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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, July 07, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 2

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1900-07-07/ed-1/seq-2/

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to tlie Roaring
of the
To listen is to learn the
prices we are giving the
people of Topeka.
$2:50 to 3.50 Oxfords for
" 50c '
$3.00 and S3. 50 Shoes" for
Yours to Please,
Matthews & Drechsel
106 East 6th St.
Salesmen: Alf Johnson, Claus Oak.
We are now ready
Cleaning your Spring
Clothing or flats
3 .ansas avbuub
an! 112 "West Niati St.,
And guarantee you the finest
work on earth.
Eatabllahed In Kansas oTer 43 year 9
Please send for Price List O
Tolopi.on.9 309. 9
Mil 111
Have kept up "with the march
of improvement in Piano build
ing, and that's why they are in
the front rank of High - Grade
Pianos today as they have al
ways been. The new Sohmer
Scale and other improvements
make it one of the most desir
able and satisfactory Pianos on
the market. You can make no"
mistake in buying one.
515 Kansas Avenue.
Cincinnati and Return via the Santa
: Tickets on sale July 10, 11 and 12.
Good leaving Cincinnati as late as Au
gust 10. Account international conven
tion Baptist Young People's Union.
Summer Tours.
The Grand Trunk Railway is the ideal
route for summer travel, reaching with
its own lines or direct connections all
the popular resorts: the Muskoka and
Kawartha Lakes, Lake of Bays (High
lands of Ontario), Niagara Falls, St.
iLawrence liiver and Rapids, Thousand
Islands, White Mountains and the Sea
coast Resorts of the North Atlantic.
For copies of illustrated tourist litera
ture, rates and full information, apply
to J. H. Burgis, 249 Clark street, cor
ner" Jackson boulevard, Chicago.
Marshall's Band.
Marshall's bu.id will render an In
teresting programme at their concert
tomorrow afternoon.
Grain-O is not a stimu
lant, like coffee. . It is a
tonic and its effects are
A successful substitute
for coffee, because it has
the coffee flavor that al
most everybody likes.
Lots of coffee substi
tutes in the market, but
only " one food drink
All grocer 154, and 5c
J. K. Keene Heads List of Win
ning Owners This Season "
At Sheepshead Bay Meeting
With $19,130 Velvet.
Promising Colt Bid Up to
6,000 In Short Order.
Peter Maher Has an Easy Yic
V tim in Steve O'Donnell.
New Tork, July 7. James R. Keene
heads the list of winning owners at the
Sheepshead meeting just closed, with,
a toal of $19,130 to his credit. Prince of
Melbourne's victory in the Realization
placed F. I. Beard a close second with
J17.7S5. XV. C. Whitney's stable won
$12,730; Kastin & Larabia, $7,350; C. Lit
tlefield, jr., $7,275.
When John E. Madden wants to purchase-
anything he does not let money
stand in his way. Yesterday at the
sale of yearlings from the Holmdel
farm, the property of Gideon & Daly,
Madden was present to purchase Hy
land, a colt by His Highness-The But
terflies. The best of blood was repre
sented In this colt, and he is the first
colt ever offered that is sired by a
Futurity winner and out of a Futurity
winner. His Highness won the Futurity
in his year, and The Butterflies won
the Futurity in her year. Both of them
were trained by John Hyland, and the
Messrs. Gideon & Daly named the. colt
in his honor. Before the sale began
Auctioneer Bain made the announce
ment that the owners reserved the right
to bid on any of the horses offered,
owing to the fact that it was a sale to
dissolve the partnership. Madden "be
gan the bidding on Hyland at $5,000.
Then Gideon joined him, but he did not
last long, and the colt went to Madden
for $6 00. Madden a short time ago
gave $20,000 for the colt by Hanover
Correction, at the sale of the McGra
thiana yearlings.
Championship Battle to Be Arranged
Within a Few Days.
New York. July 7. A match between
Jim Jeffries and Gus Ruhlin for the
championship of the world will be ar
ranged in a few days. Both fighters
and their managers have signified their
willingness to clinch it. and will sign
articles of agreement the early part of
next veek. At present both men are
on the road, and as their engagements
end next Saturday night, there is no
doubt that they will get right down
to business on their return to this city
and lose no time in affixing their sig
natures to the articlps.
As soon as Billy Brady, manager of
Jeffries, learned in Paris where he is
at present that Ruhlin had defeated
Sharkey, he cabled to Charley McCall,
his rt presentative in this city, stating
that he must clinch a match as quick
ly as possible with Ruhlin, as he was
confident that Jeffries could beat Ruh
lin, and thereby would get the chance
to make several- thousand dollars.
McCall is ready now to clinch the
match after receiving Brady's commu
nication. If all arrangements for the fight are
satisfactorily completed, and there is
no doubt they will be , the contest will
be one of the biggest betting affairs
that has occurred since the great bat
tle between Fitzsimmons and Jim Cor
bett a few years ago.
Ruhlin's great showing with Sharkey
recently has gained him a host of ad
mirers, and, as this delegation will con
stitute the prominent bettors on fight
ers, there is every indication that the
Akron man will be heavily backed when
he enters the ring.
Harry West Will Attempt a Long
Walk Against the Record.
New York, July 7. Harry West of
Camden, N. J., will make an attempt
to lower the heel and toe record from
New York to San Francisco. He has
figured the distance on the railroad
ties to be 3,475 miles and expects to ar
rive at the Golden Gate city in about
130 days. He will make his start with
in a week and will travel via Philadel
phia, Washington, St. Louis, Kansas
City, Colorado Springs, Pueblo, Salt
Lake City and Oakland.
Rolando and Anderson, the strong
men, will get together next week to ar
range the details of another match.
Anderson is so confident of retaining
the world's championship that he has
already arranged to make a triumphant
return to Kumpe early in September.
The thoroughbred yearlings of the
Holmdel farm, at Red Bank, N. J.,
owned by Gideon & Daly, were sold at
auction at the sales paddock adjoining
the Sheepshead Bay race track today
and realized a fair average. The year
lings sold wore chiefly the get of His
Highness. The star of the sale was the
bay co!t Hyland, son. of two Futurity
winners, His Highness and The But
terflies, both of whom won the big
stake for Gideon & Daly under the
training of John J. Hyland. This colt
went to the Kentucky horseman, John
E. Madden, for $6,000. David Gideon,
buying on his individual account, se
cured the pick of the others offered.
Charged With Sending Obscene Mat
ter Through the Mails.
Louisville, Ky., July 7. Ollie T.
Beard, one of the best known men in
Louisville, having been for years the
shortstop of the old Louisville base
ball team, was arrested at his home in
Parkland Friday by United States Dep
uty Marshal Jones on the seilnus charge
of sending obscene matter through the
United States mails. Beard was taken
at once to the office of the United
States marshal, where he was called
before- Commissioner Cassin, and his
bond fixed at S1.R00. Being unable to
secure a bondsman. Beard was guarded
in the marshal's office, and his chances
for spending the night in Jail seem
Knocked Out Steve O'Donnell in Less
Than Two Minutes.
New York, July 7. Peter Maher
knocked out "Steve" O'Donnell in the
first round of what was to have been
a twenty-five round bout at the Broad
way Athletic club last night.. The bout
lasted only one minute and forty-eight
seconds. In that time O'Donnell was
knocked down three times. Maher at
the outset cornered O'Donnell and dazed
hfm with a rap on the jaw. O'Donnell
clinched. After breaking Maher rushed
and set his man down like a log. He
scrambeld to his feet and aa he put up
Colds, Coughs,
-555t Hay Fever, Bron-
. 1 M land all Diseases
Clomla of Medicated Vapor are Inhaled
through tbe mouth and emitted from the nos
trils, cleansing and vaporizing all the inflamed
and diseased parts which cannot be reached by
medicine taken into the atomach.
It reaches the ttrre tpots Tt heal the row
placet It gees to the teat of disease It act at
a balm and tonfc to the whole system $1.00 at
druooitts orsent by mail, lies jtrch St.. ihU
his hands he got a swing on- the neck
and fell on his back.
He arose slowly and Maher rushed
at .him and smiled as he whipped a
right to the-jaw. O'Donnell staggered,
and as he was falling Maher landed on
him again. The referee stopped f-irther
proceedings and awarded the fight to
Champion Fighter Not Sure His Arm
is Strong Enough Eor a Battle.
New York, July 7. Champion Jim
Jeffries is now at Burlington, Vt., and
his arm is in such bad shape that it is
a question whether he will be able to
fight again before September 1. He
has promised to deposit a forfeit with
Al Smith to fight Ruhlin, but as yet
has not put up his money. He will re
turn to the city today, when he will
place himself in the care of a physician.
If he is matched to fight Gus Ruhlin
he will go into training as soon as his
arm gets in shape.
Santry Given Decision Over Gardiner
at Kansas City.
Kahsas City, Mo., July 7. In conven
tion hall, where the Democratic hosts
have assembled for four days past, there
was a marked change of scene last
night.. The thousands of handsomely
gowned women had disappeared. On
the platform, where but a few hours
previously statesmen of national promi
nence had faced cheering thousands, the
tables and chairs had given way to a
squared ring, in which Oscar Gardiner
and Eddie Santry, of Chicago, appeared
for a 20 round go. About 3,000 admirers
of the manly art gathered to witness the
contest of the featherweights.
The so-called fight was a more or less
genteel contest which terminated in a
decision by George Siler in favor of
Santry at the end of the stipulated 20
rounds. Both men came out of the fight
as fresh as they entered it, and aside
from a swing by Santry on Gardiner's
sore left eye, which opened the old
wound, and another swing on Gardiner's
right eye, which started the blood a lit
tle, there was nothing in the fight ap
proached hard jolting. Santry was al
ways the aggressor.but most of his blows
w ere blocked.
The Erns-McGovern Ring.
New York, July 7. Those who attend
the Erne-MeGove i'n contest in Madison
Square garden July 16 will see the finest
boxing amphitheater In the world. The
ring has already been arranged, boxes
are being built around it and back of
the boxes are reserved seats. This, in
addition to the permanent boxes, re
served seats, balcony, gallery and the
standing room, will accommodate 14,
000 Deisrvns. With the lights out in
other portions of the building and in
creased power on the jet over the ring
every movement of the contestants can
be distinguished easily from any part
of the building. All the window panes
will be removed from the four sides of
the building, the portable roof will be
pushed back and electric fans will be
used in the building.
Doyle Will Likely Be Given the Ex
treme Penalty For His Rowdyism.
Washington, July 7. The assault of
Jack Doyle on Umpire Emslie at Cincin
nati on July 4 will doubtless result in
the fining and suspension of that player
as soon as President Young completes
his investigation of that case.
"Judging solely from press accounts,"
said Mr. Young today, "Doyle's offense
is of too serious a nature to overlook.
This Is Doyle's second offense in the
fighting line, but he will not escape an
investigation this time and a thorough
discipline if found guilty. I have been
advised from several quarters to sus
pend the player at once, but in accord
ance with the league's constitution this
can not be done until the offending play
er is given a hearing. I expect to re
ceive affidavits from Emslie and disin
terested parties in a few days and will
then go west myself in place of Inspec
tor Day in order to probe the matter
and also to learn the player's defense. I
expect to reach Cincinnati Saturday.
Brooklyn Boy's Admirers Think He
Will Best the Light Weight.
New York, July 7 Interest in the bat
tle between Frank Erne and Terry Mct
Govern increases at a surprising rate
as the date of the fight July 16 ap
proaches. Sporting men about town are
freely discussing the outcome and opin
ions seem to be about equally divided.
Terry's admirers think he is invincible
and will back him against Erne or any
one else to the limit. The light weight
champion has a betting contingent be
hind him, too, which promises to mak
things lively from now on when the
money-laden McGovern men make their
presence known.
Although the conditions of the fight in
one way favor McGovern, and in the
other way place him at a disadvantage,
his followers cannot see how he can lose
and accordingly are not a bit backward
in claiming that he will give Erne his
quietus, just as he has done to such
prominent fighters as Dixon, Gardner,
Forbes, White, Callahan. Rotchfort and
others. They intend to bet their money
on him to beat Erne.
That is the Betting at New York on
the Campaign.
New York, July 7. Offers to bet at the
rate of 10 to 3 on McKinley were made
in Wall street today. One offer to bet
$1,000 at this rate was reported. A few
bets of small amounts were concluded.
Among them was one of $100 bet on
McKinley by Thomas Raborg to $30 on
Bryan put up by W. G. Gallagher.
New York Manager is Rather Stuck
on His Job.
Pittsburg, Pa., July 7. Regarding the
stories that he is contemplating resign
ing as manager of the New York, Buck
Ewing said:
"This tale is the invention of a Cin
cinnati newspaper man, to whom word
was carried that I met Mr. Freedman
Captain W. J. Watson Returns
From Manila.
Is Minns a Leg and Has a Bullet
Near His Heart.
Left the Philippines June 1
With Mrs. Watson.
Saw No Evidences of War In the
Chinese Ports.
Says Natives In Fnnston's Re
gion Are Troublesome.
Kansas City, July 7 Captain and Mrs.
W. J. Watson arrived in this city last
evening direct from Manila. They sail
ed from Manila June 1 and arrived at
San -Francisco July L They leave for
Pittsburg today.
The battle of Caguyan, Capt. Wat
son says, was one of the hottest fights
he was ever in. Four companies of his
regiment had been sent to the town to
do garrison duty. The natives appeared
friendly, but one night 2,000 of them
slipped up on the 400 Americans and had
it not been for the bravery of the sold
iers and the rapidity with which they
became masters of the situation not one
would have lived to tell the story of the
fight. Captain Watson says that Gen.
Funston la in the northern part of the
island, where he has a bad lot of Fili
pinos to contend with. Mrs. Funston,
who is now with her parents at Oak
land, Cal., expects soon to rejoin her
husband in the Philippines. Captain E.
H. Agnew. another Twentieth Kansas
man, is now captain of troop H, Elev
enth cavalry, and stands well with his
superior otiicers and his own men.
"Dr. Robinson, the son of Prof. Rob
inson, at one time dean of the Univer
sity of Kansas and teacher of Latin, was
recognized as one of the finest surgeons
in the Philippines while he was there,"
said Captain Watson. "All the time he
was there he was a prime favorite with
the soldiers, not only on account of his
skill, but also on account of the faith
ful way in which he discharged bis du
ties." Captain W. J. Watson has participa
ted in 26 battles and has twice been
wounded in the service in the Philip
pines. Captain Watson was first wound
ed at the battle of Guiguinto, in which
he participated as first lieutenant of
company D, Twentieth Kansas regiment
and the second time at the battle of
Caguyan, in Mindanao, April 7, while
as he passed through Cincinnati to Kan
sas City. They now have it that Mr.
Freedman, angry at our losing streak,
told me to have the team win games or
quit myself. This is not true. We have
had a hard streak, but what team has
not? The relations between Mr. Freed
man and myself are most cordial. I have
no intention of resigning."
Gans and Griffb to Meet July 10.
New York, July 7. The next import
ant light weight battle to be decided in
this vicinity will be the one between Joe
Gans, the colored boxer, and Young
GrifTo, the wonderfully clever Austral
ian. They will meet in a 25 round bout
at the Seaside Sporting club on July 10,
and should furnish a great battle, as
they are without doubt the two clev
erest men for their weight in the world.
St. Joseph Races.
St. Joseph, Mo.. July 7 Lakeside races
have closed. Winners:
2:25 trot Lottery T. first; Ed Brown,
second; Allen.third; Kansas Bird.fourth.
Time, 2:25.
2:22 pace Dandy Way first; Kitty
Kester, second; Flora B., third. Time
Mile run Northern Spy first; Red
along, second; Fleeda B., third. 1:47.
4 furlongs run Bill Arnett first;
Rosila, second; Goldie C. third. Time,
i mile run Terrine first; Amy T.p
second; Viber, third. Time, 1:17.
Are Former Atchison Men.
Lohman and Cole, of last year's Atch
ison team, and Glade, have been signed
by Des Moines. Lohman is a catcher,
Glade a pitcher and Cole, first baseman.
Score by innings: . .
St. Louis 2 00010108 14 3
Philadelphia 2 4000301 10 10 4
Batteries St. Louis, Hughey and Rob
inson; Philadelphia, Donahue and Mc Far
Score by innings:
R H ftj
Chicago SI 020 01 2 6 10 2
Boston 0 0000001 34 7 4
Batteries Chicago, Griffith and Dona
hue; Boston, Cuppy and Sullivan.
Score by innings:
Cincinnati 0 000000000 1 1
Brooklyn 100000 2 410 14 1
Batteries Cincinnati, Stimmel and
Peitz; Brooklyn, Kitson and McQulre.
Games Games Per
Won. Lost. - Cent.
Brooklyn 39 21 .639
Philadelphia 35 26 .574
P.ttsburg 34 28 .648
Chicago 32 30 .516
Cincinnati .. 29 33 .4i;8
Boston 27 33 . 450
St. Louis 25 33 . 431
New York 21 87 .862
Score by innings:
Indianapolis 0 9 1 2 1 0 2 1 8 13 3
D tr U 0 0 0 0 2 00 26 10 3
Batteries Indianapolis, Gardner, Kel
lum and Powers, Miller and Shaw.
Score by innings:
R H 13
Kansas City 1 1 0 0 0 2 0 5 9 12 6
Minneapolis 0 0 0 1 0 0 2 3 17 11 4
Batteries Kansas City, Gear and Wil
son; Minneapolis, Parker and Fisher.
Score by innings:
R H 23
Buffalo 0 0000000 00 4 7
Cleveland o 2 1 3 0 0 0 0 8 10 1
Batteries Buffalo, Kerwin and Speer;
Cleveland, Fauver and Spies.
Games Games Per.
Won. Lost. Cent
CHcago 40 26 .i6
Milwaukee 39 28 .6x2
Indianapolis . 35 28 .&5j
Cleveltnd 35 3j .ois
Minneapolis 31 35 .470
Kansas City 39 37 . 52J
r?tr,,it 27 37 .4
Buffalo 84 43 .353
No better plug tobacco can be made
than this rich, sweet and waxy- plug.
You have never known the real
satisfying flavor of good tobacco until
you have tasted Wetmore's Best,
It is sold by all dealers.
The M. C. Wetmore
Sare the tags from Wetmore' t Best. They are wort
cent in trade or caah at your dealer' a.
leading company M, Fortieth United
States volunteers.
At the battle of Guiguinto Capt. Wat
son was wounded in the lungs, the bul
let lodging in the region of the heart,
where he still carries it. At the battle
of Caguyan he was wounded in the foot,
blood poisoning resulting and it became
necessary to amputate the limb below
the knee. From this operation Captain
Watson has almost entirely recovered,
and, were It not for the crutches, his old
Kansas friends and former comrades
would hardly realize that he has seen
such hard service and received such in
juries. On account of his gallant service and
the severe disabilities he has received, a
movement has been started by his Kan
sas friends to secure a place for Capt.
Watson in the war department in
Washington. He had heard nothing of
it until he arrived at San Francisco. The
war in China was also news to him, a it
was perfectly peaceful, apparently, when
he came through the Chinese ports on
his way home.
Gets Drunk and Beats His Wife in a
Horrible Manner.
Fort Scott, July 6. The most pitiable
sight seen for a long time here was Mrs.
Hattie Emrick, a young woman who
was brought to town to cause the arrest
of her husband, Note Emrick, of near
Garland. Her body from her face to her
feet was so badly bruised that the doc
tors who examined her condition, found
her flesh livid and swollen beyond any
semblance of her normal features.
Mrs. Emrick said her husband went
home drunk last night. She was in bed,
and, according to her story, he pounced
upon her without any provocation and
began beating her. She is not a strong
woman, having a nuismg child and had
no strength with which to cope wii.h
him. He beat her with his fists, bit her
and clubbed her, she says, and she couid
do nothing to stop him.
With a view of using them as wit
nesses County Attorney Sheppard and
Dr. Roberts and Dr. Carver examined
her. They found teeth marks, club and
fist bruises all over her body. Her face
was as biack as a negro's and swollen
until It was round and her eyes were al
most closed.
Carnegie to Furnish the Steel and
About 60 Men to be Employed.
Atchison, July 7. Henry Goldmark,
a New York civil engineer, has arrived
here to superintend the work of rebuild
ing the Atchison bridge. The contract
for rebuilding the bridge has been let
to the American Bridge company of
New York, the biggest concern in the
country, the head of the bridge trust.
Carnegie of Pittsburg will get out the
steel, and the work of putting it In
shape for use will be done at Chicago.
About sixty men will be employed in
Atchison from October 1 to Mavch 1,
next, when the new bridge will be com
pleted. The new structure will cost
1120,000. The iron In the present bridge
will be turned into scrap. The work is
to be done without interfering with
traffic. The new bridge will be more
than twice aa strong as the present
Abilene Man Has a Splendid Prospect
at Galena.
Abilene, July 7. George Rohrer has
arrived from Galena, where he has been
engaging in the lead mining business
for the past year. He and Mr. Estes
have mineral leases on five acres of
ground on the site of the Memphis
Mr. Rohrer says that ten shafts rang
ing from 44 to 180 feet had been sunk
on the claim and that good ore had
been found in all of them. He is now
making arrangements for a mill to re
duce the ore with and feels certain of
having a mine which will pay large
dividends. Mr. Rohrer feels so confi
dent of having plenty of "pay ore" that
he refuses to put a price on his claim.
A Wichita Capitalist Will Improve
the Property.
Wichita, July 7. The Geuda Springs
property, including the mineral springs
After Meals
Feeling oppressed with a sensation of
stuffiness and finding the food both to
aistena ana painruiiy nang mte a heavy
weight at the pit of the stomach, are
symptoms of Indigestion. Added to these
the sufferers will often have Constipation,
Inward Piles, Fullness of the Blood in
the Head. Acidity of the Stomach, Nau
sea, Heartburn, Headache, Disgust of
Food, Gaseous Eructations, Sinking or
Fluttering of the Hfeart, Choking or Suf
focating Sensations when in a lving pos
ture. 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.
A few doses of
q) ad way's
will free the system of all the above
named disorders. Purely vegetable.
Price, 25 cets. per box. Sold by all drug
gists, or sent by mail on receipt of price.
RADWAY & CO., S3 Elm St., New York.
Be sure to get "'Rad way's."
Co. W ) I C.V 13
- $534,003 Ea4ow"a9nt, 413 A??oi of Lanl, 1,094 Stuaoat,
68 Instructors, 12 Large Soil&i&srs, Co 3 tin? $270,400,
Eauipmont valued at $174,000.
FIVE COUR5ES OF STUD V -General Science, Agriculture, Domestic Scienoe,
Mechanical Engineering and Electrical Engineering:. Short courses for per
sons over 18 years of age, who cannot take a longer course: Domestic Sci
ence Farmers', Dairy, and Apprentice. No tuition. Expenses low. College
year begins September 18, 1900. Catalogue or other information free.
Address: J5. It. NICHOLS, President, Hannattan, Kansas.
and bath house, have been sold to F. D.
Taylor, a Wichita capitalist,
Mr. Taylor is abundantly able, to
make any Improvements on the proper
ty that he may desire and contemplates
spending whatever money on it that
may be necessary to make it a popular
summer resort.
It Is claimed that an electrlo railway
is to be built from Wichita to Geuda
George Camblin Killed by Accidental
. Discharge of His Gun.
Girard, July 7. George Camblin and
another man were hunting near Mc
Cune Friday when Camblin was killed
by the accidental discharge of his gun.
He was a member of company D, Twen
tieth Kansas, and only married a week
ago Sunday.
Overcome by the Heat.
Independence, July 7. Mr. Edward
Hudiberg, a young farmer living north
of this city, was overcome by the heat
yesterday and is in a critical condition.
He was at work in a wheat field trying
to save some of his shocks of wheat
from the rain tsorm. His recovery is
New Paper For Independence.
Independence, July 7. Independence
has another new paper, which Is the
second paper to be started in this city
in the last month. It is a weekly publi
cation, published by Lester Brown, and
is called the Independence Republican.
It will be Republican in politics and will
be published every Thursday. Inde
pendence now has seven newspapers.two
daMies and five weekly papers.
New Building at K. U.
Lawrence, July 7. The building com
mittee of the Kansas university board
of regents met Friday and agreed to
accept the new chemistry building. The
work of the building Is so far along that
there is no doubt of its completion for
use at the opening of the fall term of
school In September.
Careless Cyclist Rao Against Him
Last Evening.
Mavor Drew met with an accident
yesterday afternoon which fortunately
did not result seriously. He was cross
ing the street from the police station
when a boy on a bicycle ran Into him.
The mayor was knocked down, his
right hand and arm were bruised and
his back slightly strained. The boy
was caught by the police, but was at
once released at the request of- the
mayor. He was riding carelessly or the
accident would not have occurred.
Mayor Drew attended to his duties the
remaineder of the afternoon when not
answering questions as to why his hand
was bandaged.
New City Offices Not to ba Occupied
Until Then.
. Most of the office rooms In the new
city hall will be in shape for occu
pancy by; August 1, but the building will
not be entirely completed until Sep
tember 1.
The city officials will ' occupy their
present quarters until that time, aa the
rooms were rented under an agreement
to keep them until then. None of the
offices can be moved to the new quart
ers until the council accepts the build
ing, and that will not be done until the
entire building has been completed.
More Troops to Be Ordered to the
Washington, July 7 Although the
war department officials will not admit
it, it is practically settled that the
T"irst regiment of cavalry will be the
regiment sent to the Philippines for the
relief of the volunteer troops. The regi
ment is now stationed in the west. The
cavalry detachment at Fort Myer, Vir
ginia, also is booked for an early de
parture for the Philippines. It com
prises troops B. G. H and I of the
Third cavalry. The other squadrons of
this regiment already are In the Philip
pines. Other troops supposed to be des
tined for" the Philippines for possible di
version into China are the home bat
talion of the Second infantry, at Fort
Thomas and Columbus barracks; the
home battalion of the Fifth infantry, at
Fort Sheridan, and the home battalion
of the Eighth battery, at Fort Snelling,
Minn. Their places will be supplied by
the Cuban battalions of the regiments
named, the excess being used so far aa
possible for supplying the garrisons in
New York, Vermont and Georgia va
cated by the prospective departure of
the Fifteenth infantry for the Philip
pines. A Guaranteed Cure For Piles.
Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding
Piles. No cure, no pay. All druggists are
. e- 7V ti
aa mm
rim Wnlff PaAin fn
4t VUUO. II una a uvaiuji. vvi
Is the very best thing yon
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Cooked, ready to serve.
The genuine is brande
The purest- of food, If not prop
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from contamination, instead
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minister to death. The moral
Is plain: BUY OP
'330 Kansas Avenue.
Fish Nets, Seines,
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Boat Oars, Oar Locks,
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Mississippi Cane Poles
Joint Rods,
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728 Kansas Ave.
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; the worst
cases in fourteen days. One application
gives ease and rect. Relieves Itching
instantly. This Is a new discovery and
Is the only pile remedy sold on a positive
guarantee, no cure no pay. Price &0c.
If your druggist don't keep It In stoclc
send us 50c in postage stamps and we
will forward same by mail. Manufac
tured by Paris Medicine Co., St. Louis,
Mo., Manufacturers of Laxative Bromo
Quinine and Grove's Tasteless Chill

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