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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, October 26, 1900, LAST EDITION, Image 2

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Ban Johnson Gives Out a Plain
Baseball Talk.
Declares American League Will
Change Circuit.
Without Consent of Any Other
Baseball Body.
Will Tale In Cities of Baltimore
and Washington.
Washington, IX C. Oct. 26. The Na
tional League territory will again be in
vaded by the American League, with
' or without permission. The expansion
policy of the American League on a
scale approaching national proportions,
was definitely and positively proclaimed
this mornins for the first time by Presi
dent Byron Bancroft Johnson, who has
been here the past two days with) Mr.
C. W. Sumef, owner of the Cleveland
club, studying the local situation for the
purpose of organizing an American
League club here.
President Johnson, when consulted as
to the purposes of the American League,
said :
"We have concluded positively to in
clude Washington and Baltimore in our
circuit next season, and are now consid
ering arrangemrtits far this purpose. We
have tinaUy determined to break our
former bounds and come east regardless
of what obstacles may be placed in our
fath. We haTe more than ample finan
cial backing and enthusiastic support
ers to accomplish oar object, and will
go right ahead organizing our new cir
cuit, and will have" everything in full
readiness to promptly start the season
next spring. I have looked at the Na
tional League's plant here. National
Park, which still carries a three-year
lease, but we may locate at another
place, possibly the circus grounds.
"While we wish to work in harmony
with the major league we have grown
large and strong enough not to be dic
tated to, and will choose our own
(.'rounds and infringe on National league
territory even without its consent if our
.wishes are not respected."
Mr. Johnson further said:
"We are bound for- Raltimore, where
we will look after arrangements for a
club in that city the next couple of
days. From Baltimore we will go to
Philadelphia and New York to canvass
the situation in those cities. I will call
8 meeting of the American league mag
nates in the next ten days, when a re
port will be made and the matter dis
cussed." When questioned as to which two
cities will be dropped next season, and
what possible action might be taken the
following year. President Johnson said:
"I can not foretell what cities the
American club owners will agree to
withdraw from. Ouf league is an un
usually good one, worthy of a better cir
cuit than at least two of the cities
afforded last season. All the other cities
are excellent has-ball towns. What will
be the conditions a year hence I can only
Furmtse. Our keynote is progress, with
nil the American owners banded together
f-r their general protection, and our
circuit may be determined by a survival
tf the fittest among the cities."
Hull "Will Ba of Nickel Steel Denny
Bros, the Builders.
Glasgow, Oct. 26. The Citizen an
nounces today that the Shamrock II is
to be built on the Clyde by Denny Bros,
of Dunbarton. Mr. Watson has been ex
perimenting for some time with models
of the new boat in the Denny Bros.'
patent tank.
The hull of the new boat will be of
nickel stevl, and a quantity of that ma
terial is already in the builders" hands.
Among the employes of the builders the
yacht is not known as Shamrock II, but
by a certain number.
Report That American Will Be
Barred From the Cambridshira.
London, Oct. 26. It was reported at
the Newmarket race meeting yesterday
nfternoon that Johnny Keiff would be
prevented from riding in the Cambridge
shire yesterday and was likely to be sus
pended for the remainder of the week
for disobeider.ee at the post.
Mr. Drake s letters to the papers are
much discussed, and here again opin
ions differ. Many well known sporting
men agree with his remarks about Eng
lish trainers not taking sufficient Inter-
4 f?
poisons the blood, irritates
the nerve-cells and causes
aches and pains in the tem
ples, eyes, brain and spinal
cord. Headache, neural
gia, impaired appetite, indi
gestion, sleeplessness, nerv
ous exhaustion and des
pondency all point to the
weakened nerves that are
crying aloud for renewed
strength and health.
"Iosed Dr. Miles Nervine for head
ache and neuralgia caused by catarrh,
and it pave perfect satisfaction. I
believe it will cure the most severe
case of catarrh if properly used."
IX W. Weigman, Horton, Kan.
Dr. Miles'
wm mm
soothes the nervous irrita
tion, stimulates digestion
and builds up health and
strength. Begin to-day.
Sold by druggists on guarantee.
Dr. Mile Medical Co, Elkhart, Ind.
est In their work. They say the, train
ers go playing golf and doing other
things instead of being up early in the
morning to see after their charges
Many laughed at Mr. Drake's state
ments and say that the English train
ers are better than the American.
Some persons , declare .. that they
thought it a pity that Mr. Drake should
give up racing over here, as he had al
ways come out so well from any charges
that had been leveled against him. In
another nuarter it is declared ridicu
lous in Lord Durham to say that the
turf was in a bad way, considering the
improvement of the last few years.
No One Has Asked Him to Preside
Over the National League.
Boston, Oct. 26 Timothy H. Murnane
doubts the correctness of the rumors
that he is to succeed Nick Toung as
president of the National League. He
"I know no more about the matter
than what I have read in tne newspa
pers of late. I have not been approach
ed by a single person regarding the
matter, and cannot, therefore, say any
thing on the subject. You know just as
much about the matter as I do. I have
made no effort to secure the position,
and while I should regard my selection
for the place as the highest honor I
could receive at the hands of baseball
men, I shall not make any effort to get
the place. I am, I hope, a true friend
of baseball, and I am for the good of the
game first, last and always.
"I do not want to place myself in any
false light, and so I tell you frankly
that I know nothing about the truth of
these rumors. If the baseball people
want me for president they have not as
yet sent anyone to talk with me about
Herrmann at Chnrchill Downs.
Louisville, Ky., Oct. 26. Garry Herr
mann, the great 2 year old owned by
Charles Head Smith of Chicago, has ar
rived here. He will be wintered at
Churchill Downs in charge of Charley
Hughes, the well known trainer. Hughes
had Teucer with him and four horses
belonging to J. J. McCafferty. They will
be turned out for the winter.
For McGovern Fight
Louisville, Ky., Oct. 26. The Nonpar
eil Athletic club has closed the contract
for the use of the horse show building,
where the McGovern-Bernstein fight
will be pulled off. There will be 6.30S
seats, ranging in price from ?2 to J7.
Sharkey Says Nay.
New Tork, Oct. 26. Tom Sharkey to
day made a public answer to Tom
O'Rourke's challenge in behalf of Joe
Wolcott. Sharkey declines to meet Wol
cott. A MAD RUSH.
Of People to See and Hear Bryan
Throughout New Jersey.
Jersey City., N.' J., Oct 26. The first
day of Mr. Bryan's tour of New Jersey,
which closed here with six meetings last
night may be described as a mad rush.
From the time he entered Washington
park, opposite Philadelphia, until he
closed his last meeting here, he had
made 15 speeches. The average of their
duration was greater than usual. He
spoke In succession at Washington park.
Riverside, Burlington, Trenton (twice),
Princeton Junction, New Brunswick.
Elizabeth, Marion and Jersey City (six
times). His journey through the state
was a surprise to those accompanying
Mr. Bryan if not to him, for in few
states if any has he had larger or more
demonstrative audiences. His meeting
at Washington park was almost a rec
ord breaker in these respects and his
meetings in Trenton and his reception In
this city were only second to the Wash
ington park meeting in numbers and in
feeling displayed. Probably no candi
date for the presidency was. ever so
much jostled about and pushed around
in one day's time as Mr. Bryan was. At
most stopping places the police found it
impossible to protect him from the hun
dreds, not to say thousands of persons
who thronged his pathway and followed
him wherever he went.
"I have addressed a great many meet
ings of college boys, but I never had a
nicer meeting than this in my life." This
is what Mr. Bryan said to a number of
Princeton boys who followed him to his
train from his meeting place at Prince
ton Junction. He arrived at the junc
tion at half past 5, and spoke from a
slightly raised stand on the green in the
rear of the railway station. Included in
the audiences were from 1.400 to 1,500
students of Princeton college which in
stitution is located three miles distant
from the junction. The meeting was one
of the most enthusiastic and orderly
that Mr. Bryan has had in his whole
campaign tour. There was not an in
terruption from beginning to end. When
Mr. Bryan arrived he was g-eeted by
the college yell and there was'j similar
demonstration upon his departure. His
address there was entirely to the stu
dents. He said:
"I want you to consider that in this
nation a new policy exists and that it is
rapidly approaching an industrial des
potism. I want you to consider whether
it is well for a free government to have
its industries collected under the man
agement of a few men so that the rest
of the people will receive their daily
bread at the hands of these few. Many
of you are preparing yourselves for the
legal profession but you will find under
the system of monopoly that the law
business of the country will gravitate
towards the offices of the great corpora
tion attorneys while the rest of the law
yers will be law clerks in the offices of
those attorneys. You will find that as
monopoly increases the chance of the
young man becomes less and when you
take away the hope that has Inspired
him in the past you render him a less
effective man. This nation is the great
est nation in the world, because here
there is more hope for the young man,
here life is before the young men. There
is no class distinction: there is no casie.
In this country the son of the humblest
citizen may aspire to the highest awards
in the industrial and political world, but
under an industrial despotism you take
away the prospect of independence and
under this system you will find that po
itical depotism will follow, for when
ore employer can coerce thousands of
employes and threaten them with idle
ness and starvation unless they vote the
ticket the employer favors you will find
a government of the people, by the peo
ple and for the people will be a thins
of the past.
"I want to call your attention also to
the system which is now being proposed
by the Republicans, known as the eolon
ial svstera. One of our great institutions
of learning has established in the coilege
a department for instruction for dealing
with our dependencies and colonies.
Young men, we have never had colonies
and when we have reached the p: int
where we want colonies, we have reached
the point where we do not have a re
public. You can not have, one idea here
and another idea in the Orient. Govern
ments can not come up from the people
here and in the Philippine islands come
out of tne mouth of the cannon."
The New Brunswick meeting was the
To Keep Their Digestion Perfect,
Nothing is so Safe and Pleasant as
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets.
Thousands of men and women have
found Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets the
safest and most reliable preparation for
any form of indigestion or stomach trou
ble. Thousands of people who are not sick,
but are well and wish to keep well take
Stuart's Tablets after every meal to in
sure perfect digestion and avoid trou
ble. But it is not generally known that the
Tablets are just as good- and whole
some for little folk as for their elders.
Little children who are pale, thin and
have no appetite, or do not grow or
thrive, should use the tablets after eat
ing and will derive great benefit from
Mrs. G. H. Crotsley, 538 Washington
St., Hoboken, New Jersey, writes:
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets just fill the
bill for children as well as for older
folks. I've had the best of luck with
them. My three-year-old girl takes
them as readily as candy. I have only
to say "tablets" and she drops everything
else and runs for them.
A Buffalo mother a short time ago
who despaired of the life of her babe was
so delighted with the results from giving
the child these tablets that she went be
fore the notary public of Erie Co., N. Y.,
and made the following affidavit:
Gentlemen: Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets were recommended to me for my
two-months'-old baby, which was sick
and puny and the doctors said was suf
fering from indigestion. I took the child
to the hospital, but there found no relief.
A friend mentioned the Stuat't Tablets
and I procured a box from my druggist
and used only the large sweet lozenges
in the box and was delighted to find they
were just the thing for my baby. I feel
justified in saying that Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets saved my child's life.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 12th day of April, 1S97.
Notary Public In and for Erie Co., N. Y.
For babies, no matter1 how young or
delicate, the tablets will accomplish
wonders in increasing flesh, appetite and
growth. Use only the large sweet tab
lets in every box. Pull sized boxes are
sold by all druggists for 50 cents, and no
parent should neglect the use of this
safe remedy for all stomach and bowel
troubles if the child is ailing in any way
regarding its food or assimilation.
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets have been
known for years as the best preparation
for ail stomach troubles whether in
adults or infants.
first of a long series held after nightfall.
The meeting was held in a public square
in the center of the city and was very
largely attended. There was no great
degree of enthusiasm manifested while
Mr. Brvan was talking, but a majority of
the assemblage rushed after his carriage
to the train and gave him a most demon
strative escort. He said:
"If the good Samaritan had found a
man beaten and bruised: had taken and
healed him, and had then said, after look
ing him over: 'This is a likely fellow
and I think I will take him and own
him.' the Bible would never have men
tioned the act. Yet this is our attitude
In our relationship to the Filipino.
At Elizabeth there was stop of thirty
minutes. Mr. Bryan spoke for about
twenty minutes.
Mr. Bryan's line of travel from the rail
way station to the public park in which
the Elizabeth meeting was held was bril
liantly lighted by Greek fire. Indeed, the
fires were so thick that while they lighted
the presidential ca d date's pathway, tiiey
filled the atmosphere so densely with dis
agreeable fumes that some of his admir
ers became alarmed for the effect upon
his throat. This alarm, however, was
baseless, as was proved by the fact that
he never spoke in clearer tones than he
ciia to tne immense audience wnien sur
rounded his platform at this meeting.
Mr. Bryan's train arrived at Marion, a
suburb of Jersey City, at 8:15 o'clock and
he was driven, after a brief meeting at
that place, to St. Joseph's hall, his first
stopping place in Jersey City. At Marion
Mr. Bryan was received by committees
from the various Jersey City ward clubs
and by a throng of people who filled all
the available space in the vicinity of the
station. In his Marion speech he gave his
principal attention to urging the voters
not to allow themselves to be either co
erced or persuaded into voting contrary
to their convictions at the coming elec
tion. Mr. Bryan made his tour of the Jersey
metropolis drawn by four spirited black
horses, and he was escorted by a march
ing club of several hundred young men.
The tour covered a wide range of terri
tory and did not come to an end until
near midnight. He made four indoor
speeches, the first at St. Joseph's hall,
the second at the Tabernacle, the third
at St. Peter's hall and the fourth at St.
Michael's hall in the district known as
"The Horseshoe." When he concluded he
went to Hoboken. where he spent the
night, in order that he might be there
for the first meeting today.
The line of the national candidate's
progress was marked everywhere by loud
acclaims on the part of the people and
the liberal discharge of fireworks.
Everywhere he was accompanied by a
dozen stalwart, policemen, who kept at a
distance the crowd which everywhere
seemed disposed to press in and embrace
The streets everywhere were crowded
and many houses were brilliantly illum
inated until late at night in honor of the
occasion. The halls at which speeches
were made were crowded to their utmost
Mr. Bryan's speeches Were all neces
sarily brief, but in each of them he found
opportunity to express his views upon the
subjects agitating the voting public He
undertook in each of them to show that
the trusts are oppressing the people: that
there is great danger under Republican
rule of an army larger than this country
needs for leigtimate purposes and that
there is great danger of drifting into im
perialism, if the country adopts a colonial
In addition to the hall meetings Mr.
Bryan addressed two immense crowds on
the streets.
Don't worry overmuch
about those sharp pains in
your head. Seek their cause
in your liver.
One Aver's Pill at night for
a few nights drives away morn-
ing headaches.
J. C. Ayer Company,
Practical Chemists, Lowell, Mass.
Ayer Sarsapsrills
Ayer't Pills
Aycr'i Ague Cure
Ayer't Hair Vigor
Ayer't Cherry Pectoral
Ayer't Co ma tone
Asks Same Treatment That
Bryan Received at Schenectady.
Schenect&dy.N. Y.,Oet 26 Gov. Roose
velt had been scheduled to address, two
meetings here today, one in a public
hall and the other in a public square.
The train was late however and the
governor decided to speak only in the?
hall: "When the governor artrived at the
hall he said:
"I have but a minute on two but I
want to call your attention here to
something that Mr. Bryan said a week
ago in this city when he said tnat lr
he were elected he would destroy every
private monopoly in the united States.
Of course he could not do it. Mr. Bryan
does not know what his governmental
nowers are. but if his words mean any
thing, they mean that he would destroy
every patent in the Tjnited btates in
which ease the General Electric com
pany here would be one of the first to
go absolutely to smasn. .
A reply by the governor to a man in
the audience who asked why Mayor Van
Wyck had not been removed pleased the
crowd and Union college boys present
gave their yell and cried,- "Teddy is all
Some noisy interruptions followed and
the governor said: "When Mr. Bryan
came here he was treated with respect
ful courtesy by the Republicans and le.t
me ask you creatures who are trying to
interrupt me to follow their example.
People Are Lined Up the Same as In
tne United States.
Canton, Oct. 26. Governor Wood of
Cuba, reached Canton soon after 10
o'clock this morning. He was met at
the station by Secretary to the President
Cortelyou and taken direct to the Mc
Kinley home. He will -remain until 11
o'clock this evening- ' Governor Wood
came to confer with the president and
Secretary of War Root on a number of
matters connected with Cuban offices.
He was accompanied by Perfecto La
coste, secretary of agriculture of Cuba,
and his aide de camp, Lieut. Frank
Another caller at the McKinley home
was M. G. Brulbaugh, commissioner of
education for Porto Rico. He came pri
marily to deliver the president a mess
age from Governor Allen, the nature of
which has not yet been made public. Ho
also made a verbal report on affairs of
the island and on educational matters.
Mr. Brulbaugh said conditions in Porto
Rico are steadily improving. There is
much interest and considerable excite
ment over the first election. The con
test has developed on lines similar to
those in the United States. The Repub
lican party is in full harmony with
President McKinley and for American
administration while the Federal party
within the past two weeks has endorsed
Bryan, declared for Porto Rican and
against American administration. The.
latter party embraces the pro-Spanish
element, he said and the former the
great industrial classes. The Republi
cans he thinks, will elect a majority of
the house as well as the commissioner
to "Washington.
Mr. Brulbaugh said the picking of a
thirty per cent crop of coffee and the
grinding of sugar, has just commenced,
giving employment to a great many labor,
era. By reason of the better food now
obtainable the death rate has been great
ly reduced.' Eight hundred schools are
now in operation with 38.(X-0 pupils and or
ganization has been effected that will pro
vide for 100, OuO additional pupils. Money
is necessary to execute these plans and
it is hoped to secure for this purpose what
remains of the $2,0OOAHK appropriated for
Porto Rico before the tariff bill was en
acted. The government of Porto Rico la
as solvent as any bank, he said, and no
debt is contracted until the money is
available to meet it. The people, as a
class are eager for education and accept
ing all the opportunity offered them. The
duties on imports from the United States
for the first week of October exceeded the
total trade of the United States with the
island for a whole year under Spanish
dominion, showing the opening of an im
portant market.
National Chairman Hanna had a con
ference with the president enroute from
Mansfield on the president's private car.
They separated at Massillon, the presi
dent going to the wedding and Senator
Hanna coming on to Canton where, "after
a conference with State Chairman Dick,
he left for Chicago at 9:30.
Father of a Bride Says She
tnitted Perjury.
A. R. Bussey, aged 22 years, and
Florence Marple, who gave her age as
16 years, were married Thursday after
noon by Probate Judge Dolman. Both the
girl and the young man swore to an affi
davit that the girl was 16 years of age
and had the consent of her parents to
marry. Today the father of the girl
appeared at the probate court and asked
if they had been married. He said his
daughter was but 15 years and six
months old and did not have his con
sent to marry. He threatened to have
the girl and the young man prosecuted
for perjury.
Official Circular Starts It From Chi
cago on Novembsr 8.
The Santa Fe's circular of Instruction
to ticket agents reads as follows:
The California limited, via Santa Fe
route, will be resumed for season of
1900-1901, beginning November 8 west
bound from Chicago, and beginning No
vember 13, eastbound, from Los Ange
les. Owing to delay in the delivery of new
engines intended for this train, it will,
for the- present, run tri-weekly and to
Los Angeles only, leaving Chicago and
Los Angeles Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Early in December the daily service
between Chicago and Los Angeles and
San Francisco will be inaugurated as
Prohibition Special.
"Watertown, N. Y.. Oct. 26. The Pro
hibition special train left Fonda at 3:25
this morning, reaching Syracuse at 7
o'clock, where the party was joined for
the New York run by Col. John Sobieski,
A: A. Hopkins, and Wm. T. Wardwell,
candidate for governor. After a half
hour's delay at Syracuse, the special pro
ceeded to Fulton, for the first stop of
the day. Afternoon stops will be made
at Gouverneur, Potsdam and Norwood,
arriving at Chateaugay at 6:17 for the
night meeting.
Bank President Sentenced.
Louisville, Ky., Oct. 26. In the federal
court today j. M. McKfiight, former
president of the German National bank
of Louisville, recently convicted on the
charge of embezzling the bank's funds,
was sentenced to five years' imprison
ment at hard labor. His attorneys were
granted a writ of error, and he was re
leased on $12,000 bond.
Fresh smoked Finnan Haddies.
Baltimore Oysters.
Eastern Celery.
Tomorrow we offer 25 dozen All-Linen
Hemstitched Handkerchiefs at, each
Other dainty styles in lace edges, embroidered
corners and colored borders at same price.
Three others at 10 15 25o
Umbrella Bargain.
25- Women's 26-inch Colored Umbrellas fine
Union Twill cover and case silver mounted im
ported wood handles, Princess style, colors, wine,
navy and brown CO K fl
A 3.50 Umbrella for, each $ 3 U
Silk AYaist
$3.50 colored China Silk Waist just seven left
to close them out quickly we mkS CJ 1 AO
the price, each Q 1 O H
$7.50 colored Silk Waists, 15 of these all good
value and modern styles, although not fit A rj C
the latest styles, price J
New Taffeta Silk Waists, elaborately tucked,
new style front, blacks and colors, sold CJ C tfl A
elsewhere at $6.50, our price each ...... if 0 U U
Ask to see our Guaranteed Satin PC CA
Waist at ?U.UU
Black and colors.
Two dozens late style Taffeta Silk Waists--newest
fancy shades and Black. All have fancy
white fronts. A $10.00 value; we expect to make
a great "ad" out of this by selling CJfi OR
them at, each IpU.U J
Some of the most fetching Suits and Jackets
seen on the streets were a few days ago on sale in
our Cloak and Suit Store. Every day you let pass
means a more limited choicebuy today.
Tailored Suits $10.00 to $39.00
Box Jackets 12.00 to 35. OO
White Silk Caps, neatly embroidered, lined
worth 3Qc special 25c
Colored Ottoman Silk Caps, blue and brown, 50
One lot of Children's Normandie Bonnetts in
navy blue and cardinal, were $1.50 will be SI. 19
Woman's Percale Wrappers the 75e kind 49c,
the $1.00 kind for 75o the $1.25 kind for98o.
Jt Receives a Severe Blow at Hands
of a Chicago uourt.
Chicago, Oct. 26. A verdict which it
a tViraieht will result either in endless
utio-otir-r, or- in thf abatement of the
smoke nuisance, and which if sustained
i ,m..rv,o rnnrt mnv serve as a
precedent for decisions in other smoke
louded cities, was rendered toaay m
circuit court.
t .a wvor Vmorv R Walker and Brod a.
Davis, having offices in the twelfth story
of the Association DUiiaing, oy me
dict are awarded $1,500 damages for in
juries received from the smoke from the
New York building.
Wedding In Gov. Allen's Palaca.
Ra.n Juan. Porto Rico. Oct. 26. The
marriage of Lieut. Geo. Logan, U. S. N.,
aide de camp to Governor Allen, to Miss
Bertha Allen, daughter of the governor.
took place at S:30 yesterday evening in
the throne room of the palace here.
Chaplain Brown, U. S. A., officiated.
The bride advanced on the arm of her
father. Her sister, Mrs. A. F. Hobbs.
was the matron, and Miss bhedd, oi
Lowell, Mass., was the bridesmaid. Pay
master Brown was the best man. About
200 guests were present.
Evidence For Miss Lee ton.
Memphis. Tenn.. Oct. 26. The records
of Nelson's business college show that
Miss Lucy Leeton of Lyons, Miss., was
a pupil in 1896 and that she was placed
there by W. V. Sullivan of Oxford, Miss.
Sores and Ulcers never become chronic
unless the blood is in poor condition is
sluggish, weak and unable to throw off
the poisons that accumulate in it. The
system must be relieved of the unhealthy
matter through the sore, and great danger
to life would follow should it heal before
the blood has been made pure and healthy
and all impurities eliminated from the sys
tem. S.S.S. begins the cure by first cleans
ing and invigorating the blood, building
up the general health and removing from
all morbid. ,
effete matter. UPON THE SYSTEM.
When this has been accomplished the dis
charge gradually ceases, and the sore or
ulcer heals. It is the tendency of these old
indolent sores to grow worse and worse,
and eventually to destroy the bones. Local
applications, while soothing and to some
extent alleviate pain, cannot reach the seat
of the trouble. S. S. S. does, and no matter
how apparently hopeless your condition,
even though your constitution has broken
down, it will bring belief when nothing
else can. It supplies the rich, pure blood
necessary to heal the sore and nourish
the debilitated, diseased body.
Mr. J. B. Talbert, Lock Box 245, Winona, Miss.,
says: "Six years ago my leg from the knee to
the foot was bne solid sore. Several physicians
treated me and 1 made two trips to Hot prings,
but found no relief. I was induced to try S. S. S.,
and it made a complete cure. I have been a per
fectly well man ever since."
is the only purely veg
etable blood purifier
known contains no
poisonous minerals to
ruin the digestion and
add to, rather than relieve your suffer
ings. If your flesh does not heal readily
when scratched, bruised or cut, your blood
is in bad condition, and any ordinary sore
is apt to become chronic.
Send for our free book and write our
physicians about your case. We make no
charge for this service.
A Special Sale of
$1.00 Kid Gloves, 75c pair
You ran save 2!5o on each pair of Olores bought t tlili
sale, and remember we tell no Gloves we canoot nnrHfiteo.
This is an assorted lot of hlzes. Brands, and Ijlimles, In
cluding Black. Not all sizes in every simile, tuit ail ar
represented in the lot. Noue of them are OLD OL0VE9, as
we hava only bona ia business a little over out year. AUo aa
assorted lot of
Children's 81.00 Kid Gloves at 75 o a pair. '
Sizes 4H lo ;'4. ia Brown ami lan shades ouiy.
81.25 Black Real Kid Skin Suedes, for Q5o
Also a complete assortment of fashionable
Autumn Color and White. We think we have
never offered a better bargain.
Woman's English Cape Skin Driving Gloves
Strong, elastic skin, spear-point embroidery, two
Bnap fasteners, gusseted fingers, pique sewn, in
the stylish oak tan and red tan shades.
'This glove is well worth 1.25, but our AQ
price is is only, per pair ., jOU
Our "Triunipli" $1.00 Glove
Is the best glove for the price sold in our city:
made of selected skins, latest style of narrow em
broidered back, 2 snap fasteners, in either over
seam or pique sewn, in all the leading shade. In
cluding white. Every pair guaranteed. Ba fitted
with a pair tomorrow.
Our "Weal"
is the best 1.50 Glove on the market. Buy a pair,
and let us prove this assertion. Real kid, 2 unap
fasteners, Paris Point Embroidery, in the follow
ing colors: Pearl, Champagne, Vrio)et, Pose, Sand,
Beaver, Tan, Seal Brown,. Hunter's Green, Ox
Blood, Black, Gray, White, Primrose, &c;., &c.
In Our New Annex Store
Women's Tennis Flannel Gowns, neat pink and
blue stripes worth 59c just as a drawing card,
we will sell them tomorrow at 39o each.
( Only 2 to one party.)
Children's Tennis Gowns ages 2 to 6 years
slightly soiled were 75c Tomorrow. .49o each.
Royal Woaster Waists
For Children and You ng Ladies.
1 to 3, Regular Price 45c Tomorrow 29o
3 to 6, Regular Price 50c Tomorrow 39o
6 to 9, Regular Prico 53o Tomorrow 393
9 to 12, Regular Price 85c Tomorrow 45o
12 to 16, Regular Price 70c Tomorrow 50o
Charles M. Hays Made President of
the Southern Pacific.
New York, Oct. 26. The 'Evening Post
says: The selection of Charles M. Hays,
general manager of the Grand Trunk
railroad, as president of the Southern
Pacific was confirmed today by the
highest Southern Pacific authority. His
appointment will be acted upon by the
board next week. He is already unani
mously agreed to, however, and the di
rectors consider that they have been for
tunate in securing the best possible rail
road man for the presidency.
Mr. Hays will reside in San Fran
cisco and will have complete charge of
the operations of the railroad with Mr.
C. H. Tweed as chairman, In New York.
It was stated today by a director that
there would be no friction in the man
agement over Mr. Hays appointment.
Latest Report About Note Teller
New York. Oct. 26. A reward of f5.fV0
will be offered' by the First NutionHl bank
for the arrest and detention of the ie
faulting note teller. Cornelius L. Alvnrd.
This conclusion was arrived at and the
announcement made today after a lone;
conference of the bank officials with Cap
tain MeCluskey of the detective bureau.
The Kvening Telfpram today print- the
statement that Alvnrd was taken to and
Is still in a sanitarium not fur from
Mount Vernon. The assertion is made,
that when the defaulter knew he had ben
detected in his stealing, he completely
From, the Chicago Inter-Ocean.
Harry Diamond, an employe of the
Atlantic and Pacific bird store, at 217
Madison street, says he is not a drinking
man, but he saw snakes yesterday. As
a matter of fact, he saw but one snake,
but this reptile was so big and strong
that Diamond imagined that 40 snakes
were sailing through the air in front of
his face. At the same time he felt a
pressure about his neck which resembled
the squeeze of a Hobson girl.
Harry's employers deal in snakes,
monkeys, fish, birds and animals. Yes-,
terday. in the morning express, came a
ventilated box marked "handle with
care." Investigation disclosed the fact
that the box contained an Australian
land snake, seven feet In length, and as
big through as an alderman's pocket
book.. N. Siotkin, manager of th4
store, ordered Diamond to place the
snake in a glass globe, and the young
man set about this task. He tore the
cover off the box and found his snake
ship apparently sleeping, and dreaming
of his old home on the sands of the
antipodes. Diamond gripped the
stranger in a strange land by the neck,
and a dozen monkeys scrambled to the
distant corners of their cage. The young
man had not counted on the strength
of the snake. He knew that Its tile,
was harmless, and he handled It with
the familiarity certain to breed con
tempt. Just to show its contempt for "store"
folks the snake raised its body in an
instant and threw its great coils about
Diamond's neck, darting its head about
in front of his face.
He forgot the harmless bite of the rep
tile and released his hold on its tail to
protect his face. He threw up his hands
and shouted for help. This was appar
ently the opportunity the snake sought,
for it rapidly wound itself closer around
Diamond's neck and put on the pres
sure. Diamond found his wind being
shut off and the slimy body about his
neck drawing tighter.
Mr. Siotkin rushed to his rescue and
seized the snake by the head. He was
obliged to almost kill the reptile before
it released fts hold on Diamond. Siotkin
tore the snake loose and it fell to the
floor and started for the monkeys' cage.
Kid Gloves
TKB! - 1. 1,1
aiove at
FRIDAY, Oct. 20.
New York's Favorite Comedian.
John T. Swartwood, and pretty
Theresa Belmont-Walters in the de
lightfully funny Farce
A comedy with a plot.
Prices: 75c, COc, 35c, 2uc.
Matinee and Saturday
Night, Oct. 27.
A 20th Century Jubilee.
"The Irish
Rouffh Riders."
Ladies and Children's Matinee.
Prices: Children, 10 cents; adulls
25 cents.
SPKCIAL See the parade at noon
of the Rough Riders and the Jovial
Jolly Jac ks.
MONDAY, Oct. 29.
Jolly Jingling Farce
Merry Tramps."
An Indian Ragtime Operatic Com
edy in three acts.
A Refined Comedy.
Prices: 75c, 60c, 35o and 25"o.
The simians swung themselves to the
roof and chnttered in trnjr.
In Australia animals the nw of the
smaller monks are fed tj land snak.s,
and the Inmates of the big rage ap
peared to realize this. Mr. Hlotkln, how
ever, was too quick for the unnke. Hm
got a grip on its tail just as it got it
head into the monkeys' cnge. This tim
Siotkin held on. and he Boon had the
snake under control. It was then plnc.-vl
In a glass globe in the show window
and a strong screen, plare1 over the top.
Shot by State Ranger.
Dallas. Tex.. Ort. 26. Charl- R.
Davenport, a business man at Colulla
was shot dead last niijlit at that pla e
by a state ranger named V.'. K Wright.
Collula had been under control of Hie
state rangers several months.
Railroaders Strike.
Tiffin, O., Oct. 26. Tlw laborer num
bering several hundred employed bv
E. Iss A Co., in doubling the J ;H linore
& Ohio railroad between (;arrett and
Mansfield have struck. The men claim
they have not been paid for work done
two months ago. The Ftrikers are grow
ing surlv and trouble is feared.
Architect We've settled about the de
sign for the drawing-room. Now, s to
the study; tiow do you want that finish
ed? Nurox I seen in a newspaper once
about a study in black and white that
was very artistic. Suppose vnu gimme
one o" them. Philadelphia I'rej.
Fresh smoked Kinnan Haddies.
Raltimore Oysters.
Eastern Celerv.

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