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TOPEKA! STATE JOURNAL TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 1G, 1900.
r 8 TOPEKAJOGIETY. OPEIT TONIGHT UNTIL lO P. II. Mew Model."! The piacc wssuBsssr I New Model. Miss Mabel Wilson and Claud 3 8 Bntlia Guests of Honor. THE FIRST -DAY. THE H w s Sr. and Mrs. J. B. Furry Enter taiu For Them. 1 H M 1 rp - OPENING - l ? J (.A w ,.',01 Auerbaca & Guettel. 109 K.:uuaa Ave. mmm the Day 8 Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, arc the Others, 8 ?! fl lilt I hhto f -Tn f . nn CTT g v, u s im til. r i I i . i f . , (Q)W WHEN YOU WOULD NATURALLY EXPECT PRICES TO BE THE HIGHEST, THEY'LL BE THE LOWEST. On these lovr days Mr. Arthur WoIIsohn, of New York, the well-known CIoaK and Suit Expert, will be here to superintend the Opening Sale ol our immense stock, of positively the latest creations in LADIES' CAPES, COATS, JACKETS, SUITS, and SKIRTS. No effort on our part will be spared to make this The One Big Cloak Opportunity OF THE SEASON - A $17,500 DEAL. THIS MEANS a grand oppor tunity for you to inspect the finest line of these goods ever brought to Topeka. You would see no later creations if you visited the largest stores in New York City. Mr. Volfsohn will show everything from the cheapest garment made to the latest designs in expensive "Automobiles." Purchase of Kemper & Cloaks Paxtons. by THIS ME AITS not only a display of everything nice in the ordinary run of goods usually displayed in a well selected stock of ready-to-wear Jackets, Coats and Suits, but a line of the very best made-to-order qualities ever desired by the fas tidious, well dressed shopper of the big cities. THIS MEANS that you can make a selection from a stock so large and so complete that in the four days of this sale it will be ab solutely impossible for the line of sizes to become so broken that you cannot be fitted. This is an opportunity that should not be neglected take advan tage of it you'll regret it if you let it pass unimproved. THEY OWN FIVE STORES. Headquarters in This City Slain Store Is Known as The Model Supply Store. The New Model Supply Store of this city a few days ago negotiated a trade deal of considerable magnitude. In con nection with the four other stores owned by the same management and which are located at Leavenworth, Valley Falls, Columbia, Mo., and Centralia, Kan., a purchase of cloaks aggregating J17.300 was made. Mr. D. P. Paxton, partner, and resident manager of the interests in this city, personally superintended the details of the transaction. He rented a store in St. Louis and invited leading manufacturers of New Tork, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago and St. Louis to dis play their lines. In this way choice of the best was had, and splendid purchases involving big price concession were made. The following clipping recently pub lished in a St. Louis newspaper refers to the occurrence: "A buying syndicate composed of five stores owned by Kemper & Paxtons with headquarters at Topeka, Kan., yes terday bought a lot of cloaks from east ern manufacturers whom they had in vited to bring their goods to this city for inspection. The purchase price was $17,500." The New Model Supply Store is an in stitution which is a credit to the city. The store was opened in April, 1896, and has increased its output until the firm is compelled now to carry a stock ex ceeding $125,000. State Joural, Sept., 1900. CAPES, COATS, JACKETS, SLITS, SKIRTS, FURS. I Hi- k KEJ1PER n & PAXTOAS. fc:? HUM MIMMI VIIHIB- j iiiw EJs.La uui 1.1 u i mil. THIS MEANS that if you happen to be hard to fit, and the lines of the ordinary models do not meet your requirements, Mr. Wolfsohn will take your measure after the most scien tific methods, insuring you a perfect fit and the most absolute satisfaction, and have a garment made to order for you in the best sense of the term, at no ex tra expense in any way. THIS MEANS a saving to you of from S3.00 to $10.00 per garment, according to the quality and style you desire to purchase, as there is always this difference between ready - to - wear and jnade - to - order. Here you get strictly made-to-order style and quality, at an extremely low ready-to-wear price. AT THE SAME TIME We will make an Opening Display of , FURS PUDS New, this Season's Goods, in every quality. IT'S BUT A SHORT TIME NOW, when Jack Frost will make his pres-, ence known time to think about your Fall purchase of Furs. CAPES, COATS, JACKETS, SLITS, SKIRTS, FLRS. SIXTH AAD (jllACY. SXA1 SHOTS AT HOME NEWS The pawpaw ?ea?on is about over. The walnut crop is short this year. The si;rn writers are b.ing kept busy. The officer' school at the Armory will close today. Count v Clerk Wright is still at work on the official ballots. Th chars" predicted by the weather bureau arrived on time. The public building heating plants have been staried for the season. The bretze ytstenlay kept clouds of dust flying on Kansas avenue. The Republicans will have another dis play o rireworks Wednesday night. Companv A. K. K. Q.. Topeka, will meet this evening to transact business. The hardware men are new busy talk ing each other out of sales of s:oes. James Cliyb rn is training A. A. Rob inson's new team tor street driving. 'The Star Boar.ier." a musical farce, comes to the Crawford Saturday night. There will be a bift d'splay of fireworks 1-T the Republican rally tomorrow right. This is the time of the year when the fisherman and the hunter both have suc cess. The telephone bells usod at fire depart ment headquarters are six inches in diam eter. The weather bureau made a succesful prediction yesterday, for colder weather today. pe-ople upon petting- up this morning- ex pected to read an announcement for snow today. It costs t3 to liirht the Auditorium for nn evening's entertainment and $& to heat it. The Epwcrth leae-ue of the M. E. church is conducting a series of gospel meetings this -week. The Gamma Sigma society at Washburn will hold the annual opening meeting Fri day evening. If the city shows a registration of 9tK it is conclusive evidence that the census is iric crrect. The Washburn football team will not play next Saturday, as the Colorado trip comes next week. Ther? is still tim-1 to register. The reg istration office is on the second floor of the Office block. Vhe new game law permits the shooting- cf quail during the months of Oc tober and November. When completed. Polk will be one of The oieaantest -and handsomest school buildings in the city. marriagt license su Issued vester div to A. C. Kiincaman and Pearl Ray mond, of Burlingaxne. People who have delayed buying their winter coai are making a rush today, fearing a protracted cold srap. The registration books win cicse in ten dayi It' you are not registered before October 26. you can not vote. The emintv treasury is still closed while the county commissioners are making tne annual inspection of the accounts. street Commissioner Snyder says that he' will scon put a part of his force at work relaying the condemned sidewalk. James B. iluliin, of the Santa Fe shops. will be chairman of the Republican meet ing at the Auditorium Wednesday night. Cabbages are the predominating vege table in the market at present, but they will soon be crowded out for sauer kraut, A band of Comanche Indians will give an exhibition of the Indian war dances in the Auditorium on the evening of October 23. Several jointists are wondering if they wili realiy have to go to jail in November, the time set for the settlement of the cases. Lewis Snyder, of the Santa Fe passen ger department, is away spending vaca tion in Chicago, New York and Philadel phia. The two story part in the rear of the Security building, which was recently va cated by the fire department, is being re modeled. The Republican headquarters is always busy Sunday with the visitors from var ious parts of the state who come in to bring reports. Mrs. Nettle Manahan, the mother of Reseil Manahan, who was killed in the I , Wr, There are two ways to sell pills. One is to claim every thing, true or not, in the hope that some part of the claim will come true. The other is to tell the truth in the beginning and get a cus tomer that will stay to the end. For nearly sixty years Ayer's Pills have been selling them selves over and over again to the same people. J. C. Ayer Company, Practical Chcraiitj, Lowell, Mass- war with Spain, has been granted a pen sion of t'i2 per month. John A. Hulett left yesterday for Sil ver City, New Mexico, where, he will join Dean C. Waters and his brother, A. S. Hulett, who are in business there. California travel on the Santa Fe needs the flyer badly. On October 11 berths were filled for twelve days ahead and nothing could be booked before October 23. This is the time of year when people visit their close friend and gently break the news that they "will not be able to make many Christmas presents this year." Mrs. Violet Butler-McCoy and the Ad Astra quartette, composed of H. L. Shirer. William Shaver. James Moore and Da id Bowie, will sing at Marshall's band con cert at the Auditorium October 23. Oenrge C. Beach says that his son, George, did not leave the store door open prior to the robbery of his grocerv store by children Sunday afternoon. The boy was with his parents in Kansas City Sun day. The city council is afraid that all the contracts for paving can not be filled this vear, and has ordered the city engineer i to stop the grading until the paving con tractors can pave tne streets aireaay graded. The barber's itch still continues to spread, notwithstanding the fact that some barbers say there is no such disease. Those who have caught it are of the belief that there is an epidemic of that sort. The city health board might look into the matter. H. H. Embry. who came home suffer ing from a painful bruise on his knee, last week, is doing well. Denver and Otnsha physicians feared an abscess would re sult, but his family physician does .not share this view and hopes to have his patient out in a week or so. Trains to the southwest were crowded today by reason of the homeseekers' ex cursions. The congestion will continue tomorrow when the business originating east of the Mississippi goes by here. To day was a cheap rate day on both the Rock Island and Santa Fe. Marshall's band will not play for the Republican parade Wednesday eight. Ar- : rangements were made ror tne Dana to 1 nardde and Mr. Marshall ax-reed to. but later announced that the band would not be able to turn out, as several members would play elsewhere on that night Manager Crawford says he will have everything removed from the stage of Crawford's opera house for the produc tion of the "Runaway Girl" Thursday night. The company carries all the scen ery used and not a piece of the opera house scenery will be left on the stage. An extra dressing room will be arranged. The company claims to carry 52 people. Tom Davis' New Barber Shop. Tom Davis has sold his bartwr shop under the Topeka Bank and has opened a first class new chop in Columbian building-. His assistants are H. P. Miller and P. J. McKiernan. Call in. Ayers SaftaparU! ATtr'i Pilij A-jtu't Ague Cora Atct'i Hair VTfor Aver' t Cherry Pectoral Aya' Corrurnnn To New York via. Niagara Falls. A most attractive and pleasant trip if made via the Lehigh Valiey Railroad. Delightful scenery. Fast trains. Dining Cars, service a la carte. , PLACED AT 6,000. Lowest Estimate on Loss cflafe at Galveston. New Tork, Oct. 16. Governor Joseph D. Sayers, of Texas, who is here attend ing the bazaar for the benefit of the Galveston sufferers, said last night: "The horror of Galveston has been in no way over-estimated. The most con servative now put the loss of life at six thousand and the estimates run all the way from this minimum to a maximum of 12,000. The truth will never be known, for beyond question hundreds were swept away and their bodies sunk at sea. "The property loss is in the millions in the tens of millions, indeed. A great part of the city was destroyed and it was all damaged. The business section suffered the least, but here also large sums must be expended to restore the buildings and streets to their normal condition. Thanks to the generosity of the people of ail sections of the Union, the people of Galveston are no longer in want. They have recovered from the first shock of the disaster and are all at work to restore the city to its original condition. Their bravery and pluck in the face of calamity merit the highest praise. It is really wonderful, of the courage they are showing. I shall be here but a few days and shall return to Texas as soon as my duties in connec tion with the bazaar are ended." In response to an inquiry as to wheth er, "in his opinion, the new Galveston could be made safe from the danger of a future storm. Governor Sayers said: "I think that much can be done look ing to the safety of the new city, but I do not believe that there will be a repeti tion of the frightful hurricane that visi ted us. If a storm of such awful propor tions should strike this city it would ut terly wreck it. You do not appreciate here the tremendous strength of the ele ments as it was shown at Galveston. No safegaurd of human construction could have withstood it. But such a storm is not likely to come again; we have little fear of that." A Xrong- Suit Ended. San Francisco, Oct. 16. A decision just rendered by the United States su preme court sustaining the trust created by Mrs. Catherine M. Garcelon of Oak land, ends one of the longest litigations ever known in this state. Some time before her death in 1S91, Mrs. Garcelon transferred property of the value, at that time, of over one million dollars, to John A. Stanley in trust for Bowdoin college and the establishment of a hos pital in Oakland, in the proportion of two-fifths of the fund to the college and three-fifths to the hospital. It is esti mated that Bowdoin college will receive considerably over half a million dollars. MONDAY WHIST CLUB. Mrs. W. A. Morton Entertains Iler Clab. Notes of a Soeial and Personal Nature. the Miss Mabel Wilson and Mr. Claud Butlin were the guests of honor at a delightfully informal affair given Mon day evening by Judge and Mis. J. B. Furry at their home on Fillmore street. The rooms -were simply decorated with cut flowers and potted plants. The time was spent in playing progressive high five, and the prizes were won by Mr. Ed McBride and Miss Butlin. Refreshments were served at the close of the games The guests were limited to the members of the bridal party and a few intimate friends and included Mrs. Braggeotti, Miss Mabel Wilson. Miss Butlin, Miss Abby Ware, Miss Helen Wilson, Mrs Solomon Stoddard, Miss Arlie Ewart Miss tmuy King, Mr. Butlin, Mr. Ed ward Dennis, Mr. Harry Valentine, Mr Ralph Moore, Mr. Ed McBride, Mr. Ev erett Dallas and Mr. John Waters. Tbe Monday Club Entertained. Mrs. W. A. Morton entertained members of the Monday Whist club and a few other friends Monday afternoon, in honor of Mrs. C. R. Hudson, of the City of Mexico, one of the former members. The afternoon was an enjoyable affair, and the time was spent in playing dupli cate whist. At the close of the afternoon refreshments were served. The members of the club present were: Mrs. James B. Hayden, Mrs. H. P. Root Mrs. W. T. Crosby, Mrs. Charles Blood Smith, Mrs. A. Marburg, Mrs. A. Zah ner, Mrs. W. H. Eastman and Mrs. Morton. The other guests present were: Mrs. Hudson, Mrs. J. D. M. Hamilton, Mrs. htanton, Mrs. N. H. Stewart, Mrs. Jacques, Mrs. Margaret wiggin, Mrs C. B. Reed, Mrs. Edward Herbst and Mrs. Frank Lewis. A Pleasant Affair. The present members of the Calido rean club and a few of the former mem bers were delightfully entertained Mon day afternoon by Mrs. Dan Small at her home on Western avenue. The Calido- rean club is among the oldest clubs of the city, and Mrs. George D. Hale is the only one of the charter members new in the club. Last year the time was devoted to the study of French history, which will be continued this season. Papers were read by Mrs, Hale, Mrs. A. W. Lacey, and Miss Brett, bringing the course up to the commencement of this year s work. At the close of the afternoon Mrs. Small assisted by Miss Mabel Knowles, served refreshments. The guests invited for the afternoon were: Mrs. George D. Hale, Mrs. il- liam Wadsworth, Mrs. C. T. Trapp, Mrs. Dell Parks. Mrs. A. W. Lacey, Mrs. Geo. W. Crane. Miss Brett. Mrs. B. T. Lewis, Mrs. C. H. Worthington, Mrs. George Herrick, Mrs. John Ivowers, Mrs. A. B. Quinton, Mrs. C. F. Menninger, Mrs. James Moore, Mrs. M. L. Morehouse of Kansas City, Mra. John Bradley, Mrs. Edward Herbst. Mrs. R. H. Balding, Mrs. Robbins, and Mrs. G. C. Foes. Associated Memberships.! All ladies desiring to renew their asso ciate membership in the Ladies' Music club for the coming year, are requested to cali at lioehr's music store today or tomorrow, where the membership cards may be obtained. The price of the course is one dollar and consists of four recitals by the Ladies' Music club and one artist recital. Others who have not been associate members and wish to be come so may procure cards by calling as above. Notes and Personal Mention. Engraved wedding invitations and cards. Adams Bros., 711 Kansas avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Nellis have returned from a short visit in Kansas City with Mr. and Mrs. Goraer Thomas. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Case with their son and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Dan H. Case, of Honolulu, will be at home to their friends Saturday, October 20. from 2 until 6 and from 8 until 11 p. m., at 1300 West Tenth avenue. No other invi tations will be issued. Mrs. Royal, of Jacksonville, Fla., Is in the city visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Player, on Topeka avenue. She will leave Friday for a few days' stay in Chicago, after which she win re turn to Topeka. Miss Anna Crane is spending several weeks in Carthage, Mo. Mr. Ralph Ogilvie, of Lincoln, Neb., has joined his wife, who has been visit ing her parents. Captain and Mrs. R. M. Spivey, for some time. Mrs. George W. Crane will entertain at luncheon Wednesday complimentary to Mrs. C. R. Hudson. The Ladies' society of the First Con gregational church will be entertained at a thimble party at the home of Mrs. Emma Evarts, 716 Buchanan street, "Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mrs. M. L. Morehouse will return to Kansas City W'ednesday after a ten days' visit in the city with Mrs. William Wadsworth. Mrs. Morehouse is planning to spend the winter in Chicago. Hany Valentine Is in Salina on busi ness. Dr. and Mrs. C. M. Hoover, of Alli ance, Ohio, are in Topeka, visiting Mr. Hoover's sister, Mrs. D. W. Millard, and other friends. Mr. Andrew Ross and niece. Miss Grace Ross, have returned to their home in Princeton, 111., after a short visit in the city with Mr. Ross' niece, Mrs. Joab Mulvane. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Cheatham, of Hutchinson, are In the city visiting Mrs. Cheatham's uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Merrell, on West Sixth avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Cheatham have Just re turned from a trip to California. Miss Faith Kern,-of Indianapolis, Ind., iQSTETTEiyc CELEBRATED STOMACH tm Common ail ments, such as Constipation, Indigestion. Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Daiaria, Fever and Ague, of tea produce serious result. This need not if yon try Bitters. It cures the above dis orders quickly and permanently j he tha Be 1 1 mo cr' 1 is here how are you fixed for an Overcoat ? If you want a good one and want to own it at tho right price you'll come here. IlEN's and Young Men's Fashionable Overcoats in the Ptylihh cuU, Ion.'.', medium or short some with cuffs in routrh and smooth fabrics some some all silk lined, a.s handsome Overcoat as you pay S12.50 to S15.00 for elsewhere we show tomorrow at plain $ L linoil, (77s make srp CEE OUR FINE OVERCOATS In Rogers Peet & Co's. the new Raglans, Automobiles, C f f a.-. "' and chesterfield stylea jcZuZj 10 fj GET THE BOYS READY FOR WINTER. SOYS' NOBBV SUITS sjren 3 to 14 Vcstoe, New Norfolk, three-piece and plain doubJe-lroated in all- wool plain and fancy fabrics Boys' K Reefers. Boys' Overcoats and Top- 11 rant all n u n- nttrliuti . , w i j a ments that any other stor would ask 3.50 for we oiler tomorrow for S2.45 BOYS' HANDSOME FALL SUITS ages 3 to 16, mad.) In 2 or 3-piece styles fancy Vestes for little tots, in plain and fancy fabrics also Boys Reefers," Overcoats and Topcoats, made mannish, ex- j. jm m tremely stylish every garment 1 j II 9 f sewed throughout with silk really "5 I I I j $5 values others ask it our price for choice is MEN'S UNDERWEAR SALE NOW. lJUiUU t Men"" All-Wool Underwear in plain or ribbed m also illk with wool fleeced V same at others &k fl.so for, at W m len's Wool Ffceced Lined Un- ucrwear viie for price ever Bold now at 50c is spending- the week in the city, the guest of Miss Maud Griffith. The metin(T of the Ceramic Art club has been postponed from Wednesday af ternoon, October 17, until October 31, when it will meet in tha Throoj hotel parlor at 3 o'clock. Mr. and Mra Everett Halley are In the city visiting at the home of Mrs. Hal- ley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Taylor, on -ryier street. Mr. Halley is connected with the war department at Washing ton, and was formerly In the Santa Fe offices in Topeka. Mrs. Court XV. Flower and little daughter Virginia will return the last of the week from Colorado Springs, where they spent the summer. Miss Marie Kiesow has returned from a visit with her parents in Osage City. Mrs. (.;. u. v right and daughter, of Dover, ppent a few days in Topeka last week with Mrs. B. F. Pankey. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Van Cleave and children, of La Junta, Colo., will arrive Wednesday to visit Mr. Van Cleave'a mother, Mrs. M. E. Van Cleave. Mrs. Carl Erickson has returned from a ten days' vusit in Osage City with relatives. Miss Diana Eochford left today for an extended visit In Illinois. L. E. Hadley. of Noble, Iowa, has been spending the past week In the city with Mr. and Mrs. C. D. btartzman. Miss Edna Busby has returned to her home in Parsons after a few days' visit in Topeka with Mrs. W. W. Cook. Mrs. Ed Clark, of Butler, Mo., Ar rived today and is the guest of Mrs. at-1 Erickson. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Ladd entertained a few friends Informally at cards Monday evening. COOLER WEATHER ABKIYED A tkln of Beauty i h Joy Frvr. DR. T. FFUX 'ft Oim-XTAI. CREAM, mr MaokiaI, fi a MM' tt. 1 m" 1'' M f l n. I i.i 'i.lnilf t, tart ff M h 1 1 1 1 - i. A Miur to lr1f ft t') rMUf' ion. "ii -n' . A. i Utl 1! II UMi Jlm.i r Ml,! 11,1-tMi ;.n.- urt i no U.r i' h"n- H V fill 'ft i N in p "!. ration." t or i v 'l brtiffii mntt t- t f jkm FEK0. T. HOPKIfifr. Pr r. 37 fcr.tJne it. N- Y. ";- tl: A7 A4J I s 1 Heat and Health to Mother and Cliil J MRS. WINPLOft"8 SOOTll.v; STTM-I ha been used for over ni'TY V i. 1 liY N3 (iK .Yii'THKH for thr CHILD Ki-.M WMlt.r: TK.fc.TH IV' J. i-CHFliCT HI Vf KA. II S'lOlilKS tha CHILD, BOFTKNd th. HUH. ALl.Ai.-4 ail PAIN. CURLS WIND LI: W th. bent rme1y f..r DI A R Ti Mo H A. K i by DrUKKlxtn in every purl f Hi. worlt. Be svir. to ask for "Mr.. WIkmow'i i Inir Syrup" m.r,r lake no etticr kind. 'I .-ty-nv. ctn'J a bwtttaL All the Prognosticate Were Correct Thia Time. 'Cider" Smith announced on the fir?t of the month that there would be colder weather between the 10th and ISth of the month. The cold weather com- enced to arrive before midnight of the loth. The weather bureau yesterday an nounced cooler weather. It came. , The high barometer which formed in the northwest is moving eastward north of Kansas, and the cold weather comes from that source. Warmer weather may follow in the wake of the high. The maximum temperature Monday was 78 and the minimum L3. At midnight the temDerature wa 59. and thia morning at 7 o'clock the minimum of 48 was reached. The wind has gotten around to northerly and Is blowing about 10 miles an hour. This weather will drive the ducks down from the north and the duck hunters will have an inning. The forecast today ia "fair tonight and Wednesday." WELL' DO VOl'g HALL1NQ RIGHT Topeka Transfer Go. 509 Kansas A rrra i. Cfflca I.i. 30. Hru. TL T)V F. P. BACON, I'ropriclor. tW-lZZ HE ABOUT STOKAOK. NEEDS IT IX RL'SINESS. MODOC ANNIVERSARY. It Will Be Celebrated About Novem- . ber 5. The members of the Modoc club hare received a call to meet at the club rooms next Sunday, October 21. at 4 o'clock to make arrangements for the celebration of the 24th anniversary of the organiza tion of the club. Monaay, Mivemwr -o. being the beginning of the 23th year. Arrangements will also be made at thin time for the croeramme of the State Teacher' association which meets in this city during the holidays. The members will also adopt a set of rules to rtgulate the admission of new mem hersi fur the Denver trip In August. JftOl, when the Modocs eing at the O. A. It. encampment. There will also oe a selection oi a board of directors. The clulj member. hip is limited to thirty members ana here are now about twenty-two active members in the association. Alaskan Natires Oylag Oft Ran Francisco, Oct. 1. The Vnlted States steamer Pathfinder has arrived here from Alaska. For several mor.tns the vessel has been encaged in survey work at Norton bay. FUh river and oth- r far northern points. The men on the Pathfinder say that the natives of Alas ka are rapidly dying off. Fablch is Dead. T?-'i ri!ti not 1 The fieftih Is an- rtiinpi of denkd Fahich. the cele brated Bohemian compoeer- Germany's Acquisition on an Island in Bed Sea. New Tork, Oct. 1G The Herald nay: The acquisition by iertnany of tbe it -i-and of I'ruan in the p.cd si a for a r' lng station is in harmony with the do. liberate policy of lleni-iany. Count yn Buelow, the O-vman minister cf f'.reic.i affairs, in his budtt pi-e h in'!i Germany's need of a nutnlirr of (minis at D'Appul and conllnsr st.'ion. f ir t h German navy. During the next f-i-years the intentim I" expressed cf rectin Germany's Rim to the a.-i.;: -tion of a number of surh pcint where hi time of actual hcsiiltry -rmnn i vessels would need them tnctd. 1 l friendship between G rmany Miid Tur key has resulted in the spread T Ger man influence in Asia Minor sn l i.cIht countries undr the sultnn's suzi-riimv A Hed sea coaling station is fnrTh r ho indication of the kainer's pi-ro-. i tormina; a hsin of links flvr.-m Eu ope and German possesions In the f;ir east. To not a-et scared if ynup henrt fr'niM.- you. Mot tsk'-iy you Mijfrsr fr.-m In-ny-, tlon. Kirtlol 1 '-ep-l l ( lire illy,.ts ,.nf you .fit and a ' e worn ou: iom.,fh perfect r-t. It tw t h niy (-' r 1 1 1 .n known that ocmpiet.ly dic'f s i l iv of foods; that N nhv It ( nr" th'1 w- rt cases of lTH:i:ifUon rM stoioarh t r, after everything; eisr- h.is f.t. It m;i . be taken In ail c-omtitions aint t .,n( ot ,- but u cu aoi. At m. iltiiK su.rn. Two Mora Pacific Steamers. Portland. Ore., Ort. 1H Tw o more , f the steamship which will be ul In th service of the tireiion Ac Oriental St-arc -ship company h.tve b- n w-:tr'd : n 1 will follow the lift-man stea rnxr 1 1. I- v i, which was the ('.longer vess-! of toe r:v. The new vessels will th" Ifrl' '-h steamship t 'arms rt henhhire an I t!., Norwegian ship Tnivers. It is t port I that the company has secured oih. r steamers of a stmilniity to the Car-nnr-thenshire whi h will be placed i-i the service as soon as the present trouble in the Orient abates. San Antonla,Tex and Keturn $2105 via Santa Ve Koutew Account Inter-National Fair. Tli kls on sale Oct. 17-18-18. Good leavlna; Fn n Antonio a late as Nov. 4lh Tlnoiurj sleepers and ch.iir cars. See T. L. Ki.' asnt, fur panic ulai'a.