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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, MONDAY EVENING, JUXE 29, 1903.
KAI1SASKE17S. A Clash Arises Between Mayor and Judge. The Police Judge Thinks Vag rants Shall Go. ARGENTINE TROUBLE. Highways Are in Need of More Laborers. Railroads Found a Way to Help the City Improve. A rr-r -'rr! in Kan.. June 20. A mild r r i s on I., tween the mayor rtnd tie: foil- ton-! officials t" A!Lrntine run C' n.i.. ta- Uispositio;1 of auranis who .'-- hrouuht hef.,re th" court. The rr!;1 'or an;.s r he aarants tin-o. S" t. . t!i' city may K"t the li-r.ctU of their hi!"-r in i !;iriir the str uts. Tlie po lice jadj.'". on the r'-ommendation of the city a'forney, turns the prisoners lu s". nt snds them nut of town. A rfr'Tif ine's protest distress has been the eorei; ' i.n of tile streets since the f.r. 1 and the difficulty of RettlnR them c!"ane 1. A large part of the relief fund has h-- en dt voted to this purpose. The Put'ta. F railroad found a way to help Ara:ntine jn this dilemma. The order wrts P'r'.muii.'a t.Hl that ail "hoboes" or criers caucht rMfnr on the ears, or trespassing on the company's property, tth'.uid h" arrested. Tie- .e. ial officers of the railroad CO'r.pa.ny made many ;n'-!s. The pris oners ::"V' trim 1 oer to the ejty to be tv-:'.1- '. as variants. Mayor "opp. ror-li- r- a 'ear . e h aKraa.t s 1.; iurrnt be f"i" :i; court be lined $1 and costs, a. tot.ii of Jn, and that the off-nd-'r be t :.; ii- ). !i" an aid ' bodied man, to v : rk on! his tire on the streets. Th-"- f lan wota.;--ri v,c!i. (m some days os .entry as tifp"'n v;ii:ran1? were o;k ic. our fines, and the teller' fund was IV' 'f t-!S '"d of para of its burd-a. Th' n s 'i!!'!i'"!y objected, sneer, stinfr; tre,r it was uronrrr; la impose thus on i.l" rrrrrr nam who had committed no t"!,"us off-nsc. arel who mitrht need the joory ?le- couid earn under other em l a s. Tr: asTiratioTi spread until it r-eo h- d li. 11. 1.: -. p. . . p. dice .iadr.-. and is mend I'r.itu'enl. uy attorney. i i-.i Fr-'oty moraine; .lii'lt... l.isceniiee sent f-icht 'arants on tie-ir way, at the in sane, of Mi. 'iMwinnl, and against the piot'Sts of t'on KnrlRht, city inar Fh si. 1'ntrl tic mayor attrnin succeeds in cu ff n In;; his cr iers, the- ch allinK of A t-e-.-ntrre s streets must he done by hired v. ' rkni' ii, and by such few minor nial-j-f ' t..rs as th city marshal and his as set i r, t can pick up. The total amount of eon t r.'i bu f ions to Are r; t 1 n ' s re'.a f fund a r?.n::7..v ye-fr-lay. of this amount only about t-. has lieen xp-nd-d. Th-' suhscrip ta n list y.-spTday stood as follows: T'T-eviously nckmoNiedcad ?T,'r,2."0 T! " i; .! V'ffo,. Co.. Kansas 10 Git 10. t)U Tosi 44. ii. A. ih, liarlit' i'. Kan. Am' r ie.ej Mnitimr t"o.. Milivau- k- fi-hr-ns of ("offeyviile. Kan !t!r Kast'-rn Star. I'.utdn, Kan ;r.nn el I .'0 10.00 Tor;,' The a poi; iopni' n t ci ,:tni from tire (rivTr.o s relief fund, and the J't.Cie'i icrin of furrirure from Kansas City. Mo. have not ten reoeivrd. "We -, not r-p-ndini; any money until we K, t it." said Mayor CI. i per. S' rn- ,-.f th relief fun.i win probably t sr. rt by the oommiM.-e in restoring 1 oiis-s to fhe.r foundations. There are Tenvv ftoo.i sufferers, the committee thinks to w hom this would !' the most i.t.iW" form of p'lmnr.ent relief. T! y ;:tvo no ioitii y. anel if tiny re t re d f urtiirurc wool I not be abie to p-if t r it- houses in a condition to re cei u. "We urd-e's; and the coni ribut i' in of J-r e .i worth of furniture boutrirt for us hv the for.r.il rr lief commitpe. to bo jVr:o rrt-ne s share of tire S:' Meet -jv. n by tl" un. ie trie n. or pri't of ir. at e-,st," sai l M ii'.r t'loi i.- r l ist rieirt. "V"h-jn v.-. Te..;i. the 7.:. i0 at -pot. t ioic d by the t:-C" rr-in-f committee u e wit', atije-o-rrurt" f:o-i; it for p. rmunont r. ti- f d-t!-la' f ,r dollar any a d . 1 r! ion . amount th. ere., rai I'.-le'f . .iriuiil't... uivos us." rl"-e in v. - r icat ion of the t is. s which re-. ! p ituan. rt relief I... rM-ran-r. -l f -r at a m-tine the com.rnrtt"" this p 't-raio.-.n, Tlie t unii sit ir ntc ls of e o h or fa'nl;' re, ;lne j 1 i a f till he r. -rta'.n.'ti. Mete than Irall' of th flood F-r't-r-rs in ArL,eniirie f'.rrrr-riy li-.a-d in At laou- d ii.-. Put ! pr. s. nt intention i to provide r-ii-f for all, without dis tt'i' 'l"tl ;is to prvious rt Sldence. The gen. pal commissary- ihpet will he nif.'i.iitiriu.el to-lav and no p"ovisions tssrn .1 tv.-pt ;X th-- e imp. Th-re are rtw aporit seventy families in t'r.e camp er d they have p,, homes. Such o.-cii-Tes of t-ort- as ma, J. revisions will rrii be supplied. Tank Farm Near JJeodesha. y-eieshi. June 2!'. The S'r, talari Oil ci rr party h-is 7'ur. hast-d a I'O-Hcre far m ji-ar 1 .-re foe th" purpose of storirrir cruae (ir fta.m th" oil fields of south 'tt'rn K'tnsa--. It will be known :i the ", '1 tank farm " The company will In both the pleasure and praipes of Hires Hootbeer. It delights and benefits both old and young. n YD ootbesr is preeminently the homo herer ape for hoi -weather healthful craclne, cooling nnd rfre8hlnp. Acd you can drink all you want, the imore the better. A Tffc? TnakAB fltc psllortii. Seal every-wh". or fnt t.yn.&.L L iOD re-fipt of 2i cenLS. Bmklet free. CHADIII C. HIS CO., Malvern, Pa. Family ' J All Join K i hnlM Inrare tanks all over the property. Several links from the Texas oil rield, which if failing in production, are br--inpr moved to the "tank farm." In addi tion to establishing the "tank farm" th?1 tompany propijes to extend its pipe lines to cover the entire oil area. TWO ARE DROWNED. Skiff Capsizes in Kaw With George Mitchell and L. J. Simp3on. Armourdale. June 2',. A skiff cap sized in tile Kaw river near. Kansas avenue jn Armourdale about 7 o'clock last eveniner and two were drowned. The dead are Oeorere Mitchell, a tinner, livinrr at 6"i South Trc-mont avenue, and I.. J. Simmons, a carpenter, of 931 Ar gentine boulevard. The others traced themselves by clingintr to the capsized boat and swimming to the shore. The men were beirie; roweol to the east bank of the river by two boys, when a heavy drift oatiaht the frail boat, completely turning it over. The men cried for help, .arid several boat men rowed to the scene, but the bodies of the drowned men were carried away by the current. The tease was reported in th1 police and officers w re sent to search for the bodies, but without re sult. This is the third drowninc that has occurred re ear tire same spot in the last few days. Last Thursday Martin Man Ran, a Ifi-yrar-oW boy, was drowned a few yards farther up the river while in sr inimr n sT with a crowd of boys. His body was carried down the stream at the time, but was reccvered two days later. A BARTON COUNTY MURDER. Jealousy Caused a Farmhand to Shoot A. Railbach. Or.'-al r.pml. Kan., June 29. A. Rail bach, .'til years old, was shot and killed Sunday at the home of Mrs. Horner, twelve miles smith of this city, by L.ew I Wright, a farmhand. Jealousy was tire i cause. Wright, who also is about :0 I years of ae, has worked in this vicinity I for the last three year's, ami was at one time employed on the Horner farm, and I became infatuated with Mrs. Horner. I ltailbaeli Spei,t most of his time at a ;fai.rn in Arkansas, coming here each j year to look after his wheat crop and had board and room at Mrs. Horner's, whose farm joined his. His father was ! there with him. When llailbaeh h'ft the I place to atterel to his stock. YVrieht.wdio i had evidently been lyintr in wait.sprani t frrrm his place of concealment .and tired five shots at him. two taking effect. The injured man dhd before medical aid could reach hint. The nerd father saw the deed com mitted, but was powerless to prevent it. After tirine the shots Wrl-vht walked to the Mc-tiinty farm, where he toll Ed Mc'liirty that he had killed liaiibaoh and was proirifr to St. John to cive him !self up. The last report of him was that he was seen walking- west through la wheat field further south and was not 'Koinii- toward St. John at that time. The. j murdered man was well known and ! liked in the community and as the ! crime became generally known many threats were expressed aprainst themur ! dei-er, but it is not thought that a ; Ivnchinir will occur. Mrs. Horner is a rr,nn.iii of excellent reputation ami is a ! daughter of M. Kirnbler of this city. Twine Shortage Is Serious. Salina. Kan.. June 2!h The local im plement deah rs are flooded with orders for binding' twine from the wheat coun ties west of here, w hich they are unable to fill. Th- scarcity of twine has be come a serious proposition, and in some piaoos it is reported that farmers are compelled to bind their grain with straw. There is also a scarcity of har vest hands in the counties in the ex treme western part of the state. The harvest h-ems in earnest this week. Was One of the Heppner "Victims. Atchison. Kan., June 29. The body of A. C. t litter, a merchant of Heppner, 'ive.. who was one of the victims of the Err at flood of June 14. was hurled Sun day in Mount Vernon cemetery, Atchi son. Mr. i User was a former Kansan, ha'v'inir been in business at C.lasco be fore Koimr to Heppner. lie was a broth r of Mrs. T. It. CTendinen, of Atchison. Desperado Trude Captured. Kllsworth. Kas., June 29. Trude, desperado who l.d the officers of M ii-vs a lively chase the- first erf waik and wound'-d Const abb- Can; w-as cap timed by Officers Watt M'l-ritt on the faint of John Jirit sovn il miles west of here. Thud" In en in Kllsworth for two or three h bavins town the last of the week the harvest th Ids. He made no res ance when arrested, and admitted identity promptly. thr St.' the '.Oil. and ek. has ivs. for his Wages for Fort P-iley Laborers. Junction City. Kas.. June 29. The hiding conf rat tors at Fort Riley have ilunlaiily granted an increase of 25 arts a ilav in the wages of the la hits employed on th" buildings in airse of construction at the post. rfctive tet'lay. Th" men wank eigut urs a day. There are several buri ed employed at present, and it is ehabk- more wiil be needed when the rutraets nve let for the buiidings re rntlv ordered. j These Mules Need No Driver. I At. -bison, June 29. Oscar Wilson, who j lives five miles southeast of Atchison. ; has a span of mules that plow corn ! without the assistance of a driver. The j plow they are hitched to is known as a j monitor, or go-devil, and the mules turn i corn rs w ithout assist -nee. When the Atchison Olobe, a reliable paper, made .reference to the mules, the paper was i thought to have been imposed up m. but ' neiahhors of Wilson nr" offering to bet i that the mules can do plowing as stated. I Emporia Chautauqua. Emporia, Kas., June ..Tv.'o hun I ilrecl and fifty Chautauqua torus arc on jtr 1 p round lp re. The auditoriuni tenr. j whit h seats fi'Oft. is filled at oa'"i ! entertainment. The Kinjvoria preach f ers' iissoi ia tion pr-' sen ted a petition to i have the grounds closed Sunday. How j ever, the Chautau'iua hoard decided to j have the grounds open. The Rev j "Sam" J lines lectured Saturday an-1 ! Sunt! ai. Miller at St. Marys. St. Marys. Kap.. June 9. ConRrepf -man Miller spent Saturday at St. .Marys in cnnfeience with the people in this section about the proposal to havo the Kaw river straightened. The river is vrry erooke.l in the vicinity of St. Marys, anj Mr. Miller will ask con gress to send eneineers to see what can he done. The Ka'.s- river is a navitrali1..' stream, anti t r.nirress. Mr. MiUer saj-s, ! may be induced to give it attention. ! A Firecracker Eilled Him. ! Canty, June 2. A 2-yenr-old child 1 of Mr. and Mrs. Will Thompson died Sunday from the effects of severe burns received Saturday afternoon. Hi? broth ers were- shnuine firecrackers and the little boy was strikinrrr the matches ; when his elothir.s was iernited. The little 'ne inhaled the tlames which caused his t death. "Tn-,vn Talk" tells all about the new tonus on the chicaco Great Western railway. For free copy send to Edwin Ti. Mnprill, Mgr., Townsite Dept., Fort Dodge, la. SPORTING NEWS. The Latest Batch of National League Averages Shows Great Running by Goth am, Brooklyn and Chicago. THEY HAVE STOLEN 320 Seems to Bo a Lost Art With Quakers and Keds. Uoger Bresnaiian Is in Front With the Willow. Cincinnati, June 29. The latest batch, of National league averages furnishes quite a number of interesting- facts t'or lope students who delight to keep tab in reft rence to baschail statistics. Those who understand the value of bast- lurniinir will in all probability give a silent chutkle when th -y note the areat work in this resepect of the New York, Ilrooklyn ami Chicago teams. Taken together this trio have stolen bases since the season of 11103 opened. It is worth a few moments' studv tn compare the standing of the Brooklyns in the race for the National lengruv championship and their position in the table pe rtaining f club batting." With not a player in the "Any batting clask Manapar I Inn Ion's hustling- bunch are right on Chicago's heels for third place. Consei vative followers of the sport will I not waste much gray matter in com in; to the conclusion that base running had consult cable to do with landing games, ion the tirrht side of the books. That base running- seems to be a lost i art as far as the Cincinnati and I'hila .dclphia tdubs are oncerneet is evl- deuced by the fact that one player on i the .Brooklyn team has stolen nearly as j many bases as the entire Red outfit ;and more than the whole bunch of i Ouakt rs. Jioser Hrt snahan, of the New Torks, has One to the iro.nt one- more as th1? J bat tins leader, with Clark", of Pitts- bui-)j, second by an eyt k,sh. Hans Wagner, of the Smoky City team, has made grea t strides during the j.ast two weeks, ium.pine: from six- it Pent h place on the list to that of third. ! I-ittle Jlitchey, of the same team, is rieht on top of Wagner, but one point i beiner tlm tlifferenee between them. I The list of the members of the .300 'society has dwindled down to lu rt-ft-julais and one pit.-hT New York lead j in.ir the van with live, l ittsburgr foil.-, i t'hit-Hgn three. C incinnati, St. Louis an I'hiladelphia claim but two each. Ban. I ton one. while Brooklyn is out in tb col-:. ! Seymour and Steinfeldt are the onlj i.eo.s 1'lentlllea with the slugerw Steinfeldt ranking sixth and Seymour ninth. Kennedy is still the topper amone: th" pitchers with the stick, with Krasor si i-ond. No batting o ;!r""s .neiages or tne twiners are i given, but those who have taken part jin five or me-r: trames. I Eraser, of the i'hiladelphia. leads the ; slab artists in fleldintr; Phelps, of Pitts j ''". catchers; Lioyle, of Brooklyn, ! holds the point of vantage among- the first basemen; Ritchey, of Pittsburg. and Homier of Boston, are separated bv j one point for second base honors'; ,-rtiantr, ot fiiooklyn. leads the third basemen. I'tility Hunn, of Nevv York, tops the shortstops, but Corcoran, of Cincinnati, is the rightful occupant of the throne. Iv.hhs, t,f Brooklyn, is away ahead of all the outfielders, hav ing made but one error since the sea son openerl. Pittsburg leads in club batting-, nine points irom New York; Brooklyn in club fielding. Plltsbui is miles beyond of I0115 hits by all teams in the matter clubs. The base running of Brooklyn; JltGann and Sheckard, of Mertes. of New lork; Chance, of Chicago, talk of the game. Wagner, has been the of Pittsburg. w no led the league last year, has cut down Sheckarcl's lead to a big extent during the past week, copping bags as though lie intend-al to s w p all before him for 19o:! honors. Clarke, of Pittsburg, and Mertes. of N' v York, are having a monkey and parrot time for the individual slugger ship. Pittsburg is in the lead with double plays with .".4. St. Iouis second with 49, New York third with 4e, Philadelphia :!.". Boston :, Cincinnati 34, Chicago 31 anil Brooklyn 31. SHAMROCK A FLYER. New Challenger Did Good Work in American Water. New Y.-vk. Juiv! -J..-Sir Thomas T-ipton's r.c w en p -jh;i 11 met r. SliMinrork III. was ipivn li' r first o si in Anniiean waors s;i 1 ui'tf ;i v m an i !:t 'rrral ti t-i i wiui fcii.nn-i-fu-k ! Saiidy Hciuk. In thr Ih--t ten milts of a i'lU't.n inile l.jat t! winuwarl in a vt ry Iit;ht air. the in w hoai i.M.-at i'nt- Id cut' aUiait ten miinii'-s. and in a rnn of lii'tci'ii n:ilt s in a t-ward, nou- miiiatt's. Th r' was a h?fm nt It' St-a ;iid th nrw ehall iiRi r slip-u rh-anly dvit it, mnkini: littl'1 tiiss iiiaar her !-uw. Tlte weather was "ii- iiai.f- v, ailii-r." Sir Th- una s a ial .! signer Kifp w?rrt al.nar.l ih- Shanii'titd-: III and CVlo:itd XfPI sail'-! en the s;iuii)!rH'k T whr'Ti the yaents i:arte tn Jirat seav.-ard ayamst a four i krii't wind. Sh;' :r. reck 1 1 f ws si it: h i i ti ithe hail at tl'.e .start ;uid lupHii at oae- tu add Lt) it. Tin- r v ln-nr pointed, higher arid t'if'i.d faster tr.nn liu- iTirek J. Th-. y li ad. -d mt to a f'jr nmre than fw-j linurs. and (Pirhii? all that tina th.e Sham roek 111 cained st.adily. At :4.i o'eioek wl n the ehaH-n.U' r was ieadin: .iie SIku! rih'k by t- n 1 1": i r. n t e ! . the She. rnr-e-iv 111 luriie.1. about and ran Pack t'j rejoin the eth r. (T'l.mn tn- wake of th-1 - Id boat : ,ip sdiarni' i k 111 was u'iv-n a ir rr wind and w-nt ctr tr a fi'' miie run at a last can Gown aloetr the Jers-v coast. As sluirrnci'. did n.tt keen m eli ciiiiii'ii n v wit n the ti w noa ; . tltr-re wa m ejija - rt iai lt" U ft tni fare i he Pr.a ts t;n inat p-oint .d sailinpr. Shammrk ill had t f Vkj Vi' Vto &JJ for O t5 i . i:(0KJilj.;r,,fr;iJ I t I-- e... ,.r.i : ..r passed Iong- Branch several miles off shore, when at S : 1" o'clock both boats camo about, and. starting close together, head ed for Sandy Hook with spinnakers set. Before a light wand thev ran fifteen miles along the coast to Scotland lightship, sa luteu by passing steamers. Shamrock ill quickly lpan to grain on her trial horse and in an hour's sailing, when the boats had covered about half the course, had established a lead of near ly half a mile. This is called the best point of sailing for the older boat. Shamrock HI passed the lightship at 5:52 o clock, while the ex-challenper was about a mile astern. Shamrock I reached the lightship at 6:01, but had lost some time by taking in her spinnaker Iwfore reaching the finish. The fleet anchored at Sand.- Hook. The Shamrocks will ko out aain on Monday. Sir Thomas has on board the Erin a beautiful silver cup which he will present to the San Diet '. Cab, Yacht club as A raciuirr trophy. ft is inscribed "The Sir Thomas Lipton Cup." McChesney Galloped Home. Chicago, June 2'.). McChesney, carry ing the heavy impost of 1-9 pounds, won the Oakwood handicap at Washington park Saturday in a Kallop. He ran the mile and an eighth in 1:513-5, breaking the track and stake record of l:513i, set t by Fervor in IS'js. Dozens of private ; timers caught the race fuily a- second faster than the official timer. McChes ; ney won by two lengths and had his i field safe every inch of the journey, i With an exceptionally fast track for the handicap, the event was practically con ! ceded to the great chestnut horse, and ! there were many scratches. Only Alan i A-Dale. Little Scout, Waswift and Lu men Appleby remained to meet MeChes : ney, and they finished in the order named. McChesney allowed Alan-A-Iale and Waswift to set the pace. He moved up, ; rounding the turn into the stretch, took the lead from Alan-A-Dale and easily held it. "Western turfmen believe the performance makes McChesney the greatest thoroughbred of the year. iC K. Smathers, owner of McChesney, did i not come to see the race. McChesney I was 1 to 2 in the betting and was heav I ily played. Four favorites won. Dick I Wellt s won the six furlong sprint in : 1:12 3-3. 'Varsity Crew's New Captain. Ithaca, N. Y.. June 29. Albert R. Cof fin '01, of Indianapolis, Ind., has been elected captain of the Cornell varsity crew. Coach Courtney an-1 the victori ous oarsmen were accorded a great ova tion by th" townspeople and students upon their return. Only Three Henley Entries. London, JiMie 29. The official list of the Henley entries published shows there are only three transatlantic competitors, Juvenal of the Vesper Boat club, Phila delphia, Scholes of the Don Rowing club. Toronto, and the Argonatus of Toronto. Baseball at Columbus. Columbus, Kas., June 29. At the opening of the Mineral Cities' league season and before the largest and most enthusiastic crowd of fans that ever visitt a the ball park, the Blues of this place defeated the Scanimon team her in a onesided game of ball, by a score of 5 to 0. The feature of the game was the excellent work of Pitcher Baxer. who let the visitors, down with three hits, well scattered, and the running cutch and throw of II. Finney, who cut a man off at home from deep left field. Score bv innings: R.H.E. Columbus 0 1 0 0 1 3 0 0 05 5 2 Scammon 00000000 00 3 ii Hattfrics Columbus, Baxter and Fin. ney; Scammon, I'ettigrew and Hiller. ! MISSOURI VALLEY LEAGUE. ! AT ?OLA. I With the bnses frjill in the seventh in . nins: of the iirst srame Sooggins hit a , liner at Pennington, shortstop for Fort Scott, which he caught. He touched the man running from second and then touched third base, completinz a triple play unassisted. Iola never afterward had a chance to win the first game. They outhit their opponents in the first, ; but could not win. In the second they snatched a game from the fire in the ! last half of the ninth on consecutive hitting. Davis, who succeeded Killilay, never gave them a look in. The games were witnessed by the largest crowd of the season. First game lola R.H.12. 00000200 02 7 1 Fort Scott 0 0 1 0 0 1 Batteries Root and 1 0 03 4 1 Armstrong, Steele and Cheek. Second game R.H.E. 1 15 10 4 0 04 10 6 and Arm-Umpire- i Iola 1 200000 i Fort Scott 0 0 0 1 1 0 2 j Batteries Killilay, Davis ' strung; Ciavens and Cheek. hanks. AT PITTSBURG. Pittshur.tr defeated Leavenworth in a double-header here, making five ; straights. It required eleven innings in ; the Iirst, however, and Torrie did nol allow a score to the visitors until the ; filth inning. Krost was hit hard and fast. The reature ut the same was ttie battery work done by the home team Both pmes were fast and upon the whole interesting and pleased the fans First game R.H-K. Pittsburg ...0 OUOOOflO 15 6 1 Leavcmv'th, 0000130 &0 0 04 12 0 BMU-ries Torrie and McDonald; Frost and Redmond. Second came Pittsburg- 0 0 0 1 R.H.E. 0 5 2 1 0 H 4 Reaven worth ..0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 h B'ilt1' rie Reed and ton ami Redmond. McDonald; Bun- AT SEP ART A. Sednlhi defeated Joplin for the third time in succession. The visitors made a determined struggle to win and butted ; field !TV Cat-s fre-ly, but the brilliant of the Gold Bug's kept down the. scoring. ! Score by innings: i Sedalia MHOS ; Joplin 0 0 0 0 2 0 Batteries Cates and Sid R.H.E. 2 0 17 9 5 1 3 06 10 3 rant; Do well and Ston-n. Umpire ance, -,00. -Alberts. Attend I AT NEVADA. PrtrinfffW'lrl beat Nevada here in a i ver v trottr contest. Ow inir to the failure 'of Li.mmon to appear, Pitrher Kane !untii!-ed. Pne satire was protested, i Peore bv mninss: R.H.E. Nevada 0 000021205 9 7 -1 n h '1 0 1 0 0 1 0 ft 2 610 S 2 I Kat series Williard. White and I.a if nf r j ctrnirut. Horton, Howell and MO. VALLEY LEAGUE STANDING. I Clubs Won. Lost. Pet. i Springhcld 34 11 .756 ! Joidin 29 17 630 I Iota 2B 19 .FV7S ' Fort Scott 20 20 .5n i Sei.alia II) 25 .4i j Neva la 19 26 .42i I Pittsburg IS 29 .3s3 j Leavenworth 11 34 .244 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. SUNDAY GAMES. Tndrarra noils, zr Toledn. o. "w r'H.ul. 3. Karsas itv. r Mrrn'apnlfs, 7. ft. Paul. 1: Milwaukee. . Mrlwau:r.ee. t. 1-aul. 3. AM KM I '"AN riui.s ; ll ri ui-:ee .. St. Paul Indiar.arrehs l.eu-is!U" ... Krir.r as (. ir v Msrncfincus . Cnhirrrbus ... Toledo --i CIATION STANDING. Won. Lost. Pet . .. -ih 21 .625 ... r.5 23 .fieS ...34 23 ,5r5 ... 27 .513 ... 22 20 .4o 25 ?,2 .4;i9 ... 2') 27 .42 ...19 3l .24s U ZZJ It is cow possible to get I 1 immk a good cigar without 1 ViA - - dubt or question, no 1 jV ' matter wnere you are. j j oc' Cigar The Largest Selling I ' 7 vpl I Brand of Cigars JA &, M j in the World. I j : 1 The Sand is the V. Si A ;' 7 Smoker's Protection. V-'i?:- 7 'Ijv ''Ar " V ' W, WESTERN EE AGUE. AT PKORTA. St. Joseph won two games from Peoria. Timely hitting on the part of the visitors tells the story of both games. Attend ance, G.. First frame Score bv innines: R.H.E. Peoria 0 0 o o i 0 0 a 1- 2 4 4 St. Joseph 20O12UO0 o5 tt 2 Batteries Hart and Hessler; China and McConnell. Attendance second game, 4, Ik). Score by inningsr R.H.F. Peoria 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 01 s a St. Joseph 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 02 6 2 Batteries Olmstead and Hessler; Falls and McConnell. AT COLORADO SPRINGS. Des Moines and the locals split even cn a double-header, the visitors shutting out the locals in the second game. The tirst game was easily won by the home team. The fielding on both sides was faFt and snappy, several sensational plays beinjr made. First game Score by innings; R.H.E. Des Moines 110O2"U3 0 7 n 1 Colorado Springs 0 10 1113 1 11 16 3 Batteries Cushman anil Fob!; McNeely and Starnagle. Second game Score by innlnps; R.H.E. Des Moines 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 o 25 s 0 Colorado Springs 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 7 1 Batteries Barry and Marshall; Jones and Doran. AT DENVER. Denver took two games from Omaha by superb pitching and batting. Scheiberk's home run jn the second game was a feat ure. Attendance, 5.UO0. First game Score by innings: R.H.E. Denver " 0 3 2 o a 0 0 1 0 ti : 1 Omaha o 1 0 u o o o 0 01 :S 0 Batteries Whitridge and Schlei; Com panion and Gonding. Second game Score by innings: R.H.E. Denver 033000 0 1 07 X 3 Omaha 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 02 7 2 Batteries Eyler and Schlei; Schafstall and Gonding-. AT MlLWAl'KEK. Kansas City lost both games to Milwau kee Sunday afternoon, being shut out in the first game by a score of 5 to a, and dropping the second by a score of S to 3, in the presence of 4.2ttJ people. The tirst grime was lost principally be cause the visitors oouM not hit Sworm stedt. their total mimlxr of hits being six, of which Waldron got three, Ketchem two and Me.ssitt one. The long pitcher also struck out eight of the visitors. The only time in the cent, st Kansas City came near scoring was in the third, when Wclrori. the first nran up, made a single, was sacritleed to second by Miller and stole third. Then Streib ant Jacobs both struck out and the chance was gone. First game Score bv innings: R.H.E. Milwaukee 0 0 2 0 1 1 1 0 5 S 4 Kansas City ,. .0 0 0 0 0 0 ( o 0 0 6 1 Batteries Swormstcdt and I.ucia; Hess and Messitt. Second game Score by inningsr R.H.E. Milwaukee 0 (l 2 " 3 0 0 3 X 12 2 Kansas City a o o 3 0 0 0 0 0 :t 7 2 Batteries Kenna and I.ucia; Hess, Nieholls and Messitt. WESTERN LEAGUE STANDING. Ohibs Won. Lost. Pot. Milwaukee 33 13 .717 Colorado Springs :: 17 .ti73 Kansas City 27 23 .5 It) St. Joseph 24 25 .4:") Denver 25 2S .472 Peoria 21 27 .47r. Des Moines 17 3:3 .347 Omaha H 32 .o'Jl AMERICAN LEAGUE. AT CHICAGO. New Y'ork won the tirst game tod.-iy eas ily. Thf second was an entr-ely different preposition, being a pitchers' ba.rle. in which the locals won after 11 innings of the hardest kind of playing. Roth teams took desperate chances and their misplavs did not affect the result. Tannehill's raid ing and a great throw to the plate by Jones were the features. Attendance, 10, 500. First game Score bv inningsr R.H.E. Chicago I'd 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 il S New York 0 0441001 212 S 9 Batteries Flaherty. Owen and Slaitery; Tannehill and O'Connor. Second game Score by innings: R.H.E. Chicago 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 12 10 2 New Y'ork 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 01 7 2 Batteries White and McFarland; Wolfe and Beville. What Shall We Have for Dessert? This question arises in the family every day. Let us answer it to-day. Try a delicious and healthful dessert. pared in two minutes. No boiling! no baking ! add boiling water and set te eooL Flavors: Lemon, Orange, Rasp berry and Strawberry. Get a package at your grocers to-day. io cts. Z7i f t l Pre AT ST. DOriS. Boston shut out St. Fouls in both games of a double header, with Young pitching in the first end Hughes in the second. The first game was exciting right up to the close, Boston winning by a single run. while St. Louis had two men on bases in the ninth innine;, with no outs. A bad inning by Powell in the second gave Bos ton its three runs. The largest crowd ot the season was out, the estimated attend ance being 2o.etX. First prime Score by innings: R.H.E. St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 4 Boston 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 4 ti Batreries Donahue and Kahoe; Young and Crier. Second game Score bv innings: R.H.E. St. louis o ( 0 0 o 0 ti 0 00 5 3 Boston 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 03 5 0 Batteries Powell and Sugden; Hughes and Smith. AT TOLEDO. Philadelphia and Detroit played a trans- ferred game here, which was utterly de . void of features. Y eager pitched his first ! game of the season, there being no other ! Detroit twirler on hand, and was hit hard, i Attendance, 4,5e0. I Score bv innings: R.H.E. 1 Philadelphia 1 030001 2 07 15 5 Detroit 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 03 B 2 Batteries Yeager and Buelow; Bender and Schreek. AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING. Clubs Won. Lost. Pet. Boston 37 21 .03'. Philadelphia 31 24 .bl Cleveland 25 Jot'i Chicago 2S 2r ,52r St. Louis 2.1 25 .M" 1 )etroit 24 2:t .153 New York 23 2S .451 Washington 15 4o .273 Saturday Baseball. NATIONAL LEAGUE, Boston S, Chicago 7. Boston 7, Chicago 1. Cincinnati 5, Brooklyn 2. Pittsburg 4, New York 2. St. Louis 7. Philadelphia 4. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Chicago 7. New York 4. Detroit 2. Philadelphia 1. Boston 6, St. Louis 0. Cleveland 8, Washington 0. Washington 5, Cleveland 2. WESTERN LEAGUE. St. Joseph 12. Peoria 3. Colorado Springs 4, Des Moines 2, Denver 6, Omaha 1. Denver S. Omaha 6. KANSAS FAIRS. Followirg is a llet of fairs 10 be held In Kanras in 1103, their daUa, locations and secretaries, as reported to the state boai i of agriculture and compiled by Secretary F. 1j. CoLurn: Allen County Agricultnrnl society J. T. Trt-dway, secretary, Iola; Sept. 8-11. '. Li:iii v .i,x asstM-ia tion James V. Clark, recretary, Grtat iit.-n-i; Aug. Zo 2b. Hiawatha Fair association (Brown coun ty ( Kllin t irvin, secretary, Hiawatha ; eVpt. 8-11 HutK-r County Fair association J. W. Robison. secretary, Kl Dorado; Oct. 6-9. lluwins 1 ark and Fair association (Cha tauqua county,) 1J. N. Whitney, secretary, CVdar Vale. Clav County Fair aspneia tion K. E. HoopVs, secretary. Clay Center; Sept. fe ll. Coffey County Agricultural Fair associa t ion J. E. Woodford, secretary, Burling ton: Sept. 8-11. Eastern Cowley Fair association (Cowley countvj- Kd K. Reed, secretary. Burden; Bt pt. "lfi-lS. Cowley County Agricultural and Stock Show association W. J. Wilson, secretary, Winlield; S i.t. $-11. Finney Cou nty Agricultural poclty A. W. Warner, secretary, Garden Cicy; Aug. 5-7. Franklin Countj' Ag:ricultnral society Carey M. Porter, secretary, Ottawa; Sept. 13- 1S. Harvev County Apricultural society J. C. Nicholson, secretary, Newton; Sept, jack.son County Agricultural and Fclr aspociatinn S. B. McGrew, secretary, linlton; Sept. 1-4. Jefl'er.son Count v A trrlcultural and Me chanical association George A. Patterson, seeretarv, Oskaloosa: St-pt. 1-4. Jewell County Agricultural association H. R. Honey, secretary. Mankato; Sept. 14- 17. Frankfort Fair association (Marshall county) J. T. Gregg, secretary, rrank fort ; ept. 1-4. MarshaU County Fair apoclation T Mil!r, secretary, Marypviiip; finpt. 15-13. Miami County Agricultural and Mechan ical Fair association W. 11. Bradoury. eecrc-tary. Paola; Sept. -S-ll. Mitcht.il County Agricultural aspociation H. A. Phelps, secretary, Beioit; Sept. Oct. 3. Morris County exposition Co. M. F. Amrine, secretary, Council Grove; Sept. 2-25- Nemaha County Fair association W. R. Graham, secretary, Seneca; S-)t. 1-4. N o s h o County F a i r a s s o c i a t i o n H . Lodge, secretary, Erie; Spt. 2-Oct. 2. Chanute Arjctiltural Fair. Park and Driving as.wciation (Neoho county) A. E. Tim pane, secretary, Chanute; Sept. 1-4. N6ks County Asricultural association I. B Pember, secretary, Ness City; Sept. 2 4. Norton County Agricultural association C. J. Shimeail, secretary, Norton ; Sept. 1-4. Central Kansas Fair association (Reno r WHAT!! A Box Factory? IN TOPEKA. AIN'T IT THE TRUTH? Having purchased a full line of machinery we are now prepared to make all kinds of Paper Boxes. Mailing Tubes and Wooden Shelf Boxes. We Solicit Your Business. Tnnpl'n Pnnpr Cn SMOKE KLAUER'S GOLD BUG. 5 CENT CIGAR. Real Estate Loans Wanted at THE STATE SAVINGS BANK 620 Kansas Avenue. OUR THEORY That one pleased customer brings another Is doing ! m mi: ion nobly. The Fiv Cents a Day Telephone la proving more popular daily. Missouri & Kansas Tel:; Cx Thon: ft countv) Fd M. Moore, secretary. Hi, son : Sjpr- 14-iy. Csage County Fair association .tchirw T. Price, secretary, Burhr.p.ime: Spt. 1-4. Rice County A griuit ur-tl P'air and fj Stock association W. T. Krown, s -r -ta v, Sterlini?; Sept. 1-4. Riley County Agricultural society E. C. Nfwi'V. secretary, Ri !; Sr-t. l-. Rooks Cnunty Fair " association Olm-r Adarns, secretary. Stockton. Saline County Agricultural, TTor'Iulf;-ral- and MViar.ica I association H. B. Wiilia'-e. secretary. Salina; Spt. S-'A. Wichita State Fair a jciat; n f?'i C'HJhty) li. G. Toler. secretary. irri-a. Smith County Fair asscr iation K Rice, secretary. Smith Center: Aua:. lv-Jl S t a f f o r d C ounty Fair a ss or i a o r. ; o. E. M"ore. secretary, St. John; Auk. V t. Muivane Agr r.fr county; Newton Shot;;', . cTrl.try, Mnlvanp. Frprtnnln Agricultural sswiatinn '"!! son county) j. T. Cooper, fcretary, r"r donia; Aug. 25-25. fourth of July Excursion to Ottawa Santa Fe. Special train leaves Topeka T:3il a m Returnir.pr leas'es Ottawa at 10rlS p ' ti " arriving Topeka at 1 1 : r.0. The Topsiti Kepublioan Hambeau club ivi'i u? th m train anrl will give fireworks display in the evening. Plenty of sport at p'or-st park all day. Chicago and Return $16.00 via Ban ta Fe. Tickets on sale June 30 and ji J. Final limit returning September li 4th. of July Bates via Kock laland System. One fare plus 5nc for tho round trin Tickets on sale July 3 and 4. SAod f ?r return July ah. See Rock Island agents' Fourth of July Hates, Santa Fe. One fare plus 50c for the round trin. T.ckets on sale July 3 and 4. god ,t turning July 7th. re- I rt I i ( i li