The Topeka Daily Capital from Topeka, Kansas on November 2, 1902 · Page 2
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The Topeka Daily Capital from Topeka, Kansas · Page 2

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THE TOPEKA- DHLJ . CAPITAL: SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1902. INDIANS IACC Mill TO NEBRASKA Cornhuskers Win by-Score : r 028 tP0. A CLEAN AND BARD GAME Baino'and Pallia Had to Leave the i 43ame, Crippling the Haskall Team Washburn Loses to Missouri - Yesterday's Sport. peelal 4the- Capital U Lincoln. Neb., Nov. l.-Nebraska won a decisive victory"ovef'"(he" Haskell Indians fit football, hera today. The score, was 8 to dL The first" half 'was close and fast, the adore at the end, being .5 to 0,. but' in the second half the . Indians lost ginger, and 'Nebraska made gains almost at -will. The Cornhuskers played the .faster game and outweighed the aborigines. Haskell was greatly weakened by the loss of Captain Fallis at quarter and Baine at half within ten minutes after play began. Balne was ruled out for throwing the pigskin in a Nebraska man's face, according to Umpire Curtis. Fallis was kicked in the face and had his nose broken- soon after Eaih'e went out. ' As the fast Indian captain was staggering from the field the Nebraska 'rooters applauded' vigorously. The Indians put up a great game; however, after losing their two strongest men and kept the locals from scoring again In the first half. Nebraska had superior teamwork. Their backs got off hard and fast, and they were always helped. The Cornhuskers played a close formation offensive game, whirling their tackles and guards around through the Indian line with a revolving motion, and the ends were whipped around the end with good effect. The continual battering proved too much for the Indian line, and toward the last Captain "Westover, Ringer, Bender amd Cortelyou made good gains on nearly every trial. The Indians put up a plucky but ineffectual defense. They tackled poorly and tho center of the line was weak. The Haskell tackles charged well and often threw the Nebraskans back, but the Corn-huskers had a large assortment of plays so that when one failed another would be tried.' In the first half Nebraska was held for downs repeatedly, and It was anybody's game. The Indians proved weak on advancing the ball, due largely to the ab-eence of Baine and Fallis. They fumbled badly at critical times. Balne, on a double pass, ran fifty yards for a touchdown, but he stepped on the side line and the ball was called back. The decision was a very close one. It was a beautiful run, with the Nebraska tackles helplessly Btrung out behind him. Miguel hit the line in great shape, but he fumbled twice after good gains. Hauser and Dubois were in good form at tackle and Guyon, Felix and Sylvus did pretty work at the ends. Lamotte played a good game at guard. Carl had an off day at center. For Nebraska Bender, Cortelyou and Benedict were the stars. They played fast, hardiball and all wer.e good for re- It is bound to come now waves, keen cutting winds, rain weather to produce and develop Catarrh and bring out all'its humiliating and disgusting symptoms. The slight cold becomes a stubborn and protracted one, while the discharges from the nose are most offensive and sickening. As the inflammation extends further up into the head and the delicate mechanism of the ear is attacked, there is a continual buzzing and ringing in the ears, and frequently 4he hearing is partially or totally lost. Headaches are almost constant, with, sometimes -acute pains in the eyes, and the nose becomes so plugged up that the patient must breathe through the mouth while the filthy secretions are forced back into the throat, requiring almost continual hawking and spitting to aisioage inem. iit certain stages or tne disease, tne odor of the breath becomes fearfully offensive, to the great mortification and embarrassment of the sufferers and disgust of all who come near them. Little by little the foul matter finds its way into the Stomach, ruining the digestion, and a most miserable form of dyspepsia or -Catarrh. of the Stomach is the: inevitable -consequence. The blood becomes contaminated by the foul secretions and unhealthy matter, and these are distributed through the body, and Catarrh is then a deep-seated, dangerous constitutional or systemic disease, and its effect upon the general health and system ' is soon apparent appetite and strength are gone and the disease frequently settles in some vital organ or terminates in Bronchitis or dread Consumption.- - While sprays, washes and the many other local remedies so diligently used give temporary relief; chronic Catarrh sufferers know that they possess no curative properties and fail to reach the true source of the trouble and all the benefits received from such treatment are swept away by the first breath of winter. - To cure Catarrh permanently, the blood must be purified and the system cleansed of the accumulated poisons, and for this purpose nothing equals S. S. S. It reaches cases in this way that seem almost hopeless and beyond the reach of medicine. S. S. S. not only purges the blood of the effete matter and catarrhal secretions, but at the same time invigorates and builds up the entire healthiulness that one is not so susceptible to:cold or so liable to contract Catarrh even when exposed to tad weather. Cold wave flags cause no anxiety to those whose systems are nourished : ana strengtnenea Dyncn pure with perfect safety by old and young or persons of delicate constitution. Write us about your vcase-aadiour-pjiysicians will advise;withoutcfcarg&. ? f THE SWIFT SPJEGlEtP .CQLZPMIY,- ATllOTl CA peated long gains. Borg, at center, was on his mettle also, and Ringer ptay ed a puung game, inerje was iuc-ii iwuiuik, with ho good advantage on either side. Guyon kicked in Fallis' place and Benedict punted for Nebraska. . ' . The game was a clean but very hard one. There was an Immense crowd in at-, tendance and the rooting was great. ;; . Haskell money at' 2 to 1-on Nebraska was. obtainable before the game. ' ; PRINCE SAW THE GAME. Harvard Defeated Carlisle by Score of 23toO. Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 1-Harvard defeated the Carlisle football team today on, Soldiers' field by the score of 23 to 6. The attendance was 16,000, including -the Crown Prince of Siam and " party. The game was very exciting and sensational at times. Both sides punted fre quently, and Kernan especially with very marked effect, one of his punts sailing over forty-five yards. Haivard attempted but one, trick play, which was ; made in the first half. Carlisle war permitted to throw Putnam as he got through the tackle for a five-yard loss, but before any one realized' what was going orl.Mar-' shall had, passed' the ball ip Kernan, who skirted the Indians", left end;. for a t orty-five yard run to Carlisle's fifty-yard; line. By far the most sensational -play of the game came toward th close of the second half, when Marshall caught one of Charles' punts on his thirty-yard liue-and ran the length of the field, for a touchdown. "' - The Indian ends were well down .on the punts, and had Marshall blocked as' he tried to go up the right "side of the field, but he dodged them, and? by going five yards was able to get to -the- extreme left-hand side of the- fielj itnd ruir to the goal line. The Indians had several. tricks up their sleeves, ahd suoceeded-lavgaining quite a good deal of ground wifn them, but their runners fumbled , the-ball so often, that.their-rushings availed them but little. In the first - half Carlisle reached Harvard's fif teen-yarcl line, where her fullback fumbled the ball.' Kernan's fine end run on a trick play followed this fumble. This is the nearest the Indians came to Harvard's goal line throughout the game. . . t WASHBURN WAS EASY. Missouri Tigers Won and Didn't Half - Try. Special to the Capital. Columbia, Mo., Nov. 1. The Tigers had an easy time with the Washburn team today and defeated them by a score of 28 to 0. The game was disappointing to the football men here. The Tigers did. not play ball as they can, being too over-confident. They played slow and their team work was loose. If they had played with as much speed as they have done at practice games this week, they, would have run up a larger score. The Tigers were not in the best :of condition, for Kirk was out and Anamosa- and - Arlinger -were in poor condition for good playing. Kirk's loss was especially unfortunate, as he gives the team snap and besides is the best punter oft the team. Many of the plays introduced were failures, being poorly executed. Individually the Tigers outclassed the Washburn men, for the Tigers were not' once held for downs and only once were they forced to punt. The offense was no improvement on the work done at St. Joseph, but the backs stiill have the fault of, getting oft too slowly and the; team dde's' lidt get: behind the runner fought. The halves were supposed to be twenty-five minutes, but the first half was cut short about eight minutes because the time was not taken out when it: should have been. , . that winter' is' here with its cold and sleet, and snow and slush system, and as rich pure blood begins to circulate through the body, the inflamed membranes and other parts of the system affected by the Catarrh, begin to heal, the mucous discharges gradually grow less and finally cease, and all the disagreeable and disgusting symptoms of Catarrh disappear. S. S. S. tones up the Stomach and stimulates all the vital orcrnns and keens the blood in snch a stafe nf biooa. . o. cxo. is a purely vegetaoie remeay ana can oe taken " Clark, of Washburn, kicked off to Perry, who! ran It back twenty yards. -Gaines of frim three to' efeht yards carried the ball across the goal for a -touchdown . after a few minutes' play. At the next kickoff Anamosa fumbled and Smith, of the Washburn team, fell on the ball. The Kansasrrteatnr- couldriflo littlewtth the Tiger's line and lost the ball on., downs. Missouri quickly; carried the ball, across the field. Perry doing" the. best,, work. The half efiaed wirfir lEeball cmr Washburn's seven-'yarid line1 in her possession. The.Tigers Improved la tb 6 second half, although they allowed Washburn to rush the ball down the field Tot' 40 yards, near the first part of the half. Runs by Byrn, Arbingef, Perry and. the two Smiths, gained the third touchdown. Quarterback Bfrney ywas mostly responsible for the fourth touchdown catching the ball on the kickoff:- He ran 10 yards through the Washburn teamvbut was tackled 20 yards from the goal from behind by Mehl. The speedy quarter made many long gains on fake plays and running back after punts. Birney, Perry and Ardinger did the best work for Missouri, while Davidson,- Read, Mehl ' and " Stahl did the best-work for Washburn. - The line up:. - Missouri. : Pnslttrm. Washburn. Childers..'.., center Keene Hayes right guard........ Waynes Hoff .............left guard..-.. ...... Clark Ellis .......... right tackle.. Cunningham1 Jesse ... ... left tackle Gill L. W. Smith.. .right end Anderson E. B. Smith left end Stah4 Blrney" quarterback........ iSmith Ardinger and - - W u Iff -..right half... Read Berry left half Mehl Hogan and".- - Anamosa ...fullback Anderson GREAT CRUSH AT A GAME. Thousands Could Not See Michigan Beat Wisconsin, at Chicago. Chicago. Nov. 1. -Before a crowd so densely, packed that it was found necessary t5 close the gates of Marshall field," the battle for football supremacy between Michigan and Wisconsin was fought out today and Michigan won, 6 to 0. It has been years , since such a crowd has been attracted to a football game in the West and the inadequacy of the ac commodations of Marshall field for such a crowd, the attendance is estimated at 22,000 resulted in an accident in which several persons were hurt. At the northeast corner of the grounds, one of the temporary grandstands, hastily erected to accommodate 400 people, crowded beyond its capacity, fell with a" crash. For ten minutes while order was being brought out of the resultant confusion, the game ceased. Manager Bertelme immediately gave orders that no more tickets should be sold. Those who already had tickets were admitted. Thousands were turned away. Michigan s scoring was done m the first eight minutes of the game. Wisconsin was simply overwhelmed for the first few minutes by Michigan s terrinc line buck ing . Nothing could show better the righting spirit of the Badgers than the stand they took after Michigan's touchdown. The Wolverines after the kick off immediately attempted to carry the Wisconsin players off their feet again. The Madison boys were forced to their one yard line, but their line held. The remainder of the game was p4ayH chiefly in Wisconsin a territory, but never again were the Badgers so closely pressed Wisconsin forced Michigan to punt re peatedly during the second naif. ; GREAT WORK BY QUAKERS. Pennsylvania Kept Columbia From Scoring. Philadelphia, Nov." 1. The University of Columbia eleven- Ailed to score on the University of Pennsylvania eleven today, the latter, team winning 17 to 0. The playing of the red and blue was revelation to the immense crowd present. They -tore their opponents heavy line to pieces, threw . back the mighty Weekes, and altogether gave the most masterly demonstration of the great college game that has been seen on Franklin field this year. The only score in the first half was made by Pennsylvania ' With the-ball on Pennsylvania's ; 40-yard line, Goodman fumbled the pass, but fell on the ball for a loss of three yards. Pennsylvania's defense was fine and with seven yards to gain on three downs, Goodman was forced to kick. Dale caught the ball on Pennsyl vania's 15-yard line and Richardson broke It takes just such Manchester, Va., March 6, 1901. Gentlemen : I wrote you some time ago, an account of my sufferings with an awful case of Cartarrh. I had the symptoms that accompany this disease, such as mucus dropping in the throat, a constant desire to hawk ana" spit, feeling of dryness in the throat, couph and spitting upon rising In the morning, scabs forming in the nose, which required much effort ia blow out, , sometimes causing the nose to bleed and leaving me with a sick headache. I had thus suffered for five years. As soon as I heard from you, I commenced to take the S. S. S. as you advised, and after i had taken three large bottles, I noticed a change for the better. Thus encouraged, I continued to take it and in a short while was entirely cured. Very truly, JUDS0N A. BELLAM. Main and Vine Sts., Richmond, Va. through the line," carrying the ball to Columbia's 35-yard- line and 'Bennett tnd Torrey carried it over for a touchdown. In the second balfthe Quakers kept up their fast work? and made- two more touchdowns. ' NORMAL-LOS'T TO FAIRMOUNT 12 toO Was Score at the Wichita , Game. - . Special to the Capital. Wichita, Kan.; Nov. 1. By a score of 12 to 0 the Kansas State Normal school team was defeated! by the Fairmount college team here today. 'The game was one of steady hard-playing. The Fairmount team had a much heavier line than their opponents and they' confined all of then-work to line bucking. The Normals could not withstand the onslaugnts of these big men. The first-touchdown was made by line bucking and the second by line busking to the 73-yard line wnen on a cross buek Stahl went through left end and a clear run. ,, Owing to the late hour when the game started 2214 minute halves were played. SLUGGERS ARE ARRESTED. Young Corbett and Bice Nave a Hard . - Timeef it. Newton, Conn.. Nov. 1. Austin Rico of this city, who is scheduled to meet Tcung Corbett in a boxfng match at Water-bury, November 6, was arrested charged with intent to break the peace. The warrant was issued at the instance of the was the result of complaints of a number of citizens of Waterbury regarding the proposed match. , Rice accompanied the officers to Waterbury tonight. Hartford, Conn., Nov. 1. Touung Corbett was arrested in Unionville tonight at the request of Sheriff Regeny, who will probably take Corbett to Waterbury tomorrow morning. ' In an interview Corbett j-aid: r : T-pay little attention to my arrests. Such things are to be expected. The proposed exhibition was to be anything but a prize fight, simply a sparring exhibition for points only as allowed by law. I shall endeavor to secure bail when I reach Waterbury." William I Crowley, manager of the Waterbury Athletic club, when told of the arrests of Corbett and Rice, said he was glad that' this step had been taken as it would give him an opportunity to see who was ngnt. he or the people who opposed the exhibition. He said he would go to waieroury with Corbett ana secure bail ior ootn Corbett and Rice. FOOTBALL SCORES. At Indianapolis University of Indianapolis, 16; Wabash, 12. At Columbus,1 O. Ohio State university 51; Kenyon college, C. At Columbus, O. Notre- Dame, 6; Ohio Medical university. &. At Easton, Pa. Lafayette, 6; Brown, 5j At SDrlncfip-Jrl n "Tiaml 11- At Terre Haute, Ind. Earlham college,' 5; Rose Polytechnic, 0. At Iowa City Iowa university, 12; Agricultural college (Ames) 6. At Annapolis Pennsylvania State col lege, o, . j.ku.vu.1 acaaemy, o. At Denver Denver Athletic club, '34; Baptist college of Pierce City, Mo., 11. At Leavenworth Leavenworth High srviivui, ju; jvansas Kiiy jvianual, 0. WHAT BURTON THINKS OF IT. (Continued from Page One.) ty the complete county service of rural mail delivery has added; greatly to his popularity. - . . j His speech dealt .with, national Issues almost entirely and-was. a strone anneal to the voters teiondorse the admlnistiU-' turn or .Resident.,' Roosevelt by. electing Kepublican members jf Congress and a united States Senator.. -, . ; SENATOR MILLER'S SPEECH. He Closed Campaign in Butler County j-,' - j.' . 'Xast Night TkA': ' -Special to the Capital. s U Eldorado. Kan., Nov. 1. Senator II.. B. Miller closed the campaign for' th Republicans in .Butler oounty with large meetings at Douglass and Towaada. The Senator oiscussed national . an-i state issues from a business standpiont and made a strong appeal to the voters ro stand by the President and the party whoso suo-cess has always brought improve! financial conditions and universal prosper.H. Bctler county Republicans .have made a splendid campaign under the leadership of C. L. Harris, chairman, and O. L. King, secretary, and are oonfidem of victory next Tuesday. Both the representatives in tle county were elected. .Close of Parsons Campaign. Special to the Capital. 1 Parsons, Kan., Nov. 1. The closing rally of the Republican campaign was held here tonight by a routing old time meeting in the opera house. Henry J. Allen, chairman of the state board of charities, addressed the meeting. Thee were more people present than- attended ail other political meetings combined this yea, and the crowd was In thorough sympathy with the speaker. Interested His Audience. Special to the Capital. Independence" Kan., Nov. 1. The clos ing meeting of the campaign was held" last night and was the largest that has been held here this year by either party. The speaker was Tom McNoal and the audito rium was filled to hoar him. The Inde pendence band and z. male glee elnb lur-nished the music. M. MeXeal deliver d a good strong speech anl his audience was deeply interested throughout. Tom McNeal at Gardner. Special to the Capital. - Gardner. Kan., Nov. 1. Tom McNeal of Topeka addressed the largest meeting that has been held here this campaign. His speech was well received. There is every Indication of Republcan success on Tuesday. No Chance for Light There. Jackson. Miss.. Nov. 1. Little interest has been manifested in next Tuesday's election, as there will be no opposition to the Democratic congressmen, to be elected. Burton ia Saline County. Special to the Capital-Burton closed the Republican campaign in Salina county tonight by addressing a big meeting in the opera house. He only discussed the state issues. He Can't Return the Money. Chicago, Nov. 1- It has been found that no lists were kept by principals of public schools of those children who contributed to the fund . for the battleship "American Boy," and attempts . to return tne money to the donors have proved futile. W. Rankin Goods, the Clndnnati boy who was at the. head of the movement, now has oo hand n.y0 which was contributed by school children for. that purpose. He propose to torn the money over to Htm iLoIQal? Fountain committee. Old asthe Pyramids And as little changed by the. ages, is Scrofula, than which no disease, save Consumption, is respbhsibfe for a larger mortality, and Consumption is its outgrowth. It affects the glands, the mucous membranes, tissues and bones; causes bunches in the neck, catarrhal troubles, rickets, inflamed eyelids, sore ears, cutaneous eruptions, etc. "I suffered from scrofula, the disease affecting the glands of my neck. I did everything I was told to do to eradicate It. bat without success. I then began taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, and the swelling in my neck entirely disappeared and my skin resumed a smooth, healthy appearance. The cure was complete." Miss Astta Mitch ill, 915 Scott St., Covington, Ky. "My daughter was almost blind with scrofula. I had derived so much benefit from Hood's Sarsaparilla that I gave her this-medlclne and now her eyes are sound and she is in good health. Hood's cured me of nervousness and debility, and saved my life." Oifis Koosce, Cayce, Ky. Hood's Sarsaparilla and Pills Thoroughly eradicate scrofula and build up the system that has suffered from it REPUBLICANS WILL WIN. (Continued from Page One.) cations are that this will be carried by the Democrats. ; i Idaho Vota Will Be' Larger. Boise, Idaho, Nov. 1. The campaign in this state is practically -closed tonight. The registration closed at 9 o'clock to night. Reports coming' Into' headquarters show the .:vote has . been . very generally registered. It seems probable the vote which was 57,000- two years ago will be swelled to 60,000 this year.- ... . . . Chairman . Donnelly of.- the Democratlo committee claims the state by 4,500, -while Chairman Codding of the Republican com mittee claims a- majority of -3,000. - The legislature which will. elect' , a. successor to Senator Heitfield, ; Is very close.'It does not v-eeem . likely that ' the: Democrats if they succeed will have more than five cr six majority on joint ballot. Under the last apportionment they may lose the state ticket and still get the Legislature. Both Sides Are Confident. Baltimore, Nov. L The campaign closed In Maryland with Republicans and Dem ocrats expressing confidence In the outcome. The election will be for Congressmen only. The present delegation of six Is solidly Republican. The Republican managers claim five districts as certain, the one exception being the Second, where ft'ls admitted the result, will be doubtful' The Democrats s maintain that they will undoubtedly carry three districts and probably, four. A non-partisan estimate would probably give the Democrats two and the Repub licans three, with one in doubt, but with the chances as to the latter In favor of the Republicans. The registration of voters in Baltimore is 5,000 less than two years ago. Close of Delaware Campaign. Dover, Del., Nov. 1. The campaign for the election of a Congressman and mem bers of the Legislature which will elect two United States Senators closed in Del aware tonight. There are three candidates in the field for Congress, L. Hester ball. Regular Republican and present member, "William Byrne, Union Republican and Henry A. Houston, Democrat. The Republicans are divided into two factions, the Addicks and anti-Addicks. Because of this fact. It is believed the Democrats will elect their Congressional candidate and possibly enough Legislative candidates to elect two Democratic United States Senators. Indiana Will Be Republican. Indianapolis, Nov. 1. The campaign In Indiana closed tonight, and both the Republican and Democratic committees are claiming the state. Chairman Goodrich, of the Republican committee, says the state will go Republican by 20,000 and that the Legislature will be Republiacn, which would insure the election of Senator Fair banks to succeed himself. Chairman O'Brien of the Democratic committee says that If the party gets out its vote Tuesday it will carry the state. He says there is an excellent chance for the Demo cratic state ticket and he thinks that the Republicans will lose one or two members of Congress. Dull in West Virginia. Wheeling, W. Va., Nov. 1. The cam paign which closed tonight was remark ably dull in West Virginia, Republicans claim all the congressmen and onserva- tive Democrats concede the election of B. B. Dovener, in the First district, but ffiaim better than a fighting chance in all the others. Counties composing two of the new districts gave slight Democratic majorities in 18P8, but all the districts were Republican in 190O. The apathy of voters will affect Republican candidates more than their opponents. No Chance for Republicans. Charleston. S. C Nov. 1. There will be no opposition to the Democratic state ticket ift South Carolina. In several of the congressional districts the Republicans will have candidates, but their strength Is merely nominal, and the Democrats will sweep everything. For Arkansas Congressman. Little Rock. Ark., Nov. L The congressional campaign in Arkansas closed today. The interest is slight and the vote promises to be light next Tuesday. What is denominated the insurgent wing of the Republican party is taking no active part in the contest. Congressmen only will be voted for. Bird McGnire Will Be Elected. nGthrte, O. T-, Nor. L On next Tuesday Oklahoma elects a delegate to Congress and a territorial Legislature. The Congressional campaign has been fought solely on tho statehood question, single or double. Chairman C M. Cade of the Republican territorial committee claims the election, of B. & SIcGaire, tl noro- xnee ior uongress. Dy rrom s.000 o a,w majority. Chairman Anderson of the Democratic committee says W. M. Cross will be elected by a handsome majority, but gives no' figures, Both claim the Legislature. .' s labor Party HeTpsTIepublicans. Helena, Mont., Nov. L Unlike the majority of states,- the campaign in Montaua does not close until Monday night. Ta-night all the parties are holding nieeii.fis in various towns, and the final ralU will be held Monday night. The Demoarats are confident of th.- i.l-tlnn nf th?ir r.in- jdidates for Congress and also of thtlr candidates for associate justice, but rot by so large a plurality as Con jresfmaao. The Republicans ( claim the election of Dixon, Congressman, by a' small plurality, and are sure of the election of their candidate for associate justice. The Labor party concede their nominee for Congress will not be elected, but they claim the balance of power In the legislature. . They have endorsed the Republican nominee for associate justice. ' Sir. Bryan's Big Campaign. Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 1. The campaign in Nebraska closed tonight, so far as the actual work of the committees is concerned. Tonight W. J. Bryan concluded a three days canvass through the state on behalf of the- Fusionlsts, traveling on a special train and making a dozen speeches a day. At the headquarters of the two prominent political parties no figures on pluralities were given. Chairman Lindsay, for the Republicans, said he was entirely satisfied with conditions, and his ticket would win. Unofficial estimates of Republican leaders is that their entire state ticket will be elected by not less than 8,000. Chairman Hall of the Democratic committee said he had no claims to make. Prohibition Against License. Concord, N. H., Nov. 1. The new factors in this- state have bean the issue" of prohibition against license in the canvass for legislative office and the activity of the Socialists. Senator Gallinger, for the Republicans, says that he expects a plur ality of 9,000 for N. J. Batchelder, Repub llcan candidate for governor. He concedes slight gains for the Democrats in the Legislature and oounty offices. Both Republican congressmen will be elected. N E. Martin, chairman of the Democratic state committee, declines to give further figures, but says that his party will make astonishingly large gains both in the gub ernatorial vote and in the Legislature. Bepublicana Will Win There Sioux Falls. S. D., Nov. 1. The Repub licans are' claiming the state by majorities of from 20,000 to '30,000. Senator Kittredge has worked hard for his p"arty during the campaign and the Republicans have had several notable speakers from outside the state, including Secretary Shaw. The Democrats and Populists have had no speakers of note. Republicans Will Control. Cheyenne, Wyo., Nov. 1. Little interest has been felt, in the campaign this fall The indications are that the Republicans will control the elections trough the Democrats expect to reduce the majority of two years ago and hope to Increase their representation In the Legislature. There is, however, no United States Sen ator to elect. . An Unusually Light Vote. Jacksonville, Fla..' Nov. -1. Florida will ppL-an, unusually ;light. vote on Tuesday on account of the fa'ctvthat there are no contests. . The election Is merely a ratification of the primary nominations, made in June, the Democrats having the only party organization in the state. $2.67 To Kansas City and return, via Union Pacific Annual Flower Show. Tickets on sale November 4-5-6, limited to Novem ber 9. v MME. BERNHARDT'S , BERLIN ENGAGEMENT. Berlin, Nov. L Sarah Bernhardt will finish her Berlin - engagement Sunday evening. Though the tickets sold at high premiums and she had abundant applause her engagement has not been the success expected. The critics were rather hostile, espe cially In the case of "Hamlet. The negotiations for the actress' appearance at Dresden and Leipsic have been dropped. owing to a disagreement about the terms. After playing at Hamburg, lime. Bern hardt will return here for a performance for the benefit of the German and French consumption cure establishments. Mme. Bernlhardfs playing in Germany has recalled the ruin of Baron von Magnus through a dinner given in honor of the actress at Copenhagen. The baron, who was German minister to Denmark, and most of the other members of the diplo matic corps were present and various toasts were drunk. The baron toliriv suggested that they drink, to France. "les, cried Mme Bernhardt, "we drink to France: but to all France to Als.arv ana ierraine. The baron drank to the toast. trt Bismarck dismissed him and the baron died in an asylum for the instoie. A few more trunks left at Eabcock & Frost's to be sold at cost. NEVV YORK ARTISTS MAY FORM UNION. New York. Nov. 1. Trades unionism Is reported to be planning a campaign on the aristocratic ranks of the most successful artists, illustrators and mural painters. Walking delegates of the Amalgamated House and Sign Painters' union and the Lithographers' union are credited with having made the discovery that their fellows have been working in buildings where panels were decorated by painters unaffiliated, and plans are said to be under way to unionize the artists and illustrators. Sculptors also may be asked to Join the ranks. Police Charge Student Kob. Toronto. Ont., Nov. "1. The student of the different colleges spent Hallowe'en in riotous fashion. After leaving the tbea ters they Joined force and marched through the main street, throwing stones u&.uuy ruioui . - ' y VU9 VU """ai lace and bodr ner GUARANTEE A CUPP la say ease of blood poison or other blood or ikJa dlnut. Everybody knows th r WhittleCs guarantee 1 as good as gold. Don't experiment any longvr Come itvi me, or explain roar eu by letter. Everything is' confidential. Books and biak tree. Hoora dally, to 4. 7 to t p. m.; Sunday, 10 to U only. Call or write DR. WHITTI ER. Kf Brotherhood of St. Paul. LECTURE COURSE. SIX NUMBERS. The first number in this course is a Jecture by .. . REV. MATT. S. HUGHES, NOVEMBER 21st. , Scbjkct: "The Evolution of Woman." Rev. Hughes was otieof the lecturers on last winter's course of the Brotherhood. His lecture waa of a most appreciative nature: he was enthusiastically received and therefore needs po introduction. On December 5th Mrs. Margaret Hill McCarter, who will glvo her famous lecture: THE MANHOOD ABRAHAM LINCOLN," as the second number. Mrs. McCarter has been so often before Topeka audiences that It would be difficult to say anything to add to her popularity as a pleasing and entertaining speaker. REV. WILLIAM A. QUAYLE, "KING LEAR." Will be with us as the third number ia the course. December 19th. Rey. Quayle is peculiarly fascinating in his style, while his mastery of words an. I language Is simply beautiful and inspiring. The fourt hnumber will be an illustrated lecture entitled "Famous Places of the Old World." MOVING PICTURES BV Air. F. Q. Drenning, January 30th Mr. Drennlng lectured In the course last winter, and the large crowd which completely filled both Auditorium and Gallery of the Church Is the best index of thi character of his lecture and illustrations that can be given. THOMAS DIXON. JR., tho noted lecturer and author, will give the fifth number February 14th, Subject, "Fools orThe School of Experience" Mr. Dixon is not a stranger to Topeka audiences, having been in the High school course several years ago, and those wliv heard him then will vouch for the statement that his lecture alono will be worth the cost of the full course. The sixth and last number February 27th, will be a musical entertainment, and while this number has not yet been fully developed and planned, the committee in charge hope to give what they are pleased to style an Old Folks Concert," Consisting largely of songs and costumes of 50 and 100 years ago; something to show the great change in song and musio both in church and concert during thj last century; doubtless of a most novel and interesting character. In arranging this course the Brotherhood of St. Faul has endeavored to secure a list of attractions that wouM meet the wishes, the approval and the patronage of its friends, and at prices within reach of alL Tickets will be sold as follows: Coarse tickets (for the six numbers) ..$1.00 Single tickets (for either one of I ho several numbers excepting Thomas Dixon's 2.1 Single tickets (for Thomas Dixon, Jr., only SO For tickets or any other information. call on or address J. E. NISSLEY, Chairman. S. M. CROWfi, J. V. ABRAHAMS, E. C. ARNOLD, J. E. TORRINGTON, A. MARTER, F. G. DRENNING, IL CLARKSON. J. T. MeFARLAND, F. J. SEAMAN, Entertainment Committee Brotherhood of St. PauL LOOK AT THIS! For Diamonds and Jewelry. IK Diamond, perfect $05,00 K Diamond perfect $62.50 Diamond perfect $33.QQ H less 1-18K Diamond perfect $27. GO 4K Diamond perfect $tO.OO Ladles' and Gents' 20-year cases with Klprin and Walthan movement $10.00 All my good I guarantee to he Jast b represented, if not monor refunded. If you don't trade with me we both lone mooey. J- M. BLITZ. v ivan. Ave. "Siof A Sweop Crlncfer for $10" X Steal Ttwcrt bWn. -sTi'rtte fw txuta km sarf mrimmm. CtKKJti vioU.VW.L. CO., Tepcka. Kinoit. at street cars. Thy tore down slgn and broke plate glamf window. Early today nxmnted police charged them, with the result that a number of students received serious ' injuri. Six of them wre arrested. 1 Don tain flMZ y hair, ore throat and fotlth. mnii..

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