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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, July 17, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 5

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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, TUESDAY EVENING. JTTLT 17, 1900.
tfiW
W to-
SXAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS
Emporia is booming: a street fair.
B. F. Criswell is in Kansas City.
"H'. A. L Thompson is in Kansas City.
W. M. VanXess is visiting in Creston,
Towa.
A "Waldorf cafe"' is now running in To
peka. Dr. C. H. Gulbor has returned from Xew
Mexico.
George McClelland, of Kansas City, is
in Topeka.
IX O. MoCray is visiting his father at
Cameron. Mo.
F. W. Thompson and family are visit
ing in Omaha
One Topeka restaurant has had eleven
cooks since April.
Progressive hammock parties are the fad
in Topeka at present.
John Chaney is preparing for a fishing
trip on the Cottonwood.
The Topka Athletic association will or
ganize a baseball team tonight.
Fred Bell is serving out a fir.e of $13
for larceny in the county jail.
Miss Madge Roper has gone to Chicago,
where she will make her home.
Mrs. W. J. Davidson will leave Tuesday
evening for Xew Whatcom, Wash.
Charles Rii?eway went to Ottawa to
hear the Clark-Dolliver debate today.
The Kpworth leaguers of the Methodist
church enjoyed a trolley ride last night.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Burns have re
turned from a vacation trip In the north.
The Topeka Overail company has made
application to join the Topeka Commercial i
club. I
R, C. Wright went to Emporia today
to attend the funeral of Governor Esk- i
ridge. . I
The Topeka Sunflower league held a !
meeting at the office of Frank Thomas
last night.
The rival teams from the T. A. A. and
the T. M. C A. will have a bowling con
test tonight.
Charles Newby, of the fire department,
has gone to the Ozark mountains on a
fishing trip.
Street cars on Kansas avenue verv often
run much faster than the speed allowed
by ordinance.
The Good Citizens league maintained
by the young people wiil elect officers
Thursday ntght.
Fred C. Trisrg. deputy United States
marshal in the Wichita district, is in the
city on business.
Topeka scores again. Josie E. Rosen
has been commissioned as a notary public
by the governor.
W. M. Stever.son. of Chicago, who re
sided in Topeka twenty years ago, is vis
iting his old haunts.
Plasterers have commenced work on the
first floor of the city hall and fire de
partment building.
E. F. Berry, of the Santa Fe round
house, and his brother John are spending
a month in Chicago.
Senator Baker was in Topeka Monday
on his way home from a week's trip in
the western part of the state.
William Harklerodes, who is 87 years
old. climbed the stairs to the top of the
state house dome last week.
Andrew Payton has brought suit in the
cistnct court for divorce from Claude
Payton on the grounds of desertion.
Seymour Watkins, a son-in-law of
Sheriff Cook, will join Mrs. Watkins
In a vis.it in Topeka in a few days.
A Topeka man who has been digging a
well threatens to start a gold bo cm be
cause he has found a vein of soapstone.
Mr. Robert Ripley, a son of President
Ripley, of the Santa Fe. is visiting the
family of J. D. M. Hamilton in this city.
Robt. Pigg. who runs the Santa Fe
houe at First and Madison streets, has
been arrested charged with selling liquor.
Harry Corson Clarke will be seen in his
rew comedy "What did Tompkins do?"
at the Crawford theater early in Oc
tober. The city council meets this evening and
will act on the Piercy street question, and
consider the opening" of two alleys in the
Second ward.
Taylor Riddle, who hoped for "some
thing better." admits that Breidenthal
will be nominated for governor at Fort
Scott next week.
The bowlers of the Tooeka Athletic as
sociation are arrar.gir-.tr for several tour
naments this winter. There may be some
pool and billiard contests.
"Kansas and Hor Resources." by Secre
tary Coburn. of the state board of agri
culture, is the latest advertising mtter
to be issued by the Santa Fe passenger
department.
A rumber of Topeka people went to
Ottawa today to attend the Chautauqua.
This is the day of the Doiiiver-Clark de
bate on "Imperialism."
The Arion zither club win give a con
cert at Arion hail tonight. July 17. This
is the last of the season. A very interest
's; t-iwsiAjmue wi.i oe rendered.
W. I A. Johnson, secretary- of th state
ociety of labor, has returned from Mil
waukee, where he attended the national
meeting of officers of similar depart
ments. George Watner. the deputT commis
sioner of elections, was seen on the street
yesterday wearing a McKinlev button.
Just what kind of a tit Commissioner
Tount had when George walked into the
office has not been reported, and beside-
Wagner didrt t mean it.
Dr. GK;rge F. Gaumer. a state univer
sity graduate, who has been in Yucatan
for several years collecting specimens for
the British museum, is visiting his par
ents near Wakarusa. Dr. Gaumer wvs
Yucatan is a pleasant country to live in.
and is not unhealthy as commonly sup
posed. Tnpeka citizens are being called upon
to help Marshall's band or it will eo to
piece,. A second appeal should not be
necessary. A little of the monev spent in
securing conventions should be devoted to
saving the finest musical organization in
the west. Atchison Globe.
A tramp with a lame foot worked Mavor
Drew for board and lodjring from Satur
day night until Monday morning. Hi
Ijtie was a pitiful one. He had been, word
0
D. B. LONG & 5UN t
An
3 I "V f
mi
MM
makes sport doubly pleas
urable. Take a box or two
along with you when you
go on your summer outing.
You will have tne silent
companionship of the
greatest of 5 -cent cigars.
The SPORTSMAN is hand
made, of finest whole-leaf
tobacco, and Is not doc
tored. The name is
stamped on each cigar.
DO YOU SMOKE
The Sportsman?
Nearly Everybody Does,
So Get in Line.
On Sale Everyzvfiere.
AVE MeCORO MERCANTILE CO.
DISTRIBUTORS,
St. Joseph. - Missouri.
ing on the section for several days when
an old wound received at Santiago broke
open and he was now trying to get to his
homo in k'.insiw Citv- Mayor Drew didn't
believe the story, but he took care of the
tramp, and saw the commissioners, who
gave him transportation to Lawrence.
A WOULD WIDE WAR
Lasting Indefinitely Is What Stead
Sees Ahead.
Tew York. July 17. "W. T. Stead ca
bles from London to the Journal and
Advertiser:
The pope is said to have remarked as
he saw the Italian troops departing for
the far east that this was the first war
since the Crusades in which all nations
had united to make war for the Chris
tion cause.
The illusion is more apt than felici
tous, for the struggle between the east
and west, which began when steel-clad
Europe, hurled its If upon the Paynim
hordes which defiled the holy sepulchre
lasted for over 300 years, and at the end
of that prolonged death-grapple of con
tinents the combatants were left face to
face very much as they were at the be
ginning. It is to be hoped that we are not on
the verge of another 200 years war at
the other end of the Asiatic continent.
The gravity of the crisis in China
hitherto has never been realized, even
faintly in Eurcpe. Otherwise England
would have long ago patched up any
kind of a truce in South Africa which
would have enabled her to have used
her army for the defense of the threat
ened outposts of western civilization.
Even now when the massacre of the le
gations has sent a thrill of horror
through the world, few dream of the
immensity and hopelessness of the
struggle upon which they are Invited to
embark with, such loud cries of ven
geance. The fact is that the white world is
face to face with a determined effort, by
no means confined to China, on the part
of the colored races, to assert their
rights to live their lives in their own
way, without the perpetual bullying of
pale faces.
The colored races have awakened to
the fact that the supremacy of the
white man is due to no inherent super
iority but solely to the fact that he has
superior weapons. Hence the Chinese
have provided themselves with the best
artillery and magazine rifles, and have
employed expert instructors.
Lord Wolsdey told me long ago he
considered the Chinese the very best
fighting material in the world.
They were better even than the Rus
sians, because the Russian soldier
drinks, where as the Chinese are the
most abstemious of men.
The destruction of the legation, how
ever, terrible it may seem to be, was
nevertheless natural.
It was the result and inevitable corol
lary of the seizure of the Taku forts and
the massacre of their garrison. Human
nature is much the same all the world
over, and if we had been in a similar
position the white men would have act
ed very much the same as their yellow-skinned
brothers.
Christianity may be stamped out of
China as completely as 200 years ago it
was stamped out of Japan.
It will be well if this is all that we
have to face as the result of forgetting
the Golden Rule in our relations to the
Chinese.
One of the awful possibilities of the
near future is that the allies will quar
rel among themselves and that we may
have a world-wide war, which may lead
civilization backward.
"HIGH" IN ROCKIES.
It is Responsible For This Cool
Weather.
A high barometer in the? Rock moun
tains is responsible for the cool wave
which extended over Kansas Monday
afternoon.
The maximum temperature Monday
was &2 at five o'clock. At six o'clock
l the mercury had gone down to 77 and
at. seven o clock touched 74. It went
steadily down until five o'clock this
morning when the minimum tempera
ture of SS was reached. Since then the
thermometer has been gradually rising
ana at n o clock reached 67. The wind
has bn from the west blowing from 8
! to li) miles an hour. It wiil shift around
I ami brimr warmer weather. The fore
cast is fair tonight and Wednesdav.
W armer Wednesday." The weather map
shows rain general Sunday and Mon
day over Colorado, Kansas, Nebraska,
Oklahoma, northern Texas. Minnesota.
v iseonsin. Illinois. Indiana. Iowa and
Missouri. The report from the climate
and crop service station at Kansas City
for the adjoining states is. "rains have
oeen general throughout the com and
wneat region except the extreme east.
tne neaviest being in western districts.
Excessive rains occurred In the ad
jacent portions of Nebraska, Iowa.Mis-
sonn ana Kansas.
Sunday and Monday's rain was caused
r a low coming from lower California.
The reports received from over Kansas
up to seven o'clock Monday morning are
as follows: Baker. 2.13: Concordia .36;
Dodge City. .10: Fort Scott. .35; Hays
' .it: -wacksvuie. .23; Manhattan
l.o: McPh.rsrn. .17: Osage Citv. .10
w ichita, .56: Leonardviile, 2.50; Valley
- x.Al; iaimage. ..a.
suffered for months from sore
wiroat. t.clectric Oil cured me in twen
ty-.our ixours.- M. S. Gust. Hawesviiie,
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
Mrs. Gomer Thomas has returned to
her home in Kansas City after a visit
in Topeka with. Mrs. Cart W. Nellis.
Mr. and Mrs. C. T. McClellan left to
day for Galveston, Texas; from there
they will go by boat to New York City.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Pateman and Mrs.
Elizabeth Lane left Monday for a two
weeks trip to different points of interest
in Colorado.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Calvert and Mrs.
J. M. Padgett will leave in a few days
for Pine Grove, Colo., to spend the re
mainder of the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Anderson and lit
tle son. Miss Emma Coombs and Mr.
Tom Anderson of West Virginia, and
Mrs Lleweiing are spending the day at
the Ottawa Assembly.
Miss Lydia . Ball of Cleveland, Ohio,
is in the city visiting her sister, Mrs.
S. E. Sheldon. She will return to her
home next Monday accompanied by
Mrs. Sheldon who will remain there un
til the first of September.
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Gleed and daugh
ter Cornelia left today by way of the
lakes for Morrisville, Vt. where they
will spend the summer.
Mrs. J. M. Keys is spending the week
with relatives in Holton.
Master Earl Polndexter entertained
quite a number of his little friends at a
birthday party Monday evening.
Miss Bessie Osborn returned to her
home in Kansas City Monday after a
weeks visit in the city with Miss Lena
McCray on Topeka avenue.
Miss Ota Xicholson of Lawrence is
in the city visiting Miss Jean Frost.
Mr. W. J. Baldwin of Peoria, 111., is
visiting his daughter, Mrs. A. A. Scott.
Mrs. Charles Short of Chillicothe, 111.,
is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. David
Norton on Clay street.
Misses Marian and Louise Riley who
have been stay ing with their aunt, Mrs.
J. H. Hunt and attending Bethany col
lege, left today for California to Join
their father.
Mrs, F. C. Gay and family and Miss
Florence Rossinglon left today for Colo
rado to spend the remainder of the
summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Howard are planning to entertain some
of their friends at a boating party one
evening the last of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Foindexter are
spending the .week in Milwaukee.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Howard are plan-
nine to entertain some of their friends
at a boating party one evening the last
of the week.
Henrietta and Mary Alexander went
to Osage City today to spend the re
mainder of the week with their aunt,
Mrs. Fred Bonebrake.
Mrs. A. E. Dunn will leave Wednes
day to spend the summer in Arizona
and Los Angeles.
Miss Nellie Kirk is planning to go to
tiri country Friday for a two or three
weeks visit.
The marriage of Miss Rebecca Rodg-
ers and Mr. Bert Garvin will take place
Wednesday evening, August la. at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John E. Lord. The wedding will
not be a large one.
Misses Theo and Katherine Bod well of
Monroe City, Mo., are in Topeka visit
ing their cousins, Mrs. A. W. Dana and
Miss Whiting at their home on lopeka
avenue.
The engagement is announced of Miss
Mabel Rogers -of Washington, Kan., and
Mr. Edward Hackney or vv ellington.
Miss Rogers was librarian at the uni
versity for several years and resigned
her position at the close of the school
year; she has visited in Topeka a num
ber of times and has many friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Mernam left Mon
day for Boston to visit Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Merriam.
Miss Ethel Merwin of Kansas City is
ill Ht'AfwM?
Rev. Charles M. Sheldon Drinking Fountain, Which Will in a Few Days Be
Put in. Place at the Transfer Station, Corner of Eighth and Kansas Ave.
in Topeka. the guest of her eister, Mrs.
Will Eberle.
Dr. Russell Phillips of Leavenworth
spent Sunday with friends in Topeka.
Mrs. E. H. Anderson will entertain in
formally Friday afternoon complimen
tary to her aunt, Mrs. Emma Coombs of
Ve3t Virginia.
Mr. Wiliiam Connor left today for a
business trip to Chicago; he was accom
panied by his little daughter Mary and
Hazel Nelson who will go on to Roch
ester. X. Y., for a month's visit.
Mr. Gus Sherill of Missouri spend Sun
day in the city with his sister, Mrs.
Ed Smith, on his way to Colorado.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Anderson will give
a family dinner party Wednesday even
ing. Mr. L. A: Fisher left Monday for
Hoboken, N. J., to visit his parents; be
fore returning Mr. Fisher will visit New
York city, Washington, D. C, and St.
Louis.
Miss Lena Purviance entertained a
few of her school friends at a 1 o'clock
dinner last Saturday.
Miss Emma McMullen left today for
a two weeks' outing in Colorado.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Dawson left the
last of the week for Colorado Springs,
where they will spend a few weeks.
From there they wiil go to Los Angeles
for the winter for the benefit of Mr.
Dawson's health.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Mitchell left to
day for a trip to Cleveland, O.
Miss Bertha Harris of Council Grove
is spending a few days in Topeka with
her grandmother. Mrs. T. A. Harris at
1527 Redden avenue.
Miss Lida Knauer will leave in a day
or two for Denver where she will spend
two moctha
Mrs. E. B. Good went to Excelsior
Springs Monday for an outing.
North Prescott wiil leave this week
for a trip to Colorado.
Wallace Thompson i3 spending the
day at the Ottawa assembly.
Miss Belle Fletcher left today for a
two weeks' visit in Kentucky.
Mrs. M. Affron will leave this evening
for Denver where she will meet a party
of friends en route for Manitou where
they expect to remain a few months,
BROWN'S DAD BRIDGE
Went Down With Wagon and Saw
Log.
John Brown's suit against the county
commissioners for $224.50 was com
menced in the city court today before a
Jury.
On November 3, ISCiJ, Brown was haul
ing a walnut log on a wagon with four
horses. He had to cross the bridge on
Soldier creek a mile west of the reform
school. While crossing the bridge gave
way and Brown and the horses and
wagon were precipitated into the creek.
The itemized bill for damages is as fol
lows: One horse killed $100.00
One horse damaged 75.00
Set of harness lost 8.00
Set of harness injured 6.50
One coupling pole 2.50
One chain lost 6.00
Chain broken .50
Axe and helve LOO
Expense work and labor getting
log out of creek 25.00
Total $224.50
New Fast Train to Chicago via the
Santa Fe.
Leaves Topeka at 3:00 p. m., and ar
rives in Chicago at 7:40 a. m. The fast
train via the short line. This train car
ries Free Chair Cars and both Standard
and Pullman Sleepers to Chicago. We
also have the old reliable No. 6 leaving
Topeka at 4:40 p. m.,arriving in Chicago
at 9:30 a. m. These trains make all of
the eastern connections, also for Mich
igan and Northern Lake resorts. See T.
L. King for particulars.
j3jX
NO NECESSITY FOR IT.
Gen. Grosvenor Thinks There Is TSo
Cause For Haste.
New York, July 17. Congressman
Charles H. Grosvenor, of Ohio, said last
night that he knew of no particular ne
cessity for President McKinley's return
to Washington.
"Do you think there will be an extra
session of congress?" General Grosve
nor was asked.
"No," he answered. "I see no reason
for haste. Sereno E. Payne, chairman
of the committee on ways and means;
John Dalzell, of the committee on rules,
and about thirty other members are in
Europe. Then we need more light on
the true condition of affairs. That is
bound to come soon. I guesa everybody
is reasonably sure that every foreigner
in Pekin was killed so nothing would be
gained by marching on that city now."
"What of the condition of affairs at
Tien Tsin?"
"There again," replied General Gros
venor, "there is room for doubt. Some
say the allies began the attack; it was
a great mistake if they did. Every day
Minister Wu at Washington is issuing
some kind of statement, but in every
one of them there is the same purpose
cunningly presented to throw the re
sponsibility on the foreigners for the
present state of affairs. In the July
number of a leading magazine Minister
Wu has a twenty-five page article tell
ing of the great love China bears for
America and asserting that this coun
try should reciprocate. I don't think
he would write such an article to-day?"
"The Chinese seem to fight desperate
ly," the reporter suggested.
"Yes," General Grosvenor answered.
"For some inscrutable reason the Ger
mans have for years been drilling the
Chinese and furnishing them with arms
and ammunition. The war department
has long been aware that China is well
equipped with modern armaments and
ammunition. Now she is using them
against Germany. It is too bad that the
navies of the world cannot be utilized
in the present trouble. While I believe
the government will act promptly and
effectively, I do not see how matters
can be improved by undue haste. Bet
ter know all the facts; then we can pro
ceed advisedly."
TO SEIZE LI HUNG.
British Plan to Make a Hostage
of the Yieeroy.
New York, July 17. A dispatch to the
Journal and Advertiser from London
says :
In the lobby of the house of commons
last night it was declared that the gov
ernment had issued orders for the seiz
ure of Li Hung Chang and for his im
prisonment at Hong Kong pending his
deportation to seme place in India, in
the event of his carrying out his prsject
of proceeding northward by sea, in com-
p.liance with the summons which he has
received from Pekin. English gunboats
and cruisers are hovering ore the coast
of the province of Kwan Tung with or
ders to intercept any vessel, no matter
what flag it flies, having the viceroy on
board and to secure his person.
It is resolved to hold Li Hung Chang
as a species of hostage and moreover
it appears that Sir Henry Blake, the
governor of Hong Kong, has obtained
strong proof that the old viceroy of
Canton, in spite of his professions of
friendship for the foreigners, is in thor
ough sympathy and league with his old
friend and patron. Prince Tuan. Sir
Henrv cables that no less than &u
000 Mauser rifles and a quantity of
quick-firing guns have reached Canton
since the beginning of the year and
have, with the knowledge and approval
of the viceroy, been judiciously distrib
uted among those most likely to do ex
ecution therewith against the foreigners.
CAMPAIGN AT IMUS.
Gen. Fred Grant Commends American
Troops Under Him.
Washington, July 17. Brigadier Gen
eral Fred D. Grant, U. S. V in submit
ting to the war department an interest
ing account of the fighting around Imus,
in Cavite province, from September 2S
to October 8 last, closes by saying:
"All the officers and men under my
command behaved well in all engage
ments, unless I except the movement of
Captain Holiis' battalion of the Fourth
infantry from Imus on October 3. which
was feebly and not well conducted.Some
deserve special attention for their
bravery and energy. Among these I
would mention Captain Reilly. of the
Fifth artillery, who conducted the move
against Binacayan, October 6; Lieut.
Knabenshue, my aide de camp, who
commanded the scouts during the whole
time; Lieut. Fenton. Fifth cavalry A.
D.C.who conducted a company through
from Bacoor to Imus October 2 and was
much exposed in the fights which oc
curred October 2, 3 and 6. and Captain
Cowles, who commanded the reconnois
sance on October 8 which resulted in a
fight at' St. Nicholas. Major Lee and
Captains King and Fuller, of Gen. Law
ton's staff, who were with me on Octo
ber 3 and 6. deserve special mention for
their gallantry and my personal thanks
for the assistance they rendered me."
WAR CROSSES PACIFIC.
300 Japanese Defeat 500 China
men at Stevenson, B. C.
Chicago. July 17. A special to the
Record from Vancouver, B. C, says:
A desperate fight took place last night
at the fishing town of Stevenson on the
Frazer river, between SOO Japanese and
Chinese. There is a big fishermen's
strike on at Stevenson, involving 7,000
Japanese and white men and 3,000 Chi
nese and the Japanese and Chinese were
idle.
A street row between a Japanese and
a Chinaman occurred. over a dispute as
to whether or not a Japanese army of
10.000 men could whip a Chinese army of
100.000 in the present war in China. The
Japanese cut off the Chinaman's queue
to emphasize his argument and in five
minutes 30 Japanese engaged in a hand
to hand fight with 500 Chinese. The
small posse of police was powerless to
interfere and thousands of white fisher
men watched the fun. In 20 minutes
the Japanese had broken so many Chi
nese noses and cut oft" so many queues
that the Chinamen fled.
Indians Refuse to Enroll.
Chicago, July 17. A dispatch to the
Record from Westvilie, I. T., says: The
United States commission to the five
civilized tribes enrolled 200 Cherokee In
dians here today. The full blood In
dians refuse to be enrolled upon the final
rolls and trouble is expected. The lead
ers are preparing to hold a green corn
dance in order to keep the Indians away
and prevent enroiiment-
SoL Smith Russell Cancels Dates.
Minneapolis.Minn. July 17. Sol Smith
Russell has cancelled his engagements
for next season oa the advice of his
physician.
To Please the Women
X We have the stock of Boys' and Children's Clothing with no equal
in the city, while oar prices during
t OUR FREEZE OUT SALE
Freeze oat all competition.
Looi at a Tevr of tisso Prices :
Eoy'g Wash SulU, age s to 10
At ,
25c
Boys Wash Suits
35c 45c 60c, 75o to S1.50
Boys' Wuli Pants
12c, 15c SOo, S5e to 50o
Any Child's Vestee Suit, formerly 0 Kfl
So. oo, 16.00 and 7.oo-Now ddiOU
Boys' Flannel Blouse SulU
At
Boys Cotton Suits
At
50c
60c
Boys' Summer CoaU and Vests 250
Boys' and Young Men's Tennis Coata 25j
Boys
Mexican
Hats.
35o
Boys'
Suioenders,
at
Boys' Phirt
and Blouse
Waists,
23c
5o
Men's Bine Serge Coats
$3.00
and vests
LITTLE HOPE LEFT
For Any Missionaries That Have Not
Already Reached the Coast.
New- York, July 17. While hope for
the missionaries in Pekin was practical
ly abandoned several days ago, there
still remained a gleam of hope that the
little band reported on July 6 as at Bao
Ting Fu might have escaped the fate of
their colleagues in the capital and that
some who were reported to have gone to
Pekin were detained and are still at
their stations. But the lack of further
news has caused grave anxiety for the
safety of those at Pao Ting Fu.
The Belgian engineers who fled in the
first part of June and reached the coast,
said the missionaries had taken refuge
in the house of the Chinese ruler but the
uprising started in the Shan Tung pro
vince and the boxers, in order to reach
the capital, marched northward through
and by Pao Ting Fu which lies 100 miles
southwest of Pekin and is the capital of
the province of Chi Li. Unless secreted
by the Chinese rulers, there seems little
chance that they have escaped.
There were two missions at this place,
that of the Presbyterian church, which
also supported a hospital and that of
the Congregational church. Several from
both missions escaped during the first
part of the disturbance and three or
the Congregationalists were reported to
have gone to Pekin to attend the an
nual conference of their church. But
they may have been prevented going
and be still at Pao Ting Fu. These
three were Rev. Horace T. Pitkin, Miss
Mary S. Morrill and Miss Annie A.
Gould.
The six Presbyterian missionaries re
ported on Juiy 6 to be still in Pao Ting
Fu were Rev. F. E. Simeon and Mrs. Sim
cox. Dr. G. Tardley Taylor. Dr. and Mrs.
Courtland Van Rennrfselaer Hodge and
Dr. Maud A. Mackey. Rev. F. E. Simcox
and Mrs. Simcox. who was Miss Mary L.
Gibson, were both born in Pennsylvania.
They went to China in a few months
after their marriage. Mr. Simcox is 23
years old and Mrs. Simcox is 32. Two
children, six and four years old. are with
them. Mr. Simcox's nearest relative is.
Mr. H. r. Simcox. of Bullion. Pa- Mrs.
Simcox's father, Mr. Thomas Gibson, lives
in Ludon, Pa.
Dr. G. Yardley Taylor was born in
Taylorsville. Pa., on May 18. lStB, and
went to China from Burlington. X. J., in
His brother. B. F. Taylor, lives in
Washington. He was graduated in medi
cine from the University of Pennsylvania,
passing his examination with high honors.
Dr. Courtland Van Renssalaer Hodge,
son of Rev. Dr. Hodge, secretary of the
Presbvterlan board of education in Phil
adelphia, and nephew of Alexander Van
Renssalaer. went to China within the last
vear. He is accompanied by his wife,
formerly Miss Elsie Campbell Sinclair.
He was born in Burlington. X. J., and she
in Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Dr. Hodge is a
graduate of Princeton university and was
president of the Presbyterian hospital in
Philadelphia for several years before sail
ing. They were married after they had
agreed to devote their lives to missionary
work in China.
Miss Maud A. 7 i ckey, who is 'an or
phan, has been in China only a little more
than a vear. She was born in Evanston,
111., on Janary 10. 1S72. Her two brothers
and a sister live at Los Angeles, CaL
LUCK OF A SCRUB WOMAN.
A Former Washer of Cars Is Now
Worth $150,000.
Boston. July 17. Mrs. Mary Wixon,
nee Foster, was a chambermaid in a
hotel at Portsmouth, X. H., twelve years
ago. Now she is wealthy. In 1893 she
was the wife of a laborer in Grass Val
ley, CaL; next she was a Pullman car
scrub woman at Sacramento. Five years
ago she and her husband sailed for the
Yukon river gold diggings.
She became the pioneer woman hotel
keeper in Dawson City and today has
about JloO.OOO invested in gilt-edge se
cirities and first class real estate in
California, and her yearly income from
her gold mines and other interests aver
ages S13.00O.
Xo sooner had Mrs. Wixon reached
Dawson than a miner who had heard
she could cook hired ner at $73 a week
to run a boarding house. "This," she
says, "was the beginning of my suc
cess. In a week I said I should have
$100 a week and I got it. The men who
boarded with me got an ounce of gold
about $16 for eight hours' work.
"Before October arrived I had gone
in debt for a hotel, built of logs and
heavy sawed boards, where twenty peo
ple could live and a dozen more could
be accommodated on a squeexe. The
structure cost me $2,000. It would have
been dear at $200 anywhere In the union.
By January I had paid for my hotel,
and I had more than twenty pounds
of gold saved and hidden in my room.
"By March, when the days were eight
hours long, I had saved more than $8,000
in gold. In return for my kindness to
a Swede named Swanson, who died in
my house, upon my promise to help his
mother in Sacramento, he gave me a
deed to his mining claim on Hunter
Creek which paid me a net profit of
more than $10,000 in one year.
"Every day I went into the hole in the
gravel and saw for myself what the
hired help was doing. When the annual
sluicing took place in June, 1S97, and we
ran all the accumulated gravel heap
through the sluices. we got out 65 pounds
of gold in about six weeks. I sent it ail
down to the San Francisco mint and
had the money deposited in a bank for
me.
"Then we started up on another
year's work. We had taken out about
$13,000 in gold when I was offered $60,000
cash for my claim. I felt that I would
be better off with cash than mining
among men, so I sold. From that time
until the summer of I bought and
-MEN'S SUITS.
If yon want a Suit this year or
next, it will more than pay you to
buy right now.
Men'i Good Wool Suits
Were $7.60 J." ow
Men's $10.00 Suits
JOW
$4.00
$5.00
Men's Fine 112.50 Casslmere Suits, JJQ
Men's Fine U.50 Striped Worsted Q flfl
Suits ho . OiUU
Men's US. 03 Suits
-No
$12.00
Men's RW.oa and S25.00 Suits g QQ
Men's
Silk Bosom
Siiir:s,
50a
lien's
Bleached
Drill Drawers
Me o's
teuiienler.
at
21c
Men's Scriven's Elastic
Seam Drawers
60c?
A Skin of Beauty is s Joy rorevwrV
DR. T. FELIX GOCBAUD'B ORIE TTAl
CREAM, 0& MAGICAL BEAUTIFIES.
rurUles as well as Beautitias the bkiu K
other cosmetic will do it.
Eetnoves Tsa,
Plinf:e. Krec.
les.MMb Pauirw
es. Ifii.a anti
Miln dilate,
and 'iry btem.
isb on hekatv.
stiQ dene de
tection, it has
siood the feslol
62 year, aud is
so harmiw we
Uste It to .Us
sure It is prog
eny made. Ai
cent do counter,
fe.t of ' s.mliAr
Dunn. Lr. L.
tieuti: "As you ladles will me them. I recom
mend 'Gouraud's cream' as iba leat liar mi ul
of all skin preparations." For s. Dy l
Druggists and tancy Goods.
8.. Canadas. and Kurope. FfcBD. I. ilOFala
frop'r. K Great Janes lib. M. X.
sold real estate, built two houses at
Dawson and added to my fortune every
month. I ought to add that I had more
than 20 proposals of marriage in one
year. In one week I had offers of mar
riage from three men.
"Yes, I have advice to give to people
who yearn to go to the Klondike to get
rich. It is to keep away from there.
Why, I wouldn't live on a Klondike
mining claim five successive years if I
knew I could come away with millions
of dollars."
SEYEN GO OVEIl
Sheriff Cook Takes Prisoners to
Penitentiary.
Sheriff Cook left this morning for Lan
sing with seven prisoners who will serve
terms in the penitentiary-
"Pie" Jordan will serve two sentences
of three years each for stealing coal and a
quilt. Henry Ogden will stay IS months
for taking a set of false teeth from a
dentist shop. Stewart St. John is sent
ud for five years for assulttng Deputy
Sheriff Stewart with intent to kllL Dick
Mullice follows his brother Marion, and
will stay two years for assaulting Police
man Goff. H. M. Wise will serve two
years for robbing J. A. McKeon. Frark
Edwards and George Fullum will stay 1
months apiece for stealing harness from
a barn. Ike Peters got one year for horse
stealing. J. A. Grubbs. Lee Woodhali and
George Cook of Dover went as guards.
XEW CHARTERS.
The Clyde Mill and- Elevator Co. has
filed with the secretary of state official
notice of an increase from $10,000 to $30,0ml
in capital stock.
The officers of the company are: Pres!.
dent. A. Wongrein: vice president, R. H.
Miller; secretary. James Sager. manager,
W. L. Brandon. E. Temple is the remain
ing member of the board of directors. -
Denver, Pueblo, Colorado Springs and
Return $19.00 via Santa Fe
Tickets on sale July 7, 8. 9, 10, 18 and
Aug. 2. Stopovers allowed between Pu
eblo and Denver enabling one to stop
at Colorado Springs. Final limit of
ticket October 21st. See T. L. King,
agent, for particulars.
W. W. Moser Appointed.
Governor Stanley today commissioned
W. W. Moser. of Kaunas City. Kas.. as
sistant inspector of grain, upon the rec
ommendation of Chief Inspector McKen
zle. The governor left commissions signed
in blank, so the work of conferring titles
is not Interrupted during his Absence on
a vacation trip in Colorado.
Glorious News, 1
Comes from Dr. D. B. farglle, cf
Washita, I. T. He writes: "Electric Tit
ters has cured Mrs. Brewer of scrofula
which had caused her great suffering for
years. Terrible sores would break out
on her head and face, and the best doc
torn could give her no help: but now her
htalth is excellent." Electric Bitters Is
tlie best blood purifier known. It's the
supreme remedy for eczema, totter, eait
rheum, ulcers, boils and running sore.
It stimulates liver, kidneys and bowels,
expels poisons, help digestion, buil.is up
the strength. Only 50 cts. Sold by Was
gr.ner. druggist, 731 Kansas avenue. Guar
anteed. MALARIA
CHILLS AND FEVER AND AGUE
CONQUERED.
Radway's Ready Relief
Xot only cures the patient seized wih
this terrible foe tr, settlers in newly
settled district, where the Malaria or
Augue exists, but If people exposed to H
will, everv morning on gettine out f
bed. take twenty or thirty drops of the
Ready Relief in a glass ..f water, arid eat,
say. a cracker, they will escape attacks.
This must be done before going out.
There is not a remedial agent in tr
world that will cure Fever and Ague a n 1
all other malarial, bilious, and other
fevers, aided by Radway's Phis, so
quicky as
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.

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