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STATE JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY KVENINTG, OiTTCVBER 24, 1S94
Th5 Mills, FlovVcr, Adams Co. Important Mm. " S3?" It gives us great pleasure to inform you that the PRINCESS CF WALES CO., manufacturers cf H22 2IAJETYS C3SSET, -arill have, at our stare Monday, Oct. 22, Thursday, Oct. 25, Tuesday, Oct. 23, Friday, Oct. 26, Ween sscFy, Oct. 24, Saturday, Oct. 27. MRS. SEDAM One .if their EXPERT FITTERS, for the pnrpose of explaining to ladies, the MAN V MEKIT.S of HEK MAStSIVS UIKSKi , f arid ilm KKASON WHY it is SCPEKiOR to any othr COiJ- - SET. . .' . We 1ihv a FIT'il NG iiooM prepared, and il will give MRS. :rED AM jrreat pleasure to try upon 11 ladies who wish !t,apair of HEIi MAJESTY'S COKSK'lh, ti ns nlu, 4 tra-Lan without doubt that they will give the most PhlitH I SATISFACTION and CKfiATE A MAli.MKICiiNI rliilTKt:. "V trust that all ladies will avail ttienistlve of this UKAM) OPPOr.TL'MlV' to learn what a FK It F EC T L V F 1 1 II N G , COH SET really is. We desire it distinctly understood that ladies will not be expiwnd to purchase a Cr&6t if they do noL desire lo do so f v s alter a nttmg is luaae. DRiiSS-MAKERS Will fad. it to their this Csrset. as a fittin? over mere perfect than any other. Yours Very Truly, Mills, Flower, Adams Dry Goods Co. The Mills, FlcvVcr Idams Co- THE Ji ALLOT IS SECKET. Voter Keubtureil tljat It Can't be Known flow They Vote. A great many people inquire anxious ly of the cuminUijiorjer of elections when they register whether their ballots will b.j marked when they vote. The opin ion prevails to some extent that each bal lot will be numbered so that it can after ward be ascertained how every man voted. The ballots will not be marked as there is a special provision of the law wh ich says: "The number of the voter on the poll books or register list shall not be in dorsed on the baci of the ballot unless the vote shall hav-i been challenged and the voter sworn a second time as now provided by law." The law makes the penalty for viola tion severe. It says: "Any public officer upon when a duty is imposed by this act who shall wilfully neglect to perform such duty, or who 6hall wilfully perform it in such a way t.s to hinder the object of this act or shall disclose to any one, except as may be ordwred by any court of justice, the contents of any ballot, as to the manner in which the same may have been voted, t hall be punished by a line of not less tl.an $50 nor more than $1,000, or by imprisonment in the peni tentiary for not less than one year nor exceeding five years, or by both such tine and i mprisoa cnent," QThe law also m ikea provision that, a voter cannot show any one how he votes. Sdection 27 says: "Any persou who shall, except as herein p rovided, mark or fold his ballot so as to be distinguished, or al low his ballot to te seen by any person with an appareat intention of letting it be known how ha i about to vote, shall be punished by a line of not less than $25 nor more than $100, or by imprison meat for not less than ten days nor exceeding- thirty days." Commissioner Herald said: "A great many voters do net realize that the Aus tralian ballot law was enacted to secure secrecy ia voting-, and 1 had a great many inquiries from man who think their bal lots will be marked in some manner. There will te no aiarka whatever put on the ballot" The judge whi lianda out the ballot puts his initials oi it however, but this in no way distinguishes it from another ballot, so that a vote can be detected. IIALF0KD RECAPTURED. A .Man who Escaped From the County Jail taught in North To peL.it Cast Night. William Hal for d, a ycung white man who escaped frori the county jail about six weeks ago, w ts captured last night in the Union Pacific yards as he was alighting from a freight train from the east. A deputy sheriff had an inkling that Hal ford wot Id go through Topeka on the train and was there to meet him. lie submitted to the errest as gracefully as poisii le, and said he had been in St. Joe most of the time since he escaped. Halford's case was an instance of be trayed confidence. For various reasons the other prisoners in Halford's corridor disliked hira and were constantly annoy ing mm, anhouga he was in poor health. The jailer took pity on the young man, and in order to get him away from his tormentors, made a trusty of him. One tSutiday tiiht Hilford wa eent out after Notice. 0 0 $ advantage this Corset investigate eisiar and a bucket of water, "and ho tiever came back." - ZZj Halford's crime was burglary and larceny. 'Je had pleaded guilty to the latter charge and was sentenced to one year in the penitentiary. The offence was committed at Silver Lake. JOE JEFFERSON LOVES ART. He Opens a Small Callery of Pictures at Chicago. Chicago, Oct. 24. -Joe Jeflarson held an informal reception in his rooms at the Hicheiieu yesterday afternoon. Every one who knows him knows his passion for art. -Not only does he love the pic tures of other people, but he paints pic tures himself. Mauve, the great Dutch painter, out of whose once busy hand the brush has fallen forever, is among his favorites. He owned fourteen of his pictures before he caaie to Chicago, is'ow four more have come into his pos session. Mr. Jefferson, while conceding their value to artists, could not see that to the general public they would offer any attraction. "I bought them because 1 love them." he said. "They will be in my studio be cause I think their influence upon my own work will be beneficial," and then with a smile he added: "Whenever I syeak of buying more pictures my wife pulls my coat tails an i tries to restrain me, but I am away from her now, you know." A CABLE TO HAWAII. English Commissioners Are Very Anxious to Cay One to the Islands. Sax Francisco, Oct. 24. News has been received of Great Britain's attempt to lay a cable to Hawaii The British commissioners now in Honolulu, Sanford Fleming, of Canada, and J. Mercker, for the colonial office, have submitted their proposition to the government of the He public of Hawaii asking for a lease of Necker -island and a subsidy of $35,000 per year for lifteen years. In return for these grants they promise a cable and to make the charge for mess ages one shilling a word, with a reduc tion for messages s-ent by the government and for press dispatches. The commissioners ask also a condition from the government that Necker island shall be ceded to Great Britain ia the event of the annexation of Hawaii to the United States. The government of Hawaii is anxious for cable connection, but is Lot satisfied with the conditions offered by the commissioners. The proposition for conditional cession of Necker Island to Great Britain will not be considered. This condition must be omitted altogeth er. British commissioners expect suc cess from their commission. The sub sidy asked for is aisodeemod too large. The Hawaiian government would not consider the proposition at ail if any prospect for a cab.e to the Uuited States were in sight. As the governmeat of this country seems to be taking no act ion, the officers cf the British commis sioners if amended to suit the ideas of the Hawaiian government may te ac cepted. The Modern Woodman have just or ganized a lodge of 200 members in Strong City, and just 200 pec pie are pre pared with a new excuse for not coming home early. 'ib.V iff Oili IX SOCIETY CHICLES. Marriage of Mr. Harry Aehby and Miss Eutla Farnaworth.. A NOTABLE EYENT IN SOCIETY. Organization of tbe laushte rs of tl Involution Pergonal and 51inor No cial Xews. It was a representative gathering of the best society in Topeka that filled Grace Cathedral last evening to hear the ceremony that united Mr. Harry Conde Ashby and Miss Ruth Farnsworth, young est daughter of Mr. and Sirs. J. W. Farnsworth. The church was resplendent with mag nificent palms and bunches of white chrysanthemums arranged about the al tar, and the pews reserved for the family and relatives were tied with white rib bons and bunches of white chrysanthe mums. The chancel railing was artisti cally decorated w-ith ferns and smilax. 1 At 8 o'clock white ribbons were stretched along the pews, and Mrs. Campbell, at the organ, sounded the marriage hymn, ard the surpliced choir, led by Prof. Leib, marched down the aisle singing; "The voice that breathed o'r Eden That earliest wedding day: The primal Marriage biessm'jj, It hath not passed away." Rev. G. W. Miner led the way to the chancel steps, followed by the ushers, Messrs. Charles (.'lough of Lincoln, ZSTeb.. Charles Thomas, Edward Henderson and R. Ii. Peterson, and then the bride's maids. Misses Margaret Dudley, Kate and Clara Thacher and Fannie Purdy of Chicago. Miss Clara Francis, the maid of honor, followed them and preceded Mr. J. W. Farnsworth and the bride. The groom, attended by his brother, Mr. Albert Houghton Ashby of Philadelphia, met the bridal party at the church steps ard the espousal service was pronounced, after which the bride and groom, maid of honor and groomsman accompanied Rev. Mr. Miner to the altar and the mar riage ceremony was repeated. The party marched out of the church to the joyous lilt of Lohengrin wed ding chorus, and Misses Myra Will-ii-.ms and Carrie Bartholomew gathered the white ribbons from the pews. The bride's gown was very elegant and of white duchesse satin, with a plain point ed bodice and a yoke of point lace that extended over the extremely bouffant sleeves. The high neck and long sleeves were finished with point lace and she wore white gloves and satin slippers. Her hair was low and the bridal veil half length in front and falling to the hem of the court train in the back was caught in her hair with lilies of the val ley. Her only ornament was a diamond sunburst, the gift of the groom, and she carried a bouquet of bridal roses and lilies of the valley and a marriage book bound in white seal and gold, the gift of Rev. Pereival Mclntyre of Chicago, that was used in the ceremony. Misses Fan nie l'urdy and Margaret Dudley wore gowns of chrysanthemum yellow nious seline de soi over taffeta silk the same color. The round necks were finished with accordeon pleated Vandyke frills and the short puffed sleeves were met with long yellow gloves. An accor deon pleated frill in vaudyke points fin ished the bottom of the skirts and they wore girdles of yellow satin ribbon and satin slippers. They carried shower bouquets of fluffy yellow chrysanthe mums and their short veils were caught high on their heads. Misses Kate and Clara Thacher wore gowns the exact counterparts of the yellow gowns, in white mousseline de soi and white taffeta silk and their shower bouquet3 were of white chrysanthemums. Miss Francis wore a gown that com bined the colors of the bridesmaid's gowns. It was of white brocaded satin, shot with gold, made demitrain with short puffed sleeves, and a square neck. A chemisette of guipure lace was the only trimming on the gown, her bouquet was of yellow chrysanthemums, she wore white gloves and slippers, her hair was dressed low and the short tulle veil was held with chrysanthemum buds. The only jewels worn by the attendants were enameled stickpins, a wreath of myrtle set with pearls, the gift of the bride. 'lhere were 250 invitations issued to the church and about 200 to a reception afterwards in the Farnsworth home on Topeka avenue. The bridal party and Mr. and Mrs. Furnsworth received in the first parlor and it was transformed into a veritable bower of wild smilax from Alabama and white chrysanthemums. The decorating was in the exclusive charge of the Bates Floral company and it was extremely effective and artistic in arrangement. The walls were hung with smilax bordered with passion vine and the bride and groom received congratu lations under a canopy of white chrys anthemums, with a background of mag nificent palms. The mautels were banked with white chrysanthemums and palms, and the arches between the rooms were bordered with passion vine. The back parlor and the music room were in yellow aud in the bow window of the latter the musicians were hidden behind a t anking of palms and ferns. Innumerable bowls and vases were filled with the yellow chrysanthemums and a particularly pretty spot was ar ranged in the back parlor where the punch bowl stood. A large mirror direct ly over it was festooned with wild smilax aud the bowl was surrounded by fluffy yellow chrysanthemums. The dining room was in piak and a table in the cen ter was decorated with asparagus plu mosus stretched from the four corners to the chandelier. A border of the delicate green stuff was caught at each corner with a large bunch of pink chrysanthe mums, and in the center of the table was a tall vase filled with the same effective blooms. There were chrysanthemums scattered over the table aud the bon bona were heart shaped. In the hall the stair way was trimmed with smilax and a lit tle floral bower was arranged for Master Terrence Holliday who presented the guests with a box of wedding cake, upon which were the initials of the bride and groom in gold letters of German script Mrs. Farnsworth's gown was of black brocaded moire antique, with a Godet skirt and a pointed vest of black velvet and lavender crepe, outlined with point and duchesse lace and jet pendants. She carried pink roses. A pretty feature of the occasion was that the young married women wore their wedding gowns, and several of them assisted 5lrs. Soper in the enter tainment of the guests at the reception. Mrs. Soper's gown was white moire an tique trimmed in duchesse and point lacf --"i with an aecordeaon pleated clii oa r me around the coke. She waa. assisted by Mrs. F. E. Holliday, in white satia gown with a satin striped tulle overdress; Mrs. Arthur Capper, in white crepe with pearl yoke and girdle; Mrs. L. H. Munn, in white moire and point lace; Mrs. Harold Chase, in light blue silk and white satin striped tulle; Miss Carrie Bartholomew, in yellow china silk and chiffon, and Miss Myra Williams, in green silk mull trimmed in satin rib bons. The prominence of Miss Farns worth's family and the fact that she has always lived in Topeka made her wed ding an event of unusual social import ance. She commenced her education in Bethany college and was graduated from the Ogontz seminary near Philadelphia in 18SS. After two years study of music in the Boston conservatory Miss Farns worth returned to Topeka and entered society, where her entertainments were always the most exclusive and always in perfect taste. She i3 an accomplished young woman and embodies a refinement and culture in her nature that is the re sult of environment and education. Her trousseau is probably the haudsomest a-sd most complete that was ever brought to this city, and was made in Kansas City. Her traveling gown is a black and brown Parisian novelty cloth trimmed in velvet and passementerie, and with it she wears a brown velvet hat aud a Melton cape of Havana brown, with a plaid silk hood and lining. Mr. Ashby came to Topeka several years ago, and has been connected with the Southwestern fuel company. He is a nephew of T. A. Beck, and has made excellent friends in his business rela tions with men, and has always been a favorite in society. He and his bride left today for Philadelphia to visit his mother, and Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Zink will give a large receptiou for them on the evening of October 30th. They will return about the 15th of November, and receive their friends after December 1st at 100 Taylor street Mr. aud Mrs. LSolIard Entertain. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Bollard entertain ed the officers and teachers of Westmin ster Presbyterian church last eveniug at a 0 o'clock tea. Eighteen were present, and after dinner had been served the evening was spent at games of various kinds. Each guest was presented with a card containing a list of all the officers and teachers of the school. Westmin ster, though not so large a Sunday school as others in the city, occupies a front place, which is explained by the har mony and mutual interest that exists among the members. 1A COHTKKS OF Til K ItilVOfl'TION. A .ew Organization to be Established i n Topeka. Topeka is to have a chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution, if a sufficient number of eligible mem bers can be found ia the state. Dr. Eva Harding and Dr. Agues Haviland, who can trace their brave ancestry back us far as 162o have started the organization, and have written to Mrs. Adlai Steven son, president general of the national organization for the constitution aud by laws. The national society of the Daughters of the Revolution was organ ized in 'Washington, D. C, in WjO, and the officers are prominent women throughout the country. Any woman is eligible for membership who is eighteen or more years of age and who can show documentary evidence that her an cestors took an active part in the revolu tion. In this evidence the names of all the ancestors as remote as the great-great-great-great-erandfather must be given, and the one designated who fig ured iu the revolution. The require ments are not as rigid as those governing the membership iu "TheColonial Dames," but it is an organization that women are very proud to be a member of, and about the only consideration in belonging to it is the "honor" of it, as it does not attempt work of any kind. Beside Dr. Harding, Dr. Haveland ami her daughter Blossom, Mrs. 11. G. Adams and daughters Zu and Harriet are eligible for membership, and Mrs. IS. F. Handy and Mrs. A. H. Ilortor and daughter. Dr. Harding has not attempted to find others yet, but be fore an organization can lie completed twelve members are necessary. tieneral Social "Notes. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Walp have returned from a three weeks' visit in Pennsyl vania and New York. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Atwood and daugh ter, Grace, have returned from a several days visit in Arkansas City. Mrs. Grace Goodrich-Cody of Chicago will arrive this week to visit .Mrs. Harry Seery. T. R. Hopkins fornished delicious ice cream at the Topeka chapter No. 5, R. A. M-, banquet on Monday evening. Mr. Frank Merriam has returned from a Beveral months sojourn at Excelsior Springs. A modest young lady who has been ac cused of having lost her heart in the south, aroused the suspicions of her friends the other day by driving around to their homes and sending her card in by a neat looking negress. " .Mr. Geo. Stafford of St. Joe came up for the Ashby-Farnsworth wedding last n i s h t. Miss Mattie Jones, of Leavenworth, has arrived in the city to spend several weeks with Miss Ollie O'Brien and Mrs. James B. Hayden. Mr. aud Mrs. W. M. Welcome are spending several days in Hiawatha. Miss Margaret Bear has returned from a several days visit in Lawrence. Mr. Harry Kinter, of St. Louis, who has been visiting his cousin. Miss Neilie Mc Ciintock, left yesterday for St. Joe. Mr. Walter Dallas of Omaha, is visit ing his brother, Mr. E. J. Dallas. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Lantry, of Strong City, have taken Mr. Geo. Hackney's house at 919 Monroe street, for the win ter. Mrs. Lantry's mother, Mrs. Lawler, and the Misses Lawler will arrive next week from Wisconsin to spend the win ter with her. Mr. W. R. Frampton of Akron, :3 in the city visiting his mother, who will return with him Saturday to remain per manently. Mrs. Harry Fuller of Washington, D. C., wife of the general passenser agent of the Chesapeake & Ohio railruad, and Mrs.W. J. Anderson of Kansas City, Mo., who have been visiting their brother, Col. A. S. Johnson, returned to their re spective homes yesterday. Miss Fannie Purdy will return to Chi cago tomorrow. Mr. Albert Ashby left today for Den ver. Miss Jennie Lescher is entertaining Misses Fannie Spencer and Mary Col well for a few days. Miss Flora Holmes of Elmira, N. Y., will arrive the latter part of this week to visit Miss Ada Hankla and officiate as bridesmaid at her wedding. Mr. John Pratt and Miss Anui Allen Vs.-'."' C - --' T j mm ( I ' '- a : : , -1 ELEGANT NEW WINTER COAT. This is .us elcg-ant new ancy in a jack-t made of any thick anl li ;l f eol-r wool. It fitt th iisruT clo.sclv and U slash;! in the back anil on the si.l s. 'i h. i a collar toade of folded brocade in silk and woid. Above tiiut ar.- moro fJ.-isheH the coat material. There is a turn down coll.i. and culls of the brocade. will be married this eveniug at 8 o'clock in North Topeka. Mrs. W. B. Robey has gone to Penn sylvania on a visit. Mr. A. Fassler has leased Mrs. Alice Clugston's house on Topeka avenue, and will move into it next mouth. The Western S rooij will meet with Mrs. II. W. Iioby on Saturday afternoon for the election of officers. Mrs. Geo. Whitcornb will read a paper on "The attitude of the United Statois toward the i Chinese government," and -rs. Boby has J invited the husbands of the members ot the club to join them at a tea in the evening. There are twenty-three women in the club. Miss Mame Ilogeboom has returned from a several weeKS visit in California, Mrs. Batcheu, who accompanied her, will remain all winter. Mr. and Mrs. Wr. E. Swift have gone to Hot Springs, Ark., to spend a month. Miss flattie Payne entertained the members of the N. II. card club last evening very pleasantly. Those present, were: Misses Norris, Grist, Nello Weth erholt, Kathariue Watkins, Mrs. A. T Gibb. Mr. and Mrs. Commodore Fulton, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Crockett: Messrs. Stebbins. Gillespie, Ewing, Eibridge, Tompkins and Chas. Mc Michael. The All Halloween german to be given in Miss Edna Best's home by the Douze Whist club, is occupying the attention of the lifteen couples who will dance. It is to be a Brownie affair, and the favors will be appropriate to the night. II OAKD OF LADY 31 AN A ii E R S The Fair Is Cndrd, hut the Women Are Yet Workinir Cihe Trojans. Aii interesting account of the work pertaining to the World's fair which is being done ly the various members of the board of lady managers is printed in the Chicago Tribune. The fact that they have labored faithfully ever since the fair closed and will continue to lo no until the end of the year is another proof of their untiring zeal and a sur prise as well to these who supposed that their labors cea-sed long ago. The board have offices in the Masonic temple in Chicago, and &everal members who were at the head of different depart ments from the beginning of all prepa rations for the fair are utill hard at work, with a number of clerks. At the first meeting of the lady managers the importance of awards was discussed and a resolution adopted for providing some recognition for the work accomplished by men and women who were instru mental in producing or perfecting any exhibit which received an award. Mrs. Potter Palmer presented the subject to a special committee of congress in such a convincing maimer that they wero quickly enrolled on her side. In Decem ber, 18'Jo, the resolution became a law ami gave to the board of lady managers the authority to present, diplomas of honorable mention to designers, invent ors and expert artisans who assisted in perfecting exhibits. This was done not solely for the reason that the plan orig inated with them, bat leoause tho man agement of their finances met with the approval of the secretary of the treasu ry. The principal idea cf the whole thing is to give the artisan his duo and bestow upon him a deserved and appro priate share of honor with the manufac turer, so that he may have the encour agement and satisfaction of knowing that the importance of his work was recognized and appreciated. That he, in his turn, appreciates tbe gracious thoughtfulness of the fair ladies is am ply shown by the many grateful letters they have received in acknowledgment of their diplomas. One more curious than all the others came from Father Schleyer, the invent or of Volapuk, and was written in Vol apuk. Tbe recipients all express their thanks very warmly and seem -strongly impressed with the fact that such "a lovely idea could never have originated in the mind of man." Tho diplomas are said to be very handsomely got up, and each one is sure to have Mrs. Palm er's autograph to enhance its value. As chairman of the committee of awards Mrs. Virginia C. Meredith has direct charge of issuing the diplomas of honorable mention, of which there l vriU ta over 20,000. Mrs- .Meredith, 'At - ' ,t. . ft of J who has the clerks working iui-: r in r, to begin with inaugurated the mo i j i i -fect system for her work. Mrs. Susan CJalo Cook, seer- tury . . f the board, is gathering data f r ib In.--tory of the fair and Fending it to ! r meinbers of the committee who i, is in charge. 11A pxperieriei.' and t. ) gratifying letters she receives fn. ii wo men who were benefited in a busim way by tho fair lead her to con.-id. r that it was a great opportunity ai.d a great good fortune to women. m, lo exhibited a set of fancy tiles in the Wo man's building has since been a nnul' ! to tho South Kensington Art s ii' 1 in London and is tho first woman was ever permitted to enter the til niaking department. Tho resol tit i in em bodying a vote of th .ks to the judge of award for their efficient services i- engrossed on tho official pap- r, st.-m - i with n, great sal, tied with a e-.rd '' bilk aud signed by Mrs. Cook. Tie- y- n work was done by Miss K. 1'. .May borne, who has been keeping a s t ' f books which are to bo placed in th" wo man's memorial building. All who in any way contributed t the success of the work whieh the board undertook is remembered, whet:-' r th-y are foreign or American ropr- -.- nt it i '-. Making scrapbooks is another woi k which is going on, and every thin which was printed in tho Chicago jr about the fair is being classified un!T tho heads of editorial, special artie'. i and news items and carefully j.r- rv ed. Twenty-five large volumes ar- cjm pleted. and they have, only re;vh d th- datu of the departure of tho I'nu i s Eulalie. The literature-of tho board uiii in clude a completes history of their ',, i i ii and a digest of the ntat reports of w., men's work at the exposition. Tbi- i being prepared by a lady in Iowa, :oel she makes the statement that '"th" vo-mc-n's boards of 31 states whi h mn 2 appropriations for tho depart ment of women's work, with lew except ion-;, t -turned a portion to tho state tri-.,.'.i ry. " Tho chief of installation of the Wom-fi';. building is employed in tho exliau-tivo work of making out tabulated M.iN -mcnts giving the cost of muiiitemui' ( and the cost of all tho building con tained. Tho salesroom of the Woman's building was a great success for th" de partment as well as a means of iin',,.i,n to those who sent small nrtieh to m Ii. Two sisters living in Buffalo m.tde i i ' '. -000 from the sain of some pretty ap r novelties, am! a woman up in Maine re alized $1,450 from the sah- of a;.'ji wiper doll. The finances of the- board ' f lady managers are separated f i om th" Columbian oonnm-sion, so th y aeeonr t to thy treasury th part in nt in Va- b n -ton, and they have kept well withi-i their appropriation. New Idea In Dro'.iiJiiltiii. A new invention which will le i ly appreciated, -specially by horn" makers, is a patent dress fa-tent r, sisting (jf two nieces of cloth l::i--d steel, to which the hooks and v -essary for the iront of abodn-a :if" ly and symmetrically riveted. 'J sewed into the fronts of th" d r --, a.-s the hooks and eyes am aifem reversed it in qui to impossible fo bodice when in wear to become dentally unfastened. TheeonMiv , sold for a few cents, and it is pro! that tho inventor will secure a eo erable fortune. Chicago Po.-t. e are 1 1 it' ; 1 ' f ,4 . . 1 . Chansm in the Monltifrii Pe San Francisco, Oct. 24. Amnn rumored changes in the staff of m Pacific officials scheduled fur next ary is the retirement of R. II. 1'ra sistant general superintendeut a Richard Gray, peroral traihe him Their successors have not baen Bin. ed. f 1! i - ' t. For Over Fifty Yrari Mrs. Wiuslow'a Soothing Syrup hn used for teething. It soothes, -the gums, allays pain, cures coi.e. remedy for diarrho-a. 2. cents a but b. Read the "Wants." Many of th as interesting as news items, t is not a ) i.