Newspaper Page Text
TQPTTIT A STATE JOURNAL THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 25, 1903.
iiiiit alio ..two. For the Fourth Time an An thony .Man Fails to .Marry After He Had Secured the Li cense and the Pastor. FINALLY LANDS IN JAIL En lloute to Probate Judge's Office the Woman Halted. An "Odor of Whisky Cause of It All. the Wichita. Kan.. June 25. J. I?. Jones Is a ranchman who owns a ;:'0 acre ranch near Anthony and during the pant three or four years he has become well known to the police d partmcat and trie license man by his yearly trips to this city for the purpose ,,f getting married. This is said to be his fourth annual trip for that purpose. When he came into coin t this morning; on a chaig-o r.t drunkenness, knouinj? gjances were exchanged between hini and the cfiicers and Jones made haste to explain that Ins trouble was in the natuic of Bn;i irimonia! dithculties instead of in toxication. Jones and a woman from Oxford with whom he had t. -orrespondod for some time i.ml who was to be the bride ar rived in the i'y yesterday in a wagon. They were chaperoned by the lenise ke. per tiom the i.inch. The team was put up .it a inery barn and the party n.irl'd out to fix up the tinals in re tard to the wedding. When they began the march lo the office of the probate judge in the afternoon the worn in in the , ase detected an odor on the breath cf h r husband ' 6 1 J s j i c i o n a t i d 1 house steps Were i-be the etch that can time tile d she had me a bette rsuasion court made r hair could up her mind not to bee end l.o amount of i change her mind. They came d iigain and the women began t for the trip home, md.-r the ills new 1 1 cubic. Jones imbibe wn town i prepare stress of 1 a little t. o f rr ejy an.i ;) fr-lf at the static, i resuit he found liim n by nightfall. The ti to ;1- liny wedding in safe keeping over 51..' mat he cairn expenses was pur l.iSht at the clerk Usk. THE COURT IS MERCIFUL. Lata an Ex-Kansas Volunteer Who Was Begging Go Free. Leaver, worth. Kan., June 25. John W. I'- ley. form. r!y a number cf corn. any B, Twentieth Kansas volume, rs, and previous to that a soldier for years, was tried in joliee court on a charge cf being without visible means of support. Lew Waiters entered the charge against Mm and was in court to testify in the hen put had wal n the land he said that r-,.- to mm on the stre.-i to buy a m e a 1 - ivn.h tie had seen the ) 1 d t walk up to Fred Uo..p,,i,.r ,, t and ask him for mcn-v. To Urn j-oss questioned the w it le ss I it:ni i iireve that Mo.pol.-r vn s ! r.-, ' 'a nis regimem and mat he whom he was taihinii. kn. Alter gejet- ,,T1 the stand Ko.'- mad.-- a Mi. rig tnik t., the curt lb- s;1id that he bad been working m Kansas ' itv, Kan., f r the , j;y ,,,, the thf.'e weHiS and oi'ferril to pay the cost of telephoning to that city for the purpose of ascerlain iu.' the accuracy of ins statements, 11- candidly admitted that he had been i'l .'ail btf T' for lighting, but he had never done iinvthmi? wcise and asked that for this re.s.ui tin- court I).- meivitul. He even w.o.t so far as t unit thet lie had l,e-n crir.kir.g and that he might haw m this .date approached someone f,,r ,, v, though he had s..nv ,-.f own. He bey. d so w li for liberty as well, as fer the m.iiiu that the court saw tit to dismiss him. A SERIOUS CHARGE, Saline County Man Said to Have Ruined Hi3 Daughter. tlin.i. J ill: - Seneca cars. Is in mis charge, by Mrs. H -' ynioun a tliol on a being his w to S e a or. la tii, 1 r,.!"i ut 5a c set . orn to Mrs. i u n t y eornp jail i aint ; Hi 1 others came Bavaria and Iron tie ,h irit agair.--t the man. . riff Swe.lenl., rg and Marshal Thompson i arrested S. ytnoiu'e, of the 1'aion I'aeitic !T M.v aria a I'll. 11 bo w i e was al that ifil yvith criminal ns uaughtor. H.-lle S 1 , ars of at',.. The r- Justice i'.lund and Tuesday. .In by 1 ! -tfT . s S-T ' tor his ;,r. lunin irv T.c itt. who happen. ,( !).' time, w'as engaged ud him. justice i'.lur. I under $i. mm hand, ill h- 1 T, I ' by S. de). thi v. inch . it is was sei t tc jai i i m. d. had thr. itened h viol, a, cf his a.-r growing o, and his re la us that he I of the ves and ki'" I . 1 . iubl., w a e x i - tor placed ev 1 lurch notified the this morning that he s at torn, v n-bably -ynioiire. tile more camp taints fcg uift Removes Its Headquarters. 1'uisops, Kan.. June 25. Kx-liayor William Busby has removed the offices of tlie Great West rn Coal and Coke company, of which he is president, to Pcuth McAh st. r, I. T. Mr. Busby is an extensive and wealthy coal operator in the territory. Besides his own fam ily, moving his headquarters takes about six other families from Parsons. Cofieyville's G!as3 Plant. new- plant of the roffewillo tVln.lnw Tbe Glass company now being erected south of town was visited by a reporter for the Journal Tuesday morning. The work is pr- gnssing rin.ly. About lie men are bus- empicy eo nmshmg the large building. Ti bo 4o I. ' N) feet in sie, is ep'iori of putting in l' by 2i) foot tiat- C'.mpltted with tie'- exe trie windows. The' large " 'Tis plate, of rare device " Cymbeiino A succinct description of Gorham Silver for the devices into which sterling silver is cunningly fashioned by its craftsmen are of the rarest. The trade-mark guarantces-the quality. AH responsible jewelers keep it ur.irt; biiildini will bp ready for the ma chiiif ry by July 15 and the floor has been laid In the cutting: room, which is also located in this building- On this larpre iloor the Kiks "will givt their ball next Friday night. The foundation for the tall Se foot brick smokestack han been laid ami work on the large tank huildinpr is rapid ly rearing completion. The work is under the personal mnna-'mont of Contractor Alboi t Neville. The Ijuikiinirs will be paint ed red with t-lack roofs. Cotfeyville Journal. WHEAT HARVEST DELAYED. Heavy Rain and Wind Flatten Grain in Barton County. Oreat Bend, Kan., June 25. A slash ing hard rain visited the west half of Barton county Wednesday, together with a strong wind blowing' from the north, and continued for thirty-five minutes. Fully two and a half inches of water has fallen and a drizzling rain continues. It is thought this is only a local rain and did not extend over much territory, although the western half of the county is badly damaged with down i grain, some places lying flat on tne I ground. Barley and oats are the most i damaged, while it is thought most of ithe wheat will be straightened by the wind and weather. j This storm will delay harvest two or j three days and w ill take considerably i more time and men. Barton county is : in need of a great many more harvest :h mus than was thought for and up to j this date farmers w ho engage men a week to fifteen days ahead find hands very scarce. SHOT IN SELF DEFENSE. Junk Dealer Kills His Partner in La bette County. Parsons, Kan.. June 2a. Judd Dixon shot and killed William Farmer, at M a tthowson, a small town about ten mils cast of here. They were junk buyers, traveling: through the country from liutler. lo. They shipped a car load of scrap to Kansas City from Atat ti ewson. and got into a dispute oyer a S'ftl. merit of accounts. Farmer struck ixon oyer the head with a neckyoke. ixo:i ran and was pursued by Farmer, ("pon being overhauled Ihxon drew his revolver and shot, killing Farmer al most instantly. He took one of his horses and rode into this city, where surrendered himself to the city mar shal, who locked him up. The coroner and county attorney have gone to Matthtwson to hold an inquest. Looks Like a Hung Jury. Washington. Kas.. June 25. The jury in the Coleman murder trial got the case at U o'clock Wednesday. There is a rumor on the streets, started 1 pi rsons who are only guessing, that there will be a hung jury. The attor neys for the stat" are looking for :v conviction, possibly manslaughter, while the attorneys for Hnxie are hop ing for an acquittal. Court has con vened again and an effort is being made to get a jury in the Maston murder ease. Tom and Sam Clark are charged with part with killing Owen Maston in the nortu of this county a few weeks age. pitchforks. May Be Oakley Robbers. Oakley, Kas.. June 25. II. L. Korb. sheriff of Sheridan county, accompanied bv K. W. Trimble, county attorney, ami Columbus Orcr. captured two sus. i pit lous looking characters wno were ; camped along a ravine about eighteen ; miles northeast of"- Hoxie. He wire. (Sheriff Noland. of Logan county, who. company witn iicu-cuve m. a. nip- ley. nt to Hoxie and identified the as men who had been seen ill Oakley a few days prior to the burg la riziner of the bank. County Attorney Tiimble endeavored to ascertain where thty resided, but they positively refused to answer any questions or give their names. stating that their lflentlty- would Vie known in the future Noland brought the prisoners lev. Sheritf to Oak- KANSAS FAIRS. Following is a list cf fairs to be held in Kansas m 1:, their dates, locations and Secretaries, as reported to tile state boa i 1 of igri-'altuie and compiled by Secretary F. I-. Col. urn: Alien County Agricultural society J. T. Tredwav, secretary, Iola; Sept. b-ll. eclo... ' eol.LN cam association James W. Clark, secretary, Great Bena; Aug. 2S. Hiawatha Fair association (Brown conn-tyl-Kllielt lr in, secretary, Hiawatha; Sept. s-11 Butier tniinty fair association J. V. ltd H secretary, Bl Dorado; Oct. s Bark and Fair association (Cha- taaqua emintyj B. I. Whitney, secretary. Cedar Yule. Clay County Fair association F. K. Ho, pes, secretary, Clay Center; Sept. b 11. Coffey County Agricultural Fair associa tion J. F. WoO'ltoril. secretary, Burling ton; Sept. S-ll. Fastern Cow ley Fair 05snciation (Cowley county i Fd K. Reed, secretary, Burden; Sept. Hi-lS. t'owley County Agricultural and Stock Show association W. J. Wilson, secretary. Wiidi' Id ; S pt. S-n. 1-iiui. y County- Agrieulf ural society A. tY. 'arner, secretary, Garden City; Aug. Franklin PoiiTity Carey M, Porter, Aprie-iltural society i.Tciary, Ottawa; St.'pt. 15-lv Inrv y ruinty Acclrultiiral stH-ityJ. C. Nicholson, Rtraat'y, Newton; Si'pt. 12- J;u-ks'n Cnunty Aprirultural an1 Frir tary, Ut irnn ; S- m. 1-4. Jrif'Tstm Omnty Aprir.:ltiral and Mo chanii al a.s)ciatiun (lorgp A. I'atterson, secrt tary , ( )ska lot sa ; y-jpi. 1-4. Jt wf 11 Co u my Agricultural association II. 11. Huncy, stcreta.-y, MaukaLo; .Sept. 14-17. i cnkf( rt Fair a pterin t inn (Marshall counivi-J. D. ilregK, socreiary, rrank 1'ori : H pr. 1-4. ."IarHhall bounty Fair association K. L. Miliar, ncretfuy, M a rysvilie ; j -pt , In-J S. Miami ('ounly Agricultural ami Mechan ical l'air associa: iun W. H. Jiradbury. pf, -rotary. Pa "la; Kept- S-ll. Mitchell Cointy Arlculiural apociation H. A. i'helps, sc:n tary, Btloit; Sept. 3u-Ct-t. Moiri County Kxpopiti'-'n Co. M. F. Aniline, secretary, Council Grove; St pt. Nemaha County Fair association W. R, Graham, secretary, -nrca; Sjit. 1-1. Neosho County F"air unsocial ion H. Lori.e, secrf tary. Kri-; Spt. 2S-Oct. 2. cliantHo Agricultural Fair. Park ana Driving aso(iaiion (NVoho county) A. K. Timi'ane, trcretary, Chanuie: Sept. 1-4. Nes.s County At:rieuH ural associa ; ion I. I?. I'emtf r. stcretarv, Ness Cilv; Sept. 2 4. N'nrtnn County Acricnltural association C. J. Shimeall, secretar-, Norton ; Sept. 1-1. Ontral Kansas Fair association (Rpno county) Ed M. Moore, secretary, Hutchin son; Wr-pr. 14-11. O.sage Cour ty Fa Ir association K. T. Pricp, secrerary, liurlinpame; Sept. 1-4. Ricp County Aerrieult ural Fair and I.Jve Stock nssociation- W. T. Brown, secretui y, Stciiinar: SerU. 1-4. Riiey County Agricultural society K. C. Newhy, secretary, Riley; Sept. 1-f. Rooks County Fa ir association Olmcr Adams, secretary. Stockton. Saline County Agricultural. Horticultu ral and Mecha nica ! assuda tiori H. B. Vallace. secretary. Sahna: Sept. 8-U. Wiehita State Fair association i S-"'1r wiok county) H. r. Tolr-r. secretary, Wichita. Smith County Fa ir association K. S. Rit e, secretary. Smith Center: Auet. 1S-C1 St a tTiu'd i 'outd y Fair association G o. K. Moore, secretary. St. John; A use. P't-'Jl. -Mulvanp Agricultural association (Sum ner county) Newton Shoup, secretary. Mulva n. Frf donlu Asrrirultural association C'il son count y) 3 . T. Cooper, secretary, Fre doiiia ; Aug. 25-2. Chicago and Return $16.00 via San ta Fe. Tickets on sale June "0 and July 1. Final limit returning September la. SPORTIflGjiElVS, Jeffries Makes a Change in Training Camp. Will'Do His Work Hereafter al Harbin Springs. JEFF'S CONDITION BAD. Experts Say the Champion Is Big and Flabby. Jim Corbett Is Doing Some Splendid Training. San Francisco, June 23. These are strenuous times for Jim Corbett and Kddie Hanlon, who are -working to gether in Alameda. A big crowd went over yesterday to Pee them. Corbett boxed seven fast rounds with Sam Ber ser and Tank Kenny without even tak ing: a minute's rest, and was not breath ins hard when his work was finished. Biff Kenny, who is not quite as fast as IJorger, was kept guessing where Cor bett was all the time, and, although he was on the lookout, kept Jim working. Bergrer had the best action with Jim during the bouts. Prof. Iare watched Corbett's moves and says he knows more about the big fellow than Cor bett knows himself. Hanlon went through a rigid work out himself with the gloves, taking on Joe Angeli and Lew Powell for two each, 't he crouch which Eddie used in previous fights is still in evidence, anil it is a certainty he will use it in his coming go with Ya riser. The Jatter's reputation does not feaze the local lad a bit, and he is just as sure of winning as he is of his name. When told Yan ger was always after his man, hammer and tongs. Eddie replied: Well, that's just what I want. If you'll look back, not one of these ag gressive fellows ever stayed the limit with me." Jiffries has changed his mind and will do his training for his bout with Cor bett at Harbin Springs instead of at El Campo. The big fellow yearns for re tirement and concluded to seek the quiet of a country resort rather than to endure the gaze of thousands that would be thrown upon him were he to work at the picnic grounds near the city. He will start to work within a day or two and will keep constantly at it until the date cf the tight. While most of the boilermaker's friends think he is in good condition, there are a number who are of the opinion that he is already on the decline. One of them, in speaking Saturday, stated that Jeff is not near so good as he was four years ago. "He was rugged and comparatively spare then," he continued, "whereas to day he is big and llaiiby. He stands no longer erect, but has a habit of stoop ing over. These are bad signs." HAS BEEN RESTING. Jack Munroe Anxious to Get in the Game Again. New York, June J5. Big Jack Mun roe, the Butte miner, who gained fame by waiioping Champion Jim Jeff lies, , is back in (Jotham and talking light with Tom Sharkey. Munroe has been out west for some weeks visiting friends. Clark Ball, his manager, has been busy trying to fix up a match between him and Sharkey, to take place at Butte, Mont. Munroe says he is ready to enter the ring just as soon a.- he receives suitable inducements to meet Shai'key or some other good man. In speaking of his plans Munroe said: "There is not a great deal of money in the game just now, and un less you meet a good man you might just as well keep quiet. I am anxious to fight Sharkey, and I am waiting patiently lor some club to pull the match off. The rest I have taken has done me considerable good, and I think that I am better off just now than ever before." M 'GRAW TALKS. Thinks the Giants Will Finish Third or Better. New York, June 25. John MeGraw, the Giants' little manager, talking on baseball affairs, said: "I figure we have an excellent chance to finish as good as third. I said before the season began that we would do that well, and we may do better. Certainly we shall try. t ! don't mind saying, however, that I ! thmk the Pittsburgs will win the pen nant. "The Baltimores of the !K's -were tiie Pronounced D e a d Heart Trouble. Doctor Finally Told Me to TaKe Dr. Miles Heart Cure It Cured Me. Dr. Miles' Heart Cure cures heart disease by removing the cau5C. It strengthens the weakened heart nervef: it regulates the heart's action; it enriches the blood, improves the circulation and replaces sickne-s with health, weakn-ss with strength, misery with happiness. Do not delay treatment. If your heart flatters, palpitates, skips beats, pains, it siight exertion causes shortness of breath, your neai t is weak and you should at once begin the use oi Dr. MiieV Heart Cure. "Dr. Miies' Heart Cure has been of inesti mable value to me and 1 doubt ii I should have tried it at all but lor others statements of its benelicial results. I suitered from val vular heart trouble ior a number of years, was given up to die on several occasions, and twice pronounced e0nc,' rn Septem ber, lSqri, the date ct my hist severe attack, my piivsician advised me that there was no hope. Tn vaives did not close at all. there was constant regurgitation, and the circula tion was so sluggish that the slightest eitort caused fainting, followed by mucu.ar con tractions, each one seeming the very throbs of death. I bran taking Dr. Miles' Heart Cure under my doctor's care and when the rirst bottle was gone I was ordered to buy a half-dozen more. The effect of the seven bottles was something remarkable. I am now restored to a condition of good health and bid fair to enioy manv years of life.'' Mrs. A. A. Sio'.ve, Los Anjeles, CaL All drufrr"ists sell and guarantee first bot tle Dr. Miles' Remedies. Send for free book on Nervous and Heart Diseases. Address Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhait, Ind. PT7 o strongest team that - ever played the game, and we are trying to play the same kind of ball mixing it up as much as possible. The Baltimores were never strong in pitchers. They could not compare with the present New York pitchers. Possibly the New Yorks have done better than I expected, but every man on the team has shown a helpful spirit. They have all worked hard, always followed my suggestions, and none of them has crossed me in any way. I figure on Mathewson, McGin nity and Taylor doing the bulk of the pitching. Cronin and Miller I will of course hold in case of necessity, and both of them are good enough to take their regular turns if need be. Three pitchers can do the work in the warf season, through hot in the spring. Mc tiinnity is a man who wants to work a, good deal, and Taylor can go ahead and pitch with his two days' rest without being under a strain. Mathewson is a man who nuts his whole heart into ev ery ball he pitches, and an occasional let-up may be beneficial for him. "Taken as a whole I regard the American League as better balanced in strength than the National, but there are three or four teams in the National that could hold their own in the Ameri can. There are more youngsters in the National, and they put life in the game. I have one of them. Gilbert, who is the fastest fielder in the world." HE "SWEAKS OFF" NOW. Bob Fitzsimmons Leavos Chicago for the West. Chicago, June 25. Robert Fltzsim mons, ex-champion heavy-weight pugi list of the world, has left for California, where he will take charge of the train ing quarters of Jeffries in his coming light with Corbett. Fitzsimmons denied the report cur rent that he has been on a spree since his arrival in this city, and said from the moment he stepped aboard the train for California drink and smoke will be strangers to him until he re turns from California. "You know," he said, "there are still a few good fights left in the old man. Hoot, (iardnev. Carter, O'Brien, Shar key, Ruhlin and a few more of them would be easy for me," said Fitzsim mons, "tint the long cigars and rye are too much for anybody. Not another drop for me." Hermis Lost His Race. New York, June 25. Daisy Green, with Bullman up, won the Mermaid stakes for 3-year-old fillies at Sheeps head Bay at the liberal price of 10 to 1. Eugenia Burch. who made her first ap pearance of t lie year, was second and Dekaber third. Daisy Green made the pace to the stretch, with Ada Nay sec ond. Tn the run through the stretch Daisy Green drew away from her field and won driving by one and a half lengths. Ada Nay stopped badly in the stretch and finished fourth. Stolen Mo ments, the favorite, was anchored with the weight of 121 pounds, finishing a had fifth. The Bockaway cup, a steeplechase, over the full course, was won by the favorite. The Virginian. Almansor led his field for almost two miles, when Ray sent the favorite to the front, and won driving by two and a half lengths. In the last r:ice. a mile and a six teenth. Hermis again met defeat, finish ing third to Florham Queen and Flying Jib. The stewards of the National Steeple chase and Hunt association announced the suspension of steeplechase jockey H. S. Wilson for the remainder of the meeting for careifss riding. The announcement-was tte. result of their in vestigation of the introductory steeple chase at heepshead Bay last Saturday. Wilson had the mount on Top Gallant and it is alleged pulled him in the final sixteenth when .lie seemed a sure win ner, and Mystic Shrine reached the win ning post a head in front. It is intimated that an inquiry now on foot will lead to the suspension of at least five other jockeys. Racing at St. Louis. St. Louis, June 25. Malster won the feature, a six furlong handicap, at the fair groundf. Malster went to the post practically unsupported, opening at 4 and going to 7 to 1. Frank Bell was heavily played to wdn the event. Poseur set a terrillic pace to within 100 yards of the wire, where Frank Bell and Mals ter tied up with her and after a thril ling finish Malster got the verdict by a nose from Frank Bell. who was a head in fi-ont of the tired Poseur. Brilliants, a 2-year-old colt by Ornament, which, on account of lad acting at the post, has been fin the schooling list for some time, won the third race, at the long price of 50 to 1. Brilliants came with a rush on the end and was easily the best. Racing at Chicago. Chicago. June 25. Huzzah, owned by James Arthur, ridden by Bobbins and backed from 10 to 7 to 1. won the Au burn selling stakes at Washington park. Huzzah won in a drive from Cold Bell with Sam Fullen, the favorite, third. Bobbins kept his mount within striking distance, but had hard work catching Gold Bill. The prize upset of the day came in the fifth, when Big Ben with C. Cray up defeated a gooct neia. isig aen was' backed from 40 to 20 to 1 by his owners. Collonade. the 7 to 10 favorite, was outside the side in the field of six. Lucien Appleby defeated Bragg by a nose in the first race through Dominick's poor finish on Bragg. Murphy Hard for Corbett. New York. June 25. "Young Cor bett." who is matched to fight Hughey Murphv. the strong little East side feather weight, for ten rounds before the Tammany Athletic club of Boston on Thursday night, is training for the battle with as much energy as if he was going to tackle Terry McGovern again. Corbett' realizes that Murphy is no cinch, ani as a consequence he intends to be in good shape when he meets him. After Jack O'Brien.' New York, June 25. Jack Sullivan, the welter weight champion ot r-ew England, wants to get on a match with Philadelphia Jack O'Brien. Sullivan savs he will take the Quaker on at from 148 to 158 pounds, but the bout must be for 15 or 20 pounds and to a decision. Terry Doing Nicely. New York. June 25. The latest re ports from Terry McGovern's retreat indicate that the little Brooklyn boxer is rapidly recovering from his recent in disposition, and will return to this city before long. Erne Receives Offers. New York, June 25. Frank Erne, for mer light-weight champion, is reported to ha'-e received an offer from Frank S. O'Neil of the athletic council of Co lumbia university to become boxing in structor at Columbia. It is quite likely that Erne will accept, althougn tne matter has not yet been settled. Racing at Detroit Detroit. June 25.-jr-The track at High land park was very heavy. But one favorite won. That was Neeburban in the last race, a seven furlong dash, in which he led the field all the way. Fademy. backed from 30 to 15 to 1, won the opening dash of six furlongs. AMERICAN LEAGUE. AT CHICAGO. Owen pitched a superb game for the lo cals, holding the visitors down to three lonely hits. Attendance, 1,250. Score by innings: R.H.E. Chicago 0 0111100 1 8 4 Washington 0 0000001 01 3 3 Batteries Owen and McFarland; Orth and Drill. AT ST. DOUIS. St. Louis trimmed Philadelphia with Waddell in the box, on hard hitting and an error by Schreck, the latter making a wild throw to second on which Wallace scored. Donahue pitched for St. Louis and he split about even with Waddell. Attendance, 3, 500. Score by innings: R.H.E. St. Louis 0 10 10 10 1 4 8 2 Philadelphia 0 0020001 03 h 2 Batteries Donahue and Kahoe; Wad dell and Schreck. AT DETROIT. Consecutive hitting by Deering, Crawford and Carr in Detroit's half of the sixth in ning won the game from Boston. Dineen and ree?ing both pitched good ball. At tendance, 2.113. Score fav innings: R.H.E. Detroit 0 0000200 2 a 3 Boston 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 01 6 2 Batteries Deering and McGuire; Dineen arid Criger. AT CLEVELAND. In pite of frequent showers. Cleveland played two games with New York. Cleve land's numerous errors in the first was mostly caused by the muddy condition of the grounds and gave New York the vic tory. In the second game New York could do nothing wdth Jones and was f.hut out. First game Score bv innings: R.H.E. Cleveland 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 13 l'l 5 New York 0 3010200 06 11 3 Batteries Bernhard and Abbott; Ches bro and O'Connor. Second game Score by innings: R.H.E. Cleveland 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 3 7 2 New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 3 2 Batteries Joss and Bemis; Griffith and Seville. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. First g;.me ICansaS City, 5: St. Paul. 4. Second game Kansas City, 4; St. Paul, 7. Indianapolis, 1: Columbus, 4. Milwaukee, 4; Minneapolis, 7. Louisville, 7; Toledo, 5. WESTERN LEAGUE. AT PEORIA. Kansas City bunched hits in the second and ninth inning and had little difficulty in defeating Peoria. Score bv innings: R.H.E. Peoria 0 0000000 11 5 4 Kansas City 0 401 0000 27 12 2 Batteries: Allaway and Wilson; Hcsa and Messitt. AT MILWAUKEE. Milwaukee won the first game with St. Joe by a score of G to 5. a batting rally in the ninth bringing in three runs. St. Joe was shut out in the second game. First eame Score bv innings: R.H.E. Milwaukee 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 3 10 1 St. Joe 0 1 0 0 0 4 0 0 (.1-5 9 1 Batteries Voldendorf and Lucia; Chinn, Glade and Garvin. Second game Score by innings: rt.H.E. Milwaukee 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 3 3 0 St. Joe 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 5 3 Batteries Wormstead and Lucia; Glade, Garvin and MeConntli. AT DENVER. Denver lost a long drawn out eighteen inning struggle with Des M"ines. The vis itors put up an errorless game, winning when things looked the darkest for them. Denver piled up six runs in the first four innings and this was tied by Des Moines in the seventh. For ten innings neither side scored, although both teams had men on bases several times. The locals piled up 21 hits of!: Moi-rison's delivery, while bis Moines got but 11 off Barber. Score bv innings: R.H.E. D'nv'r 2 3 01000000000000 0 06 21 2 Des Moires 0 0 140010000000000 17 14 0 Batteries Barber and Schlei; Morrison and Fohl. WESTERN LEAGUE STANDING. d,,ns Won. Lost. Pet. Milwaukee 2S 13 Colo-ado Si-trlngs 3" IS' -tjl2 Kansas City 27 IS .) St. Joseph 23 .-t'o Pt oria IS 23 .4n2 Denver in 2s -I'd Pes Moines T 2S ...fd Otnaha -...11 2o .-joD MISSOURI VALLEY LEAGUE. AT SEDALIA. Springfield defeated Sedalia in a slug ging contest. Cates. who was in the box for the locals, laid himself open to the suspicion of throwing the game to Springfield, and half of the large audi ence became disgusted and left the grandstand in the seventh inning. Score by innings: R.H.E. Springfield 0 1 4 2 0 1 1 1 313 13 Sedalia 3 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 2 9 13 4 Batteries Springfield. Fenny and Schmidt: Sedalia. Cates and Schrant. Cmiiii e Alberts. AT NEVADA. Joplin lost to the Champions without even a "look in." The feature of the game was the pitching of Willard for the Colts. Score bv inninss: R.H.E. Nevada 10004002 7 5 V joplin 0 0000010 01 2 2 Batteries Willard and Laf ranee; Lowell and Stoner. AT LEAVENWORTH. Leavenworth and Fort Scott plaved a double-header and split even. Both games were well played and the local team showed considerable improvement in its work. First game R.H.E. Leavenworth ...1 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 04 7 S Fort Scott 11000000 02 2 i Batteries Bunton and Redman; Biers and CKeel;. Second same R.H.E. Leavenworth ...0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 01 3 3 Fort Scott 2 0102000 05 S Batteries Sizemore and Redman; Steele and Cheek. AT IOLA. Iola and Pittsburg again broke even Davis, a new man, was given a try-out in the first same, and he let Pittsburg down with three scratch hits, but lost through errors. He pitched the secoiv! trame and struck out two men in tlitr eighth inning. Relihan pulled himself out of several bad holes in the first game. Reed was easy money in the second. MO. VALLEY LEAGUE STANDING Clubs Ppringfield Joplin Iola Fort Peott Nevada Sedalia Pittsburg Leavenworth .. Won. Lost. Pet, ?,2 . 10 .IK . 2tf 14 .ST". . 24 IS .Tol . 24 IS .571 . IS 24 A2: . 115 25 .3W . is 29 .;!io . 11 28 -282 MOTHER GRAY'S SWEET POWDERS for Children. Mother Gray, for years a nurse in the Children's Home in New York, treated children successfully with a remedy now prepared and placed in the drug stores, called Mother Grays, Sweet Powders for Children. They are harmless as milk, pleasant to take, and never fail. A certain cure for feverish ness, constipation, headache, teething and stomach disorders, and remove worms. At all druggists, 2oc. Don't accept any substitute. Sample sent FREE. Address Allen a Olmsted, LeRoy. N. Y. True and Unfailing Health for Suffering Women. Paines Colory Compound The World's Medicine for the Cure of Female Troubles. A large share of the evils and suffer ings which women are liable to, result from special female weaknesses and diseases. From the girl entering wo manhood to the woman who arrives at the Grand Climacteric or "Change of Life," there are troubles, ailments and irregularities too often borne in silence which undermine the health and re sult in disease. Where such conditions exist, heaven help the poor sufferers to fully realize their perils and dangers It is well known that ordinary med ical treatment too often fails to build up the delicate nervous system of wo- MM If so, look over this list, what the SANTA FE has GOING THIS SU It may be just what you want ; if not, there are other excursions to be announced later: Chicago and return S16.00 Open-rate tickets on sale June 30, July 1; final limit returning, Sept. lo. Detroit and return S22.25 Tickets on sale daily; final limit October 31st. Cleveland, O., and return S21.50 On sale daily; final limit October 31st. Boston and return.. Annual Meeting christian Scientists. 1 lckets on sale June 26 ; can be extended to leave Boston as late as Aug. 1st. Denver, Pueblo, Colorado Springs and return S17.50 Tickets on sale daily June 1 to Sept. 30 ; final limit returning-, Oct. 31. Glenwood Springs and return S29.50 Salt Lake City and return S30.50 Tickets on sale June 1st to Sept. 30th; final limit returning Uct. olst. Liberal stop-over privileges allowed on above tickets. Famous Harvey Eating Houses, rock ballast track, observation car, free chair cars. Boston, Mass., and return S33.55 Account National Educational Association Convention. Tickets on saie June 30 to July 4, incl. ; can be extended to leave Boston late as Sept. 1, Detroit and return S22.25 Account International Convention Ep worth League. Tickets on sale July 14 and 15; can be extended to leave Detroit as late as August 15. San Francisco and return S45.00 Account National Encampment G. A. R. Tickets on sale Aug. 1 to 14, incl. Destination can be made Los Angeles on this ticket ; final limit returning, Oct. 15. Denver, Colo., and return S15.00 Account International Convention Christian Endeavor. Tickets on" sale July 1 to 10, inclusive : final limit August 31. St. Paul, Minneapolis, and return S17.10 Tickets on sale daily; good returning until October 31. Saratoga, N. Y., and return S32.00 Annual Meeting Mystic Shrine. Tickets on sale July 4 and 5; 'final limit July 31. Baltimore and return S31.25 Annual Meeting Grand Lodge of Elks. Tickets on sale July 17 ana i- ; final limit returning July 31. San Francisco and return 350.00 Tickets on sale July 1 to 10 ; final limit returning, Aug. 31. Send for Literature of Northern Lake Resorts ; Agents for all Steamer Lines. For full particulars relative to Rates, .Folders. Connections, and Sleeping-Car Reservations, address p hvIQ C. P. & T. A., Topeka. 4 ' 2 VMy folorado Flyer Topeka to Pueblo, Colorado Springs, and Denver, daily. Pullman observation and drawing-room sleepera chair car library-smoking car. Leave Topeka in the evening. Arrive Colorado next forenoon. Quick luxurious convenient popular. Another fast Colorado train now leaves Topeka on the Santa Fe every morning. LOW - RATE EX CURSIONS ALL SUMMER. Ask for free copy of "A Colorado Summer" ; it tells all about vacation outings in Colorado. T. L. KING, C. T. A., A. T. & S. F. Rv., Topeka. Or T. Al. JAMES, Jr., North Topeka. E SENT $500. Charles Francis Adams' Contribution to Flood Fund. Kansas City, June 25. Charles Fran cis Adams of Boston has sent JWO to the Kansas City. Kansas, relief com mittee. This committee which was oblised to tare for 20.000 honie!es peo ple for three weeks, has only t.10,000 re maining of the $70,000 received. This balance will be expended in the pur chase of household groods. On this side of the Kansas river furn iture and household supplies have been given to 723 families. The Belt line railroad bridee across the Knnsas river will be completed to day. There will then be thr-e railroad bridges across the river. Pedestrians cross on two bridges but there is si.li no crossing: for wagons or street cars. Notice, Topeka Teachers. Sleeping car reservations, both Tour ist and Standard, are now being: made for the Kansas Teachers' Special train to the N. E. A. at Boston. Train leaves Topeka at 4:30 p. m. Wednesday, July L Make reservations early. Call on or ad dress, T. L. KING, C. P. & T. A.. Tooeka. Scald head is an eczema of the scalp very severe sometimes, but it can be cured. Doan's Ointment, quick and per manent in its results. At any drug store, 50 cents. man, and give necessary tone and strength to the Important forr.aif or i gans. The experience of years, medical ! testimony arid letters from t"r.8 of thousands of cured women, poirit tj Paine's Celery Compound as w. -man's friend and life giver. Mrs. W. I. West, Fremont, Neb., writes thus: "I used Paine's Celery Comi mini for female troubles and general debility. I have taken a great deal of medicine during the last ten years, but none f them of such value as Paine's Ceiery Compound. I believe it is the best rr-eli-cine for the nerves and the trour.. from which women suffer so much, that I ever used." and see to offer. S31 oo - J I a Y ER? .- r ."" Ti- ' : ON THE SANTA FE E. O. DeMoss. L. M. Pe.vwku,. j DeMOSS & PEN WELL i Funeral Directors i and Embalmers. First-Class 5ervice at Reasoaailj Prices SU Qiiincy St Both 'Pboae 192. TOPEKA, KANSAS. uO- - LOAfIS cn Rcal Estate- fa ' Month), Paymenii. C&pitol Building and Lo&rt Association. S34 Kiim Aveaus. Telepfcoa s;j jr