Newspaper Page Text
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TIIK KANSAS CITY JOUKNAL. TUESDAY, OCTOBEK , 1895.
NOT IN INDIAN TERRITORY,
(lUVF.ItNMUNI- Ull.l. NOP .M.I.OW nil:
flour to t.ki: rt..u:i: i tir.itr..
('nnimlxlonrr llrnirnl nit Interprets ltii l.nw
tt owing ttnlte.l h!fi Authorities
full Power to l:jn.t Hie lights
ers n Intruder.
Washington, Oct. T -cimmlFlner
BrownltK, of the Indian oillre, lift taken
prempt anil decisive steps to prevent thn
CuriM tt-litzslmmons prize tltrht taking
place in the Indian Terrrttory. Up h pfc
pnri I ,1 Inter of Instructions In Agent
Wl.-.,.m nt Musroiree, 1. T., directing hltn
to sen thai the laws ale enforced nm! to
eje i forcibly ity Intruder ho mn en
trr tin Indian country for Urn purpose of
crc-inng n disturbmio or of enduing In
nnythtng thai may be detrimental to the
Tin- coimnlMlotitr says that the statutes
of tho I'nlte.l Slate are ample oeoer the
flMmtl.in and to prevent the fiirht. The
RKitit wil Imrn at hi bark not only the
Indian (Killer but all the Pnlted States
trooi n'MM,nry to ejoct the llshters. The
t-MiUie" give the Fnltrd State authority
to keep out of the Indian Territory all per
sons whose presence would be detrimental
to th' pca.-e and prosperity of the Indians.
The -itnmlMoner say there l no douht
that th presence of the prlie tighter nnd
th" gang Hint would follow th'm Into the
Indian roniitry would he very detrimental
to the Indians, and tlmt It li therefore the
duty of I h Indian oillce to keep them out.
He f.iy that the agent at Muscogee ha
not UM much authority n the geht on
rceratlont, hut nevertheless hue ohoiign
to prevent the flKht taking place tn the
territory of the luc civilized tribes. The
commissioner intend also to notify nil the
govern-if- nnd IipikI men of the live civ
ilized trlhc that they must not allow the
figli' ! take plae and must assist tho
I'nltcd States authorities In preventing It,
Commissioner Drowning was aeked If the
admission of fiirhetl, Fltzstmmons nnd
otners connerted with the IlKht to citizen
ship In one of the trll.es would make anv
difference In the mithorlty of the povern
ment nnd he said that It would not chango
the conditions In the liM.t. The Government
has the power to ext-l a full-hlood Indian
from the territory ir th peace and good
or Hr of the Indiana require It.
The government would be nhlc to exer
cise a creat deal of discretion In the atfalr.
Tuo I'mteil State marshals, or the Indian
agent and his poller hacked by the I'nlled
Statm trooi. ran remove the lighters as
Intruders and keep them out and make
them answer as to violation o( the law
afterward?, tt Is not a ertso where tho
tight might take place and the fighters
then b called upon as to whether they
have violated the law. The government
will not even watt for the affair to pro
gress that far. The principals and others
conne'ted with the fight will be iiticcretno
nionlv hustled off the Indian lands on the
pround that thev are Intruders whose pre
eni e Is undeslr.ibb. If they make any
complaint atout It the courts will have to
determine the rlphts of the matter, and It
is believed the probabilities are that tho
power of the fnlted Slates povernment
will be broadly Interpreted.
BALTIMORE TAKES A GAME.
The f-plderl shut Out In the first or the
M-rli's "t tile Home of the
Baltimore, Oct. ".The champions tasted
the swcemes of revenpo to-lay by shutting-
the Spiders out without a run. The
piayinK to-day seems to Indicate that the
horn;- team will muka It thieo stralRlu
Mire than Ifi.aoo people saw the pame and
the enthusiasm was iinljoiinded. It was
Elirelv a pitchers' contest, In which Kper
ad the better of It. C'uppy, though a bit
will, held the victors down to nine lilts.
These, howevr, came nt opportune times,
ttfc ! ih- the made by the visitors were
s altered and none productive of runs.
The llcldlnK on both side wa almost
p rfe, t, mu a chance helnp refused. Aside
(nm he work of Ihe batteries, the only
no'nbi, features wete brilliant catches of
lent; til":- by Kelley, Urodlr ,Mci"irr and
Blake and ire splcmlid woik of Jenninfja
at short. Attendance, 10,000. Score:
lialtimore n ! M ! 9 '4 i I
C v.d.ind .. ..00000000 0-0 & I
Ua-' .Ties Baltimore. Ksper and Hobin
sin ruveland, Cuppy and Zlinmer.
ni.ni'1 runs Uiiltlmore, 3. Two base
hi' 'i-, .Icnnlni!.-'. Sacrifice lilts Olea
. in ? t n base? Jenninps, Kelley. Struck
H INper. 3: by V'TPJ'. ' lae on
bal tiff I'uppy. 2 Struck by pitched hall
Kt ji' v Uouble plays JenniiiKs, ljeat,on
aid i'.ii". I'.is"d ball Zlmmer. Time,
2 CO. I mpires Keefe and Hurst.
NO YALE-HARVARD GAME.
niiiniiper I'oote Sui 'I hut lleSmti N'o Pros
pect for a Iteroiicllhitloli and
u Meetliip. a
New V"ik. Oot. ".-- A special to the Press
fr. -r N. w ilaven, ronn , odv. -r see no
l - b rhancc for a Harvard-Yale foot
' - n.i. 'his ynr," said Mumper roote,
Vale eleven. "I thought last Frt-
' there intBht possibly lie a recon
i but now 1 se no opportunity for
i thinp is certain; Vale will make
r . - for a provisional game with liar
. . rumored- Vnle has not altered hr
and she will noi, There Is no
i i in Yale's attitiKie. L.at prinp a
r was wruten to Harvard, nskino
t'.f certain statements, deropatory to
' re, wure inif v e uio not asii
ll.r,ii I to apologize, a.i certain Harvard
. nt'. -i "ts Interpret. -d the cotnmunicaiion.
V" 'i.ive mude Harvard no offer to play
h ill, "he continued. "and we have hwilxl
c ,' 'rum thcrn relative to Oriober S,
ti t. i it if the last date on which a Kmn
an ti. ii ringed There has been no direct
.,-! -,. ,. iition with Harvard looking to
wer 1 ,i same, and. considering ihe dlf.
Iirnit ,. reuanJlnic piaylnic rules and the
t-n ail n.ai e of time left for arrangements,
1 .. . ,.-e how thtre can be a gome."
Mt,.i-'. t- Knots admitted that he eentl-
riKri ..: the underpraduntes of both unl-t't-
,s vvas fot a gaw. mid regretted
mat . T, umstances made onu apparently
WIlllllTl lit i"!r.neelll.
New York, Oct. 7. The opening rnae at
firnts'nd to-day. a sprint of five fur-Ion.-
wa handily won by Huko & WIs-J-arf-
, . nt purchase, "Mack UriRgs. who
iv heavily backed at even money. Ha
won ! .i gallop. The second race was
w :n bv the :!-vear-old, Paptive, who ran
the mil. In 1 :l?i- Tho third rate, one mile,
fr l,n wu reduced lo four hoists nnd
was wvm tiy the favorite. Kminn ".. In the
slow i me of 1.4UJ, the second choice, lel
ntar. runnlnn second. The fourth rac wa
an up ' ' tor the talent, who played Bel-dem-r
m though tt wa all oer. the race
In nc w'i!i bv Arapahoe, who dtipowil of
hT '"'I m the lab t sixteenth and won In
(i ".ir.'i r at odds of K to 1. The fifth race,
II r t irlunpK. was won by an outsider.
Utile Unl, who whs 8 to 1 In the bettlna,
arl prov. an easy winner, i'or the sixth
ra e one ami on-iternth iiillet. the
vm h'trces raided were reiluced to six
by ratihe. Peartunalkfr w.'ia lrt pat
the Judijes. Hummar!e:
Fir-t i ace live furlungs. Mack lirlgg.
KA Otelfti, even, won; Itunover, OS (Ketfel,
2 to I, second; Forum, 1W (Orlllln). to 1,
third. Time. I:n.' ltemnant II, I'retnler,
Hon And. Iladnor, Ketstlvu and Treniargo
Kt-iond race -One mile Captive, &8
(O'Leary) 7 to 5, won: Ad.-lbert, 1U (Slm),
I to !. second: Discount, 12S llteiffl, 7 to .'.,
third. Time, 1.1J?. Jlarrlnpton nnd Integ.
rlty also .in.
Third rare One mile, selling. Kmma C
.r (Oriflln), 7 to 10, won; lielmar.113 (llrlff),
3 to t. second; Manchester, 107 (Reagani,
S to J third. Tllii. 1:4IU. Kentiet also ran.
I''ounl race--One mile and ,i furlong.
wrapahoe, lis (Tnrulj, 5 to I, won; liomba--ti
, 100 iOrlllln), I to 1. second; Itelde.
mere, 117 (Slmms) S to 5, third. Time, J;K.
Owlet and Metz alt-o ran
Filth rde Kite furlong.. Utile Ami. 110
(Simtn'l, 5 to 2, won; Wild VloIt, 110 (Ibil
)ird. 4 to 1, second; Sunrim II , 110 (fteu
pan) 1 to 1. third. Time, l.t. Karm.i,
Bl"ttr ICate and Connemaugh alo ran.
S xth race One and one-siMeenth miles;
Fdling Peacemaker. VO (.Slmins), 4 to IS,
won. liii. U'lne, 107 (Relffi. 3 to 1, second:
April Fool, JU3 (lirlffln). t to . third.
IjiiiS DHUlile 111 nirtl llrnken.
Buffalo. Oct. 7.-T. T. Mack has lowered
Ihe rf-ord over th Brle-Ilurfalo bloycl
course five hours and twenty .eight minutes
Mj'-k is a. member of iht 1'iesa I'ycling
.lltilrii High Sdiool hie i in Von.
Mexico, Mo.. Oct. 7. (Special.) Th first
game of football of this s-aon was played
at Sportsman a park this afternoon, when
the Missouri Military a a lemy wat de
feated by the Mejtl-o high ffhool During
the game Lewis Phillips, of the Mexico
team, struck Trainer Heerlght, of the .Mis
souri Military academy team, over the
had Willi it cms, htirtlnc hltn severely
It was a brutal cimi- from Mart to tinlsh.
Score. to X.
MEETING OPENS THURSDAY,
llnrc Are Coining In Itapblly and all
l'rnprrt Are 1'ittnniMr for fiic
There will be lots of gooi horses here
fnr Ibe 0inliiK of the fall rutinlliK meet
Inn of the Kansas city .turkey Club on
Thtinulay next They have been commit in
at a llvily rale for the jmm two or three
daya and within the nett two days there
will be several carloads In from St. l
and Hohy. Nlafiy of the best horse which
wer at the sprln mcetiti will be here
again, and In Addition there will be u
number of new ones of a coiM clasa.
I'. II. Oilman lies been enraged to do
the starting Mr. oilman's work here nt
a former meeting w very aatlvfactnry
son he made quite a repntailon In "hleaa
when he was stunting thete Judge Carroll
will naln be In the stand, fh'-re Will be
a larite munbr of bookinitkers reiinv In
lay the vdde, and as the lonklni? will be
open the betting public will lie assured pood
prbes agaltis't their choices
A fiafure of the tneetltip will be Ihe
musl. rendered h the fatnotis llawiiltan
band, now playing t Washlnploti park,
which has been engaged to play il -the
races every afternoon.
There will be six races on Thursday, one
of which will be a handicap event at a mile
and an eighth, which will bring together n
number of the best hotses at the track.
I.titnnbi Tall Merllug Open.
Cincinnati. O. Oct. 7.-TI1P fall IlleellllC
of the l.atonl.i Jockey Club opened to-day
with a tremendous attendance and the
larpcst list of entries in the ( tubs history.
The day was cloudy anil threatening with
rain during the tlfth race and the track,
having recently tecelved a. top dressing,
rather slow Scratches reduced the enor
mous field considerably. With quick wmk
on the part or Statter IVtlrnnlll, the races
were run off briskly, amid the enthusias
tic cheering of Ihe largest and best na
ture! crowd that has ever attended any
full meeting here.
Flint race Selling; six furlongs. Lester,
S to 1. won: Sllus, I to 1, second; Collins, 20
to 1. third. Time. 1:17';.
Second race Purse; one mile. Tools, i
to 1. won: I.obeJiKUla, 1 to :, second; ilasso,
3 to 1, third. Time, 1:13.
Third lace Purse; live and one-half fur.
longs. Hanlon. z 10 1. won; i.ime uram
ble. 10 lo 1, second; -Moylnn, 2 to 1. thud.
Fourth nice Selling; one mile nnd sev
enty vnrds. Semper l,ex. 0 to 5, won; Ace,
9 to in, second; Stfiitlimore, 0 to 1, third.
Time, 1;I7 , , , ,
Fifth race Purse; maiden I-year-old fil
lies:' live furlonps. Klennor. 2 to 1. won;
Miss S. 12 to 1, second; Passed, S to 1,
third. Time. :r..
Sixth race Selling; six furlongs, lis.
tnnie, IS to 1. won: The Pretender. 10 to
1, second; Klsklt. 32 to 1, third. Time.
Not Aliened to Tight.
ronstablo Honk. N. J. .Oct. 7. The Active
Athletic Association, after months of prep
aration, announced that their new club
hou.so would be opened to-night with three
events, the principal of which was n twen
ty tound go at catch welphts between
Voung Orlffo. of Australia, and Kid I.a
vlgne. of Saplnaw. The other bouts were
to have been of ten rounds duration, be
tween Sam Kelley nnd Casper Leon, at 110
pounds, while Solly Smith, of Los Angeles,
and Kid McPharland. of New York city,
weie to meet nt 122 ionnds.
About I o'clock it was rumored that the
Hudson enuntv authorities would not per
mit the tight to tnko place, but notwith
standing this fully i.f0 persons made their
wiiv bv rail and water to the club house.
The crowd was a leptesentatlve one. In
cludlnp club members, men about town,
banker.i, brokers, and many New ork
sports. Two Stuten Island ferry boats,
which were densely packed, did not land
any of their passengers nt the dock, which
was specially hullt for the occasion, and
their passengers, as well as tbore who ar
rved by rail, were disappointed when Man
ager Hnrlv tntormed them that the police
authorities had decided not to allow thn
bouts to go on. ,
There was nothing else for them to do
but to return to the city, which they did.
The bout3 huvn been Indefinitely post
poned. l.liec lit .Mucin, Oil.
Mncon On , Oct. 7. The races in this
city to-dny opened up under very auspici
ous circumstances. A large crowd tilled tho
grand stnnd and open Held. The card was
fnlrlv good, and the events were well con
tested. There are 122 horses on the truck
now and advices have been received from
as manv more that are en route. Itcsults:
First 'race One mile. Belle of Formy
won: Old Potigh. second; Mrs. Iiradshaw.
Second race-llnif a mile. Ed Pandrldge
won; A. B. C second; Svengnll, third.
Time. msffU. ,
Third race Five furlongs. I-npot won;
Little Blllle, second, Randolph, third.
Fourth nice One mile. Monarch won;
Bellsarlus, second. Bomero, third. Time,
Flt'tli rnc( -One and one-eighth miles.
Valkyrie won: La Grande, second; Puke of
Kent, third. Time not taken.
Sin I'r.inclhco Itnccs.
San Francisco. Oct. 7. First race About
six furlongs. Navy Blue won; Dr. Gardner,
second: Dick O'Mnlley. third. Time, 1:1L
Second race Four and a half furlongs;
selling. Isobelle won; Claude. Hill, sec
ond; Lady Lemster, third. Time. 0:50.
Third race Five furlong.; selling. Bed
Idle won: Addle M , second; Yreka, third.
Fourth raco Seven furlongs; selling. Re.
mm won; Sir Ulcbard, second; Little Bob,
third. Time, J:2H. ,,.,.,
Fifth race One mile; selling. Detective
won; Nephew, second; Arno. third. Time,
sTxth race Ahout sis furlongs: handicap.
Mldlo won; Tim Murphy, second; Mc
Knight, third. Time. l;ll,.
Mlslil.nd Park ItcMilta.
Detroit, Mich , Oct. 7. The bookmakers
got much the worst of the aigument at
Highland park to-day as three favorites
and two second choices took down tho
First race Selling; six furlongs. Damask:
won; Proverb, second; John C., third.
Time, 1:17. , .
Second race Five furlongs. Aureola
won; Minnie Clyde, second: Miss Vivian,
third. Time. l-t4.
Third roe One mllo. Dockstader won;
Stark, second; Clark, third. Time, 1 .11.
Fourth race-Six furlongs. Somnambu
list, won; Spitfire, second: Ethel , third.
Time not given.
Fifth race Six furlongs. Marble Rock
won; tieorge V second, Caesar, third.
Manager Miunlng Cue :at.
Manager James H Manning, of the Kan
sas City ball club, left Sunday evening
for New York and the East, He was ac
companied by Mrs. Manning nnd they will
vUlt Fall Itlver and other Eastern points.
While In New York Manager Manning
will have a conference with President
Freedman, of the New York club. In regard
lo the proposition made to manage the
Nw York team for next season Manager
.Manning stated before he left that th.-r
was little likelihood of bin accepting anv
proposition which Would call him nway
from Kansas City unless be was offered a
very large salary. While Manning is In
the East he expect to sign two of the be.t
pitchers of 'he New England League, a
catcher and perhaps tlrt baseman.
lleult lit Miclllldil.
Sheffield, Ind Qct. 7. First race-Six fur.
longs. Wolsey, 1 to 2, won; Etelle H..
to 1. second, Verdi, t to 1, third. Time.
Second race Four and one-half furlong.
Minerva, even, won; Muriel T, 7 to J, ser.
ond; aemsheke, 10 :o 1. third. Time, l;13s.
Third race -Five and one-bnlf furlongs,
Helen II. Gardner. 3 to 1, won, Nellie
Smith, even, second; Jennie June, i to 2,
third. Time, !:!,
Fourth race Seven furlongs. Our Mag
gie even, won; Freddie L. T 7 to 1. sec.
ond; Guioon, 7 to 1. third. Time. ):Vj.
Fifth race-Six furlongs. Wea. 7 to 10,
won; Evanatus. S to 5. seoqnd; Salvador,
3 to J. third. Time. 1:28s.
Cannot I'lgttt tu IlllnoU.
Sprlngllcld. III.. Oct. 7 -Governor Alt
geld, when okei what course ho would
take In ase an attempt wat. made to pull
otf tha Corbeit-Fitzelmmon tight on an
UUind in the Illinois liver, near Henry.
Ill, said'. "I don't know where the Island
I j. nor do I know of any projinted tight,
but If one is on Illinois soil ve will do all
in our power to prevent any prUe tight
taking place there. The enforcement of
the law rest primarily with the local nu.
thoritles. but if It be-ome necessary for
the trtate to lake a hand you may say that
I will use every effort to prevent ihe
K. I'. Athletic Ahditlittloii Olllcrr..
Lawrence. Has , Oct. 7 (Special ) The
Kaneai. l'nlverity Athlete- Association
this afternoon elected the following o(IU
rem: President, Professor J . Green:
vice president. Clyde Miller; secretary.
Holla Mitchell; treusurcr, it. K. Moody,
Flrt Ouine ut Columbia.
Columbia, Mo.. Oct. 7 -(Special,) The
first, football pame of the season was
played hero this afttrpoon between the
Missouri University eleven and the Be
dalla. Athletic Club eloYen. Toe result
wn a victory for the Tigers by Ihe fore of
n to n. The tinlerltv ibven showed Up
well, but the men are nut jt t up ton brui -Inir
cam", and did not rx'rt themselves to
run int' -iti'1 tip iii'-f ..
of fumbling on both l les
KIO M'COY WINS UN A FOUL,
ItetrtFF (line lllin the light III the Tlilr
tirntb Itoiitid In Ills Milt With
Baltimore. Md . Oct 7 -'Kid" McCoy, ot
cim-ttinitti, had "Abe" titman, of this city.
all but out In the thirteenth round to-night,
when the referee ge M-Coy the light on
,t foul by one of t'llman" seconds. The
contest tonk place at the Front Street
theater. The men fought at catch weights.
In the neighborhood of IM pounds fll-
tnan stripped a law looking matt, but
McCoy poem showeti ih.lt he had sett-nee
Pitman roused the hopes of his filrnd"
In th' llrst three rounds, but M.-coy k"V
working at his wind, unl In the -lx'h bid
t'llmnn bleeding nt the nose and purr
lug like m porpols From Ihls on McCoy
hit his man alrout at he pleased, getting an
occiislotnil hot one In return In the ten'h
round McCoy hid his Itinn iiltixt out bit'
the latter rallied and made a gain" 'an I
In the thlrleenlh, when t'llman w iv fiiK-
feting all over Ihe ring and bleeding
reclv, one of his aeconde lost hl t'lnpir
nnd threw n sponge, striking the relet-, e
jwiuarely In the face. The pottcc prev. n' 1
a free-for-all light and Ihe ref't.'" pave
McCoy the decision.
..-- -- .... M-U. . .... M .-.. 1 JA.
illB ftlJM, V.TT...
Hellenic Howling t tub.
Strikes. Spares. Total.
tirover 1 12 M
Dew II 7 .V.H
Portetia S M lis
Heham J w-
l. Porteous 2 1" RW
Summetileld 3 11
Manlove -i V "
F. Makepeace " J2
T Makepeace 1" 4
Davis ,J f'
Iwiwson II 1 ;.
Httncle 10 5 41.
Owl Howling Chili.
Strikes. Spares Totnl.
F. Householder H R s-3
C. I. Crlder 7 F 4.3
A. Jt. Holcomb It t1"!
W. L. Kendrck R 10 170
G. V. Westfull 0 H 4
F. liohle S in M
O. H. Lnyber I 12 424
S. Stranathnn 2 ti 423
C. H. neltertcb " 11 41..
It. Illfhop "i 0 412
It. It. Joidnn S s 4Cl
II. G. Clark ? M
Curtnli MII Milken lllg Hid.
Carson Ney., Oct. 7. Nevada sporting
men, assisted by San Francisco cap"nl.
will make a bid for the Corbett-Fltzsim-mons
llpht. which will lie forwarded in a.
dav or two. PrUe Jightlng If legalized 1n
Nevada. It would take place in Carson
A purse of Sino""1 is being raised for the
BRITAIN WILL NOT ARBITRATE.
Venenielit Hum Made Itepeated tint Yitlti
Attempt to Oct the Hiiumlary
London, Oct. 7 The Venezuelan consul
at Cardiff has written a letter to the press.
giving the history of the boundary dispute
between Venezuela and Great Itntain. lie
says Venezuela has repeatedly proiosed to
settle the matter by reference, but that
the Marquis or Salisbury. Earl Granville
and Lord Ilosebery have persistently de
clined to do so. Since then, he adds. Ven
ezuela has made efforts toward arbitration,
but. he claims, the Itrltlth enci oachments
have steadily continued until now they ex
tend far beyond the Schomberg line Into
the Territory of Tutunrl.
I lslllg TollrlKt Hate.
Chicago, Oct. 7. Central. Tralllc, South
ern and Ohio lilver Association roads had
a meeting her.- to-day to fix up winter
tourists.' rates to points In the South for
the year. It has been decided that the
rates will go Into effect November 1, and
that between Kansns City nnd Jacksonvili".
the one way rate will lie J30.40; between
St. Louis and Jacksonville. 5J5.W, between
Chicago and Jacksonville. J27.S0, and that
the round trip limits nnd condition' will
be the same as last year for the whole
territory. The ratts named are an ud
vaneo over thvxe In effect in previous
An American Item.
New York World: The nerllner Tageblatt
lately contained the following American
Item: "The groat American Inventor, Edi
son, is also a great smoker. When deep In
thought he sometimes smokes twenty
strong cigars in a day. His father anil
frandfather likewise were great smokers;
he latter nevertheless lived to be 10.1 yeara
old, and be not only smoked, but also
A French lady of very elegant figure
was recently asked why she always had
such enormously stout servants. Her an
swer was characteristic:
"To prevent them wearing my clothes
when I am away from home." Tid-nits.
BRIEFS BY WIRE.
Boston, Oct, 7, Patrick Grant, father of
Robert Grant, the nov.llst, a successful
merchant of this city, died to-day. He was
S years of ge.
London, Oct. 7. The Timea this morning
announces that William Wetmore Storey,
the American sculptor, died at Vallnmbro
sn., nt the residence of his daughter, tho
(ionzales, Tex, Oct. 7. La It evening
Chi Is Walueek shot and mortally wounded
his wife and immediately blew out hli own
brains. The couple were married eighteen
months ago, but had been separated sev
eral months. Mrs. Walseelt's refusal to re
turn to h" husliand led to the tragedy.
Ioralne O . Oct. 7. Physicians report
that several of those Injured by the falllns
of the floor at the church cornerstone lay
ing on Sunday cannot recover. Among
ihem are Mrs. Kate Dietrich nd Mrs. Ja
cob Keefner. internal Injuries; Nicholas
Wagner, skull fructured; Ma. William Hur
gett, spine injured, nnd John Miwtln, hurt
Washington. Oct. 7 Judge William Law
rence, of Ileilefontnine, o., president of
the National Wool Growers' Af ociatton ;
M fi Markham and Secretary Avon, of
New York, have called a meeting of wool
growers, wool dealers and sheep breeder
'to moot nt the Kbbttt house, Washington,
D. C., Pecember I, to urge congri ,ia to in
corporate wool tariff provisions on nny
revenue bill that may be passed.
Chicago. Oct. 7 An informal ex-hlhltion
of the miniature world's fair was held to.
night at the works of the eomi-any. Only
Invited guests were present. The nnnla
ture is Htv exact reproduction of the
mirM's fair as It flood In Jackson park
and appears like the original Mewed from
it distance. It is the int. nllnn of the com
pany which had it bulrt to remove it at
unco to the exposition at Atfunta. where
it will become one of the attractions to
Tim DOCTOR'S COLUMN,
H L. M.. Chfcago.-Am confined In an
oiiice, and do not get much exercise. Think
1 have malaria, and I also suffer with In
digestion. Take one Febrjclde Pill, three times a
day. After each meal a tenspoonful of
Oastrlne. Itegulnte the bowel- with Na
O. O. M., I'tlca. My lungs trouble me.
and I suiter with nervousness. Pltjto ad
vise. Take Pulmollne. Follow directions care,
fully. Twice a day take five drops of
Cerebrine, extract of the brain, on the
H. H. 1I St. Louis. -What is beneficial
for a tired, sleepy feeling? Have no en.
Take Cerebrine, extract of the brain, In
live-drop doses, on the tongue, three times
dally, leist dose four hours before retir
ing. Twice a week before breakfast, .i
los of Natrollthlc Salts.
. I"! K. Omaha.-Have had catarrh for
a number of years- I want a be cured.
Take Catarrbine according to directions.
There is nothing better.
S. T. M St Louis.--Send name and ad
dress; will ndUe by mall
t FALING UltOWN. A. M., M, P.,
Med. Dept., Col. Chem Co.
Washington, D. C,
Specialties sold by
COI.lt.MHIA I IIDIUAl. HI.. Wusii, II. C.
THE ANIMAL EXTRACTS.
i:Ui:itltl.l:. Prom the llraln. Ml:lllII.
I.1.M:, From tbu ftplu.it ford. I KII1M:,
Iron. tin. Heart, i KVliNi:, (IVAItl.M.,
Dose. S I)roi Price. Two Drachms II ' ,
l.t'.t;.illt titK, ForbklndleaM. I'Ciitiw.
KINK, For restoring the hair, PI l.-IIOI.l.SK.
For toroai and lung dlseset I'Kliltlt llll
FormularU, neuralgia eta CAT.WtHIIINi:,
For Catarrh. Hay Fever, etc. Month's Treat
meut. including Insutllator. (il). OAslitIM:,
For OyspepU ATtt(lLl'lllO AI.1, For
At all Druggists, Send for Literature.
Retail by Federmann - Hallar.SOt Main st.
Wholesale by Meyer 13 ros. Drujf Co.. St.
Our priii tcit promises always lived up to to the letter. Wc said wo would give the best money's worth ever placed within the rcac'1
people. We've done it, and will continue doing so, right along. We shine by comparison. Our advice is, look everywhere first you II buy here.
We Offer for
Splendid nil wool chin
chilla Heelers, eassi
mcre lined, braided;
same as others sell nt
IS 00. and not ns stylish
as ours, ages 3 to ir
too DOZEN iMORB
Mixed Chrtvlot. double eat arc,
knees, oicr l,(HXiold ibl PCi
eeason at. ... .. JJ-
Hi: WAS ,N lCONOCI.AM'.
The Man of .clelice l)lponed of Two Pop
From the New York H. raid.
The iiinn of science was tall and straight,
with 11 bald pot on the crown of his head,
and 1 old. tjray eyes peerlnc through KOld
rlmmed ulaPi-ej. HnvInK lieen Introduced
and left alone with hltn, 1 bad to say tome.
thltiK. so I remnrked;
"Indian hummer Is pretty nearly due
now, ls.n't it?"
N'ow Indian summer was not pretty
nearly due. Hut It was the only sclenttlle.
thins that popied into my bend. I thought,
of course, that he would prefer to tnlk on
"Indian summer?" he asked, quizzically;
"I don't know what you menu, sir."
"oh!" said I, n. little confused by bis
manner, "Indian summer, you know. Tho
warm we nwny have after the tirst
frost. You know, Indian summer. ltcRular
thtni;, don't you Vow?'
"No, I don't know," said the man of
science coldly. "I tee that you lire a be
liever In a. lone exploded myth. 1 used to
hear of this alleK.-l Indian summer when
I was .1 boy. They still talk about it In the.
In the country districts, 1 believe. There
is no such thlnsr as Indian summer.
"Oh, but yes, I persisted, quite crushed,
hut not convinced, "you know we always
have a warm "
"Yes ves." Interrupted the man of sci
ence wiih a wave of his hand, "it 1 true
that sometime. Ihe weather warms after
It urn sets cold. That's perfectly natural.
Tho weather Isn't governed by rules. , ,V hy
shouldn't a warm wave follow a cold one
in October or Nn ember as well as In any
other month? Don't we hn-vo cold waves in
late May and June? Why. then, don t you
spnak of Indian winter at thoso limes.' Ihe
phase sir, l a relic of former ignorance.
After a few moments' t-llence I made
"Tho equinoctial will soon be upon us, I
remarked. . , ,
"The whn.t?" tu-ked the man of science.
"Why, the equinoctial storm, you know,"
I explained. ,
"Nonsense," he responded, with n dis
gusted shrus ot the shoulders. "Knul
noctlal rot! There Is no such thing as
equinoctial storm. I have heart! tjrnorant
persons use the phrase before, but It al
ways vexes me. It Is another relic of by
"But." I began, beginning to be vexed
awl feollnc that hero nt least I mood on
solid ground. , .
"I know what yon are eolnp to say. ho
put in. "Yes, w- usually have a heavy
atorin about the period of the equinoxes.
But what of It? We usually hnve heavy
storms before these periods and after them,
too don't we? The equinoxes have nothing
to do with the storms, whb'h arise from
wholly different .atiies, and may or may
not occur at the same time. Kqulnoctial
1 then smvo tt up.
sojii; i'iihson.vi. n:i'i.iAniTir.s.
Kireiitiiiitle 'I lint Fasten Thelilselies to
.Men Willi the liriiineshiif llalilt.
From the New A'ork Herald.
The late Senator IteaKaii. of Texas, used
to do his thlnklnn with a shoit stilnK on Ins
fliiBers, nnd thi stiinn he wound up. and
twlstiM and untied and tied anatn, inwhaii
Icnlly. as he followed the debate. M'nator
Vest always chews n quill toothpick. Car.
lisle used to tiir paper into bits and drop
the pieces one bv one on the Moor. I lie
latter Is a tobacco chewer and sputters
when he talks, making it uncomtortabln
for the Interviewer
Max Freeman, vhe expert stage mann.
ger. pulls you by tho coat innel and then
pushes ou away with his thumb in the
mot embarrassing manner. He will sud
denly pull you anl then, as If he feared you
likely to tread on him. push you away from
him quite unexpectedly. ...
Jim Thompson, who aspires to bo tho
best dressed man In town, and conies pret
ty close to It. bus been living to raise a
mustache, hut bis habit of lingering one
side of It wears that section out nnd then
the whole must he shaved off anil he has
lo begin over again.
A gentleman conns down through Her.
nld iiquur every day who may, be keen
glancing at his left shoulder and (licking
at It with his right hand. There Isn't any
thing there not even the nap of his coat,
which be has thus worn nway. Yet be
will keep pecking at it about twice a min
ute. Another man of my acquaintance Is
always glancing from one shoulder to the
other, as if to see if they were yet really
there A popular l'tttshurger on the squaie
sounds your lung with his forefinger whiio
he talks to you tapping nway like a wood
pecker on a hollow limb. Another from
ihe sum burg a good story teller al
ways emphasizes his stories with liberal
punches In your libs.
I'.cull irlll. uf llrcr Drinker'.
An observer asserts that beer drinkers
of dlff.tent nationalities a.'t very differ
ently when a lly happens to fall into tha
drinker's beer. , Spaniard WK for the
liaer. leaves It on the table and stalks out;
a Frenchman does the same, and also
does some tall :w ring; an Knglishman
throws the beer away and calls for another
glass; a Herman tlshes out the lly and then
llnlehes the beer; a Ittissian swallows the
Im-.t with the lly; a Chinaman takes out
the fly. swallows it nnd then drowns it
with the beer New York World.
Mil Terrible Ksperlence.
At tha lakes:
"Itedsoak. let's go In ha thins."
Not for worlds."
"Why, what's the matter?"
"Last tlmo I was in 1 swallowed some
water," Chicago Herald.
Altmico Not Necessary.
"Help' Help1'' cried the man who was
"Calm yourself." aald the highwayman.
"I don't need any assistance." Town
We Continue diving Great Values. We Continue our Greatest
When we advertise n price, Its al
ways tho befit on earth for the
money WV want to say Hint the
stilts the line wills we're talk
ing' iiIkjiiI to-ilny nre ot Interest to
nny wot I dressed Bentleitmn Fine
Cheviot. KxcrilonL. Tweed, 1 m.
Flm Illiick Clny Worsted, nindo tip
111 latent fashion, lined pnr excel
lence J1S vnltio nnywhore Yet our
Challenge Price is tittt
We Offer for
Choice nf 2S very line
Capo Overcoats, latest
.stylo, and nil shades,
sample coats, ynu
may know they are nil
rliiht, not worth less
t lit. n U,
One Price to All.
MFCil IX A NAJIi:.
Him- onie Novel Writer. Arc 1'iurled to
I hid Apiiclliitloii'. for i lielr (ii.ira. ter.
All the mechanism of noe writing has a
fas'-iti'itlon for the gcicm-i public and no
part more fo than the llsilng of names to
'he characters, savs the New ork Herald.
Why certain appellations arc chosen, whose
aptness or qualntness nt once strikes the
reader is n question of great Interest. The
old-fashioned tales nnd plays, with their
iineerwells, Bickbltes. Uelalrs. etc.. ond the
later case. Thackeray's Newcomes, follow
the- simple rule of descriptive names, but
the raison d'etre of the many thousands
which constantly absorb the public inter
est Is utterly uncertain.
Dickens. It Is well known, ransacked old
London for his quaint and curious names.
Shop signs were his especial bunting
ground, and in this he had 0 From-h coun
terpart, H.iIz.t;. The story i 11 twice told
tale how tho great novelist dragged his
companion tlirougb Fans one memorable
night In search of a name to tit some one
of Jils stupendous creations, und just as the
dawn was beginning to break and the com
panion's strength wn falling a sign was
found which bore a name sutllclently out
1 Inndish enough to suit even Balzac's taste.
The mime once given, he was wont to de
clare It grew to the character so that sep
aration was to him utterly Impossible.
I Such a separation was recently enforced
ion an author. Miss Anna H. Warner, well
known from her many chat tiling books,
and even more famous ns the sister of
Susan Warner, who wrote "The Wide.
, Wide World." planned n. book which was to
treat of West Point life. In searching for
a name for her hero which would not be
likely to appear in any army register an
old name came to br mind one that she
had not beard for more than fifty years,
and then only once the nivmr hnvlng been
1 a client of her father's. She recalled hear
llng htm comment on the- strangeness of the
j name and only that circiimrtanco Impress
ed it on her memory,
I The book was written with the hero
bearing the quaint old inline, but when she
submitted It to tho publishers she was In
formed that there was some mo living of
that name who decidedly objected to hav
ing It appear "In a book," distinctive us
It was through its oddness. With Inward
protest tho patient author then sot about
to llnd another niinit-, but the personality
of her hero h.id become rndlssolubly bound
o her llrst choice and no other one teemed
to lit it.
.MISS WII.I.AKII'S I'OI.liiCS.
I Til. 1 Temperance I.i-cturer Corrects Some.
From tho New- York HccorUer.
I It has been iisseited that Alls Francos
I Wiilnrd is n Kepubltcin, and that she is
I in favor of lurul option. To iet herself
light bha mad tho following statement
"I am, as I heve been since tRS, a Pro
hilwtlonist In ltolltics. 10111? befoio that
1 was a I'rolribltionist In law. 1 have ul
wnys Mild Hint local option for Knglanil
was the fromticr line for this generation
for they havo not had before them the
object IcsMn of tho Maine law for will
nigh 11 fly years, but they havo been
broug'li't up In lici n.-e. the synlem having
originated In their country. Tho enfran
chisement of women In Kngland now cov
ets the same ground its I li.it covered liv
the men voters, except the iMrllainentary
fnimiilM', heme women would voir un
der a local option Iuw.
"It ought not to be necessary for a rep
resentative of the while ribbon movement
to iiyiko any Hiaii-ment to prove that she
1s a. I'rohlblttonlst, a woman sim'niglst,
und totally oppotrrf. to local option on the
j TIIIMi.s Alii: NKill" AMI MIIT,"
.Nature Sets the Kill und l'euple ami An-
liuiils Aitluiro to It.
Fiom the Mllkaukeo Journal,
The "oft' os" Is the ox 011 tho right ede.
of tho team. Tho one on thu left sidn
Is the "nigh ox." This comes from the
fact that tho driver In this country drives
from tho Ictt side. Teams turn out to tho
tight and this gives the driver command
of the situation, liowi. turn Ihe furrows
to the right, so tho driver can be on tho un.
plowed land. The terms "nigh" and "ult"
apply to any team ur riding animal, and
perhaps havo a wider nppllcatlou In de
scribing telallve positions. Hldets always
mount from the nlub sMe nt the lir.r-.,
und artillerymen ride tho nigh horse. There
are counttU-s where tha driver Is usually
on the ore tide, but It Is not the rule. In
coming pictures In enuravlnir the l-luin
and Ictt sides must be reversed on the ,
plates to show properly on the print. If
this Is not done wo have what is often
seen, the driver on the off side with his ,
whip tn his left hand. !
Wneu one Is spoken of ns being "on '
the oif side" of any question it implies that I
he is somewhat out of rontml, n the ulf
ox Is not usually as manageable as tho 1
niKii one; ue noes not cume so close to tile
driver, not In personal contact with lilm.
I ots t if I'ortiigiiise,
New Yoik World; Tho report of the For.
tuguese census 01 is;i nus only lately been
published. It shown that the itopulatlon nf
Ihe little kingdom then numbered 6.0W.7,
and discloses the almost Incredible fact
that over four of these tlyo millions in civ
ilized Hurope are unable to either read or
write; only 3S,1C5 can read and write, and
110.607 more can read a little. An effort
may be made to establish 1,910 new pi.
mar)' schools within the next year und a
There nre Other Overcoat, but none
llk ours none Hint hnve tho stylo,
Hint swell III thnt dressy foelllitt
to look Is lo buy to buy Is to have
tho best for the price This cut
shows the exact style, length nnd lit
of otir line Imported Kersey Over-ronts--ltuck
mid nine sewtil
thrcniRhntit with silk 1-Inch silk
velvet rnllnr lined with heavy
double want, hais sntln sleeve lin
Inen con! that would sell as read
ily nt $18. ChnllvnRc Salo i'rlce
We Offer for
15 bine and 2"i black nil
wool rhevlot Hoys'
Knee Punts Snltit,
double sent and knees,
will never rip. worth
regular $1. a beautiful
909-911 riAliN STREET.
liiJAUTVS itmit iti:.
Shu 1 bought It Would Ite Well If l'cople
Minded Their Own IIiikIiici. .
From Ihe New York Recorder.
A linndsotno brunette, with n brave-looking
little boy ot" 6 or 7 and a tweet-faced,
baby girl of 2 year.-, entered the Manhat
tan Life building, nt i'.fi Broadway yester
day afternoon. Telling the children to wait
for her neor the entrance, the woman en
tered an cluvator.
A long time passed nnd tho children,
growing frightened, began to cry. Then a
crowd collected and the word "deserted"
was frequently heard. All was excitement.
The .youngsters were so frightened that
they couldn't tell their names and the con
ductor couldn't remember where the wom
an had got otf.
All the exits were watched for the bru
nette, and a Gerry agent was Just going
lo take charge of the little onw. when one
of tho elevatois touched the ground and,
to the amazement of nil, out stepped the
piftty brunette and gazed In wonder at
the scene of excitement about her. The
crowd hastily cleared 11 jiasscigo for her
and In 11 moment sho had her children
clasped In her arms.
"Mommer was delayed a little longer
than she expected, but I hope you wcie not
frightened. But what Is all this crowd
about lor?" she said
Then one man, braver Inan the rest, ex
plained with many apologies that tho peo
ple Iia1 supiioseiT the children might have
bee n lost, or deserted.
A look of indignation crossed the wom
an's beautiful face, as she said: "I had
business with my lawyer which I thought
I could finish In a moment, but was de
layed. I left my children here because
it makes my dear little girl dizzy and
nervous to ride In an elevator. It would be
a good thing If some peoplo would learn to
mind their own business."
And then, with a child clasped In each
band, she walked slowly out and up Broad
way. Ited t'roHH i.ciet'H Founder.
New York World: Later ndvlces show
thnt tho destitute founder of the Society
of the Bed Cross has for some tlmo past
been an Inmate of a ohaiit.ible institution
at the village of Hidden, Switzerland. But
now till' central committee of the society
and several governments will see to it that
this great benefactor of warring mankind
will spend Ills last days in greater comfoil.
provided by gratitude nnd not by charily.
A 1,1, 1'Olt Al.l-
Tho dally nverniro number of marrligts
throughout the world Is 3,(sO.
Tho tortoise Is the longest lived of all nn
Imals, frequently reaching the ago of 2e0
Carbonic acid Is now belg used as tho ro
fiiijerattr.i! agent In vessels engaged in the
frozen meat trade. '
Lightning Is said to attack by preference
trees covered with lichens and mosses,
trees with bum trunks rarely fulling vic
tims to It.
In olden times the cross, appended as a
signature, was no indication of ignorance.
l'Miicitnl persons often used It, with thu
name, us an attestation of good faith.
Tho moon Is not so snuill as t-omo peoplo
have Imagined. A recent pstronomlc.il isil
cul.ulon attributes to Us surface tin nre.i
fully us great as that of Africa and Aus
Steam vs. gunKwdcr A gun fired by
btwitn has been recently invented. Water
heated to a pressure of 4j0 pounds Is In
troduced behind the projectile, und explod
ing Into steam, will. It Is Bad. throw 11
weight of ,ij pounds nine mlli-s.
There were originally no seats in tho
gnat cathedrals and medieval churches,
worshipers cither standing or kneol ng.
Tho llrst Innovation was tho introduction
of small pieces of cloth to keep tho led or
knees from contact with tha cold stony
Australia has a postoillce named ."Talk
lug Hock." The origin of tho name Is thus
"tutid: In thu neighborhood (hero was
once a large stone on which had been
painted the words, "mm me over." It
rcculrert considerable strength to do this,
nn'l when It was done the request. "Turn
me back und let mo fool someono else,
was found painted on tho other tide of thu
8 Hyde park, tho most distinctive of Lon-1
don's parks, cover nearly t'JO seres, 'ihe
1'arls Hols d Houlogno covers S.-V) acies.
Central park, the most distinctive of New
Yorks parks, covers $10 acres. Collectively
und Including those parks In tho suburbs
-thero are In London r.'.OOO acres pf park
land, including as paiks the neighboring
forests of Fontalnebleau, with .W) uc res,
nnd St. Hernial!! with 8.111W, the park acre
age of 1'aris is 172.OD0 acres.
It Is un Interesting thing to know that
I.JnO species of plants are gathered and
used for commercial purposes In Hurope,
Of these j;o havo a perfume (hat Is pleas
ing and inter largely Into the manufacture
of scents und soaps. Thero are mora spe
cies of white Dowel gutheied than any
other color 1.121 In all. Of these IS7 havo
an agrtiablu scent, an extraordinarily
large proportion. Next In order come yel
low blossoms, with Oil, 77 ot them being
perfumed, lied Dowers number 823, of
which fcl are scented. The blue Dowers uio
of 531 varieties. Si of which are perfumed,
und the violet blossoms number 80S, 13 of
which ure pleasantly odoriferous.
The so-called glass snake does not break
to pieces ut thu sight of an enemy, as Is
commonly supposed, but. like lizards,
throws off its tali In an effort to escape.
There are several lizards which, when at
tacked, for Instance, by a bird or animal,
will throw off their tails, and the tall 1
hopping up und down on tha ground ill
verts the enemy and thus gives the lizard
lithe to get away The glass snake adopts
the same trick, und thus frequently save
itself. It Is true, however, that the Joints
of this singular creature are so loosely con
nected thut the snake will be broken tn
pieces by a blow of a stick, though the
Idea of u reunion of the broken parts Is 11
superstitious absurdity. The broken joints
uo not reUIiiie, inougn a. new tail will
grow in a few months if the animal has ro-
W1V9U ug uiuvr tujusy
m'A . y
We Offer for
Choice, of 20 pretty
little Junior Stilts, coat
neatly brnided, nobby,
sold usually nt 3, acres
3 lo 7 years. To-morrow
fiO Children's Ulue Flannel Dloune
Sults-aRfj 4 to ;-sold at p.fn
ft 60, to-morrow l
VII'T . I. t IKI
Norttrtroot cornor tyv-Wf.
ICtn end Walnut 8j?-rlv'JJ''
Otnce. Name. Profession.
tOo-DB. W. A. nAUTLRTT Dentis:
200 UK. T. J. BEATTIU Phystc.aa
4U1 nil. M. A. BOGIE Fhvslctan
207 DIt. J. BLOCK "-'hyslclaa
03 Lilt. A. K. IiUKCHAKD jicluu
1 a nit. J. BltLill, . . ..yslelau
HUO-MISS JOli CAKLls
1 nressmaKlng l'nrlor-
'0 mi. G. O. COFFIN Physician
SCO nit. O. W DAVIS Physician
tin Hit. MAUTHA C. niBBLK.. Physician
M A. FltA.Eit Capitalise
2C1-DH. K. P. OKKENLKE Dentin;
JlO-Dlt. J. T. HAMlLTOl
I Kye, Kar, Nose. Etc.
tot Hit. J. F. HAKDMAN Dentist
Ell J. H1MAN Merchant Tailor
liosDIt. K. it. LEWIS Physician
I ,OVK'S DBUll STOP.E First floor
:,vy.DH. (i. W. LILLIE Physician
' S0 nit. NANNIE STEPHENS. .Physician
310 Ult. AVIS E SMITH Physlcla-.
I'JO-DU. ELIZA MITCHELL Physician
410-M:iLAND ENOKAV1NG CO
107 Mil. AND MBS. CLAHENCE L.
I PAltTEE Music Teachers
JlO-nit. W. WHITTAKElt Physician
THE JOUHNAL COMPANY'S OF
FICES. TO HENT-Omces in this building to re
liable tenants at low rates. Service first
class in every respect.
UOX'T 11IIN Al'TL'lt YOlTlt HAT.
When It Blows OIT, Mime Other. Fellow
Mill He . Sure to Chase It.
From Ihe New York Herald.
The man who Is up to dale knows full
well what to do when a suddt n trust of
wind blows his struw hut from his head
nnd takes It on a mad career down the
street. He does not make a wild scurry for
It. creating Intense amusement by his sud
den dashes through tho crowd or among
the. vehicles in the streets, only to corral
the hut In n mud puddle or some other
place just ns bad. lie lias a. better tn. It.
Ho simply stands still, and In ninetv-nliv
cases out of a hundred some cither person
who has witnessed the incident will do tho
chasing, and will return the hat to its
owner, who, calm and unrii lid, will gra
ciously thank him ami walk triumphantly
away without having turned a hair.
A striking example of mis fact was wit
nessed in a Broadway cable car the other
day. Behind an old man, on whose head
was a straw hat, tho last of the summer
vintage, wns un open window. As Hie oar
passed Forty-second street tho sudden gust
made itself fell, and, lifting tho hat from
tho old man's head, carried It out of tha
window anil tar down tho block. Befot.i
the old man bad Jumped to his feet ntnl
had succeeded in stopping the car It looked
to the other passengers as though his
chances of ever legalnlng the hat weto
very slim indeed. So they would have been
had It not been for thu mvomtiiodatlng In
dividual who Is over ready to pursue ,1
straw hnt which Is endeavoring to escapo
from Its owner.
As the old man reached the rear plat
form, ready to plunge into the chase, a red
faced breathless man, holding the mud
beprimed hat In his hand, ran up. nnd,
with a. smile which seemed to say "I'm thn
fellow that can catch any straw hat that
was over -made," handed it lo the owner.
There was a hasty "Thank you," the con
ductor, who had scowled at the delay, rang
his bell vigorously, und the old man settled
himself to dean tho hat, well pleased that
tho Incident had not oven entailed tho ex
penditure of an extra 5 cunts for fare.
, the Season Clutngr.
Washington Star: "There do he only '
wan way to get the besht av borryln'
neighbors," said Mis Dolan. "An' thot U
"Hov tho Itaffertles been onllln' an yea
"They hov. An' It's the wan that owns
lie utlnslls thot hov to be goln' wldout
em. In tho winter they bony the 000k
shtove an' in summer they coma over fur
Ihe loan av the olco chlst,"
HI Historical Knowledge.
London Journal: One tay recently in a
Dundee school the teacher was examining
the class In history and asked one of the
buys; "How did Charles I. die?"
Thelioy iiauscd for 11 moment, and one of
tho other lads, by way of prompting him.
put his urm up 10 his collar to signify tie.
Boy No. 1 at once grasped, as he thought,
his friend's meaning, and exclaimed, to the
great amusement of tho class; "Please, sir.
he died of cholera." '
I GAIL BORDEN I
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