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TTTTC KEPtTBLTO: ST7N1TAY. MftKCH 17. 1901.
HENRY CLAY RYE AND
JOE FREY, DERBY WINNERS.
imrnwmMm cash or credjt. mmmmmmr
From Eye to
Brain. . .
. o " 'w (i
; . .J?. . -S-' '.""T'i
What the eye sees
is telegraphed at
once to the brain.
of the eye and
brain is very
close. If you
strain the nerves
of the eye the
brain is made to
feel and suffer.
Neglected Son of Imp. Kan
taka Beat Much-Touted R
Wild Pirate a" Nose,
Are generally the result of eve-strain, and can be
promptly and permanently relieved with the use of
WE TEST EYES FREE:
But in every ca9 where the services 01 an oculist j
are necessary we frankly tell you so.
SPECTACLES . . 51.00 and Upward J
"Your GLASSES STRAIGiirii-Mvu runu s un.cn
as you wish, regardless of is here purchased.
J$$ 5I7 I
jmi-Li-mrmr juii ikxi ilHwd.. t -nr -i
mr fii$ 3'SISr,6Pr,'plCTDFPT X
4"H 1 1 1 1 l"M-j-HrH-Hrl-ll"I"l"l"t"
Anyone Can Have a Free Trial Package
by Sending Name and Address.
Men need no longer face the trying ordeal
of swearing oft from tobacco. A well-known
chemist of Cincinnati has discovered a rem
edy that actually offsets the desire for to-
No flore Smoke or Dirty Spittoons,
acco, htops the craving for cigarettes,
spoils a clear or pipe smoke and makes It
imnneaihio tn rhew tnhncco. One gOOd
feature about this new remedy Is the fact
that It Is tasteless, so that ladles mix it In
food, tea or cofTee. milk or chocolate, and
cure their hUbbands. sons or brothers wlth
out their knowing how it happened.
Any man who desires to quit using tobac
co may now do so in a very pleasant but
thoroughly effective manner, without any
suffering or nervous tension. The remedy
Is perfectly harmless, and apy one may
have a free trial package by sending namo
and address to the Rogers Drug & Chem
ical Co.. 1S40 Fifth and Race streets, Cin
MANY ENTRIES FOR
BIG INDOOR MEET.
Xotre Dame, Kirksville Osteopaths
aiid Other "Western Colleges
HIS PRICE WAS 12 TO 1.
New Orleans, March 16. Henry Clay Rye
won the Crescent City Derby by a nose.
Wild Pirate, tho hot favorite, was Eecond.
Varro, tho second choice, was third. The
winner was not generally regarded as a
contender in the race, and was held us
high as 15 to 1 In some books.
The long w inter meeting of the Crescent
City Jockey Club came to an end this aft
ernoon with the running of tho llfth
Derby as an attraction. Had the weather
been made to order it could not have been
more delightful. It was a perfect day In
every respect and added greatly to the en
joyment of the exceedingly large crowd
which watched tho sport from the grand
stand and the infield.
For the first time this winter, tho field
was crowded with vehicles of all descrip
tions. Society was out In force and, natu
rally, us every one was anxious to have a
pecuniary Interest In tho various events,
the betting ring was inadequate nt all
times to accommodate those bent on npecu
latlon. , ,
Choice Lnme anu was scmui.ru.
For the Derby beven were carucu
n v.t ituHnir thn forenoon Choice,
Morris entry, after being breezed through
the stretch, pulled up lamo and, despite his
trainer's efforts, it was Imposs bio to rid
the lee of its kink anu me tun. ...
luetantly scratched, leawng
struggle for the $4,000 purse.
ntui TMntn Ti'lmcn mPrt Oil
proved conclusively that he was well and
fit, was the ravorue anu ........ - - - -
that. Quite a delegation from Mcmph's
came down to play him and brought with
them bunches of coarse bills which wero
freely placed on the colt. .
The1 focal contingent was somewhat in
clined to Varro, whose phenomenal fast
rille negotiated some time age . indicattd
Picador divided'' attentlon-wUh Varro and
but six to
Tod Sloan, on the Good Schorr
Colt, Wins the California
n V 4M. Dt.T54ML. " -
both colts carried a world of money
Wild firaie s odkiihik i'1". '"
but. under the pressure
which reached the ring almost as soon i as
operations began, the price lens""""" lml
to 5. Varro's support proved to be of me
substantial kind and from twos his price
S?SS inint hv noint until he was on cx-n
terns with Wild 'Pirate. In fact, a
if -irl.. v,ort n. Rhade tho best of
time. Varro had a shade tho best
WBSTERjr LEAGUE MAGNATES 3IEET.
Pueblo, Denver mul Sioux City Will
Probably Be Dropped.
St. .Paul, illnn., March 16. The Western
League magnates were in session Saturday
afternoon and. after wrestling for several
hours over the circuit, adjourned, leaving
the circuit question for the consideration
of a committee composed of Messrs. Beau,
Rourke and Tebeau. ,
Those present at the conference were.
President T. J. Hlckey of St. Joseph:
George Tebeau, Kansas City- A. H. Cat
kins and C. F. Buschaupt. Indianapolis, A.
A7 Bill. Minneapolis: William Rourke.
Omaha: J. F. Runcle. Secretary, St. Jos
cphi William Hulen, Pueblo; D. C, .Pack
ard. Denver: W. P- Chase. T3es Moines:
George Lennon. Perry Y'w'Vkarf
E Ryan. Bt. Paul, and . E. IxicKara.
Sioux Oty. Walter Wilmot was also pres
ent. He wants permission to place a W est-
em leagde ciuo in .uirauiv. .
Although the magnates were extreme y
reticent; it has been learned, on apparently
good authority, that Pueblo, Denver and
Sioux City will probably be dropped, and
tha" the final arrangements of the circuit
will be about as follows:
St. Paul I Minneapolis. Milwaukee. Indian-apoUsfSoulA-ille.
Omaha. Kansas City and
either D-o Moines or St. Joseph
T-m-lnvllle had no representative at the
mating but It is understood that a ma
jority of those present were in favor of a
club goin; to that cjty.
Smallpox In St. Clnlr Connly.
The Indoor athletic meet at the Coliseum
promises to be the biggest event of its
kind ever pulled off in St. Iyiuls. Five re
lay races have been- arranged. The Inter
collegiate event will be participated in hy
teams of four runners from Washington
University, Christian Brothers College, St.
Iouls University. Motre Dame of Indiana,
Klrksville School of Osteopathy, University
of Illinois and University of Indiana. The
fastest collegiate men In the West will take
part in this event.
The lntcrscholastlc race will bring out
teams from East St. i-ouls High School,
Smith Academy, High School and Western
Military Academy of Alton. Manual Train
ing School was to have started a team In
this race, but East St. Louis was substi
tuted at the last minute.
The relay race for militiamen has aroused
great interest at the Armor- The McGraw'
Guards, Branch Guards, Rainwater Rifles
and Company A will be represented by
teams. The militiamen will run with their
guns and will wear black knapsack shirts.
St. .Louis Unit enlty'3 Juniors, Mnrquette
School, Crow School and an Eatt St.
Xiouis grammar school have entered teams
in the scholastic relay race.
Teams from-four of the Turnverelns have
been entered for the relay race, which is
limited to St, Louis Turners.
r Tho other events at the Indoor meet will
bring large Melds of vnateur athletes. In
the fifty-yard dash exactly fifty entries
have been made, in the half-mile run forty-live
entries have been made. Twenty-six
runners have entered for the mile rac.
The Missouri School of Osteopathy at
Klrksville has sent in eleven entries for the
meet. A delegation of 200 students from
this school will accompany their athletes
to St Louis. Notre Dame University at
South Bend, Ind.. has also made a big batch
of entries and will send some of tho best
men in the country here.
C. B. C. will have a strong representation
at the meet, Tom Cox. the college trainer,
went East last week to take part in the
tix-day race at Philadelphia. Ho Is ex
pected home to-day, and will put tho finish
ing touches on his men this week.
ir. out ,',;- V, i hP -B-ont
Henry Clny Ilyo the Oatnld.-r.
The others were not neglected by nny
mealier each of them found hundreds
mL in - -"- --
.f fripnd who were
"bv the halo around
the choices. Henry
cW Rye Tho s owned by Waller Fessen
den? was'at 15 and 10 to 1 at all times and
den. was at
while no very
heavy wagers went in on
him he was persistently backed. Tanfornn people to great expense.
Hen-v CTav Rye won a mint of money for i.ocociiee Won sJfour-OUle H
his backers .and proved conciusiveaj -
L'13 iuiu i - 7 Ua
. i a fni-m innn r'vr-i ua,ww
Cochran who rode the winner, covered him
self with glorv and deserved the applau
which greeted 'him when he returned to dls-
"Forthe first half Henry Clay Ryo acted
as pacemaker with the two choices run
ning head and head behind him. At the
Efii?-mllP nost Wild Tlrate and Varro
forged by Henry Clay Ryo and. neck and
neck made the running to the stretch.
Wild Plrte' Defeat Explained.
Varro got a half length in front when
straightened out. but his advantage was
inortllved. for, almost without urging. W'ild
Pirate reached his side and Varro boy
wont to' the whip. From that point It
looked as if Wild Pirate would win easily,
hut Cochran brought Henry Clay Ryo up
wUh a rush arid nfpped the favorite a nose
nMtanyPSft'wild Pirate's backers declared
that Van Dusen went to sleep on his
mounl! thinking the race was won when
Varro was beaten off. But rair-minncu
sporting men say the Derby was a true
""" ""?.- j .i; ill. Loot Vinrsn under
raco, i"iu " ""-- - ,- "zr,,
weight and conditions.
TEXAS BASEBALL. LEAGUE.
Claim Alrendy Secured nd
Otliem In Slsjht.
Waco, Tex., March 16. Tho Texas Base
ball League was organized permanently
here Saturday with four clubs Waco, Dal
las, Houston and San Antonio. Tho circuit
is left open for Corsicana. Denlson and
Sherman. A. P. Bailey of Dallas wasi elect
ed president and secretary, and the season
REPUDLIC SPECLVL.- ' ODens vuy 3. The salary limit is $600.
.lie..-.. -.",, rt' . . . fJf.nrfrA KPPCJ.
lclalr County. At George Reed, manager of .the Southern
-"- .. , . - n 1 n cun cull) iit auru.euuL. la licit; .ui t.a
: " -!- thrA miipn east 01 nerv. mu -- -- -,t" . F .... -.
oummmicm. i.in,Vofl T Krnirpr and I purpose 01 mailing uaies wiiii mo u"
new cases have developed J. Krngerna 1 1 Lca teamjj fQr exnIbItlon games,
Mrs. ponj.VidermaB "one newaso I pending tho opening of the season. The
there n " At Wlldcrman one new cas outhern League season does not open until
Is reported. Kate DaJ- atn?m The the latter part, of April and the Texas
This makes Ave or six cases tncre ine j noasTon a week or ten days later,
"..d'on account of the pVeralcnco ! giving the clubs a month or more for ex
been closed on account w 1 v nice3 hibltlon games.
nf the aisease. ai" 1..- --
Is of a mild type.
Brerr Ldr In J"4 Can SoTr
Have a Benntlfol Skin A
; .Trial Box Free.
.No ladr should despair if her complexion
Is imperfect. Merely send your name and
addreS 1 S Mme. M. Rlbault. 19T1 Etea
Building. anclnnaO, O.. and she wUJ.send
you free prepaid In plain wrapper a trial
ffl Tht Famous Ktnlucly Beauty. K?:
REDEMPTION OF ItEVENOE STAMPS.
Treasnry Offlclala Prepartas; to Carry
Ont Wnr Tax Redaction Law.
Washington. March" 16. The Treasury of
ficials are actively making preparations to
carry Into effect the war revenue reduction
act. which becomes operative July !.,""
and with a view to g!Ing the public all in
formation on the subject possible at tnls
time, the Internal Revenue Bureau to-day
Issued tho following statement:
"All documentary and proprietary reve
nuo stamps In the hands of purchasers on
and after July 1, 1301. will be redeemed by
the Government under the provisions pf
tho act of May 12, 1900. Such stamps should
be presented for redemption by the owners
thereof to the Collector of Internal Reve
nue from whom they were purchased, who
will supply the applicant with necessary
forms and Instructions for the preparation
of his claim. It Is probable that regula
tions will be prepared anu issuea proviu
Ing for the redemption of imprinted docu
mentary stamps without requiring the de
struction of the checks or drafts on which
they are imprinted."
won tho stake.
Wild Pirate's defeat was a crushing blow
to hlB owner, trainers aim '.
many of the latter say the colt was beaten
for no other reason than that he was im
properly handled. In being forced to, run
a six-furlong race Thursday onlr'two
days before the Derby, against some of the
best sprinters at tho track.
In the hurdle race Saldenbach jumped the
Infield fenoe while the horses were In the
back stretch. , .
In tho first race Egyptian Prince, the
winner, was bid up S200 over hH selling
price, of $600, by Xf. J. Carroll the owner
of Woodtrlce, who ran second. i.gptian
Prince's owner, W. W. Lylc. retained the
colt and then retaliated by claiming W ood-
J. De Armes ran up Tobe Paine, the win
ner of tho second race. S100 over his en
tered price. The horse was retained.
The stewards handed down a ruling on
the Lizzie Kely case. In which William
Foreman, one of the registered owner?,
was exonerated from any blamo in the la to
scandal, and restored to all turf prh lieges.
First race, ono and one-sixteenth miles Egyp
tian Prince, 10S (Dupe). 9 to 1 and 3 to 1,
won; Woodtrlce. 115 (Slack). 10 to 1 and 3 to
1. .econd; Kenova. 102 jO'Brln). 7 to 0. third.
Time 1:9- Brown Vail, Hert DaWs, Illja,
Phidias. Ford and Zolo also ran
Second race. on mile Tolw Paine, W4 (Du
nee) B to 3 and even, won; Tillle W.. 101 (Bren
Sn. 5S to 1 and 8 to 1. Fecond: Allh-n. 1C
.. ' h . r.A f 4 t I jt frt,A TufTAvnn
Bam iAiarus. Prestar, Jack Adle, Farrel and
Wlndyard also ran.
Third race, hurdle, handicap, mil, and a quar
ter over five furloncs Isen. KT, (Ilcrtlns), 7 to
2 and 6 to 5. won; Tommy O'Brien, n? (Mc
Goern) 7 to 2 and 6 to 5. second: Ml Ransom.
1M (Powars). 3 to 1. third. Tim". 2:14. Harve
B.. Zufalllg and Torreon also ran. Selilenbach
Fourth race, the Crescent City Derby, mils and
an !ghth Henry Clav Rje. 115 (Cochrnn), 10 to
1 and 1 to 1. won: Wild Pirate. 113 (Van Duen).
6 to 5 and 2 to 5. second: Varro. 112'i (Caywood),
8 to 5 third. Time. 1155. Picador, llanawurat
and Elddons also ran. ..,.,. .,
Fifth race, mile and a ri-rteenth, handicap
Jessie Jarboe. SO (Lvne). C to 1 and 2 to 1. won;
Little Duchess, 9 (Slack). 12 to 1 and 4 to 1.
nontM. Mntor ItnnMr. S3 (Cochran). 3 to 2.
third Time. 1:42. Grey Forge, Beana and
Knight Banneret also ran.
Sixth rare, mile, selllnir Brother Fred. MCS
fLandnr). 15 to 1 and 6 to 1. won: Llttls Salllo.
101 (Wilkersnn). 10 to 1 and 4 to 1, reeond; Ferey
R.. lo$ (O'Brien). 5 to 2. th(rd. Time. 1:4MJ.
Colonel Caasldy. Eleven Bells. Annie. Iyiurctta.
Pacemaker. Pantlnnd. Burgdyne, Ellen B. and
West Baden also ran. ...
Seventh race, six furloncs. selling Boomerack.
8 (Cochran). 13 to 10 and 1 to 2, won: Curtsey.
S8 (Wllkenwn). 1 to 1 and 4 to 1. finished
second, but was disqualified for fouling; Lady
Contrary, 1004 (Flick), 3 to 1 and 7 tn 5, sec
ond; Freehand. 100", (WnlFh). 9 to 2. third.
Time, 1:14H. Lake Fonso. Fluke, Tea Gown and
Belle of Harrlsbure also ran.
San Francisco, Cal., March 16.-For tho
second time within two' weelts, Joe Frey,
iidd..n l.v Tn.l Sloan, has proved that he
Is tho Frcatest 3-year-old that has raced
here this winter, and some fine perform
ances may be expected of his In the East
It was tho Kencral opinion among turfmen
and the public that the California Derby
was the greatest speed contest between
youngsters that has ever been seen on the
coast. There wero between 7.M0 and S.O0O
persons at Ingleskle to see the cIjssIc event
decided, and they were aroused to wild en
thusiasm by tho magnificent finish.
As tho field of six got started for tho
mile and a quarter Journey, Articulate was
the first to show In front, and as the bunch
went rast tho grand stand the first tlmo
Loiwz's colt led by three-quarters of a
length, with Canmore second and tho rest
well together. Articulate was going at a
KTeat clip and forcing the bunch to ex
tend Itself to hold on. , ....
From tho half up to the head of tho
sttctch it was Articulate first; Canmore,
from three lengths to ono length, M:ciiid.
the others shifting with Joe Frey fifth most
ot the llni". , ,
Vlttn thy made the turn into tho straight
for the home run, Sloan began to urge his
mount, and before the last eighth pole was
p.used had assumed the lead, with the here
tofore unnoticed Brutal coming up with
Articulate was gone and Canmoro was
also tiring. Tho race was between Frey and
Brutal, upon whom uuounur mu riuu.t,,
with bat and ppur.
llrutnl Came Xear Wlnnlnp.
'For a moment it looked as if Brutal was
to ba the winner, but Sloan, well up on
Frej's neck, made a last mighty effort, and,
amid a pandemonium of shouting, Schorrs
great colt went under the wire a neck In
front of the game son of Brutus.
Canmore hung on long enough to show.
The time. 2.iJ7i2. Is very fast, considering
the fact that track was rather heavy, with
a thick layer of dirt.
Sloan and Joe Frey received an ovation
on returning for recognition and Brutal s
great run will bo talked of for many a
day. Joe Frey opened up at 6 to 5 ami In
betting was backed down to even money.
Brutal was so little thought of that hl-
price went from 8 to 10 to 1, while Canmore
was at J3 to 0.
In the match race between four-yenr-olds.
Tuthlll, ridden by Sloan, and Advance
Guard, with Burns up, were the only horses
entered. Although giving away twenty
pounds. Advance Guard got away two
lengths in the lead and won all the way
bv that distance. In 1:47VJ.
flavor Phelan to-night announced his veto
or tho Inclcside racing bill. and. as a re
sult, the San Francisco Jockey Club, after
ono day's racing at that track, will open at
The action of the Mayor In delaying tho
announcement of his veto till the last mo
ment allowed by law. has caused much ad
ier?a comment, as It needleslv put tho
Tyiwi(-hm won the Thornton Stakes, at
four miles, at Oakland to-day. The purse
was worth $3,000. Locochee. who was an
even-money favorite, cut out his own pace
nil the way. and won easily,- while The
Bobby got the place from Bangor.
The first tlmo round. Locochee looked
very tired, and each successive -mllo ho
looked woire. The, Bobby was only threo
lengths back nnd looked a possible win
ner all the time. Turning Into the stretch,
Locochec's awkward stride Increased In
length and he stoadily drew away. The
Bobby tried hard to hang on, but it was
no use. He fell farther and fartheWbehlnd,
finishing fifteen lengths back of Locochoo.
Bangor mado a strong finish and got the
show money easily.
The crowd was very large, as the gate
was almost free. The! other races were
Summaries at Ina;lclde.
First race, six furlong, selling Fondo. 104
(O'Connor). 4 to 1, won; Oscar Tollo. 107 cyiorpi).
4 to 1, second; Xallle Forrest, 104 (Burns), 8 to
5, third. Time. 1:14. Marcy, Illlloun. Eonlo
nl (intlnii nlKf. rnn
Second race, soven.- furlongs, selllnir Jfaggle
Davis, 10S (0'Concor).-'8'4 to 1. won;-Bed Wald.
112 (Burns). 6 to 6. second; Owcnsboro. 110
(Henry). 2 to L third. Time. 1:27 llacgyle
also lan. f
Third race, steeplechase, handicap, about two
and a halt miles Meitor, 120 (Wilson). 2!i to
1. Tton; May Boy, 130 (Llo)d), 7 to 5, second;
The California!) 123 (Worthlngton). 10 to 1,
third. Time. 4.34. Periwig also ran.
Fourth race, one mile and a quarter, the
California Derby. 15.000 added Joe Trey. 123
(Sloan). 6 to 5, won: Brutal, 119 (O'Connor). 5
to 1. second: (Tnnmora 122 (Burns. 2li tn 1.
thlrd. Time. 2:07',. Articulate. Rolling Boer
and Tclamon also ran.
Fifth race, special nure. one mile and a six
teenthAdvance Guard. 123 (Burn). 6 to 3. won;
Tuthlll. 105 (Sloan), 7 to 10. second. Titna. 1:47H.
No otl-er starters.
Sixth race, six furlonifs. purse The Pride, 110
(Turner). S to 5. won; Specific. 110 (Burns). 7 to
in second: llrenhllda, 10S (Ilenrj). 10 to 1. third.
Time. 1:134. Salt ado and Bin or Garter also ran.
Summaries at Oakland.
First rac. me furlonns, selling Slatildo. 103
(llounce), a to 1. won; Gold Beater. IIS (Howell),
5 to 1, i-econd: Sarsfteld. Ill (Kelli). 20 to 1.
third. Time. 1:02. PIcklow. Instante, Senator
Mjtts. Lllia. Catherine. Bravo. Companion and
Blanche siheppard also ran.
Herond race, half mile, purse, for maiden 2-ar-oMs
Flora Pomona. 109 (Howell). 2 to S.
won: Estado. 112 (Domlnlck). 3 to 1 second:
liarkljlte 109 (Hulz). 12 to 1. third. Time -19.
Achilles, Post Bell. Botany. Prestcnlaa and Tam
plan nlso ran.
Third race, selling, six furlongs Satan. 107 (D.
Mathews), S to 1, won: Ben Roe. 110 (It. Bronn),
W to 1, second: Alturas. lit: (KelH). 6 to 1
third. Time. l:17'i. JIHs Madeline. Carter ll!
1IttJ7l,0n. Jr- Java. Alarla, Looram, Antloch
and San Augustlno also ran.
Tourth race, four miles. Thornton Stake
Ixicochee 113 (See). Men. won: The Bobbv 1(1-1
(Domlnlck). 2 to 1. second; Bangor. 115 (Ruiz)
4 to 1, third. Time, 7:234. Norford and Doctor
Mirks nlo ran.
Fifth race. lr tnrlnrtri llrr.m,, t il.
1i (Mounce) 2 to 1, won:' LoOne Cup lot) ir'
(Weir). 10 to L third. Time. 1:13. Menhanuj
and Jerid also ran. -
5.',!ra'','.. "1" m,Ia nnd nn elthth Strnmo 110
(FRuntlero). 12 to 1. ivnn; Morlllto 104 fMounre)
7uf. ' ES;ond: r-10 1J'rd 110 (Howell) 4 to L
thlnl. Time 1-Jv. Whalebaek Twlnklr
EKSMha.r-iMon5 EaBle- Sntl". Vyilllam F. and
Twinkle Twlnk also ran.
3? t.j 1.- S3I.00
UCUIUUUI LUUlJli.iv. --- -
Consisting of Solid Oak Suit, with French Plate Glass: 1 Rocker,
"pictures, spring Mattress, Ingrain nu? for Floor, OxIJ. And 1
nice Smyrna Ru?.
f en IG
Dinintr Room complete
omsistine of following liens: Solid Oak Sideboard.
Table. 0 Good Cane-Seat Diners, 1 Velour Couch.
Rug for Floor.
Iron beds, brass rail nnd knobs
white or black (M IfJ
enamel, fuil size WTi III
Bnis. Rooin-Iiugs, size WI2, an ele
gant ussortm't of patterns. .$11. 85 ,
' Brussels Carpets, per yard 47c
Ingrain Carpets, per yard 27o
Fancy China Matting, per yard..11c
Oilcloth, any width, pcrsq. yd..2Ic
Smyrna Uuss. rcersit)!e pattim.
sIzaSixM. onlv SLOS
Good Bed Springs, to fit
any sire bed, only
line Stoves on Easy Payments.
Oak or Mahogany Upright
Folding Beds, ISxP Q Ofl
40g!ass, only ....OluiiU
Solid Oal: Cane-seat OOn
Chairs, brace arm ....MLt
Parlor Eocker. leather or
wood seat, brace 4 f 7C
arm, only Olilw
3T ALL MAIL ORDERS
FiTe-Piece, mahogany finish,
spring edge Silk Tapestry Par
lor Suit, all colors,
I .s s -' -li- a ssBT
" ' jutr smum op olivb sv. ' cents qc
-2 'li i'arlor Pieces, ex
55 n-tly Hko cut. uphol
5i stered In sill: damask.
mNmmmmm cash or credit, wmwmmmm
The Delmar Jockey Club of St. Louis was
admitted to membership.
The license fee for trainers and jockeys
was reduced from J23 to $15.
Tho Turf Writers' Association was unanimously-
indorsed. A communication from
the Owners and Trainers' Mutual Associa
tion as to changes in rule3 governing racing
was received and referred to the president,
vice president and tho License Committee,
who are to meet President Scoggan and ice
President Hayes of the Owners and Train
ers' Mutual Association at the. earliest con
venient date and place to confer and agree
In reference to the changes.
The books, papers and office of the Amer
ican Turf Congress wero taken possession of
by the new officers, and they are now In
full possession nnd ready to transact tho
business of the association.
AH applications for license and other
communications should bo addressed to F.
F. Bowler, secretary American Turf Con
gress, Covington. Ky.
Petition to Western Joclter Club.
T nT-in.-tnn Kv.. Mnrrh IS. A netltlon. cir
culated here Saturday and widely signed by
breeders and trainers, asks the Western
Jockey.Club to rescind Its action barring
horses Vhlch raco on tracks of the Turf
Congress. Similar petitions will be sent all
over tho country.
ChlldH Knocks Oat Byer.
Hot Springs, Ark., March 16. Frank; Chilis
knocked out George Byeri In the seventeenth
round Saturday night In the arena of .the Vhlt
tlneton Park. Bers was at least ten pounds
heavier, and seemed In much better condition.
There was no tlm! during the fight that he had
a chance to defeat Child'. Tho first two rounds
ended without incident. In the third there was
some heavy slugging on both sides though By
ors's blows lacked steam. In the fourth Byers
was knocked down, taking the full time to get
up. In this ruund Chllds stood still and let
Bors hit him three times In the mouth with
out attempting to defend himself or avoid the
Mens. Bjcrs was knocked down three tlmea
more before the fight ended, with a left swing on
the law. In tho seventeenth round. Byers cried
lll.e a child at the announcement of Beferee bat
nnptlHtc Will Wrestle Scanmaeher.
Final arrangements were completed yesterday
for the wrcstllnc match between George Baptlsle
nnd Peter Schumacher of Cle eland, to take placa
next Fridav. March 22. at tha Fourteenth Street
Thfviter Peter Schumacher is tho wrestling
tartner of Tom Jenkins and has taught nim
about all h Knows about the wrestling jarne.
It Is likely that Jenkins will be In Schumacher's
Two Jfevr Cleveland Men Sla-ned.
Cleveland. O., March 16. Manager McAleer of
the Cle eland club Saturday slcned Erv Beck,
sicond baeman of last year's Toledo Interstate
Ltacue. and Pitcher Scott ot Toledo, who was
with the Cincinnati National League team last
yManacnr McAleer will call the club for prac
tice on April 1. Tho plajere wll get Into shipe
on the home grounds.
ANOTHER STORY OF
Blind War Veteran Gives a New
..Version of the President's
NOT TO HELP CONFEDERACY.
Booth Believed That
Violated a Promise
He Set Out
FOR NEW YORK,
Soldiers and Sfarines Will Shirs
Civilians Some of Their
NEW FOCIt-OAHED SHELL.
package of her wonderful remedies that ab
solutely guarantee a perfect, clear skin.
It Is not a face powder, cream, cosmetic
or bleach, but Is absolutely pure and you
a. it nrlvately at home. It permanently
removes moth patches, redness., crows
feet, pimples, blackheads, fleshj worms, sal
lowntss, freckles, tan. sunburn and all oth
er complexion disfigurements. ,""
"Helen H. 'Ralston, .23 -Lexington avenue,
iJewport, Ky., has' a complexion fair; as a
Mar Day queen. She says of it: "I can
not see why any lady should continue to
lack a beautiful-complexion .when It can be
so easily obtained hy simply sending name
rand address to Jjne. Ribault. the same as
I old. Write her to-day."
PASSING OF TWO REPUBLICS.
United States Recognizes Britain's
Claim to the "Transvaal."
Washington, March 16. In Its annual re
view of commerce, Issued to-day, the United
States gives official, although Indirect,
recognition to Great Britain's' annexation of
'the two Republics with which it Is at war
in South Africa.
In this publication the Republics, whlcti
have nreviously been known as the South
African Republic and the Orange Free
State, are referred to In every Instance as
"The Transvaal'"nnd the "Orange River
Colonr." which are the names Great Brit
ain's annexation proclamation applied to
them. . .
The United States is the first Power to
recognize the annexation, all other Powers
having taken the stand that recognition is
not In order until they have had formal
notice of. It, which Great .Britain has not
j;et given them.
Washington. March 16. Doctor Q. C
Beals 'has been appointed a pension ex
amining stirgeoh at 'Alma, Kas.
Miss Kate Kennedy of Holy Cross. Kas.,
ha? been appointed a laundress at Tainax,
Indian School, Oregon. . rro-u
The Corn Exchange National Bank.
Philadelphia, has been approved as reserve
agent for the First National, Meridian.
I.ouls ItoTfinsr Clnli Getting: Ready
for the Season,
The St. Louis Rowing Club has Just closed
a contract with the Embree Boat Works
of St. Louis for a new; four-oared cedar
shell for use the coming season.
William Monnkorn, Julius Stein. Henrv
Loewensteln and John Wallrapp or the St.
Louis Rowing Club are having a gasoline
launch, 33 feet long, built at the. same boat
There will he another stag party at the
hoathouse this afternoon. The feature event
will be a Bix-round, bout hetwen Charlie
Parker and Kid McFarland.
Owner of Henry Clay Rye.
Lexington. Ky.. March 16,-Henry Clav Rie.
winner of the New Orleans Derbr, wis bre,J
and Is owned by Colonel James E. Peppr or
this city. He Is lv Imp. Kantaka and out of
Ten Drop BIten Brook being from th Miss
Obstinate family. This Is tho third ton of Kan
taka to win the event. King Barlevrom having
won In 1SJ9 and Meadowthorp In 1S37.
Speycr & Co. of New York City offer by
subscription at 95 and accrued Interest from
March L 13.000.000 marks (about J3.73O.0C0)
City of Frankfort-on-the-Maln. Germany.
34 per cent bonds, loan of 190L prlnclnal
and Interest payable In Frankfort-on-the-Main
and at the office of Speyer & Co
New Tork. The bonds are issued In de
nominations of 2,000 and 4,000 marks, being
at the rate of 9fi ner cent, as given above,
the amount of J91S.66 for each bond of 4.000
marks. The bonds are to be repaid by an
nual sinking fund drawings at par and in
terest at tha rate of at least IVi ner cent
of the whole loan per vear. The drawing-
will take place In April of each year, be
ginning In 1902. The subscription will be
openea aionaay. j"";" ". " ,""":
ere offices in New Tork at 10 o'clock, and
close at 3 o'clock o" earlier on the same
L.VWSON ACCEPTS CONDITIONS.
Bngrer to Match lloralma Acnlnst The
Abbot Under Any Terms.
Boston, March 1G. In a statement, given
to the press Saturday night. Mr. Thomas
. Lawson "Passes regret that the owner
of The Abbot refuses tol allow his great
gelding to race against Charlie Herr. Cres
ceus and Boralma. and takes exception to
the gentlemen's statements of his reasons
for giving his refusal. Mr. Lawson furthe
'T will accept the proposition made bv
The- Abbot's owner. I will race Boralma
In the month of September against The Ab
bot for 525.000 a side, best four heats in
seven, or , If he Jnsit upon eleven In
twenty, ns he states, or nnvthlnn- bnm.n
seven and twenty. I will agree. I will guar
antee that a racing association will ndd its
entire net proceed", which will be given
equally to two of Boston's well-known and
worthv charities, nnd I will also guarantee
that this will amount to at least $23,000. I
further agree to donate any portion ot th-
t.",000 Boralma may win by racing or for
feiture eaually between thoso two charities.
I hope, however, he will accept my first
proposition nnd allow horse lovers to see
four great racers competing under the same
conditions which were good enough for
them when they were working their way
to the top."
AMERICAN TURF CONGRESS MEETING
Memlirrsi of "Western Jockey Clnb
Dropped From Rolls Delmar
Cincinnati. O.. March 16. At a meettnor
of the American Turf Congress in its of
fices at Covington. Jvy.,w.Saturday. It was
resolved that those members who had
elven their nlletriance to the Western .Tnrlr-
ey Club, to wit: The New LouUvIlle Jockey
Club, Latonla Jockey Club of Covington,
Ky.. the St. Louis Jockey Club, the New
Memphis Jockey Club, the New Louisiana
Jockey Club, the Washington Park Club.
Chicago Jockey Club and Harlem Jockey
Club of Chicago, be and they were drppped
from the roll of memershlp in the Ameri
can Turf Congress.
All the offices were declared vacant 'with
the exception of .treasurer, as to which the
incumbent, E. S. Lee, in person, ngreed to
hold the funds of the association subject to
the order of the new officers.
The offices were filled as follows: Presi
dent, May Overton of the Tennessee Breed
ers' Association: vice president, George M.
Hendric of tho Highland Park Club of De
troit: secretary. P. F. Fowler of the Queen
CItr Jockey Club. ,.,,,
Committee on licenses Joseph E. Martin,
JB. F. Fowler and Walter O. Parmer.
Maklne Up the Clnclnnntl Team.
Cincinnati. O., March HI Pitcher Ed Scott,
who pin id with the Cincinnati team last season.
Paturtlsy signed a CIe eland American League
contract. . , , . .. ,
The follOTlng plajers wore signed by the Cin
cinnati National I-eatme Saturday: Pitcher Phll-
...... fl.. !NL(.mfin TIt-hIIpv. Outfielder CraWlOrJ
and' Shortstop" Shclnfeldt. All were members of
the local nam last tcason.
Philadelphia. Gets Flick.
Philadelphia. Pa.. Starch It Elmer Flick,
rlsht tldJer of the Philadelphia Baseball Club,
hai slsned a contract to plav with the local
National League team during tho season ot an.
ANCESTOR OF THE HOG.
Skeletons Tliat Belonged to Ani
mals of Other Ages.
In his article on "The John Day Fossil
Beds" In Harper's Magazine John C. Mcr
rlam tells of some curious creatures of an
other age, the skeletons of which have re
cently been discovered.
The largest animals yet discovered In the
John Day beds are the giant Elotheres,
relatives of the living hog. ranking among
the largest known mammal?. Tho skull of
the specimen in the University of Califor
nia measures 30 Inches in length, and nu
merous fragments of other skeletons Indi
cate the existence or much larger individu
als. Judging from what we know of the
skeleton, tho Elotheres must have attained
a length or over ten feet and a neignt 01
six or seven feet. Probably few animals
have ever existed -that were better able to
protect themselves than these huge Mio
cene boars, yet they havo long since dis
appeared from the earth, leaving no direct
No less strange than the creatures that
have been mentioned appear to us the an
cient representatives of several groups of
animals which .now Inhabit parts of the
earth remote trom Oregon. Remains of
near relative or the rhlnoccros.the camel.the
tapir and the peccary are well known from
these deposits. The rhinoceros Is now con
fined to the Eastern Hemisphere, the camel
tribe Is reDrescntcd In the Eastern Hemi
sphere and In South America, tapirs are
found in Southeastern Asia and South
America and peccaries are at home In South
America, though they range into Southern
United States. All this goes to show that
the present distribution of animals has no
more been permanent from the beginning
than were the physical conditions in any
given locality. '
FELL FROM A CAR Mr?. Daniel. 3.
Taylor, -52 years old, of No. 3SSJ Olive
ntreet. In alighting from an Olive street
car at the intersection of Vandeventer ave
cin nhnut 6 o'clock Friday night, rell to the
I street, sustaining a laceration over the
left eye. bruises about the right arm and
SHE FORSOOK HER "CHILDREN.
Woman Gives Up Husband and
Family for Another Man.
Evansville, Ind., March 16. Doctor C. T.
Parker of Thackeray, III., and a Mrs.
Shoecraft, Ms sister-in-law, recently of
Evansville, accompanied by the lattera
two choldrcn, were arrested here last even
ing for eloping together.
Mr". Shoecraft was given the choice or
returning to Thackery with her children to
her sick husband or to continue on with.
Doctor Parker without the children1. She
kissed the little ones good-by and departed
with the doctor, who says he and the wom
an are going to South Africa. Parker has
a wife and children. He and Mrs. Shoe
craft are of middle age. and a One-looking
couple. An officer took: the children back
Tennllle. Ga.. March lt-Harvey CorrcH.
a blind musician, and tho only blind man
who ever served in a war-a member of
ABhby'a Cavalry in tha Confederate service
-ears that John Temple Graves, who re
cently replied to Editor Henry Watterson,.
to wrong in saying that Booth kuled Lin
coln with an Idea of assisting tho Con-'
Mr. Correll says that Booth was far too
Intelligent for this, and Insists that Lincoln
was assassinated by Booth because) of an
imaginary grievance against tho President.
Following are the particulars of what led
to the terrible tragedr, related br Mr.
CcrrBU:Ben a noed Mississippi scout, who
had been engaged In guerrilla, warfare, had
been sentenced to be executed. In i c ompany
with some Western Senators, Booth called
upon President Lincoln and asked him to
spare the life of Bell, which ho promised to
d' Aliened Part of Seward.
Almost as soon as Booth had left tho
m1-. a.,,... nf State Seward inter
viewed Lincoln. Briefly, the mission of
Booth was mad known. Seward wished to
know" IT Lincoln had exercised executive
clemency, to which the President replied
thaT he had not. hut that, as he tod told
Booth he would do so. ho Intended to keep
h'l feTbou'rs later Seward, without either
the knowledge or the approval of Presi
dent Lincoln, ordered that Bell be executed.
When the news of the execution reached I
Booth he at once set out ior i..n..t.u
for the purpose of assassinating Llncoin,
who he believed had violated a sacred prom
ise made to him. In making his escape
after he had assassinated President Lin
coln. Booth brokr his leg. It was attended
to by Doctor Mudd, who suffered death
By steamer Booth went to Mathls's Point,
....- r..nnn tjK-T- and then crossed
on U1B X-UI.U".";. ""'"... -.-..ll Tn
over Into Stairoru -oumj, ...."- -
company with Sam Harrold, he went to the
hLI?ut0enaJn0th,B?kajrd twenty .men were
Si At Bowling Grejn they made repre-
sentatlon to aeuieiii uci v.. -- - ,
raiment that they were glad to hear of
th! assassination o'f Lincoln, and asked for
details of It, as their information wa3 but
How Booth Was Found.
As all of thern wore the Confederate uni
form. Getts did not hesitate to tell them
the story of the assassination. Simultane
ously with the conclusion of the narration
nf the, story a rope was placed around
Getts'B necSand The was told that If he did
not teH of the hiding place of Booth they
WGewhledBth1emparty to tho house of Gar
rett who answered the call of Lieutenant
SakW He refused to tell where Booth was
hiding They were told by Gett.s. however,
in the barn where Booth was hiding he had
a companion. His name was James Harrold
and he had been with Booth for several
days. Booth was called upon to surrender,
"Jr.V5C nW surrendered, but set fire
to the barn. The names spread, disclosing
the hiding place of Booth, who had fired
upon the detachment. Sergeant Corbett fired
tlVrough the keyhole. His aim was true and
Booth ieil irom u uyti. ..... , -.. -w.
tlnued to resist until he was overpowered
and dragged from the barn.
Correll says ma rwuiua win .wc ..
story Before Bocth had crossed Into the
Virginia lice he had heard that It was
Reward not President Lincoln, whose or
ders caused the execution of Bell. Raine.
his friend, took an oath to kill Seward. Ho
attempted to do so. but was unsuccessful.
ILLINOIS WINS IN "DEBATE.
Iowa TTesleyan University Defeat
ed at the Final Meeting.
Bloomington. HI.. March 16.-The fifth
and final debate between the Illinois and
Iowa Wesleyan universities, each haying al
ready won two victories, was held here to
night, and was won by Hllnois. The ques
tion of which Iowa had the affirmative,
was: "Resolved. That the United States
n.,imuit nhnnld annuallv collect Dart of
Its revenue by means of a proportional rev-
The Iowa speakers were: John Wesley
Holland. Clark N. Cavanee, and Hiram F.
Gilbert, nilnols. Ralph C Bennett. Parke
R. Long-north and Louis' R. Haney. "
REPUBLIC SPECIAL. '
New York, March 15. From March 2S un
til March OT Madison Square Garden will
be occupied by soldiers, and the fifth annual
military and athletic tournament given by
the Military Athletic League will present a
scene of animation. The details of cavalry,
infantry, artillery, engineer corps and men
from the navy insure a programme) foU o
life and with great Interest. The rough
riders from West Point, Troop C of Brook
lyn, the Infantry from. Governor's Island.'
field artillery from Washington, the Engi
neer Corps from Wllletfa Point, tho Signal
Corps, tho Second Battery, with its Gatllnz
gun and mounted platoon drill, and blue
jackets and marines from the U. S.3. Hart
ford, wnlcn has ueen uruereu ii i "".
for the soldier show week, and men from
the U. S. S. Kearsarge. and tho naval mili
tia, give an opportunity t or every branch;
of the service to drill. The Engineer Corps
will build pontoon bridges, while under an
Infantry Are, and artillery, cavalry and in
fantry will cross the bridge In mhnlo battle.
There will be reviews every night, Monday,
March 25. being for Vice President Roose
velt and Tuesday night for Admiral Dewey.
PAY HONOR TO THE DEAD. '
Texas Legislature's Tribnte to
Memory of Dead Official.
Austin. Tex- March 15. Both branches 6
the Legislature yesterday adopted
lutlons of regret upon the death of Attor
ney General Smith, which occurred at mid
night Tnursaay, ana aajournea ior tne any
out of respect to his memory. Both bodies
of the Legislature accompanied the remains
to the train, wnere tney were sent to nts
former Homo in iuusooro ior inicrxaenc
A bill was Introduced in the House au
thorizing the Gulf, Colorado and Santa Fa
Railroad to purchase the Gulf, Beaumont
and Kansas and the Gulf. Beaumont and
Great Northern, with a view of consolidat
ing their management and operation.
Doctor A. V. I. Brokaw of Now XHX
Washington avenue attended her. pro
nouncing her Injuries severe. The car was
In charge of Motorman Clarence Rafferty
and Conductor John Edgcumba,
.ttor- X r
mid- X t
i day 1
THEORIES ABOUT FOOD.
Also a. Few Facts on. tbe Same Snojeet.
We hear much nowadays about health
foods and hygienic living, about vegetarian
ism and many other fads along the sama
Restaurants may bo found in the large
cities where no meat, pastry or coffee is .
served, and the food crank is In his ninrv-
end arguments and theories galore advanced
to prove tnar. meat was never intended for
human stomachs, and almost make us be
lieve that our sturdy ancestors who lived
fourscore years in robust health on roast
beef, pork and mutton must have been,
grossly ignorant oi ine laws or neaitn.
Our forefathers had other things to dm
than formulate theories about the food they
ate. Ji niiiui weituiuc wua extenueu to an'
kind from bacon to acorns. A
A healthy aDDetlte and common sense am
excellent guides to follow in matters of
diet, and a mixed diet of grains, fruits and
meats Is undoubtedly the best.
As compared with grains and vegetables,
meat furnishes tho most nutriment In n.
highly concentrated form and la digested
and assimilated more quickly than vege
tables and grains.
Dr. Julius Remmson on this subject says:
"Nervous persons, people run down in
health and of. low vitality should eat meat
and plenty of it. If the digestion 13 too
feeble at first. It may be easily ivurectea
by the regular use of Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets after each meal. Two of these ex
cellent tablets taken after dinner will di
gest several thousand grains of meat, eggs
or other animal food In three hours, nnd no
matter how weak the stomach may be. no
trouble will be experienced If n. remiltr
1 practteo Is made of using Stuart's Dyspep
sia xaDieis. ueuiuae mey supply tno pepsin
and diastase necessary to perfect digestion,
and every form of indigestion will be over
come by their use.
That large class of people who come un
der the head of nervous dyspeptics should
eat plenty of meat and insure Its proper
digestion by the dally use of a safe, harm
less digestive medicine like Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets, composed of the natural
digestive principles, pepsin, diastase. fruR,
acids and salts, which actually perform thS
work ot digestion. Cheap cathartic medi
cines, masquerading under the name of
dyspepsia cures, are useless for Indiges
tion, as they have absolutely no effect upon
the actual digestion of food.
Dyspepsia In all its many forms Is simply
a failure of the stomach to digest' food and
the sensible way to solve the riddle and
cure tbe dyspepsia Is to make dally use at
meal time of a preparation like Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets, which is endorsed by
the medical profession and known to con
tain active digestive principles.
AH druggists sell Stuart's Dyspepsia Tabi
lets at 50c for full treatment.
A little booklet on cause and r.nr r,
sionutu uuuuie lu&ueu iree
X. A. Stuart Co.. ManhalL