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THE TOPEKA DAILY STATE JOURNAIi WEDNESDAY EVENING, JULY 3, 1907.
S. S. S. is recognized everywhere not only as the test of all blood puri Eers and the greatest of all tonics, but the one medicine that can be taken with absolute safety by everyone. Young or old, those in robust health, or those whose systems are delicate and run-down, may use it with the same good results, -and equally without fear of any unpleasant or injurious after effects. - Next in importance to removing the cause of any disease is the condition in which the system is left after a course of medical treatment. Medicines containing mercury, potash or other strong mineral ingredients often do permanent injury by eating out the delicate lining and tissues of the stomach,- producing chronic Dyspepsia, unfavorably affecting the bowels, and so deranging the system otherwise, that even if the original disease had been removed from the system it is left in such a weakened and deranged condition that the health is permanently impaired. S. S. S. enjoys the dis tinction of being the only blood medicine on the market that does not contain a mineral ingredient of some kind. It is made entirely of the healing, cleans ing extracts and juices of roots, herbs and barks gathered directly from the forests and fields of nature, under our own supervision, and when they reach cut laboratory contain all their original valuable tonic and blood purifying properties. We offer a reward of $1,000 for proof that S. S. S. contains a particle of mineral in any form. Being made entirely from these vegetable ingredients S. S. S. is absolutely harmless to the system, and while curing disease adds health and strength to every part of the body. S. S. S. cures Rheumatism, Catarrh, Scrofula, Sores and Ulcers, Skin Diseases, Contagious Blood Poison, and all other blood troubles by removing the cause and sup plying the circulation with health-giving and strength-producing qualities. -' ' THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA. WHERE THEY PLAY TOMORROW. Leavenworth at Topeka. Webb City at Joplin. SpringHeltf at Oklahoma City. Wichita at Hutchinson. Something is wrong and there Is a leak somewhere. This department la not In favor of criticising for the sake of starting- something but it wishes to otter a little criticism ill a friendly spirit. There is no use of try ing to explain conditions. The fact is that the White Sox are not playing ball as they are capable of doing. There is something wrong some place and the sooner this part of the team, whatever it is, is remedied the sooner the team will be playing ball. The longer matters are allowed to drag as they are now doing the worse the management will suffer, and the less will the public patronize the game. Just what the trouble is is hard to tell exactly. The fielding of the White Sox classes as high, if not higher, than that of any other team in the associa tion. Erwin and Tonneman are both good catchers and are on a par with any - pair in the league. Abbott is playing a -great game at first.- The work of Rag-an'and Olson around the keystone station would be hard to equal even In much faster company whiie Runkle ts always playing a steady third and in always in the game. In. the outfield the weakest fielding is being done.,' Davis is the only man who is ranking very high In the outfield at the present time. Lawler is not exactly sure on all fly balls but In the main plays a fair game in the field. Hurlburt in cen ter field is not playing as he used to when he first broke into this com pany nor even as good as he did last season. In the outfield the batting of the team is woefully weak although the addition of Dalrymple will materially strengthen this department. Lawler is batting about .150 which for an outfielder Is a poor showing. The out fielders are supposed to do the bulk of the hitting. Hurlburt hits only spasmodically while Davis is the only one who hits regularly. A little more hitting in the outfield would not hurt. Davis, the ouly good fielder in the outfield is out of the game through some trouble with the man agement. On the Infield all the play era are hitting as well as the average Infield and some are even clouting the Spalding with great regularity. In the pitching department Topeka Is well fixed. Jones is undoubtedly as good a pitcher as there is -in the Western Association. Halla always pitches a good game but is a little bit off at present. Bunton can be depend ed upon to do good work at any time when the team plays a little bit be hind him. Wright is thought well of fcy the players who have seen him work and ought to give a good ac count of himself. So it seems that nothing more could be desired. Some people seem to think that the team work is lacking, but Topeka has de veloped1 a better degree of team work than any other team in the circuit. The Champs are past masters at the hit and run and squeeze-plays. In fact they work this play too much and all a pitcher on the opposing team has to do Is to waste a ball and the squeeze Is frustrated. A little bit toes of the squeeze play and more of pood swinging at the ball is what is needed In this line. It will only take a glance from a non-partisan casual observer to see that the team is lacking in one thing .and that Is harmony. There seems to be strife among the players. Some of them who are ordinarily good play ers seem to be losing heart and do not care whether they play ball or not. Whether this is caused by bad water or an enmity of the management Is not clear. However, many of the mem bers of the team are very open in their criticism of the method In which the team Is run. There is scarcely a i'n on the team who has not at some time or another In the past six weeks ft r.-j"1 the enmity of the manasre- For Health's Sake keep the bowels open, the liver r .i-ulated, the kidneys active, the stomach well, the blood pure, the s.eep sound, the brain clear with MeecAamZ mm Sold everywhere. Inboxesl0c.and25c ment which has cost them a five dol lar cut in their salary at the end of the month. This has occurred very frequently and only Monday a triple application of the system was noticed. Olson who is always in the . game for all he is worth and who is one of the most conscientious players on the team was fined five dollars after he had taken care of eight chances, some of them so difficult that an error would have added another score to Leavenworth. This also occurred on the day after he had stolen four bases in a single game. In this same game the team secured four hits of which number Abbott took three. Notwith standing this fact Abbott was fined five dollars as his share in the loss of the game. Lawler also got a little package slipped over to him. This policy, together with the policy of publicly rebuking players who fail to win the game by a heme run at a critical time may be responsible for the reversal of form shown by the team. It has taken the ginger out of the team and substituted vinegar. What seems to the public to be the wisest policy for the management of the team at this time is to remove the cause of the trouble and thereby heal the wound. The - public supports the team and would like to see ball play ing which it would be a credit to sup port. This little criticism is not in tended as a roast or a. knock but is merely a composite opinion of the fans which is printed in these . colujros through the office of a newspaper as the voice of the public and not as the friend or enemy of any player or of tho management. The Wichita Beacon takes the fol lowing shot at Topeka's captain: Re ports from Topeka indicate that Mr. "Spectacles" Hurlburt missed . the train and failed to arrive at Hutchin son In time for the first game. We notice that "Spec" hasn't been sus pended yet. Sisler who, in the early history of the White Sox, worked on the third corner of the diamond, is with Denver this season where he is playing the role of utility man. Sisler is a good bail player but always liked something else better which interfered with his ball playing. Leavenworth has purchased Third Baseman Blausser from the Webb City team and will play him at third base. Springfield Republican: The men who are behind the Springfield team say that they are determined to yet have one of the best teams in the league before the season ends. But they are finding much difficulty in get ting the right kind of men to strength en the team. There are plenty of ball players looking for a Job, but very few of them are able to make good in the class of ball put up in this league, and hence the Springfield management is using every effort to get men who can make good. Hutchinson Independent: Andrews strengthened his pitching staff by get ting Arnold from Topeka. He had it on anything that Topeka showed here and we can't see why they sold him. He has a good head and almost per fect control.. Why he should keep Wright and sell Arnold is a mystery to us. Hutchinson got more runs off Wright in the eighth inning yesterday than they got off Arnold in the twenty-one innings pitched. TJlrlch, the little pitcher, and Camp bell, the catcher who caught for the John Robinson circus team Sunday in their game here, quit the circus yes terday and are going to Leavenworth, where they have been offered positions on that team. Both men showed good form here Sunday and have both seen professional service. There will be two games tomorrow, one in the morning and another in the afternoon. The morning game will be called at 10 a. m. and the afternoon game will take place at S:30 p. m. Both teams will return from Leaven worth tonight. Bartiesvllle Enterprise: Cheney, the big pitcher who was tried out by the Chicago White Sox last spring, pitched against Independence again today after letting the team down with one hit yesterday and won his own game today In the eleventh inning by putting the ball over the left field fence for a home run. scoring the only earned run of the game. Umpires Most Be Protected. Milwaukee, Wis., July 3. Presi dent O'Brien of the American associ ation has Issued an order that any club manager or management failing to protect umpires from abuse of crowds for fifteen minutes after a game will be fined J100. COULOrnjELP IT Topeka Took the Game Because Leavenworth "Wouldn't. Convicts Pitcher 0. K., But Er rors Too Numerous. SALT PACKERS WON. Hutchinson Defeated Wichita by the Score of 9 to 3. Springfield and Webb City Move Up a Notch. Leavenworth, July 3. Errors on the part of the local team were large ly responsible for their defeat Tues day afternoon and not the' twirling of Hollingsworth, who really did first class work in the box. Topeka made two hits and two errors, both of the latter appearing on Catcher Tonne man's tag. The dissension In the To peka team still seems to exist as Red Davis and his trusty willow failed to appear in the contest. Both teams had five men left on. bases. Wright and Bunton each took a turn at pitch ing for the Cooleycrows. V " ' -TOPEKA. Player AB. H. O.- A. E. Abbott, lb 3 0 10 0 0 Olson, 2b 4 14 2 0 Halla, rf 3 11 0 0 Ragan, ss 4 0 1 3 0 Runkel, 3b 3 0 4 1 0 Lawler, If 1 0 3 0 0 Hurlburt, cf 4 0 110 Tonneman, c. 4 0 2 0 2 Wright, p 10 0 10 Bunton, p. .t 3 0 14 0 Totals 30 2 27 12 2 LEAVENWORTH. Player AB. H. O. A. E. Wooley. If 4 13.0 0 Middleton. cf 4 1 3 0 0 Govereau, rf 4 1 10 0 Vaughan, 3b 4 1.2 0 2 Quiesser, c 3 0 1.0 1 Sehumyer, 2b 4 1 5 6 0 Quigley, lb 3 1 12 10 Turner, ss 2 - 2 0 1 2 Hollingsworth, p. .. 3 0 0 4 1 Totals 31 8 27 11 6 SCORE BT INNINGS. Topeka 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 03 Leavenworth ..0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 02 Summary: Earned runs Leaven worth, 2. Two base hit Turner. Sac rifice hits Halla, Lawler, Quiesser, Quigley. Stolen bases Tonneman, Olson, Ragan. Bases on balls Off Hollingsworth, 3; off Bunton, I. Struck out By Hollingsworth, 1; by Wright, 1; by Bunton, 1. Hits Off Wright, 3 in 2 innings; off Bunton, S in 7 innings. Passed ball Quiesser. Double plays Wooley to Vaughn to Quigley; Bunton to Olson to Abbott. Left on bases Leavenworth, 5;. To peka, 5. Time 1:35. Umpire Kild uff. Springfield, 5; Joplin, 8. Springfield, Mo., July 3. Hyatt was very wild and was relieved in the eighth after giving two bases on balls and be ing hit for a single and a double. Hen drix walked his first man and ' a hit cleared the bases. The score: SPRINGFIELD. !, " Player AB. ,11. . O. A. E. Murray, cf .'...4 1- 6 0 0 Cole. If .. 4 0 '3 0 0 Cuthbert, rf 4 0 10 0 Olmstead. lb 4 1 14 0 0 Welter, f?s ... 1 0 0 2 1 Smith, 2b 3 . 1 . 0 , 4.0 Mayes, 3b 3 10 6 1 Nee, c. 3 1 3 0 0 Price, p 3 1 0 2' 1 Totals '". 29 6 27 14 3 JOPLIN. Player AB. H. O. A. E. Fillman, rf. 4 - 1 2-0.0 Harrington, cf. 4 1 0 0 0 Olson, ss .5 1 1 1 2 Rohn. lb 3 ' 1 6 0 - 0 Perseh, If 4 2 4 0 0 Quiesser, 2b 3 0 0 0 0 Vanderhill, c 4 1 9 0 0 Fleming, 3b 4 0 2 2 0 Hyatt, p 3 1.0 3 0 Hendrlx, p 0 0 0 1 0 Armstrong 1 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 8 24 7 2 Armstrong batted for Hendrlx in ninth. SCORE BY INNINGS. Springfield 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 4 B Joplin 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 03 The summary: Two-base hits Mayes, Harrington, Olsen, Persch. Bases on balls Off Price 3, off Hyatt 7, off Hen drlx 3. Struck out By Hyatt 7. Left on bases Springfield 7, Joplin 9. Stolen bases Welter 2, Olsen, Rohn, Quiesser. Sacrifice hits Cole, Harrington. Double play Fleming to Rohn. Wild pitches Price, Hyatt. Hits Off Hyatt 4 In eight and one-third innings, off Hendrlx one In two-thirds of an inning. Time-r-l:40. Umpire Guthrie.- Hutchinson, 9; Wichita. 3. Wichita, . Kan., July 3. Speer's wild-; ness lost the game in the first two in nings. He was relieved-by Clark,-who kept the hits well scattered but did not have good control, Barbour, who pitch ed for Hutchinson, was also wild, pass ing four men. The score:. ; ';.'.- -HUTCHINSON. .'- ' Player AB.-H.. 0. ' A.- E. Pettlgrew, cf 3 ' l.VJ 2 0 0 Wilson, rf ; 3 ;.'"" 2 . -": 8". '" 0 .- 0 Andrews, 3b. ........ 5,3 -O- :'? 1 - Zink. lb.. i5 ; 0 , 9 0 0 Lewis, If '-.. " 2 1 - 0 . 0 Johnson, ss, ... 2 '' 0 . 4 2 " - 0 Casev, 2b 3 1 2 5 ' 0 Noyes. c. 3 0 6 1 0 Barbour, p. 4 0 0 6 1 Totals 32 9 ' 27 15 1 WICHITA. Player AB. H. O. A. E. Milan, If "... 2 0.3 0 0 Becker, rf 4 12 0 0 Hetling, 3b 4 0 2 3 0 Bavless, cf 4 0 2 - 0 0 Holland, lb 3 1 - - 6 1-1 Weaver, c. .......... 2- 1 4 ' 4 0 Nichols, c 1 1 3 0 0 Annis, ss '4 1. 1 20 Kelly,- 2b . , 4 ' 0 .". 4 2 0 Speer, p 0 , 0' . 0 . 1 ' 0 Clark, .p. ..: ':..-.. 0 1 ' 2 Totals ......1.32 27 ,13 .-' ' 3 SCORE BY INNINGS, i- Hutchinson ....3.3 0 '0 0 11 0-14 Wichita 0 0 0.0 1, 0 0 23 The summary: Twos-base hits An- I 'Arrow CLUPCCO SHRUNK Collar: Quarter Sixes, 15c each, a for tsc. v f LU5.1Z- "ooy 4. CO., drews, Holland. Three-base hits An drews. Weaver, Casey, Becker. Home run Nichols. Sacrifice hits Noyes, Lewis. Stolen base Becker. Bases on balls Off Speer 4, off Clark 1, off Bar bour 4. Struck-out By Speer 4, by Clark 3, by Barbour 3. Passed ball Noyes. Hit by pitcher Johnson. Dou ble play Casey to Johnson to Zlnk. Hits Off Speer 3 In two innings, off Clark 6 in seven innings. Time of game 1:45. Umpire Jacobs. Attendance 800. " " . ; Webb City, 3; Oklahoma City, 2. Webb City, -Mo.,r; July 3. Oklahoma City was defeated by the locals, 3 to 2. The visitors made only one hit. White's error was responsible, for the local's three runs, which came in the seventh after two men were out. The score: WEBB CITY. Player AB. H. O. A. E. Fleming, rf ; 4 11 0 0 Oyler, 2b ... 3 0 1 0 0 Olson, ss -. 4-1 0 31 Collins, cf 3 0 3 0 Lofton, if 2 0 7 0 0 Cheek, c , 3 2 2 0 1 Blausser, 3b 3 0 0 3 0 Gray, lb 2 1 12 10 Burns, p. ....;." 3 114 0 Totals ....1...:....27 27 11 2 OKLAHOMA CITY. Player ; AB. H. O. A. . E. Soogglns.lf ....2 0 0 0 0 Pendry, 3d. ......... 3 0 0 3 0 Goes 1 0 0 0 0 Gill, lb 3 0 11 o o Rapps, cf ... 3 0 0 - 1 0 M. McFarland. rf... 3 1 0 1 0 White, ss 8. 0.3 3 1 Wisser. 2b 3 0 3 4 0 Henry, c ., 3 0 6 2 U C. McFarland. p ... 3 0 1 6 0 Totals .27 1 24 20 1 Batted for Scojins In ninth. SCORE BY INNINGS. Webb City .....0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 3 Oklahoma City i. ,.2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 03 The summary: Earned runs Webb City 1. Bases on balls Off McFarland 1. Struck out By Burns 1, by McFar land 5. Left on bases Webb City 4, Oklahoma City 1. ' Hit by pitched ball Pendry, Lofton, Oyler. Sacrifice hits Collins, Scoggins, QUI.- Stolen bases Blausser, Rapps.- Time of game 1:40. Umpire Eckman. Attendance 300. Western Association Standing. Clubs r Won. Lost. Pet. Wichita .' 40 14 .741 Oklahoma City ............ 82 23 .580 Topeka . 33 25 .569 Hutchinson .... 32 26 .562 Joplin 30 25 .645 Webb City 26 30 .464 Springfield 17 35 .329 Leavenworth .... ......... 12 43 .218 NATIONAL LEAGUE. Chicago, 5; Cincinnati, S. Chicago, July 3.- Cincinnati's two errors and both' of Coakley's passes were followed by hits and gave the lo cals the game. ."' Lundgren was replac ed by Overall after, he had given nine bases on balls. Score by innings: R.H.E. Chicago ..0 0 0 1 3 0 0 1 5 10 0 Cincinnati 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2-3 7 2 Batteries Lundgren, Overall and Kling; Coakley," Mason, McLean and Schlel. .- . - .... Brooklyn, 8; New York, 2. Brooklyn, July 3. Brooklyn out. played New Tork In the first game of the present serles5 winning 8 to 2. Score by Innings r 2 R.H.E. New York .0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 12 7 1 Brooklyn ..a. .3 0 0 4 0 0 1 0 8 12 0 Batteries: Ames, Lynch and Bower man; Scanldn and Bergen. Pittsburg, 4; St. Louis, 3. Pittsburg, . July .3.. :In a close and clean game tlreo Pittsburgs. defeated St. Louis because Gribson made a' three base hit in" thS sixth' Inning, driving two runs across the plate. Score by innings': - R.H.E. Pittsburg .;w...-....u0 0 2 0 2 0 0 4 8 1 St.-Louis ....;.i0 10O3 0O-3 9 0 Batteries Camfiltz and ". Gibson; Beebe and Noonan. -. Boston, 2; Philadelphia, 1. Philadelphia, July 3. Boston de feated Philadelphia by hitting Moran hard, while Dome held the locals safe throughout. " Score by inningsf ' R.H.E. Boston ..i.l 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 8 0 Philadelphia -.-. O 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 5 0 Batteries Dorner and Brown; "Mo ran and Dooln. - - . National League Standing. Clubs Won. Lost. Pet. Chicago i... 49 16 .754 New York 37 . 23 . 617 Pittsburg 35 26 .674 Philadelphia .... :.."....'... 35 27 .565 Cincinnati 29 36 . 446 Boston 27 34 . 443 Brooklyn 26 38 .407 St. Louis .J-...., 64 ,-. ,.:JS5 AMERICAN LB'.QTO, .r' Cleveland. 4? Chicago, 0. .-.". Cleveland, July 3.7 Cleveland, open ed its series with Chicago by shutting out the ehampionsv ' Joss-was hit about as hard as Walslj: hut, was i. effective with men on bases. Both pitchers re celved splendid' support. - Flick's hat ting, Dougherty's fieldlng i and . 'Bir mingham's base running were features. Score by innings:, i -; ,: R.H.E! Cleveland ...i....j.41 J 0-0 0 6 1 4 8 1 Chicago. . ........ ;.i-i,0, 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 7 1 ; Batteries Joss and Clarke; Walsh and Sullivan. : - - Detroit, 8; St. Louis, 5. Detroit, Mich., July 3. Neither pitcher bothered the batters very much but Detroit got to Powell at more tell ing times while St. Louis missed sev eral good chances, having 12 base run. ners left. .- :', t - . . Score by innings. R.H.E. Detroit :.l 0 4 0 0 0.2 1 8 12 2 St. Louis .......,..a 0 0 0 3 10 0 05 12 3 Batteries Donovan and Schmidt; Powell, Pelty and Spencer. Washington, 6; Boston, 2. Boston, July '8. Washington won the game in the . third inning by bat ting Tannehlll freely. Patten was not in good form and was taken out of the box after Boston had scored two runs In the second. , , , Score by innings: R.H.E.' Washington ..,.0 2 1 2 0 0 1 0 06 11 1 Boston .......0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 7.2 Batteries Patten, Hughes and War ner; Tannehlll, Brultt and Shaw. New York, 8: Philadelphia, 7. .New Tork, July S. Timely hitting by Keeler and Chase enabled New York to beat Philadelphia in the tenth inning after an uphill fight. Score by Innings: R.H.E. Philadelphia 005010100 07 14.. 0 New York 0 00022201 18 15 2 Batteries Wadd'eU; Bender, Dygert .-.nd Schreck; Kitson and Thomas. American League Standing. Clubs . -' : - . : Won. Lost. Pet. Chicago ..... 41 22 .651 Cleveland 41 24 . 631 Philadelphia 35 28 .556 Hetrolt 33 27 .550 New York 29 31 .483 St. Louis 27 39 .409 Boston 23 40 .365 Washington 20 42 .323 WESTERN LEAGUE. Omaha, 2; Lincoln, 0. ' Omaha. July 3. -Saunders pitched a hut out game against Lincoln and also made the hit which brought In the first run of the game, which was enough to win. - - Score by Innings: - R.H.E. Omaha 0 0 0 0 1 0-10 2 , 7 2 Lincoln 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 5 1 Batteries Saunders and Gonding; Zackert and Sullivan. Denver, 12; Sioux City, 5. Denver, July 3. In a hard hitting game Denver defeated Sioux City, 12 to 6. Score by innings: : R.H.E. Denver 2 2102500 12 15 3 Sioux City 010103000 5 13 1 Batteries C. Adams and McDon ough; Newlin and Sheehan. Western League standing. Clubs Won. Lost. Pet. Des Moines 36 24 .600 Omaha 38 29 .567 Lincoln 34 31 .523 Denver 29 29 .500 Sioux City 27 - : 36 .429 Pueblo 25 40 .385 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At Milwaukee Milwaukee, 1; Kan sas City, 7. " -' At Indianapolis Indianapolis, 2; Toledo, 5. At Louisville Louisville, 7; Colum bus, 2. At Minneapolis Minneapolis, 3; St. Paul, 5. JEFF I.IKKS SQUIRES. Thinks the Australian "Will Make Good in the Rlng. San Francisco, July 3. Bill Squires will be 'the next heavyweight cham pion. Almost every man In San Fran cisco seems to think so. James J. Jeffries, the retired unde feated heavyweight champion of the world, made a trip to Shannon's place to see this marvel from across the Pa cific. Jeff was very anxious to see Squires at work. He was also desir ous of having a small chat with him regarding his Interpretation of the rules under which the men will fight. Shortly after Jeffries arrived at Shan non's the Australian came Into the gymnasium.. Jeffries, modestly hold ing a place in the background, stood on the tips of his toes and took in every detail of Squires' makeup from his Im mense brown shoulders to his stocky calves. For several minutes Jeff watched the stranger at his work, warming up for the afternoon stunt, and then the undefeated champion stepped softly to the door and closed it after him. "What do I think of him?" repeated Jeff In answer to a question. "He is a powerful looking fellow; and he has the back and muscles which make a punch a dangerous thing. A tough fellow tough." And so Jeffries in dorsed the universal verdict a tough fellow. - "Of course, I have never seen him box," said Jeff, "and I can not form any opinion of what he may do in the ring. I have seen many a gymnasium champion who left his fight there and did not amount to anything in the ring, and again I have seen many a sloppy gymnasium worker work like a demon when he got into the ring. I am not much on this gymnasium appearance, but if It looks good for anything, this man has the equipment of - a great fighter well muscled shoulders, a loose way of .carrying himself, which shows that he Is not muscle bound, a pair of good arms and well developed legs." Tebean Trades Pitcher Frant Kansas City, July 3. Word was re ceived from George Tebeau, the owner of the Kansas City, Louisville and Denver clubs saying that the multi magnate had" traded "Parson" Walter Frantz for Pitcher Tate Cromley-'bf Indianapolis, and, sold Chris ' Lirfdsay, the high-salaried first ' sacker, who was secured from-Detroit, to the same club. The new Blue Leg will Join the Blues at Milwaukee. Will Run In England. "New York," July 3. N. J. Cartmell, Mike Murphy's speedy sprinter from the University of Pennsylvania, has sailed for Europe. He will compete in the English championships which are to be held this month. Cartmell is to make a tour of the isles and pro bably will race in Scotland and Ireland. CALLED TO ACCOUNT. Senator Clark Must Explain Dealings Reaching $300,000,000. New York, July 3. The American says: By a decision of Judge Amend in special sessions of the supreme court, ex-Senator W. A. Clark must account " for all the . dealings of the Uriited Verde - Copper company, in volving the sum of more than $300, 000.000. The decision comes after eight years of litigation as the result tf a suit brought by George A. Tread well for the minority , stockholders. The.. United Verde mine is located at Jerome, Arizona. Low Rates via Union Pacific. '$17.50". to Colorado and return, eve "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 2tt to July 12. 1907. $50.00 to' Portland, Seattle, Tacoma, Everett, Belllngham, 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 6. . $55.00 to : Yellowstone . Park and .' re turn, Including rail" and stage, June 7 to Sepember 12, . " ' . - . . "" . $60.00 to Portland, Tacoma. . Seattle, San; Francisco, Los ' Angeles - or Sari Diego and retUFh, .daily, to , Sepember 15, -1907. - , ' f -- ".: :' 62.50 . Circuit Tour , via y Sa,n. Fran cisco Los " Angeles and Portland,; June 20 to July 12, 1907. . ; ' - ' ' . . ;- , .; . $73.50' Circuit Torr , vl;i Sans .Fran cisco, Los Angeles 'and Portland, every day to' September 15, 1907, -, $80.50 to Yellowstone Park -and re turn including rail,' stage .and " , hotels In Park for- regular tour, June. 7 to September ' l ... - - , - . . Also very low round trip rates.. June 1 to September 15, tomany 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. Doctor James Albert Berrr. . Specialty Diseases of the nose, throat, ttomach. and Intestines. 725 Kansas avat I'SBrlirf BASE BALL White Sox vs. Leavenworth THURSDAY AND FRIDAY j. July 4th 10 a. m. and 3:30 p. m. July 5th. 4:00 p. m. . " , . General Admission, 25c Grand Stand, 15c Ladies Free Friday. Twelve Good Breakfasts for 12 Cents A i VI 1 J. 4 2 y D 4:jiG5f . If you ssSSif hmr -ir" n s a mi D 1 J 1 I packages of Biscuit for a quarter you have a delicious, breakfast for a penny more real nutriment than is to be found in any other food in the world for the same money. It contains all the body-building elements of the whole wheat made digestible by steam-cooking, sheddding and baking. For breakfast heat the Biscuit in oven to restore crispness, pour hot milk over it, add a little cream and a little salt; or, sweeten to taste. Shredded Wheat is also delicious and wholesome for any meal in combination with fresh or preserved fruits. At your grocers. 0 2 I 0 1 t I 0 'Oil EZZZ3 1 1 1 1 E53 1 1 811 KSES 1 1 9IISZZ31 10 1 1 CZa lit EXCURSIONS Christian Endeavor Seattle B. Y. P. LL Spokane Tickets Sold June 20 to July la -' .".- One Fare for the Round Trip, With Return Limit Sept. IS, 1907 $50oo From Topeka to Seattle. Tacoma, Portland, Van .couver" and return. ' . From Topeka to Spokane and return. Special train of Endeavorers be ing organized. Write to the un dersigned for particulars. A. M. FULLER, City Pass'r Agent, TOPEKA, KANSAS. THOSE SORE, TENDER, ACHING Teeth of your., want a Square Deal, and a chance that's all. All you have to do is to call at our office and we will speedily attend them We are Preserving Thousands of Them. SPECIAL CARE WITH NERVOUS PEOPLE ' Best set of teetb ...iS.O Good aet of teeth......................... t.oa Gold crown, 22K 6.0i Porcelain crowna 4.00 Bridge work, per tooth (.00 Gold fillings $1.00 and up Silver nilins-s 60o to 11.00 Cement fillings 50o Extracting; teeth, freezing; trum procei.50o Extracting; teeth without medicine.. ....So f PRS. LYON Sl HEATHERLY T Office Established 15 years, Ind. Phone 111B. T 5U Kansas Ave., Topeka, Kan. Over XV. A. L. Thompson Ildvr. m. I PAINLESS I K5 DENTISTRY ' k OFFICIAL CALL OF MAY 6, 1907 RESOURCES $2,583,226.93 DIRECTORS J. R. Mulvane, President. A. Washburn .A. W. Kriowles, Vice President. J. Mulvane .7 J. "W. Thurston, Cashier. J. P. Grlswold . J. W. Farnsworth W. H. Davis T. B. Sweet M. A. Low Chas. Wolff TRAINS A DAY TO Leave Topeka 4:30 A. M. :80 A. M. 6:C0 A. M. 8:J0 A. M. S:58 P. M. 8.-a P. M. 7:2 P. M. 7:S6 P. M. Returning Lt. ICan City 8:05 A. M. 9:60 A. M. 11:00 A. M. 11:20 A. M. 6:10 P. M. 10:00 P. M. 10:15 P. M. 10 ISO P. M. KANSAS CITY DOUBLE TRACK M0 STOPS-FAST TIME. Ticket Office - . Flrt and Kansas Are., and 881 North Kansas! Ave.