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STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVENING. AUGUST 3. 18U4.
n 1- j'B,V yWlWWWWaF'll!W''l!IIM MM 109 100 (( ' f 11 d J) K I f 11 u 3. GTS STEBET. e. gt: Follow your noigfrbors and they will take you direct to the bargain givers, where $1.00 will go as far as 8 2. GO at any other grocery of Topeka, -KANSAS.- s 4 f".-' rfT atg?m"Hn y i0 N ice Cucumber Pickles for.... 5c '28 lbs. Good Sugar 1 00 16 lbs. Cut Loaf or Powdered 1 00 ; 15 lbs. Nice White Lard 1 00 1 gal. Sugar Drip Syrup 30 Pears for canning, per bu 2 00 Large Wash Tub 50 Ii Good Parlor Brooms 25 . Good Wat;r Pail 10 ' Large Kit White Fish 50 H cans Table Pices pple 25 312 can9 California Canned Goods, assorted to suit you, for the sum of $ 1.45, for a limited time only. ALMOST A GIFT. ,- Toilet Soap, per cake 1 eta. Laundry Soap 2 " Tar Soap 2) " ' Fairbanks Soap 3 u 1 lb. Pkg. Washing Powder 2 " ' 1 Bottle Blueing- 2 " ' 1 lb. Best Starch 3) " Best Fly Paper, por sheet 2 " 10c Box Best Bird Seed 5 " 2 Packages Yueattn Gum. 5 " tico our JPrices on Plour. We Hhip goods all and eggs, also fruit of Worqarj You have your troubles, but wti have the remedy. We know thlM because ladies who us tell us so. If you are not fully convinced cf its merits, &k sorn cf your fr ends about it. Soma of them, probably, have used it. We are willing to stand or fall on the testimony of ladies who hzva used Viavi. You should profit by their experier.ee. Dor?'i Husb blindly into it, Inform yourself fully. "Be sura you are right, then go ahiad." Kansas Viavi Co.t 2 Colutabian Building. TOPEKA. KANSAS. Ilm Off re mnA I-Vrtory, HOW THEY MANAGE. The 1'armer of the County Supply the Kallroatl Unemployed IVlth food. "I would lika ta know," said a man on the etreet yesterday, "how all these rail road people that are out of work, live." A good many people are wondering the same thing, aud a few statements in connection with the matter may be inter esting. A month ago when the strike was at its height and tie men out of employ ment were beginning to feel the need of immediate relief, the farmers' alliance of Dover started the ball to roiling by an nouncing that it was ready to furnish anything it had to tho unemployed, and would begin at once. The A. R. U. ac cepted the offer and the scheme is work ing nicely. In a cozy corner of the cellar of the Alliance exchange, at the corner of Sixth and Quinc tlie "store" of the A. li. L"., at which distributions are made to those of the union tnat apply for them. Win. Blevens is in charge and is some times kept tjuite busy. There is nothing Btore like about the place. It has no rtuor, no counter. and no shelves, but the stock is scattered about iu boxes and barrels. Here tt e needy members of the A. IL V. apply for help and never turn away empty handeii. There are apples, potatoes, tlour, tr eal, vegetables and corn in abundance, and Mr. Blevens pays that with what they have in stock and what has been promised he is sure he could take care of a hundred families for hve or six months at least. So far the regu lar patrons of the "store" number up wards of e;ght3'. Stuff is coming in daily, or nightly rather, for moat of it comes in the night. Whether this ia due to the modesty of the givers or because they haven't time to bring it any ether time is left to the the readers to docide. And all of it comes from Shawnee county farmers. Mr. Blevens says. He thinks that the li.-t of contributors will number over tifty of the most prominent farmers of the county and the list is be ing increased d iily. On the list now may be found Mich well known men as J. .1. Kopp, F. A. Kiene, P. B. Chadwick, 1. A. Ldly, V. Hoffman, J. W. Stewart and Ch rirles I oilman. The union is very much encouraged with thj support it is receiving from the farmers of the county and wishes to ex press its sincere thanks. KnniSaj- Kxrorgiou St. Joe and return $1.50. Train leaves 7:20 a. in. via Rock Island Route. The tinest fruit Ries and puddings to be had in this city is at Whitneys only, 030 Kansas avenue. The cosiest place in the city for a lunch or good dinner U at Whitneys, 730 Kansas avenue. Good work dane by the Peerless. D. Holmes, druggist, 731 Kansas ava. 20 POUNDS Finest Gran. Suar, $1.00 buy now. 10c Can Lye .. . . 5 eta. 3 13-cent Cana Lye 25 ' Lewia' Lye, per can 9 " Large Bottle Amonia 10 7 Bars White Russian Soap 25 " 3 Good Brooms 25 Beat 5-gal)on Gasoline Cans 50 SUGAR! SUGAR! 28 lbs. Brown Sugar. $1 00 20 lba. Granulated Sugar 1 00 16 lbs. Cut Loaf or Powdered 1 00 We know Sugar will be higher. Take our advice and buy. over the State of Kansas. We solicit mail orders also. Out-of-town dealers and customers, ship us your butte all kinds. We will charge you no commission. MRS. TAIL'S WILL. Th; Largejt Bequrtst $ 5.00O is to Her Daughter, 3tla Jtlllen Vail. No will that has been probated in Shawnee county for many yeirs is of as much public importance, perhaps, as is the one of the late Mrs. KlUm L. Bowman Vail that was tiled for probate this week. The property disposed of by this will will reach a valuation of something iu the region of $100,000, and a good deal of it is given to charitable objacta iu which the worthy lady was so tieeply in terested. The will bears the date of August 18, 1837. A great deal of the property of course, was left to her husoand, Right Reverend Thomas IS. Vail, in the enumer ation being $5,0U0 in cash, all the house hold goods uot otherwise disposed of, all of the library of Loth Mrs. Vail and her father and a considerable quantity of money in trust. But provisions were made that in the event of his death during her life, other provisions be made for the property left him, an 1 as the matter now stands a large number of people are in terested. The principal legatee is the deceased's daughter, Eileu Sitgreaves Vail, the principal bequest of 25,00.) failing to tier with other property that would oth erwise have gone to the bishop had he survived. She alsa gets the coal proper ty in Wilkesbarre, Pa., and her choice of two hundred volumes from the libraries of the family. To Bethany tho will gives the sum of C.Ov0 in trust for the endowment of two scholarships to be known as the "Bishop Bowman" and the "Sar'iU'31 Bowman Vail" scholarships, the benefit of them being extended preferably to daughters of clergymen of the diocese of Kansas. Bethany also gets atiother $2,50J to hold in trust, the income from it to be paid to Miss Mary B. Jenkins of Burlingame, Osage county, and in case of her death to be added to the Bethany endowments made by the late bishop. Since the bishop's death the library, excepting the 2JJ volumes already be queathed, goes to the cathedral chapter of the diocese of Kausas. Other bequests are as follows: Thomas C. Vail, Israel li Vail and the children of Mrs. Maria V. Bakevvell, $5,000 since the death of the bishop Mrs. Mary D. Coxe of New YorK city, ?500. Mrs. Sarah Draper of Wetznore, Kan., $5u0. Harriet Hunt, a former teacher in Bethany, $500. IIis3 Hannah K. FranlJIia of Lancas ter. Pa., 5 JO. Mrs. VVilhalmina M. Warner of Girard, Kan., $500. Mrs. Alice Cox, now of Bethany, $500. Miss Mary Hood, now of Bethany, $5D0. Rev. Henry Coit of Concord, N 11., $2,500 in trust, income to be paid to Mrs. Anastasia F. At well, and at her death to her daughter, Lieanor U., until she is twenty-one, when she shall receive the principal. Christ's hospital, the tei shares of the capital stock of company for erecting a bridge over the river Delaware at the Borough of Easton, in trust, the income to be applied to tiie salary and support of the resident chaplain of said hospital. Also enough out ot the estate to bring the fund up to $5,U00. The trustees of church property for the diocese of Kansas (Protestant Epis copal) her share of the residuum of the estate of her uncle, T. XL Sitgreaves, to be applied towards missionaries and the building of churches and parsonages for the colored people of the ttate diocese. All propertynot herein provided for, including all silver, plate, jewelry and watches, goes to the daughter, Miss Ellen. During her lifetime Mrs. Vail made it her rule to give one-half of her income to charity, and in bequeat hing her daugh ter the amounts herein named she sug gests to her that she also inherit the cus tom. The witnesses to the will were Henry C. Morrill and T. J. Davis. The executors named are her husband and Rev. Henry Coit, but as one is dead and the other does not live in tho state, the title of administratrix leg-ally falls to the principal legatee, Miss Ellen VaiL Monday Kxroraioa St. Joe and return $1.50. Train leaves 7:20 a. m. via Rock Islakd Route. The Topeka Drug Co., in opera house. SO Cucumber Pickles 5 cts. 2 lbs. Full Cream Cheese 25 " 1 lb. Good Chewing Tobacco 25 " 1 lb. Smoking Tobacco 10 " Potatoes Cheap. Nice Large Potatoes, per peck.. 10 eta. Nice Large Potatoes, per peck.. 10 cts. Nice Large Potatoes, per peck.. 10 cts. YOU EAT THEM. How much did your gro cer charge you for Potatoes ? We sell them at lOc per peck. Look on your pass book and see what you have to give up for the luxury of "putting on the book." 20 LKS. FINEST Granulated" fi g 4.' . mt S J3?""Otliers are giving 15 to is. SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. I tenia of Interest About Topetts People and Visitors ia Town. Miss Ellen Stauffer gave an informal afternoon yesterday for her guest, Miss Ethel Page, of Emporia, aud the young ladies who were thus afforded an oppor tunity of meeting her were charmed with her pleasing personality. An impromptu programme after lun cheon consisted of a whistling solo by Miss Martha McCabe, two recitations by Miss Idell Campbell, and a song by Miss Daisy Starr, with guitar accompaniment. Miss Starr responded to an encore. The hostess' small sisters, Lucile and Eugenie, assisted iu serving the guests, and Miss Stauffer, in a simple guwu of black silk, and Miss Page, in a white chiua silk with lace frills, entertained them so successfully that everything else was forgotten in the pleasure of the mo ment. The guests were Mrs. 1. D. Rus sell, Misses May Thorae, Lillie and Zena Freeman, Fanuie Sibley, Daisy Starr, Martha McCabe, Esther Reeks, Alice Patterson, Daisv McCampbell, Jennie Rogers, Idell Campbell, Nina Gillett, i Lee, and Ellen Stevens. Oeneral Social Notes. Miss Alice Hood has returned to her home iu Emporia. Misses Madge and Mabel Johnson will leave soou for Colorado to remain during the rest of the summer. M iss Birdie Goodland, who is the guest of Miss Marion Garretson, will return to Kansas City Saturday. Miss Lucy Knowles went to Kansas City today, and Mrs. C. O. Knowles will join her next week. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Jewell and son, of Goodland, Kansas, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Byron Jewell. Mrs. E. J. Prescott has returned from Indiana. Chas. Campbell, of Clay Center, is vis iting Mr. aud Mrs. W. P. Tomlinson. Miss Roberta Wasson has gone to Ot tawa to spend a week. Mrs. F. li. Crow and daughter, Laura, are speuding a week or so tit Wakarusa. Mrs. Laura A. Post and daughter, of Monmouth, 111., are visiting the. former's niece, Miss Nellie Po:t. Miss Ada Fulcher, of the city schools, is lying very ill at the hospitaL Miss Mabel Taylor attended a picnic at Mission Center yesterday. M. P. Hillyer and daughter, Florence, went to Valley Fails todiy. Miss Oiiva Lewis will spend next week in the country. JV iss Maud Bannister has returned from a week's visit at Twin Mound. Mrs. Will Eastman is visiting in Em poria and will go from there to Colorado. David Lakin entertained the following young people at a tennis p irty Wednes day evening: Misses Susie Wilder, Mabel Baker, Birdie Griffith, Jessie Shellabar ger; Messrs. Wilson and Allen Lauck and Dick Rodgers. There will be a subscription party at Vinewood Monday evening for Miss Grace Foulks' guests, Misses Bonnie and Claribel Beck of Chicago. Miss Lottie Atchison of Leavenworth is visiting her sister, Mrs. Arthur Mills. A swell party is in prospect for Sep tember, to be given by half a dozen young ladies. Miss Jennie Dixon has gone to Glen wood Falls. Mr. Gregory and son, Will, of Howell, Mich., are the guests of Mr. H. IL Mills. They will accompany Miss Gregory to Cottonwood Falls tomorrow. Miss Mollie Crane is visiting in Atchi son. Mis3 Lillie Hamilton of North Topeka is visiting in Omaha. She will remain eix weeks. Miss Blanche Carpenter entertained a number of her friends yesterday after noon at her home in Fairmouut, in honor of her tenth birthday. Ice cream, cake and watermelon were served and those present were Helen, Mary and Virgil McGrath, Minnie Sache, Golden Porter, Nellie Hill, Mamie Dausey, Lottie Fletcher, Nannie Dausey, Alary George, Maggie Sutherin, Victoria Wall work and Ada Roudebush. Miss Martha McCabe went to Wichita today. Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Donaldson have re turned from a visit in Indiana. Miss Ethel Page will return to Em poria today. Mr. W. H. Stuart and daughter Pauline, left Wednesday for Kansas City, St. Louis, New Or leans and Galveston." They CAPITAL GROCERY. Catch Fies! When you get sticky Fly Paper at 2c sheet. NOTICE Our prices on Soap: Toilet lie, Tar 2ic, and Laundry Soap at 2c, are prices that ought to catch you. 10 lbs. Hominy 25 cts. y 15-cent Mackerel 25 Kif Large White Fish 50 " Kit Large Fine Mackerel 85 " 20 lb. Kit Jelly 55 " 40 BUS. NICE PEARS FOR CANNING. Will sell Friday (the 3d) at 81.60 per bu. Golden Rio Coffee, per lb 20 cts. Golden Java, per lb 20 " 6 lbs. Broken Coffee $1 00 100 will go to the latter places by steamboat, and will return next week. Mrs. M L. Millspaugh and children have gone to Colorado Springs to spend several weeks near Glenwood Springs. Miss Jennie Rogers will leave next week for Ottumwa, la, to visit her sis ter Elizabeth. Miss Minnie Davis left today for a month's visit in Osage City, Miss Laura Davis accompanied her and will remain over Sunday on her way to Newtou. Miss Era Harding gave a picnic at Garfield park yesterday afternoon for Miss Daisy Cole of Kansas City. Mrs. J. tt. Harding chaperoned the party. Mr. and .Mrs. Chas. Blood Smith have gone to Chicago. Miss Jessie Jenner of St. Marys, ia vis iting Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Wheat. Mrs. K. Watkins and three daughters, Mrs. F. S. Fulton of Kansas City, and Misses Mattie and Anna Payne have re turned from Colorado and Isewtou. j H. S. Fairchilds of the division super intendent a onice of the Santa t e.has re turned from a two week's vacation in Colorado. Fred Glick went to Omaha today. Mr. and Mrs. T. WT. Tracey have re turned from an outing at Menoken. Airs. Harry Ingraham and son will go to Pennsylvania Sunday to remain sev eral mouths. Mrs. Chas. Sackett and daughter, of St. Joe, and Mr. John Walter, of Hiawatha, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Byron Davis. Miss Ellen Vail has gone to Chicago, Philadelphia and Montreal to be gone about four months. Mr. John R. Price and daughter Jennie and Miss Kate Putnam are visiting in Hutchinson before going to Colorado. Mrs. B. F. McKercher gave a small picnic at Garfield park last evening. Misses Helen und Glenna Porch are visiting in the country. Miss Bessie Porch and Minnie Rudy have just re turned. Miss Lillian V. Reston will return to San Francisco tomorrow. Mrs. Cohen and daughters, Lena and Annie, will go to Colorado the latter part of next week. Several young ladies are jexpocted up from Lawrence uext week to visit Miss Mary Barkley. Miss May Chandler, of Arkansas City, is the guest of Miss Jennie Barnes. Miss Anna Morrison has gone to Wichita and will return next week. A Uelifflitful Picnic. There was a delightful picnic at Gar field park last evening in honor of Mrs. H. li. JNickersou and family who are to leave tomorrow for the City of Mexico for a month's visit with her husband, now general manager of the Mexican Central railroad. A big furniture wagon was pressed into service as a tallyho and a bugler was taken along. Following is a list of the guests: Mrs. II. Ii. Nickerson, Mi6s Annie Nickerson of Redfield,Maine, Alden Nickerson, Rubv Nickerson, Mrs. S. J. Mahan, Mr. and Airs. R. T. Parker, Mr. and Mrs. D. McKercher, Sir. and Mrs. C. D. Skinner, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hackney, Mr. and Mrs. F. B. McKercher, Mrs. B. T. Lewis; Mr. Geo. Hackney, Mr. Lehr Grubbs, Master Fred, Will and George McKercher. CITY COUNCIL MEETING. Contract Let for lirlclc Sidewalk Assess ment Ordinances l'ali. The special meeting of the city coun cil last night was uneventful. It was called to dispose of routine business, so that at the regular monthly meeting next Monday night the time of the city law makers would not be taken up with business which requires very little at tention on the part of the members. Councilman Pattison of the First ward and Fellows of the Fourth ward were absent. There were eight bids for the three miles and a half of brick sidewalk to be built. The successful bidder was John Ritchie, and a resolution was passed giv ing him the contract. The bids were all considered as unusually low. They were a3 follows per square foot: G. II. Griggs, 5.9 cents; John Ritchie, 3.59; W. IL Barnes, 6.19; IL P. Winens, 6; James Ramsey, 5.69; C. J. Rasen, 6; J. C. Moore, 5.8; O. Swanson, 6.1. Instead of a certified check for $100, which was required as security from those who made bids, Ritchie turned $100 in money over to the clerk. This apparently so surprised the city fathers that several of them begged to be al lowed to look at the money, and they Combination tJo. 11 . SUGAR . 1 1 lb. Choice Tea 50 eta. 1 gaL Best Syrup CO 44 1 gal. Cider Vinegar 25 " 50 lbs. Best Flour 85 " 3 lbs. Carolina Rice 25 44 1 lb. Pure Cream Baking Powder, 25 44 1 bottle Blueing 10 " 1 sack Salt, table 10 " 1 bottle Lemon Extract 10 a 8 bars Laundry Soap, 25 M 6 lbs. Rolled Oats 25 44 3 lbs. Best Soda Crackers 25 3 lbs. Large Raisin3 25 " 5500 All of the above articles must be ordered to get these prices. Free! Free! Free! 2F"Nice Churn with our Cream Bak ing Powder. . If "Nice Egg Beater with our Cream Baking Powder. SGood Lantern with our Cream Baking Powder. ET2?"Nice Water Pitcher with our Cream Baking Powder. This lasts for a limited time only. Si. OWE Y0U3IANS HATS. iiAGLE We liavo just received a. larpjo invoice of Stiff, Fedora, and Sill Mats ; correct sliapes. Come in and see iiow yon lilie tlie new styles- The Men's Hatters Furnishers. SUITS TO ORDEIi. were not long in deciding that Ritchie should have the contract. A Sew Sewer. Topeka is to have a new sewer iu dis trict No. 17. The sewer will be in the western part of the city in the vicinity of Lane street, aud between Sixth and Eighth avenues. A resolution declaring the sewer a necessity was passed by the council, which is the preliminary step to the construction of the sewer. This will connect with Christ hospital. Assessment Ordinances. Eight assessment ordinances were in troduced and passed on tirst reading un der a suspension of the rules. They were introduced by Councilman Griggs be cause he happens to sit next to tne city clerk, who handed the prepared ordi nances to the nearest councilman for his signature. rihe ordinances were: To levy special as sessments to pay the annual installment for the cost of the sewer in district 16. A special assessment to pay install ment internal improvement bonds for paving Sixth avenue, Third street and Topeka avenue. To pay internal improvement bonds and iuterest installment for paving Fifth Sixth, Eighth avenue and Tenth avenue and Harrison street. A levy to pay principal and interest on internal improvement bonds due in lSy5 for paving alleys. To pay for the opening of the alley north of Fourth street between Western avenue and Fillmore street $222.08. To pay the cost of opening and extend ing Locust street $7U0. To pav for the opening of the alley be tween Thirteenth and Fourteenth streets and Jackson and Van Buren streets $405. To pay for the opening of Western avenue between Second and Fourth streets $2'.j6.40. , Petitions for Sidewalks. Petitions for brick sidewalks were re ported favorably from the committee on streets and walks, aud the reports were adopted. They provide for new side walks on the following streets: On Sixth avenue between West and Horn streets; in front of lots numbered 203, 205 and 207 on Western avenue; on the west side of Western avenue from Second street to Third street. The council adopted the following form for a peddlers' license, and the ped dlers were ordered to expose the license prominently on their wagous: "Peddlers' license. Tax paid. License No. , issued to , from 18U4, to 1894. "Signed "seal S. S. McFadden, City Clerk.'1 312 and 114 West 8th, Laundry. Peerless Steam 1 ? i d 3 Bricks 6 lbs. CodOsh. 1 Box Dried Hominy.. 5 lbs. Stock Fish 5 lbs. Nice Rice Box Hand-made Cigars ;l (j They are worth $ 1.75 per box. 9 Bars Good Laundry Soap 25 3 Bricks G lbs. Cod Fish 25 25c Scrub Brush 5 75c Box Toiled Soap 25 Corn Meal per Back 5 50 lbs. Straight Pat. Flour : 50 lbs. High Pat. Flour 75 Imported Swiss Cheese per lb... 20 Brook Trout in Tomato Sauce... 10 White Fish in Tomato Sauce.... 10 Potted Ham per can 5 4 Cans Mustard Sardines 25 4 Boxes Grand Pas Soap 25 6 Packages Soda 25 C Packages Corn Starch 25 5 gal. Keg Pure Cider Vinegar.. 'J5 5 gal. Keg Finest Syrup Mali?.. .2 00 C35Japan Tea 25c, Gun Powder : Imperial 25c, Oolong 25, Young lly 25e. 3 lbs. Dust Tea 25c. SILK UNDER WE A It. SEE NEW SA3IFLES. SOUTH TOPEIlA. Items or Interest (ram tlie NorUi .-.! ! of tne uiv.r. Miss Grace Diment is visiting fii.-.-. j j in Leavenworth. Airs. Frank Walker of Horton, K;n., is visiting Mrs. II. II. Brown, 1 J ! !i Topeka avenue. Thomas Neswender, a well known farmer residing west of the city, i- -i i ously iil of malarial fever. A new lodge of the Knights and La dies of Security was organized la-it til,'.; lit with forty charter members. Mrs. Watkins and daughters, and Mrs. Sam Fulton and Miss Annie l'.tyi;" re turned last night from their visit to L'tah and Colorado. Mrs. Annie Omsler and daughter, Mi-i Delia, of Lincoln, Neb., are the gue-i -j of Mrs. J. A. Miller, at her home, '. j Topeka avenue. The petition for the eirfking of a cn:.l hole on this side, which has I een n;- - r ously signed, will b9 presented to th city council Monday night. Amity temple No. 44, Patriotic H-m", gave a picnic aud day of outing in honor of Mrs. Olive Jester, of Los Cenllos, -New Mexico, and Mrs. Omsler, of Lincoln, Neb., at Vinewood park yester 1 iv. Those present were: Mesdames Oil v Lodget O. C. Jester, George Oms-ier, J. C. Gilchrist, R V. Thompson, P. T. Blanchard, I M. Brown, OrHsa Hmitb, M. A. Hazen, Jennie A. Miller. L. A. Brufiey, II A. Sly, Misses Mary O m j, Jessie Bickle, Nellie Thompson, i U Omsler and Belle Lodge, ments have not yet been announced. W. C. Sly v. Co. have moved their mill inery two doors south of the old Pt-u.-I, and are closing out summer millinery at cost 82: North Kansas avenue. Go to Will Griffith's for the t e-t ll:,, galvanized iron and pump work. Monarch gasolene stoves at Uenry n. Go to Henry's for rooting and b; on :U: l:. A full leather extension top surrey f r $100, at Lukens Bros., North Topeka. "Our New Delight" and all Danger stoves at II. M. Clime. For bargains iu shingles see K. 1'. Ewart, Gordon and Kansas avenue. Two men narrowly escaped sariou in jury this morning. "M. W. Kinies, the f . pre'aaman, was unloading a ca-o of ury goods weighing about 4 ) pounds i front of J. Lapp's store. Mr. Lapp wst assisting him. The box struck t:.- -.. '. walk with such force as to bre ik th flagstone of which the sidewalk is no. ! ? across the middle, precipitating the lx and both men to the bottom of tho t o.;! bin below, a distance of about eight f i t. Mr. Lapp and Mr. Kimes were both se verely bruisea ana uaaiy i-uiim-n uj no bones were broken. The wain longs to J. A. Lukens, and work were at once st to repairing tha I 1. HOVJ IC GORRY