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STATE JOURNAL, TUESDAY EVENING-, JULY 31, 1894.
15 HE IS JUGGED AGAIN. Club-keeper Me Williams Arrested By the Police. WIS LET OUT FROITHE C0U5TY JUL On Bond, mtf Jlsa 'ot Fled tlie CUT as C'2lcf JUIadMey Arted. Club-keeper John H. Mo Williams who gave bail and was let out of the county jail last Friday was re-arrested last even ing by the police oa the charge of sell ing liquor. At about 5 o'cIjcSs; Mc Williams was seated in the sheriff's office when Ser geaDt Steele entered. Steele said, "Hello, Mac; come here I want to see you." Mc'Ailliams complied and went out into the hall and was arrested on a warrant and marched down to the police headquarters, where he was locked up. In the police court today his case was continued uutil next Thursday and Judge Enamintrer tixei oil bond at $300. Ex-feheriif John WiUeraon accompa nied M. Friahman, oae of McWilliams b jodimen, to the police headquarters to day and mide a f J-mal demand for the release of McWilliams, showing the bond duly sitrnei and accepted. The chief looKed at the bond and said: "We won't let him out on tUaf." It is doubtful if McWilliams can give an additional $500 bond. McWilliams intends to bring habeas corpus proceed ings to secure his release. The police guard him closely, and the officers around the jail hae instructions to let no visitors see him. The motives of the police in making the arrest are not so lofty as to be above criticism. The charge against hi in is selling liquor, on which McWilliams practically admits in his affidavit, charg ing the pohce department with receiving hush money. Taeri are a dozen other jointists as'gsillty as. McWil:iani3 out on bond, but tiiey are not molested by the police. It therefore appears evident that retaliation or intiniilatioa is the motive that prompted the arrest. A couuty officer slid to a Journal re porter today: "The police arrested Mc Williams to intimidate him. They want to get him to take biok; what he has said, or make it awful unpleasant for him. They will find h"m guilty of selling liquor, and then say to him: "If you will get out of town and not testify as-ainst us we will let you out: but if you come back we will make you serve out your sentence on the rock pile.' They think this will be some inducement for him to back down. The police alo made this move to scare out the other jointists who were in danger of making aflilavits against them similar to McWilliams." About HcWUllinw' Relaase. McWilliams' bondsmen, are M. Frish man, a clerk in ljitenson's store, and John W. Dalton, of Wamego. Mr. Ual ton qualified in the sum of $ 1,400 and re turned to the sheriff a list of all his per sonal property to show that he is "good for it" Sheriff Burdge says there waa nothing lrntfular about the release of Mo Williams that he B'.mplf gave bond and waa released. He re oeired no privileges at the county Jail and was cot even a trusty. Deputy Bherif? Tom Wilkersoo went np to Wa mego with McWilliams to get bond and the fact that McWiLiams stayed around Topeka and was expecting to go to work in the Santa Fe machine shops soon, would not indicate that he intended to jump his bond. Srheriff Burdge says Chief Lindsey doesn't know what he is talking about when he says McWilliams was "spirited away secretly." However, no information waa given to j the newspaper reporters of any of the Topeka dailies that McWilliams had been let out of jail, and they did not learn of it until Mot day. If representatives of the newspapers were informed more promptly of matters pertainiog to the co arts it might prevent false impressions from being given out GEOltGE AND FRANK. X li Hack Hulin.iil Isn't Good N o w A Light Oocltat la Police Court. This morning was too sleepy to allow a very big crowd at police court, and there was an unusual absence of the reg ular attendants on the benches before the bar. Even Smcky Iiow had been neglected. George Butts was the first man called. George owns a hack and leases it to Frank lleudrickn. Frank seems to have been a little behind with his rent and Bntt3 went down to the Santa Fe depot to see about it Frank said that the time3 had been hard and the street car competition had been so damaging to his business of late that he really didn't have the money to spare jut then. George said he was very sorry and so profuse did the two friends become in their expressions of regret that George now carries a black eye and Frank ha a hole in his pants leg where George had playfully insert ed his knife blade to show how sharp it was. Police Officer Ly'le arrived just then, and, being in a playful mood himself, he also joined in the sport. It was hard, to tell which Lad the best of the game, and after mature deliberation it was decided to leave it to a board cf arbitration, which should consist of Judge Eniming-er. After hearing all the evidence the judge decided the game against Hendricks and he lost bis bet of lis e dollars to the city and paid it. George was released. Thomas Wilson is a little man with an erect carriage and bumps on his nose that occur with the regularity of hic coughs, was charged with having been in that lackadaisical condition weii understood by all members of the guz zler's club. "Weil, yer honor," said Tom, "ye see I wus traveiiu' " "You are charged with being drunk," Interrupted the court "Weii,. as I said before, I was jest a travelin' " "Are you guilty or Dot guilty?" "Gueirs I was d.mnk, but ye see I'd been trav " "Well, you needn't travel for five days," said the judge; "five dollars." Call for Cubeb Coajh Cure and insist upon having nothing else. 23 and 50 cent bottles. Try It and if it is not as we sav the best remedy of the kind in the world we ask you to condemn it to ali .your friends. C Sold by Rowley Bros. Remember tht everything is new vothicg old. .t S:-,j hold's dxug store. ' SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. Itams af touml A boa Top People nd Visitor la Town. The night blooming cereus social at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. li. Mulvane last evening was well attended and about twenty dollars was realized for the cot tage fund of the Ottawa university. The buds did not open however, and many were disappointed, although socially the affair was most charming. The house was prettily decorated and fruit nectar and punch were served throughout the evening. In the parlors the various shades of heliotrope prevail ed, sweet-peas were in the sitting room and many varieties of scarlet and yel low blossoms brightened the dining room and library. The night blooming cereus will proba bly open Thursday evening and all in terested in watching the petals unfold are invited to go and see theca. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Langdon entertained forty-five friends last evening at their home, 116 Buchanan street, in honor of their son Alexander, of Kansas City. The lawn waa lighted with Japanese lanterns and music furnished by a phonograph. Refreshments were served. Misses Elfie Black, Etta Livermore and Grace Pettijohn, and Mr. Charles Petti john, of Olathe, Messrs. Justin Bower eock and Hall Kiddle, of Lawrence, and Mr. Bert Peck, of Kansas City, will visit Misses Annie and Harriet Jones next week. Misses Nina and May Thomas are vis iting in Leavenworth this week. Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Tipton entertained a few friends last evening at their home on Monroe street, for Mrs. J. M. Slavins of Kansas City. Mrs. Zou A. Bell will arrive today from Oklahoma to spend a few days with Miss Josephine bextou, on her way to Los Angelea, C'al., to live. Miss Sex ton will accompany her for a short visit. Mrs. Geo. W. Veale Jr., and children, have returned from a visit in Emporia. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Coiwell of New York city, are visiting Mrs. John Wil liamson, 315 East Eleventh street Mrs. li. A. Mitchell has returned to Atchison after a splendid visit with her sister, .Sirs. John Miicneil. M. Hahu of Newton arrived today to visit his sister, Mrs. 6. Bernheimer. A party of boys composed of Fred Gil lett, Walter bmith, Frank Orffcier, Fred McGiffen, David Lakin, E irnest Council, Harmon Kyus and Kasste Bennett went to Margin's hill today to camp out for a week. Misses Santa and Fe Waters enter tained a small company of friends last evening. MiiS Maude Ryburn of Fairbury, Neb., is visiting Mrs. Harry Forgens at 410 Madison street Mrs. Arthur Mills has returned from a visit in Leavenworth. Miss Matie Boyd of Belleville, is visit ing Miss Gracie Black, on Fillmore street Mrs. W. McA. Greea has returned to her home in St Joe. Miss Edna Crane left today for Denver to spend several weeks with Miss Lottie Page. Miss Lillian TefTt will accompany ner as far as Manitou. E. H. Stevens has gone to Indianapolis, Ind., for a short visit Miss Kate Putnam will leave tomorrow ftr Casoad.e, Cola Miss Marion Garrettson will entertain a few girl friends laformally tomorrow- afternoon. Mr. Chaa Adams will go to Xe-w York next month. E. C. MacLennan, Oscar Wolf and W. W. Carr returned last evening from the Gunnison country, 200 miles west of Pueblo, where they have been for the past two weeks camping and fishing. iaey report a splendid time and caught lots of speckled trcut They killed a deer and 40 grouse; saw a mountain lion, silver tip bear and a herd of elk. about 60 in number. On their return they stopped at Manito and Denver. They also went up Pike's Peak last Friday on the cog railroad, the thermometer regis tering 22 degress in a light snow storm. Harry Ciass who accompanied the party from Denver added much to the success of the outing and treated the boys royally during tiieir stay in Denver. Harry Wood has returned from a six weeks visit in Galesburg, 111. Mr. and Mrs. Alex. Hardy and daugh ter Maggie, left yesterday for New York, and will sail immediately for Glasgow, Scotland. The Scottish society accom panied them to the depot Miss Bessie Van Amberg will go to Colorado next week for a month's so journ. Mrs. M. E. Medlicott will go to Inde pendence, .Mo., Saturday, accompanied by her niece and nephew, Ada and Jen nie Mott, who have been visiting her the past three weeks. Mrs. II. O. Garvey and Mrs, Charles F. Spencer and children, left today for Col orado for an extended stay among the mountains. Mrs. Charles Wiggin has returned from Leavenworth, where sue has been spending a few days with Mrs. Smith, at the Soldiers' Home. Minor Social Mention. Miss Kitty Dolman leaves tomorrow for a visit in Indianapolis, Iud. Mrs. J. A. Moss, of St Marys, was in the city shopping yesterday. Mrs. Whittlesey and daughter Grace will go to Colorado Springs tomorrow. Mr. and Mrs. 3. M. Cope will leave Fri day for a month's visit in Ohio. Miss Ella Wagner, of Ann Arbor, Mich., is visiting -.irs. Dr. Peers. Miss Bertha Stallsmith has returned from a month's tour through Colorado. Miss Bessie Van Amberg was in Hol ton Sunday. Miss Ida Smith will go to Colorado next week to spend a foitnight. Mis-i Marion Kenderdine and Dr. and Mrs. II. A. Dykes are in Manitou. Misses Lena Pitts and Jessie Proctor went to Kansas City today to spend a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Sumtnerfieid and daughter left today for Waukesha, Wis. Mrs. P. Ashtoa of Logao.port, and Mrs. Amoa Parker of Warrensburg, Mo., who have been the guests of Mrs. G. P. Ash ton, are visiting in Kansas City on their way to Warrens burg. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Frisbee will arrive Thursday from Emporia to visit rela tives. Miss Minnie Wing art will visit Miss Florence Beverly ia Manhattan this week. Miss Lou Bernhardt of Independence, Mo., is expected Wednesday evening to visit Miss Flora Mayo and Miss Trissa Greenwood. Miss Birdie Griffith has returned from a visit in Burlingame. Miss Anna Wooters of Hutchinson is visiting her sister Mrs. Wm. Stewart at 915 West street Miss LiUi e Thompson has retuxaed from a three weeks visit with friends la Ottawa. ' Mr. and Mrs. IL R. Thomas of Chloago are visiting Mr. and Mrs. John Sanborn on Harrison street Mr. and Mrs. it J. Mllligan will ar rive Saturday from the Indian Territory to visit their daughters, Miss Lizzie and Ciauda Miss Lillie Thompson will give her Sunday school class a picnio at Garfield park on Friday afternoon. Miss Lillian TefXt left today for Manitou. SNAP SHOTS AT HOMi NEWS. Topeka is free from scarlet fever. The camp meeting at the city park ia still at work. An ice cream parlor in town employs a pianist evenings. The police are happy today. They're got McWilliams. There are now twenty-three men and nine teams on the street force. The Republicans of Silver Lake are to have a big jubilee on August 29. George L. Briggs has resigned as phy sical director of the Topeka Y. M. G. A, Adolph Cummings is building an ad dition to his house at 614 Branner street Republicanism is regarded with more fear than -cholera by the average Popu list. The Waif's Home has been abandoned for the present The waifs wouldn't stay here. The'Huntoon street Republican club will hold no meeting during the month of August J. Wi Stout, the well known Wakarusa Republican, has been elected principal of the 'Oakland school. The Oakland Republicans are arrang ing for a big rally and all day picnic, at the grove early in August It is too bad Battery "B" can't have one or more of its members tire a sunrise gun these red hot mornings. 8. B. Isenhart beat Dan Wyatt 16 straight games in pitching horse-shoes, at Juua Coyne nou3e yesterday. A. D. Hubbard, deputy clerk of the eistrict court, has had ma notary commis sion renewed by Governor Lewelling. This is the season of the year when nervous people detect in dogs with dis temper, symptoms much like hydropho bia. Governor Lewelling is making politi cal speeches in western Kansas, and will not be at the executive office for two weeks. Although City Scavenger Durham does all his work by machinery, he doesn't like to be asked how the "machine" is working. The first thing the posted prisoner at the city jail does after sentence is passed is to get too sick to work on the rock pile. When every amateur musician in ex istence begins practicing look out for a storm, lhat is what they were doing this morning. A man who claims to know saya that nearly all kinds or wearing apparel can be bought in Topeka now as cxieap as it can in the east The Japanese could kill 1,500 Chinese a day for a thousand years and still the three Ohiaamaa in Topeka woxilda's be needed at home. The meeting of city oifflclala of otttoa of the first class which was to have b&an held at Kansas City August Srd has been adjourned to December 5. Chairman Richardson of the Demo cratic state central committee says he will open headquarters in Topeka be tween the loth and 15 of August. Henry Worrall has made a sketch of the proposed stone arch bridge to take the place of the old structure now span ning the Kaw on Kansas avenue. George Sharitt, clerk of the United States circuit court, who is at Block Island, li. I., informs his Topeka friends that ha is enjoying cold weather. Judge Benson at Lawrence yesterday gave notice that the motion for a new trial in the Dacker, Mullins & Berry case would be decided next Friday. Charles Martin, who came down from Salina last evening to resume his work at state Republican headquarters, say everything ia burnt up about Salina. City Attorney Tillotson was bound over yesterday on the charge of crimi nal libel by Justice Chadwick of Law rence. His bond is in the sum of $500. D. C Zercher, assistant secretary of state, had a two-column interview on Kansas politics in Sunday's Rocky Moun tain News. He returned yesterday from Colorado. A long Union Pacific freight train de layed traffic on the north side yesterday. When the engine whistled at the Santa Fe crossing the caboose was beyond the water tank. A green parrot in front of a Kansas avenue business house at present has the contract for whiling away the idle mo ments of the idle men in town. It can whistle "Johnny get your gun." W. L. Brown of Kingman, secretary of the state senate, is in the city. He says upland corn will not make half a crop on account of the drouth, but that bottom corn ia yet ail right in Kingman connty. A Topeka couple went riding near Wakarusa Sunday and so interested did they become in their selfish happiness that they gave themselves up to blissful slumber. They were awakened by a farmer who found their horse standing still in the road. Tired, Weak, Xervona, Means impure blood, and overwork or too much strain on brain and body. The only way to cure is to feed the nerves o& pure blood. Thousands of people certify that the best blood purifier, the best nerve tonic and strength builder is Hood's Sar saparilla. What it has done for others it will also do for you Hood's cures. Hood' Pills cure constipation by re storing peristaltic action of the alimen tary canaL 212 and 114 West 8th, Peerless Bteam Laundry. For instance, Mrs. Chas. Rogers, of Bay City, Mich., accidently spilled scalding water over her little boy. She promptly applied De Witt's Witch nazal Salves, giving instant relief. It's a wonderfully good salve for burnea, bruises, sores, and a sure cure for Piles. J. K. Jones. Prescott & Co. will remove to No. 113 West Eighth this month. A satisfied customer is a permanent one. That's why we recommend De Witt's Early Risers. They cure constipa tion. Indigestion and Biliousness J. K. Jcnes. Buy your druz t 612 Kan. ave. HOW ABOUT THE C0I1N. ! Largely Destroyed in the "Western Part of the State, BUT GOOD II THE EISTISI. The Mot Wind J1& Very ttreat Dam- are as Far East as Saline County- fcsxxl EaUi In the Eastern Tier. The reports received in Topeka during the last few daya from unofficial though reliable sources all agree that the dry, hot winda which have been blowing over Kansas for a week have worked great damage to the growing crops, and in most of the extreme western countie.-, and even as far east as Saline county, everything ia said to be "burnt up." Railroad Commissioner W. D. Vincent, who came down from his home at Clay Centre last night, says: "Everything is as dry as powder in Clay county, and although we still have some late corn which is not burnt up, it will soon go if we don't have rain. The early corn is all gone." Railroad Commissioner John Hall, who made a trip west over the Union Pacific last week, aays the farmers are cutting their corn up for fodder as far east as Warnega Mr. Charles S. Martin of the Republi can state central committee office force, who came in last evening from Salina, saya everything in the way of crops is burnt up in Saline county, and the out look ia the worst that county has ever seen. W. 1m Brown of Kingman, secretary of the state senate, says upland corn in Kingman county ia badly burned, and will not make over half a crop, while bottom corn is yet all right Travelers from farther west say that everything is completely burned up from S afford county west, although there are spots even in the western portion of the state where local rains have bright ened up the prospects very materially. The eastern part of the state particu larly the two eastern tiers of counties were visited with good rains Sunday and as usual a good corn crop will be raised in eastern Kansas. Secretary Coburn of the state board of agricultate, who will in a few days is sue his erop, report for July, said to a State JpRnaIi reporter this morning: "It would certainly be a very ignorant or very dishonest person who claimed that the recent extremely warm and drying weather had not worked se rious injury to growing corn over a very considerable portion of Kansas; in fact there are many localities where the crop must be practically a failure. On the other hand there is much territory where the conditions have been favorable every day of the season, and there the crop promises all that oonld be desired. Kan sas can be counted on for many millions of bushels, and of course the distribution aa to yield will be very unequal; some counties are likely to have a generous surplus, and others I fear almost none. "Various of the best corn counties had not suffered materially before and on Saturday night and Sunday they had raina sufficient to insure the crop. It is 0, ohamoteris&ic of our people to make extreme estimates. Those who raised wheat are almoet invariably threshing out a heavier yield and of a better qual ity than they dared hope for six weeks ago and I anticipate many counties where corn has been and is reported as "all burned up" will yet be boasting of their 'good crop." SAYS HE IS BLACKLISTED. C. YV. Redden Cemplwin Tht a White Rlbbos Knocked Him Oat. C. W. Redden has a tale of woe to tell about being refused a recommendation by Mastef Car Builder Hodge of the Santa Fe, because he had worn a white ribbon during the strike trouble. Red den had been employed here for the past four years, but quit a short time before tho recent layoff on his own account A few days ago he applied at the Mis souri Pacific shops at Osawatomie for work. He waa told to get jl recommend ation from the Santa Fe shops officials here. This he proceeded to do and was told that there was nothing against him. He was then asked if he had not worn a white ribbon and he said he had. The recommendation was then refused, he says. Redden is now out of a job and can get no certificate of fidelity from his former employers. SANTA FE ROUTE. OX TO WASHINGTON. The Santa Y Pate In a Law Kate For Kalghtt orPthUt ConclaTe. The Santa Fe road has again taken the reins in its own hands by announcing that it will make a one fare round trip rate for the great Knights of Pythias conclave at Washington, D. C, regardless of action of other lines. Dates of sale will be August 23 and 24, final limit Sept 8, whicn can be extended to Sept 15, by deposit with joint agent in Washington. There is no restriction to return on specified dates. Privilege will be allowed of coming back to eastern gateways of A. T. & S. F. R R, by a different liie than that used going. These conces sions are not only available for K. of P. but are open to the general public. ANXI AI- BEt'S IOIf. G. A. li., Flttahurg-, Fa. Santa Fe Route. To enable comrades, their families and friends to make this trip to the great national Grand Army and Naval reunions at Pittsburg, Pa., the Santa Fe, always first to arrange for the comfort and ac commodation of its patrons, has made the low rate of one fare for the round trip. Also note the Santa Fe will accept these tickets for return passage on any date to and including September 25. Tickets sold September 7 and a. To Denver and. Return. The Santa Fe route sells round trip tickets at $ 15, August 10 and 11. For particulars see kowiet iiROs, City Passenger Agents. The Daily Stats JoUXil print all the news. D. Holme, druggist, 731 Kansat ave. Prescriptions filled promptly and accurately at Stanstieid's drug store, 632 Kansas avenue. Grand entertainment and social at First Christian church Wednesday even lag, August jL gubscribeorthe J3aj0x at bJ ocsaal. L J U Weather 14 the time when the human xystern requires something: to equalize tin temperature of the circulation, and ttie bait tauCg for that purpos ts n., - Cpa ? p"") r r La vs LVl l-LU J a The place to set these health producers is SCOTT BROS., 4TH AHD TAYLOR. TELS. it:.. - .fc ' K - '-5 - 715 OIS13 LXIZZZ. This offles Is operated by th moat k.lllfD.1 deitil ssryesns la A i t tr . V Sets of Teeth 1 y Crown and Bride Work, per tooth, SS. Gold Flllinfs. l .oo. Teeth Extracted without rain, SS a, Otlier FlUlQgs, SOe up. SATISFACTION GUARANTEE ID. WHEELS TO RENT BY HOUB AND DAY. IMPERIAL, ALUMINUM, WAVERLY, LOVELL DIAMOND. Blcyclss, Sundries, m Repairs. 1 .:,v " ATFJIAN 2i T0Uf3SEnD,,.!- r 1 IBS ONLY EXCLUSIVE n EirS SHOE STORE III TEE CITY Where you can find at all times the late I styles in MEN'S MEDIUM and FINE FOOT- sm WEAR at the lowest prices. Be sure and get my prices before buying elsewhere. XI. U. IIOBD, 527 KAIISAS AV. . K1NXHT. t. r. i. a yv KINLEY & IiA.lSnsr.A-N, MAfTJ I- ACT C RKKS OF Uarnages, jplxaetoiiic., EUGGIES, Spring Wagons, zo. EBT-Speola.! orders aM repafrfn? promptly attecrte I to. 424 AND 426 JACKSON STREET, TOPEKA, KANSAS. ASK FOI1 EXACT SIZE 1,ERFE('TI ON FaTorita ten-oent Cigar. Sold by all first-class dealers. Mef. by Geo. Brgnrt, -in . av. All Business BrtirbM. Stiortnaas of Typewriting;. XO ADDITIONAL CHARGE FO R BOORKEKP1MQ A.NU PENMANSHIP II CONSBCtlOS WITH SHORTHAND COUBSK. C1al attaatlaa to Grid. S'adlaa. SO Writing; I. $2.00. L. H. STRICKLCR, S3X ud 623 Qulur at., lucko, JK.aa.aat GKRIGGS & AXTELL, and Hardware, Implements. Stoves SOS WCST SlXtrt ATE-VUE, iat7ai1e, fit --'0'C! Iff i j. m. iiitig: t 'ISHJWI p!FVI! ANTI-COMBINE UNDERTAKE? 9 A ..Ci" W---.W-rf war 404-406 KA 3. AVE., And S43 Kas. At., NORTH TOFKKA. 3FJForaItora, Carpt, &t Onrn- on etfr pf mati. Phoa C x . ! Everything rt 15 THE DKIB II."K A.J. Arnold & Son's NORTH TOPEKA. A rail IiB of UOHiaopaiixie ULeaJelaea. II UOHiaopaiaie ULeaJelaea. ti j j Established 1S79. j j lo You Desire a Clir, Tratipirtnt Mklu t BegffS Blood Purifier and Blood Maker will remove all disorders from the blood arid leave your slcia clear, transparent and youthful. Sold and warrantsd by W. li, Keanady. IZ2 calls up th Peerless DR. HEBRA'S OLA OikiiL EemoTM Frel.I!-, PImp!oif Livsr Moist, LjsltiJuc w Sunburn ud Tot, rvj r. stores tb skin to its or"-:-cal freshness, produciaK a cleaT and healthy c.im-; tiIkxIoti. KtrDerior to mXil i preparation awl p-rf"'-' J Xrx-. crug-gist, or mailed for 5Cci. fcead VIOLA 6 KIN SOA" i r ioi-'' - caul 4nf.-. pr i j f- 1 At (i ivf Clrcu.a k aw. Hid a-, m 'UUilil burr r -,""! ' " ' '