Newspaper Page Text
TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 10, 1903.
USAI1DS HUE TROUBLE 1 i . ;. rj4 , j- f , ,i t '-' . " - v -Tr A ..-" -- - '( - , I v A 4 i V ' J I ' I ". ,".... :.i -y:. ( : i U y'' ' v. j ' 7 ? ' i - - -' : - ' 3 - . ' ' 1 ' - r 0 , JL. - ! -1 To Prove what Swamp-Root, the Great Kidney Remedy, Will Do for YOU, Every Reader of "The State Journal ' May Have a Sample Bottle Sent Free by Mail. Weak and unhealthy kidneys are responsible for more sickness and ufferlnz than any other disease, thsrefore, when through neglect or other causes, kidney trouble is permitted to continue, fatal results are uro to follow. Your other organs may need attention but your kidneys most, be cause they do most and need attention first. If you aro sick or fsel badly," begin taking Dr. Kilmer's Swamp Root, the great kidney, liver and bladder remedy, because as soon as your kidneys are well they will he!p all the other organs to health. A trial will convince anyone. The mild and Immediate effect of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney ond bladder remedy, is soon realized. It stands the hiehest for its wonderful euros of the most distressing cases. Pwamp-Root will set your whole system rleht, and the best proof cf this is a trial. 11 W. 120th St., New York Titv. r-ar Sir: Oct. 15th, iw2. 'T had hern stifferincr severely rrorr. Kid ney trouble. All symptoms were on hand, my former strength and pow.T had left me. I could hardly drag myself along. E'n my mental CHpaclty was Kivins nut and often 1 wished to die. It was then I saw o:i advertisement of yours In a New York p-ap'-r. but would not have paid any st teniion to It. had it not promised a sworn guarantee with every bottle of vour medi cine. a.srtinsr that your Swamp-Root is f.urely vegetable and does not contain anv mrmful dnip.i. I am 70 years and 4 months eld. and with a ood conscience I ran rec ommend 8wmn-Root to all sufferers from kidney troubles. Four members of ruv family have been using Swamp-Root for lour different kidnev diseases with the nme good rf suits." Vith many thanks to you, I remain, very truiv vo-urs ROfcKRT BERXER. Toti may have a sample bottle of this famous kidney remedy, Swampdtoot, rent free Dy mail, postpaid, by wnicn you may test its virtues for such disor ders as kidney, bladder and uric acid SPECIAL NOTICE If you have bladder trouble, or if there is a trnea once to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, mail, immediately, without cost to you, book containing many of the thousands received from men and women cured. this generous offer in the Topeka Daily KAHSASjlEWS. Justice Brewer to Deliver the Commencement Address. AV 111 Speak at Kansas University in June. TIUIL1IPII OF JUSTICE. A Strong Suliject Selected by an Able Orator. Supreme Court Justices Karely ilake Public Addresses. Lawrence, Kas., April 10. Chancellor Strong has received word from Justice l.'tivld J. Brewer of the United State supreme court, accepting the invitation to deliver the commencement address at the Cniversity of Kansas in June'. Justice Hrewcr will speak on the "Tri umph of Justice." This will make the commencement day in June one of the most notable occasions that has ever been arranged as a clo.se for the school Star. The supreme court justices rarely make such addresses as this one, but Justice Brewer is a Kansan, and this probably influenced him considerably in the acceptance of the invitation to come to Kansas. Other speakers for com mencement week have not yet been se cured, but Chancellor strong is ar ranging the programme as rapidly as possible. A New Oil Find. Sedan, April 30. A new old field was opened near Niotazo. in the eastern part of this county, last night, when a well owned by the Chautauqua Oil com pany was "shot." It is estimated to be a 50-barrel well. It is the first one drilled there. Drills are now running all around Sedan, and Chautauqua county Is being thoroughly explored for oil, gas and minerals. A $25,000 Real Estate Sale. Kansas City, Kan., April 10. One of the largest real estate transactions of the year was closed yesterday, when the 40-acre tract at Thirteenth street end Qmndaro boulevard, belonging to hlrt. Ellen M. Browne of Kacine, Wis., llflEY AND 00(17 KflOW II diseases, poor digestion, when obliged to pass your water frequently night and day, smarting or irritation in oassmg, brick-dust or sediment In the urine, headache, backache, lame back, dizzi ness, sleeplessness, nervousness, heart disturbance due to bad kidney trouble, skin eruptions from bad blood. neuralgia, rheumatism, diabetes, bloating-, irrita bility, wornout feelinsr, lack of ambi.ion, losa of tlesh, sallow complexion, or Bright's disease. If your water, when allowed to re main undisturbed in a Blass or bottle for twenty-four hours, forms a sediment or settling or has a cloudy appearance, it is evidence that your kidneys and bladder need immediate attention. Swamp-Root is the great discovery of Dr. Kilmer, the eminent kidney and bladder specialist. Hospitals use it with wonderful success in both slight nnrl solvation in Ellis county, for a state ex- vfre cases. Doctors recommend it to ! their patients and use it in their own families, because they recognize in Swamp-Root the greatest and most suc cessful remedy. Swamp-Root is pleasant to take an! is for sale the world over at druggists in bottles of two sizes and two prices fifty cents and one dollar. Remember the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kllmer'a Swamp-Root, and the address, Eing hamton, N. Y., on every bottle. the slightest symptoms of kidney or of it in your family history, send at N. Y., who will gladly send you by a sample bottle of Swamp-Root and a upon thousands of testimonial letters In writing, be sure to say that you raJ State Journal. was transferred to Henry McGrew, J. Preston Clark and S. A. Darrough. The consideration was $25,000. The tract is high and is covered with natural forest and evergreens. It has a frontage of about 1,200 feet on the Quindaro boule vard line of the Metropolitan Street railway and is within a few blocks of the proposed Tenth street line. The work of platting the new addition will be begun at once. The addition is to be known as Marie Place, in honor of Miss Marie Darrough, daughter of S. A. Darrough. Smallpox at Wellington. Wellington, April 10. Mrs. Henry Cart of Knid has the smallpox at the resi dence of ThomaM Cook, 222 South Park street. Mrs. Cart came up from Knid almost two weeks ago to visit friends and relatives here. She has been unwell for some time and has been treated by Dr. J. A. Ilea. This morning he pro nounced her disease smallpox and at once quarantined her. She has been vaccinated and the case is a rather mild one, yet every precaution is neces sary to prevent the spread of the dis ease. To Consolidate Schools. McPherson. April 30. School districts 119 and 29 in Turkey Creek township will soon be consolidated. The patrons in each of these districts have been iisruring on it and have found out that if the two districts are thrown into one there will be many advantages to be gained and very few will be compelled to go farther to get to school. By uniting the two districts the larger classes will be thrown into one room and the primary classes into another. This will give each class just double the time they now have for recitation. Serenaded by Women. Hiawatha, Kas., April 10. When it became known for certain that H. IN. Zimmerman, the Republican candidate and a popular man. had been elected mayor. Hiawatha women got together and organized a party to serenade the new official. They composed several sonss for the occasion and the affair was carried out in rrreat style. The new mayor is a married man, but could not be prevailed upon to make a speech to the women. The retiring mayor haa been a bachelor for many years. Former Missionary Dead. Atchison, Kas., April 10. J. A. Strain is dead in Atchison of typhoid-pneu monia, arter an illness of ten days. He was a missionary in South America six years, and returned to Atchison las! summer, resuming his old profession of bookkeeping. Why Hay j City Went Dry. Hays City. April 10. The people of Hays City promised the normal school people and the state that if their west- ern branch state normal was located on the Fort Miys reservation their town would become "a dry town," a "school town," and they have now shown it. Kvery saloon is closed and jointists in jail, and at the election. Attorney W. E. Saum was elected mayor, John Schlyer, Geo. Philip, jr.. Henry Oshdnt, Isaac Leiler and Ed Yost elected councilmen. all by a un animous vote: no other names on ballot. They are all the best business men, warm advocates of the normal school, will do everything possible to build up a state institution a pride to the state, and during1 their two years term not a joint will be allowed in the town. EVIDENCE IS ALJJ IN. Argument in the Inman Murder Cass Being Made. Ottawa, April 10. The closing act in the trial of the Inman case last evening was the fining- of a tardy witness for failure to appear in answer to sum mons. Judge Kmart administered a sharp rebuke to F. R. Campdorus, of Richter, and assessed a fine for con tempt of court; the tine was afterward MRS. ELIZA JACKSON. reduced to $5. It was intended to send the case to the jury last night, but At torney W. A. Deford was taken sick and could not close the argument for the state. OTTO INMAN. The evidence brought out the fact ' that Inman, the defendant, had been sentenced to the Indiana Reform school when 17 for burning a man's barn. County Attorney Pleasant, in opening the argument for the state, presented ; the theory that Inman is a degenerate, that lie murdered Jackson and attempt ed to murd'T Mrs. Jackson for the pur pose of robbery. IS A GROWING SCHOOIi. The State Normal at Fort Hays a Wonderful Success. Hays City, April 30. Some folks doubted when the government gave the state the 7. H00 acres of Ft. Hays reser- periment station and a western state normal school, if a state normal could be made a success way "out there in Kansas," in the short grass country. Its first year is not yet done, and with no permanent building, using the old fort buildings to demonstrate its feasibility, the enrollment of students already exceeds 100. The majority of them coming from other counties out side of Kllis county and U0 more prom ising to come when their . schools are finished they are teaching. The state normal at Emporia had but 43 the first year, 90 the second, 125 the third, and it was the seventeenth year before they had 200 enrolled, so the western branch feels elated over Us al ready success. Iola 3; Kansas City 1. Iola. Kas., April 10. But for an error, Nichol s Kansas City team would not have scored against Iola. As it was, the locals had the big leaguers clearly outclassed. Risley, for Iola, hit the first ball pitched and from that time on hits followed each other fast, Iola getting three two base hits. Bouldin had half of Nichols' batters absolutely at his mercy and was never touched up when hits were needed. At the end of the fourth inning rain stopped the game. Attendance, 1.200. Score: R.H.K Iola 12 0 0 :i 6 3 Kansas City 1 0 0 01 3 0 Batteries Kansas City, Kellallay and Ulrick; Iola, Bouldin and Huffman. Umpire Shanks. Sunday School Convention. Abilene, Jvas., April 10. The annual Sunday school convention held at Her- ington this week voted to hold the next session at Abilene. State Secretary J. H. Engle. William Baird of Hutchinson, Mrs. li. P.. Preuszner and County At torney Towner were the principal soeakers. The new officers are: R. M. White, president; Mrs. H. L. Humph rey, treasurer; department superintend ents, Mrs. C. N. Tufts, Rev. J. A. Lucas, Mrs. H. Harger. The county has 6S schools, with 5,300 members. The addi tions to the church last year numbered 290. . J Kansas-Nebraska Debate. Lawrence. Kas., April 10. The annual Kansas-Nebraska debate will be held in the university chapel tonight. T"nn question is, "Shall we enforce the arbi tration of labor disputes?" Kansas takes the affirmative and her speakers are A. F. Sims. Samuel E. Bartlett and W. C. Houston. Judge Cunningham, of the supreme court, Prof. Smith, of Wil liam Jewell college, and O. H. Dean, of Kansas City, will act as judges. Died During Family Reunion. Independence, Kas., April 10. Mrs. Robert Dobson, living near Tyro, in the southern part of this county, died at her home during a family reunion. Yesterday was Mr. Dobson's 75th birth da;', and a reunion of all the children was held at the old home. Just as the guests were departing Mrs. Dobson dropped dead, supposedly of heart failure. CASTOH1A, Boara th Tha Kind You Ha.e Aiwvs Bwg; BigEature of WijA - Beari tie t i?s Kind Yon Have AiwiS Eoi'fiti Signature cf Bean the Sigaatore lis Kind You Haw Alwavs Bosrta SPQBTlGjlEWS. Backers of Young Corbett Ac cept the Harris Bluff. Considine Brothers Will Take the $10,000 Wager. MEAN'S AX OTHER FIGHT Champion to Be East Soon and Settle the Matter. Mefciovern's Manager Thinks Terry "Is Good" let. New York, April 10. George and John Considine have announced that they would accept the $10,000 bet, 'which Sarn Harris, Terry McGovern's manager, of fered to wager on Terry for another fight with "Young Corbett." They said that they would post the money just as soon as the match was arranged. Al though Corbett has announced that he would not fight McGovern for some time to come, he will, no doubt, be In duced to reconsider his determination to postpone a match indefinitely when he reaches New York. He is expected to arrive here next week, when the Considines will have a talk with him. When Sam Harris, manager for Terry McGovern, was told that the Considine brothers were willing to accept his proposition he immediately made haste to the Hotel Metropole and met the Considines. After an hour's session Harris emerged smiling. He said: "The bet is not clinched yet, but I hope to have everything made out and signed in a few days. By a few days I mean that as soon as Young Corbett arrives here and the Considines tell him of my preposition. I feel confident that Terry's conquerer will come to terms and a fight between the pair will be assured. "Take it from me that If my bet of $10,000 is accepted, and the boys come together, there'll be a different tale to read the morning following- the fight from what you read a. few days ago." Then McGovern's manager hustled away to tell Terry. M'GRAW'S LATEST PLAN. Proposes Trying to Use Two Pitchers in All Games Played. New York, April 10. The Giants were unable to play in Baltimore the last day cf their trip, owing to rain. As a result of their southern trip, which began on March 14, the players of the team are in excellent condition, with the exception of. Taylor, who. is suffering from a slisht attack of ton silitis. and Cronin, who caught cold in his shoulder in Memphis. Manager McGraw has originated a new plan which he will put into opera tion when the championship season be gins, and will be an entirely new de parture in baseball. He intends to work his pitchers throughout the season as he has during the southern trip that is, he will use two pitchers in every game, one being in the points five in nings and the other lour. McGraw says that the only thing to fear in adopting the plan is the "roast ing" he will set if the second pitcher should lose his game after the first pitcher had his opponent tied up. But he will take chances just the same, and there is. not a player among the Giants who does not favor the rlan. It will be a radical and sensational move. NAMES "KID" BROAD'S WEIGHT Yanger Willing to Fight at 128 Pounds Before Louisville Club. Chicago, April 10. If 12? pounds, ringside. a.s the extreme limit will suit "Kid" Broad, he can consider himself matched with Benny Yanger to fight at Louisville under the auspices of the Southern Athletic club. Bob Gray, manager of the club, con templates pulling off a twenty round contest on the night of the Kentucky Derby with Yanger and some other high class feather weight as the attrac tion. He cast longing eyes toward San Francisco for Eddie Hanlon. who re cently fought "Young Corbett" to a draw, but could make no satisfactory arrangements, so negotiated with "Par son" Davies to match Broad with the local boy. The conditions named by Davies.with the exception of the weight, which was left open, were agreeable to Y'anger's manasrer. and the only possible hitch at present is the weight named by John Hertz, which, it is expected, will be set tled today. Y'anger began training yesterday for his ten round contest with Clarence English, which is slated to take place at Kansas City on April 16. Yanger-Hanlon Match. ChicaEo. April 10. Benny Yanger and Eddie Hanlon have been matched to meet in June before the Haves Valley Athletic club of S;m Francisco. This naturally caused the proposed battle between Yanger and McGovern to be called off. Hanlon is given preference over McGovern because he fought a draw with Corbett. while Cor bet thas whipped McGovern twice. The following telegram was received by Manager John Hertz from Morris Levy, president of the Hayes Valley club: "Yanger matched with Hanlon. 130 ring side: June: forfeits up: cancel all dates." "This means that Yanger will be com pelled to call off his proposed match with McGovern," said Manager" Hertz. "I gave Hanlon the preference because of his good showing with Corbett, with whom he ob tained a draw. The agreement is for 330 pounds ringside. According to the show ing Hnnlon made in his battle with Young Corbett I believe he is about the best boy Y'anger has met in the last two years." Yanger row haa three fights on. The first is with Clarence Rnglish cf Kansas City next Thursday night for a bet of '0 a side. They meet at 130 ringside. The next battle is with Kid Broad at Louis ville on LVrby night. May 2, weights to be 12S ringside, and the third is the Hanlon match. Dggy Miller Reports. Dayton, O., April 10. Fourteen out of the 20 players signed by the Dayton baseball club have reported for duty, among the arrivals today being Captain George Miller, of Jackson, Mich. This afternoon Captain Miller and a squad of players went out to the ball park and spent several hours practising. A game between the Vets and Colts will pro bably be played here Sunday. Good Shooting at St, Joe. St. Joserjh, Mo., April 10. The shooting at the State Fish and Game Protective as sociation tournament was remarkable for the number of straight scores made. It was the lapt day at targets and the gun ner? were on their mettle. The men with the world's records seemed not to be in it with the youngsters. Several new stars sprang into prominence. Hirschey, how ever, was hiyh gun. His total out of a possible 200 was IS3. the highest yet made. Mermed bad 1S1 : Heer followed with ITS; W. Thompson. 176: Lindermand and Gil bert 175 each, and Bottger 174. Gilbert ind Garrett were the only two men on the scratch today, as a result of the sbiftlng of positions by the handicap committee T QUICK f0T CURE ALL What People Say: J. R. W. McBride of Indianacolis. late of the Indiana supreme court, says: "They are simply marvelous in their instantane ous relief." "Dr. Miles' Pain Pills never fail to cure headache in any form, and I have given them to little children with the best re sults and without anv ill effects afterward. When my daughter was confined thev greatly alleviated her suffering. In fact we consider them full legal tender for anv kind of pain." Mrs. William Roberts, Elmwood. 111. "Dr. Miles' Pain Pills are a perfect rem edy for sick headache. I am never with out them." Mary Bungert, Belleville, 111. "Dr. Miles' Pain Pills never fail to cure headache, pain in the back of neck, cold Are a Quick, Safe, Sure and Speedy Cure for Pain of any kind. They are far superior to any remedy ever be fore used for Headache, Neuralgia, DR. MILES' last night. Gilbert Is high man for the three days, having killed 628 out of (M0. Others above the 5 mark are: Hirschew, 614; Hughes. 5(4; Garrett, &T3: Heer, 501: John W. Garrett, the Colorado Springs champion, was high man until Thursday, when he was- set back to scratch. The state medal team shoot will take place today, when ten teams repre senting various Missouri cities, will com pete. There will be two from St. Joseph, three from Kansas City, three from St. Douis and the Carthage and Joplln f-ams. There will also be a sweepstake shoot for amateurs. The weather was fine and the attendance aggregated several thousand. SHAMROCK III WORTH $100,000 Owner of Challenger Pays Big Pre mium on Insurance. New York. April 10. Insurance has been effected at Eloyds and certain marine offices in London on Sir Thomas Lipton's new America's cup challenger, Shamrock HI., whtch.is valued at $100, 000, and also on the two older yachts. Shamrock I. and Shamrock II., valued at $60,000 each. These two boats have been insured for twelve months against all risk, and in the case of the new one, which this year is to be matched against the cup defender, a higher rate of premiums Kas been charged, which includes the risk of crossing the Atlantic to Sandy Hook. Corbett Training for JefE San Francisco, April 10. Harry Cor bett has just received a letter from his brother Jim, in which he says: "I am bigger now and stronger than ever, and, although past 37, feel as young as I did over ten years ago. When I last met Jeffries I stood him off for 23 rounds. In the coming battle I expect to defeat him in the same time. I ap preciate that the task will not be a light one. It will require that I enter the rinr in the very best condition. In order to attain perfect form I have ar ranged to journey home in May. I will bx so doing have three months In which to train. In the meantime, I will build up by continuous training while on the road. In that way I expect generally to develop my muscular and staying powers." Racing at Frisco. San Francisco, April 10. The fifth race at Oakland was marked by several incidents. While at the post Bozeman, rider of Warte Nicht was kicked in the leg and Buxton was substituted. Gor galette, 15 to 1, won the race, but was disqualified after Watson admitted that he fouled Warte Nicht and made no ef fort to take his horse off. Warte Nicht was given firit money, while Polonius and Salver secured the remainder of the purse. Watson was suspended. Gen eral Roberts was the only favorite to win. The weather was threatening and the track fast. Racing at Beanings. "Washington, April 10. Four favorites and two heavily played second choices won at Bennings. In the sixth race Alma Girl and Pearl Diver ran an ap parent dead heat. The judges awarded the race to the former. Great Interest was manifested in the fifth race, all the starters being ridden by well known club men. The Messrs. Kerr were first and second and each was awarded a handsome piece of silverware. Racing at Memphis. Memphis, Tenn.. April 10. For the first time in years, the judges announced a dead heat at Montgomery park, when, in the fourth race at a mile and a six teenth. Floyd K. and Banter crossed the wire in a desperate drive nose and nose. Rankin, the favorite, finished third, only a length away. Barrack in the last race was the only winning favorite. Badgers Weak in Outfield. Madison, Wis., April 10. Coach Bande lin says the series of games being play ed this week between the Wisconsin university nine and the Dubuque Three Eye league club has already shown that the weak points of Wisconsin are in the outfield poor hitting quality and lack of team work. He is satisfied that the Badger squad has a strong staff of bat tery men and infielders and he says team work will come with more prac tice, as will also to some extent bet.cr outfielding and batting. Trainer of Maud S. Dead, Lexington. Ky., April 10. F. V. R. Hull aged 76, is dead at the Woodburn farm. He was one of the most noted harness horse trainers in the United states, having broken and trained Maud S., Wedgewood, Belmont, Harold and others. New York American's Mortgage. New York, April 10 The Greater New York Baseball mortgaged its ten vear leasehold of the new grounds on Washington Heights for $75,000 to Car lisle J. Gleason. Grady to Be Kansas City Captain. Kansas City, Mo., April 10. Manager Gear of the American association team has made terms with Grady for cap tain. Heavy Hitting at Omaha Ornaha, Neb.. April 10. The greatest slugging ever seen on the home ground was done yesterday afternoon by the Chicago National league team in the last of the series with the Omaha West ern league club. The slugging took place in the ninth inning, after two men were out. and in the space of six min utes six of the Nationals crossed the home plate, winninsr the game. The weather was ideal, the crowd was large. The two clubs had each won one of the series, and the fans were out in force. The game started well for Oma ha, Rourke's new men making four runs during the first inning. At the end of the eighth inning the score was 10 to 7 GREAT HEADACHE CURE SAFE SUItE MILES PAIN PILLS KINDS OF PAINS AND ACHES. pains, neuralgia, or In fact any pain. I have taken them with best results, and have given them to others and they never disappoint." Gilbert R. Houser, Milford Center. O. "I recommend Dr. Miles' Pain Pills for headache or any kind of Pain." E. J. Hierholzer, teller Commercial bank, Ce lina, O. "Have used Pain Pills in my family with the best of results. They will do all you claim for them." A. C. Huston, Ashland. 111. "I can not speak too highly of Dr. Miles' Pair. Pills, as I know them to be a positive cure for headache and neuralgic paini." Thomas Bright, Marengo, III. DR. MILES' FAIN FILLS Irritability, Seasickness, Backache, Rheumatism, Nervousness, Blues, Sciatica, Stomachache, Sleeplessness, Diz2iness, Periodic, Bearing Down MEDICAL CO.. Elkhart. Indiana. in Omaha's favor. Then came the trouble. Dobbs went out at first. Tin ker made a hit to first Evers went out. Lowe hit a beautiful easy fly and Pat terson missed it without moving. Dolan did the same with Hanlon's fly and Tinker and Lowe came in. Corridou got first on a fumble. Jones brought in Hanlon and Corridon on a three-bagger. Slagle hit safe and scored on Kling's double. Dobbs came to bat aain, but went out. Score by innings: R.H.E. Chicago 11011102 613 13 3 Omaha 40000114 010 12 4 Batteries Corridon and Kling; Ga laski, Schafstall and Gonding. Baseball at Leavenworth. Leavenworth, Kas., April 10. Com iskey's Chicago "White Sox," American association baseball club, smothered the Minneapolis American association team here Thursday afternoon, winning by a score of 18 to 4. The Chicagoans played an almost perfect same, while the Mill ers went up in the air at the beginning and remained there until the end of the game. Comiskey's men simply out classed the men from Minneapolis at ever?' stasre of the game. The nine errors show how poorly the Millers played, while the lone error charged against Chicago shows that the men from that burg are every one ball play ers. Bolin, third baseman for Minne apolis, played a miserable game, five errors being charged against him. Min neapolis tried three pitchers, but not one of them could hold the hard-hitting "White Sox" down. White and Dunkle took turns in the box for Chicago, and both held the Millers down to a fevv scatterins hits. Score by innings: Chicago 0 3110214 6 IS Minneapolis 00100200 1 4 Manhnttan 19; Kansas 6. Manhattan. Kas., April 10. The Agri cultural college baseball team defeated the Kansas university team here, and it was the first time in the history of baseball at the college that the "var sity" men went from the grounds with out giving their famous yell of victory. "Rock chalk." The farmers batted the twisters cf Pitcher Alphin to every cor ner ot the lot, and Sidorfsky landed two home runs, one when bases were full. Hess made five safe hits. When the game ended, the score was 19 to 6 in favor of Manhattan. Alphin left the box in the fifth inning and was re placed by Chase. Pitcher Hess had a splendid collection of benders and shoots and did fine work for the college team He simply had fun with some of K. I'.'s more timid batters. All but four of the farmers' team are debutants, but cer tainly in grand form for this game. The entire team is showing up well under the training of Coach Harnett. The other features, besides the pitcher's work and good batting, was the fielding of Cassell and Cunningham, and th- work behind the bat of Goodshcller. Score by innings: Agricultural 06236110 039 University 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 16 National League Pitchers. Philadelphia. April 10. The work of the National League pitchers last sea son, summarized into three divisions, shows that Newton was most effective. White averaged most strike-outs and Phillipe was most steady. In average of base hits per game Newton had .IKS. while Doheny was a close second. The weakness in the box of the Phillies is shown by the fact that they had only one man among the first 20. White heads the strike-out list with, an aver age of 5.05 per game, although Willis, of Boston, fanned the most batsmen, his total being 231. His average, how ever, was only 4.52. In giving bases on balls the Phillies' pitchers were very generous. Fraser almost led the league in this respect, while Duggleby, the steadiest man on the staff, ranked four teenth among those who made records for putting "em over. Baseball Gossip. Elmer Flick has a stock of 21 bats, but so far he has done little with any of them. The foul strike rule is a han dicap to him. It is said that Clarke Griffith is prac ticing his Greater New Y'orks at bat ting to the exclusion of everything else. The Toledo club wants to trade Car rick, the erratic ex-Senator, to Toronto for Louis Bruce, but Toronto declines. In Dunlde and White the Chicago Americans have a fine pair of left handers, both new pitchers to the Amer ican league. Fred Tenny is the only player now with the Boston Nationals who helped win the pennant in 1607 and 1S98. Catcher Drill, of the Senators, will be admitted to the bar this sarins. He is a student of Georgetown law school. Manager Joe Kelley is trying to change the style of Jack Moiiissey'1? fielding. The little fellow is a trifie too stiff in the arms to suit the manager. The latest rumor in baseball circles W that the Boston Nationals will soon b; sold to the syndicate Barney Dreyfuss is said to be handlinc Of Cincinnati's young pitchers. Hook er and Suthoff have shown the best form. Allemang seems to have consid erable to learn about how to handle himself properly. The batting of Charley Babb, a re cruit from Indiana, has been a striking incident of the practice of the New Y'ork team in the south. Comiskey is disgusted with the south as a training ground. On their present trip the White Sox could play only two games in fourteen days. Herman Long is playing the game of his life wife, the New Y'ork Americans. A change from Boston after so many years' service there has done the vet eran a world of good. Farrell, Barclay, Smoot, and Nichols are called the "Big Four" of the St. Louis Nationals. Manager Joe Kelley emphatically de nies the report that he intends to suc ceed Jake Beckley at first base. Keiley "General Charles Dick, the eminent con gressman from the famous Garfield dis trict of Ohio says: "I believe there l no remedy so efficient for headache as Dr. Miles' Pain Pills." Wm. B. Bell, general secretary Home, Frontier and Foreign Missionary society, of the United Brethren in Christ, Dayton, O.. writes: "I urn never without a supply of Dr. Miles' Pain Pills and derive most excellent results from their use." I. N. Lagrange, elder in the Presbyterian cVwirch at Franklin, Ind., has long suffered from chronic neadache, but he says he has at last found solace in Dr. Miles' Pain Pills. He says tiothing can equal them In giving relief from Intense headache ot any pain. and Ovarian Pains, Etc. Sold by all Druggists. 25 DOSES, 25 CENTS. Homeseekers' Excursions April 7 and 21. Remarkable reduc tions about half the usual rates for both one way and round trip tickets. Rates apply to an im mense number of points west, southwest and northwest. Full information on appli cation, either personally or by letter. A.M. FULLER, C. P. A. TOPEKA. jy.',v- SMOKE KLAUER'S GOLD BUG. 5 CENT CIGAR. Y. 11. C. A. TEACHES Electrical Kuyineei lng, Mechanical Drawing, 1'iijsics, Chemistry, Alge bra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Business Practice, Bookkeeping, Penmanship, llapid Footing, spell ing. Grammar, Reading, Arithmetic, Kan jo and Guitar. Call at Office on Eat Eighth Bt. for information. RED AND BLACK Numbers indicate those who have the Five Cents a Day r i - X and the Telephone. Call them up 1 convince yourself ot to mc lllti HO JL tilt C3 v. i V Missouri & Kansas Tel2 Ca. 'Phoo3 999 said he never had a desire to play in the iniield. and only did so in the past because of an extreme emergency. Ned Hanlon thinks Jack Doyle will be "second to none" on first this year. Doyle was first to none on second last year with the Washinstons. Seymour gives evidence of belnp even faster this year than he was last. He is rapidly acquiring the knack of per fect bunting- again. The old-timer. Kill Kennedy, has com', to life ag-ain with the Fittsburgs. His pitching- is said to be up to his former high standard of excellence. The Chicago Nationals are now work ins their way homeward from the coast. Thev are said 10 be in fine condition, the weather in California being of tha bet. If George Davis and Gleason, the Kid's brother, do not show up with the Comiskey team, the White Sox may be deplorably weak in the infield this sea son. Tannehill is doins fairly well at short, but there is a wide gap around third base. ."tV'ong Kong'' is the 'iame of the new comic opera whi,h will be produced this spring. Grace Freemnn, the prima donna f "A Country tirl." has bet n offered a large salary to create, the leading female role. If Miss Freeman accepts she will be featured. li 1 1 Removes tarnish instantaneously GORHAl U2 Silver Polish Not a soap, but it cleanses Contains no injurious ingredients li All responsible jewelers keep it IS ceota a package igEifSohool