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SPORTINGNEWS. Mackay Horses Bring Good Prices at Saratoga. Ten Sold in tbe Paddock For Total of $6,400. MEXICAN AT $20,000. His Eminence Sold to Freddie Gebliard For 9,000. Heno Went to John. DaJy For the Neat Sum of $7,500. Saratoga, N. Y., Aug. 13. The horses In training: owned by Clarence B. Alackay were sold in the paddock here. Ten were sold for a total of $61,400. The 2-year-old Mexican was secured by, R. T. Wilson, Jr., and brought the top jprlce. Starting at $10,000 with L. Wa erbury, K. J. H. Healy and W. L. Powers as bidders, his price advanced to $20,000. The Newton Bennington string were also sold and brought good prices. Other sales were as follows: His Eminence, b. c. 4. by Falsetto Patronese, to Frederick Gebhard, $9,000. Grand Opera, b. c. 3, by Wagner Bonnie Bird, to George E. Smith, $4, 000. Frankfort, b. c, 3, by Falsetto-Or Henry Young-Quiver, to John Daly, J7, 600. Rosslyn. b. c. 3, by Islnblass-Lucy Cross, to E. Van Cortland. $3,000. Ace Full, eh. c, 2, by Mirthful-Myrtle Harkness to J. E. Madden. $7,000. Dartman, b. c. 3. by Kendall-Dart-tway, to C. Faster. $1,200. Skillful, b. c, 2, by Mirthful-Skadi, to C. Ellison, $7,100. Brunswick, ch. g., 3, by St, Carlo Sloe, to Walter Keyes, $1,500. The following sales of the Newton Bennington stables were also made: Bensonburst, cb. c. 2. bv Benshore Irvana, to B. Vincent. $5,200. Lady Albercraft. c f.. 2, by Albert lAdy Craft, to L. V. Bell, $3,400. Kickshaw, b. c, 2, by Ornament Elaearra, to E. McDonald. SS00. Mayor Graham,- ch. c, 2, by Rossing-ton-Betsy Broeck, to E. McDonald, $1, 800. , Mary MeCafferty. b. f., 2, by Sensa . tion-Siene, to E. A. Schultz. $1,400. Jack Demund, b. c, 3, by Longstreet Honeymoon, to Sidney Bender, $1,700. , Kilogram, b. b.. 5. by Rayon d'Or Lady Kidbrook, to L. A. Waterbury. FAST TIME AT BRIGHTON. Direct Hal Wins $30,000 For Hia , Backer in Close Finish New Tork, Aug. 13. The second day of the Grand circuit meeting at the Brighton Beach track had an excellent card. The weather was bright and cool, but a high wind prevented fast time. The management-announced that owing to The Abbot being lame, the $10,000 match between the ex-champion and Lord Derby was declared off. In its place on Thursday Prince Alert, 2:00, and Anaconda, 2:01, will com pete for a purse of $5,000 to beat the world's pacing record, and Dan Patch. 2:00, will go -a mile against time to beat the world's time record held by Star Pointer of 1:59. The opening race of the day was the 2:24 trot, which had a field of eleven. The bay gelding, Tiverton, was a hot favorite- at $50 to $70 for the field, and after a good deal of scoring. William Tell at the pole led off, with the favor ite in close attendance, whHe Geers with The Questor was a good third. At the half Tiverton moved up and went to the front, winning by a length. In the next two heats Tiverton had it all his own way. and in the yjird won by two lengths in a jog. The victory was never in doubt and the winner seems capable of going in far faster company.. The Metropolitan $5,000 purse for the 8:20 pace also had a hot favorite in the bay stallion. Direct Hal. who has won every race he has started in this sea- con. The field was a strong one and the betting was wild, heavy and sen-. Rational in the extreme, one plunger laying $30,000 to $22,500 in the pools on the favorite, whose price was steady at $100 to $75. Miss Williamson drew the pole, but a soon as the word was Riven Greenline, with a splendid burst of speed, took the lead and got the in side, with iMderone second and the fa vorite, who got the worst of the start. third. In the back stretch Direct Hal tried to get to the front, but was in terfered with by Elderone and a foul occurred. Greenline led to the stretch, where Geers came with one of his well known finishes and won by half a length." Elderone was distanced for the foul. In the second heat the battle was again between Greenline .and the fa vorite from start to finish and in the third the favorite won easily by three lengths from Tertimm. Greenline break ing badly on the top turn that be iwas distanced. The 2:18 class for trotters was on the novelty plan, in which each heat is jiractically a race, as the winners of the first and second heats retire after ?ach heat, the balance competing for me iniro. irst money goes to the win ner of the fastest heat, second and third money decided also by the time made, while fourth money goes to the horse In the next best position in the sum mary. Prince of Orange, in the Geers ptable, was the favorite, though. -Allie (Wood wan a close second. The latter von in a good finish by a length from Wilton Boy. For the second heat Wil ton Boy was the choice, but again he was second, as Prince of Orange came with a great rush down the stretch and won easily. The third heat was won by Alvander. a 3 to 1 shot, with Silver Hair and Bemay in the positions. In the Horse View 3-year-old pacing stake the bay filly, Ecstatic, had a walkovei Lorable Bel, her only competitor, beinir drawn. Racing at Chicago. Chicago.' Aug. 13. T. Mead, the light weight stable jockey for S. C Hildreth, was seriously injured by a fall in the first race at Harlem. Three of the four teen starters went down in a bad mix tip at the half mile post. Mead had the mount on Tenor and was the first to fall while trying to get through too "mall an opening. Back of Mead was I.ycorice, with Tommy Knight up, and he fell over Senor. Goody Two Shoes, with Helgeson up, fell over the first two and the three boys and horses were mixed up in endless confusion. The race was won by King's Lady, the fa , vorlte. One second choice and four out siders la th betting won. the other vents. Racing at Saratoga. Saratoga. N. T.. - Ana- i.i Tnn Ryan's B-year-old mare Roxane showed mr speea and her powers by running . mile in the very fast time of 1:38 3-5. establishing a new track record for the distance. Roxane was an even money favorite, and after the erratic King Hane-ver had showed the way for six furlongs, strode to the front and, stall laf oft Cameson's Vigorous challenge. won by a length. Delagoa won the Seneca stakes for 3-year-olds, - leading from start to finish, winning all out by a lenetb from Clonmell. Anafc was third, a nose before Ben Howard. The favorite, Lady Holyrood, was outrun from the start. - Lady Sterling was the favorite for the mile selling, but site, did net figure in the contest at all, Loon and Fonsoluca fighting it out to the finish, the former winning by a nose on the post." The western mare, Clorita. made an exhibition of the field at six furlongs, winning by five lengths from Sister Jeanie, which, was a neck before Daly. The latter has been racing under the name of Cuspidor. ' Whitney Offers to Return Stake. Saratoga, N. T., Aug 13. As a result of the unpleasantness arising from the run ning of the Saratoga Special on Saturday, Harry Payne Whitney and H. B. Duryea the owners of Irish Dad, the victor, have written letters to the stewards, offering to return the stake and cup, and have them competed for again. - This was a very sportsmanlike offer, but there is little ehance of it being accepted. Both young Whitney and Jiis father feel very keenly the talk that has been caused by the race. They admit that Burns, who had the mount on - the elder Whitney's Girdle, rode a very rough race, bumping Astarita and interfering seriously with the chances of Blue Ribbon. But they resent the in sinuations which have gone broadcast that Burns' riding was premeditated, or that there was any connection between it and Irish Lad's victory la the Special. The Parader Destroyed. New Tork, Aug. 13. Mr. B. T. Wilson, Jr.'s good race horse The Parader was put to death on Beaumont farm. He had been ill every since he went to the farm, and the veterinary decided to chloroform him. The Parader was one of the best known racers in the east. As a 3-year-old he captured last season several valu able prizes. Among the events he won was the Realization stakes at Sheeps head Bay, in which he easily beat out Commando, the 1 to 5 favorite. The Parader also won the Withers at Morris Park last year, beating Bonnibert, an other hot favorite, in easy fashion. Harry Payne Whitney's Winnings. Saratoga, N. T., Aug. 13. Harry Payne Whitney won a small fortune on Irish Lad in the Saratoga special. He bet $10,000 at 3 to 1. Two commissioners handled the money and laid it all over the ring at the opening betting. When Irish Lad won the enthusiasm in the Whitney crowd knew no bounds. Harry Payne Whitney waved his hat and yelled like an Indian, and Mr. Whitney manifested more delight at wit nessing the triumph of his son's stable than he has ever been known to show when his own horses have won. Inciden tally, his own horse Girdle was beaten out of sight by his son's 2-year-old. It was a popular victory in the club set, for the women of the four hundred bet heavily on the green jacket. Racing at Detroit. Detroit, Mich., Aug. 13. Favorites fared badly at HunfrTand park. The greatest surprise was in the mile race in which Uledi was a 1 to 3 choice, but failed to finish inside the money. Ross Fame, a 10 to 1 shot, carried him off his feet in the first six furlongs and then won in a' hard drive from, Zonne. Maria Bolton, a 20 to 1 shot, bowled over the even money favorite. Jake Weber, in the first race by getting up in the last few strides. Racing at St. Louis. St. Louis, Aug. 13 Dr. Kier, Guide Rock, Mabel Winn and Hucena were the winning favorites at Delmar, the other events going to Foundling, a well played second choice, and St. Vitus, a long shot. . Gans' Open Challenge. New York, Aug. 13. Al Hereford, manager of Joe Gans, the lightweight champion pugilist, has deposited $1,000 as a forfeit for Gans to fight any man in the world at fran 133 to 138 pounds. He bars no one, but prefers Jimmy Britt, the Pacific coast champion. Here ford says that Gans will give Britt un til October to think things over. NATIONAL LEAGUE. AT PHILADELPHIA. St. Louis defeated Philadelphia in a ten inning game which was chieily remarkable for the heavy hitting of the visitors. Yerkes was hit in the head by a lmer from Duggleby's bat and was compelled to retire. Score by innings: ' R.H.E St. Louis 0 2 31 0 0 0 0 3 3 13 19 1 Philadelphia 3 201010200 913 2 Batteries Yerkes, Currie, O'Neil and Ryan; Duggleby, Frazier, Douglas and Dooin. AT BOSTON. Pittsburg was shut out by Boston in a one-sided game. Ioheny's enrors with timely hitting gave the home team seven runs in the fourth inning and two errors. a pass and a hit sent in three more tallies in trie seventh. Attendance, 2,500. Score by innings: R.H.E Boston 1 0 0 7 0 0 3 0 11 7 2 MttsDurg 0 000000000 6 5 Batteries Pittinger and Moran; Doheny and Smith. AT BROOKLYN. The first game of the Chicago-Brooklyn series resulted in a win for Brooklyn by a score of 5 to 4. Four errors and two hits enabled the visitors to score three runs in the fifth inning. Up to that time Kitson had held them to one hit. Attend ance, 2.300. Score by Innings: R.H.E. Chicago 0 0003100 04 g 1 Brooklyn 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 1 5 11 4 Batteries Menefee and Kling; Kitson and Farrell. AT NEW YORK. New York beat Cincinnati by 3 to 2, scoring the winning run in the ninth in ning. Lauderer's two bagger, an attempted sacrifice by Smith and a safe hit over sec ond base by Cronin won the game for the home team. Attendance, 2,600. Score by innings: R.H.E. Cincinnati ..0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 02 9 2 New York 0 0020000 13 8 0 Batteries Poole and Bergen; Cronin and Breanahan. AMERICAN LEAGUE. r AT CLEVELAND. Cleveland defeated- Baltimore easily, making ten victories- out of the last 12 games. Moore pitched a strong game and was finely supported. Pitcher Bernhardt rejoined Cleveland today. Attendance, 2.600. Score by innings: , R.H.E. Cleveland 1 0 2 0 2 0 1 0 6 12 1 Baltimore 0 0020100 03 6 4 Batteries Moore and Bemis; Butler and Robinson. ' WESTERN LEA3TJB. AT PEORIA. Dos Moines won from Peoria In an inter esting game before a very slim crowd. Ar tendance, 300. Score by innings: R.H.E. Peoria 2 10 0 10 0 0 04 7 3 Des Moines 0 0034000 07 9 0 Batteries Shafstali and Wilson Fenny and Lobeck. AT ST. JOSEPH" St. Joseph dropped on to Foreman in the eighth inning and pounded out five runs, after it looked like the home team would be shut out. Score by innings: R.H.E. St- Joseph 0 0 6 0 0 0 0 5 05 8 0 Colorado Springs 10000000 01 6 0 Batteries Foreman and Baerwald; Glade and Roth. AT KANSAS CITY. Welmer pitched a great game and his timely single in the ninth brought in the winning- run. Attendance, 800. Score by innings: REE. Kansas City 2 0000200 15 9 0 Denver .-. 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 4 5 3 Batteries Weimer and Messitt; Lempke and Wilson. AT MILWAUKEE. The Milwaukee team defeated the leaders by heavy hitting. Attendance, 500. Score by innings: R.H.E. Milwaukee 0 1 4 0 0 1 0 8 18 Omaha 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 02 7 0 Batteries McPherson and Lucia; Urra ham, Gonding, Pearson and Pearce, AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. , AT LOUISVILLE. ' A fierce onslaught by Louisville batsmen on Gibson in the fourth inning for nine hits settled Kansas City's chances today, though they landed on Flaherty In the seventh inning and in as pretty a rally as was ever seen, lacked but a base hit of tieing the score. The final score was 8 to 6. facore Dy innings: Louisville 10070000 8 Kansas City 2 0200020 06 Batteries Wolfe, Gibson and Seville; Flaherty and Schriver. AT INDIANAPOLIS. McMackin kept the hits scattered while O'Brien's errors were followed by clean drives. Attendance, 1,204. Score by innings: Indianapolis 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 1 0 4 Milwaukee 0 0204 0 1 2 211 Batteries Killen and Hey don; McMack in and Donohue. AT COLUMBUS. Poor base running and slow fielding by Columbus gave Minneapolis a featureless game. Attendance, 1,183. Score by innings: Columbus -. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22 Minneapolis 1 0 0 0 1 1 3 0 6 Batteries Wagner and Fuller; .. Martin and Byers. AT TOLEDO. Toledo was unable to hit Stimmel safely and barely escaped a shut out. Attend ance. LOOO. Score by innings: Toledo 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 01 St. Paul 1 1000302 18 Batteries Hughey and Kleinow; Stim mel and Pierce. I la 5; Joplin 4. Joplin, Mo., Aug. The Joplin and Iola teams played off the tie game of last Sun day. The game was very loosely played throushout. Score by innings: R.H.E. Joplin 0101010-1 0 1 7 6 Iola 0 2110000 15 7 2 Batteries Millsap and Kuran; Tullar, Harrington and Wickizer. Kansas Ball Games. AT SENECA. Seneca was defeated at Fairbury by a score of 5 to 2. Batteries Seneca, King and Wood; Fairbury, Redmond and Spencer. AT BURLINGTON. The Haskell Indians defeated the Bur lington club here by a score of 6 to 4. It was an interesting game and clean. A large crowd witnessed it. AT CHANUTE. Chanute broke Humboldt's long list of victories by shutting them out. Straight, who was in the box for the locals, pitched a very strong game, only allowing five by innings: R.H.E. Humboldt 0 0000000 00 5 6 Chanute 2 0112012 9 9 3 Batteries Humboldt, Ralger and Bool; Chanute, Straight and etump. Umpire Bruner. AT COLUMBUS. The Tulsa, I. T., ball team played a game with the Columbus Blues. The score was 7 to 5 in favor of Columbus. AT OSWEGO. Oswego's ball team played Joplin the first of a series of three games here, re sulting in a soore of 7 to 4 In favor of the home team. Score by innings: Joplin 0 1002010 0 1 Oswego 2 0000230 07 Batteries Oswego, Covey and Speck; Joplin, Companion and McPherson. AT STAFFORD. The Ellinwood base ball team was de feated by the Stafford Reds by a score of 7 to 0. The visitors were simply outclassed by the locals, who played a phenomenal game. Meskimens struck out 15 men. Bat teries Barngrover and Colbert; Meskimens and Hauk. KANSAS FAIRS IN 1902. Following is a list of fairs to be held In Kansas in iao2. their dates, locations ami secretaries, as reported to the State Board of Agriculture ana compiled by Secretary F. D. C-oburn; Allen County Agricultural society C. H. Wheaton. secretary. Iola. SeDtember 2-5. Barton County Fair association James w. ciarKe, secretary, lireat tseno. Septem ber 2-5. Brown County Fair association Grant W. Harrington, secretary. Hiawatha. Au gust 27-29. Butler Countv Fair association TT T Batch, secretary. El Dorado. September 3 lO UL'IUIHJI' a. Coautaiwua countv Hewins' Park md Fair association P. N. Whitney, secretary. The Kansas State Exposition Company Fine stock show and race meeting. Sep tember 8-13. O. P. Updegraff, secretary, Topeka. Clav County Fair association 15. V. Hoopes, secretary. Clay Center. September 9-12. Marshall County Fair association E. T.. Miller, secretary, Marysville. September Coffey County Agricultural Fair associa tion J. E. Woodford, secretary, Burling ton. SeDtember 9-12. Cowley county Eastern Cowley County Fair association J. M. Henderson, secretary- Burden. Finney County Agricultural society Fred .vi iiiia, secretary, uaroea Jlty. August it- Franklin County Agricultural society Carey M. Porter, secretary. Ottawa. Sep tember 16-19. Harvey County Agricultural society John C. Nicholson, secretary, Newton. September 23-26. Jackson County Agricultural and Fair association S. B. McGrew. secretary. Hoi ton. September 23-2t- Jefferson County Agricultural and Me chanical assoeiaiion George A. Patterson, secretary. Oskaloosa. SeDtember 2-5. Jewell County Agricultural Fair associa tion H. R. Honey, secretary, Mankato. Marshall county Frankfort Fair associa tion J. D. Gregg, secretary, Frankfort. September 23-26. Greeley County Fair association G-. P. Hawkins, secretary, Tribune. Miami County Agricultural, Mechanical and Fair association W. H. Bradbury.sec retery, Paola. September 9-12. Morris County Exposition company M. F. Amrine, secretary. Council Grove. Sep tember 24-26. Nemaha County Fair association A R. Spaulding, secretary. Seneca. September 3-5. Sedgwick county The Wichita and Southwestern Exposition and Fair associa tion: H. L. Resing, secretary, Wichita. September 22-27. Sumner county Mulvane Agricultural society John A. Reed, secretary. Mulvane. Neosho County Fair association H. Lodge, secretary. Erie September 30 to October 3. Neosho countv Chanute Agricultural, Fair, Park and Driving association A. E. Timpane, secretary, Chanute. August 26-29. Ness County Agricultural association H. C. Taylor, secretary, Ness C4ty. Septem ber 24-26. Norton County Agricultural association J. L. Miller, secretary, Norton. Septem ber 2-5. Accidents come with distressing fre quency on the farm. Cuts, bruises, stings, sprains. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil relieves the pain instantly. Never safe without it. City Ticket Office. Union Pacific R: R. 535 Kansas Ave. OA Bean the Sigaatim of O Baantin Ths Kind You Haw Always Basgftt ITOIIIA. iht Kind Yon Haw Always Bought OAS VOXIXA.. Bean tin J- Kind Ytffl HawAtWOTS Bought Union-made shoes: UNION Men's $3,59 Shoes in Vici Kid, Velours or Patents of the very best ""manufacture, good shapes, good materials we can save you money on any of these goods. Don't take our word, but come in and see for yourself. Bay Your Shoes at The Model Men's Shoes We have the strongest line of Men's $2.09, $2.50 and Ul Shoes in the city in Vici Kid or Box Calf, light or heavy extension soles, very neat and dressy, up-to-date lasts, all sizes and widths. Go to Model for Good Shoes Men's Work Shoes in seal grain cap or plain toe, solid sole leather insoles and counters, a shoe that will stand all kinds of wear, every pair guaranteed $2.25 and $2.50 values for $2.00 Conie In and 200-210 East 6th St. KANSASNEVS. Fort Scott to Proseeute Un registered Physicians. Several Reported Guilty of "Vio lating State Law. THE REGULARS KICK. Hutchinson Soon to Have a Federal Building. Government Inspector There to Select a Site. Fort Scott, Kas.. Aug. 13. It has been decided by the eom.nittee of physi cians that was appointed to make a fight on unregistered- physicians and midwives to ask the city attorney to prosecute all those who are guilty of violating the state law which provides that all physicians must be registered both with the state and the county clerk before they will be allowed to practice. At the meeting it was decided that the ordinance requiring a record of the births and deaths kept did not have anything to do with the other law,, and that under the ordinance the city would prosecute unregistered physicians and midwives because there was no way of determining whether they were licensed or not. The ordinance simply provided for the reecfrd of' births and deaths. This was the view the council took the other night. It waa finally decided that the best way to prevent the unlicensed physicians from practicing. In the cit was for the city and the physicians to work together. . A. certified list of the registered physicians will be obtained from the county clerk and furnished fhe city clerk. When a physician or a mid wife reports a birth or a death the list will be consulted, and if his or her name does not appear ore it the-name; will be referred to the chairman of the state board of health and steps will be taken to proseeute. Dr. McLemore' was re ported as a eo.Timittee of one to furnish the Jist and keep tbe chairman of the state board of health" notified of any violations of the law. It Is reported that there- are several physicians practicing in the city with out having registered, and these will be reported to the state as soon as evidence can be obtained against them. Some time ago there was ai woman who prac ticed mid'wiJery in the city who report-" ed abo)it one dozen births to the city clerk at one time. Boy Drowned at Lawrence. Lawrence, Aug. 13. Ross Patterson, 10 years old. was drowned in the Kaw river here Tuesday afternoon. He wad ed out beyond his depth. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. C Patterson. The bodi' was recovered. To Prospect For Salt Wellington, Kas., Aug. 13. A com pany of eastern capitalists, whose local representative is A. A. Vermillion, of Wichita, a law partner of Governor Stanley, have secured options on about 800 acres of land adjacent to this city on which they propose to begin pros pectins at once for salt. If the depth THE MOBE.IL, - MADE SHOES AT THE MODEL .. Boys' and Youths' Shoes in light satia calf, heavy drill lined, solid leather all through a good shoe for all kinds of wear Boys' 2 to 5i for $1.25 Youths' from 89o to $1.25 TWV kfiiuM'l mJmmw ivw C&MtM VaSu 1 W 1 "'iS-rk I m r w if iifTPf till: 1CP0V&2Z " ' FOR A MAN'S WORK SHOE IT HAS NO EQUAL Made of the Best Selected Oil Grain or Heavy Satin Calf. Men's Oil Grain in Plain or London Toe, $2.15 Heavy Satin Calf, 2 or 3 soles, lace or cong., 2.50 In Boys' Oil Grain, sizes 2Ho 5 ....... , 1.89 In Heavy Satin Calf.. 2.00 Youths' Oil Grain, sizes 13 to 2 1.69 In Heavy Satin Calf.... . 1.75 To wear one pair is to wear them all the time. Old Ladies' Comforts in Turn or McKay Sewed Lace or Congress straight lasts prices, $1.50, $1.69 and $2.00 Look Over Our BARGAIN KeillpCr & PaxtOH, and extent of the salt deposits are found satisfactory, large evaporating works will be constructed. The manu facture of salt was carried on here with success for several years, but was finally abandoned through inability to secure satisfactory rates from the rail roads. The company is believed to have the matter of freight rates fixed in ad vance. ' PACK OF BLOODHOUNDS Will Be Stationed at the Penitentiary For Instant Chase. Leavenworth, Kas., Aug. 13. Dr. J. B. Fulton, of Beatrice, Neb., is arrang ing to have a pack of his bloodhounds stationed here. He has many dogs noted for their ability to follow the trail of a man- and run down criminals. The dogs brought by him to Leavenworth Thursday night took up the trail of the convict, Norie, when it was more than 24 hours old. A piece of bed clothing from Norie's cell was given to the dogs, and then they were taken to the point where Norie slipped away from the prison battalion. They followed the trail through brush and fields to a point where Norie climbed up an embank ment 15 feet high, convincing the prison officials that they were sure trailers. The dogs would have been continued on the trail, but word arrived that Norie had been caught. s A dos kennel will be built at a point west of the federal penitentiary, large enough to keep the bloodhounds. It will be arranged so that no one but the keeper or a prison official can get near the dogs. Extra precaution has to be taken to prevent prisoners, and espe cially ex-prisoners, from shooting or poisoning the bloodhounds. The dogs will be held in connection with the fed eral penitentiary, but will be used to run down escaping prisoners from the Kansas penitentiary, the county jails in Leavenworth, Atchison. St. Joseph, Platte City, Kansas City and other places in this section. Dr. Fulton ex pects to make enough from the rewards for catching prisoners to pay for main taining the dogs at this point. He charges $15 a day and expenses while trailing prisoners. Prohibition County Convention. A mass convention of the Prohibition ists of Shawnee county will be held at Lincoln Post hall, 118 East Sixth ave nue, Topeka. Saturday, August 16, at 2 p. m., to nominate a county ticket. All men and women who desire to vote for a better enforcement of prohibition in the state and county are cordially in vited to attend. F. M, MeHale, of Law rence, candidate for attorney general, who, as attorney fought the joints in Kansas City, Kan., will address the convention, and also an open air meet ing at Seventh and Kansas avenue, at 8 p. m. Come and hear him. "Prove all things; hold fast that which is good." Atchison Physician Dead. Atchison, Kan., Aug. 13. Dr. W. "W. Campbell, one of the leading physicians of this city, died very suddenly shortly after midnight of heart disease. . Mr. Campbell was born on a farm near Ontario, Canada, November 7, 1847, ana came to Atchison in 1879. He was a specialist .of diseases of the eye. ear and throat. To Select Building Site. Hutchinson, Aug. 13. C. J. Brown, special inspector of the treasury depart ment. Is here to select a site for the new federal building. Tbe inspector will look over tbe jtround. pick out t location and make his" report to the de partment under sealed envelope. The van g, AXILS CI3AMI CHOP in Men's. Bovs' and " Youths.' - M o"3 "M e f - miA the feet, solid sole leather insoles and counters. Perhaps you are busy Don't waste time going home. . ' . You can get a tasty Lunch at TIE 0XF0SB Served quickly and intone quarter of the time it will take you: tq go home. ; TRY OUR LUNCH TOMORROW 526 KANSAS (One Block South question of convenient location, price, probable growth of the city, and simi lar considerations are all inquired intoi The purpose is to get as cheab a stn as possible, everything else being equal. There are seven sites offered, any of which would be good. Two are on Main street, one on Avenue T. just across Cow creek, the other at Third and Main. Ooburn at Columbus. Columbus, Kan., Aug. 13. Tuesday was the opening day of the Cherokee county old settlers' reunion and by 10 o'clock the city was filled to overflow ing. The crowd was estimated at 6,000. The feature of today's programme was a humbug circus parade in the forenoon, which was unique and interesting in the extreme. In the afternoori F. D. Coburn addressed the crowd at the city park. P. P. Campbell will speak today and Charles Curtis is expected Thurs day. The reunion will last three days. Burlington Church Dedicated. Burlington, Aug. 13. The new Cath olic church was dedicated here by Bish op Fink, of Leavenworth, assisted by ten visiting oriests. The dedicatory sermon was by Rev. William J. Gorm ley, of Kansas City. Kan. The, new church is 40 by 80 feet, brick veneered and with tower 125 feet high. It is a handsome building. handsomely fur nished. It cost more than 110,000. A large crowd witnessed the ceremony of dedication of the building. . The church is known as Saint Frances Xavier. Father A. J. Domann is in charge of it. A Dog Eats Belgian Hares. Fort Scott, Kas., Aug. 13. A couple of months ago a dog belonging to Chas. Tidwell, a colored train porter who runs between here and Salina for the Mis. souri Pacific in Steve Hayden"s train, got into the pen, so the bill of par ticulars in a suit will show, and de stroyed fifteen nice fat Belgian hares, which were the property of H. H. Akers, -who Uvea' on the east side of the Unionmade SHOES. Ladies' Shoes Ladies' heavy Extension soles, patent tip,1" are fair stitched, perforated vamp and heel foxing, a very neat and dressy shoe, up-to-date lasts, all sizes and widths prices, $2.69, $2.50 and $10 Ladies' Tan Shoes . Vesting or leather tops sizes a little broken $3.00 and $4.00 values for - $2.00 A few sizes in cloth or leather top, medium toe $2.25 and $2.50 values for $1.75 Tan Oxfords from 98c to $1.50 Men's Tan Shoes in Vici Kid, Russia Calf, all sizes, medium toe, $3.50 and $4.00 values for $2.00 A few broken sizes in Vici Kid and Calf, plain or London toes, $2.25 and $2.50 values for $1.75 COUNTERS. 200-210 East 6th St. AVENUE 526 of the Poaloffioe) city. Mr. Akers did not like to raise Belgian hares to-feed to Mr. Tid well's dog, and he put in a claim for damage. , r Bonds For Hall at Manhattan. Manhattan, Kas.,'Aug. 13. A special election was held for the purpose of voting bonds in the sum of $10,000 to build a city hall in Manhattan. The bonds carried by a majority of IIS. Three hundred and fifty votes were cast. The bonds are to be In denomina tion of $100 each to run for a period hot exceeding ten years, to bear interest not to exceed 6 per cent. Many inquiries have already been made regarding the sale of the bonds..: - - Old Soldiers' Keunion at Oswego. OsWego, Kas., Aug. 13. The Southeast Kansas Old Soldiers' reunion was com menced here Tuesday. This being th first day a small -crowd was present, and was addressed, by local speakers. Today will be one of the bfg days, and Governor Stanley, Pfan P. Campbell and J. D. MeBryan will speak. The reunion will last -the remainder of the week. -. ;, Chase County's Festival. Cottonwood Falls, Aug. 13. At a meeting in the court room it was de cided by the citizens and business men that Chase county hold f.-ill festivi ties in Seribner's grove, on Friday and Saturday. October 3 and 4. Don't Accept Counterfeits. For piles.' skin die"ases. Strres, cuts. bruises, burns and other wounds nothing equals DeWitt's Witch -JHslzi?! Salve-. Don't Afrjnt ominterfeits. . None rnntmt rp.nt IeWitfs. "I have stiff red since 185 with protruding, bleeding piles, and until re cently could find no permanent relief." says J. F. Gerall of St. Paul. Ark. "Final ly I tried DeWitt's "Witch Hazel Salve which soon completely cured on." . . Half the ills that man is helr.to come from indigestion. ; Burdock Blood Bit ters strengthens and tones the stomaeh; makes indigestion impossible.