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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, October 19, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 2

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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 19, 1900
:
4
NEW MODEL.
SATURDAY
SAVINGS
'. For FRUGAL
FOLKS.
DRY GOODS DEPT.
BONNIE DOOX FLANNELS
29 Inches wide, fast colorings, new,
dainty and catching designs
Never sold for less than 12Vic yd
Saturday, yd
S6-IN, WIDE Black Gloria Silk
regular selling price 75c Satur
day, yd 49
27-in -wide, all silk. Black Satin
Duchess Saturday, yd 98c
27-in Black Taffeta Silk a bar
gain at n.25 Saturday, yd...98o
All Wool Novelty Dress Goods
worth 40c yd Saturday, yd. ..25c
12M.C quality, 36-in wide. Book
fold Percales dotts, stripes and
figures good asosrtment all new
fall styles Saturday, yd 9c
72-in wide (2 yds.) Cream
Linen Table Damask worth 65c
Saturday, yd 37c
One lot Navy Blue Wool Dress
goods Saturday, yd 6c
S
x
.
.
i
X
36-in
Muslin,
yd
wide Lonsdale Bleached
"Hope" brand Saturday,
7c
Infants' long Cashmere Cloaks
Cream and Tan color Silk em
broidered Cape all fleece lined
Saturday 69
10-4 ALL WOOL Grey Blankets
made at the Topeka woolen
mills Saturday, pair $2.48
Ladies' ready-to-wear Dress
Skirts all wool novelty dress
goods lined and interlined $3.00
is the regular price Satur
day $1.50
- Silk Garter Elastic put up i.1
spools black, white and colors
25c is the value Saturday .... lOc
satTjrdaywght
After 6 O'clock
All Silk Taffeta Ribbons
No. 5 black, cream and all
colors, yd 3c
No. 7 black cream and ail
colors, yd 4c
No. 9. black, cream and all
colors, yd ...5o
No. 12 black , cream' and all
colors, yd
No. 16 black, cream and all
colors, yd 8c
No. 22 black, cream, and all
colors, yd lOo
No. 40 black, cream and all
colore, yd !2
Ladies' Kid Gloves Black and
colors as good as others sell for
$1.00 sizes 6 to 8 Saturday night,
pair 69o
Ladies' Stick Pine 18 different
styles worth up to 25c Saturday
night, choice 3c
Ladies' 25o White Swiss Em
broidered Handkerchiefs Satur
day .night 12VzC
Childs Ribbed Fleece lined
"Vests sizes 1. 2 and 3 Saturday
night .....5o
Furniture and Carpets.
We still have a few of those
Seamless, Reversible, Brussels
Rugs left (room sizes). You
should not fail to see these Rugs.
If you contemplate buying a
floor covering you'll be sur
prised at the low prices.
9
X
i
!
t
New IVlodersuDDly
tnro
uiuiu.
Sixth, and Qnincy.
DIVIDES THE STATE.
New Kentucky Election Law to Be a
Bi-Partisan Measure.
Frankfort. Ky., Oct. 19. The confer
ence committee which has been consid
ering the disagreement between the two
houses of legislature and which has been
unable for several days past to reach
sn agreement, agreed upon a report to
day which foreshadows the passage of
an election law this week. A compro
mise substitute offered by the anti-Goe-bel'
Democrats was adopted by the con-?
ference committee by ja. vote of 16 to 4.
and it is nearly certain- the bill will now
pass. The bill gives the Republicans
control of county election boards in Re
publican counties and the Democrats
control in Democratic counties. The
new law will not apply to the Novem
ber election.
A "fine ateam heated and electric
lighted room in Atchison can not be
rented, although offered at a verv low
rfrita!: the husband of the house won't
rent it to a man, and the wife won't
rent it to a woman.
Rest and Health, to Mother and Child
MRS. WINSLOWS SOOTHING SYRUP
has been used for over FIFTY YEARS
BY MILLIONS OF MOTHERS for their
CHILDREN WHILrS TEETHING, with
PERFECT SVCCESd. It SOOTHES ths
CHILD, SOFTENS the GUMS, ALLAYS
oil PAIN. CURES WIND COLIC and Is
the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. &o4
by Druggists in every part of ths world.
Be sure to ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Sooth
ing fcj rup ana take no otfier Juno. T
ty-flva cents a botUa.
NEW MODEL. I
JO0I
nlilllll llllll
.A tM mJL U Wj wi
Or any income that you may
further if you investigate
Clothing prices. We want
New Suits, New Overcoats,
New Underwear, New Hats,
Everything at Money-Saving
MEN'S SUITS.
Fine fast color blue serges, good,
solid cassimeres, neat fancy
worsteds, all thoroughly tailored,
making the strongest line ever
shown, at
$10.00
. Men's all wool Cassimere Suits
in neat plaids, well made, all
French faced; a big value, at
$5.50
We carry an elegant line of $15
Suits in black and fancy colors,
all pure worsteds, up-to-date in
style and finish. You can not
duplicate the same grade of
worsteds for less than $18.00 on
the Avenue. New Model's cash
price is
$15.00
MEN'S ULSTERS.
A strong, durable Ulster, black,
good linings, well made, at
$6.00
Our leader in Men's Ulsters is
Black Irish Freize. made up with
check or plain linings, strictly all
wool, as good a coat as you will
find anywhere for $12.50. The
Model's cash buying makes the
price
$10.00
MEN'S OVERCOATS.
New Nobby Overcoats in Black,
Blue. Brown and Oxfords, all new,
up-to-date styles, long or short,
tailored in elegant fashion. One
of the biggest values ever put
out, at-
$10.00
Men's all Wool Black or Blue
Black Kerseys, French faced,
splendid linings, color guaranteed.
Buy one quick, at
$7.50
Men's Fine Dress Overcoats in
Black or Blue all wool Kerseys,
satin shoulders and sleeve linings,
exceptionally well made; the same
coat as you see in other stores
marked $18.00. The Model's price
is
$15.00
I The New Model
Kemper & Paxtons.
LOCAL, MENTION.
The curbing is being put in on Lane
street south of Williams avenue.
Win. Nusum has been appointed mail
carrier in the stead of B. C. Young, who
resigned.
There were no cases in the police court
this morning, as the police made no ar
rests last night.
The sanitary department will turn
out the last case of smallpox from the
pest house tomorrow morning.
City Treasurer Hale and City Physi
cian Hogeboum will have new carpets
in their offices in the city building.
The registration today reached 8.593.
The office of the commissioner of elec
tions is kept open every night until 8
o'clock.
A number of the merchants are vio
lating ordinance 1128. which provides for
a fine of not less than $5 nor more than
$100 for throwing papers on the streets
and alleys.
G. F. Sharitt, clerk of thj United
States circuit court, has returned from
Leavenworth, where he has been attend
ing court. The docket for the district
court has not yet been tried.
The annual colored Methodist Episco
pal conference for Kansas will be held
at the colored Methodist church. Four
teenth and Van Buren streets, commenc
ing Wednesday. Rev. I. Lane, cf Jack
son. Tenn., will preside.
Mr. Brown, of the United States mar
shal's office, today shipped to Leaven
worth a lot of lead pipe and zinc, which
is to be used as evidence in the case
against the Brace brothers, who are
charged with robbing the officers'
quarters at Fort Leavenworth.
Deputy United States Marshal Pres
cott took two prisoners from the jail
to Leavenworth this morning, where
they are to be tried before the United
States district court. They were Dr.
Henry Wilson, who was arrested
charged with fraudulent use of the
mails, and W. B. Bowers, who was
charged with sending obscene matter
through the mails.
BOLIVIA AND CHILI.
Still Fussing Over the Question of a
Port
New York, Oct. 19 A dispatch to the
Herald from Valparaiso, Chili, says:
The Bolivian government has an
swered the note of the Chilian minister
regarding Chili's refusal to cede a port
to Bolivia. The reply is calm but ener
getic. It says that Bolivia claims only
what belongs to her by right and rejects
the Chilian propositions.
The secretary of foreign affairs has ad
dressed a circular to all Chilian ministers
explaining the Bolivian question.
Rebels Strongly Established.
New York, Oct. 19. A dispatch to the
Herald from Hong Kong says: The
rebels are strongly established with
headquarters at Wai-chau. Their lead
ers, who are apparently disciples of
Kang Yu Wei, have issued a manifesto,
proclaiming that China is completely at
the mercy of her foes, for which the
mandarins are entirely responsible. Ev
erything quiet on the British frontier.
The rebels have gone northward toward.
Canton.
NEW MODEL.
4
n
have, will go
New Model
to show you
New Pants,
New Caps
Prices.
Boys' Long Pant Suits
We carry a good line of Youths'
Suits to fit ages 14 to 19 years;
made up extra well, at
$5, $6, $7.50, $8.80, $9.50.
Boys' Knee Pant Suits and
Vestee Suits at
$1.98, 2.25, 2.50, 2.95,
$3.50, 4.00, 4.50, 5.00.
MEN'S UNDERWEAR
This year is especially good
value. We buy direct from the
millsf thus saving you the jobbers'
profit.
See our Fleece Lined Garments,
at
50c
A splendid quality of Soft Rib
bed Underwear, satin finished, at
50c
See our all Wool Underwear in
Grey and Tan, at
. $1.00
Finest Lamb's Wool Underwear,
very soft and nice, at
$1.50
MEN'S HATS.
All styles, all shapes, all colors,
at i
SI, 1.50, I.SO, 2.50, 3.C0.
Men's and Boys' Cans,
In fall and winter styles, at
25c, 50c and 65c.
Men's Dress Gloves.
Lined or unlined, a big asosrt
ment, at
50c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.50.
Men's working Gloves and Mit
tens, lined or unlined, at
25c, 50c, 75c, $1,1.25, 1.50
4
Supply Store, j
Sixth and Quincy.
LEFT TO HER FATE.
Steamer Orizaba Hard and Fast on
Rocky Point Reef.
Seattle, Wash., Oct. 19. The Pacific
Coast Steamship company's steamer
Orizaba, which was wrecked on Rocky
Point reef, St. Michael island; on Sep
tember 17, while laying the government
telegraph cable between Nome and St.
Michael, is a total loss. The vessel was
abandoned September 17, according to
a dispatch received here. Ten days'
constant effort to haul her off resulted
in failure. The Orizaba hung so hard
and fast that those engaged in.,the effort
to float her left her to her fate. Her
crew was taken to St. Michael. Some,
and possibly all, of them will return on
the same company's steamer Senator,
which is now at Nome.
The wreck of the Orizaba entailed no
loss aside from the vessel and such of
her furnishings as,could not be removed.
The cable and all the apparatus aboard
the steamer were taken off and stored
at St. Michael.
Bill. WATT'S COLLISION.
Man, Woman, Horse, Bicycle and
Buggy In a Collision.
John Watts of 503 Kansas avenue met
with an accident while riding his wheel
south: on Kansas avenue near Eighth
avenue shortly before 2 o'clock today.
He was near Eighth and had turned
and was riding across the street when a
woman driving a horse to a double-seated
carriage came around the corner at
a rapid pace. Watts could not get out of
her way for a large dray wagon. She
made no effort to stop the horse and as
a consequence, the collision.
Watts' front tire ran between the
front wheel of the carriage and the
shafts. He kept himself from falling
by putting his hand out and holding to
the shaft. The front bicycle wheel was
broken and bent beyond repair, but he
was not seriously hurt.
Mr. Sholes Returns.
C. G. Sholes, superintendent of tele
graph of theanta Fe, is back from his
second trip to Galveston since the great
storm. The railroad has completed re
pairs to its lines and now has full tele
graphic service into Galveston, the same
as before the disaster. Much of the work
done ha3 been of a temporary nature
only, however, and this part will have to
be gone all over again and made perma
nent, putting in new poles, cross-arms,
etc., in place of damaged ones that were
pressed into service in the early rush to
re-establish communication. The work
of permanent rebuilding is now under
way.
Prize Fight at Galena.
Galena, Kas., Oct. 19. Eddie K. Mor
ris, of San Francisco, knocked out
George W. Walker, known as "the Trini
dad Kid." of Trinidad. Colo., in the fifth
round of what was scheduled to be a
twer.iv-round glove contest, in this city
last night.
Football tomorrow at Washburn park.
Olathe vs. Topeka High School.
Everybody reads the State Journal.
X
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X
X
X
X
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1
9 pnoppn
yyuUlibi1
You may be rich you may be poor
In either case, you are eager to save the nickels
and dimes. We can help you save them. Our
SHOE DEPARTMENT is jammed from floor to
ceiling with good, honest shoes,-purchased at the
lowest cash prices. We sell them the same way.
Cash buying and selling is the key to our great
success. Read our Shoe Prices. We can save you
dimes and nickels. -
$1.35
Misses Kangaroo Calf Lace or
Button, neat toe, every inch solid
leather; you can pas' $1.50 and
you'll4 get no better Shoe. Every
pair guaranteed. All sizes widths
D to EE. :
$1.15
Our Childs' Kangaroo Calf Lace
or Button Shoe is equal in quality
to many Shoes, sold for 11.25. and
$1.35. A trial of one pair will con
vince you. - .
753 '. :-'
Youths' Pebble Grain Button
Shoes, in sizes IS to 2, regular val
ue $1.00. We bought them cheap;
we sell them cheap.
98o
400 pairs of .Men's Satin Calf
Lace Shoes. Coin or Globe toe,
regular value $1.25. We clean up
the lot at the above price.
$1.75
Most boys are extremely hard
on shoes. It's money thrown away
to buy them a cheap shoe. Try a
pair of our "Indestructible" and
you'll not regret it. Sizes 12 to 2.
$1.5.0
Our Ladies $1.50 Kid Shoe,. Is as
good as most Shoes that cost you
$1.75 to $2.00, made up in good
style, Lace or Button,-your mon
ey refunded if each pair is not
solid leather.
X
The New Model
Kemper & Paxtons.
THE AMATEUK ItEFOKJIEB.
.From the Chicago Tribune.
The young fellow in the chestnut sorrel
overcoat took a chair by the side of the
tall, attenuated man with the bored look
and observed:
"These noon political meetings reach a
good many people who haven't time to
go to hear the spellbinders in the big
tents."
"Eh? yes," said the other, moving
presently into another chair, near a win
dow. "This does seem to be a better place,"
the young fellow , remarked, following
him over. 1
I beg your paraon.
"I say "
Here th tall man moved again.
"This is better yet," the young chap
said, following him with unabated
cheerfulness. "It's out of the sun."
The audience was rather stow in as
sembling, and the youth in the chestnut
sorrel overcoat took a coffin nail from a
small pasteboard box in his pocket.light
ed it, and began to smoke. x
"I hope this isn't offensive," he said.
"On the contrary," returned the other,
"it's an Improvement say, did you
notice what you did with that match?"
It had been thrown on the floor and
was still blazing away under the chair
of a large, pork-built citizen who had
dropped in for an hour's political in
struction and was unconscious of his
danger.
"Yes, I see," said he of the coffin nail,
looking at it carelessly. "It won't do any
harm, I guess."
"O, no, it won't da any harm I guess.
Only ten or fifteen houses, so far as I
know, have been set on fire by that sort
of idiocy. If you were working for me,
young man, and did a thing like that in
my place of business, all the harm it
would do you would be that you'd have
a $5 chunk cut out of your week's sal
ary for the first orfer.se, and you'd leave
my employ to accept a position some
where else mighty suddenly for the sec
ond offense."
"Alaybe you happen to own this build
ing, mister."
"No, I don't own this building, and I
don't own this fat man ou are trying,
to touch off. I am only laying down a
general principle. I think a man who
will throw a lighted match anywhere
should be excluded, after he has per
petrated the offense three times, from all
the privileges conferred by the Declara
tion of Independence "
"I don't care a dog-on what you think
about it. You'll have your hands full
if you go around alter people who throw
lighted matches on floors "
"Let me call your attention to the fact,
my young friend, that I am not going
around after you. I have made two or
three separate attempts to increase the
parallax between us, but you have in
sisted upon impinging on my orbit, and
-pdo I make myself entirely clear?"
"You're trying to have a little fun
with me, mavbe?"
"No" here he surveyed him somewhat
critically "I feel more inclined to weep
over you. If you were a boy of mine
I would know what to do with you.
I'd "
"Say, there's something you said a
minute ago I'd like to have you clear up.
When I asked you if this thing I'm
smoking was offensive you said it was
an improvement. I don't exactly under
stand. What did vou mean by that?"
"Well, that's rather a delicate subject.
Let me ask you, young man, if you are
trving to live on 15 cents a day."
"What's that got to do with it?"
"Because, if you are, you have some
excuse, you know."
"Excuse for what?"
"But if you do it merely as an amateur
or for recreation or an experiment, may
hap, or because there is nothing else on
the table "
"Do what?"
"That would be different. But for a
man who has no strong incentive, or
isn't trying to win a wager, and has no
justification other than mere whim, or
carelessness, or a desire to placate some
boarding-house keeper, I say "
"What are you talking about, blame
you ?"
"A thousand volcanoes blow you up,
young man! Don't you know I'm talk
ing about onions? You've been eating
$1.39
Your little boy wants a pair of
Shoes Just like his papa wear?.
We have them neat and stylish.
Every pair will wear. Sizes 9 to
13.
$2.48
When in our Shoe department
ask to see our Men's Seamless
Shoes. They're trade winners
they're money savers. Every
pair guaranteed.
$1.65
A pair of our Youths' Seamless
Shoes will give your boy $2.00
worth of service. -They look neat.
They won't rip. We guarantee
every pair.
$2.98
Every Shoe store in Topeka per
haps carry a Shoe at this pirce,
but we claim our Ladies' $2.SJ?
Shoe is equal in style and quality
to any $3.50 Shoe in the market.
50o
We always remember the baby.
Our line of 50c Soft Soles are
equal in style to Shoes that cost
you 65c. Carried in a variety of
colors, lace or button.
$1.00
287 pairs of Misses Kangaroos
Calf Button Shoes. Every pair
well worth $1.50. Sizes 13 to 2. .This
price for Saturday only.
Supply Store.
Sixth and Quincy.
onions, sir! You ate them and came to
this meeting, with your immortal soul
defiled with them! You insisted on
sharing your guilty secret with me.
Heavens and earth, youngster, do you
want to drive votes to the opposite
party? Have you no conscience, no
sense of the fitness of things, no love of
country, no "
But at this moment the chairman call
ed the meeting to order and the spell
binding began.
LOTTIE BOWES HEHE.
Visits Relatives In Topeka a Short
Time.
Miss Lottie Bowes, whose stage name
is Charlotte Crane, visited with her
grandparents, Mr.and Mrs. G. W. Bowes
at 1262 Taylor street for a short time to
day. . Miss Bowes is playing with Frohman's
company in "At the White House Tav
ern" this season. The company com
menced a three days' engagement at
Kansas City yesterday. Miss Bowes
came to Topeka on the morning train
and was here but an hour and a haif.
From Kansas City the company goes to
Denver. Miss Bowes spent the summer
in Europe. She expects to spend her
summer vacation in Texas with her par
ents. Making of Campaign Banners.
IFrom the Chicago Tribune.
Every available artist ia at present
employed in painting; portaits of the
presidential and other candidates on the
campaign banners which every day
blossom in a new place over the city
streets. These campaign artists work
in three shifts and turn out completed
banners at a rate which makes the price,
ranging from $60 to $600, seem extrava
gant. The first division of artists works
from photographs. They make an en
larged copy of the features of the sub
ject and then cut out a stencil for the
use of the second brigade. The men who
handle the stencils are not required to
have much artistic skill. After using the
stencil on the canvas they roughly fill in
the outlines of the face and also "rough
in" the hair, cheeks, and clothing. The
third division of artists then takes hold
and finishes up the work. They must
be really skillful portrait artists, for on
their labors depend ftie success of the
portraits on the banner. They work less
hastily and with smaller brushes, and
do their best to get a good expression
and some accuracy of features. The
cheapest kind of campaign banners are
the transparencies; next irr price come
the banners displayed on net. with two
portraits, one for each side. Most costly
of all are those which bear portraits
painted on silk and mounted on heavy
silk or plush velvet.
Mr. Nicholson to Leave.
John Nicholson, for the past two 5-ears
manager of the Kellam Book and Sta
tionery company, has resigned and will
leave November 1 to take a position in
the bankingdepartment of the Compania
Metalurgica Mexicana at the City of
Mexico. Mr. Nicholson has made many
friends since he has resided in Topeka.
He is an energetic and competent youn?
business man and will be missed in To
peka. HUMOR OF THE DAY.
Blobbs "When he was a little boy he
was always singing: 'I Want to be an
Angel.' " Slobbs "And he died young,
I suppose. Blobbs "No; but he's had
his wish gratified. He's backing Barn
stormer's Colossal Aggregation of Inter
national Stars."
The man with the hoe
Has had his show;
Another man now we find.
Of the campaign born.
He comes, forlorn
The man with an ax to grind.
I know a worthy Quaker,
He is a friend, indeed.
Likewise, he is a baker.
And thus a friend in knead.
Football tomorrow at Washburn park.
Olathe vs. Topeka High School.
SPOPJIHIMIEUS.
Jeffries Talks of His Future
Itiug Prospects.-
No Bouts For Him For Six
Months at Least.
HE DESPISES CORBETT.
Declares Pompadour Is a Dis
grace to Profession.
Mentions the Fake Fight With
Kid McCoy.
New York, "Oct. 19. Champion Jim Jef
fries dieiateu trie loilowiiig statement to
a writer in his - dressing room at the
Gaiety theater, Brooklyn, last niKht:
"In reference to the many chaLei.g a Is
sued to me by Jan (,'urupit aui i V'rn
Sharkey I will pay that there is not u
chance on earth of me ever tifhtiT.g them.
J oo not believe they are sincere ai.d are
merely issuing1 their challenges lor ihe
sole purpose of booming their bus rits.-,
"At the present time, as every or.e
knows, I am tied up with theatrical en
gagements and will be fur the next
months. W hen that time expires 1 will
make these same men fight or eise prove
conclusively that they were only bi lift
ing. "When I am ready to take on any on,
the one condition I will nght under is
that the winner take the entire purse.
If they are anxious to make me a nlie
bet of So.ouO or $m,Ouo on the rt-sutt I wl.l
accommodate them.
"This is no 'stage money talk, either,
for i lirmly believe I can beat every on
of these big fellows.
"My reasons for demanding that the
winner take the entire purse is that I arn
tired of splitting the money with my op
ponents, in my f;gnt with Corbctt I wt s
compelled to consent to split wTith htm
before h would enter the ring. Before
the match was made he said he only
wanted one-third of the money, but when
it came time for us to enter the ring C r
bett sent for Brady and told him that un
less he got hail lie wouldn't ngh.. 1 d n t
intend to ever light again under those
conditions, unless, of course. 1 should b
successful in getting on a fight wTh Fit
simmons. If i- itzsimmons Will only agre
to light I will make an exception In his
case and box him on terms of 5 per cent
to the winner.
"If Fitzsimmons continues to refuse my
offer then it is open to Gus Ruhl.n. wnom
I think is the next man entitled to a
fight with me. Ruhlin beat Sharkey in
as decisive a manner as ever a man was
beaten and he lias a draw with me. too.
"In regard to Corbttt I knocked him out
complete, and when he says 1 mu t i;g it
him he does not know what he is ta.k ng
about. Corbet t has done mure to kill box
ing than any other tighter living. JuU
one more fight like the one he and MeC.y
put up recently and it will be all up with
the good sport. No man can ever sy that
I was mixed up in a take tight. When
I tight I do my best."
CONEY ISLAND PTJRSES.
Adopts New Stakes of High Value
For Future Meetings.
New York, Oct. 1. At a meeting of the
executive committee of the Com y Ilan.1
Jockey club held yesterday m r.JnK the
tir.-t fruits of th1 emphat c re-)lut;on of
fered by Perry Belmont and parsed by the
jockey club were seen. New take f
large 'valus and constructed on th weight
for age system were finally adopted. ;mi
the conditions were made puuiic la.-t
nipht.
'T'he principal event is a mile and a hrilf
race, called the Century stakes, fur three-year-olds
and upward. The first number
will he in ISwl at the autumn nv-etirjg f r
now two-year-olds and upward. The value
will then be guaranteed at JI'J.WM. In the
fall of 192 the value will be raised ti
J15.000 for now yearlings and upward. In
lt03 the horses now weanlings and upward
will have iM) to race for.
In addition to this the old Tidal St ikes,
for three-year-olds (now yearlings). to
run in June, lHn2, has been recn
structed. It will be a weight-for-age rac ',
at a mile and a quarter, with a value of
$20.1)00. Ffir the autumn meeting of I!u2
a new stake has been opened in the f?reat
Kiliy Stakes, to run six furl-ngs f r thfn
two-year-olds (now weanlmgs). Ttds has
$6,000 added, and will probibv be w r h
25,tu0. All the stakes mentioned, as well
as the older established events, such as
the Foam. Surf. .Mermaid. Annual Cham
pion (of 1WH2). of $25.0X1. and the i.awreme
Realization of li)u3 will close November 15
next.
In January, along with other stakes,
will close the Advance, $3. (mo added, a
weight-f r-age race for ihrc -vear-old i
and upward, at a mile and a half.
POOR OLD PIRATES.
Made a Gallant Struggle But Brooklyn
Proved Too Strone.
Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. 19. Brooklyn Is
WHAT PEOPLE SAY
Is Not What Makes a
Remedy
Valuable.
Testimonials are good things and we
are always glad to get them, but they
don't make our remedy any better.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are good
because they do good because they cure.
Testimonials simply prove that the
tablets have helped other people, but it's
yourself you arc most interested in, and
whether they will cure you ia the Ques
tion. It is very easy to find but try them.
A full package costs but fifty cents at
your druggist's.' They are worth that
if they only help you a little bit. The
chance is worth taking at the price.
We put it on that basis because you
don't know about the tablets. If you
knew as much about them as we do you
would have complete confidence; this
advertising would be unnecessary. We
have seen them cure the worst cases of
stomach trouble. Cases of long standing
and obstlnancy. cases that other medi
cines and even high priced doctors had
failed to subdue.
Here are some testimonials. If you
care to read them we have thousands of
them:
Rev. J. Tt. Hoag, of Wymore, Ne
braska, writes: For six years I have
been troubled with dyspepsia. Last fall
I became very much alarmed at some
symptoms of heart trouble and came to
believe there was a sympathetic relation
between the two diseases, or rathe)-, that
the stomach trouble was the cause of the
heart disturbance. I hit upon Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets for a rerneoy and in
vested a dollar and a half for three boxes
which lasted me three months and I can
eat any kind of food I want and have a
good vigorous appetite. Although I am
seventy-seven years old. I niw fyel per
fectly well and without being requested
by anyone I make this statement as a
compliment to the virtues of Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets.
Mrs. Lydia ' Hartram. of Assyria,
Mich., writes: I have suffered from
stomach trouble for ten years and five
different doctors gave me only tem
porary relief. A Mr. K. Ti. Page advised
me to try Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets and
four boxes did me more permanent ben
efit than all the doctors' medicines that
I have ever taken.
We honestly believe Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets are the best medicine ever made
for the cure of stomach troubles.
Don't mistake our meaning. We don't
claim them to cure anything but dys
pesia and stomachic disorders. Just the
one thing is the cause the starting point
of nearly ail the sickness in the world.
Use Stuart's Tablets regularly. Keep
Tour stomach right, and you can never
be sick.
champion of the haH-b ill world, the own
er of the beautiful 'hroin.-h- Tt'ijrra'-h
trophy (up and -Hrr1fs nwy enf-halt tli
gat'- r-rtpts of the four Knis n-.ry
1o decide the miprema -v nvpr F'iMdnir-.
In onlv one sam of th four pUvd I'v
PtttM-itirnE did that tnm look to b in th
?ame class with Brook. vn. Th Fitted. in
m n w p n t a t t h t r work T h u rid h y witii
determination, a nd cvpry poi nt wa h w e I
covered up to the fourt h trtniriK", ji
fumble by Fencer netted Brooklyn thre-
runs. After that tin- h r-iN eorm d to P n
thdr snrp nnd thousrh ttvy p!ael hard
to win it was conceded by th sprci n t r
ihatthe home team was init-clns". Ha
deil was put in the b x as a for'.oiri h i
but the handicap was tint Rrt-ut. .VP Gin
id iy won his second pa me In the f'?
by keeping the lots wed scattered and r--cei
vlng the fmet of support. 'rs w.m
especially effective by Retting in the wny
cf numerous balls speed! Iv toward left
field and making wonderfully fast throws
to Jennings. Score: R H F
Iftt-burg ooo nn 1ft 00-1 ; s
Proklvn MI3 UOii'i-Ji ft 0
Bat erier I,ever. Wad !!!, ),roiin1 r
nnd Zimmer: MrfJinnMy and FaTel1.
The Brooklyn team w'iit out of TaPdn ?
Iminnii it-'ly aTtr xhr tinmen arid nt Hct
indulged in a jubilee dime r at their h. (el.
The t ea m. ov una n i ni"ii conen t , w -cided
to turn ov r to litclier Mnfl'rnl' v
the handsome trophv cup. It to 1 bin per
sonal pr'.perty f rerr
Ti e Br.H klyn man-fr m nt eive McG'in
niiy lou extra for his food work.
SHARKEY 13 ANXIOUS.
Hopes to Fight the Last Week in No
j vember In Frisco.
New Tork, Oct. 1. Tom phnrkev'
manager. Barney Keith, t ida.j: said that
he would post $1'.!Vki as n fo:?it to h w
that his protege is sincere in hK epfori
to ge! on a match with n ny of the b g
felfuww. Sharkey prefers either J,m Jrt
rirs, Clus Huhlln or Jim t 'orb Ml. Re-ch.
who has been n'cl 1 I trig w.th the Sn
Francisco club for the past thre week
in retard to a match for Hh;irk r'v. r---reived
the appended T-Merrim fr-m J. .!.
tirnuiTi. the matchmaker of the ,'at m trial
Athletic club:
S e Ma-hien or Bra dy n nl make ,
match with Ruhlin or JefTriew to fik
place the last week of November. W ire at
once.
Sharkey told Reich tct po ahrnd mil
bring about a contest. The latter then
forwarded th1 foHowir.pt repiv:
'Arc pt your ofr r. Will p st S2 & -0 for
feit and Sharkey will t'ght the hrst m:m
who covers the money."
"I have been d lng mv best to et some
of these bg chaps to liht Shnrk v." -.
Reich. "Tom prefers a meeting with Jef
fries, as the latter the rharnploti. I e
Pite the fuel that the result of I om's laML
t esay with Jim did not termlrate in hi 4
I ivtr. Sharkey h nt ii of th oj h i- n that
he can defeat the champiin. It JefirF
chtPcts I will mutch Sharkcv agnbiet
dth-r Ous Ruhlin or Jim CorhMt. The
litter can have a wide wager of JiO,tXi on
the outside If he cares to.'
COURSING AT MANKATO.
The Three Days Meet Proves an Un
qualified Success.
""Mankato, Kan., Oct. IS The three
days' coursing tnet ended Thursday.
Oeorge Daton. of Lincoln. Neb, won
first and thltd money in the ull agd
race with Hummer and Ijdy (illinun-.
A Mankato dog. I 'earl Trent, won the
second consolaiton slake. The all age
score follows:
Hed Diamond lxat Bellany. Hummer
bat Busy Rerryl, Lady iiimor b'Ut
l.angh-y Squire, t'orlu'tt !-at Naeor t.
Fleets beat Harvest Maid. N'adl u- l..-nt
Meg Merilles: Hummer bat Bed Dia
mond, Lady tiilnmre beat Coi bf 1 1. Kl ft a
beat Nadi'.i. Hummer b-at Harvest
Maid. Hummer beat Fleet, Lady Clll
more draw n out.
Puppy stake score:
Fanny O'KHI beat lnshot. Silver Sioux
beat Oneida, Lucy Lee beat Whirlpool,
Oettie Ingram beat Merry Mont.
Consolation stake for dogs defeated la
first day's races:
Lord (llt'Tiklrk beat Mond, Ixrd Van
dyke beat Kansas I.tiy.Switl beat Bsi
Fox, Larkins beat Frank, Moulded JolJ
beat Highland Mary, pearl Trent beat
Mankato. Lord (Jc t.kiik Ixnt Lord Van dyke,
Swirl beat Larkins. Moulded i Ul
drew. Pearl Trent ran bye. Lord Olen
kirk beat Swirl, Pearl Trent ran bye,
(ilenkirk beat Pearl Trent.
HOUNDS AND JACKS.
Coursing Meet at Abilene Behind
Canvas Fences.
Abilene, Oct. 19. The managers of the
Coursing association nre busy erecting
grand stands and building the em-losing
canvas fences fur the big meet to be
held October ".1-4-3. The grounds are
the Dady pasture northwest of town.
There are two stakes, one for all aice
dogs, open tj any dog. and one for pup
pies whelped since January 1. lv.tH Tie
entrance f-e in all age slake is and
$2.50 in puppy stake. The entrance
money and $ir.O additional ulil le di
vided among the w inners. Any dog in.
r.ing one course gets ils entrance fee
back.
Dogs will be here from Colorn'V
Springs, St. Louis, Minnesota, South
Dakota, Nebraska and Oklahoma, he
sides from all parts of Kansas. A. L
Westin of Manitou will act as Judge.
8IQNED WITH FITZ.
Big Ed Dunkhorst is to Be Lanky
Bob's 8parnng Partner.
Dayton. O., Oct. 19 F.d Dunkhorst. of
Syracuse. N. Y., who is bet-e training
for hin contest with J:ig Bill Kennedy
for a $;'00 purs1 at the Anderson lnd
Athletic club on the 2oih, is fast ruuno
ing up in shape.
DunkhtFTst signed a contract yesterday
for a forty-two weeks' engagi merit an
sparring partner to Hob h it zslninums,
ard opens at the Novelty theater. Brook
lyn. N. Y.. on the L9th. Dunknorst re
ceives JlfiO weekly and expenses, wi;h
privilege of engaslng In all coiixts he
may arrange. He will rvmain under
management of Kd Bennett, of this ilty,
who will act as his matchmaker. Du'l,
horst always keeps in good snape. and
will be better able to do ru as b pari rn r
to Fits, who is the only m.in t tie bli.
fellow bars Dunkhorst is open for a
contest with any other man in the world
Gus Huhlln preferred, and is wlllirg
to box ar.ylnKly novices or chainplors
so long as there is an incentive, and en
to "Sty Coon" and ail such be says:
"Get a club to book us and you car.
have a chance at the money and me!'"
Dunkhorst does his work at the Busimfs
Men's Gym, and has a crowd of watt 'ti
ers here dally.
WHITNEY'S BIO OFFER.
Would Pay Owner Bmith $30,000
For Garry Herrmann.
New York. Octl9 It was stated to
day that William C Whitney offered
S'lU.OOo for the crack western two-yet r-c-ld
Garry Herrmann, by Imp. I'.sher
Sllk Gown. The colt is owned by diaries
Head Smith of Chicago. It is slated that
no reply has yet been received from Mr.
Smith, concerning the offer.
SOLD FOR $30,000.
"Knight of the Thistle," Great English
Racer, Brings Splendid Price.
New York. Oct. 19 The disposal of
the entire Silver Brook stud, the prop
erty of 1. O. Appleby, of Hhrew shy. N.
J., was held last niKht at Madison
Square Garden. Fifty head were offered.
The chief attraction was Knight of the
Thistle, the groat Kngllsh race horse.
The Knight won the Kempton Park Ju
bilee stakes last season, a famous Kri(i
llsh event.
The first bid was $10,000. By $1 000 bids
It went up to $:!0 .1X). At this price le
was knocked down to Charlts Ktrvd, ut.
Gallatin, Tenu.

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