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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAL FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 21, 1907.
Surely You Can See- The Advantage of Buying Your Wedding Gifts at Our CLOSING-OUT SALE Everything Going at A Off Regular Prices i i M i. . j in TOPEKA SPICE MILLS 623 Jackson St. JONES MADE GOOD Had the Jobbers at His Mercy Throughout Thursday's Game. Jn. Fact the "Whole Topeka Team Flayed Battling Ball. "WICHITA WEAKENED. Two of Their Best Players Were Out of the Contest. Manager Holland Benched for Assaulting Guthrie. Take Telegram From Topeka Stirred Up the Bow. Wichita. Kan., June 21. Pitcher Jones of the Topeka team was too much for the local hitters Thursday and the visit ore won a. loosely played game by the score of 4 to L Jones had the Jobbers at his mercy, allowing but six hits and striking; out ten batsmen. He pitched shut-out ball until the ninth Inning, allowing but one man to reach second base In that time. In the ninth Inning Hetling knocked a neat single to center field. Bayless fouled out and Speer struck out but Nichols knocked a three base drive to center field and Hetling scored. Becker also pitched winning ball with the exception of the fourth Inning but errors and "bone head" playing lost the game. In the last half of the second Inning Manager Holland of the local team assaulted Umpire Guthrie, after the latter had ordered him from the field for protesting a called strike. "With Holland out of the game and Catcher Weaver laid up with a sore fin. ger the locals played poor ball. Several hits of a scratch nature were made by the visitors. A telegram received yesterday morn ing from Topeka which read as follows caused the trouble between Umpire Guthrie and Holland: "Watch Umpire Guthrie. Hurlburt and Crow have fixed him." A bad decision, coming as It did in the ?arly stages of the game, made thing3 look suspicious. Holland lost his head and struck Guthrie several times but was held by the players and prevented from Injuring him. The umpire was taken from the grounds In an automobile after the game had ended. In the fourth inning Hurlburt slapped a pretty single Into right field. Abbott bunted and advanced his captain to eecond base. "Red" Davis followed with a long hit over the center field fence. In the following Inning Olson reached first on Becker's error; Tonneman bunt ed and beat it out; Jones bunted and Becker threw the ball to the right field Olson and Tonneman scoring and Jones reaching third base; Lawler struck out, Hurlburt knocked a grounder to second base and Jones was caught between third and home; Abbott ended the inn ing; by flying out. Olson and Kelley played star games In old sore or nicer la only a symptom, aa outlet for the impurities and poisons -which, are ja tJle blood, and as long as this vital fluid remains in this impure, contaminated state the place w ill never heal. The application of salves, washes, powders, etc., may cause the spot to scab over, but a fresh outpouring of diseased matter from the blood starts it again, and thus it goe3 on, gradually growing worse and slowly affecting the entire health of the sufferer. There are many ways in which the blood becomes contaminated and poisoned. A long spell of sickness breeds disease germs in the system, the failure of the elimmative members to remove the refuse and waste matter of the body, the excessive use of mineral medicines in certain diseases, all infect the blood with morbid matter and germs which sooner or later is man ifested by a sore that refuses to heal. Persons with inherited blood taint are very apt to be afflicted with sores and ulcers. The taint may lie dormant Curing young, vigorous life, but when middle age is reached or passed and the natural energies begin to grow weaker, the tissues in some weak point break down and a chronic sore is formed and kept open by the constant drainage of impure matter from the blood. If the cause is not removed the Bore will continue to grow worse by eating deeper into the flesh, festering discharging, and slowly undermining the constitution. S. S. S. heals old sores by going down to the very bottom of the trouble, driving out the Impurities and building up the entire circulation. When S. S. S. has removed the cause the blood becomes rich and healthy, the sore begins to heal, new flesh is formed, and soon the place is cured. Do not depend on external epplieations, which do not reach the blood, but begin the use of S. S. S. and remove of the cause, and then the sore must heal . Book on Sores and Ulcers and medical advice free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA. GA. E. D. GILES & CO., Props. the field, the former making several sensational stops. The score: TOPEKA. Player AB. R. H. O. A. E. Lawler, If. 4 0 1 0 0 0 Hurlburt. cf. 4 113 0 0 Abbott, lb. 8 0 0 6 0 1 Davis, rf 4 1 2 2 0 0 Rag&n as 4 0 2 3 11 Runkel, 8b 4 0 0 1 1 0 Olson. 2b 4 113 4 0 Tonneman, o. ....... SI 1 13 0 0 Jones, p. 2 0 0 0 1 0 8 27 WICHITA. Flayer AB. B, H. O. E. 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Milan. If. 4011 McLear, lb. ......... 4 0 0 5 Hetling, 3b. . 3 112 Bayless, c .. 4 0 18 Holland, lb. .........1 0 0 0 Speer, rf 3 0 0 3 Nichols, cf. 4 0 2 4 Annis, 8S. 4 0 0 2 Kelley, 2b. 8 0 18 Becker, p. 3 0 0 0 33 1 27 14 4 SCORE BT INNINGS. Topeka 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 04 Wichita 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 Summary: Earned runs, Topeka, 2, Wichita 1; first base on errors, Topeka 3, Wichita 1; stolen bases, Ragan 2, Milan! sacrifice hits, Abbott, Jones; three base hit, Nichols; home run, Dav is; double plays, Ragan to Abbott, Kel ley to McLear; struck out, by Becker 6, by Jones 10; first base on balls, oft Jones 1; time of game 1 hour 45 mln; umpires, Ver Schure and Guthrie; at tendance 500. Hutchinson 3, Leavenworth 1. Leavenworth, June 21. Hutchin son won a slow game by superior hit ting. Score by Innings: R.H.B. Hutchinson 0 0 0 0 0 13 0 0-3 12 3 Leavenworth 0 0000000 11 3 1 Batteries Woods and Noyes; Hol lingsworth and Fisher. Oklahoma City 2, Joplln O. Oklahoma City, June 21. Hard and timely hitting and fast fielding en abled the Metropolitans to shut out Joplin 2 to 0. Score by Innings: R.H.E. Oklahoma City 0 0100010 2 7 2 Joplin 0 0 0 0 0 000 0-0 1 Batteries Bandy and Henry; Welch and Vanderhlll. "Webb City 13, Springfield 1. Springfield, June 21. Webb City's heavy hitting and Springfield's errors won for the visitors. Score by Innings: R.H E. Webb City 13 10 0 Springfield 15 6 Batteries Meredith and Cheek; Ellis and Fartridje. Western Association Standing. Clubs Won. Ixmt. Pet Wichita , 83 10 .767 Topeka ...28 18 .609 Oklahoma City 27 IS .6X Joplin 24 20 .645 Hutchinson 23 23 .5X Webb City 19 26 .422 Springfield 14 28 .333 Leavenworth ....10 35 .222 NATIONAL LEAGUE. Brooklyn 3, St. Louis 1. St. Louis, June 21. Rucker saved the game for Brooklyn by blanking St. Louis In the hthree extra innings after a single by Hostetter and a double by Lush had tied the score In the ninth, the game ending 3 to 1. Hummel's single drove in the winning runs for Brooklyn in the twelfth. Score by lnalnsrs: R.H.B. St. Louis 0 0000000100 01 10 3 Brooklyn 0 0000010000 23 8 0 Batteries McGlynn and Marshall; Bell, Rucker and Ritter. Chicago 4, Boston 0. Chicago, June 21. Chicago blanked Boston in the last game of the series by hitting at the right time. Outfield- OLD SORES er Howard of Boston Joined the locals and Randall played left field for Bos ton. Score bv lnnlnsrs: R.H.23. Chicago 0 0 2 110 0 0 4 10 0 Boston , 000 0 00 00 04 6 1 Batteries Overall and Kling; Cor ner and Brown. Pittsburg 4, Philadelphia 2. Pittsburg, June 21. Pittsburg won the last of a series of four games from Philadelphia by making the most of the errors of the opposition. Three three base hits were made but only one counted. Score by Innings: R.H.E. Pittsburg 2 0100100 4 9 3 Philadelphia 0 1000001 02 7 3 Batteries Phllllppe and Gibson; Sparks, Ritchie and Dootn. Cincinnati 6. New York 5. Cincinnati, June 21. Cincinnati won out In the twelfth inning by scor ing a run on Mowry's single, an out, Weiber's safe tap and Hugglngs per fect working of the "squeeze" play with Mowry. New York tied the score In the seventh, causing the retirement of Swing. Seymour strained a tendon In his leg in the sixth, forcing him from the game. Score by innlnars: R.H.E. Cincinnati 3 1010000000 16 13 2 New York 0 0000320000 05 10 1 Batteries Ewing, Weimer and Schlel; McGlnnlty and Fitzgerald. National League standing. Clubs Won. Lost P-t. Chicago 41 12 .774 New York 83 18 .647 Philadelphia, S2 20 .615 Pittsburg 27 21 .563 Boston 23 31 .415 Cincinnati 22 82 . .407 Brooklyn 19 35 .362 St. Louis ...1S 42 .263 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Chicago 2, Boston O. Boston, June 21. Chicago defeated Boston, 2 to 0. Chicago's runs were due to Pruitt's retirement in the eighth for the purpose of enabling Grlmshaw, a stronger batter, to enter the game. ticore by Innings: R.H.E. Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22 6 1 Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 8 0 Batteries Smith and Sullivan; Prultt, Glaze and Crlger. Cleveland 4, Washington 2. Washington, June 21. Cleveland bunched a single, a double and a triple on Falkenburg and scored enough to defeat Washington, 4 to 2. Liebhardt was a puzzle to Washington after the first. Score by Innings: R.H.E. Washington 1 0 10 0 0 0 0 02 4 1 Cleveland 0 3000010 0 t 7 1 Batteries Falkenburg and Heydon; Liebhardt and Bemis. Philadelphia 4, Detroit 0. Philadelphia, June 21. Philadel phia shut out Detroit through the ef fective pitching of Plank. Umpire Evans removed Hartzel from the game in the fifth inning for disputing a de cision. Score by Innings: R.H E. Detroit 0 0000000 00 4 5 Philadelphia 0 1003000 4 7 1 Batteries Eubanks, Schmidt and Archer; Plank and Schreck. St. Ixmls 9. New York 6. New York. June 21. St. Louis won again, with Powell pitching against his old clubmates. The locals made hits enough to win out but they failed to get them opportunely. Score by innings: R.H.E. St. Louis 10 0 3 3 0 0 0 29 8 1 New York 0 0112011 06 14 5 Batteries Powell and Buelow; Doyle, Chesbro, Brockett and Kleinow. American League Standing. Clubs Won. Lost. Pet. Chicago 34 18 .654 Cleveland 33 21 .611 Detroit 28 20 .583 Philadelphia 29 23 .558 New York 23 26 .469 St. Louis 23 32 .418 Washington 17 30 .362 Boston 13 35 .340 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION". At Louisville Louisville, 8; Colum bus, 3. (Twelve innings.) At Toledo Toledo. 2; Indianapo lis, 1. At Milwaukee First game: Mil waukee, 5; Minneapolis, 7. Second game: Milwaukee, 4; Minneapolis, 3. American Association Standing. Clubs Won. Lost. Pet Columbus 34 21 .618 Toledo 32 24 .511 Minneapolis 30 25 .545 Kansas City 26 28 .481 Indianapolis 2s 32 67 Milwaukee 26 32 .448 Louisville 24 30 .444 St. Paul t. 24 32 .429 WESTERN LEAGUE. Denver 4, Lincoln 3. Denver, June 21. The feature of the game was three home runs by the Denver team. Score by Innings: R.H B Denver 0 0201010 4 10 5 Lincoln 1 2000000 03 6 2 Batteries Bohannon and McDon ough; Jones and Zinran. Sioux City 5, Des Moines 4. Sioux City, June 21. Ex-Manager Williams was in the box for Sioux City for the sixth time this season and won hla sixth game, holding the Champions down to six scattered hits. Score v fnnfn. . ' nun Sioux City ".;, 10 0 0 0 0 1 5 10 1 Des Moines 20 20 00000 4 6 1 Batteries Williams and Sheehan; Axmer ana X eager. ; .. Pueblo 6, Omaha B. Pueblo. June 21. In a sensational game. Pueblo won from Omaha by a score or e to 5 in 13 inning. Score bv lnninm- n rr r Pueblo o 00001030100 16 14 9 Omaha 4 00000000100 O-S 9 3 Batteries Ragan and Gonding; dacason ana .Drill. Harvard 2, Yale 1. Cambridge, June 21. Ten Innings of fast, clean baseball were required before Harvard won the first of the annual series of eames from Yale on Soldiers' field Thursday by the score of z to l. Not until the seventh inning was a single man on either nine able to cross the home plate. Hillsboro 3, Durham 1. Hlllsboro, Kan., June 21. In a well played game Hillsboro defeated Dur ham by a score. 3 to 1. Batteries Herbel and Wedell; Leasure and Knack. Umpire Sparks. Time 1:10. Glasco 7. Toneka 5. Glasco, Kan., June 21. The ball game here yesterday between the To peka Giants and the Glasco Blue Sox resulted in a score of 7 to 6 in favor of Glasco. Kansas City Gets Beckley. St. Louis, Mo., June 21. Jake Beckley, the veteran first baseman of the fat. Louis Nationals, has been sold to the Kansas City team. Beckley has not Deen used much this season. Hoa- tetter has been holding down' Beck ley's position. Milwaukee wanted Beckley. WESTERN ASSOCIATION GOSSIP. WHERE3 THEY PLAY TOMORROW. Topeka at Wichita. Joplin at Oklahoma City. Webb City at Springfield. Hutchinson at Leavenworth. After seeing that it is in the Topeka team to whip Wichita the fans will undoubtedly turn out In great numbers in Wichita next Sunday afternoon. The Santa Fe has completed arrangements for a special train which will leave To peka about 6 o'clock In the morning and will return about midnight. The train will teach Wichita shortly before dinner and return after supper. This will give the baseball fans all the op portunity they need to see their team play ball and will Klve the less arduous fans a chance to see the wonders of the western Kansas village. Jones will pitch for Topeka and Cyrus Young will twirl for the Rabbits. An electrical storm In Wichita yes terday Just before the game completely knocked out telegraph and telephone service between the ball grounds and the downtown offices and for this rea son the plan to give each play by wire at. the Novelty theater had to be given up, although more than 200 people were in attendance to near tne report, now ever, the wires were finally fixed up for the last two innings and enough was announced to prove that the plan Is a good one and will prove a distinct success. Elmer Meredith, as was reported in the State Journal a few days ago, has returned to Webb City. He celebrated his return yesterday - by wolloping Springfield by a. score of 13 to 1. He held the Midgets to five hits. Red Davis got busy yesterday In the fourth inning and put the ball over the center field fence at Wichita. This is the first home run a visiting player has knocked on the Wichita grounds this Jones certainly must have been right yesterday. He allowed but five hits and In addition fanned ten men, which is going some. Captain Hurlburt started the fire works yesterday in the fourth inning by singling. Davis then knocked a homer and enough scores had been made to win the game. Rhody Hendrlx, the little Wichita pitcher, has been loaned to the Joplln team for the rest of the season. He Is a fair pitcher but on account of Wichita having so many pitchers he was transferred to Joplin. The papers over the circuit are allud ing to Dr. Jason Andrews as the "Beef Trust." Jay has cornered more beef than the average ball player. The fans who don't go to Wichita Sunday can witnss the game at the Novelty theater. Captain Hurlburt and even the morning lickspittle will always receive credit from the State Journal when they deserve credit. When Hurlburt acts the part of a rowdy he will be criticised by the State Journal just like any other mortal man. The part of licking his hand will be left to the morning lickspittle which has proven Its thorough qualification for the task. The action of Manager Jack Hol land of the Wichita Rabbits yesterday afternoon shows the attitude of the Wichita baseball public to a great ex tent. It has at various times been stated that the way Wichita won her home games was through bluffing the umpire and evidently that was what Holland was doing yesterday when he tried to knock a skylight out of Um pire Guthrie. A good sized fine and a suspension for an indefinite time would do much to correct the rowdy tactics of the Wichita team. Buck Weaver, the lofty catcher of the Wichita team, did not play yes terday on account of having a sore hand. They say that Buck Is about half of the team and hence his loss Is liable to be felt. The Topeka team would just as soon play with him in the game. Bill Dammann, ' of the White Sox early last season. Is now pitching for tho Evansville team in the Central league. Bill has pitched for several years and was at one time in the Cin cinnati team. He was pronounced dead to baseball several years ago but still hangs out with a tenacity that is remarkable. BASE BALL White Sox its. Wichita At Novelty Theater Saturday, 3:30 P. M. Sunday,-: 00 p. n. Every Play by "Wiro. Admission. 10 Cents. HOW COLBY IS GROWING The Banner Crops In Thomas County Aiding the Town. Colby, June 21. The amount of building going on in Colby ought to convince every visitor that Thomas county is going to raise her banner crops. That the outlay of money being cipenuea on tne new Improvements In Colby this year will far surpass any year In all her history there is no doubt. And they are of such a sub stantial nature that It means that Col- Dy is rorging forward at as lively rate as Thomas county has grown in popu lation ana aeveiopment. The. new courtnouse, being constructed at cost of 350,000, will be completed about the 1st of September, and then all of Thomas county will point with pride to her magnificent capital build ing, which will be the handsomest courtnouse west of Mitchell county. IS or is this all: The hieh school building will cost not far from 120,- uuu ro complete ana furnish; then there is her opera house, which will cost $18,000; the cost of the I. O: O. F. building will be not far from $10, 000; the new Farmers and Merchants' btate bank building will necessitate an outlay of not less than $12,000; the farmers elevator with a capacity of ao.uuu Dusneis, win cost not less than 78,000; the new home of the Free rresa was erecte dat a cost of about $1,500; and the Catholic church will doubtless be erected this year at an expense of $5,000. These improve ments foot up close to $125,000, a good starter for this year 1907 In a town which has been dubbed bv eastern Kansas newspapers as situated In the short grass section of northwestern Kansas. joidv has two as solid banks as there are in the Sixth district. The deposits of the Farmers and Mer chants State bank aggregate $182,- uuu ana of the Thomas county bank, $230,000, or a total of more than $412,000. This don't sound as if Col by and the farmers who carry their ban kaccounts here, live in a short grass region. To see the plans of the new bank building of the Farmers and Mer chants State bank, now being built by a. iauteroach, its owner and presi dent, the visitor will scarcely believe he would erect such a structure if he thought he was living in the short grass region. He came from Nebras ka the Colby In 1886. He was Willing to try nis iuck nere, ana here he has made money from that day to this. His block is a double building, 50 feet front, by 80 feet deep. The bank room will be heated with steam, tile floor. plate glass front, new fixtures and fur niture, and modern and up-to-date In every respect. Crosby & Son, the well known Kansas City contractors, who are building the new courthouse, are putting up the building. Eight automobiles are owned in Colby. Before the close of the year double this number will be In use. All of the Colby politicians are think ing of buying them, they will get over the county much faster than riding in horse vehicle, providing they are chasing after office. Colby is the banner wind mill town In the Sixth district having 168 to 152 claimed in Plalnvllle. To see these wind mills in operation watering the lovely shady lawns which Colby Is getting a goodly number of Is a pleasing sight to an visitors. Geo. Idzorek, the Polander. and one of Colby's real estate dealers, has suc ceeded .In locating about forty families on Thomas county lands. He has been here about two years. His people like this section of country and they make good farmers. Prof. J. E. Chamberlain, from La Cygne, succeeds Prof. W. E. Ray, who has been at the head of the high school for the last five years. The Thomas county school normal is in session, with a large attendance of teachers. The Colby editors. N. E. Turner, of the Tribune, and John Connelly, of the Free Press, who are, politically, as far apart as morning and night, are meeting with deserved prosperity. Each have fire-proof offices, whether hot winds are blowing or a fire is raging. Miles of cement sidewalks are being put down in Colby, and while the good work of building and making the town more attractive and permanent is going on, workmen are putting down walks of more substantial character. The Colby people could hardly be any other way than progressive in the mat ter of schools and churches. She is away ahead of many rival towns. The people appear to pull together better than in some northwestern Kansas towns. The writer has watched the pro gress of the building up of Colby before she got her first railroad, and at that time the hundreds of people in Thomas county were few and scattering. Now It is thickly populated with prosperous bank deposits, and the early sod homes have been succeeded by modern resi dences, many of them, while Colby, the county seat, has grown from frame buildings In the business portion to sub stantial brick blocks. If It is a little dry one will scarcely hear of anyone going away to better themselves. The Colby of today will grow as she grows older. Denver Boosters 5, Kinsley 1. Kinsley, Kan., June 21. The Den ver Boosters defeated Kinsley here Thursday In a well played game. 6 to 4. Dices Smith's wife Is deaf and dumb. Riggs Does she talk with her fingers? Die-ss I think so. Smith hasn't a dozen hairs left in his head. Philadelphia In aulrer. Low Rates via Union Pacific. $17.60 to Colorado and return. every day to September 30, 1907. $30.50 to Ogden or Salt Lake City and return, every day to September 30, 1907. $42.50 to Spokane and return, June 20 to July 12, 1907. $50.00 to Portland, Seattle, Tacoma, Everett, Bellingham, Vancouver, Vic toria or New Westminster and return, June 20 to July 12. $50.00 to San Francisco or Los An geles and return, June 20 to July 5. 355.00 to Yellowstone -arK ana re turn, including rail and stage, June 7 to Sepember 12. $60.00 to Portland, Tacoma, Seattle, - San Francisco, Los Angeles or San Diego and return, dally to Sepember 15, 1907. 362.50 Circuit Tour via San Fran cisco, Los Angeles and Portland, June 20 to' July 12, 1907. 373.50 Circuit Tour via San Fran cisco, Los Angeles and Portland, every day to September 15, 1907. $80.50 to Yellowstone park ana re turn including rail, stage and hotels in Park for regular tour, June 7 to September 12. Also very low round trip rates, June 1 to September 15, to many other Ore gon. Washington, Montana, Idaho and British Columbia points via Union Pacific. Inquire of F. A. Lewis, City Ticket Agent, 525 Kansas avenue, or J. C. Fulton, Depot Agent. Wnmm Mit-r lanntTlinetoerraal K.1KIT S JAP ROSE transparent soap tor WASHINO ! 1 h fc Hm All OruHlsw ana grocers sea ik In the Face of Competition We have secured fifteen per cent, of the cigar business of this country. How? By making better cigars of every grade than any other manufacturer has produced, and tell ing the truth about them. By making the strongest definite claims that any cigar manufacturer ever dared to make and by living up to them. By marking the boxes of our standard brands with the Triangle A so that every smoker of this country could shut down on the hit-or-miss way of buying cigars on anybody's say-so, and make his selections from brands that he knows are the best his money can pay for better in every way quality and grading of leaf, even ness of blend, and perfection of condition. Now put that to the test Smoke a cigar of some brand bearing the "A" (Triangle A) and find out. You can't do better than begin with The New CREMO Every box is extra-wrapped in glassine paper sealed to maintain perfect smoking condition and cleanli ness until the box is opened. AMERICAN CIGAR Manufacturer Colorado Grand California Cool Sierras A09Sealiore (2? Low rates all summer National Educational Association " meets at Los Angeles, July 8 to 12. Santa Fe excursions via Cirand Canyon or Arizona. Specially reduced rates. Ask fac N. B. A. folder. Summer tourist tickets to Colorado, Arizona and California. Liberal limits, diverse routes and stop-overs. Ask for "A Colorado Summer." "Tits of Chssns" nd "California Summer Outings. The Colorado Flyer and California Limited Santa F trams of luxury and speed afford a cool trip over dustless tracks, protected T. L. KINO, by block signals. City Passenger Agent, Fred H&rroy molls, too. Topeka, KaO. EXPOSITION AND RETURN VIA rjEiyYQr.!C, WASHIMGTOfJ, D. C. NIAGARA FALLS STOP-OVERS at Grand Ocean Trip between Hew York and Norfolk LAKE SHORE FROM CHICAGO . $32.05 MICHIGAN CENTRAL FROM CHICAGO 31.35 BIG FOUR FROM CHICAGO . . 32.05 EIS FOUR FROM ST. LOUIS . 3S.20 GOING AND RETURNING SAME ROUTE BIG FOUR FROM CHICAGO . . $22.25 BIG FOUR FROM ST. LOUIS . 25.00 tTOP-OVEB AT WA8H1K8TCH, 0. C WRITE FOB ILLUSTRATED FOLDER WARREN J. LYNCH, Passenger Traffic Managw, CHICAGO CO) o TRAINS A DAY TO V A COMPANY Merit Mark 22 A vacation among -the Rockies Canyo f xwc fmiVjL- a,. " !V".'l U - i ff r (I Circle Tours to tho riO R FOLK VA. ail Tourist Points Returning Topeka 4:30 A. M. 4:(Vi A. M. 6:60 A. M. 00 A. M. S:SS P. M. :25 P. M. T:?S P. M. 7:68 P. M. ILt. Kama City 8:f.s A. M. 68 A. M. 11:09 A. M. 11:20 A. M. 6:10 P. M. 10:00 P. M. 10:18 P. M. 10 iSO P. M. KANSAS CITY DOUBLE TRACK-NO S'0P3 FAST TIME. Ticket Officer First and Kansas Ave)., and 81 North Kansas Ave. I. ( i i .lit I ,1 ' ; t i i I i )1 V i i