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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, SATURDAY EVENING. JUNE 30, 1900.
HUNYON'S INHALER CURES CATARRH Colds, Coughs, Hay Fever, Bron chitis, Asthma and all Diseases of the Throat and Lungs. elands of Mf1!eatpl Vapor are InhalM through the mouth and emitted from the nos trils. cleiiiiKln and YHporlaintr all the Inflamed and lK-a?t-d parts wtilcb cannot be reached by mi-Uiclue takt-u luto the atotuach. ' It reaches the tyre spots It heals the rm rhiecs Jt Qr s to the seat of disease It acts as a txilm and tmie. to the uhole system fl.00 at ttruuaisLs orient by mail. Itot Arch tit., J'hila. Stop Paying Rent. Do you know that In 10 or 12 years money paid fur rent would buy the place? . Figure it up and Bee. The Shawnee Building and Loan Association TVill loan you money to help buy a place. You can pay it back In monthly installments. Go talk it over with Eastman, at 115 W EST SIXTH ST. SSfflJ AN IDEAL CLIMATE. The first white man to set foot on Utah soil, Father Silvestre Velez de Escal.inte, who reached the GREAT SALT LAKE on the 23rd day cf Sept., 1776, wrote in his diary: "Here the cli mate is so delicious, the air so balmy, that it is a pleasure to breathe by day and by night." The climate of Utah is one of the richest endowments of nature. On the shores of the Great Bait Lake especially and for fifty miles therefrom in every direction the climate of climates is found. To enable persons to participate in these scenic and climatic attractions, and to reach the famous HEALTH, BATH ING AND PLEASURE RESORTS of Utah, the UNION PACIFIC has made a rate to OGDEN and SALT LAKE CITY of one fare Tor the round trip, plus $2.00, from Missouri River, to be bi efTect Juno 21st, July 7th to 10th in clusive, July 18th, and Aug. 2d. Re turn limit Oct. 31, 1900. For full information, call on or ad dress, F. A. Lewis, City Ticket Agt., or J. C. Fulton, Depot Agent. DeMOSS & PENVVELL Funeral Directors and Embalmers. First-Class Service at reason able prices. 5i Qulncy St., Topeka, Kan. Telephone 193. t An Observation Car to Colorado. The only Pullman observation sleeping-car line between Kansas City and Colorado Springs is op erateu via Santa re Route. Car leave Topeka daily at 11:55 a. m and ColoradoSurings daily at 10:4 p. m. They have exceptionally large windows ana roomy ana comfor table rattan chairs easily moved about. The rear platform guarded by railing and gates, may be oc cupied when desired. Unsurpassed for viewing tne country traversed. Current magazines and stationery provided lor use or Bullman pas sengers. Descriptive pamphlet tree, 11 you apply to T. L. KING, Agent, Topeka, Kan. WANTED. A dealer in every town to handle our new improved Gas Lamp9. Eight styles, including our newest Table Lamp, gasoline under burner, 500 can tue power, lull nickle plated. It's beauty. Write for catalogue and agent's dis counts to Hit Departure Gas Light Co DEPT. A. 106 East fth Street, Topeka, Kansas v . Pure, Healthy, Fragrant. Tvie nnnafiiral Adn. fpftm pprspirat ion and all other "vC.m lint'.iri: u-a are yneetlilv and x romu.etelv removed and the entire bod jiven a pure, healthy, fragrant tone by imp nHiv usf. m toilet ana oatn, o; wOoimfRT'S Facial Soap and WOOD. ' i i. a SPORTIfJGf!EWS. Ruhlin Tells How He Won His Last Battle. Simply Beat Sharkey at His Own Rushing Game. BIT NEItYOUS AT START Sailor Wants Another Bout and Will Back Himself. W ashed Down Snpper With Six Quarts of Buttermilk. New York, June 30. Gus Ruhlin gave today the story of how be defeated Sharkey. He said: I beat Sharkey at his own game. It was his intention to rush me from the start and try to whip me quickly, but when he found I was always ready for him he decided to wear me out by linching and throwing his bulky weight upon my shoulders. He thought he could tire me by those tactics, but not once did I feel in danger. When I entered the ing I had in mind that one punch round when Sharkey put me out. I was rath er nervous. This was more from my de sire to finish Sharkey than anything else. But after the third round I had sized my man up and felt more confi dent. I was certain that by being cau- ious I would eventually put Sharkey to leep. "In the opening rounds I did little leading. I simply worked to find out his weak points, and where a blow would have the most effect. I discover ed that the sailor lacked any great sci ence and that a blow in the head wor- ied him much more than when I reach ed his body. This assured me that I could jab him repeatedly without any great danger. "Sharkey at the start evidently thought he had a cinch. He worked like a beaver, but his blows either went wild or had no effect when they landed. Up to the eighth round he was rough at times and caused me much annoy ance. 1 could have finished him at any time, but, as I said before, I was not aving myself open to any lucky punch. The last half of the fight was all mine. When Sharkey came to the center I was on to his bluff rushes and either side stepped him and swung my right or closed in on him or ducked out of dan ger. Our next match will be even more decisive. "If I defeat Jeffries then I will be ready to meet all comers." Thomas Sharkey is after a return match with his conqueror. Gus Ruhlin. Despite his decisive defeat, the sailor still believes that he can whip Ruhlin in another battle and offers to wager Sz.l0U on the result. Sharkey says that, as he gave Ruhlin a chance after putting him out in one round, the westerner should accord him the same consideration. If Ruhlin does not want to meet him again Sharkey is willing to match Bob Arm strong against the Akron giant and bet $2,r00 that Armstrong will win. Tom O Uourke attributes Sharkev's defeat to too much tiaining. He said that after the men had gone five rounds at Coney Island Tuesday he went to pieces and did not have the neeessarv strength to land an effective lead. Sharkey, except for his bruised face, is in good condition. He was seen at his home at Sheepshead Bay. He was told that there was a story traveling that he naci aiea aurmg tne night. He laughed and said: "I never felt better in mv life. I am not sick. I just ate a good supper and washed it down with six Quarts of fresh buttermilk. That does not sound like a dead man. does it? I want to fight Ruhlin again. I believe that I can whip him." A NEW BOXING CLUB. Twentieth Century Club Gets Madison Square Garden. New York, June 30. The Twentieth Century Athletic club, located In the big iladison Square Garden Building, is a go at last. Today Manager Jim Kennedy. Sam Harris. Bob Smith. Terrv MeOovern. and several politicians met between races at Sheepshead Bav. An amica ble agreement was reached, and the fu ture of the new club assured. There will be some good fights, and there will be no police interference. The meeting settled this question for eood and all. Jim Kennedy will manaere the club. The referee will be Charley White. ine nrst nght or the new club will be a battle between Frank Erne and Terry McGovern at 12G pounds. Erne has agreed to stop McGovern In ten rounds. If he does not do It he loses. A purse will be offered for a fight be tween West and Walcott, Ryan and Walcott. and West and Root. Other good fights will also be tried for. WASHBURN FOOTBALL. College Eleven to Have a Training Table and a First-Class Team. The prospects for an excellent foot ball team at Washburn this fall are bright. It is believed that the best team ever put on the gridiron by the blue will by this year's eleven. They have practically arranged for a training table and hot and cold shower and tub baths will be put in. A train ing table is something which very few institutions the size of Washburn have and that together with a first-class coach go a long ways in making a team play a winning game. New suits will be purchased. Geo. B. Huron will be manager and E. G. Hughes, right tackle of last year's team, captain. All but three of the men who played in the game when Washburn held K. U. down five to nothing in the first half and made the best showing against that team of any eleven last fall will be in the game. Other men coming from several high schools of the state, among them Ram sey and Kiene of last year's Topeka high school team. The schedule has not yet been made but two games will be played with Kansas university, one in Topeka and one with Nebraska uni versity at Topeka. The annual game will be played with the Denver Athletic club. WILL QUIT DRINKING. John L. Sullivan to Scratch Out of the Booze Stakes. New York, June 30. John Lv Sullivan was penitent this morning after a night in a cell at Jefferson Market prison, and on his promise to behave himself with dignity becoming an ex-champion and a "good old has-been" was released from the clutches of the law- by Magis trate Deuel. The big fellow's bull voice was even subdued byhisunusual exper ience, and he realized, apparently, that the law was a harder proposition than any of his old-time chops and swings had solved. It was Sullivan's first whole night In a prison cell. Usually he ia bailed out after an hour or two of cooling off. Last night he was too drunk. - "I was dead sore last night." said John, " 'cause I thought my frens had gone back on me. I thought nobody come to me bail. I feel better this morn ing, though, 'cause they tell me a whole bunch of "blokes" was here during the night wid the dough to git me out. I was too woozy, though. They was afraid I'd go on a rampage an' clean out the town. "Hovv'd I like It? "Well, it wasn't like sleeping in a feather bed. I kin tell you. But I didn't mind it so much after I found the sof side of the slab. "I feel a bit rocky this morn', o' course. Yer know how that is, but I might be worse. I'll be O. K. when I git washed up and stow away a ball or two. Just enough, you know, to level me up a bit. Then I'm through with the booze on the level, I am. I'm through with the business, too. . I'm going in some thin' else; don't know Jis' what yet. Somethin' a bit less excitin', I guess. "That was a bum ranch, anyway. I never did like it for a cent." John faced Magistrate Deuel a little sheepishly. "Air. Sullivsn, you are charged with being drunk and disorderly," said the magistrate. "What have you to say?" "Well, jedge, I guess I ain't got nuthin' to say. I was cornered all right, I guess, and when that feller lammed me over the nut with a bottle I kinder forgot me strength. You know me, jedge, an' I guess that's all. I'll be good if you'll let me off this time. Yep, I'll quit the booze all right." Magistrate Deuel took a lenient view of the big fellow's escapade, since no one was present to press the charge of assault, and let him go. A VICIOUS FIGHT. Mysterious Billy Smith and Jimmy Handler Oo Almo.st to a Draw. New York, June 30. At the Broadway A. C. last night, Jimmy Handler of Newark was awarded the decision on a foul over "Mysterious Billy" Smith of New York in the fifteenth round of what was to have been a 25 round bout at 14S pounds. It was a vicious battle and another punch by either man would have brought it to a conclusion without the referee's interference, when the foul was committed, as both men were wob bling from the effect of right hand smashes on the jaw. NATIONAL LEAGUE. AT CHICAGO. Score by Innings: R H E Chicago 0 0000100 12 4 2 Brooklyn 0 0000000 00 4 1 Batteries Chicago. Griffith and Dexter; Brooklyn, Kitson and Farrell. AT CINCINNATL Score by innings: R T T E Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 a 6 3 Boston 0 1100000 02 7 1 Batteries Cincinnati, Breitenstein and Peitz; Boston, Nichols and Sullivan. AT PHILADELPHIA. Score by innings: R H E Pittsburg 0 0000101 02 3 5 Philadelphia 10100U10 14 7 1 Batteries Pittsburg, Waddell and Schriver, Zimmet; Philadelphia, Piatt and McFarland. AT ST. LOUIS. Score by Innings: R IT E St. Louis 1 0002100 4 8 3 New York 0 0010002 03 7 5 Batteries St. Louis, Powell and Robin son; New York, Carrich and Warner. NATIONAX. LEAGUE STANDING. Games Games Per Won. Lost. Cent Brooklvn 35 13 .6'K) Philadelphia 33 22 .C0J Boston 27 26 .b'f.i Pittsburg 28 27 .507 Cincinnati 25 20 .403 Chicago 24 30 .444 St. Louis 22 29 . 431 New York 19 32 .373 AMERICAN LEAGUE. AT KANSAS CITY. Score by innings: R w E Kansas City 1 0000220 05 U 2 Chicago 1 0000000 01 7 2 Batteries Kansas City, Patton and Wil son; Chicago, Katoll and Buckley. AT INDIANAPOLIS. Darkness stopped game in the fifth In ning. The score was a tie. Rain inter fered with the contests twice. Attend ance, soo. Score -by innings: RUE Indianapolis 0 110 1 3 5 3 Cleveland 2 0 0 1 0 03 8 S Batteries Indianapolis, Dammann and Powers; Cleveland, Ackner and Spies. AT BUFFALO. Score by Innings: R H E Buffalo 0 001000034 8 7 Detroit 0 1U131S0 312 17 4 Batteries Buffalo, Miller and Baker and Schreckongast; Detroit, Yeager and Shaw. AT MILWAUKEE. Score by innings: RH E Milwaukee 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 2 3 1 Minneapolis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 8 2 Batteries Milwaukee, Sparks and H. Smith; Minneapolis, Ehret 1 and Jack- litsch. AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING. Games Games Per Won. Lost. Cent Chicago 37 23 .617 Indianapolis 32 23 .582 Milwaukee 33 27 . 550 Cleveland 29 29 .500 Minneapolis 30 31 .4H2 Kansas City 30 33 .476 Detroit 23 33 .411 Buffalo 22 33 .367 WESTERN LEAGUE. AT DES MOINES. Score bv inninss: RHE Des Moines 0 000013Z 6 7 : Sioux City 0 0000040 04 11 : Batteries Des Moines, Weimer and Seis ler; Sioux City, Ferguson and Cote. AT PUEBLO. Score bv innines: RHE Pueblo 0 2100300 6 11 i St. Joseph 0 01 00000 12 6 I Batteries Pueblo, Yerkes and Gra ham; St. Joseph, Maupin and Kling. Ryan Easily Won From Mahoney. Chicago, June 30. "Syracuse Tommy" Ryan easily gained the verdict over "Young" Mahoney, of Philadelphia, be fore the Fort Dearborn Athletic club last night, after six rounds of rather slow work. Ryan, who was in splendid condition, apparently completely out classed the Philadelphia boy, whose work, though clever, looked amateurish OSTEITE A weak stom ach will produce Constipation Indigestion and Dyspepsia. Tone op the di gestive organs with the Bitters and you will have vigorous, hearty health. If your stomach is weak, don't fail to give it a trial. te. STOMACH 1 In front of Ryan. Ryan, however, evi dently did not try for a knockout, but contented himself with tying Mahoney in knots and outpointing him.The crowd showed its disapproval by hooting the men at times. Mahoney weighed about 146 pounds and Ryan In the neighbor hood of 150. Cy Seymour Released. Chicago, June 3a Cy Seymour, the erratic left-hand pitcher secured by Comiskey a few weeks ago from the New York National league team, is no longer a member of the white stockings aggregation. Comiskey gave Seymour his release yesterday afternoon, and last night the pitcher started for the east. "Cy failed to make good with me," said Comiskey last night, "and as all my other pitchers are doing more than well I decided to let Seymour out. The boy has wonderful curves and any amount of speed, but he lacks control, and a pitcher without control is useless to any team." President Young Gets a Timepiece. Washington, June 30. President N. E. Young of the National Baseball league was today presented with a very fine Swiss clock which is beautifully in scribed on-a gold plate: "Presented to Nicholas E. Young by the Baseball As sociations of Harvard, Princeten, and Yale, 1900." For several years President Young has selected and assigned um pires for the college championship games, and this beautiful present.which is highly prized by him, is a token of their appreciation of the services ren dered and the interest he has taken in their contests. Baseball Notes. Hugh Jennings has his troubles. Be cause he gave information to the news papers about the Players' Union meet ing the other Sunday, and because he was known to have had editorial aspira tions at the beginning of the baseball season, he is now accused of being the secretary of the new organization. The writers are getting back at him in great snape. Joe Quinn has Dlaved in nearlv everv team in the league. the Reds are playing so much su perior ball, compared with the article they put up early in the season, that It does not seem to be the same team " says Manager Loftus. "There is a lot of ginger and all the players are show ing great improvement in their work. Crawford and Barrett are no longer green hands at the game." ine magnates are noted for telling the truth always when it suits Ihem. Mr. Ebbets' characterization of this city as wild and crazy is on a par with the assertion tnat the average attendance at Brooklyn has been 4,100. Baltimore re-ws. Jack McCarthy seems to plav Chi cago s sun field all right. In Cincinnati he had so many troubles with Old Sol tnat ne was given the nickname of Colonel Boots. Long John Ganzel ought to be called The Man With the Rubber Arms." He can stretch himself in great shape, and take badly thrown balls that Wild Bill Everitt couldn t have reached. Manager Tom Loftus smiled when asked as to the report that the feud Detween Ryan and Donahue had been declared off. Then he remarked: "It's easy for the gang to get Donahue going every year. 1 am glad that the rumpus for 1000 is over. It will save the Chicago newspaper men some work." McGraw still occupies first place in batting among the St. Louis plavers. Criger passed Robinson during the past weeK ana is second. Besides the three leaders Wallace, Donlin and Surhoff have a mark of over .300. Burkett is rapidly nearing that figure, with Hughey, Keister and Dillard not far away. McGann and Donovan are the two regulars who are far behind their usual averages. Boston is endeavoring to get Pitcher Klobedanz back again. Manager Selee has offered Worcester Pitcher Pittenger and a cash bonus for the return of the left-handed twirler. Little Barrett, the center man of the Red cluster, looks like a ball player. He can neia, nit, tnrow and run. He has a weakness a leaning toward grand stand play. He always makes a fly ball hard, especially if he has to run out with or across it. He has a penchant ior nipping liners witn a hop. skip and a jump that is liable to make his club sick. Fly balls are hard enough as they are, witnout making them harder by doing a Kara and Severue juggling act on them. St. Louis Republic. A Guaranteed Cure For Piles. Itching, Blind. Bleeding or Protruding Pilesj No cure, no pay. All druggists are authorized by the manufacturers of Pazo Pile Ointment to refund the money where it fails to cure any case of piles no matter of how long standing. Cures ordinary cases in six days: he worst cases in fourteen days. One application gives ease and rest. Relieves itching instantlv. This is a new discovery and is the only pile remedy sold on a positive guarantee, no cure no pay. Price, 50c. If your druggist don't keep it in stock send us 50e in postage stamps and we will forward same by mail. Manufactured by Paris Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo., Manufactur ers of Laxative Bromo-Quinine and Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic- Heavy Wind Injures Wheat Genesee, June 30. A severe rain and wind storm struck this place at -4:45 p. m. last evening, unroofing the bank block and smashing Fuller's department store and damaging other buildings to the amount of $1,000 or $1,200. The rain came in torrents, laying the wheat in this vicinity flat on the ground. The loss to the farmers is very great, there being one-third yet to harvest Unnecessary Loss of Time. Mr. W. S. Whedon, cashier of the First National Bank of Winterset, Iowa, In a recent letter gives some experience with a carpenter in his employ, that will be of value to other mechanics. He savs: "I had a carpenter working for me who was obliged to stop work for several days on account of being troubled with diar rhoea. I mentioned to him that I had been similarly troubled and that Cham berlain's Colic. Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy had cured me. He bought a bot tip nf it from the drueeist here and in formed me that one dose cured him, and he is again at his work." For sale by all druggists. 2.00. Kansas City and Return via the Santa Fe Route. Special train from Topeka July 4, leaving here 9:55 a. m., arriving at Kan sas City 11:59 a. m. Leaves Kansas City returning at 11:30 p. m. We also have six other trains dally between Kansas City and lopeka. Tickets on sale July 2, 3 and 4. Good returning July 9. Buying Gas Leases. Independence, June 30 N. S. Murdock and M. P. Calk, of Lima, O., are secur ing gas and oil leases in Montgomery county and wiilsoon extend tneir opera tions to other counties in this part of Kansas. They represent an eastern syn dicate that has developed the gas fields of Ohio and Indiana, and have supplied the big manufactories with fuel for a number of years. The supply of gas is getting low in the states and this concern, which is said to have a capital of $30,000,000, has turned Its attention to the Kansas fields, which they propose to develop for the eastern manufac turers. KANSASNEWS. Congressman Champ Clark Once a Wichita Dweller Again Visits the Scene of His Brief Residence. RELATES EXPERIENCE. Beached the City Grasshopper Year Without Money. Given $25 For Writing a Speech and Left Immediately. Wichita, June 30. Champ Clark, the well known Democratic congressman of Missouri, was here Friday on his way to Winfleld to address the Chautauqua as sembly. He stopped over here to visit Kos Harris and Ed Vail, who are old friends. WThile It Is not generally known Mr. Clark was once a resident of Wichita. He graduated from the law school of the Kentucky university in 1S75. and came direct to Wichita. He remained here just eleven weeks and then re moved to Missouri where he has since lived. Mr. Clark Is inclined to view his Wichita experience in a rather humor ous light. In speaking of the matter he said: "When I came to Wic hita I found that the grasshoppers had devastated the country the year before ana were on their return trip to eat up everytmng they had missed on their first incursion. Things were frightfully dull. People would stand on the streets with smoked glass looking for clouds of grasshoppers in the air. As I was a tenaerioot inis was rather discouraging and racking on my nerves. Everyone in town, which then had a population of 4,000 or 5,000, wanted to get away and none more so than I. The trouble was tnat l naa landed here 'broke' and I did not admire the walking. One day I received a let ter from a student in the Kentucky un iversity enclosing $25 and asking me to write him a speech. I left town the next night. Kos Harris accompanied me to the train and begged me to stay, saying that we would both get rich. 1 would not listen to him. I am not rich yet and don't know how Harris is fixed. "There has been a great change in "Wichita. Even in 1875 it was predicted it would become a large city and the men of those days were better prophets than they knew. I did not know the town at all. The only two buildings I recognized were the Occidental hotel and the old Fraker bank building on the corner of First and Main streets." Mr. Clark will occupy lecture plat form at Winfleld today with Congress man Landis of Indiana, while on Sun day he will lecture alone. He has a wide reputation as a platform speaker and Is much in demand. FIRST NEW WHEAT. P. A. Weisgerber Markets the First of 20,000 Bushel Crop at Salina. Salina, June 30. The first wheat of this year's crop marketed in Salina was sold to the Salina Mill and . Klevator company yesterday afternoon by P. A. W eisgerber. Two loads were brought in. which tested 59 pounds to the bushel. Mr. Weisgerber received 63 cents per bushel for the wheat. Mr. WTeisgerber states he has over 700 acres of wheat this year that will yield 30 bushels per acre. This means 20.000 bushels of wheat for one farmer not a very bad yield for a Kansas farmer. S. S. Godfrey also marketed new wheat at the Salina mill yesterday. Mr. Godfrey s wheat tested 58 pounds per bushel and was of fine quality. WILL SHOW UP 25,000. Wichita Census Has Been Completed and Reports Sent In. Wichita, June 30. All the Wichita enumerators have finished taking the census and the reports have been sent to the department from which a statis tical report will be compiled. Census Supervisor Morse of this dis trict said: "I think Wichita is in good shape. Af ter the numerous complaints were made the enumerators were very active dur ing the last week of the count, and it is estimated that 25,000 is the least possi ble number." ' AFRAID OF TEXAS FEVER. Cattle Quarantine Established at In dependence, Kan. Independence, June 30. A quarantine was established on the Santa Fe stock yards here yesterday by M. C. Camp bell and F. H. Chamberlain of the state live stock sanitary commission. It is alleged that on the 12th and 21st of this month the railway company un loaded into the yards here several car loads of cattle from Arkansas and Texas, and it is feared that they have become infected with the germs of Texas fever. SUING THE INDIANS. Osage Traders Seek to Force Them to Pay Their Honest Debts. Independence, June 30. Twenty suits have been filed in the United States dis trict court of the Osage Nation by traders of that country against the Osages, who refused to pay their debts at the last annuity payment. During the last payment no prorating was done and each trader had to take his chances on getting what was due him. This action of traders to collect their debts from the Indians through the courts is a new procedure and will be Constipation, Inward Piles, Fullness of the Blood In the Head, Acidity of the Stomach, Nausea, Heartburn, Disgust of Food, Full ness or Weight in the Stomach, Sour Eructations, Sinking or Fluttering of the Heart. Choking or Suffocating Sensations when in a lying posture. Dimness of Vis ion. Dizziness on rising suddenly. Dots or Webs before the Sight. Fever and Dull Pain in the head. Deficiency of Perspira tion, Yellowness of the Skin and Eves, Pain in the Side, Chest, Limbs and Sud den Flushes of Heat, Burning In the Flesh. A few doses of will free the system of all the above named disorders. Price. 25 cts per box. Sold by druggists, or sent by mail on receipt of price. RAD WAY & CO., 55 Elm St, New York. Bad ways JL 1 1 1 f watched with interest. It has generally been understood that su,ch action on the part of a trader would cause his license to be revoked, but it is claimed that the present commissioner of Indian affairs has asserted that he will not interfere with such action; ASES $15,000 DAMAGES. Little Leaven woith Girl's Leg Cut Off by a Street Car. Leavenworth, June 30. Attorney C R.. Middleton yesterday filed a damage suit againsL the Leavenworth Electric Rail way company for the sum of $15,000 in behalf of little Florence Robson, whose leg was cut off just above the knee on May 21, at the curve in the street car track at Linn and Fourth streets. It is alleged that the little girl was following a path across the trackf which crosses the line north and south! about 15 feet east of the line of Fourth street;, that it iB a path which has been used by pedestrians for the past five years with the consent of the company. Census Not Complete. Leavenworth, June 30. The people of this town who were not counted by the census enumerators will have a chance to get their names into the decennial census of the ITnited States now being taken. The census department has given an order through Census Supervi sor White of this district that a few days time will be allowed the city of Leavenworth to add names that were omitted by the census enumerators In their hurried canvass of the city. i , IS A BERRY MARKET. Leavenworth Shipping Out Hundreds of Dollars Worth Daily. Leavenworth, June 30. The big end of the berry season is at hand In Leav enworth. Every day from one to two carloads cf berries are shipped out of this city by express. The varieties of berries which are being shipped just now are blackber ries, red and black raspberries, cur rants and cherries. The most of the fruit being shipped, is black raspberries. These are shipped to the northern markets. Blac kberries are a close second and currants come next. Some mulber ries and a few gooseberries are being shipped. Red raspberries are scarce and there is a big demand for them. Thev are selling for about $3.00 a crate while the common variety together with black berries, cherries and currants are sell ing for $1.50 a crate. The receiuts for berries for the month of June will average far into the thousands of dollars. A carload a day means over $500 a day to Leaven worth dealers and the average of the daily shipments from Leavenworth for June will be more than a carload. A PROSPEROUS MONTH. Internal Revenue Office Receipts at Leavenworth For June. Leavenworth, June 30. Yesterday was a big day at the internal revenue office. Stamp Clerk Coffman sold $3,023 worth of the sticker's during the day which swelled the total sales of stamps for the month to $29,000. This will be a prosperous month for the internal revenue office and the re ceipts will run close to $100,000. The receipts of the stamp department are $8,000 more than they were for June of last year. Yesterday there were $4,000 worth of special tax certificates for next year issued. The bulk of these were liquor licenses, bowling alleys, billiard hall licenses and permtis for such other places of amusement to run during the year. HIS PRISONER ESCAPED. Deputy Sheriff Falls and Breaks His Leg in Chasing a Culprit. Independence, June 30. Last night Deputy Sheriff McClintock, of Howard, Kan., arrested a man near Ottawa, who is wanted for cattle stealing in Elk county. While sitting in the Ottawa depot waiting for a train home, the pris oner escaped and McCliptock ran after him. While trying to draw his revolver the deputy sheriff fell on the railroad track, breaking his right thigh. He was brought this far home, but could not stand the trip any further. The broken bone was set by physicians here and he will be taken home as soon as he can travel. Nothing has been heard of the prisoper who escaped. STAFFORD COUNTY FAIR. Association Preparing for August Exhibit at St John. St. John, June 30 The Stafford Coun ty Fair association has .been organized at this place with a paid up capital stock of $2,000. This organization expect to give their initial fair in this city August 29, 30 and 31. A number of good purses will be hung up each day for races and various sports, besides the premiums for the different exhibits. The grounds have been purchased and one of the best half mile tracks In the state made. Work is to be commenced immediately on the fence and buildings and they will be rushed to completion. Quite a number of horsemen are here already waiting to put their horses to work on the track as soon as the stabling can be built. Pensions For Kansans. "Washington, June 30. Pensions have been granted as follows: Original Anton Jenger, Wathena, $8; Claibourne Hurt, Galena. $6;John Hous ton, Gem, $6; John Elliott, Wellsvllle, $10; William I. Shriver. El Dorado, $8. Additional Lewis McCrary, Erie. $8; John McHaley, Dexter. $8; John F. Sny der, Council Grove, $12; John A. Dunlap, Sterling, $10; Adam Lannert, National Military Home, Leavenworth. $8. Increase Vital Schafer, Goode, $10; Benjamin F. Mayo, Dunlap, $12; Theo dore Barenberg, Heredon, $10; Adam Devore, Lane, $8; "William S. Spauld lng, Concordia, $8; Henry Hoff, Leon, $12; Gustavus F. Russell, Wichita, $10; Edmund Harvey, Ottawa, $12; special account, June 15, Isaac H. Lynn.Harvey vllle, $50; special account, June 15, Nich olas Reitz, Olathe, $10. Reissue Joseph M. HIner, Garnett, $17. Original widows' special account, June 15, Ella Pelkey, Wathena, $8. A Woman Found Dead. Atchison. June 30 The crew of freight train No. 14, east bound, from Hanover, Kan., found the body of a woman lying beside the Grand Island tracks, two miles east of Herkimer, Kan., today. The body was cut in two across the middle. y Investigation shows the re mains to be those of a Mrs. Leesburg, wife of a former section foreman of the Grand Island, who lives near the place where the body was found. The woman was dressed only in her night gown and had on neither shoes nor stockings. Lively Lyndon Fire Lyndon, June 30. Fire broke out in Martin's carpenter shop Friday, which was totally destroyed. The flames spread to the Rand Lumber company's office which was also destroyed. The lumber and sheds were saved by heroic work on the part of citizens. Loss about $1,500. THE BRITISH DOCTORS ArS Making: Marvelous' Cures and x "v Hundreds of the sick Dally " Crowd Their Offices. we curt: CATARRH of head, of lungs, of stom ach, of bowels, of kidneys, and all female cafarrhal discharges. - WE CURE SKIN DISEASES from any cause, inherited or acquired. WE CURE CATARRH OF STOMACH and Bowels, pains in sides and back and near the heart. WE CURE PALPITATION of the heart, heart debilltj-. functional derangement. WE CURE EVERY FEMALE WEAK, NESS, pains, and displacements. WE CURE RHELMATISM. Sciatica, Lumbago, in sny stage. WE CURE SKIN DISEASES Eczema, Lepra, Psorasis. WE CURE ASTHMA, Hay Fever. Bron chitis. Chronic Coughs. WE CURE CANCER by plaster no knife or cutting. WE CURE TUMORS by injection; no cutting: no pain. WE CURE PILES No cutting: all rectal diseases. WE CURE CHRONIC CONSTIPA TION, bloating of stomach and bowels. WE CURE RUPTURE, any size, any stage no cutting! we cure all Forms of female troubles. If you are a sufferer and can get no relief, come to us. WE CURE BLOOD DISEASES whether specific or scrofulous. We cure every form of nervous debility from every cause. Our field is the failures and blunders of the profession, whether in medicine or surgery. , Offices 613 Topeka Avenue. Office hours 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. No Sun day hours. Stamps for reply must be sent in all letters. S. EDWARD McCULLY, HL D. Proprietor. TWO SHOE SPECIALS FOR NEXT WEEK. 148 pairs of Men's Tan S3. 50 Vic1 Kid and Russia Calf up- GJO j?C to-date Shoes for ipaSsUu And a lot of Men's Tan Q 1 CA Bala., broken sizes at lp 1 u U Ask to see them at JOHN WATTS', 503 Kansas Ave. Keep the Food Pure. The purest of food, if not prop erly cared for and preserved from contamination, instead of ministering to life may minister to death. The moral is plain: BUY OF JONES & SON THIS WEEK AT COST. 320 Kansas Avenue. The Trickle Our Soda is too good. It costs too much to make It. But we win after all; for although there's less profit on PURE ICE, PURE WATER, PURE FRUIT FLA VORS and the BEST ICE CREAM we can get, than on Inferior ma terials, yet the QUALITY of our Soda brings enough more thirsty drinkers here to more than make up for the too-small pofit on each glass. So it pays. Quality always pays in the end. Put your lips to our Soda! It's a trickling sensation of sparBing juicy bubbles. GEO. W. STAXSFIELD'S Fnarmacy, 632 Kansas Avenue. -- X We Make a Specialty of FINE CIGARS Jobbers of Portuonda, Ben-Hur, and the Union News Co.'s cigars, Cissy and Coupon. All magazines and papers on hand. Canes, Sporting Goods, Books, Stationery, etc. Menr.ber American Ticket Brokers' Association. UNION NEWS CO., 509 Kansas Avenue. z 8 lg HHipt jfpipf :