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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 27, 1900.
SPORTING Tom O'Eourke Is Yerj Sore On the Sailor. lie Declares Sharkey la a Bank Quitter. CITES MILL WITH FITZ Says He Was "Licked" Before Entering the King. Walcott and Tom Near to a Street Encounter. New York, Oct. 27. Tom O'Rourke.the -manager of Tom Sharkey, is evident ly not on the best of terms with the Sail or. He never loses an opportunity to "roast" him. Asked today as to wheth er Sharkey had accepted Joe Walcott's challenge, O'Rouxke said: "Sharkey fish. W&lcotfi Why. he is afraid to meet the little darkey. And that is no dream. The challenge he has -issued to light Jim Jeffries is about as big a bluff as I ever heard. He does not want to fight Jeffries, and never had any idea of doing: so. Sharkey couldn't beat any good man. He is a quitter." . "Uo you really mean that? ' Yes, X do. He quit in his fight with Fitzsimmons, and I don't hesitate to say so. Why, he was licked be-fore he enter ed the ring. Fitz had him almost scared to death." Sharkey went clean up in the air when informed of O'Kourke's statement of his quitting. "I don't mind what O'Rourke says about me. He knows he lies when, he cava I quit with Fitz. "This is the first time I have ever been accused of quitting in a fight. I have fought too many hard battles to be call ed a quitter.' If I were a quitter I wouldn't' have stayed 25 rounds with Jeffries and 15 rounds with Ruhlin. 'O'Rourke wanted me to sign another contract with him and I wouldn't. That Is why he circulates the 'quitting' story. "He knows and the public knows there's too much of the man in me to quit. 'Quitters' don't grow where I came trom." ' Sharkey will be a principal in a rough-and-tumble fight if he runs into Joe Walcott up Sixth avenue way. The darkey threatens to take a wallop at him as soon as he meets htm. They nearly came to gethtr today on tapper UroiJway, but Walcott had gone In the wrong direction in search of Tom. Shar key stopped in a drink emporium for a few minutes and after he had left Wal cott came in. Tom O'Rourke, the ex manager of Sharkey and the present manager of Walcott. told the latter Rharkey had just left and had started down Broadway. Walcott, without waiting a moment, rushed out of the riace, saying he would punch Sharkey in the eve if he said he wouldn't fight him. Walcott went up the alley instead of down. When Sharkey was seen and told that Walcott had threatened him and was looking for him, he said: "If Walcott troubles me, or even attempts to punch me. he will be a dead one. I suppose Waicott's threat is some mare of Tom O'Kourke's work, as he' no doubt told Walcott to punch me on sight. Well, as I have already said, Walcott will get his medicine if ha tries to get fresh with me." FOOTBALL AT EMPORIA. Agricultural College Defeated by a Score of 29 to O. Emporia, Kan., Oct. 27. The second game of football played here this season took place Friday afternoon between the Normal and State Agricultural col lege and w as witnessed by an enthus iastic crowd. From th- time the ball was put in play until the game was finished the normal boys had every thing their own way, except in the last half, when the boys from Manhattan took a brace and were making good gains when they lost the ball. Meyers carried the ball over for the Normals just eight minutes after it was put in play and Wilgeson succeeded in kicking goal. It was only a short time until Peterson, through line bucks.push ed the ball over, but they failed to kick froal. Lewis Thompson, the Manhattan fullback, had to quit the game on ac count of a sprained arm. Middlekauff had to withdraw and Parker played quarterback until the game was finish ed. Fisher made several good runs of from thirty to seventy-rive yards and Peterson never failed to make a gain when bucking the line. Taliferro, Peter eon and Fisher each made a touchdown in the last half and Turkleson kicked goal three times, and the score stood 29 to 0 in favor of the Normals. Peterson's line bucking. Fisher's end runs, the tackling of Giiliss and Meyer's playing were features of the game. K. TJ. WAS IJT LUCK, Kansas Defeated the South Dakota Eleven' by Score of 42 to 0. Vermillion, S. D., Oct. 27. The once disrupted University of Kansas football team arrived in Vermillion Friday morn ing at 10 o'clock, and after a few hours' rest went out and walked over the South Dakota university eleven, running up a score of 4'2. while the local boys failed to pet anything which in any way resem bled a touchdown. The Kansans were simply invincible and far out of the class of the Dakota boys. The Dakota eleven hardly supplied good practice for the cyclones from Kansas. They walked through the line and circled the ends as if there was no opposition what ever. The backs were regular hurri canes. When they started around the ends or through the line there was no such thinir as stopping them. From the time of the kick-off everything was Kansas. Carter. Wilcox. Pouppist, Jen kins. Tucker. Algie and Odle did some excellent work. The line bucking of Odle, who took Black's place, was some thing which wrought terror to the hearts of Dakota fans. CENTHAL 6; TOPEKA O. High School Team Defeated at Kan sas City. Kansas City, Oct. 27. The fight be tween the Central and Topeka high School elevens yesterday afternoon ranks among the hardest of the many strug gles which have taken place on the Ex position park gridiron. The teams were as evenly matched as it is possible for any two teams to be, and, while Topeka Inst by one touchdown and a goal, the Xa.isa.ns came off with flying colors. Tie defeat was not an inglorious one. Cfntral's victory was well earned and when time had expired they were in a much worse condition than their Kan sas rivals. Several men were forced to retire during the second half and after each play a delay would ensue while several Central men were being revived. The local high school boys won at the start, scoring the first and only touch down 15 .minutes after the call of play. Topeka seemed unable to stop the Cen tral backs and after the kickoff they carried the ball straight down the field and over the goal, line, but a foul was claimed and allowed on the last play and Topeka took the ball 2V4 yards from the goal line The Kansas worked it back to the 30 yard line, where Central took it on downs. Hard work by the backs soon resulted in a touchdown and a goal. This ended the scoring. Topeka took a brace and throughout the re mainder of the game each gain was stubbornly fought. The Kansans played a much more vicious and aggressive game than, the local school boys. When they downed a man they put all their weight into the tackle and stretched more than one wearer of -the blue and white out on the grass. Central has a fast and clever team, but the men show too little aggressiveness. At the start Central's backs repeated ly broke through for steady gains, but as the game progressed Topeka's de fense improved and during the last of the second half Morrison waa several times forced to punt the ball out of danger. In Central's defense there were several weak places, but the line al ways took a brace in time to keep the pigskin from getting dangerously near the goal. The game was entirely devoid of spec tacular plays. There were no long end runs, the longest gain being a run of 30 yards by Morrison after a kickoff. The other advances on the part of both teams were short and it usually required the three downs to make the required 6 yards. But while there was nothing of a spectacular nature there was plenty of brilliant playing by both teams. "Fatty" Martin at center put up a star game, often stopping end runs, which is something unusual for a center. Taylor and Stanton also played good ball. Shippey was weak in leading the inter ference around left end, but otherwise he played his usual good game. . The Griggs boys and Curry, were Topeka's stars. Central's right half, scored the only touchdown and Washer kicked the goal. Score Central 6. Topeka 0. Topeka. Positions. Central. McAuley Right end Goodwin Griggs, C. (capt.). Right tackle. Washer . . . . Captain Fleishman. . , .Right guard. . . . McPhernis Vance Center Martin Guy Left guard Branaman Tuttle..Left tackle. Scroggins, Van Eman Curry Left end Baker, Miller F. Griggs Quarter. Taylor, Harrison Fink Right half Stanton A. Griggs Left half Shippey Smith Fullback Morrison Referes and umpire Holmes and Kiene. Timers Graves and Cartlidge. , Linemen Ayers and Cartlldge. i Touchdown Stanton, ! i Goal Washer. 1 .1 i . rw Horsa Notes. Every heat Creseeua, 2:04, the stallion king, has trotted in a race this season has been below 2:09. For 12.100 Frank Bogash, by Atlantic King, had to pace six heats in 2:07 to 2:0314 this season. An offer of J1.000 was recently refused for the weanling colt by Stamboul, 2:07-i. out of Onoquo, 2:084. Bellario has been sold by Newton Ben nington to Senator P. H. McCarren, of New York, for $15,000. It is said that the horse will be shipped to England. Georgena, by Epaulet, was the only trotting mare undefeated down the Grand Circuit. She won $6,500 in four starts, and reduced her record from 2:15 to 2:07. Dare Devil, 2:09. by Mambrins King Mercedes, by Chimes, won five heats down the big -circuit in 2:09H. 2:0i4, 2:09i, 2:09, 2:09, earning $2,025. Stamboul, 2:07V, has been put in training for the $500 Whitney prize, which is to be awarded at the National Horse Show for the best stallion of any breed suitable for getting carriage hoi'sea Roscoe, by Baronwood, has trotted to wagon over Belmont track this season in 2:20H. and Sweet Director paced in 2:20Vi. Neither heat counts for the Mul ler cup, as the races were not held under club auspices. Morris J. Jones, the man who brought out Alix. 2:03i, is said to have another prospective record breaker in training at his Red Oak, Iowa, training track. The horse is a 4-year-old, and is said to have shown a mile in 2:10. Bonnie Direct, the black stallion, that Myron E. McHenry started out green at Detroit, started eleven times this season, went seven heats below 2:10, got a rec ord of 2:054. and won $6,975. He is the fastest new pacer of the year. In the stable of Charles Marvin at Ashland Park, Lexington, Ky is a yearling colt by Cecelian (son of Elec tioneer), dam by Red Wilkes, that stands 16 hands high and weighs 990 pounds. He is very large but is well proportioned. The pacer Gamboy, -who won the 2:12 pace at Lexington in 2:08, 2:08. 2:0S14, passed through the Lackey sale last spring for $ti00. and was purchased by Mr. Tappin, of Liberty, Ind. He is now owned by W. F. Steele, of New York. Boralma, the unbeaten son of Boreal and Earalina, started at Detroit with a record of 2:13, cutting the mark to 2:10 in his first race, to 2:09 in the second, equaling that time in the third, 2:09 at Readville and 2:68 at Lexing ton. Charlie Herr, by Alfred G dam Bes sie Huntington, has earned the title of the Iron Horse. This season he has started 13 times in 10 weeks, trotted a dozen heats in 2:10 or better, and wound up with a record of 2:07. It has been reported that David Cahill, his owner, has refused $25,000 for the horse. At Toledo Cresceus trotted a mile over the half-mile trick in 2:09, reducing the world's record of Dandy Jim from 2:10i and the world's record of Pat L. for a stallion from 2:im4. He trotted the sec ond quarter in 30 seconds, and was at the half-mile pole in 1:03. Later on he trotted in 2:13 hooked to a wagon. Every Exertion a Task Every Care a Burden There Is failure of the strength to do and the power to endure ; there is weakness all over" that is persistent and constant. The vital functions are Impaired, food does not nourish, and the whole system is run down. A medicine that strengthens the stomach, perfects digestion, Invigor ates and tones is needed. "What Hood s Saraaparillsaid for Mrs. L. B. Garland. Shady. Tens., it kas dana for otters. Ska took it when ska was all run down with out appetite, losing; flesh, and unable to do bar work. It restored har appatita, increased her waight, and made har well and Strang. This is kar awn ansolicitad atatanaeat. Promises to cure and keeps the prom ise. The earlier treatment Is begun the better begin It today. uAilSAS HE17S, A Queer Case Comes Up In Bourbon County. A Blacksmith Selling Oat His Business ENTERS A CONTRACT Not to Work In Fort Scott Again at His Trade. Court Enjoins Him But Injunc tion is Ignored. A Jury to Say Whether He Can Work or Not. Fort Scott, Oct. 27. Judge Simons has been called upon in a unique Fort Scott case to pass upon the constitutionality of the new law which gives every per son charged with contempt the right to a trial by a jury. The decision will de termine whether or not Blacksmith Mc Carger, whose shop is on Oak street, can continue in that business. Some time ago McCarger sold out his business and entered into a contract not to engage in the business in Fort Scott again. A month or two later he ac cepted employment at the trade in his brother's shop. Suit was brought to enjoin him from working, and Judge Simons issued an injunction so restrain ing him. McCarger immediately ignored the injunction and went to work. He has been working regularly since. At torneys Dillard and Hulett went before Judge Simons and demanded that ah attachment be issued for him for con tempt of court. County Attorney Sheppard, McCarger's attorney, opposed the issuance of attachment. He argued that under the law McCarger would ba entitled to trial by a jury, and that no jury would convict him of working, thonjgh it is not disputed that he haa been disobeying the order of the court. Judge Simons was reluctant to issue the attachment because he said he did not like to summon a special jury to try the case. Mr. Dillard notified him that he proposed fo attack the constitutionality of the contempt trial law. He argued that it had been declared unconstitu tional by the supreme court of three states and that the common pleas court of Kansas City had found the Kansas law unconstitutional. It is claimed that this law so abridges the power of a court to enforce its orders aa to render it helpless to do so. In the afternoon Judge Simons ordered an attachment issued and McCarger was placed under arrest. He will give bond and have a hearing soon probably. GETS RICH ESTATE. Wichita "Woman Heir to $80,000 From Relatives In Germany. Wichita, Kas., Oct. 27. Mary Voelher, an employe at the Manhattan hotel here, received word today that she had fallen heir to a fourth interest in an estate in Germany valued at $320,000. Miss Voel her says she will leave in a few weeks for Germany to complete the legal steps necessary to obtain possession, of her share. Santa Fe Wreck at Ottawa, ' Ottawa, Kas.. Oct. 27. A rear-end col lision happened Friday morning in the Santa Fe yards, causing the partial de struction of two cars and one engine, while a third car was thrown from the track. The cars were loaded with mer chandise for the Panhandle, but the goods were not damaged. No. 49 had taken the siding waiting for" the arrival of an extra from the south. By some oversight the switch connecting the two tracks had been left open. The extra pulled into the yards slowly and had it not been for this fact the collision might have been more serious. The sides of two freight cars were ripped off and their trucks struck from under them. The engine lost its pilot and is other wise battered up. After considerable delay the trains got out and crewa to day are cleaning up the debria, Hurt by a Wild Horse. Ottawa, Kas., Oct 27 J. G. Gill, a prominent farmer living two miles southeast, was badly hurt by a wild horse at his home today. Mr. Gill re cently purchased a wild horse for his own use. Today he attempted to halter the animal. In going around the horse it either kicked him or pawed him. Mrs. Gill heard a noise and rushed to the scene, where she saw her husband pros trate on the ground. The man was re moved with some difficulty. He was badly bruised about the head and face. He is yet unconscious and it is feared that the skull is fractured. It is also feared that there are internal injuries. Pensions For Kansans. Washington, Oct. 27. Pensions have ben granted as follows: Original John Morse, Newton, $8; H. Spoffner, TTpland, J6; Allen S. Turner, Atchison, $6; Andrew J. Thomas, Jr., dead, Dighton, $6; Lyman R. Baldwin, Hutchinson, $S. Increase Beverly Ware, Coffeyville, $S; Wm. F. Clary, Empire City, $10; James E. Roberts, Kirwin, $8; Wm. Rolph, Pratt, $S; Geo. Brown, National Military home, Leavenworth, $12; Lewis C. Wilson, Wichita. $8; Mathew H. Scott, Quinton Heights, $8; Rudolph Matter, National Military home, Leav enworth, $12. Atwood at Wichita;. Wichita, Kas., Oct. 27. At Garfield hall last night John H. Atwood of Leav enworth spoke to a large audience. At wood spoke on the weakness of the pres ent administration and condemned Hanna and the trusts. He was repeat edly cheered, and was finally compelled to ask the audience to desist in order that he might finish. Before the meet ing the fusion flambeau club and ward organizations, 700 strong, with flaring torches and brass bands, marched to the hotel and escorted the speaker to the halL Harris at Independence. Independence, Kas., Oct. 27. Senator Harris addressed an audience here last night in Brinkman's hall, where there was standing room only. He spoke prin cipally on the trusts and imperialism, and briefly referred to the other subjects at issue. His speech was well received. Mr. Humbarerer was to have spoken also, but v as called home to Abilene last even ing.' They have been having good meet ings throughout their southern Kansas tour. Senator Baker Takes WelL Yates Center, Oct. 27. United States Senator Baker spoke in the Wigwam here last night to one of the largest and most attentive crowds of the year. He dealt in historical facts and made a most favorable impression on his hear ers. The Republicans are well pleased - v tli i ) ) ) 2 :: V x J L , ' ; 5 ; .UmiWi pkcX'C x- L JL . l :,, bus ii n I, fu. Rnr7rW,ii i ;XAj-v: ;Ava i "It doss tho vmli ray muscle used to do." J " Aiawy X- cV-si- - .f A I " t S- Ta'A? V VMi Gold Dust jrott can do the cleanta : LrVXWl ' about the house in half the time, at I .7 .tf?f fi J N JG. V&M) half the cost and with half the effort a. t ! - -S-test .conomy use the lar8e package. If W0fJ "Housework is hard work without Gold Dust." i . .!... . I - - ............. a iW . v ii V a la a a .. with his speech and say that it made votea for the party. Crowd Hears Wheatley. Erie, Oct 27. George W. Wheatley, Republican candidate for congress made his last of six speeches in Neosho coun ty here tonight. He has been given an ovation throughout the country, this be ing his old home county. His crowd here last night was the largest of any political meeting here by any party of this campaign, fully 200 being denied ad mittance to the opera house. Despondency Causes Suicide. Lebo, Oct. 27. George Davis, aged 22 years, committed suicide here by taking strychnine. He took also a small dose of carbolio acid. Coroner Salisbury in vestigated, but held no inquest. Davis was despondent. He got the strychnine at the home of the young woman upon whom he called early in the evening. His parents live at Fort Scott. Organizes Commercial Club. Blue Rapids, Oct. 27. The Blue Rapids Commercial club has organized here with the following officers: President, A. E. Sweetland; vice president, E. M. Price; secretary, A. E. Winter; treas urer, C. Coulter; executive committee, F. A. Stocks, I. D. Yarick, C. J. Brown P. Anderson and Dr. Wm. Hunter. Most of the business men of Blue Rapids comprise the membership. Duval at Dodge City. Dodge City, Oct. 27. Claude Duval spoke to a good audience at the opera house. Many farmers were in town and stayed for the speaking. A number of songs were rendered and music was furnished by Dodge City band. Mr. Duval has made many friends in his campaign. Tire at Dodge City. Dodge City, Oct. 27. Fire broke out in the old storage vault in Jail under court house last night. The Are is supposed to have been started by matches dropped by carpenters who were at work in the vault. There was little damage. John L. In the Hospital New York, Oct. 26- John D. Sullivan, who was operated on Thursday for hernia, was resting comfortably last night. The physicians say that Sullivan will not be able t leave the hospital for six weeks. Do you remember how you felt in the mornings when you were a boy ? How good it was to begin a new day! How hun gry you came to ta ble ! How tired you went to bed! How soundly you slept ! Don't you find your self saying some times, how I wish I could get up like that boy, eager for the day and feeling fit for it ? And then don't you turn away with a sigh as if the wish were im possible of fulfill ment, and start on the new day's journey "rcur j at the outset? It's not im nossible to ffet back that glad boyish feeling again. It only means getting back health, Put your stomach in order and see how soon your sleep will be dreamless, your rest sound, your appetite hearty and your work a pleasure. The best remedy for all ailments of the stomach and nutritive organs is Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. Try it and join the great army of sick people made well by its use. Nothing is "just as good." If you go for " Discovery " get " Discovery." "The praise I would like to give 'Golden Medical biscovery ' I cannot utter in words or describe with pen." writes Jamei B. Ambrose, Ksq.. of !2o Mifflin St., HuntinRdan, Pa. "I was taken down with what our physician said was indigestion. I doctored witk the best around here and found no relief. I wrote you and you sent me a question blank to fill out and I did so and you then advised me to use Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. I took three bottles and I felt so good that I atopped, being, as I think, cured. I have no symptom of gastric trouble or indigestion now. Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamps trt mv ,Tn,n& rf wailiflCT OflV. Send I J w w t, I 21 one-cent stamps for the paper covered book, or stamps for the cloth-bound. 1 0 Tv FL rJ J STOLE AN INDIAN MAID. Marule Iloltz Disappears From Pottawatomie Reservation. She Left Suddenly With Gjpsj Lorer. Her WAS SEEN IN TOPEKA. Indignant Brother Too Late to Intercept Couple. Procured a Marriage License at Fort Scott. The arrival In Topeka at the police station of an Indian with the German name of Holtz from the Pottawatomie Indian reservation last evening, revealed the romance of an Indian maiden and a Gypsy, which may become part of the folk-lore of the JPottawatomiea. CHAPTER I. Two or three weeks ago a gypsy who announced that he bore the American name of Stanley appeared on the Pot tawatomie reservation. He wore buck skin legglns, a broad sombrero and was the possessor of no end of brilliant red silk handerchiefs. He sang songs in his native tongue to the accompaniment of a guitar and made himself agreeable generally. He camped with associates on the reservation. It was not strange therefore that Stanley should become a favorite. The red fringe on his leggins and the sweep of his sombrero brim were enough to attract the favorable notice of the In dian maidens, and many were the jeal ous scowls when Stanley expressed his favor for little Mamie Holtz. Scarcely more than a child, Mamie Holtz, who is only a halfbreed, saw in the mature and gallant Stanley the embodiment of everything that is noble and manly. She accepted his attentions with a con fiding and maidenly fervor. Never was there a more ardent wooer. There was all the fervor of the southern skies in Stanley's wooing. The family of Mamie Holtz did not look with favor upon the attentions of the Gypsy to the young Indian girl. She was only 16 years old, and Stanley was of middle age, and though the man was at first tolerated he was finally told to leave the place, an injunction which ap parently he obeyed But Cupid never yet surrendered to the frowns of a person who knows not his wiles, and more than once the pretty Indian girl stole away from her home for a few sweet moments with her ard ent Gypsy lover. When Stanley suggested flight the mind of the simple child of the plains saw in the suggestion an avenue of per petual happiness, and one night Mamie Holtz left hei room. She did not re turn. A few rods from the house she met her Gypsy lover, and in the quiet of the night she placed her hand in his and together they left the reservation. There was excitement in the Holtz household the next morning, but there was no trace of the Indian girl, and it waa afterward learned that the Gypsy has disappeared at the same time. The reservation was searched, but no trace of either tha man or girl could be found. A. Holtz, a brother of the girl, came to Topeka on Friday and indignantly in formed the police that his sister had eloped, and asked their assistance. They had seen the couple at the Rock Island depot on Wednesday, but they had dis appeared. CHAPTER IX On Thursday morning a man and wo man, who were supposed to be Mexicans, appeared at the court house in Eort Scott and asked for the probate judge. They said that they wanted a marriage license, and the girl appeared greatly worried when they were told that the judge was not there. "You see." said her companion in broken English, I can do nothing more for you." "Here is a young lady who can give you the lieens," said a man who heard the remark. The license waa issued and the couple ; ! received instructions ' concerning the reside-rree of a minister, and went away. But they did not go toward the min ister's house. The last seen of them they were walking down the street, the girl pleading and the Gypsy shaking his head in firm refusal. (To be continued perhaps.) S UNDATAT THE C1IURC II ES First Congregational church: 9:45, Sun day school; 11 a. m., sermon by Rev. D. M. Fisk. D. D., "The Coronation of Wo manhood"; 7:20 p. m., state Y. W. C. A. session, addressed by Miss Sophia B. Lyons, secretary for America of the stu dent volunteer missionary movement; 9 p. m., farewell session of tha Y. W. C. A. convention. First Presbyterian church. Preaching by the pastor. Rev. J. D. Countermine, D. D. Morning. "Your Daughter Shall Prophesy." Evening, Eleven Days' Horseback Ride up through Palestine" (seventh in the series of talks on trip to Egypt and the Holy Land.) Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.. Mrs. F. E. Wear will sing at evening service. A Swedish M. E. mission Is begun In this city. Services will be held on Sun day at 10:30 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. All Scandinavians invited. N. J. ChUstrom, pastor. Wesleyan Methodist church, corner Third and Jefferson streets, C. P. Cack uff, pastor. Sabbath school, 10 a. m.; preaching by pastor, 11 a. m.; class meeting immediately following preach ing. Preaching, 7:30 p. m., by pastor. Revival services each evening during the week. Central chufch, Huntoon and Buchan an streets. Frank H. Allen, pastor in charge. Service at 11 a. m. with ser mon. Sunday school at 9:45 a m. A let ter from Mr. Sheldon will ba read in the morning. - United Brethren church. Services are held in the lecture room of the new church on Twelfth and Quincy streets. 10 a. m., Sunday schW; 11 a rn., an address by Miss -Elizabeth Jones, the city secretary of the Y. W. C. A.; 7:30 p. m., preachkjg by the pastor, S. C. Coblentz. Second United Presbyterian church, Bennett's flats, West Twelfth street. Preaching by the pastor, Rev. ' J. . P. White, at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morn ing subject, "They that Walt upon the Lord Shall Renew their Strength," Isa. 40:31; evening-subject, "Then said I, lo, I come to do Thy will. O God," Heb. 10:7. Sabbath school at 10 a. m. Third Presbyterian church, corner of Fourth and Branner streets. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Preaching service at 11 a. m., subject, "The Great Gulf that Separates Man from God." Junior Endeavor at 2:30 p. m. Preaching serv ice at 7:30 p. m., subject, "God and Hia People." H. G. Fonken, pastor. First Church of Christ, Scientist, corner-Huntoon and Polk streets. Serv ices at 11 a. m., subject, "Adam and Fallen Man." Sunday school at 12 m. Gospel meeting at First Congrega tional church, Sunday, 4 p. m, October 28, 1900. Leader, Miss Bertha Conde. rational student secretary of tha Y. W. C. A. Good music. First English Lutheran, corner Fifth and Harrison, Rev. H. O. Ott. pastor. Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morn ing subject, "The Elder Brother"; even ing subject, "The Way of Wisdom." First .Unitarian church. Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m., conducted by the Rev. Frederick M. Bennett, of Law rence. Morning subject, "The Distinct ive Aspects of Unitarianism"; evening subject, "What is a Successful Church?" Sunday school, at noon. First United Presbyterian, corner of Eighth and Topeka avenues. Rev. M. F. McKirahan, pastor. Preaching tomor row at 11 o'clock on "What Every Sin Deserves." No evening service on ac count of convention. Sabbath school at 12:15. Rev. W. M. Adams, pastor of the Parkdale Free Methodist church, has located an appointment at 1211 Kansas avenue. Sabbath school every Sabbath at 2:30 p. m., followed by breaching at 3:30. North Topeka Baptist church. cornet Laurent and Harrison streets. Rev. W. B. Hutchinson, pastor. Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Morning subject, "A Praver for Revival"; evening sub ject. "The Self-satisfied Family." First Methodist Episcopal church. J. T. McFarland.D. D-, pastor Claws meet ings 9:30 a m.. Junior league 10 a. m., public worship, with sermon by the pas tor, 11 a. m. Subject. "Womanhood.' Sundav school 2:30 p. m., Jefferson Street branch school 2:45 p. m., Epworth league 6:30 p. m., preaching by the pastoi 7:30 p. m. Subject. "The Soul's Disease and Its Cure; or Sin and Grace." Divine Science Hall, 623 Quincy street - Services at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Morning subject, "Mind." Evening subject, "The First Baptist church, Ninth and Jack son streets, Philip Wendell Crannell, pastor Sunday school :30. Morning worship with sermon to young woman 11. At 7:30 Miss Elizabeth Jones, the new general secretary of the Y. W. C. A. in this city will speak. Ml Jones was for four years state secretary of Iowa. Oakland Presbyterian church Ser vices at 11 a. m., conducted by a dele gate of the Y. W. C. A., Rtv. J. H. Caruthers, at 7:30 p. m. EPISCOPAL. . Grace Cathedral: Bishop, the lit. Rer. Frank R. Millppaugh. I). D. ; dean, the Very Rev. John W. Sykes; canon, the Rev. Maurice J. Bywutef. 7:30, holy communion: 9:30, Sunday school: 11 a. m., morning prayer and litany srmon by tha Very Rev. John W. isykes: 7:80 p. m., evening prayer, sermon by the dean. Good Shepherd, corner Laurent and Quincy, North Topeka. 9:45. Sunday school; 7:30 p. m.. evening prayer, sr mon by Rev. Canon By water. St. Simon's, cornr of Seventh and Western avenue. 9:45, Sunday school; 11 a. m., morning prayer, holy communion, annual festival of tha psrinh, special music, sermon by Rev. Canon Bywater. Calvary mission, corner of Ijke and East Sixth. p. m., Sunday schirnl; 4 p. m., evening prayer, sermon by the Very Rev. John W. Sykes, dean of Graca cathedral. A Guaranteed Cura for Piles, Itching, Blind. Bleeding or Protruding Piles. No cure, no pay. All druggists are authorized by the msnuf acturers of Pazo 1'ile Ointment to refund the money where it falls to cure any cae of plls no matter of how long standing. Cures ordinary cases In six days; the worst casts in fourteen days. 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It Is Infiilllble for coughs, cold;, croup and all throat and lung troubles. It will prevent consump tion. At all drug at urea. Everybody reads the Slate Journal. STOVES. I No. 20 Round Oak (Beckwith). 6 Hard Coal Stoves, $3.50 to $7.00. 1 Garland Steel Rinse, used i months 1 Insurance, 2 burners and step, good as new, one-nslf price. 2-hoIe Monkey Stoves, $2.00 and up. New Oven, $2.00. I Oil Hc8ter a beauty. 2 Oil Heaters good. 6 Air-tight Wood Heaters. 3 Wood Dux Heaters. 50 Good Second-Hand Cook Stoves. Will save you money on any Slovc la the novsc Th rtnlv Fir-Kr.-rda.ua Sdfond Iland fitm in tha fit v u-hum vou ran buv everything under one roof. Wo have throe floors. Come in and , se ul J. W. JONES & SON 320 Kansas Avenue. THONE 707,