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STATE JOURNAL, TUESDAY EVENING. SEPTEMBER 11 1894.
To Restore hair which has become thin, and keep the scalp clean and healthy, use HAIR VIGOR It prevents the hair from falling out or turning gray. The bsst 0 Tf-5frff aq ri ki.'-' '' ai cu - -ss? PT" IS THE BSST. VTiWail NO SauEAKINOi "VS. CORDOVAN, f F. F NuH& ENAMOLED CALF. OS i $o.5- FOLIC E,3 Soles. : J EXTRA FINE. " , . 2.I7J Boys'SchoolShces. rt LADIES : 5 1 SEND FC9 CATALOGUE ' V-L'DCU8LA5, V . " ' E3ROCKTON, WIAS3. Voa con save money by p-.irchaiuit V. L. fieouse. we ere tr.e largest manufacturers ol rdver'iscd sUoc in the world, and guarantee t!ie value by stamping the name and price on the lottcm. which protects you against high prices and the mi Idieman's profits. Our shoes er-ual custom -Jrort la atvle, easy fitting nJ. wen Huff qualities. We have them Bold every where at lower prices for the value given than my other mate. Take no substitute. If your ,-ier cannot s-jor.ly you, we can. Sold by C. TTATTSI3N, 219 Kansas Ave. JNO. WAITS, 503 Kansai Av3. LUt KIIAUT & FERNSTROM, 818 Kansas Ave., NORTH TOPEKA. SOLID Through Trains I'BOM Kansas CitySt. Joseph TO ST. LOUIS, CHICAGO, Omaha, Peoria, ST.PADLJIiHIISiPOLIS Only One t'hantre of Cars to tile ATLANTIC COAST. The Hest Line For IJew, York, 2?iiiladelpliia, Boston, W.'isliinjjton. Mini all Points NORTH and EAST. D. O. IVES, General I'lmp-t-r Agrnt, St. LoniH. Amusements. Week sept. Commencing 1 Q CR.IWF01U) STOCK CO. Moi (i;iv, matiuee and night. 1 i f d iv. matinee ami niht. e u ;sd.ty. matinee and night, larars cf a Groat City. Uitrsday. matinee and n;-ht. i'riday. matinee) ami n'i ht. .Saturday, matinee aud night. Van tha Virginian. S JFt I YL McCarthy & iteio.l In E A. T E V 6t'a Huow'i Pine Expectorant, that is guaranteed to euro cough mid colds. For sale by all druggists. Price, 23 and 50c Lottie. Tin- Tariff On Snow's Pine Expectorant still the Fame. It cures coughs and colds, at 25 uid 50 ceu d a bottle. For sale by all druggists. The coo'.o-t place in the city for a Pinch or good dinuer is at Whitnevs, 730 Kansas aver no. J?"K SAT.E-Vaney Huff Cochin. V.ymouth - h.), rt.ai-1 I.u-hc Hruhmas: y.o Monroe. V LH itNl- A furnished room with bath board it djs.re.1; 713 lop.-ka are. V AN,U '' -1 Uir" for winter, a KOOd 8', " ,n,'h -al.oii. or would exc-lianu-e a :4-in,-n af ''"fl,r 11 aj "U-ajdi.it r-.-uce. 1 op-.-ka Coal to! r t"- Hauler & sou, US West 7tli. First rublished in tho ofnc:al city paper St-o-tfinber a. l-sai.j Ordinance No. 1747. A-?1e1U?rk' ? ai,til"ri''1 the mayor and Bu;i;y4lril.? Milyr aad Councilmen of Sectiox 1. That th.j mayor and city clerk cf the c iv of lopeka be and hereby reauthortzt and directed f execute and issue to John Kit. h e warrms. of the cuv of Toueka in t um of two thousand, five hundred and fifteen do, jars an t i icy eeuts (S'5I5 vn fnr thi n .tnictlon of . ,it -wiiiks by saul John Kitchfe uS" the w'rra lwCt it!'t'rtfur- ,dateJ Aususu lwt ternof ,'d coutrtt:;lyabl,) the ftcc -. It is ordinance shall take erTf-e' anri Tape'?57n f asso I i:w io-iucil Sept. 10 W Approved Sept. 10, l3J4. 1-5EAL T. W. IlARRIoV, Attsjjit; S. S. McFadcex. City Clerk?3"""" I 'si !!!!.'.' 'Vr I II I I! Forty Thousand Old Soldiers in the Pittsburg Parade. The City Hakes 31uch of the Nation's De lenders. ALL ALOXG THE LINE TheAIarchcrs Are Regaled With Lemonade. Emerg-ency Hospital Tents to Care tor the Tired. Pittsburg, Sept. 11. Forty thousand men who fought to save the union marched through the cities of Pittsburg aud Allegheny today. The old familiar war tunes to which they and their com rades rushed to victory or to death filled the air and echoed buck from the sur rounding hills. The music Liade their hearts beat as in the stirring times of thirty years ago and brought the flush of patriotism and cour age to their cheeks. 3ut while they stepped out boldly an 1 bravely, they could net straighten their bent forms nor conceii their gray hairs and furrowed cheeks. They aided their aged limbs with walking canes, while here and there in the line of blue, came a com rade On crutches. They marched no more beneath the yawning muzzles of frowning cauuou. but paat battery after battery of bright eyes while the fair enemy waved white handkerchiefs and applauded with shrill sweet voices. On every street corner and vacant lot rose tier after tier of human faces, and as the veterans passed cheer after cheer greeted them. Every window along the route, the tire escapes aud roof tops were crowded, while the sidewalks were packed solidly from the building line to the wire ropes stretched along the curb to prevent interference with the free tnovem.mt of the parade of the grand army of the republic, 'I he decorations of the two cities were most lavish. It was stated by men who attended many previous encampments that while individual displays may have excelled in other cities, they had never seen depurations on such a gener ous and general scule. Hardly a dwell ing, no matter how poor, or how far from the route of parade, but at least had a i flag and usually a uisplay of bunting as well, while the business houses in every purt of the cities made a gorgeous show ing. lhis was probably the last time the veteraus would turn out iu such force, as it if seriously contemplated by the G. A R. officials, in view of the advancing age aud infirmities of the maaiberi, to aban don this most attractive feature of the national encampment. Governor Pattiaon, cf Pennsylvania, with his stall and a number of notable t men and women from all parts of the country, occupied the reviewing stand in Allegheny park, and saluted each divis ion as it swung around and passed in re view. The arrangements for the corrfjrt of the marchers were excellent. At short distances apart were stationed e mergency hospital, with the red cross fluttering 1 before the door, while all along-the route were men with cool water and lemonade for the veterans. It is impossible to form any accurate estimate of the spectators who witnessed the parade today. Every available inch aiong the route was parked; every side street was jammed full for a hundred yards back and the house tops for blocks were hidden by thousands of applauders. A rough estimate is that between 5J0. 000 and 000,000 people saw the parade. Of this number 300,000 came over the railroads 100,000 arriving this morning. The almost innumerable lines of eiectric roads running to thicily settled suburbs within a radius of fifteen miles brought as many more. out ia force, but few being seen out of line while the parade was moving. The weather was perfect. The sky put on its deepest blue tint, relieved here and there by white fleecy clouds. Henry Paul, a member of a West Vir ginia post, was ttruck by a Birmingham electric car and injured, but. not seri ously. ESTELLA OSRON FREE. Iteleased from the County Jail this Morn injr on On'.fr of the Court. Estolla Osboa, tlie lloiton prisoner at the county jail, was released from cus tody this morning on a writ of habea3 corpus issued by the supreme court on tho grounds that the evidence at the preliminary examination was not suCi cient to hold her. rih is now at the home of one of her frier; j-j in this city. Eugene llttgan was her attorney. Sheriil Nay lor is in town today and persuaded Clinton OsIjju, her father, to deed th 3 home property at Holton over to hi a wife. A Rally at Rlrhlinil. The Republican county central com mitter has completed arrangements for a big all day r.iily and picnic to be held at Richland next Tuesday, September lMh. The aptakera announced are Jlajor J. K. Hudson and Gea. .1. C. C'aldwe'l. Charley McCabe'a dram corps and the McXary quartette will furnish the music. The musical iiluMrnted lscture on "Jesus of Nuzareth," jjiven at the if. E. church last Saturday evening1 by Ethyl Frances Baker, of Topelta, assisted by the Misses Schmitz a id FairiielJ, was the beat thin of the kiud that ever came to Alma. Tlie lady is a pieasnnt speaker and portrayed the life of Chriat i a manner that won the he arts of all, while the stereopticoa view- g-iven by R li. Baker were the best ever aesn here. The "Holy City," as sun? by Jli.-s SchmiTz, and aldo a solo by iiisj Fairdeld, com pletely captured the audience, and the duets sung by them, especially "Rjck of Ages," were imong tho most enjoyable parts of the eveniasj" entertainment. On Xueiday eveainsr Mri Baker par "Ober Ammergau" and its passion play. Alma Enterprise. II o r a To Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Allan, a daughter, Friday, September 7th, 1313 Clay street. Parents desiring special instruction for boys may apply at Gratia Cathedral deanery. VETS MR. HUNTER'S FUNERAL. Hundred of the Shopmen Attend It at the rirst Methodist Church. The funeral of Albert Hunter, the Santa Fe shop employe who was hurt in the yard last Thursday and died Satur day "at the Ottawa hospital, takes places this afternoon at 4 o'clock. The remains have been lying all day at the home of the family at 420 Quincy street in a handsome black cloth casket surrounded by palm3 and ferns and sprinkled with flowers in various designs and bouquets. At halt past three o'clock the proces sion left the house and proceeded to the First M. E. church, at Sixth and Harrison, of which ttte deceased was a member. The procession was a long one and was taken part in by the members of Sun flower camp No. 536 M. W. of A. and be tween two hundred and three hundred of the employes of the Santa Fe shops. At the church, a large congregation w itnetaed the ceremony over the remains of their dead brother, 'lhe altar was beautifully aud tastefully decorated with floral tributes to the departed friend sheps. The casket sat o.i its black ped estals on the black robes and was almost covered with flowers. Oa the casket rested the funeral plate of heavy silver of the M. W. of A. It bore the emblem of the lodge and the simple inscription, "Our Brother, Albert Hunter." The lodge also sent floral designs emblematical of ttie order. The Epworth league sent a Maltese cross of flowers. The handsomest floral offering was that of the employes of the Santa Fe shopis. It was beautifully arranged in many colors of roses and other flowers, and was entitled "Gates Ajar." It was nearly three feet higli. Among the other floral offerings were the following: A sickle, Mr. and 'Mrs. Johu Libby; pillow, Mrs. Purdy; wreath. Miss Nellie Haskell of Lawrence. There were also bouquets by Mrs. Jenkins,Mrs. E. T. Sim, Dora Moffat and Mr. and Mrs. V. W. Gavitt aud children. The Ladies Aid society and the Foreign Missionary society of the church and Mr. Hunter's Sunday school class sent flowers also. Several young men who formerly had rooms at the house of .Mr. and Mrs. Hun ter, sent a basket of flowers for Mrs. Hunter and the two daughters of the family. The exercises at the church were con ducted by Rev. Dr. Emery assisted by Rev. Mr. McCabe. After leaving the church the M. W. of A. took charge of the funeral and inter ment and their exercises took place be side the grave. The remains were laid to rest in the family lot in the Topeka cemetery. The pall bearers had been selected from the church of the deceased, two from his lodge and tvo from his depart ment in the shops where he had spent fourteen years of his life, aud where he was so popular. The only members of the family from a distance at the funeral were his broth ers, George Hunter from Pennsylvania and John Hunter from Kentucky. IT WILL RE HOTTER. Observer Jenuings Says Xext "Weelt May lie a. Scorcher. The weather continues to be cool and delightful. Last night the mercury dropped to 45 degreos, or within 13 of freezmg point. This afternoon it is 71 at the observing station, or 3 degrees cooler than yesterday. Lieutenant Jennings predicts an other hot spell before the close of the month, which will probably come next week. He bases his calcula tions not only on present indications but the precedent for the past seven years. On September 14, 1893, the thermometer jumped up to .10o degrees. In 1887 it was hot on the 19th and 20th. In 1SS9 it was hottest from the '20th to the 24th. In 1891 it was extremely hot from the 15th to 20th. In 1S92 it was intolerable on the 22d aud24:h. MR. DUNLAP ON THE STAND The Rock Island Ofnrdal Testifies in the Debs Trial. Chicago, Sept. 11. In the Debs case today the first witness called was General Superintendent Dunlap of the Rock Island railroad. Mr. Duulap gave an exhaustive history of the strike as it af fected his road. He said that many mail trains were stopped, the men being in timidated. lie said that many of the members of the moo wore white ribbons. He recog nized some of the rioters as ex-employes of the Rock Island. Mr. Dunlap said l.e had much experience in railro:td strikes and never knew of a strike which did not result in trouble and violence. There are sixteen students from Topeka ia attendance at the State univereity at Lawrence this year. They are: Albert Horton, George Penfield, Will Reed, George Hale, Al. Frost. W. McClay Lyou Lawrence Chamberlain, Roche Hogoboom, George Heil, Bert Shroder, Clarence Carter, Wilkie Clock, Misses Jessie Edsuu, May Maxwell, Daisy Starr and Lou Nash. JShisI! pv.ix at Lravenwortli. The city schools at Leavenworth have been ordered closed until September 24, on account of the appearance of small pox ia the city. The State JonRsit'a Want and Mis cellaneous columns reach each working day in the week more than twice as many Topeka people as can be reached hrough any other paper. This ia a facL We put on new neckbands oa 8hirl3. Peerless Steam Laundry, 112 and 111 West Eighth street. Ia!l 4uo(ln Alihe.n & McMaxcs, 610 Kansas ave. New goods and new styles, at Althes & McMascs, tiiO Kansas ave. Ayer's Sarsaparilla is justly considered the only sure specific for blood disorders. Leave your order for a fall suit at, Althks & McMants, 610 Kansas ave. The State Journal's Want and Mis cellaneous columns reach each workiag day in the week more than twice as many Topeka people as can ba reached through auy other paper. This is a fact. You Have u ftixlit To take your Prescriptions where jou please. Topeka Drug Co. fills them. Voa (Should Take your Prescription to Topeka Dru? Co., under Opera House. IERVY WOMEI Arm Themselves With Shovels and Drive Away Workmen. A Lively Fight at Setauket, Long Island. NAHIXG OF A STREET Causes the Row Women Want It Called "Bay view.' Xew York, Sept. 11. Setauket, the pretty little village of Long Island, was the scene of a little tight between a num ber of prominent men aud women of the place. The women, armed with shovels, won a temporary victory, and the high way commissioners will be on hand to day to settle the difficulty. The trouble arose over the naming of Bayview, or Hand avenue, a short street running from the Main street to the bay. N. Hand, a wealthy retired ship builder, wants the street to bear hi3 name. His neighbors are in favor of having the street named Bayview. Oa several oc casions Mr. Hand erected signs with the name "JIaad avenue"' on the street. No sooner were they put up than they were taken away by the indignant resi dents. A short time asro an iron post having Hand's name cut on it, was sawed off at night and carried away. Several weeks later Mr. Hand had iron signs cast with Hand avenue in big letters on the cross piece. The signs arrived yes terday and Mr. Ilaud's workmen began to put them up. Each one weighed half a ton and required half a dozen men to handle it. A gang of laborers had dug the holes and were ready to set the posts iu position, when a band of women with sleeves rolled up and shovels in hand ap peared. The women spread over the street and part of them began to till up the holes dug by Hand's worlanen, while the balance kept the men at tyy with their shovels. Dirt and stones hew in every direction. No sooner would one woman be driven from her work than she was reinforced by three or four companions, until the hole was tilled up. The women persisted in the tight for half an hour. Finally their adversaries threw down their spades aud left them in charge of the field. After all the holes had been filled up the women waved their aprons iu triumph and defied Hand to put up the signs. Mr. Hand says the signs will go up, cost what it may. The women are fully determined they shall not. The light is likely to be renewed again. TIM ON FOUND GUILTY. Other Work Dune in the Shawnee District Court Today. Jointigt Ed i'imon, who ran a club over A'oody'a barber shop, iu North Topeka, was found guilty of selling liquor on four counts in the district court today. Ho has not been sentenced yet, and he cluims he is going to carry his case up to the supreme court. There was no evidence in the case, aa it had been submitted to Judge Hazen on a statement of facts agreed to by County Attorney Safford and Timon's attorney. Eugene Hagan. Judge Hazen, after examining this statement of facts decided Timou was guilty on four counts. The penalty would probably be ?400 lino and 120 days. Mr. Hagan was given time in which to prepare his case for the su preme court. It is a significant fact that four of the witnesses who bought beer at Timon's "club" were not members of the club. Slelimail Pleads Ouilty. "Speedy" Stenman, the little one-eyed bootblack who was an accomplice with Frank White in breaking into the First Baptist church, went before Judge Hazen this morning and pleaded guilty to burg lary in the second degree. Clarence McDonald, the third accomplice in the case, will probably plead guilty tomor row, Stenman who is sixteen years old, was sentenced to serve in the state reform school until he shall become 21 years of age, where he can be taught true sweet ness of character under the example of Superintendent Hitchcock. White was also sentenced to the same place for the same period. Out on Habeas Corpus. John Barnea, who ia charged with breaking into a district school house and stealing a large dictionary, was released from the county jail today on a writ of habeas corpus granted by Judge Hazen. The writ was granted on the ground that the papers in the case were improperly drawn up. Barnes was CTinmitted by Justice W. L. Black of Auburn, The commitment on which he was locked up was a most re markable instrument from a legal stand point. It was not drawn in proper form and a school boy could have clothed it in better terms. '1 here was no transcript from Justice Black's court and no com plaint or warrant. ThU Week's Docket This week's criminal docket has been arranged as follows: 1 1 Wednesday. State 'S. JohnNeddo. State vs. Lucinda Thompson.. State vs. Pope. State vs. Clements. Thursday. State vs. TrammelL State v.. Shaw. State vs. Edwards. State vs. Cole. Kriday. State vs. McGuire. State vs. Jordan c Campbell. State vs. Fleming. Saturday. State vs. Wra. Neddo. State vs. Tuiip. State vs. Oliver. Other Court "ews. The City Real Ejtate Trust company filed a motion for a receiver for the L. II. Jansou property today. Tney hold a 3,000 mortgage and Jansen is a non resident of Kansas. The plaintiffs claim the property is insufficient to pay the mortgage debt, that taxes on the property are in default and that Jansen's agents are collecting rents and refusing to apply the proceeds on the principle or interest of the debt. In the case of C IL Packer against J. M. French, a motion was filed today to suspend proceedings until the accrued costs in the case are paid. , The case of L. L. Sturdevant of Ross- Ilighest of all In Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report. 1 lvV ville, charged with assault on A. L. Tracey with intent to kill, cornea up in Justice Grover's court tomorrow. The case against Nick Childs, charged with selling liquor, will come up next week for trial. Nick is using all his pi litical influence, which has heretofore stood him in good stead, to get lree. Be tween County Attorney Safiiord and John Collingsworth, however, he is likely to get a heavy dose. LOCAL MENTION. All the night offices on the Santa Fe between Topeka and Atchison have been closed There were three at Meriden, Valley Falls aud Nortonville. All of the Rock Island's employes in Topeka are being paid their August sal aries today excepting the general office employes -who are paid on the last day of each month. Two cars of old soldiers from the Leavenworth home went through Topeka yesterday on their way to attend a Keeley reunion at Colorado Springs. They had their band with them and it played sev eral selections on the depot platform. John Anderson, who was arrested by the police Sunday night for shooting twice at Foreman Cronenberg of the Santa Fe round house, has been turned over to the state and ia now in the county jail. Ed Griffith, who has been stenographer in Santa Fe Superintendent McLellan'a office, has taken a position at Denver as stenographer in the office of the super intendent of the Union Pacific, Denver fe Gulf, and will leave for that place to morrow. His place here will be filled by Albert Rosen. Mr. T. A. Brady, for sernral years au employe of the A.,T. & S. F., and for tho last four years agent at Wingate and other stations on the Atlantic & Pacific railroad, died at 11 a. rn. today at the residence of his sister, Mrs. P. Walsh, corner of Fifth and Taylor streets, His body will be taken to Frankfort, Kan., on the Atchison train at 4:30 p. m. the 12th. TODAY'S MARKET REPORT. Purnlihed by th Associated Presi to th State Journal. Chicago, Sept 11. -The mathematicians of the board of trade are tituriut' out tho aggregate crop yields of wheat and corn j from the averages of condition given m the government crop summary was some what like that problem in tho higher mathematics, the solution of which ia zero or infinity. The wheat crop, accord ing to this, that and the other's experts' figures amounted anywhere from 403 to 450 million bushels, and the figures ou corn varied aa widely. Both grains opened higher, but there were more sell era than buyers, and the advance did not hold good. The easy feeling in wheat was as sisted by lower prices at Liverpool. De cember opened sfef jc higher at 57, 57gC, sagged off to 577 and rallied to 67i8c. Corn opened raggedly higher, on the lower condition as shown in the govern ment report, with May quoted at 55,j ($ 5034C against oosu'c at the close yester day, but there seemed to be an impres sion that the report had been fully dis counted, and on free selling the price rapidly slid oil to 53c, but recovered to 551-2C May oats opened c higher at 36c, sold at 35gC and at Uo'c Provisions opened higher in sympathy with corn and on tho light receipts of hogs, but at once broke badly. January pork started 10c higher at $14.42, dropped to f 14.23, rallied to $ 11.25 and Wheat September, 54,? g55c; Do- cember 573a657Jc; May, ovfjf G2Jc. Corn Higher. September Oijjc; Oc tober, Dtc; May, oOoOgC Oats September, 308c; 31i8'c; May, 3630c. Pork Higher. September, January $14.37.s'. Lard Steady. September October $14.85; $&97J; October $9.00; January, $y.42). Ribs Lower. September, 7.87K; October 7.87-2; Januarv, 7.37i. Ryk Steady. 47c. Barley Steady. 541c. Flaxseed Quiet. $1.33. Timothy Seed Firm, .f-5.40. January lard started ' 2Jc higher at $3.45 and broke to $8.25. Hogs Receipts today 31,503; official receipts yesterday 25,815; shipments yes terday 9,414 head; left over about 8,000; quality poor. Market fairly active. Sales ranged at $5.43(G.43 for light; $5.50.y5.75 for rough packing; $5.60f3 6.50 for mixed; $0.tt0,i4G.70 for heavy packing and shipping lota. Cattle Receipts 6,000. Market fairly active; Grin without quotable change. Sheep Receipts 12,0u0. Market firir without alteration in value. li. anta&s 4Jijr j!f arlcat. Kansas Citt. Sept. 11. Whit Very dull. No. 2 hard 47fa.47V2'c; No. 3 hard 4C47c, No. 2 red 4Gy;4C3c; No. 3 red 454Gc; rejected 43f544c. Corn Unchanged. No. 2 mixed, 52 J ij 53c; No. 2 white, 53 J- Cc'iic. Oats Unchanged. No. 2 mixed, 31 31e; No. 2 white, 35c. Rra-Na 2, 06J2C. Flax Seed Steady. $1.1C1.19. Bran DuIL 64&SGc. Hat Firm. Timothy. $9.00a03; prairie. $7.OO8.0O. Butter Steady. Creamery, 1923c; dairy, 16018c Eoos Steady at 12c. Cattle Receipts. 9,500; shipments, 1.700. Market for best Eteady to 15c high er; others steady. Texas steers, $2.15 3.25; beef steers, $3.00Jg6.15; native cows, $1.0003.25; stockers and feeders, $L50 03.60. Hogs Receipts 8,000; shipments, 303. Market opened strong to 10c higher; closed weak. Bulk of salas, ?5.70jt3.00; heavies $8.00(ft6.25; packers, $5.90fr0.25; mixed. $3.50.OJ; lights, $5.25(5.9 J; piga, $3.75j5.80. Sheep asto Lambs Receipts, 3,103; shipments, 200. Market strong and ac tive. Good to choice natives, $2.75$ f7 I $ : ' 1 . 1 ' - ? l t 11 v U' 3.25; good to choice westerns '.'"'. J 2.75; common and stockers, liOOt-'.Ou; good to choice lambs, f3.00((4.2o. A SLIGHT FROST On Very Low Ground in the Country I.at Night Nothing Injured. It was the general opinion this tuum. sng that the weather was cold t-iiougn to cause a frost, but a standard thermotno. ter indicated 4U degrees at 6 o'clock t.hij morning as the coldest, which is 11 de greos above tho freezing point. Farmers who came in from thecountry today report ver.v slight frost in tho draws. H. Ii. Hilton, who lives in t !. we.tera part of the city, says he noticed a frost, but it was so slight that oven the most tender vegetat on was not injured. May It Iteooncllea. London, Sept 11. Undr the caption of "Pons Poutiris" the Pall Mall Gazetto prints an article with the object of showing that Premier Crispi is rapidly approaching a reconciliation between the king and the pope. Peerless Bteatu Steam Laundry. Laundry Feerles li'UUUi f f m w' ' "i 7 Popular Lou Price Grocery, EAST SIXTH STREET. To I5ny From Vs is a Mutual Vk:i lire Affo"!jf; ioikl'mvtril Viral; t. While Loaf, IVdr, i'mhy's Best, Inter VttviL 100 lbs He -t Fl.iur in tin. wort 1. f;i .VI. i'a;,t!H 1770 I'oiv.lf.'i', 7 I'K-;s for i.u lieast'S Sop.niH. H) i'i;-s lor 'J .. :.:i L.i.f su.'lli. 10 ual iii'Ui'Jry !-.'.HIi L. bv.x.'S s(!a t-rcufrs. p.r 'i. :; .. Co boxes fl'iiwr sr:ais, r lt . 1 hoi,)).-; ii-ai'.i chi'Hi:. 2 li :'. 4 1(1 sacks Hue layer 1 aisins. 1 or lb a 'tc. f ta-s bt-si. siiL-ar o rn. li r;ms 'J..C. li ca--es oil sardines. 7 :tiw vf... 11 ciisiis rreston's California lireakfust ilakut. 3 pktrs live. 4s crimes lye. 10c can 5 for 2.v. Ml bbis br.nvn Hii.ar. Jii lb. Si. 01. We talk business In dollar iuJ wiU. V are having lots 10 talk 11U uw 10 boxes full founts lor :V:. is boxes i v-arime. per pkji :)e. '."J boxes tn read. 'J spools for ijo. pkj;s root boi-r $1.00. It lbs tea siltuics 2."-c. c. t hesis .1 ;t ; : 1 tea, p'-r lb .'oc. : chests .unpowdor tea. per lb 20c 'Jf't; scrub brush ro. iST-e. bottle bliieai.' lee. vo eases sirii. bmins. 4 cans -' 10 lbs cut loaf or powdered su.r $1.00, This store is run for prollt. 30 nice pickles tic. 6 lbs rico 'J.'k;. Toilet soap, per cako l'ie. Laundry soap per cake ':ic :i lbs drlej apricots :c. 6 lbs larKeCal. prunes 25c. 6 elozeu clothes puis &c. Wash board lee H nood brooms '":. 12 pounds sal soda ''"e. 40 dozen water pails, each 5c. 72 foot cloth liue loc. Investigate ant i will iavc:;t. We are always pleased to rcciiva "ail orders. S. SPROAT, The Capital Grocery. KitcMl and Earlrarfl 03 AGSIJTS, 529 EAIISHS AVE. HQ9 ' ' j Li) n f .n tj fi r'- "-a - j . 1 i-r"., ' . it-" 7