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STATE JOTJRXAT,. TUESDAY EVENING. MAY 29. 1894.
THEY LINGER WITH US. General Arts and His Company of Fifty-one Wealera HOT YET ABLE TO RAISE FDHDS To Carry Them Out f Town They Hold a Sfeetiaa; at the Conrthoiiae JL Letter from eander Bead. Captain II- H. Artz and his company of of commonweal followers, which now numbers fifty-one men, did not start for Leavenworth today. They will go some time this week; it may be tomorrow and may be not until the day after that This delay ia due to a letter received last night by Mr. Artz from "General" J. 8. Bandera. The letter reads: Captain Artz. Dear Sir: Remain in Topeka tomor row and I will wire you tomorrow eve we won't get away from here before Wednesday; eo I will let you know in time to join us. I am going to Kansas City tonight, will return in the morning. Get all ready; tents, blankets and camp outfit and I will let you know in time. They won't let you and your men camp on the reserve: therefore don t come un til I let you know. Yours truly, Oks. J. S. Sanders. There was a Coxey meeting at the court house last night for the purpose of raising money to get the lopeica contin gent to Leavenworth. General Artz said he wanted it explic itly understood that if he couldn t raise money enough to ride on the Santa Fe he would march hia men there under the etars and stripes. It was not a moneyed crowd that filled the court house, and while the remarks of Mr. Clemens which he described as a "begging sermon" were the kind that could not have failed to get a big col lection from a richer audience he secured onlv lC.t7. lie accounted for this small amount on the theory that there was only $ 16.67 in the house. Then other tactics were resorted to. Sanitary Sergeant Hudson agreed to raise 210 before 3 o'clock today. A number of others made similar offers for less amounts and in this way the entire amount was pledged. The jocular way Mr. Clemens raised the money way a model for all except church purposes. "Is there anybody else here who will raise a dollar before 3 o'clock twnorrowi" ne aanea. "I will give a dollar. I haven't got it now but I think I can raise it before daylight, and there are no policemen west of Kansas ave nue. If you don't have to give your own dollar so much the better. We don't care how you get it. Borrow it and for get to pay it back. Go steal some old iron from the railroad and sell it. In a Christian Endeavor convention once I Baw a lot of young people give their watches and rings to send a missionary not to Washington, but way off to Africa, and here we can't get enough to send Artz and his men to Leavenworth." Clemens' talk made the audience laugh prodig iously, ihere was some talk of putting up a labor candidate for congress in this district. General Artz wanted this, and Mr. Clemens emphasized what Artz said, and remarked that he would be glad to help elect a blacksmith to congress on Chicago trades-union platform. The following resolution was offered by H. W. Johnson and adopted. "Whereas, There seems to be an un derstanding on the part of railroads to keep back all Coxeyites from Washing ton; therefore be it "Resolved, That it is the sense of this mass meeting assembled that we appeal to ail unions, federated trades and all others in full sympathy with this mighty movement for human rights, to raise suf ficient money to purchase one or more steamboats, though small they may be, to enable all Coxeyites to reach Wash ington, and after their mission is accom plished return to their home sin time to vote in November for true representa tives of their interests." In response to a telegram from the headquarters of the National Coxey Home guards, asking that a brigadier general be appointed, A. A. Avery Biiggested G. C. Clemens for that office and he was elected by a chorus of "ayes"' that even he could hear. So llerr Clemens has finally accepted an office after all his protestations that he wouldn't Two representatives of the Loi Angeles, Cal., commonweal army who appear to have fallen by the wayside appeared at last night's meeting and expressed a wish to join Artz's company. They were received into full fellowship. FOB THE LEGISLATURE. Tt CommlttM of the City IMstrlot ta Issue a Call. The Republican central committee of the Thirty-sixth legislative district, which Is known as the city district, will hold a meeting tomorrow night at the law office of Frank 1L Foster in the Columbian building. It is understood that the committee will, at this meeting, issue a call for nominating primaries to nominate a can didate for the legislature to succeed W. B. Swan, who will not be a candidate for re-election. An effort is being made to induce the committee to call a delegate convention to nominate a candidate, but there is no doubt but that it is the wish of the voters of the district that the legislative candi date be chosen by the Australian system, on the same day the county primaries are held. The extra expense would be very light, as the same judges and clerks could serva and the only expense would be for printing the tickets and providing extra ballot boxes. The three candidates for this nomina tion are It B. Welch, Geo. AY. Veale and II I). McKeever. Dr. D. C. Jones who still retains his political residence in Topeka is chair man of the district central committee. The other members of the committee are Silas Rain, W. A. & Bird, N. D. McGinley, F. IL Foster, Rufus Knott, A. K. Rodgers, George Gerbrick and W. II. Fisher. Charlie Good get it? steak. Where did you Billie Yes, the best in town. At VY hitney's. Charlie Where is that? Billie At Whittier's old Kansas avenue. stand, 780 Miss Myra Williams will give a garden party at her home Thursday evening, May 31st, for the benefit of the Episco pal church. 6rwle sstsidiea At Pond's school next Monday call. TO SATE THE FLO WEB BEDS Judga Enmlinr Fines a Flower Stealer :. Ten Dollars. Mrs. Anna Smith is a mulatto woman 19 years old who has allowed her esthetic love and admiration for the beautiful to get the better of her discretion. In oth er words she robbed her neighbor's gar dens of their best flowers and for that offense she was in the Dolice court to day. Not only Mrs. Smith but her husband A. 1. Smith, was charged with petty lar ceny, but as there was no evidence against him he was discharged. Mrs. George Beeton of 1021 Madison street, was the complaining witness, and she told how her garden had been rob bed of six of its biggest plants, and she- recognized those found at Mrs. Smith's as the ones. These flowers were on the judge's desk for evi dence. Officer Foote who took some measurements said the footprints made in the soft dirt at the garden correspond ed exactly with Mrs. tamith s dainty feet For the defense Mrs. Smith had two colored women testify that they saw her buy the flowers of a man. "What kind of a looking man was this?" Buddenlv asked Deputy City At torney Ilungate. "I I don't remember." "Was he white or colored?" "I think' he was white." "Was he fat or thin?" "I ain't sure but I think he was a lit tle, tall man; I mean a big, slim man I mean " "Never mind about that, tell ua how he was dressed." "I don't remember." "Did he wear a light or a dark Buit?" "I can't be positive." "Did he wear any at all?' "Oh, yes." "If he had worn a plug hat would you have noticed itr ' "I would if it had shined so it hurt my eyes. What the eyes see the heart's bound to believe, ain't it?" "We don't care anything about the heart, we want to Know about this mys terious stranger. How long did you look at him?" "Not more'n about three minutes." "What aid you go away for?" "To put on my Bhoes." "VVere you barefooted all this time?" ."Yes." "Didn't your feet get cold?" The colored girl turned up her nose like the saucy thing she was, and the witness was excused. Judge Ensminger in -imposing a $10 fine on Mrs. Smith "handed down" a few remarks on petty larceny in general and this form of theft in particular. He said that the flower beds of Topeka must be protected and he in his official capacity proposed to afford all the protection pos sible. Mrs. Beeton got her flowers back. Tli (Junior Daltons. The only other cases were those of Charley Spendlove, Charley Stenman, (alias Speedy,) Clarence McDowell and Jimmie Bradford, who are 13, 16, 15 and 21 years old rebpectively. These boys were charged with petty larceny and they were fined $5 each, but the police propose to get the boys into the reform school if possible, and to this end their cases will be turned over to the state. The boys appear to have organized them selves into a young Dalton gang for the purpose of stealing any small articles within their reach. ANOTHER POUNDING MATCH Only 200 Put l"p Half Pluaki at Hamil ton Hall. Somehow, although the Topeka dead- games are perfectly wining to do a great deal of talking, they seem to be short somewhere every time it becomes necessary to put up a half plunk toward the advancement of the art As a re sult of this undue timidity there was a very light crowd present at the boxing soiree at Hamilton hall for the benefit of Johnny Van Heest and Jack Lynch last evening. Less than two hundred were there and the entertainment was cut short for reasons obvious. The main feature of the evening the twelve-round bout that Van Heest was billed for with the three local pugs,Brad- Bhaw, Finnie and Tucker had to be cut out by the reason of the failure of the first two named to present themselves for punishment It was nearly 9:30 before the enter tainment opened with a three-round set to between a couple of young colored boys. Jack Lynch was master of cere monies and under his coaching the bout was quite interesting. Two other col ored boys were then trotted out for the same kind of a performance and both drew blood which was heartily appre ciated by the audience. Billy Maxted of Lawrence and "Tue" Wilson of Oklahoma then met in three rounds and did some very clever work. Both are light weights. Two more col ored boys were then let into the ring and amusea tne crowu lor three rounds. Joe Fiederling of Kansas City and George Ridley, middle-weights, then stepped into the ring aud did some very good work for three rounds. Both are good boxers. Loud applause trreeted the champion light-weight of America, Johnny Van lleest, as he stepped into the arena. In the absence of anybody else "Tug" Wil son was again pressed into service and allowed himself to be batted all over the stage by the champion for the amuse ment of the audience. Tug is a good box-er himself, but he stood no show at all with Van Heest, who hit a little harder than was necessary at times. I he next to meet V an Heest was Frank Tucker of Topeka, who Btepped lightly Denina the ropes with a smile that some how got away from him after the first half of the first round. All this was play for Van Heest. and his smile didn't die as he made vicious lunges that just missed, and that would have ruined carts of the. wall if they had landed. Tucker was game, however, and stood the four rounds manfully. This closed the entertainment and everybody went home satisfied. I- or P. Attention. All . members of Calla division 3s o. 8 are ordered to assemble at armory at 1 p. pi., sharp, Wednesday, May 30, to par ticipate in Memorial . parade. By order of Harrt Acstin, Capt Attest: Geol P. Wallace, Rec. Baw ta Improve the Complexion. Every lady that has used the cele brated Elde Flower Cream recommends it as a great beautifler. It removes freckles, tan, blotches, etc.. and leaves the skin soft, clear and beautiful For sale by J. K. Jones. The purifying effects of Aver's Sarsa- parilla are sure and speedy. Take it this month. - , TBAINFULL OF DOCTORS. Eighty Physicians Go Through Tapk on Thalr Way to Frisco. A special train bearing about eighty eastern physicians passed through To- peKa on the santa .r e at lZ:4o today, bound for the national convention of the American Medical association which meets at San Francisco next week. Ihe train was of Fullman equipment and consisted of a baggage car, a diner and four sleepers. Two more sleepers will be added at Burrton. The train ia making thirty five miles an hour and is ex pected to get through Friday. The con vention win D6 in session a ween or more and on the way back the train will probably stop at different points of in terest along the line in Utah and Col orado, A side trip or two is also in pros pect for the latter state. The doctors be em to be enjoying the trip. THE POOR MISSOURI PACIFIC. Its Trains Grabbed by Wealers and the Company Sued for Objecting. The following is from the Railway Age anu is to me point: A band of several hundred lawless men etole an engine of the Denver & Rio Grande road and a number of cars of the Missouri Pacific and went tearing over the latter road several hundred miles, stopping traffic, pulling up track, and causing heavy expense to the com pany in the efforts to stop and capture it, ana was finally arrested in Kansas by a large force of United States marshals and taken to Leavenworth for trial. Whereupon an alleged lawyer, hired to defend the "army" from the conse quences of its outlawry, gravely declared that the warrants under which the men were arrested were worthless, and that every one of the men in custody had good cause for action against the Mis souri Pacific railway for false imprison ment "Unless the railway company comes totime,"8aid thi3 jurist, "I will institute suit against the road for $20,000 damages for every man and break the back of the Missouri Pacific railway company." It was added that .this expounder of law would demand that the railroad company assist the army on its way to Washington, but as the Missouri Pacific has not responded to this call nor even apologized to the "industrials" for stop ping them it must be inferred that the lawyer is proceeding to break the com pany a back; and $520,000 apiece for 416 citizens means $ 8,320,000. On the other hand there is a little com fort for the Missouri Pacific in the state ment that the United States marshal paid the company $10.75 per head, or $4,472, lor carrying his 41b prisoners from the point of arrest to Topeka. Summing up, the railroad company has been caused loss and expense by the raid, and the government that is, the law-abiding, taxpaying people have had to pay many thousand dollars for the capture, trans portation and maintenance of these out laws, while the latter have had free transportation from Colorado to the Mis-4 souri, and are being boarded in idleness at public expense. GEXEBAL KAILKOAD NOTES. Railroads and Railroad Notes Along the KHDias Line. Santa Fe Brakeman Jack Rayle fell from a moving freight train at Conway Springs, at noon vesterday, and received injuries about the head and neck from which he died in two hours. liayle's re mains were taken to his home at Ellin wood and will be interred there today. He leaves a young wife. A. J. Hitt of the Rock Island, came back from Denver yesterday. He has been out there for the past week watch ing the members of the Coxey army to see that none of his trains get into their hands. lie does not anticipate any trouble now. The Santa Fe's new Oklahoma folder that Mr. Simpson has been engaged on far the past month, is out It is an ex cellent 40-page description of the new country and is embellished with fifteen fine cuts and maps. The issue was 50,000. Ihe Railway Age says this of a To peka man: The president's address be fore the Kansas . State Medical society held at Atchison May 3, by one of our esteemed members, Dr. Hogeboom, chief surgeon of ihe A. T. & S. F. railroad, Topeka, Kan., is an able address and worthy of careful consideration of every member of the medical profession. NEXT SUNDAY'S VENTURE. IIow the New Train Will lean Emporia and Topeka. Some changes have been made in the Santa Fe's proposed Kansas City Sun day train since yesterday. The train of next Sunday will leave Emporia in the morning at 6:30 and will get through Topeka at 8:20. Ihe fare from Emporia will be $2.50. from Topeka $1.50, and from Lawrence $1. Ihe return train will leave Kansas City at 8:30 p. m. If the next train runs it will reach Kansas City from southeast ern Kansas. Neither of the trains are assured beyond next Sunday, however. liRAKEJIAX SHOT AT By Colored Tramps at Lawrence Who Have It In For Him. Santa Fe Brakeman R. H. Moody of this place was shot at twice at Lawrence Sunday by a colored tramp that he had put off the train at some time previous. Moody was standing on the rear end of train No. 114 and as it was leaving Law rence the colored man stepped from be hind the coal chutes and fired twice. Neither shot took effect An attempt was made to capture the fellow but he escaped and has not yet been appre hended. Moody has had lots of trouble with young colored toughs that he has been constrained to "fire" various times and them seem to have a scheme on foot to get even. I.angreltl t'a Kansas Work. A. Langfeldt, a land agent of the San ta Fe, has in preparation and will soon issue the first number of a German pa per entitled "ihe German Kansas Re porter." The paper will be " issued monthly In lots of 10,000 and will be for gratuitous distribution ia the eastern states and Europe for the purpose of in ducing immigration to Kansas. The idea is to write up the whole state, a county at a time, and the first issue will treat of Shawnee county and Topeka, and appear next month. Work on the New Hospital. Work on the excavation for the new Santa Fe hospital is suspended . to day on account of the mud. It will be resumed if possible tomorrow, and it is expected that the work will be all done before Saturday of this week. The plans for the building have not been satisfactorily completed as yet, and it is not known just when the contract will be let Time will be taken to- make this hospital a credit to the town, the road and the employes who pay for it Extent or the Rain. Northwestern Kansas didn't get any of the rains of last night and the eastern part of the state missed it too. There were good local rains on the eastern divisions of all the Topeka roads, and the Rock Island reports good rains as far west as Dodge City and light rains from Meade to Liberal. The Union Pa cific caught it as far west as Abilene. About the Lejoff Although it was expected by the men themselves, there were no layoffs at the Santa Fe shops last night, not even at the paint shop. The men are much encour aged today in consequence. At this time there are less than twenty men em ployed in the paint shop and the rooms are full of unfinished coaches. The lay off scare at the shops is dying out Decoration Day. As tomorrow is decoration day the Santa Fe shops and repair yards will be shut down all day. The general offices will be closed for the day at noon, and so will the freight house at the depot CBAZY ON COXEYISM. R. C. Houston Sees Coxey Armies "March lag In the Sky." R. C Houston, Rock Island section foreman at Elmont, was this morning in the probate court adjudged insane and will be taken to the asylum as soon as there is room for him in that institution. Houston has been "queer" according to the testimony of his wife for several years and his neighbors say he has acted strange for several months, although it has, only been within the last ten days that he has become violently insane. His insanity developed fully while he was -reading an account of General Coxey's arrest in Washington. It was during the noon hour and he was sitting on the side of his hand car reading a newspaper when he suddenly threw up his hands and exclaimed: "See them coming, General Coxey and his army is marching in the sky." As he did not get any better his friends thought it might do him good to take him to church. They ac cordingly took him to a revival meet ing being conducted at Half Day school house by Rev. II. B. CreeL The meeting was very quiet, but Houston be came excited, and imagined the people la the school house were members of Coxey's army. He said he was called to lead an army in the interest of General Coxey and the government at Washing ton, must be overthrown with much bloodshed. He said it was his duty to kilL the preacher, Rev. Mr. Creel, and take command of the army himself. In the probate court room this morn ing he showed the' jury seven pieces of paper on which he had a lot of lines drawn, and which he said were the plans by which the government is to be ever- thrown. When the examination was concluded he went to the open window, and look ing up into the sky, began shouting "See them coming. There is General Coxey and his army." He has a wife and four children, but this morning he said his wife had died and gone to heaven. GANG OF BOY THJETES Dlscovered by the Police at No. 732 Kan- sas Avenue. The police discovered today that three or four little bootblacks, whose faces are familiar on the streets, have organized for the purpose of committing small thefts. Charley Spendlove was arrested today for petty larceny and he told the police that he was only one of a gang, and named a one-eyed newsboy called "Speedy," and several others as his con federates. Spendlove stole an electric bell and battery from Mrs. Mary J. Short who resides at Tenth and Quincy streets. The boys appear to have fitted up a "roost" in the unoccupied basement at 32 Kansas avenue. The police found a satchel full of plunder there this after noon. The other boys will be arrested. A LAWN SOCIAL. In the Interest of Equal Suffrage at the Home of Sirs. Slerrett. There will be a lawn social at the home of Mrs. Drusilla Merrett, 1180 Fillmore street, this evening, in the interest of equal suffrage. bhort talks will be made by Judce F. G. Adams, W. L Jamison and others. It is expected that Rev. C. M. Sheldon will also be present A committee of ladies from the Equal Suffrage association will assist Mrs. Merrett in entertaining the guests. A cordial invitation is extended to all interested to come and hear this subject discussed. AH soldiers and ladies detailed to dec orate soldiers graves on Memorial Day, are requested to return to Lincoln Post hall on their return from the cemetery to partake of a lunch prepared by the ladies of Lincoln Circle No. 1. By order of Committee. The invitations which were issued by the graduating class of the high school for the annual commencement exercises tomorrow evening, were much more elaborate and tasteful than former classes have been accustomed to send out The printing and embossing in gold and seal brown inks is of an unusually high or der. The work was from the press of Adams Brothers. Excursion to Fairmont Park Kansas City. Sunday June 3rd, an excursion will be run via A. T. & S. F. R. R. to Kansas City leaving depot 8:20 a. m. sharp. Rate for round trip only $1.50. You can spend an enjoyable day there at Fairmount Park. Boating, balloon ascention, band music and other refined attractions. A dime social will be given by Capital Lodge No. 7 Degree Team at their hall, 420 Kansas avenue, Friday evening, June 1. Ice cream and cake will be served. Nondajr Excursion to Kansas City. Only $1.50 to Kansas City and back, Sunday June 3rd, via A. T. & S. F. R. R. Train will leave Santa Fe depot 8:20 a. m., sharp and will leave Kansas City re turning at 8:30 p. m. Plenty of room for every, body and special . attractions at Fairmount Park. Nnaday Trip to Kansas City. Balloon Ascention by Prof. Alvini, high driving by Sheedy, Concerts by 3rd Reg iment Band, boating, etc., at Fairmount Park, Kansas City. Get on board Excur sion train for Kansas City, leaving S anta Fe depot 8:20 a. m. Sunday June 3rd. Round trip rate only $1.50. Inquire of Rowley Bros. Til' Say, mister, honest, I ain't had a "Well, then, why don't you write NOKTII TOPEKA. Items of Interest from the North Side of tne .fctirer. Will Silvers has gone to Kansas City to spend Memorial day. A. J. Kane will superintend the decor ation of the graves of the unknown at Rochester tomorrow. Miss Zelia Poole of St Marys is visit ing the family of Mr. C. L. Heywood on Topeka avenue. The rain of last night is reported by passengers on the early train to have ex tended as far west as Abilene. Mrs. Will Phelbin of Silver Lake has gone to Horton to join her husband, and will reside there in the future. Miss Annie Ileartburg of the railroad commissioner's office has gone to Inde pendence, Kansas, for a short visit Miss Covey, who managed the dancing carnival at Hamilton hall last week, has returned to her home in Lawrence. Mrs. Dell Small is preparing to re move with her children to her old home in Illinois for the benefit of her health. Mr. Small will remain here. The Epworth League of the Kansas Avenue M. E. church will give a two for a quarter social at the parsonage Wednes day evening. Everybody invited. Our New Delight" and all Dangler stoves at II. M. Climes. When you need lumber give E. P. Ewart, the new dealer a call, 1012 Kan sas avenue, north. Monarch gasoline stoves at Henry's. Go to Henry's for roofing and spout ing. Lukens Bros, are selling full leather top buggies and harness, for $60. "Takeyour prescriptions to A. J. Arnold & Son, 821 Kansas ave. Established 1S1 0. A complete line of homeoepathic reme dies at A. J. Arnold's & Son. Get your tennis shoes at the Blue Front shoe store, 820 Kansas avenue. Misses Carrie and Pansy Sickles, who have been visiting here and attending the Christian Endeavor convention, have returned to their home in Independence, Kansas. There are a number of sidewalks on this side which look as if the inspector had gone out of business. A damage suit for a broken leg will probably get his attention. A representative of the "Artz army" was circulating a subscription paper thi3 morning to obtain money to transport himself and comrades to Leavenworth. He seemed to be meeting with very little success. Amity lodge No.231 Knights of Pythias, held their semi-annual election of officers last night, resulting as follows: A. J. Groshong, C. C; D. McLarty, V. C; J. H. Marple, P.; H. C. Bowen, K. R. S.; John Feiger, M. of F.; A. H. Schenck, M. of E.; C. W. Ball, M. of A. The party that went to Abilene yester day to attend the marriage of M. B. Ful ton returned this morning and report that the occasion was made a very happy one. The young people were remem bered in a substantial way by many friends. They retired . immediately to their home on Vine street, which was already prepared. WHO DID IT ? Investigation Into the Tearlor Down of the American Viae at St. Thomas. Ottawa, Ont., May 29. Major General Herbert commander-in-chief of the mi litia, was today instructed by the minister of militia to instruct deputy adjutant general of St Thomas district to use all means in his power to find the names of the Queen s Own Rifles of Toronto who tore down the United States flag from the United States consulate at St Thomas. An official communication was sent by General Herbert to Lieutenant Colonel Hamilton of the Queen's Own, to do his be3t to assist in detecting the culprits. Word has been received that of the sus pected men are members of aristocratic families. .- . . Hair Staves to Texas. On Tuesday, Aiay 29, the Great Rock Island route will sell tickets to all points in Texas and return at one fare for the round trip; .tickets good for thirty days with certain ttop-over privileges. H. O. Garvkt, City Ticket and Passenger Agent, 601 Kansas Avenue, Topeka, Kaa. Try Phillips' mineral water It is con sidered the finest water for the stomach. 613 W. Eighth avenue. Try it Original. if bite all day." a testimonial for that insect powder.' J. M. KNIGHT, AWTI-COMBIITE UNDERTAKER, 40400 Kj-.s. Ave., Anst 843 Kas. Ave, North ITopeka. lTTtirnirhre, ?arpets, Stoves, Qneens wavre on Jfc.ay Payments. iUiotio R'4. You can saTe monev by buylnsr of C. W. Will Its. 10 to 15 per cent saved ou Cloth (JtKida. 1006 Kansas ave., M. Topeka. O. H. HUGHES. 816'4 N. Kas. Ave, Banjo Specialist Instruction. Banjos, music and strain-, (or sale. Ho.835 No. 835 Now Is the time, and W. H. H'OI)B' Hardware Store is the place to buy your POULTRY HETTIHG. DR. HEBRA'S VIOLA CREAM Kemoves rreckie. nmpias. V w Liver - Moles, eiaelchesdsl V Sunburn and Tan, and re- ,a- stores tha skin to Its ortoi- -1 fWjfM nal freshness producing aif.jV .' clear and healthy com- C .J-Pi- plexlon. Superior to allfsce "" S reparations and perfectly narmlew. At all rugsists, or mailed for 50ctn. fcleud for Circular, VIOLA SKIN 8CAP lmP1y Incomparable at m skia purifying rioap. unequaled Sr tho b-ilet, aod without a rlTal for tho nursery. boluto!r pure ud iellctttlj nuKU cated. At drugriatn. Pries 25 Cents. ; 5. C RITTNER &. CO., Toledo. 0. Ekdohiid t thb Hiohtst Medical AtlTHORmra, xV s Menthol l nhaler Sf2& CATARRH m nrininnrnr-i RHiriiH HLnUMuNL T1It. MNTnot l VTTAi.Tm -win cure you. A. womhTfril boon to atilTcrcrs frnmC'olda, SoreThroat, Jnnnrnzn, EiroDcaiiu, orMAYl'EVfK. orH immrtliaterttirf. A.i eiboli-nt remedy, convenient to carry In poclcet. reart J to o on Brut indication of cold, (nntlnnrd tse Afreets I'crmancit f'nre. SntiBfaction iruaranted orrDoney ref unded. Price, AO eta. Trial free at Lrm'giHta. ilesctatered mail. t0 cents. H. B. CQSHMAN, Mir., Ihnt Riren, Kick., 0. 8. A. OTTSHMA.WS ItrUTUm The urest nnd safet remedy for Itir.ll I nUU all akin diaeaaes. Kciimi, lu-b. Halt Rhenm. old Sores, Burns, Cuts. W ondrrful rem cayforPII.KS. Price. f ets. at Irut- r a I Eta gigta or by mail prepaid. AdtlrewM aa nbove. tra-lel VIHEtfOOD ARD EIGHLAKD STREET RAILWAY. PARK Trains will leave Monroe Street Station week days for Vlnewooci as follows: 6:45, :19, 11:51, l-.m, 3:07, 4:24. 5:41. Trains will leave Vinewood for Monroe street at 7:26, 9:M, 12:30, 2:30. 8:47, 5:04.6:24. Sl'SUAV TRAINS. Ieave Monroe street 8:02, 9:10, 10:30. 11:51, 1:50. 3:07. 4:24, 5:41. Iave Vinewood 8:42, 9:50, 11:10, 12:30. 2:30, 8:47. 5:04. 0:24. Extra Sunday trains will be run according to company orders. 1'ocket edition time table wil be ibsuedin near futuie. TO BETTER BUTTfiR-IXE. Aa Invention WIicl Will Kevnlatloalia It .Manufacture. Chicago, May 29. Wm. II. Lee and Frederick Laird of Laird & Lee, the publishers, and Alexander Winter have secured patents on a process for combining- mineral and vegetable oils which it is claimed will revolutionize the man ufacture of butterine, oleomargarine, compound lard and other imitation pro ducts of the packing house. It is by the owner that the new oil will enter into competition with the cot ton and cottonseed oil industries and rwmm. onnthaF hnniinz tn the rrroducers 11 1" " of petroleum. The owners of the patent say tney nave reiuseu an outsr ui 000 for their rights. motherland Sentenced to Wins Mine. Brooklyn, N. Y., May 29. Justice of Ath F. Sutherland was to day sentenced to , two years and eight months in Sing eing prison, anu to pay a fiue of $500 for his part in the election frauds perpetrated in tne interest oi jonn Y. Mc Kane, at Gravesend, last Novem ber. A "Kill to Kepreaa Anarchy. Madrid, May 29. The chamber of deputies today adopted by a vote of 61 to 41 the principle of a bill for tho ro Dression of anarchy. ;