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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL SATTHID AT' EVENING. JUNE 27, 1903.
SICK MADE WELL WEAK MADE STRONG I.TarveTous Elixir of Life Discovered fcv Famous Doctor-Scientist That Cures Every Known Ailment. TTonderCal Cures are Effected That Seem Like Miracles Performed The Secret of Long; Life of Revived. The Remedy Is Free to All Who Send Name and Address. Af'r ynrp nt patient study and dclv- l z :n-.i ih" dusty r-c.-.rdK of the nift as -..- : -i:. n:u- modern cxpen inerttA in f.. i-alne; o: ni. ijiciil s-it-iic.-. In-. Jurn.s Kl Id. .:.: Dalle building. Fort V., Ir.'.'itna. makr? the startling that he hns surely dis-vt.re-i the ehxir of hie. That he is able 'iff: ) 4 rH. JAVT? W7TLTAM KIPD. vfth f i .( ff n m i -rloiis rnmponrrl, Jtnni,-tL only to 1 : i rr p I i' , i 'rrvi uct-xl ;i s a rp- jU of !ho yrars f:e hns spnt in Ffarch tnc f i.T this pr-vior,- 1 "'-sz i vu boon, to c:r ar.y :rvl 'vrry .Hno that is known to tr. hrr.nn Imh!- Th is no dcr.il.t of th- J.x-tor ;iriitn in making hli claim and t'i- rj-narka hi ruri-s that he fJs ; i v f:r ire n to I :ir him out Very rtronpiv. theory v.hich ho 3d- Tar.rrs 1 one of rp;tson and basfd on Oisnrl f'xpfriT.re in medionl practice of rt:nry ypjirs. U costs nMhir,fc to try his rT,:arluMp "Fiixir of I.i'-." as he caii9 It. for h'" se'ids it freo. . rmyon who ia m. p.; fV r r. in 'ifiri-nt qua nt i t ir-s to con-V'.'-.ro of j r s ability to cure, so tlvre i3 B V' . o u i ? p i y r r : it to run. P n rn e of the c:r-- c)Td .-ir1 very remarkable, and net for reliable wit iifs wouM hp.rdiy ba rr"-!;ff"5. Th rrsme hav thrown away rr::l''hrs and walked about after two or tr.r tri;.l of th remedy. The siok, g'.'-e-n up by homo doctors, hav bn re nt ored to thr'r families and friend a in per fect hKnth. HheumariPTn. nenr Ijria. f'crr.rh, henrt, hver. kidney. Mood and f-U5r( i'j'.-hfAH ;ir,d bluifkr troubl-s diap par a by ir.E-ir. Hoadaohes. backaches, rrvoii.npB.s, f'-vers. consumption, conprhs, coM. asthma, catarrh, bronchitis and all mrrr-rtir.a of The thrrat. Iin.ss or any vl til ortiana are f-aci, ov'Tro:rp in a space Cf t irr. t hat I?- simply ma r v.'Inus. Pari pa rnI:-':-:!H, loc-omo'utr ataxia, drops-v, p- 1 1. scrofula and piis arn !: '.okl y and rmn non'.ly removed. It t- :r:fi-s the entire syptm, blood and tis--r rffrrc iKTul nerv povT. clrou l'on jamd a ttate of prfM-t h"fitth is prr.d-..crd at orro. To th- doctor all m: -n :S cr a i ; k-- an 1 ro, un 1! y pf- rtl bv this crat ' Kl.xir "f T.ife." Stn-1 for th r'-mdy t..da y. It is free to vry F-ifT'-T, St'sin v.'jutt T,r.j -want to bo cur-'d of and tr." re r'nvd- for it will be sent ou f r- e b rctjrn i:i : il. Attention, Farmers : Wfy if n; tin in the Xorth and M-y m deer-- six months in the : " e r eiiac:li, what you raie e : ' : g t iv ei ! r six m , it hs ? !' S. i.I1! V. ic I'e y.ei , : i n vo-k e-:t 1'er ev, i - ir.'C.Mi i:S the '!'. :!';! ' !' yfe,; l! 1 ;T i CI!' ir K ,),;,. i he yee e le'C .1. y,rl ;,., i( 1,,, " : yen k ymir :'' k a -e t .-.v ee 1 IX I h-iv leads 'f ' -'Hi. Ire j, - jivc In !..e I t-.J ft "in the i saw. of ". ir-t'r !:v i ;-' nsi v sledter. .-! of ; :e.e, ,i, ., , lni l,,H t ef ,.,,!,.. ,, n, ;,r,f !a '.: : i Fl .fl 1.1 . in piedllee b-- t ..::,! id,. , l,,.:!p, r ticm ot h. r stale. :,,..,!t j,.,. e-ee ;I;e ,,f ;, -v. a ':!"ry idl' .e'y p. cn!. i-'.. i.n rr.l. -ll f'. k I' eflipir l'e,i;;ir- S t' e con. I lis arion ei" Poth ih'o)i f"! !' :- ;. il l f d-fermlng foods I'l .!!',:! l pei tieliu. A 1 1 - P. en i en ! Fieri m .-oat ue m!l ii. r, of lores of ii yut i iize.i .:i-,ii i iec... i!,ee lands v h- e . nil iv.it- 1 j-.ro !a- e in a! ni.d.-rec t!i" vle; pi-i n and ;!--. IV. I. the II. -at fesh ptO- .i-l' y. and the t..r :, fat pro-'.;-;er. and tfc'y are :1c- eheap---! nni best tatteinng ma ' eiif known to th world. If .con .-ir- ir.t-'reste i and desire Inrirer information on the tub!-1' t, address O. A. PARK, Ccfc-a! Industrial and fmmitiration Agent, Lcuisi!!e & NashViUe R. R. LOLISVII.LE KY,. A. W. Hopkins. V. m. Hopkins. HOPKINS & SON, lacrcliaiit JPcliee, Private) Work a Specialty Cr.ico and Resilience 323 East blh it. Topeka, Kansas. STAY AT HOME. V'b.en tou are not ferHng wMI and have your o ffice ca!l y i,i up for :idvice on conipik-atod points. FIVe Cnts a Day r-ays for a resi- 1 den re telephone. ' r " - i;.Souri& KaasasTeU Co. Tboa; SPORTIflGUEWS. Sidney Lucas and Advance Guard Eroken Down. Neither W HI Face the Barrier Again, It Is Said. STOIiY OF THEIR WORK Last Named Horse lias Won 40,000 During His Career. The Other Racer Won If aces the Same Day. Two Chicago, June 27. The News says: Sidney Lucas, winner of the American Derby in and Advance Gurrl. Carruthers & Shields' iron horse, have both broken down and it is snid neither will ever face the barrier again, but will be retired permanently. This information comes from Iik Thompson, who has just returned from Sheeoshead bay, where Sidney Luea was being prepared for a season's cam paign in .the west. The big chestnut had been working wonderfully well and had even gone a mile in 1:43, which was about as fast as Sidney evef turned a mile in his work. It was at tirst intended to preps re Sidney I.ueas for the Harlem National j handicap and friends of the Thnmpsniv j brothers had even gone so far as to i t wager $4'i0 on the horse at 100 to 1 which cans' d the odds to be cut to f ' to 1. Dii k Thompson went, east about tii'o w eeks i... fore the running of the Harlem Xational to deeiiie the question of sending his horse to Harlem for the. big race. When he arrived nt Sheeps l;:Ul hay he learned that it would ! impossible to get Sidney ready for the task before hirn and finally withdrew the Ierby horse from the Harlem han dieap. mm h to the disappointment of his friends. Then he bad concluded to shin th horse to Washington park, as he wiiw d.eing nicely and showed no signs of his returning trouble, which line! laid him uii for two years. Everything w:i worki'ig in shipshape and arrange ments bad about been completed to send tile horse to (T.ieiigo when one morning l;c-t week in his daily exercisi he developed the swelling of the leg which lias so often put him away when about ready to go on and win in the lest of i f iiiiiiaiii'. This was a keen disappointment to ih... owners and ihey finally concluded that Sidney would not stand training imain and therefore they have decided to retire him to the stud. As to Advar.ee Guard, lie was be lieved to be made of the best malleable; iron, r.s lie bad never shown so much a a pimple and never taken a lami sr-.p until the qay before the. Suburban M.'-s run he bowed a tendon and thi injurv was of such a serines inilui" that it was announced that lie would n.-Yer race again. Every effort bid been made to prepare him for th Suburban handicap, fait, even at his best be would not have siarted over the I heavy track, on w hi h he could not run a Jc. I It is considered quite a coincidence jth'it these ti.) popular and toigh-priood ; thoroughbreds should break down the pi'.m.. wi-'k. They had been racing to-igeth'-r e i r since their 2-year-old ferni and on nearly evrry occasion wdien tle-y ; met Si lii'iy Lucas would d feat his I rival. However, Advance Guard wa ! raced from Xew York to California in ! w int.'-r and summer and probably had 1 the hardest campaign for three years siive old Bllizen and Traverser did their daily stunts. Advance Guard nrobahlv was the most notorious stretch rutucr of any horse wi-ich v-r looked through .: bridle, if he wat nithin sii:ht ot a horse when the two turner! into the- tr'-leel it was a 11 ev -u ; h"t that Advance Cuard would reach Ih-. wire iirst. (t is also said of hini j til it he eouM leap farther w h-n full in his stride than any other thornugn I bred runner on the American turf. ! Sidney Luce.-:, be..j,p.s in inir a Ilerby jwieee;.. has th-' proud distinction '.1" ; winning two rac. s in on.- day as a :.-yiai'-nlil. a !cat which lias t'ev.-r be. i for or since been equaled. This .va of course, before- the season of don-. I hH sn ' 1 hat ccc:-- ;:1 t!ii- A mcrh a n Ileriiy. and fact was la-.'t e t 'a ! ! v overlooked lie w-is allow--d to qo to the post to 1. the --ir. n-'i outsider, when 1 easily beareji jji' s-c same horses How-cvc,-. 1 J. a t-aia lit w.'is h.er a woild beat r and he wa? iby fa vc.i it. only- to tjni-'h third. i.ueas. lid.. hn by ' '.uliiivin. iron iht i.-naths jn. a coinnion gallop. t he Sid bv 1 le I.'ieia is by Ti n OaHarit-Addie in point i f looks is pr..!..:T !v an. i 1! of th eeuni nosot.iest race hoi-.-.-s in Vivace.? Guard i- bv th. at T m-N'.-llie Van. and in his three l -' nil rly :51c dieaps 'T won about races and a in t ash. including stakes, itif.l over-nigln events. PLUNGER TAKES IT TO HEART Pittsburg; Phil'' Feels Heavily the Ban Placed Upon Him. x. Vntk. Jun- e- tivorire F. Smith, a.iuei'4- turfmen ev. rywhere as lire 1'hil." the entry of who-'e lias pern ordei'-d to lie refused .1... k-y club stt wards, says in Tilts! by the it na rd f.) t he a ff : ir: "i am -o surprised that I hardly know wli-t to say. It is not that lhi blow has fal!'-n unexneot.-dly, but I feel '.hat a mean advantage iias been tii-.-.i Twice one c as you may s. sec. imi place, ran third and f mv horses was ltafe?! y by a nose, landing ift Once one of my tinier once Grand Opera after winning four races finished worse than third. The going wits muddy anil fits could not t.'o hinrsa-lf justice. I v.oul 5 like to have some one show me an. ot !v'r stable that has been as consist t.-nt. "1 have been racing for 24 or 25 yca-s and 1 defy any person to show vlip;- I have done anything wrong. 1 will L-ive y'n.e.i!) to any pe,i son who w show- thru I ever attempted to cheat in any manner. That offer is broad, anl 1 will make it good. "1 have been disgraced, yet I do not THE PURE GRAIN COFFEE In comparing Grain-O and coffee remember that while the taste is the same Grain-O gave; health and strength while coffee shatters the nervous system and breed disease of the digestive organs. Thinking peopie prefer Graiu-O and its ben efits. TRY IT TO-DAY. At grocers everywhere ; 15c. and 25c per package. x iiU iJ Vsu il J U U THE PURE J? ... , , ' m.;. "IL, rTh7e way X Srwu!at rcn fiouTth: meaning tf this. "My honor is at stake. I am willing i to spend my money to-clear myself. I j will take this matter to the highest court I can reach. "I was told hist year that I was bet--tincr too much money. The same mes sacre was eiven to ethers. I sent back word that I was ready to fiuit. And 1 did cuit as a. Dlunjjer. Jly wagers this year have been small compared witti tiiose of former years. 1 have not bet as much in five days as I bet on a sinirle race last year. '"I have been criticised for winning. When I have lost nothing has been said." FITZ AT SAN FRANCISCO. Jeffries' Partner Will Go to Cham pion's Training Camp Monday. San Francisco, Cal., June 27. F.oh Fitzsimmons has arrived here to assist Jeffries in his training f or the champion ship bout with Corbett and will go to Harbin Springs to join the champion on Monday. Fitz docs not like f'orbett's chances with Jeffries in tile slightest degree and figures Jeffries is the surest winner that ever stepped through ropes. There lias been no overture made to Fitz regarding a meeting with the win ner of the lloot-tlardner affair, but liu can be reached on a proposition and says he would prefer to have the battle here in San Francisco. Fitz made no denial of the Chiengo story that h was engaged to marry Miss Julia Cifford, but claims that the wedding will not take place for a couple of years. There was an actors' matinee at the training quarters of Corbett and Han- Ion vesterdav and the latter turned UP I with a badlv cut lip. but sparred that ,eY,t was not a naturally ot disapipomt the crowd. HI :ood move because JoeAngeli : ipened the w ound and it j str.-am of blood more than ! - pui ieu j eeieo during tne encounter, it v. in mini- ; Kurpka- Kan.. Jane 27. The first base- ly have time to he:ll before next 'I u -s- pall game of the season was played here i rla y nicht. Hanlon l as op.-m d up 10 to j Friday by the Kureka and Kmporia nor o favorite in the brttinir. which might , mnl. The baseball teams and a number ef iw ovneotod in light of the fact that i fa i. hea.Ic.1 by a brass l.an.l. paraded the 'this is his own town and he is one nf the most popular little chaps mat nas donned gloves hero in a long time. The Chieagoan again decided not to ildc bruising of his laei rated eye and no boxing was done at the 1'eaoh. RAINY SPELL COSTLY. Baseball Magnates Lose Big Bloney in the East. Xew York. June 27. Thousands or dollars have been lost in the east by the baseball magnates the hist week on act (Hint of cold and rain. In N-w York alone win-re the Giants have been drawing such tremendous crowds, th" loss will be as great from gate receipts as for all the other eastern clubs put together. The Chicago club has suf fered from bail weather even more than Xew York, for the elem-nts kept th attendance at a minimum most of the tim.e during their stay at home the first part of this month, and since coming east, only t hree days of their triiD have be-n pleasant enough for good crowds to turn out. Tw o of the uood da vs were in Pit.sburg and t.Ve other at tiiJ polo grounds. Mondev. v j Last Saturday, wnii-h i the big day through the east, ' wh. -re .to Sunday I games are playeq, i;osp-m -..ins tne only t ity that bad v eaTr.er yo-od t nough lo play in and that "-.s t.-a- cool for many of Lite fans to tuf ai. Manager Selee -,.t " Koepinir a ;serene countenance through it all. althougli lie knows that so imuli rest without nn opiportunity to practice is bound lo work havoc with his pam. The hono teams have the advantage that they can keep somewhere r.ear form by get ting out and working between showers, but. the visitors do not get that chance anil cons, fluently when they get into '. a game they nave lost th.tr keenness; and at first make many rnisplays that are costly. ReiST's Condition Causes Alarm. Chicago. June 27. lb ports that clot of bl JttCki last amor had gain. tl tin one sale of J. Beiffs h ad wer cii ciliated read dc p alarm t until today, how- izht. and s turfmen. Xi ever. did it become known 1 an operation can ;-ave tin- litll life, at least according to tin at onlv fellow's doctors i w ho have examin I After the aeci.h j I ieifT was t hrowr 1 In-Moved that ins . a r.d would only d him. nt at from Hailem, wht n Calba, it was in.iuri. s were slight keep him out of the , sadille for a few w; ! showed that he bad ks. Examination lisloci'.ted the l'-ft i Captains of the Yale a-.d Harvard Varsity Crews Which. Met at New London, Thursday, in the Year's Biggest Row ing Event, Which. Yale Won Decisively. Captain Waterman, Yale. . ... - . : A . ' -' I - - l i v., " .n 1 r j - .- .? .- ' i " -v . .'!.' - '"' 1 ir- - r ' r ir- - -1 - -t " 1 . ' ' 'Vx ' i , -' - - - ' . . ' k - - ..... . j it. -t - tt .t WJf... , Mfx'-..- t- -s r e- , , 1 '' - , -'. e.i ' jt K.3 sTv- ,' ' i . tA. . -v, --tv y . ..v ti4 --.i-tij . c i",4 v-"v .. .. v -'-c E l - -..i-.a. r. . , . ., 1 1 - 1 i-imii 1 hi v 11 111 nr iwnirn iiiiTiii ir viii-iiin-'-l'iilinitriiiTiiT-rrY-'-i --"-ttn ' "' " " ...".a LniiirhpT e and slishrly cut the left side o hto,'- The,e injuries would not ""caused ,""Idbl "'t- J career has been partic years, and his ularly brilliant. He first attracted pub 'ng the World's fair lie attention dur vear by his sens monad victories on Mary Pdaek. Johnny was so sirlv hail to tie him to the 11 then that they nare's back. At the are of 13 Rei. $30,000 a year. ff was making ERNE PICKS GARi.",NER- Thinks the Lowell Man T 'iu Beat Jack Root Buffalo, N. Y., June 27. "I Pck Gardner to beat Hoot in about ten rountli." In these succinct words Frank Ert. the former lightweight champion. toU 1 what he thought of the coming batt'.a "This fellow Gardner is one of thv cleverest fighters in the business." said Krne. "I believe he could beat Jef fries in another year. 1 believe the bout will not last over ten rounds, no matter who wins. Hut durine- that! time I believe Gardner will gain th referee's verdict." Corbett Like3 Hanlon. San Francisco. June 27. Jim Corbett has taken a great fancy to 17-venr-old Eddie Hanlon, who is to fight Ilenny Yanger next Tuesday night. Yesterday when X-tt floodwin and other actors visited Corbett's quarters. Kddie boxetl live rounds with .Ice Angeli. Hanlon had bis lip cut. but not wishing tu disappoint the crowd, he waded ; in. His Hi) Pied, but he fmmht fieri-, iy , i hammering his man. Corbett warned Hun. j leu scleral times to be careful of his hands, "There's the greatest piece of fighting machinery in the ring." said Cor 1 bett to the actor. "Just watcll that kid 1 ' i'U oeal il . in: it ue.il. iiii-t f .Jeen tiltm botli Thi'v are L'Tfut sbltie-ers and both can lake a world of punishment. but Hanlon's style of liloeking gets them." Eureka 6; Emporia 2. principal streets and at the ball park 1 Mayor Smythe threw- the first ball. Ku- J I'a-.a won ttie nattte ill llie r-iAiu tint e v - tint! by bunching Mt-a. Vint for five in nings were able to get but one shude. yiurphy several times pulled out of close hoi. s. The store: Kun'ka. 0: Normal. 2. Faiterios Murphy and Feaselner; Slianer and C'uster. Ellsworth 3; Marys ville O. Kllswort h. Kan.. June 27. The second game between Marvsviile and the home team furnished an the excitement t!ve most ardent fan could ask for. 'flu- playing of : both, leants was marly pert", ot, but the j visitors could nit lind the ball. Store by innings: R.H.E. I Ma rvsvi! ie (i ft fur d .1 i'i fi o it :! 2 ) l. !lTi ..T.rl, ll it 1 1 I. It 11 1 ! 7 t Batteries Marysville. O'Brien and Mil- ier; Ellsworth, Caller and Seigle. Betting on the Shamrock. New York, June 27. Orders were re ceived today by a Xew street broke to offer to bet $3,000 on the Shamrock against $5, 00a on the American boat. It is understood this offer comes from friends of Sir Thomas Lipton. ,TT . . . . , , ew Washington Pitcher. Detroit, Mich., June 27. Jerry T'tley. Michigan university pitcher, has signed with the Washington team. Peabody 7; El Dorado 5. abody. Kan.. June 27. Pcabodv de- I'. f. atol F! Pt.r.td.i on i-if home grounds l.v a score of 7 to S. B ttieries Pea hot iv, D. Harsh and XV. Harsh t Fl Dorado, Clauson and Gear. f'llll'irt- Slealy. Baseball at Larned. Limed. Kai Garrt. Id by th Jun 7. Lirned defeated re of 7 to 1. The feat- ure ot the game w;. second ami liiirneri the work of Jrwin on ver s pitching for Iir men and fielding tiwni tl. striking tait 17 down to twit hits. NATIONAL LEAGUE. AT BHOOKLYX. In one of the most exciting games of the season Brooklyn defeated Cincin nati. The visitors took a big lead early in the game, but steady uphill work broustht victory to the home team. At tendance. 3.000. Score bv innings: It.H.E. Cincinnati 0 0 4 4 0 0 0 0 0 x 9 3 Brooklyn 11000322 9 12 1 Batteries SuthotT. Harper and Ber gen; Jonts, Schmidt. Jacklitsch and Ahern. AT XKW YORK. Matbewson's t ffecti veness w hen hits would have proved productive of runs. coupled with the unsteadiness of the Pittsburjr pitchers, gave New Y&rk tiie first gan.eof the series. George short for the loU.; i'fiSO. Score by innings: R.H.E- Xew York 00104300 S S 2 Pittsburg 0 0000020 02 8 a Hatteries Mathenvson and Bower man; Leever, Kennedy, Phelps and Weaver. AT BOSTON. The home tearr,' looii ctrinsr of de- feats was broken by a brilliant battling ralK- in tho ninth mran' drive vir- tuallv a home run. Avon for Boston.! Attendance. 1.993. Score by innings: R.H.E. Boston 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 5 S 1 Chicago 00101010 1 1 12 1 Batteries Pittinger and Mnran; Tay lor and Kling. AT PHILATEI"PHIA. Philadelphia defeated St. Louis by n. 'aking its hits count. Reckless base running prevented St. Lonjis from scoring- more runs. Attendance, l.SM. S.-v re by innings: R.H.E. St. La uus .. .0 0 0 0 O Oi 0 0 11 7 1 Philadelphia .. 0 0 0 1 0 1. rf 0 2 7 2 Batte.ics Dunlevey and. Ryan; Dug gleby an.1 Roth. NATIONAL LEAGUE S TAXDING. Clubs Pittsburg ... New- York . . Chicago . Brooklyn r Cincinnati Boston Philadelphia St. Louis Wc u. Lest. Pet. .40 19 .678 ..37 P. .601 ..37 21 .63S ..29 2ii .S37 .26 27 .491 ..21 34 .382 ..17 36 .321 ..17 41 .293 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. AT KANSAS CIT" r. If there is anything that tbie fans like o see it is a close game, wit a the visit- ing team pulling a little aires id near the i close and then the home clt ib jumping in and batting out a rousuig victory. This is what happened at Association park in the first game of -the Minne apolis series. Score: R.H.E. Kansas City....l 0 3 0 1 0 0 6 11 12 0 Minneapolis .. ..0 0 0 2 2 0 2 H 0 7 13 2 Batteries Coons, Gibson and Butler; Stimmel and Yeager, AT LOCISV1LLK. Louisville outplayed Culuvmbus and won the first game of the series. At tendance, 400. Score: R.H.E. Louisville 0 0 1 1 2 4 0 0 & 12 4 Columbus 0 0 0 0 0 0 022 S 3 Batteries Easton and Scliriver, Wil liams and Roach. AT MILWAUKEE. Milwaukee won from St. Paul in a game which was full of clean, fast fielding. Attendance 700. Score: R.H.E. -"- 01021100 5 7 2 St. Paul 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 01 5 1 Batteries Elliott and Wood, Volz and Sullivan. AT INDIANAPOLIS. In the sixth inning of the game with i C .. , coaching and started from near first to run across -the diamond to third. O'Brien was watchitig the ball as he ran. The two collided and O'Hrien wit; rendered unconscious. Tamsett carrietl O'Brien to first base ami laid him rtoross the bag. It was found that O'Eilien's col larbone had been broken. AVoodruff took O'Brien's place. Attendance, 1.142. Score: R.H.E. Indianapolis 0 100030J. 7 S 0 Toledo t 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 ( 1 6 3 Batteries Ford and Heydon, C'rystall and Kleinoiv. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION ST;AND- ING. Won, Lost.. Pet 34 19 .642 33 22 .600 ! 31 23 .574! 2S 27 .509 j 21 25 .457 I 24 Ml .436 ' 20 26 .435 I 19 33 .365 1 Clubs Milwaukee .. St. Paul Indianapolis Louisville . . . Kansas City Minneapolis Columbus . . . Toledo. AMERICAN LEAGUE. AT CHICAGO. The locals played an errorless rame and ilt feat- d New York. Two rnisplays in the sixth gave Chicago two tuns. Attendance, 2.960. Score bv innings: R.H.F.. Chi. asro 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 13 6 0 New York 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 02 7 2 Batteries Flaherty and McFarland; Cresbro and O'Connor. AT DETROIT. The Detroit's got away well, Henley's Mildness, an error and two h.its giving Captain McGrew, Harvard. them three runs in the first Inning;. The lead was never overoome. Kcnre hv inninirs- 'T? TT I Detroit 30100010 5 6 1 Philadelphia .. .011010000 3 10 : ! Batteries Kitson and McGuirer; Hen ley, Oakley and Powers. AT CLEVELAND. Cleveland shut out Washington again. The game was a pitchers' Cattle and Cleveland had the better of it. Attend- aine, A!M0. S "ore by tailings: R.H.E. : Cleveland 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 7 0 IWasiUns'ton .. .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 3 0 Batteries Dorner and Abb ot; ratten land t'rill. AMR RICA! Clubs-. - liostun Philadelp hia Clevclanrl ... St. Louis Chicago Xew Y'lU-k - Detroit ... Wasnington Won. Lost. Pet. 34 il .61S 33 23 .5S9 29 24 .547 26 22 .542 26 24 .520 22 26 .45S 23 2S .451 14 39 .261 WESTERN LEAGUE. AT M I LAV AC ICE E. Milwaukee defeated Kansas City by bunching hits. The game ws.s feature less. At'.f ndarnce. 2.500. Seoi.e: R H F Milwaukee 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 0 4 2 Kansas City . .-0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 02 11 3 Batteries Mel'herson arud Lucia; Nichols and Mesfcdt, AT COLORADO SPRII7G3. Colorado Springs won the first extra inning game of tlie season on the local grounds from Des Moines, winning out in the last half of the twelfth, with a single and a double. Attendance, 1,00. Score: R.H.E. ' res Moines 0 10 1 jcol. Springs 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 02 4 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 13 14 3 Flatteries Cushman and Fohl: Ville- i man and Doran. AT DENVER Hitting when hits -were needed won the game for Denver. Attendance. 1.400. Score: RH.E. Denver 20300020 7 10 2 Oma ha 10200000 03 12 1 Batteries Eyler and Schlei; Schaf stall and Gonding. ', AT PEORIA. Peo.'ia was unable to hit the !6all at opportune times during the first game and lost to St. Joe by a score of 1 to 5. First game score: H.H.E. Peoria 00001000 0 I 6 2 St. Joseph 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 15 10 1 Battel iei' Friend and Wilson; Seay and Garvin. Second g;i me scow: It-H.E. Peoria 3 1 000120 T 6 1 St.' Joseph 2 0 010000 0 3 9 3 Batteries OInistead and WilsonaDiehl and McConnell. WESTERN LEAGUE STANDING. Clubs Milwaukee Colorado Springs Kansas City Peoria Won. Lost. Pet. 30 13 .693 33 Ifi .673 27 20 .574 21 24 .467 21 25 .457 21 2S .429 16 30 .34 S 14 28 .332 St. Joe Itcnver . lies Moines Omaha MISSOURI VALLEY LEAGUE. AT SEDALIA. The fastest game played here this sea son, Sedalia. shut out Joplin. The fea ture of the game was the pitching of La.wson. the visitors only getting one scattered hit. Score: Sedalia o 3000000 03 8 2 Joplin 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 t 00 5 0 Butteries Lawson and Scrant; Mor ton and Stoner. AT NEVADA. The Champioins beat the leaders here in a very exciting game. Scanks pitch- ed good, steady ball for the locals and was well supported. Score: R. H. E. Nevada 000000 3 0 3 4 1 Spring field 01000000 01 3 3 AT PITTSBURG. The only double-header shutout play ed in the Missouri Valley league this season occuured here in the two games played at League park between Pitts burg and Lt 'avenworth, the latter being shut out botllr games, itellihan was 111 the box in boh games for Pittsburg ami was given eitcellent support. First game score: R.H.E. Pittsburg 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 4 0 Leavenworth .. . .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 2 Buitttries Rt-llihnn and McDonald; Zellers and R?dmon. Second gamy score: R.H.E. j Pittsburg O41S0000 13 8 4 Leavenworth ...0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 5 Batteries Reilihan and McDonald; Zizemore and Kfedmon. MISSOURI VALLEY LEAGUE STANDING. Clubs Won. Lost. Pet. Springfield 32 11 .744 Joplin 20 15 .659 Fort Scott 25 IS .5S1 lola 24 IS .571 Nevada 11 24 .442 Sedalia 17 25 .40:, Pittsburg 15 2fi .341 Leavenworth H 31 - .262 Racing at New York. New York. June 27. The summer-like weathjer that prevailed at Sheepshead Bay tiack Friday afternoon drew out a big attendance and the talent had a profitable time, as four favorites and two second choices divided the money. The Tiiistle Selling stakes, the only event on the card, went to the second choice, Andy Williams, who closed very strong in the stretch and beat the favorite, Duke 'of Kendal, a short head. The Ri val warmed up like a wild horse ami there was a heavy play on him, which forced the price down from 7 to 1 to 0 to 2. He flattered his backers for a while, but. died away in the stretch. Eftie Sheppard, backed from 50 to 1 to 12 to 1 in the first race, wheeled as the barrier went up and was left at the post. Valvour. the winner of the last race, was bid up $4,000. in advance of $2.3"0 over his entered selling price. C. Fel lows was the buyer. Racing at Detroit. Detroit. Mich., June 27. The improved track at Highland park, after thiee w eeks of rain ami mud, set the - form players all at sea. and racking the win ners from the big field was a most diili cult task. The feature event, a race at seven furlongs for 3-year-old fillies, was won by Shrine, which cut out a commanding lead in the first furlong and finished two bT.gths before Birch broom, the favorite. Racing at St. Louis. St. Louis. June 27. Six races were run over a muddy track at the fair grounds. Four Leaf Clover, with as good at 15 and 2J to 1 against her, won the feature very easily. Maverick ran a splendid race in the third, being cut off at the start and having to work his way through a big field. Golf Championship Contest. New York. June 26. The amateurs and professionals competing in the ninth oner, goif championship of the United St-ates over the Baltusrol links at Short Hiils, were favored with fine weather tjoday. The test of skill con sists of 72 holes at medal play, 36 holes each day. There were about eighty PERSONAL MAGNETISM. How Prominent Men Develop This Power and Use it to Influence Others Women, Too, Adepts in This Mysterious Art. A Reporter Makes Astounding Dis coveriesSecret Methods Which Charm and Fascinate the Human Mind. High Priests of the Occult Reveal Jeal ously Guarded Secrets of Years -A Wonderful New Book by Prominent New York Men. A wonderful new book, entitled "The Secret of Power," has just been issued, at an expense of over f5.0u0, by one of the leading colleges of the city of Nev York. This book is from the pens of the ablest specialists of modern time.. The authors gave ayvay the copyright on condition that 10.0o0 conies should be distributed to the riublic free ot charge. The Columbia Scientific Acad emy is now comj. lying with this con. tract, and until the edition of 10.00O copies is exhausted you can get a copy of this book absolutely free. The book is profusely illustrated with the most expensive half-tone engravings. It is full of wonderful secrets and startling surprises, and thoroughly explains the real source of the power of personal influence. It fully and completely re veals the fundamental principles of success and influence in every walk of life. The hidden mysteries of personal magnetism, will-poyver and scientific I character reading are explained in an intensely interesting manner. In") secret methods of personal influence are described, which positively enable any intelligent person to exercise a marvel ous influence and control over any onr whom he mar wish. These methods are entirely new and have never be fore been made public. A reporter has tried them personally and can vouch for their wonderful power. The book also describes absolutely certain methods by which you can real the character, secrets and lives of every one you meet. No one can de ceive you. You can tell what vocation is best for you to follow. You can know the secret power by which minds of human beings are charmed and fas cinated. The newest, latest and best system of physical and mental cultur and magnetic healing is fully explained and illustrated by beautiful half-ton engravings. X"o such book has ever be fore been published. No such wonder ful information has ever before been placed in the hands of the public. On account of the mighty power and in fluence placed in one's hands by thu bok, the legislature of the state of New York debated whether or not the state ought to permit its promiscuous circulation; but it was finally decided the good it would accomplish wouid greatly overbalance the ill. and its dis tribution was not interferred with. Not long ago John D. Rockefeller, the richest man in America, said, in talking to a Sunday school class, that he attributed his success in life laj-g.-iy to his ability to influence others. Lin coln. Lee, Napoleon and Alexander th-s Great all won fame and renown by their wonderful powers of personal in fluence. Jay Gould piled up million by this same power. J. P Morgan or ganized the billion dollar steel trust and enriched himself by millions simp ly by his marvelous nb'llity to lnfluenc others. There are today thousands of men with the brains and education -if Mr. Morgan who are practically paup ers. They have the ability to oreani-e a trust, but they have not sufficient lower of personal influence. Personal ! influence, will power, stamina call it what you will has Irnni the creation of man been the subtle force that hui brought wealth, fame and renown to those who are fortunate enough to pr-- sess it. This strange, mysterious 'n.. fiuence is inherent in every human !e ing. By the late methods explained by the New York specialist in human cul ture any intelligent person can develop a wonderfully mairnetio personality, and learn how to read, the character, secrets and lives of others in a few days' study at his own home. You can use this marvelous power without 'h knowledge of your iiKist intimate friends and associates. You can use it to obtain lucrative employment, to se cure an advance in salary, to witt th friendship and influence of others, tf obtain a greater share of happiness from iife. You can be respecreii, hon ored and become a leader in your mm. mtmity. If you are not fully satisfied with your present condition find circum stances; if you long for greater success or more money; if you are not able influence others to the extent you f)e sire. the reporter would advise you f. write at once for a free cony of thl great work, now being eiven away by the Columbia Scientific Academy. Mrs. C. Richmond Duxhiirv of 472 A Greene ave.. Brooklyn. N". Y.. the auth oress of ''Xew Fnglnnd Folk." recenUv sent for onpii s of the book: aftrr caref-if-ly examiring them and testing th meth ods of personal influence on hr friends and associate.-, she makes the following state ment in a letter to a friend: Nothing could induce me to part with the ndvan tatre th it my little knowledge of your f.eoks has iriven me. Any student ran ac onite it and will be fascinated and de lighted with the result." Frfd Firkins of South Haven. M!rh.. says: "T have hern in great df-mand sine I read the work of the Columbia S.ientldc Academy. People are nma.o and mysti fied at the things 1 do. I b. lici t I ce. aid make 25 per day reading characters aion) if T wf r to chartre for mv si r ices. If ar.v One wouli1 have ti Id me T wo.u',1 reoejv so much w.nderfu! information I would have thought him crazy." Mrs. M. Fffie Watson of Mrrtinsril!i. 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Pour vl. lent earth shocks were fr-lt here at 5 o eiocK mis morning, several houses in the suburbs collapsed and nearly ail the buildings in the town were more or less damaged. The inhabitants wera panic, stricken. A Guaranteed Cure for Piles. Itching, blind, bleeding or pmtudi-nr riles. Your druefdst will refund your mon f-y if PAZO OINTMENT fads to curt j-o? Fourtn of July Rates, Santa Fe. One fare plus 50c for the round tr'r Tickets on sale July 3 and . -oori j turning July 7th. H It 1 ? f