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LEWISTON DAILY TELLER.
Volume 25 LEWISTON, IDAHO, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1900. Number 16 r turned her head COULDN'T HELP IT. HER NEIGHBOR JUST PASSED WEARING ONE OF THF NEW FALL CREATIONS FROM THE FASHION \ AS THE WEATHER GROWS COOLER AND IS SO jf| CHANGEABLE, COLDS ARE VERY PREVALENT || m AVOID A BAD COLD and POSSIBLY PNEUMONIA BY f PURCHASING ONE OF OUR LUNG PROTECTORS Tel. 15 «g* DENT & BUTLER, Druggists i ry w V WWWV 1 TF IN NEED of a BUGGY or a 1 SPRING WAGON, LOOK at OUR STOCK WE H A V E SOME BARGAINS to CLOSE OUT :::::::::: FLETCHER HARDWARE COMPANY ^ ^ ^ ^ A A A A A AAA A A A A . KJOS' SHOE FACTS Have you ever investigated the merits of our stylish and comfort able (3.50 shoe? We claim that it is better than any shoe in the mar ket at the same price or even a half a dollar per pair more. Some one has recently said that the answer to the question, "What's in a name" is "Dollârs" and it is a true answer. Are you paying your-dol lars for a name? Try our (3 50 shoes, compare them, subject them to any reasonable test, and you will find that our claim is right— No $3.50 or $4 shoes on the market, whatever their name, can equal ours at $3.50 IT WILL PAY YOU TO SEE 'EM DISPLAYED IN OUR EAST WINDOW WHOLESALE And RETAIL FOR THE FAIR..... And be sure to call and see our stock before you buy ^ We have just opened our third large shipment of clothing this season, and our stock contains all the latest novelties THE PLACE TO SAVE MONEY THE FAIR O. A. KJOS^ 1 GET A NEW SUIT NETTIE HAM WINS The Association Purse of $1,000 for 2:20 Trot Goes to Her. RAIN TODAY INTERFERES Baby Show a Feature in the Big Pavilion—Fruit Awards all Made Today. In spite of the rain yesterday, which came down periodically, the attendance reached 3970 paid admissions, which was a very slight shrinkage over Wednesday's attendance. It rained during the night, but this morning at 10 o'clock when the band appeared at the big exposition hall the sun was shining. The races which were declared off yes terday were run today. The running race took place this morning and the har ness races this afternoon. At the big pavilion today Prof., French of Moscow, Prof. Fletcher of Pullman and Prof. Huntley of Moscow were busy in awarding the prizes on fruits and veg tables. Henry Fair won the first prize for the best display of photographs. The Walla Walla military band ren dered the following program throughout the day: March, "American Cavalry,'' Hoist. Overture, "Lustseil," Keler Bela. Coon Schottische, "Parson Johnson's Chicken Brigade," Lee Johnson. Waltz, "Danube Waves," Ivanvoice "Corncracker Dance," Meacham. March, "Great Western Band." Gruen fehler. "Star Spangled Banner." The afternoon program was as follows: March, Directorate," Sousa. Overture, "Gems of Stephen Foster," arranged by Tobani. "At a Georgia Camp Meeting," (by re quest) - Waltz, "The Skaters," Waldtuefel. Cuban dance, "'The Troclia," Tyers. Characteristic Overture, "The Frolic the Imps," Carlton, (by request). March, King Cotton," Sousa. "Star Sangled Banner." J. A. Gibson, Conductor. The race meeting today was attended with much excitement. In the third race which was postponed yesterday, though run last night and declared a false start, none such having been left at the pole, the race was called and Selma, None Such, H Johnson and Jim Bozeman started. The race was poorly run and the judges fined the rider of Jim Bozeman for "pulling in." Much feeling had been worked up owing to there having been considerable money bet on this race, and one of the judges, Van De Lashmutt was severely criticised for his for his decision. A crowd of horsemen headed by Del Fountain started for the judge's stand to demaud that DeLashmutt lie taken out, hut the marshal and his assistants held the gates closed and forced the crowd to disperse before any damage was done. There is a difference of opin ion in regard to this race. Many say it was a fixed race, while others declare it it was not. The horses ended with None Such,'first; II Johnson, second; J Boze man, third aud Selma, fourth. All pools were declared off on this race by the judges In the 2:20 trot "Association Purse" for ft.ooo, the third heat was taken up, Road Boy carried the lead at the eighth pole, and three lengths ahead at the first quar ter, Nettie Ham following up, but broke at the three eighths pole attd fell behind the bunch. Phil N broke and Oveta came up at the half, and fell to the rear on the stretch. Nettie Ham regained her position and came under the wire three lengths behind Road Boy, though she broke at 20 yards from the wire again. Phil N came third, Oveta, fourth. Time: 2:23. In the fourth heat a sur prise awaited the crowd, it being won by Ovita. They started and Ovita got the lead at the quarter post, Road Boy second, Nettie Ham, third and Phil N fourth, the two latter losing their feet. They came around in this order until the home stretch, when Nettie Ham began to scratch dust, gradually crawling up. Ovita came under the wire two lengths ahead, Nettie Ham crawled ahead of Road Boy half a wheel at the wire, with Phil N coming in fourth. Time: 2:22 1-4. The fifth heat was practically uninter esting, all staying in a hunch at every post. When they came under the wire Nettie Ham was a length ahead; Ovita, second; Phil N, third and Road Boy last. Time 2:28. In the sixth heat Phil N was declared out, never having won a heat five. They all started off together. Nettie Ham fell behind at the first eighth and broke, but caught herself at the three* eighth pole. Ovita pulled away from them at the half. Here Nettie Ham passed Road Boy, and at the stretch Ovita was four lengths to the good, with Nettie Ham and Road Boy following in tho order named. Down the home stretch they came, Ovita coming under the wire four and one-half lengths ahead; Nettie Ham, second; Road Boy, third. Time, 2:27#. The seventh and last heat decided the race in favor of Nett'e Ham. Eoad Boy broke 011 the start and Ovita took the lead. Nettie Ham broke at the first quar ter, but quickly recovered. Road Boy regained his feet at the three-eighth pole. Ovita was still iy the lead bv a good two and a half lengths. Nettie Ham crawled aloug; Road Boy just behind. Down the stretch they came, Nettie Ham passing Ovita at the fleg, who whipped under the wire a wheel behind. Road Boy broke at the flag and came under poorly. Time 2 : 33 >i- __ RACK EVENTS TODAY. Association purse for 2:20 trotters; mile heats, three in five for $1000. Entries, Nettie Ham, Road Boy, Sunrise, Phil N, and Ovita. 2:25 pace, three in five; purse $250. En tries, Electrophone, Santaan, Lauretta and H. Antrim. Running, one mile, selling race; top selling price $800; weight for age; three pounds allowed for each $100 down to $300; purse $200. Entries; None Such, Selma, Aboriginie, H, Johnson, Jim Bozeman. Running, half mile, free for all; weight for age; purse $100. Entries, Selma, Au rora B, De Capo, General Steptoe, Jiui Brownell, Grace, W, Senator Pettigrew. Free-for-all pace, best three in five; purse $350. Entries,. Kittitas Ranger. Alta Norte, Patlimark, John Edison, Lit tle Billy, Encounter. Quarter-mile dash. Indian race, three-mile dash. BABY SHOW - TODAY Eight handsome, happy babies put in appearance at the fair today to compete for the prize offered by McGilvery & Cul ver Brotlieis for the prize baby attending the fair. The judges were Mrs. Marcel Hot Small, Mrs, E. A. Smith and Mrs. Roberts. The prize fell to Matilda Schur man, aged six months, whose fond pa rents celebrated the occasion by parad ing the beauty in the new prize buggy before the envious rivals. Th.e other en tries were: Kenneth Hunter, Ruby Smi ley, Mildrtd Boyer, Tatt O. Barinon, El mer Elroy Johusoii, Beatrice Spoers and Lloyd Wiliams. AWARDS OF WOMEN'S CMTB EXHIBIT. The awards in the art department of women's clubs were awarded last night, the judges being as follows: Miss Smith of Pullman, Mrs. E- W. Travis of Salt Lake and Mrs. K. L. Thompson of Asotin. The awards on the balance of the exhibits were made during the day. The first prize for the best sketch of nature was awarded on a still life study in oils by Mrs. Eaves. Under this head a still life study of honey comb, by Miss May Newton, received the second prize as an oil study. As a water color study, a landscape by R. D. Church received the prize. The first prize for the best fignre from life was awarded on a water color sketch of a woman by R. D. Church. An oil sketch of a boy's head, by Mrs. Eaves, received first prize, and a water color sketch of a girl's head, second prize for the best heads from life. The first prize for flowers from nature was awarded on an oil study of snow balls by Mrs. Eaves, second prize on water color of morning glories by Miss Mary Grubb. First and second prizes for copied Continued on page 4 CAMPAIGN ORATORS Hanna in Nebraska, Roose velt in West Virginia, Bryan in New York. BRYAN FROSTED AT ITHICA N. Y. Only Ons Handrad Out ta Hur Him In a City of II, MM. Roose velt in Good Votes. Madison, Neb , Oct. 19 — Hanna has arrived in Bryan'a state and tonigkt will apeak at the democratic candidate's home city, Lincoln, and at Northiolk. When asked if he had ever seen a fifty cent dol lar Hanna replied: (Holding up a coin.) "Here it is, but I do not want to talk free silver that is a dead issue. Even Bryan has abandoned that also imperialism Bryan arraignment of class against clasa is his last argument At Wakefield there were cheers for. Bryan as the meeting adjourned. At Wiuside Hanna was confronted with the following sign: "Populist farmers be ware ! Chain your children to yourselves and keep them under the bed. Mafk Hanna is in town." Ithaca, N. Y m Oct. 19.—Seven thou sand people greeted Bryan this morning at Auburn but when he arrived here he found hut one hundred persons who wished to hear him. Bryan will make imt two stops this afternoon, one at Cort landt and the other at Binghampton. Rochester will hear him at 9 o'clock this evening, __ Mason City, Iowa, Oct. 19.—Roose velt resumed his work this morning at Ravenswood with a rear platform speech in firm tone. He is scheduled for ten speeches today and it seems not inipioba ble that his voide will be in good trim for the big New York meeting pu the 27th after nineteen days more campaigning in New York. Bryan's Campaign Methods "As I pass along the street and as I look into the laces of some of the careworn women who never get a chance to take a annulier vacation at some pleasant water ing place, I wonder how the husbands and sons of these women can find it in their hearts to support the policies which are today amassing great wealth in the hands of a few people with a rapidity never known before in the history of the world."—Bryan at Quincy, 111 . So we have people divided into two claases for political purposes—those who can afford to go to "watering places and those who cannot. And Mr. Bryan's ap peal is that if those who cannot afford to go to watering places will ouly vote for to of $1 o BUYS ONE OP EASTMAN'S BROWNIE CAMERAS ONE ROLL OF FILMS INCLUD ED....SEND US ONE DOLLAR IN STAMPS and WE wim. MAIL IT TO YOU, POSTAGE PAID Owl Drug Store Wholesale and Retail him he will fix it so that they can afford to go. If it does not'mean that, H means nothing. He might as well attempt to excite those women who can afford to wear diamonds against those who can not, or those who keep three or four serv ants against those who keep one, or have none at all. ~ ;, Now, there are a great many happy and contented people, even tome that are well-to-do, that never go to watering placer. The average man baa to work all the year round, with perhaps a vacation of two weeks in the anmmer. But they are not unhappy, They are not con scious of being oppressed or downtrod den. On the contrary, they ate aa a rule, happier than thorn who put in the . whole season at watering places. They have pleasant homes, plenty to eat, good clothes to wear, schools for their* child ren, books to read, and theaters to ga to,. Yet, to hear Mr. Bryan talk of them, one would think that they constituted a peasant class, working out their lives in order that a cruel landlord might live in ease and idleness. In a word, the contrast that Mr. Bryan draws is, broadly speaking, between the idle and-luxurious rich, who are com paratively few in number, and the - great mass of the American people. And it is an insult to the latter. The American people want 110 inau'a pity. There are not on the face of the globe richer, hap pier, more prosperous, independent and self-reliant people than those that in habit these United States. They have no favors to ask from Mr Bryan or from anyone else. They are doing their Own work, and doing it well, and with a thankful heart. What the people of this country, wtah is an honest and stable financial stand ard, prosperous times, an ordered gov ernment under which peace and quiet shall prevail, an abundance of employ ment at good wages, as little interference on the part of the government with pri vate indhslriee as may be, and an inde pendent and honest judiciary, and a na tional and individual credit beyond challenge. The candidacy of Mr. Bryan threatens all these things.—Indianapolis News. Troub e at the Colleries. Hazelton, Oct. 18.—Eight hundred strikers raided the MarkelsJeddo coller ies this morning ami succeeded in per suading many miners not to go to work. They were led by Mother Jones. * There were several scrimmages but nothing serious occurred. It now looks like there will be a prolonged controversy over the powder question. Payne's Bet Called. Chicago, Oct. 19.—Republican Vice Chairman Payne yet-terday offered to bet two to one that Bryan would not get as many electoral votes as he did in 1896 Today Broker J. J. Townsend offered to take fifty thousand dollars worth but Payne said he could not afford to ljet a hundred thousand but might be able to place it elsewhere. r Robbed a Bank Nevada, Mo., Oct. 19 — Seven masked men robbed the bank fifteen miles from here this morning at 1:30. Constable Moran heard the noise of the explosion. He attacked the robbers and was shot dead at the first fire. A posse of several hundred are pursuing the robbers who secured three thousand dollars in their loot of the bank. Subscrilie for The Tki,i,kr. .a . laiaiaaa. iisaiaa -oaaaaa imm uitsiiti uni. wl VWVWWVWWVWV -ttlfifW iff 1 llff'« IWVUW IfftlM HOW ABOUT 4L PAPERING that 4L ROOM THIS FALL. It won't 4L cost much.......... We have ALL 4L GRADES AND STYLES OF *L WALL PAFER AT THE RIGHT 4L PRICES.............. 1 Thatcher | & Kling |