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HOW TO BE SAFE
FROM SUMER SUFFERS
What causes it?
Think for a minute!
In the summer every form of decay and
fermentation is many times as -active as
If milk becomes too warm it sours,
curdles, turns to cheese. It will do It In
. a baby's stomach and bowels as quickly
as in a pan.
If you leave meat off the Ice it "won't
keep." It becomes tainted and infected
with vermin. Garbage rots and sours in
the swill barrel in the summer heat. If
your tod remains even a short time un
digested in your stomach and bowels,
during the summer heat. it sours, creates
gases, poisons the blood, which It also
You have noticed when a setting of
dougn begins to "rise" that it gets warm
and makes bubbles of gas that swell up
. the "".-ponse." That's fermentation, and
■is all right when It takes place outs. of
the body, because the noxious gases es
' cape into the air and leave only the good
i foodstuffs behind, ready for baking. Not
until baked are they fit to eat.
But if it takes place in the stomach and
. bowels, no matter whether it is dough.
meat, vegetables, fruit, milk, eggs, or
what not, you will be sick—sick with a
sour stomach, a sick headache, furred
tongue, lazy liver, ac'd urine, diarrhea,
dysentery, colic, chclera morbus, jaun
dice, rash, pimples, prickly heat, and If
you are inclined to piles or chronic con
stipation all these things will be just that
Summer heat does it—just the same as
>ou set the mash or sponge in the heat of
the stove to sour.
."licrobes and Tapeworms.
E.v rybody knows that summer heat
favors the Insect world—malarial mosqui
••toe;-, bugs, worms, maggots, jiggers, cat
erpillars, flies, carrion ties; all are
: live y and hard at work getting their
".livelihood out of the summer fermenting,
.decaying animal and vegetable matter
rfhat idls the universe during the hot
•spell. Nature has created billions of ani-
Sxnals, large and small, to help destroy
,this poisonous stuff.
Same way m the body. Heat helps ml
%:rofceo, bacteria, ptomaines, all disease
trerms t o breed and feed in the bowels of
snan. and wherever a weakness appears
"»:here they swarm In myriads. The terri
•ble increase of the death rate among ba
rbies in the summer time is caused by the
.curd i f mother's milk souring in their
.little in&ides and forming the breeding
■ spot of dozens of varieties of disease
causing colic, vomiting, cholera
Infantum, summer complaint, scarlet fe
ver and all the other summer horrors of
childhood life. Half-grown children are
apt to have worms at this season of the
Year; and it is hard to tell whether they
s-iave or not. The commonest symptom
is a nervous picking at the nose. Grown
up people, too. have tapeworms without
"knowing it. and many a tapeworm born
in summer time has lived and grown for
years and starved the unfortunate, an.
rwfliing and unconscious Individual with
whom it made its home.
This dreadful disease, which killed un
told millions before the medical profes
sion <"; covered its cause. Is the direct re
sult of the souring of food in the bowels.
In nine cases out of ten it is caused by a
grape seed or berry seed lodging in the
•"appendix." a certain kink in the intes
tines, and there starting to "work." In
flamm-i'.ion sets in and the whole abdo
men becomes affected by the disease, and
In former years the victim would die
ail on account of a little g.-ape seed that
stuck in the bowels instead of being
thrown out of the system. Nowadays
the doctors cuit open the body, ,i:_- out
the ape seed a.nd straighten out the
"kink with a knife. Not a pleasant
process you may be sure.
What Nature Does.
The first provision nature has made to
get rid of the nasty, sour mess In the
body caused by summer heat is to drive
it out through the pores. That's why a
person perspires so much in the summer
time: and every one knows that perspira
tion—sweat—ls sour. Underwear remov
ed after a hot day smells sour, and all
sweat Is sour and bffen3lve. showing that
it removes acid tlkh from the body.
Then again, nature cuts down your ap
petite, because when you eat a square
meal parts of it sour before it can be di
gested, and the machine backs up until
the s'u- s-tuff can be gotten rid of. Near
ly everybody loses flesh in the summer
ON GRAND CIRCUIT
ICMBER o*7 SPEEDY TROTTERS
AM) PACERS TO FACE THE
SEASON IS OPENING WEIL
Indications at Present Are That she j
ScriHon Will Be Successful and
Prosperous In Every y
Seen tary Horace Wilson, of the Ken
tucky Trotting Horse Breeders' associa
tion, has returned to his home at Lexing
ton. \... from his annual trip to the
opening meetings of the Grand circuit,
He has been on the scent for informa
tion to aid him in framing the purse
races w-nieh always result ln such great
contests at Lexington each fall. One of
the keenest and cold.st critics of the trot
ting race horse ln America, though
slightly prejudiced in favor of the Ken
tucky trotter, his views are always en
tertaining. This Interview with him for
th? Cincinnati Enquirer Is an excellent
review of the campaign thus far:
"The trotting season this year starts
out we'd, and I see no reason thus far to
copper my prediction that It will be the
best and most prosperous one on record,
The owning of the Grand circuit at De
troit was entirely successful, the attend
ance was line ed held up each day, and
the ?w -jti*at:on. while I understand it was
not .is heavy as last year, was good and
' genetni. and the raving was fast and
j fusii:.us. At Cleveland the same condi
tions prevailed, except that the specula
tion wa ? heavier and more Eastern ho".se
men wore present.
"I beard a great deal of remarks as to
the scarcity of good horses, and. though
, there is certainly some ground for it, yet
: I think the presence of several of the
best horse* I ha^e, seen out for a Dma
- ber of years Is mainly answerable. Bleats
. (2:oh\). winner of the M. & M. stake, is
the best trotter among the new ones that
i 1 have seen for many a .lay. She wins
s9O ec.sUy bat she certainly has a -second,
perhaps two, up her sleeve. When we
see her brought to a drive we can tell
' better whether she is the real thing or
j not. • Mcst horsemen seem to think there
; is ucthfa*-* that can make her extend bar
self, but In my opinion the chestnut horse
; Metr.lis. that won at Cleveland in 2:11,
and the Indiana mare. May Allen (2:09%).
that brat Country Jay at Colutu ins, boih
i have .1 c-nar.ci to get to her '.v >r on. It
: loolcs to me as It" Eleata will win both
. the Massachusetts stake and the Charte"»
Onk. and be the favorite In the Transyl
i van:*. If so, I nave superstition enough
to betfc re tha tshe will lose the Transyl
vania; as but one favorite has won it In
twelve years. One other trotter I saw
that has a slight ohanee to make good
this year Is Onward Silver. Geers has
apparently gained the horse'?? confidence,
and he does not make the wild, plunging
runs of last year. He won at Cleveland
and Columbus, and Is liable to be a 2-07
trotter before the close of the season.
Coumry Jay has not fulfilled expecta
tions thus far, though he has trotted bet
ter than a 2:10 In races. Eleata was in
his way. He is a poor feeder, and wKI.
I believe, prove to be a cool weather
hvrse and Improve toward fall. The
much-touted Neva Simmons Is really a
good mare, but looks a little overtrained
to me. l timed her In 2:10 In a race. and.
with :t let-up, she should win somewhere
down ibe line. , ..; -.
"Dr. Boo"-, the California horse, is fast,
but i .s lacking to stamina. I would
not Irru a him as a winner ln a field of
high-.-.is trotters Lady Thlsbe and
Susie j. jhat looked, on last year's Fu
turity form, to make great winners, are
time, because the food Is not digested
properly. Of course, nature wants every
body to get in a cool place, take It easy,
bathe frequently, so as to keep the tem
perature of the body low, and so on. But
most people are not so lucky as to be
choosers, and they nave to wort and
hustle for a livelihood in the summer's
heat same as any other time.
So, as you can't follow the dictates of
nature and lounge in the woods or 101 lln
the surf at the ssashore and give the hot
and tired wife and the colicky, prickly
heated babies a summer vacation by the
rippling rills, you ought to be glad there's
a way to assist nature and avoid all the
dangers of summer suffering.
Keep Clean Insi.Se.
It's simple and easy, if you know
Keep clean inside!
Stop the undigested food from souring
in your stomach and bowels! Remove
regularly all sou-- refuse in your body,
sweeten the system and keep it in shape
to take every nourishment out of your
food and expel all unnecessary rubbish.
Keep cool inside!
You can't keep cool outside if you have
a blazing, boiling, souring mass of cor
ruption inside of you.
Isn't that common sense?
Most people think diarrhea is the oppo
site of constipation. It is not. Diarrhea
Is a form of constipation and is caused
by nature trying to get rid of the ob
struction of acicl-weakening bowels.
The proper thing to do, therefore, is to
keep your bowels strong, healthy, nat
ural all summer; and to do so you must
use a medicine gotten up for that partic
ular purpose. A physic, pills, liquids, old
fashioned rippers would kill you. And yet
YOL" MUST keep the channel clean, pure
There is only one preparation that will
do it. and you will find it in any drug
store. 10c. 25c or ."Oc a box—Cascarets
Candy Cathartic, purely vegetable, sweet,
eat like candy, stop fermentation, make
i the mouth, breath pure and sweet arud
keep the insides clean and cool. One of
Cascarets' most wonderful qualities Is
that mamma its a tablet: baby gets the
benefit. Nursing mothers make their
milk mildly, purgative by eating Casca
rets. This Is the only scientific, safe
way to protect suckling infants against
summer suffering. Children like Casca
rets and should take a little piece of a
tablet every day.
The writer of this article has written
the above from most careful tests, and
his experience proves that Cascarets used
regularly during the summer's heat ab
solutely prevent all the diseases raaDy
attributed to the effect of summer. In
the South they have been used sucess
fuHy as a preventive of yellow fever,
Asiatic cholera and elsewhere of the
plague. Should any one desire to try
them before buying, the writer ha ar
ranged with the manufacturers to send a
free sample and booklet to an-,- person
mentioning this article and addressing
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New
Hundreds of Thousands Are
Trouble in an Important Pnrt of the Organiza
tion Aflects All the Rest-A Perfectly
Harmonious System Bislly
1 Thrown Out of Gear.
Organized labor has reached such a
stage that anything affecting a particu
lar branch of it draws all the rest Into I
It is exactly the same way with the dif
ferent organs of the human body. Work I
too hard, eat too much, drink too much 1
exercise but little, be a little irregular
in any way and the liver quits work. j
Then the bowels become constipated :
and the stomach goes on strike. The
heart Is affected, the brain follows suit
and every" part in the body is dragged
into the trouble.
The only way out of It Is to go at the
source of all thl3— the liver. Square your
self with the liver and all will get 'back
to regular natural work.
Cascarets Candy Cathartic make things
right with the liver. They perfume the
breath, prevent food from souring on the
stomach, give tone to the bowels
strengthen the intestinal muscles while
the-.- are cleaning and stirring up the
liver to renewed activity.
; No matter how I 'tis a case has been
incurable. Cascarets are guaranteed to
: put things right as they should be and
set the whole machinery a-going Vnd
you can get them at any dreg store or
by mail for price—lCc. 250 or 50c. .dress
Stening Remedy Co., Chicago or New
out of form now. Thlsbe, it is true, won
at Detroit, but was very easily beaten at
Cleveland by Metallls. and Susie J was
beaten at the same track in 2:13 and 2:14.
Neither filly Is ready, and I expect to see
both beat 2:10 handily this season. Pete
Kuser (2:11) Is another green trotter this
year that shows class. All of these, ex
cept Dr. Book, are Transylvania candi
Among the pacers Dan Patch i2:o7'-i')
and Audubon Boy (2:08%) are the only
ones that look to me to be of stake class
among the new performers. McDowell's
Marshall mare might be included, and the
Tennessee pacer. New Richmond, may do,
though we must wait to see him "beat
-^03*4 in a race and stand a drive through
the stretch before we call him a first
class pacer. I must say that I never be
fore saw go many cheap pacers wearing
all kinds of hopples and superfluous har
ness on the grand circuit. Were it not
for the fact that there are a great many
good trotters and pacers that have not
yet come from the training grounds. I
should think the races clown the line were
at the mercy of the few horses i have
named, but we wiil see new comers each
week from now on, who may change the
complexion of things unite materially.
"Two of the best new comers this year,
the mares Louise Jefferson and Ida High
wood, were bought by Mr. Billings, the
Chicago road driver, and retired. I sup
pose, from racing. This is a feature" that
-f. *p"adual-y resulting in making it rao-e
difficult each year for associations to fill
their last-class stakes, esoecially when
the European buyer Is coupled with it
It a mighty good thing for the horse,
men and breeders, but it is embarrassing
for the track managers. Think of what
interest Centralto (2:10) and Neeretta
(-:i"}»i), both gone to Europe, would have
injected into our McDowell stake. As
soon as a trotter shows up sensationally
some rich man buys It for the road and
i»* is, • lost jto racing: I understand Mr.
Hanna offered SGO.COO for Eleata while she
was in Cleveland, but Millionaire Jones
luces to race and the offer was refused I
shouldn't wonder if the tracks will have)
to accommodate themselves to the new
order of things and cut out most of their
*ast-c stakes, substituting others for
a slower- class.
"Cresceus? Ah. Cresceus. Seems to
me I've heard that nam- before. Well
he's 'it.' all right. He Is a typical cham
pion, and right now he is practically In
vincible. I hardly believe anything but
a free-for-all pacer could beat him. My
admiration for him as a trotter is tem
pered, however, with regret at the man
ner in which he has so comoletely flat
tened out the special races "framed for
him this season. I was 'guyed' a good
deal by horsemen at the races about our
special race between Cresceus and Char
ley Heir, and rightly so, I reckon, but
look here, my idea is that a horse must
either improve or go back. Cresceus is
good right now. If he improves you
couldn't catch him with a jack rabbit
If he goes back, and is the least bit off
to October, why. Herr has a dying
chance. The brown horse has to be
raced Into condition- He has had no
severe work, no mile better than 2:13 be
fore he went to Detroit, yet in that race
he trots twice better than 2:10, and to
the Cleveland race he makes a break in
the second heat -"•«* trots the last half
in 1:02%. last quarter In 0:11. smothering
his field to the stretch. He Is a freak
Never gets off. and I look to see him trot
three heats averaging IM this year. If
he can do that at Lexington, and "the
champion Is anyways off form—well, we
will see a 'hoss race.' r-. i^.'"
"The Abbott-Boralma race here " for
$30,c«)0 still remains the beet attraction of
the year. The Abbot has not been
seriously sick, as reported, but he has
had a slight attack of distemper. He
has lost considerable flesh, but when I
Inspected him at Cleveland his eye was.
bright, his coat sleek and he was eating
three square meals a day. Geers work
ed him that day In 2:20. last quarter to
OrSßi. under pull, of course, and he will
soon be ail right. Mr. Geers told me that
he expected to have The Abbot good and
ready to meet Bora!ma at Lexington If
he can win that race It will be enough
for the winner gets the whole $30,000,
Which would pay his purchase price and
campaign expenses. , People must not
forget that The Abbot is a mighty trot
ter, simply because he has not been per
forming this year. We are too
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, SUNDAY/, AUGUST 11, lyul.
Would Give Up His Millions for
Health. When 20 Gents
"\ '-■ Would Buy It.
"I am not really to be envied," said
Andrew Carnegie, the great millionaire
in a recent Interview at Ski bo castle.
"How can my wealth help me? lam
60 years old and I cannot digest my food.
I would give you all my millions If you
could give me my youth and health."
Poor millionaire: So wise and yet so
Youth he could not buy, but a hale and
hearty old age is his to purchase, and it
will not cost him his millions.
It will cost'him just 10 cents, and.his
plaint "I cannot digest my food" need
never cross his lips again.
I have tried almost every remedy for'
the cure of dyspepsia and Its attendant
troubles, have paid a large amount in
doctors' bills and have even taken a hos
pital treatment, but I must confess that
I have never had anything to act upon
me so well as your ideal laxative.
Candy Cathartic Cascarets. lam con
that is is the- one perfect remedy for si
sluggish movements of the intestines
quent upon too close attention to b
the office or schoolroom, and I
every brain-worker could test
this remarkable remedy.—
Principal Woodstock Hlg
I was troubled wi
two years and It
sleep or eat or
of Cascarets ar
a new pers
to be one
eso well'L your Leaf Vxatfve IIPOn Who tUimit' t, V^ ella. ____^W'::._/ • Purgative and benefits
andy SSSajg^^glSS con- I wten %*£*• I '-Th^uS, a_£_s_*_.
at is is th. one perfect remedy -or el _. <* __|^%____^^-:--;-_ ent^ur*.m_. *__ri
uggi.h movements of the Intestines _j_f?T^V __o_^-'-'^-'4« P -'-.-.. -•*._=:•___ «_,„_£ Th bowTls^oerf__t
lent upon too close attention to b _^*£^ V *7^-_^?. • V.".V" : and try Casearel
c office or schoolroom, and _ __^":-- "•.-•--. .....-.-.-.•-.-. .•-."•:- ---i-.-;.-:-*.••.---,■ .-..^B^ ■ _r."-^» who? _: "M-a" -;
-cry br_,-.orfcr could __ . . .^ - , - ' ' c- /"*^'»__?___* ""_ _
|c^-.^„s'ivO^ - • -. • ■ - r -
• syjSSß^ jwaiw-.iiwATiwaiß^-^v st
- bun /•••■•'•'"-•;/ -_ air •'■: j'ui r ,'i [^•^•,*-] __ -/ iwr"*^-?^.""- •friv:v__>>^v:'>A. «••.-••_ a
have a b *•»»*_/ .S'^.^^-VS^i^VV^ * vr# evenings he is the hap-
ver er found any _£:•■ .•*:•••■•-.- -.:,v-.-..:-. -•■-.-.-.w--. .:-..-.-.••..-.:-.'v.-:■« lD _- _•»_.___> ' a«d -*>'»« i
ver an opoonutil C; "■"'■'*•■'' v"'---"^ :* :*v-- : ___^>^ , num_r.it>-, and you
iya very cranky \_:'.*:*.v.v.*'-;--;.:••':'.•:-■•:;' .v',"*j_V'''"» up refer any .me to me. Wish!
ars, and also sufl i can highly :\}'::.:-:^-: :"->>.^.*b*.vj» hey cess * «■»•*». yours truly. C.
>SL:-\;-.--►-••?.*_■>*?___» the" --411 Jones st., with Deerinj
: — * *^i ■"'" the company.
•ROGRESS in MEDICINE. *"' I _,•__.*_-•■-_% iSSSS &_?£__&
I have ti
that acted so
suits as your
About three y
date I have not
hand. I am. I
peptic and have s
child, and althour
tity of drills I hr
but since v
Only a stro
out of t
I cure t
have a b
er found any
never an oppon
ways very cranky
.-ears, and also sun" I can highly
PROGRESS IN IOIGIHE.
Medical Science Grows Apace
And among the leading remedies-one
i that combines . all the results
j fcfA?- scientific study up tto the
, present time, 'and is put up *In con-
I venient and economical form easy to
I take, easy to carry— the famous Pas
carets. Five years ago marked the time
of the sale of the first box. Last year
the sale reached the enormous total of
Over Six niilion Boxes.
In this hustling, every-day. busy life, of
ours people need just this kind of a med
icine to stimulate their bowels and keep
them regular. Cascarets act on the
liver .fast enough to help nature without
causing that awful, sick, weakening feel-
Ing that usually follows the taking of
calomel and violent purges. We hone
our readers who have never tested the
merits of Cascarets will give them a
good trial. We like them because we
believe in them and because we know
they are good.
much on this 'man of the
in l« t n , n"^ RO **-"- "»"*|snq
ing pulled a wagon here last fall to
I^fs? ,over a morning track, incumbered
with harrows and Jogging horses and
without a prompter. He Is not a de-ad
one. and a trotter that beats him will"be
the champion of the world. Whether
*V™?- I s th° one or not - don't know
-nobody knows. No one, not even his
driver knows how fast he can trot 1
saw- him work a mile at Cleveland week
before last to 2:10. the last half to 1:01,
and the last quarter a shade better than
0.30. and I think he was going: faster at
the finish than to any part of the mile
"a."™* trotted a quarter in better than
0.23, and an eighth in better than 0:H.
according to reliable reports, and It Is not
out of reason to anticipate the possibility
01 one heat in this Lexington race. at
least, in 2:04 or better.
"I did not see any colts race up on the
Circuit. Their time has not come vet.
Reports from the training grounds are to
the effect that at least five three-year
olds cannot possibly lose the Kentucky
Futurity. Admiral Dewey, Ertrange.
Great Spirit. Dixie AJlerton. Mary Ley
burn, Walnut Hall, and several others,
have all beaten 0:20 in their work, and
everything is shaping up nicely for a
hot race here in October.
"Take everything together, the season
looks very bright, and if the entered
horses that have not yet faced th"
starter in the Grand Circuit come to t!m*
and fulfill spring predictions, and the
good ones already in line carry their
present form, we will see some sport
this year that will convert thousands of
American citizens from the sport of
kings to the sport of the people.
COULDNT HTTP it.
Late Pierre I.orillarti Was a Bora
Pierre Lorillard was born In New York
October 13. 1833. He was a grandson of
the famous Peter Lorillard, who Immi
grated a little more than a century ago
and founded the house that made and
sold the first snuff ever manufactured on
American soil. The original Lorillard
shop was at Peck slip and Water street.
It was a diminutive establishment, and
the snuff there made was ground out in a
Dutch coffee mill by a female member of
the .-.mil;.-, who held the machine In her
lap. turning the crank with one hand
while she fed the leaf into the hopper
with the other. Thus was laid the found
ation of the Lorillard fortune.
Ten years ago this fortune was esti
mated at $100,000,000 or more, and probably
Is greater than that today. But the Lor
illards have been a fruitful race, and the
fortune has been much subdivided. Thus
the wealth of the decedent, the richest of
the original snuff grinder's descendants,
Is thought not to .exceed $25.000,000 at ■
Concerning the original snuff-making
Peter Lorillard there are plentiful tradi
tions indicating that he was thrifty be
yond that which is written, and that
economy had quite as much to do with
the founding of the family fortunes as
anything else. But it was different with
the decedent, who was known as a free
spender when a young man. and In his
old age his reputation, remained un
Perhaps the greatest contrast between
"Old Peter." of the eighteenth century,
and "Old Pierre," of the nineteenth, was
shown in the latteris manifestations of
■"porting blood. "Old Peter" was never
known to venture anything on a horse
race, much less risk the hard-won profits
of his snuff business at cards. Of "Old
Pierre's" racing proclivities, of his ten
dency to plunge outrageously to the bet
ting ring, the smart world of today is well
Pierre Ixirillard first went In for racing
to 1873. His medical man. alarmed by his
plumpness and advMrdupots. suggested
that he Interest himself In the turf, be
lieving the outdoor life that must result
would help to restore his health and pre
serve his life
Jerome park was then in Its prime.
'Prince George" Lorillard. the late Au
gust Belmont, M. H. Sanford,. ex-Gov
Bowie end John Hunter "were devoting
themselves to the kingly sport of racing
At first Pierre thought he would be
mightily bored by the whole thing, but a
$100.00 ' REWIRO.
Get What You "Ask For and
Don't Let Dealer Talk You
Into Buying Soia sth!ng Else.
The Sterling remedy Co., manufactur
ers of Criscarets Candy Cathartic, have
Just succeeded in locating and legally
crushing one of the many who are se
curing the results of, Cascarets* fame."
by making Imitations and substitutes
Justice Wing, of the U. S. Circuit court.
northern districts of Ohio, nt Cleveland,
has entered a comprehensive decree of
injunction against one Govey, the person
in question restraining him from using
the word CasCsTu-eets, the words Candy
Cathartic, any box. tablet, label or ad
vertisement like those used by Casca
rets, or any way similar thereto. The
Sterling Remedy company are determin
ed to defend these, their rights, as defin
ed by the honorable court.
$100 reward will be promptly paid to any
one furnishing us cvi j-hich wecai^
secure conviction >r deal*
who attempts t- ILs.
t on the lookout for
stations and counter
don't you ever buy
thai v... are made and sometimes
that by unscrupulous dealers whose inten
tion is to mislead the buyer and Infringe
on our trade-mark and trade-name.
The same reward will be paid for evi
dence enabling us to convict any one of
manufacturing and "Bering for sale any
imitations t COUnt x-ts or infringements
of Cascarets or No-To-Bac. As soon a*
some one tries to sen you something
else, when you ask for Cascarets or No-
To-Bac. look out for him! Get all the
details, and confidentially write us on
the subject at once.
Cascarets are made In tablet
form this size, always stamp
/_ _ _V ed CCC, never sold In bulk
I llirr I but alwa >'s packed In metal
I Ovists* I boxes, with the long tailed C
N. A "m the cover. "Address Ster
ol . • Ung Remedy Co., Chicago or
HEALTH FOR (0 DEBTS.
A lively liver, pure blood, clean skin,
bright eyes, perfect health—Cascarets
Candy Cathartic will obtain and secure
them for you. Genuine tablets stamped
C. C. C. Never sold to bulk. All drug
little experience soon dispelled that no
Lorillard's horses were a feature <-f
English racing for several ears, though
none of his horses save Parole and Iro
quois made any noteworthy races. By
ISSi, Old Pierre having been dishearten
ed perhaps at failures in racing subs*
quently to his great victories of 18S1, the
Lorillard horses were all home again. In
ÜBS, becoming disgusted with racing In
America as well as abroad, he declared
himself ready to retire, and announced to
the world that he was done with the
But in 1331. and especially to US* the
Lorillard stables were; again well to the
fore. Old Pierre .not only enjoying the
racing seasons of these.two years hugely,
but also making plenty of money out of
the amusement. But in 1353 there came
reverses. According to his owner's opin
ion. In which most turfites Joined. Lamp
lighter should have won the Brooklyn
handicap, but the race was won by a
rank outsider. Later fag the season, when
Lamplighter was started In the Subur
ban, he succeeded in winning third place
only, and there were loud cries of foul
riding in both instances from Mr. Loril
lard and his friends and the general puD-
Uc as well.
In addition to his coaching and racing
establishments at home and abroad he
kept a steam yacht, not to speak of his
famous houseboat, the Caiman, and its
floating stable tender, the Tomoka, which
was on his hands for several years. The
houseboat, with its expensive chef, its
luxuries of every sort and Its accompany
ing horses, was one of the old aristo-
rat's greatest comforts.
Then the new Caiman excited the envy
of all his friend.? who had money enough
to build houseboats, and the result was
a respectable fle»t of such craft and a
company incorporated for the construc
tion of a greater fleet by certain specula
tive Union clubbers. But the fad for
houseboats, though well rooted in Eng
land and to this continent, did not find
permanent lodgment here, and the com
pany never did much. Lorillard's life on
the Caiman was made up of a succession
of lazy voyaging and fishing, long moor
togs at pleasant places along the coast.
Pierre Lorillard Jr. ("Young Pierre"),
lives much of the time at Tuxedo. He is
devoted to coaching, and two years ago
met with a highly disagreeable coaching
One of the tew American Institutions In
which Pierre Lorillard has delighted Is
poker. He has always been ready to bet
on a good hand, and when he had not a
good hand to bluff His cool bluffs have
made many a richer man lay down a
About twelve years ago Mr. Lorillard
held a hand against J. B. Hag-gin which
was the talk of the town. There were
five millionaires to the game, and Frank
Work dealt the cards. Mr. Hoggin
opened a jack pot and all dropped out but
Mr. Lortllard. When there was $1,100 in
the pot Mr. Haggin called. He bad a
straight flush to diamonds. Mr. Lortllard.
with a placid smile, displayed a royal
flush in.hearts and took the money. His
friends say that he has held more royal
flushes than any living man.
For a while Pierre Lorillard ruled the
Tuxedo as the czar rules Russia. Mr.
Lorillard wanted ' only those whom he
would ask to his house at Tuxedo. - Mr.
and Mrs. James Brown Potter had a cot
tage at Tuxedo; Kyrle Beilew was In
structing Mrs Potter, in dramatic art.
She or her husband invited Beilew to the
Tuxedo club house. When Mr. Lorillard
learned of this he was furious. Whet;
Kvrle Eellew learned what Lorillard
said to Potter, Belle w/t to turn, was fu
rious. There was gossip of a duel be
tween Lorillard and Beilew, but It was
only frothy gossip.
Mr. Lorillard's close friends knew that
he was even a better judge of wine than
of a horse—which was a high compliment
to him. In the last few years he. did not
give many dinners. -But for many years
he paid a chef $10,000 a year when other
milllonaries were hiring cooks for $50 a
month. To give a dinner costing $1,000
was an ordinary event to him. He de
lighted in stag dinners, to which he in
vited invariably twenty-four of his
friends. The mildest of these cost $800.
He thought nothing of spending $1,500 to
ISAM on a luncheon for a few of his
It was an actual fact that when his
A MOTHER'S iER&Y.
Lack of Proper Cars in Child
hood Lays Inn Foundation
for Habitual Sonstipation,
Causing Lifelong Suf
Nothing so sweet and touching as a
mother care for her little ones,
eel t .at a tender, watchful eye her anx
ety keeps on tne young hopefuls' >--
In the young nearly all ailments are
directly traceable to stomach and bowel
Physic and purges are the most com.
mon and most dangerous of all medi
cines. Nearly all contain opiates or mer
curial and other mineral poisons which
permanently affect the tender bones and
tissues of the child. ■-.--
The only proper laxative for a child is
a gentle, positive vegetable liver *t:m--
lan t like Jpascarets Candy Cathartic.
ror the babe In arms the mother eats a
Cascaret. It"makes her milk mildly
. purgative and benefits the baby.
er children eat a piece of a Cascaret
y. They taste good.make the liver
ent sour stomach, purify the blood
egulate the bowels perfectly.
Go buy and try Cascarets today. Its
do. not what we say they do. that
proves merit. AH druggists. lev.
25c or 50c. or for price send for
Address Sterling Remedy
Co.. Chicago. Montreal,
«'an.. or New York.
S OF FA!*.
ar. All of
/ ass or
t to go at the
r.and then tone
an keep regular,
c can da it. anu
. c the best known
i ' experience of
f Mr. Heltz:
men: I have been
for the last twenty
d the tortures of the
Ing piles. I have spent
ying all kinds of patent
3t relief, but all to no
weeks ago, when I
-ets In the town of
lat I never found
-•. I am entirely
<?w man. I also
b m and was
evenings he Is th- happiest
Ing humanity, and you are at liberty to
refer any one to me. Wishing you suc
cess I remain, yours truly. C. H. HEITZ
1411 Jones st., with Deering Harvester
Sufferers from piles! Go and do like
wise! Buy and try Cascarets today! It's
what they do. not what we say they'll
do. that proves their merit. They make
the liver lively, the bowels regular, tho
blood pure. All druggists. Me. 23c or
50c. or mailed for price. Send for book
let and free sample. Address Sterling
Remedy Company, Chicago; Montreal
Can., or New York.
GREATEST II THE WORLD-
Within Five Years Cascarets
Have Reachod the Largest Sale
Of any liver or bowe! medicine in the
world, simply because they cure. They
have great merit, and we consider the
sale of over six million boxes a year our
best testimonial. No matter what ails
you. start using Cascarets today, and if
you are not benefited and in every way
satisfied after you have given them a
fair trial you can have your money back
for the asking. There Is no waste. They
are put up in tablet form, and every
tablet Is stamped "C. C. C." They don't
cost much—loc, Be, and Be a box, and a
60c box will furnish a whole month's
treatment for the worst case. Casca
rets are the best and cheapest liver and
bowel regulator In the world.
Wife was in society and the family was
undivided mere was more money spent to
the Lorillard home—or homes— than to
any in America. The favorite dishes of
the mast, of the house were Baltimore
terrapin and canvas-back duck. Nothing
out the rarest wines were served. He
was a stickler on wines. His sherry was
served at a temperature of (5,) degrees
his dinner claret between 65 and 70. He
had a temperature fixed for all his rare
wines, and woe to the butler who de
parted from the rule.—Chicago Chroni
OX THE BUFFALO STADIUM.
Close of the Amateur Championship
BUFFALO. N. V.. Aug. 10.—A fierce
wind sweeping diagonally across the
wooden platter track of the Pan-Ameri
■ can exposition greeted the riders at to
' day's international N. C. A. bicycle
J meet. This, however, did not prevent
j good racing. Marcus Hurley lost an
| other national championship to T. J.
j Grady, the two-mile, the first race of the
I day. Grady was the first to sprint for
j the tape and maintained daylight be
tween himself and the New York crack.
! This gives Grady two championships, the
! two and five miles.
H ashaw and Headslrem broke the
; world's motor tandem record of forty
| seconds, doing the distance in 39 1-5 sec
! onds, the first quarter in 20 mills
The race of the .'.ay was the twenty
mile middle distance motor-paced cham
pionship. Walter Smith, K. C. w.,
Brooklyn, shot to the front and made the
first mile to 1:33+-5. breaking Ma rec
ord of 1:44 4-5. Smith led for three miles
and then It was seen that he was to dis
tress, severe cramps being the trouble..
Joe Fulton, of Springfield, Mass., then
took the lead end maintained it to the
end, lapping all the others. F. A. Os
good, of Lynn. Mass., also rode well
and finished second.
Hurley was excused from the two-mile
amateur handicap, the last race of the
day. which was won by Willie Dobfoms.
of East Orange. N. J., with an allowance
of 100 yards. This closes the amateur
races at the stadium and next week the
professionals will take their turn.
The points to the amateur table are as
Marcus Hurley, 26; T. J. Grady. 12; L
T. Ingraham Jr., 7; Frank H. Dennv, 6;
W. L' Laaaa. 3; F. A. Moore, 2: face
Downing, 2; F. J. Hoffman. 4; L. E.
Ifettling, 2; Fred 3c hade, 2; Charles Mc-
Connell. 2: William Morton, 1.
i Two-mile national amateur champion
ship, final—T. J. Grady. W. S. C, Chlco- i
pee. Mass., won: Marcus Hurley. N. Y.
A. <*.. second; Charles McConnell, P. C.
C. DOS-ton, third. Time. 4:33 1-5.
Half-mile, handicap—E. E. Denniacn,
Buffalo, GO yards, first; William Morton,
Toronto, 60 yards, aecond: P. W. Brown.
Pittsburg. 70 yards, third. Time.- -.57 3-5.
Two-mile, handicap— Dobbins,
East Orange, M yards, first; T. J.
Grady. Chico>et, scratch, second: P. W.
Brown, Pittsburg, 125 yards, third. Time,
Twenty-mile Joseph Pulton,
Springfield. Mass.. first; F. A. Osgood.
Lynn, Mass., second: George Wil***/," Troy,
third. Time. 34:17 4-5.
RESULTS AT SARATOGA.
\V. C. Whitney's Goldsmith Takes
the Special S-reepsxakes.
SARATOGA, N. Y. Aug. -William
C. Whitney two-year old colt. Gold
smith won the Saratoga Special Sweep
stakes this afternoon, defeating the
champion filly of her age and year, Blue
Girl, by a short head.
The Special is a purely sporting sweep,
stakes, the owners of the eight horses
that went to the post subscribing Si.-TO
each, while those who had entered can
didates for the race and declined the Is
sue contributed $90)) each toward the
stake. The association only added a
$300 silver- cup. The start was an ex
cellent one, though accomplished after
a long delay. Rossignol. With Blue Girl
at her saddle girth, made the running
down the backstretch with Goldsmith
third. On the' fax turn the order was
THE DAYS OF MIRACLES
ARE NOT PAST
Buffalo-, N. T., June U—(Special.)—l
write to tell you bow-much Cascarets
Candy Cathartic have done for me •..-. the
past year, and you may send any or all
of the people of Western New York to
me and use my name as strongly as you
wish, for I know that they have saved
my life. I had an Injury to my spine
and the spinal cord was hart, and of
course was paralyzed from the hips down
The doctors could not move ray bowels,
saying that they would never move again,
and one of the doctors—my own cousin—
an army surgeon, said a syringe could
not be used on account of the large bone
being broken and bad; and they also said
that I could not live six months. If that
long. \V ell. thanks to God and your candy
cathartic. Cascarets, I sit here four yeans
later In my wheel .-hair and wAte this to
you. I can walk for Aye minutes on
crutches, and say that your Cascarets
have saved my life. and. with old Mother
Nature's help, are curing me. I have used
one ICe box a week for two and one-half
years. But my case Is one in 100.000 to
recover at all; and I had the best of doc
tors, too, all saying the same thing—no
hope. But we fooled them oil this time.—
George W. Heniiman, 63 Boyd-st.. Buf
falo. N. Y.
When tho Train Tissue Is Over
heated You Can't Think.
There's close sympathy between the
brain and the stomach.
A hot, sour stomach means a hot. tired
brain unless relieved.
Mental worry causes Indigestion, and
summer dyspepsia causes irritability, wor
ries, fears and anxieties without any ap
Burn the stomach and you burn the
If the bowels are constipated, and the
liver lazy, the stomach becomes tilled
with sour food, the blood is full of bile,
the complexion becomes yellow-grienish.
full of spots, the breath is bad. and there
Is an offensive taste in the mouth. Then
It is that*the whole world seems •my.
the brain is tortured with hopeless anxie
ties, despondency follows, and If the con
ditions continue may lead to insanity iiid
Biliousness. Irritability, dissatisfaction,
sleeplessness, are the first serious symp
toms. If a man gets up on a summer
morning feeling as if he'd like to kick a
cripple or kill the canary bird, he had
better look out for his liver.
The first sign Is a warning to taki> Cas
carets Candy Cathartic, the ideal laxa
tive, which cool the bowels, make the llv.
er lively, prevent sour stomach, purify
the blood, brace the brain, and make all
things right as they should be.
Go buy and try* Cascarets today. It's
what they do. not what we say th°y do,
that will please you. All druggists. 10c. ioc.
50c. or mailed for price. Send for booklet
and free sample. Address The Sterling
Remedy company. Chicago; Monti\il.
Can., or New York.
Bred by Summer's Hsat in Hu-
There are seventy-five different kind of
microbes that summer produces in you.*
Any one of them under proper condi
tions can develop Into the cause of se
Millions of microbes, bacteria, pto
maines, disease germs of every kind liv-»
and breed and feed in the stomach and
For their propagation It Is only neces
sary for the liver and Intestines to be
come overheated, lasy and operate Irreg
ularly. The undigested food then remains
ln the stomach and bowels and rots, form
ing a perfect hotbed for the cultivation
of disease breeders They get into the
blood, poison the brain, the heart, the
whole system. Skin eruptions. liver spots,
green complexion, fever, bad breath,
belching, sick headache, general lassitude,
loss of energy and a thousand other se
rious symptoms are a consequence.
Modern science hns been at work to
find a means of killing microbe*, and the
most successful germ destroyer of ill Is
Cascarets Candy Cathartic. They slaugh
ter bacteria wherever they- find them, are
antiseptic, stop sour -stomach, make the
liver lively, the blood pure, the boWAs
regular, everything as It should be.
Go buy and try Cascarets today. It's
what they do. not what we say they'll do.
that proves their merit. All druggists.
10c. 25c or 30c. or mailed for pric*. Send
for booklet and free sample. Address
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago; Montreal.
Can., or New York.
the same, with Master Man, who was
last to leave the post, gradually Improv
ing his position. - The stretch reached,
the pace began to tell on lu_ssignol and
both Blue Girl and Goldsmith passed her.
A furlong from the wire Blue Girl was a
lenth to front with Goldsmith closing on
her at every stride. At the lower end of
the grand stand Goldsmith swerved
twice, but Turner quickly straightened
him out, and he came on again. A
close finish resulted. Turner Just squeez
ing Goldsmith home In front by a scant
head, while Master Man was third. &lx
lengths away. The total value of trie
stake to Mr. Whitney was Jls,:"»>.
For the $■■■•. Travera stake for three
year-olds, Chuctanunda was favorite, but
he was never prominent. Dublin made
the pace up to a sixteenth from the fin
ish, where Blues, the extreme outsider
to the betting ranged alongside of him.
and after a hard race to the wire, won
by a scant half length, with the Parader.
the same distance away, third
Bellarto and King Bramble were the
only winning favorites. The track was
First race, handicap for all ages, seven
furlongs—Bellario, 108, Cochran. < to 5
and 1 to 2, won; Belle of Lexington, T-J.
J. Woods, 9 to 5 and 1 to 2, second; His
Eminence, 118, Odom. •> to 1, third. Time.
1:29 2-6. Lucant also ran.
Second race, selling, one mile an.'. sev
enty yards—Dr. Riddle, 110, Wonderly.
7 to 2. won; Hammock. lift, O'Connor. 5
to 2, second; Alfred Vargrave, 110. Lan
dry. 4to I, third. Time. 1:49 1-5. Thor
oughbred. Heroics, Eloim and Island
Prince also ran. . . „
Third race, the Saratoga Special, for
two-year-olds, five and one-half fur
longs—Goldsmith. 122. Turner, G to I.
wo*-- Blue Girt. 119, Shaw. 8 to 5, sec
ond- Master Man. 122. Pullman. 12 to
2 third. Time. I:CS 1-5. Whiskey King.
Caughnawaga. Smart Set. Stranger and
Rossignol also ran.
Fourth race, the Travers «ta<es, for
three-year-olds, one mile and a furlong-
Blues. 125, Shaw, 20 to 1. won; Dublin.
11l Mounce, 6 to 1. second; The Parader.
129, McCue. <3 to 1, third. Time. 134 3-o.
Water Color, the Rhymer and Chuctan
unda also ran.
Fifth race selling, five and one-half
furlongs—Hans Wagner, 104, J. Woods.
10 to 1 won: Honolulu, 104, O'Connor, 8
to 5 second: Emma A. M.„ 89, Cochran.
10 to 1 third. Time. 1:10. Batyah. Man
o'War. Fired Kmop Succa-^unna.
Equalize. .-dte Owl. Light Hunt and
Locket also ran.
Sixth race, handicap, one mile and a
furlong-King Bramble IN>. McCue. 7
to 10 won: Cambrian. 12*. Caya-ond. 11 to
10. second. Time, 1:59 4-5. Only two
URIBUI.M. TO MILWAIKI""-*.
Town and Country Golfers Finish
43 I p.
The Town and Country club yesterday
administered a crushing defeat upon the
Milwaukee team, representing the flower
of the golfing talent of that city. When
the last card was turned to it was seen
that the local plains were 43 up. Spooner
tKtog the only one to finish with a score
to the good on the Milwaukee team.
Rend and Doran did the best for the
Wieners the former finishing I up, and
the latter only one less. Llghtner came
third wish 7 to the good. Detailed scores
follow: --„ -.'--'■
St. Paul— Milwaukee—
Finch ' l 8 Burke 0
Berd ..... v 9 Boyd 0
Hunt OJBfglow 0
Schurmeler 3 Al-- •■•« 0
Gordon 5 Cameron 0
tengford i,j,,arch •
Gardner S-Sleman 0
Ugnt-ier • Houghton Q
Miller ....'..".".v...... . Spoonsr Jg
fro ran «.. Bjßoso .0
Durant 1 Wall 0
F. W. Ughtner.... 0 Wat kins 0
Total 4tj Total 1
After the game an enjoyable lunch was
served to the club house.
Moraa Outrides Nelson.
* BOSTON. Aug. 10.— the best motor
paced race seen this season on the wood
en track at Revere James F. Moran da-
"Washington. ."an.. June I.—(Special.)— t
had constipation of the worst nature V-
years. Medicine had no effect on n- -
stomach, and my stomach was in such .-:
condition from purgatives that I could nr;
take* rood. I was taken to a hospital ar
my bowels were operated upon for cor -
stipatlon. I did not get any better aft
going through that terrible operation. V
bowels were dead—no action at all-an
the doctors gave me up. I could not ea.
anything but stale bread and water. Lite:
ally starving to death. Lost over 11 I
pounds and was nothing but a living ske..
Eton After trying everything else I ga\.
Cascarets a trial, not thinking th^y would
help me. But they did right away. 1
commence.! to eat and sleep, and from
that on I could get out of bed and the:,
got so I could go out riding-somthin:-
I had not done for over three yea.-s. Nor-
I do all my work, My friends just ma:
vel; they say they never saw such a mini
de. I tell them Cascarets did it. an'
they ill want them. I weighed CO pound
when I commenced taking Cascarets an "
now I weigh 170.—Mrs. George W. Sharp.
AMERICA SAYS so.
THE ENTIRE COUNTRY IS 0?
Cascarets Candy Cathartic Di,
It and Record a Phoaom ,na!
Victory—Six Wiiiio.i Sox I
Sold Last Year.
From every part of America comes tb •
news that sufferers from constipatlo
have found relief In Cnscarets Candy Cl
tharttc. the wonderful modern sclentli
laxative and intestinal tonic. Cascaret
are. figuratively and literally, in everj
body's mouth. Thousands have tried Ca .
carets with tho most pleasant and c
fectlve results and voluntarily testify t
their experiences. Here are a few c:.
tracts from some of the letters:
I have been using Cascarets for h'a
a<-he and constipation and have recelv<
great benetlt from them.—Mrs. M. Gable
512 Larrabee-st.. Chicago.
I have been taking Cascarets for ovc
a month and find them just tha tbln
for constipation.—Albert B. Burt. '
Main-st., Andover, Mass.
I am using Cascarets and have n<>v.
found anything so satisfactory.—Mrs. i
W. Durrant, 5T Emerson-st.. Buffalo. N
I have taken Cascarets and cheerfull
recommend them to all my friends.—Mr.
G. J. Gradweil, Frugality. Pa.
Cascarets are fine for biliousness an
malaria and are so pleasant to take.
Mrs. Mary Cummings. Maud, Oklahonv
I use Cascarets In my family and fin
them all you recommend them to be.—F
I* Irvin. corner Mead and Rallroa'.
You can safely add appendicitis to th
list of diseases that Cascarets will b*M
efit or cure.—Eunice J. Smith. Rich Val
I have used Cascarets. There is noth
ing better for constipation.—Benj. Pas
sage. Knlghtatown, Ind.
Cascarets are all right. They have cures'
me of constipation, and I n<*ver cxpecte,
anything would.—Charles H. Nye. loc*
box 205. Cincinnati. "do.
I am so thankful for your Cascaret
They are better than any medicine 1 c\r
used.—Mrs. M Rew. Lacelle. lowa.
I do not hesitate to say that Cascaret
Is the very best medicine ever placed be
fore the people.—Andrew Woodruff. Days
ytHe, x. Y.
Cascarets are the best cathartle_l eve
Used.—Tom Holt. Wellwood. Manitoba.
I have tried your Cascarets aaid I war:
to tell you they are Just splendid.-Joh.
Wlegmlnk. box Sill, Allegan, Mich.
Wt> could fill the whole paper with e.t
press-tons -like the above. Thousands cf
similar recognitions of the merits of Ca
carets have been volunteered and pro v.
that this delightful laxative—so please m"
Of taste, so mild and yet effective —ha 4
secured a firmly established place to th •
heart 3of the people.
Go buy and try Cascarets yourself to
day. All druggists. 10«.\ 25c. BCc. Booklet
and sample free. Address Sterling Herr.
edy Company. Chicago or New York.
feated Johnny Kelson by nearly a quar
ter of a mile to twenty-five miles. Ills
time was *>:0l">i.
tmi-rii-nii rt-.il- r Win*.
WICrAN. Eng.. Aug. 10.—Harvey
Parker. the American middleweight
wrestler, tonight defeated "Jack" Smith,
champion of Kngland. In a catch-as-catch,*
can match to straight falls. The muter,
was for a pur.- of £50.
Yankee Athlt-srs Win at GUM ■
GLASGOW. Aug. 10—At the games of
the Celtic Football club today the 100-yan*
dash was won by Arthur F. DufTy. or.
Georgetown university, scratch. In :!•» 2-5.
In the high Jump contest I. K. Baxter,
of the University of Pennsylvss-ia,
scratch, won. clearing 5 feel 10 lncnes.
NO MORE INTERVIEWS,
Mijh < huun<-r> 11.-p> t-* Tliesi liner
v terra Himself at l.«-iia;isi.
LONDON, Aug. 10.—"I am going to re
tire from the interviewing busin-.-js per
manently." said United Senator Chaan
cey M. Depew to a representative it the
Associated Press today. "I have serve*!
my fuli term, and have generally enjoy**.
It, but there have be-e»ii so many ttcti
Herns and erroneous reports of my say
ings and speeches since I arrived In. Eu
rope this summer that I have concludac
to give up the Job.
""it la impossible to discuss the s,*raa
strike intelligently at this dlstanre, bu
the Important thing to note Is that th
prosperty of American manufacture an'
agriculture continues in spite of every
thing. Tho fact is that American pro*
pcrtty Is now so great that nothing bu
a revolution could stop It, and nothing
can produce a re-volution.
. "I have been seriously misquoted to ai
American paper concerning the efforts c.
European manufacturers to offset Aroeri
can Inroads Into their territory. My ir.
vestlgations Into thla movement lead ti
the conclusion that while European man
ufacturers are alarmed at American in
roads Into their territory. It Is Impoasl
ble for them to successfully combtn
against It. My experience with rallwaj:
leads to this a inclusion. We get a doatr
railway managers together and Hsree o:
rates, but when, their percentages wcrr
discussed It was always found that thai:
aggregate demands reached 200 or 4"
per cent, whem there was only IW pc:
cent to divide. There Is no chance o:
European nations agreeing upon a bast
"I have not seen M Croker, but he 1
apparently getting much enjoyment ou
of English life.
"As a Catted States senator. I am pre
eluded from dlscusslrg Lord Kitchener',
proclamation, which undobutedly wan tt>
most Important fcatura of English pol
tics this week. It Is bound, to eras*
widespread comci'-nt, appearing as 1
does on the da Lord Mllner is r^turnJnr
to South Africa. I presume Mr. Balfou
and Mr. Chamberlain will enlighten v
on the subject at BlenhAlm today, an
it would have been a pleasure to me to
Rear them and witness the demonetri •
tion at the Duke of Marlborou"SVs charrc
ing palace, but mv presence thtre mlgi.
be misconstrued In the United State* J;
is Impossible to hope for Intervention
No matter how mu-*h people sympathh
with the courage of tne Boers, goverr
ments are forced to determine exactly
what effect Intervention 1* going to haw
for the Boers and where they the-mse-lv' j
stand when England declines their d'
Plate at Lexington.
LE&INGTON. Ky.. Aug. 10.—Fire her
today detroyed property valued at CO.Qt
including the famous Tatt»-rsall s amphi
theater, and other noted horse propr. -