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STATE JOURNAL, WEDXES13 ATST EVEMO, OCTOBER 2 1 , 1801.
" . - 3T i f 1 r J ' ' V- if .. 4 tJ- Mb fc 4j Kl ffVORYl j i' FOR TABLE LINEN. TMS PROCTSS GAMBLE CO- Oltm. ANTARCTIC MYSTERIES. A Kegiora Wher Bummer ' Smiles and no 2plorr Goes. The Antarctic is a reg ion of eternal winter and unn e.ting- snow, where bo far as is known not a sing-le plant finds lifa within the circle and where never a living creature roams. The zoologist is not drawn to the south ern circle as lie is to the northern, and yet the attractions for him are great, became they hare all the charms of the unknown. It is be lieved that only a few of the hardiest birds build in a few of the sheltered corners of tha Antarctic, but who knows? Who can say that deep within those awful solitudes may not be revealed the mystery of the life of the fur seal when he vanishes from the waters of .he North Pacific:? Or that on soma Antarctic continent or island may not be found the priceless remnant of the great auk tribe 1 We Ifnow not, at any rate, what iiches or poverty may be there until we gro to see. And no body has yet g-one to see beyond, the fringe. It is a curious fact that no one has ever wintered within the Antarctic, many as have been the expeditions and ships' companies which, comptil fcorily or voluntarily, have wintered in the Arctic. There has been no need to do so for there has been no possible g-oal beyond, such as India, which first led oar mariners into the Arctic; no seienliae romance such as has characterised the quest for the northern pole. And yet another thing- differenti ates the Arctic from the Antarctic In the North there is unless Dr. Nan sen is grrieviously mistaken a pole sur rounded by witer. In the South there is a pole s ir rounded by land a polar basin as opposed to a polar con tinent. While the books and essays, the theories and journals, which have been published concerning the Arctic reg-ioc, would fill a library, a handful of volumes contains all that has ever been printed cf records m the Antarc tic. JONES AND BROWN. IThe rrmei Trl I m Smart Trick, But Bron Got Even. The Merchant's club was enjoying', its wee kly smoke talk. Mr. Jones the well-known clothier, was recount ing' one of his experiences: "Brow nand I were great rivals in the spring1 of 66," he was saying1. "His store was directly across the street from minn. He was a hustler, and pushed ma pretty hard. One day a young' fellow who was on his uppers applied to ma for a job. I sent him out that nig-ht with a hammer, a lot of spikes and 100 pieces of tin, each a foot square, with the inscription: " 'Buy yotir p; uts of Jones: "I g-ave him $5 for the job, with in structions to spike the pieces of tia to the sidewalk in front of Brown's store. T was a little late in getting" down to the store the next morninar- What did I see but the same man kneeling on the sidewalk with a nail puller in his hands.entrajr ;d in pulling" up the spikes and tins ihat he had put down the niy lit beforo. He had on a new pair of trousers with a tremendous rip in them, aid on his back v as a placard reading". 'I bought my pants of Jones. "Brown had .given him another S5 to undo the job that he had done for me. I never felt go cheap in all my life." The Veatiltulott Train Service Via Chicago & Grand Trunk. Grand Trunk, and Lehieh Valley railways, be tween Chicago ani New York and Phil adelphia, via the famous StCiair Tunnel, Niagara Fall?, and the beautiful Susque hanna, Wyoming and Lehigh Valleys, known as the "Switzerland of America," offers elegant appointments and ia the meet picturesque route connecting theae leading cities. Train leaves Dearborn Station, Chicago, daily 3:10 p. m. At th 2--eac!i lialtery. 815 Kansas avenu a. , IIom-uiae minca pies. Yi'e make oir own mince meat 815 Eanaaa avenue. Mtnp That Cough, With Begxs" Cherry Cough Syrup. It ia the moat eifective medicine ever put on the market for aii throat and lung troubles. Price 2, 50 and 1.00. W. 11 Keuna.ly your underprising druggist keeps it. At the ff ecJ litkerr, 815 Eao j ss aven u J. Home-made minca pies. We mike our own mince meat. 815 Kansas avenue. Call at the Luccia Creamery and try lie imparted and domestic cheese. lOt ViTest Eighth Street HOT YETMEHDEO. Yesterday's Compromise of X. Y. Democrats May Not Hold. Gen. Sickles Ilea ly to Do Any thing to Aid Hill. CUM1IINGS FS0TESTS. He and Walsh Don't Reaiily Agree to tlie PI in. New York, Oct. 24. Yesterday was a day of conference amou" the Demo cratic leaders with a view to straight ening" out the taog-les resultinf? from the nomination of faetloaal Demo cratic congressional candidates in this city and Brooklyn. Senator Hill addressed himself to this task and had the eneryetic aid of Senator Faulk ner, chairman of the Democratic congressional committee, who came over from Washing-ton. The latter was the active mediator in the nego tiations. Private conferences .were held with Senator Faulkner by Mayor Gilroy and Police Commissioner Martin representing" Tammany, and ex-Mayor Grace and Francis Scott, who ran for mayor against Grant in 1830 on the reform ticket, represent ing" the county Democracy. All, it was stated, were agreed upon a policy of concession. Terms of compromise, it is announced, are practically decided upon by which the knots will be cut and the Democrats united on single congressional candi dates in each of the districts. All details have not yet been arranged. It is known, however, that Tammany has agreed to withdraw its candidates in two di.-tricts, aui the County Democracy in the others. The indi cations at headquarters point to the withdrawal by Tammany of General Dan Sickles in the Tenth and J. J. Walsh in the lliir.ith. Dewitt Warner, Bobert Monroe and ex-Conrressman Dunphy are mentioned as possible Grace candidates General Sickles was at headquarters and it was stated that he was willing to make any personal sacrifice to aid Senator Hill's candidacy for g-overnor. The opinion was expressed by head quarters people that Waiali would be more difficult to deal with. To ac complish the purpose aimed at, it was proposed to transfer Amos J. Cutn-ming-s from the Thirteenth to the Big-hth district, but it is learned that Cummiiips has protested and his pro test was backed up by a delegation of trades assembly people. lie will be allowed to remain where he was. Democratic managers have been at work on the Brooklyn congressional situation and express themslves as eluted over the prospect of unity. The big- campaign speeches '"below Harlem" began last night. Senator Hill speaking" in Brooklyn and Tam many holding a mass meeting" at the wig-warn. The "committee of seventy" had a ratification meeting at Cooper union, at which Carl Sehu'-z, Seth Lowe, ex Secretary Fairchild, Dr. Parkhurst and other eminent reformers spoke in favor of the election of Strong for mayor and against Tammany and its methods. Vice President Stevenson will be here on Thursday, and will make three speeches, at Brooklyn, Pouih keepsie and Troy, end Secretary Car lisle has also agreed to make at least one during" the closing- week ot the campaign. Kx-President Harrison will be here to-day and Chairman Hackett expects to arrange for a mass meeting if pos sible. On Friday, Governor Mclvin ley, whom it is proposed to take throug-h the state on a soe dal train, will open at Buffalo, and will make about twelve speeches in two days. There is a entiiusi.i ;tie demand for McKinley. Next week Cliauaoey De pew will give two days on a special train to speaking". Walsti in th Kace to ty. New York. O-it. 21. James J. Walsh, candidate for congressman in the Eig-hth district, said last nig-ht that the reports concerning- his re tirement from the contest were f xlse. "I am in the race to stay," he said, "and have not been approached by any person on the subject of with drawal." F,ed Speka to t"k ti.a. Chicago, Oct. 2. Thomas B, Reed of Maine stood on a pine board plat form in front of the Exchange build in S" at the stock yard-j yes'erday and spoke to 2, Out) stockmen tind cattle herders. One-third of his audience were men on horseback. Mr. Kayard Spe3v at Dover. Dover, Del., Oct. 24. The Dover opera house was crowded last mg-ht with enthusiastic Democrats who gathered to creel Honorable Thomas F. Bayard, United States ambassador to Great Britain. Mr. Bayard was greeted with tumultous applause. Twin Canst a lather's SuicI la. Atlanta. Ga., Oct. 24. As soon as the doctor announced to him that, his wife, who had already tome eleven children, had become the mother of twins. Harrison Smith, a hard work ins; laborer of Augusta, went to an adjoining- room and shot himself dead. Hiatiitha's ew In inury. Hiawatha, Kn., Oct. 24. At a meeting" of the subscribers to the stock . of the Pullman Club Manu facturing company last nig-ht, an or ganization was effected, directors appointed and arrange menu for a charter ma le. Reward for Bill Cook's Arrest. TahlequajI. I. T., Oct. 2 4. Chief Harris of the Cherokees has oifered a reward of 0 for arrest of Bill Cook and safe de.ivery to Cherokee author ities. Thrown From a Husrir a a J Rilled. Las Am mas, C. L. Oct. 4. Judge R. M. M-iorc, a prominent ci tizen of tliis county, was thrown from his bug-g-y yesterday afternoon and killed. D. Holtaea, druggist, Kiowai avs. INDIAN DEPltEDATIOXS. Ten Thousand Claimants With Nearly 11.000,000 at Stake. Washisqtox, Oct. 24. Ten thousand claimants with nearly 11,000,000 at stake, are interested in the Indian depredation cases now before th3 court of claims. Two-thirds of these claimants are residents of tiie South west. Since the adjournment of con gress there have been numerous in quiries from these claimants and the 250 lawyers representing- them, as to the possibilities of liquidation. Ia order to supply the desired informa tion, the interior department has al lowed the following- statement to be made: "Since the advent of the present administration judg-ments have been rendered ag-ainst the United States and the Indian tribes amounting-.with those left over from the last adminis tration, to about S5SO.O0O. These judgments were reported by the at torney g-eneral to congress at its last session, and an appropriation of S 1 75, OCu was made, lofcs than one-third of the amount of the judgments re ported. In this appropriation bill was a proviso that before any payments could be made the attorney g-eneral was required to investigate each judgment, and if, in his opinion, no additional defense could be made on the part of the g-overnment and the India-ns, he was to certify such judgments to the treasury for payment, A question has now arisen upon the proper con struction of this appropriation act, and the treasury department seems to be in doubt as to whether the judgments should be paid in the order in which they are rendered or in the order in which they were certified for payment by the attorney g-eneral. Tlie law directed the secretary of the interior to certify as to what funds th re are beioneiag- to the various Indiar. tribes which can be used for the payment of such judg-ments, as the funds of the Indians are primarily liable under the act for such payment. This matter has been referred by the secretary of the interior to the Indian commissioner for report, but owing" to the inade quacy of the clerical force of the In dian bureau, it seems questionable when a report will be made. Trie practical effect of that is that these judgments, which it was the inten tion of congress to pay, and which it has in part provided for, will remain unpaid until after coDgress convenes in December, when some special legis lation will probably be had. "Many of the persons in whose favor the judg-ments were rendered are old and infirm, and a great num ber of them have died since then. If there is any class of citizens whose appeals for justice should be rd and responded to, it is those people who have risked their lives and lost their property for the gool of the na tion. The decision of the supreme court in the test case of Marks and Wallenberg, construing the meaning of the words 'in amity,' will practical ly decide one-fourth of the cases now awaiting adjudication by the court of claims. " KAIDE ! Ill A MAD WOJI A N. Oftio Christian nUeaTorer9 Mistaken for A. I. A. Members. Steuben vili.e, Ohio, Oct. 23. Last nig-ht while a meeting of the Christian Endeavor societies of this presb tery wa,s beiu? held in the Second Presby terian church, Honora Dohoney, a middle aged Irish woman and a de voutCathoiic, who had become partial ly demented lately through exposure and drink, but a woman of powerful physique, seeing decorations out side tt'e door, the yellow and white colors of the Christian Kiideavor Society, cried, "The A. P. A.'s and Orangemen. I'll make them go," and bolted up the aisle. The women, with blanched faces, began to flee to another part of the church, and the few men present were afraid of the crazv woman. After cursing them and daring them to fight for fire minutes, she was hauled by the police out of the church, kicking s-nd struggling. Tlie Endeavtrers, who had been interrupted in their devo tional exerci-.es, sungr "-Safe in the Arms of Jesus'" and offered up prayer because of their deliverance from harm. Honora had started to upset the furniture when arrested. She will probably be sent to an asylum. BRIEFS BY WIRE. 4 Herman Clark, the Wall street broker, formerly of the firm of Hunter, Clark & Jacobs, Nw York, has been found guilty of forgery in tlie third degree. There is no foundation for the alarming reports circulated regarding" the health of Prince and Princess Bismarck. Both the ex-chancellor and his wife are emjoying" satisfactory health. Officials from the Hast and Conduc tor Hill have tully identified C. A. Morgan tie Id as one of the Aqua train robbers, now under arrest in Cincin nati, Ohio, and a requisition will be applied for. In Elizabeth City. N. C, J. S. Wil cox, one of the leading Kepublieans of the county, shot and seriously wounded John Brouthers. register of elections for Salem township. The Illinois state superintendent of insurance announces that the Susque hanna and Aurora insurance com panies of Harrisburg, Pa., will be pro ecuted on charges of doing art unlawful business in Illinois. W. S. Sommers of Charleston, W. Va., a government inspector, dropped dead at the works of the Variety Iron company in Cleveland, Ohio, of heart disease. A band of brigands, led by the no torious outlaw, Julio Lonsrorio. vis ited the ranch of Francisco Perez, near the village of Jalostitlan, Mexi co, and killed Mr. Perez and four of the employes of the ranch. The civil marriage ceremony be tween Miss Susan Tucker Whittier daughter of General Whittier of New York, and Prince Belozersky, son of the czar's aide de camp, took place at the Mairie Paris Tuesday afternoon. The emperor of China, realizing the importance of the naval battle fought off the Yalu river as preventing a maritime invasion of China, has issued a degree awarding" honors to the for eign officers who served on board the Chinese ships, and bestowing- three years' pay upon the widows of those who wer slain in this actios. DEATH "OUTLAWS. Indian Territory People After Bandits in Earnest. Six Hundred 3Dn Are Hunting tlie Cook Gaivjr. BUSINESS SUSPENDED. i . All Officers Enlisted for Exterm ination of Robbers. "Wagoxer, Ind. Ter., Oct. 1. The little village of Watova, Ind. Ten, some fifty miles west of here on the K. and A. V. railroad was raided aod robbed last night about y o'clock by a band of outlaws. They robbed the two stores and postoilice of all the money and valuables, taking consid erable clothing- from the stores. Post office Inspector Houk went there on the early morning train, taking some deputy marshals, and was soon on the trail of the bandits. Three of the robbers took breakfast near the scene of the robbery and, after resting their horses a short time, resumed their flight, coming tovvard this place. Mar shals are on tneir trail and pressing them closely. At first it was supposed to be an other crime added to the Cook gang's list of depredations, but at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon Deputy Marshal L P. Lawson, who has been shadow ing" the Cook gang, came in and re ported the outlaws camped near this place on the Verdigris river. He at once raised a posse of hft.-en men to attack them, but up to this hour, nothing- has been heard from them. That an end will be put to the depre dations of this gang is almost an as sured fact. Chief Harris of the Cher okee nation has offered a reward of S500 for the capture of Bill' Cook, the leader, dead or alive. All of the light horse guards and all Indian police have been summoned for duty, and all United States marshals of the territory, including some special men, have been put on the tra.il. In ad dition to these are the special oificers of the Missouri Pacific railway and the Pacific and American express companies, making a total of between 500 and 600 men ready to commence a concerted action atrainst the out laws to-morrow morning. General Superintendent Peck of the St. Louis, Iron Mountain and Southern railway has taken up temporary headquarters at this place and will supervise the movements of that company's officers. A committee was dispatched to Washington, last night by Superin tendent Peek and United States Mar shal Crump of Fort Smith, Ark, to lay the situation before Secretary of the Interior Smith, and if necessary, secure the assistance of soldiers of the regular army. Many thought there had been a battle between the outlaws and the marshals j-esterday, there were 200 or 300 shots fired in the vicinity of the camp, but it was lt-arned later that the outlaws were simply showing their joy at being again joined by their old captain, Jim Cook, who made his escape from the guards at Tahlequah Sunday night. A note was brought in here yester dav purporting to be from Bill Cook. It was fastened to a board and read as follows: "Chief Harris has offered a reward of $500 for Bill Cook. Come on, peutlemen, don't stand back; we are ready for you. The Gang." Cook sent the express agent at this point notice some ten days spro that lie would pay the office a friendly visit before quitting the vicinity, and since then officers have been stationed in the neighborhood of the office ready to accord the robbers a warm reception. It is believed that Cook has been waiting for a chance to hold up the Missouri, Kansas aid Texas train and rob the American express company before leaving his prtsen1, hiding place. It wa.i the officers of the American who caused ttie death of liogers, one of the Iveiso robbers and a bosom friend of Cook's. They have expressed their intention of eveninar up old scores but they have been afraid to show their hand. Business in the territory is at a standstill. The express companies refuse to transact business after 0 o'clock in the morning. The Pacific Express company has entirely sus pended business and has taken down all its signs until safety can again be assured it. Travel through the conn trv is confined to necessi ty, an i all business houses close at sundown. Jpck Mahara, who was shot in the Corretta robberv will recover, but is minus a large piece of skulL A BLANKET BALLOT. A Sheet Two F-et Square to Be Voted in l'enoylvani:. Hakrisbckg, Oct 21. All the clerks in the state department have been utii th nsit fw d;iva in r.reparinar the official ballots for all the counties in Pennsylvania, and by tomorrow their wr.rlr will have been comijleted. Owing to the large number of senator ial and legislative districts in Philadel phia seventy-six ballots are required lur that city. Allegheny's quota is twenty two. The official ballot ia two feet square and contains seven columns, except in a few counties, in which eight are requir ed to accommodate the multiplicity of parties. , Sensational Snlt In O ru h . Omaha, Neb., Oct. 21. The case of the Rev. L. M. Campbell against Banker Frank C. Johnson for S50,0u0 for alienating his wife's affections, is on trial in the district court. Both are well known. Campbell alleges that Johnson broke up his home, and the defendant charges that the suit is a species of blackmail. Prospect Lodge No. 107, Degree of Honor, will giv a dance at Fletcher's haU, near Rock Isiand round house, on Wednesday evening, October 24. Ayer's Hair Vigor invigorates the scalp; cureii dandrua and itching. An elegant dressing. We put on new neck bin li oa shirt j. . t-, T I 11 ) Ill Peerless DLeam uttuumt -. . West Eighth atre&L, ' NBA RING THE END. Tb Czar's Illnes Gradoallj Keachinsr Fatal Ending-. St. Peteksbckg, Oct. 24. A XuTetln dated Lira dia an i timed 7 p. oa., was made public here last evening. It f-n ! ; "During the day the czar was languid. There were slu-ht convul sive symptoms. His appetite was better than yesterday." The bulletin is igne i by T)rs. Ley den Zaccharin, Popoff. ileljaminoit an 1 Hirsch, the physicians in attend ance upon his majesty. Little further respecting the czar has transpired up to 7 p. m. , the time of sending the dispatch. The police now distribute the official bulletins publicly. According to advices re ceived by physicians here from their conferrees at Livadia, the illness of the czar is taking- its usual course toward a fatal end. His majesty waa better Sunday and Monday and worse to-day, while it is expected that to morrow his strength will carry him to another elig-ht rally. Thus the progress of the disease will ebb and liow until the patient succumbs. THE BOOTY RECOVERED. Sack Containing Money Secured at the Aqula Creek Robbery Found. Washington, Oct. 24. The relent less search which the officials of the Adams Express company have prose cuted to apprehend the criminals who held up a train at Aquia creek, Vir ginia, on the 12th inst. and to restore the stolen property, was rewarded yesterday by the finding- of the pouch in which the robbers had placed most of their booty. The pouch was se cured throug-h the aid of C. J. Sear eey. one of the robbers who was ar rested at Cumberland, Md. The details of the recovery of the pouch or how much money it con tained are not known here except that the sack was hidden in the woods of Virginia near Calverton. Searcey who led the authorities to the cached booty, made a partial confession, all tae statements of which have been corroborated, and this has very ma terially aided the company in its search. Central Iron Union. Indiana poi.is. In I., Oct. 24. At the session of delegates representing the iron and brass workers of the United States it was proposed to es tablish wherever pos.-dbie, in all larg-e cities, a central union, in which the various iron trades unions will be members. This union will be a sort of clearing- house for the trade. The various branches of metal industries will thus be brought together and can act in accordance. President O'Connell denies that any political action is to be taken, although the majority of iron workers, he said, indorse reform movements that is, the Populists. New Switchmen's Organization. Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 24. Switch men representing almost every state in the Union organized the Switch men's Union of North America at a meeting held in the hall at Four teenth and Penn streets yesterday. The new order will supplant the old Switchmen's Mutual Aid society. Its headquarters will be in Kansas City. These officers were selected: Perma nent chairman, D. D. Sweeney of Jersey City, N. J.; permanent secre tary, M. R. Conlon of Kansas City. This committee on constitution and by-laws was named: J. Dougherty of St. Louis, J. E. N. Wright of Atchi son, P. D. Wartiubell of La Crosse. Wis. Editor Arrested for Libel. West Plains, Mo., Oct. 21. W. A. Thompson, editor of the Daily Hum mer at Willow Springs, has been ar rested for libel. In his paper he charged that R. S. Hogan, B. M. llorsman and J. A. Sigler, candidates before the Democratic primary for county clerk, presiding" judye and prol.:te judge respectively, with de stroying enowsrh, votes cast for their opponents to insure their nomination. 1 hompson was put under a $::0 bond and his ca.ve set for the December ad journed term of court. An Kasle Seize a ti 1 1 fl. IIcstixgto.v. Pa., Oct. 24. A huge eagle swooped down yesterday upon the yard of Thomas Richardson, a colored man living in the suburbs, and trie 1 to carry away the latter 's jrilant child. It fixed its talons in the child's clothing and was r.sing slowly, when the garments tore and the little one fell to the ground, a distance of about ten feet, escaping injury. The bird returned and seized a dog and flew away with it. Train Wreckers Captnreil. Desvkr, Col., Oct. 24. Frank Mur ray and James Bat-tlett, escaped pris oners from the county jail, charged with having wrectted a train on the Santa Fe road near this city on the night of October 12, and looted sev eral stores in Littleton, have been captured at Salt Lake city. It is sail they have told where the third fugi tive, Ted Newell, can be found. A. K. 17. Striker Plead ISot Onllty. Pueblo, CoL.Oct. 24. Twenty-three Trinidad railroad men, most of them prominent members of the A. R J., pleaded not guilty before Judge Hal let in the federal court yesterday of resisting United States marshals and interfering with the administration of justice at Trinidad during the Pullman boycott and A. R. U. strike. Earthquake In San Diego. San Dikoo, CaL, Oct. 2t. A very sharp earthquaka shock drove the people from the large buildings at 3:07 p. m. No damage was done be yond the breaking- of windows. A telephone message from Campo, a small town on the Mexican border, fifty-five miles east, says the shock was very severe there. The President VttltinR at Greenwich. Greenwich, Conn., Oct 24. The Cleveland party, including- the presi dent and family, Mrs. Perrine and Miss Rose Cleveland, were met at the station here yesterday afternoon by E. C. Benedict and were driven to his beautiful house at "Maples." r - ''111'-. . A NARROW ESCAPE! How it Happened. The f..I!otv jrvr rertiri rk :i Ki rxi - t i tt n life will irit ores I. tie r- ii.t: ' i ' u ! ri .- r h;ii a 1 ei i i ! p im M I y i r ' , i lered almost i ni-es;:iu( i y. 1 had no tin uiid i-oulil not xk-et). J woum I -! i to frit up iti bf-u ,-iuii In-! en from i .-, aeh uni d I i l"'i 'I t t s i 'i rr.y hi -1 . 'I hi -re a n t i 1 i:e - atxiot rov heart., iim'I 1 w;, btiui t to u full bl-( a I h. F oule r, r t i ii a t , Ollt Mlltltl (IIIKII tl ll'l SI !: I'll T . I God. 1 y tii !.-i,i ( Ni-w 1 1 'it ( . is past and I fel lil.e sno: l.i r ti'i;in. fore u-.:n.'il'i-.N. li'-'it i I i U i ;i ei-enl .-,-;, ,.-ii k .. i ! - - i hy fioetor wunout ;iuv ten hi, ni)rrl bin h I - -i r S' i'i'Mt - I - lxmali t inn a In hi l t if lir. Mt:is .-, u Cure, a 'i I i - I h i pny I o v 1 i ' m r I ll, as 1 n 1 v ii.ivn a n .no I ; i bleep vi II. Ii i.'n.l l.ip pan I a k i n. t he r iijt i " 1 1 i I ' 1 t.s eli i t in m v a- li i - I ' 1 1 - I Oils. It far MiVia'-M"i tj ! Y oit uo have ever taken or nv tt-ni-nr I -vt eeiveii froel ftivlrm "- i- li h-, Pottsvilie. l'n., OeloU-r VI. I'M. Dr. Ml e-' Ni1 id mt ( mo' - ' 1 i i i tive. ,t?ua ta n tee by nil ti in - ' -. or 1 v s u Miles M ! i".i I n 1 1 i 1 1 i ) i i i priee, $1 per bot t le, MX In i t le-i - ., pi pa Id. rili! trreat ibseoverv bv h n -m ipeeia!i--t In In ill u- i i- i ot e Opiate a nor rluiii-'iroua uruui. For ! tv nil lrn-,!t. Hiram JrluLsn, I M I. , ! fit ..J " IS" Cor. Elrcwcod ani Wiliov Ave., Pot win Place, Tope Jo, Han:;?, Qrowa and Bella Plant. Make- a specialty of Cut Flowr. I.m all Kinds of floral work in tir-t clasd manner. Transfer Company, tTele. 220. F. P. PACCIT. rr-r. ARTKTJH nmM J lO JI.M mm 5 Practical - Ilorsc-Shoc 213 WEST FIFTH S7HC-T. Telepuoni 488, - - - Tc;;t Hur.s Willi (i'.seasfd fent Kk"fti!:y Ife.i.e Track and roiitl-aiioe.u : si.-..uiy. SOLI D , r"iie r a 1 nut i. Kansas CitySt. Joseph TO hi. hums, Uiiiiiiuj, kJ 2 k iliiLSf l.iIljJi,i. . : . Only Or i'tim ti 5- o f t'r t t h ATLANTIC COAST. The Iteit I . I n n l or IJew, Yorlt, Itiilatllpli:t, Boston, Wasliinston. and Mil I'oi is t NORTH and El Genrl FaBfr Agremt, t. I A Hrmirkdilr Aehi Kf-nt I - rst4 Atrn-"i Was Cm running of the !.t j o' 1'. ' the famom twenty hour tram bt, . e Chicago and Xw York, . '. Shore route, ia uervico during th ' r. fair. A hand-jorue I a.-t thia train may be secure I e v 1 cent ia silver to C. K. Vi 1.1 r, " . . PasBenger Agent, ChicHjo. The State Jocrxais VV .nt ! cellaneous columns reach c 1 1 v. r , day in tha weeic more t 1 t tvi many Topeka people as 1 1 1 -hrough auy other paper. 1 :...:. Silver Leaf vinrnr r"-i' i.i ' front. It is the bt tii it 1 vinegar. Ak your grocer f r i. o 1 " uo other. It U the oliea j,;e- Si! ' A I -, ' . " t ' t" V y 1 x- - . . ; x' 1, ; V rS !