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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, April 19, 1894, NIGHT EDITION, Image 8

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1894-04-19/ed-1/seq-8/

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STATE JOUINAXi. THUKSDAT'EVENING. APRIL, 19. 1891.
A WASTE OF MONEY.
SHiiiiiiiiiiiil
Eleven Miles of Brick Sidewalks to
be Built
.
JPnpW' jw,iiliJliilHM
'MX.
.1
GRIGGS; &
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Hardware, Implements, Stoves and Tinware,
SOS WEST SIXTH A.VEXTTE,
"INSURANCE"
GASOLINE STOVES.
POULTRY WIRE. WIRE CLOTH.
HARDWARE AND TINWARE.
OS.
SHELDEN SHELDEN,
T02 Kansas Avenue.
U
!!!!!i!:!i!i!i!i!ni!:iiinii::iiiii!i!ii!iuiHiiiuii::iiiin!nmniii!!i!;i!:ii;i!
I O. A NELSOJST
M fi ERG HANI
-
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS NOW IN.
CORRECT STYLE AND PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED.
E PRICES MODERATE. E5
if 500 Kansas Avenue, - - - Topeka, Kansas.
lri!l!l!nnii!iiIliI!HIIIIIII
.. Er X? YH-
7 iw&V
describes our splendid line of seven new wheels, is beautifully printed and ilhistrated.
Jt -will it of interest to erery "wheelman and wheel-woman. You can obtain it free
at eur agencies, or ive mail it for two two-cent stamps.
fer&ncti Hoose 15 Warren St., Xw Tork.
K'l Wabash Ave., Clilcago, 111.
Hartzoru, Conn.
The Great Noted Spiritual Medium and Christian
Scientist,
MES. DE. OliES SOUDER,
While on her way west was requested
it HfV-K
f ,,,, i., . i
mi iii . ii i nni im -mm-mm i ra a r.i. i.-n.i- n-m.
-10Ttiat charms, which never fail to
firing success to the wearer. ?fo other charms genuine. Mrs. lr. Oles Soulier has the most
wonderful power of Christian Scientists. She has effected the most wonderful cures in Hot
fcprings. Fort Suiilh. Little Koek, Pine Bluff and many adjoining cities. She can give references
t hundreds of cases she has cured. She can also cure patients at a thousand miles distant.
IShe treats without the use of medicine. She also makes a specially of Female JMseases, removes
tumors, cancers and a 1 throat and lung troubles. She can be consulted from 9 a. m. to ia m.,
and from 2 to 8 p. m. Cm be found at
ISO Wmc Mix th street, 9T. K. Ceraer or J&rk.ea, Front Room Upstairs.
Mrs. Souder wants to impress upon the minds of the public that she will not be classed as
a fortune teller or clairvoyant. Those desiring to see the Doctor should come at once, as her
stay In the city is limited.
Mrs. Dr. Souder makes a spec&ity of reducing flesh, and permanently coring the Liquor,
Cylum and Tubacco Ubbik ,
THE sa -
i ORIGINAL.
EITCHELL & IIARDUna.
AZTELL,
(WILL NOT
EXPLODE.)
TAfLO'
The i394 - u"i
Standard price for the standard bi
cycles of the world has been fixed at
$125.00, bringing these highest grade
wheels within the reach of every rider
who aims to posse ss a first-class mount.
With Columbias at $125, there is
little reason for buying any other
bicycle, because Columbias are un
equalled. '
The 1804 Cohimbia Cafalorrce, -which fully
POPE MFG. CO.,
sax. Columbus Ave., Boston.
by a number of leading ladies here ia
7 opeka who have heard of her success
ful treatment in Tennessee, Arkansas,
Texas and Kansas to remain here a
short time. Madame Sonders brings
letters from ail ihe leading physicians
of Florida, Texas, Georgia, etc.
Ladies wishing facial treatment must
call at once. Wrinkles and lines re
moved, bust and form developed, hol
low cheeks maiie plump and complexion
beautified. Will remove pimples, freck
les, black beads and moth patch.
Madame Souder is the most success
ful Christian Scientist on earth, and is
anatuial trance medium, born with a
double veil, and has the most wonder
ful gifts of spiritual hearing and heal
ing. She tells your entire life when ia
a trance, gives advice in business, re
moves evil influences, and never fails to
bring the separated together; causes
happy, successful, speedy marriage wKU
the one you desire to marry. Every
hidden mystery truthfully revealed;
locates sto.en or lost goods; describes
your future husband or wife; pives you
correct data of marriage and also Rives
full name, the name of your husband,
wife or children. Kemember. Mrs.
Souder should not be classed with many
I the advertises nothing but what she can
do. She prepares and understands
OUT AMONG THE SUSFLOWERS
In. 31 any Instances Sot a Cent far
Mending; the Asphalt Pavement but
24,000 to be Filchedfrom the Pock
et of the People fo Brick Side
walks. At a rate which averages about two
miles a week, the sidewalks of Topeka
are being condemned, and this appar
ently with an utter disregard of locality
or traffic upon them.
When Sidewalk Inspector C. I). Bruss
man made his return to Street Commis
sioner D. C. Naylor last night, it shpwed
that 515 notices of condemnation had
been served. Each of these notices con
demns from one to six or more lots. It is
believed that three lots to each notice is a
fair average.
These 575 notices represent only that
portion oi lope&a south of the river and
west of Jefferson street. Parkdale and
North Topeka have not yet been visited
Dy inspector iirussman. By the time he
has made his rounds in these districts.
jur. xxayior says ne wouia not be sur
prised if the total number of notices ex
ceeded 800.
Think of it! Eight hundred notices,
or 2,400 lots, or 60,000 feet, or over 11
miles of side walk condemned, which
must be rebuilt at a cost (last year) of
iu.uo per lot number for a six-foot
walk, or in all an expenditure exceeding
$ 24,000. We can't afford to spend more
than $100 repairing the asphalt pave
ment Dut we can spend $24,000 for side
walks.
Eleven 3filea of It.
1. opeka has the misfortune to be
spread over a great deal more territory
than the needs of the city demand, but
even supposing that all the "heights"
and "additions" within the city limits
were thicniy settled, it is unreasonable to
imagine that there is need of this indis
criminate condemning of 11 miles of side
walks of 1 opeka s iio miles of streets.
The law provides that after a sidewalk
has been condemned, a new one must be
built by the owner or it will be done by
the city and charged to the owner's tax
account. The law declares that these
walks shall be "permanent." which
means brick, stone or asphalt Brick
is used by the city contractor and is the
most general among those who choose
to build their own walks. This is very-
well to provide for permanent walks in
the heart of the city, but it is the heicrht
of folly to Duild a vast expanse of expen
sive Dricu: sidewalk in the suburbs where
travel is almost nothing.
Ale re's Sample Of It.
There is one place in the Martin & Den
nis addition where a brick sidewalk two
blocks in leagth along vacant lots has
been built to accommodate one famiiv.
Street Commissioner Naylor is familiar
with this case.
Not only the Fifth ward but all of the
other wards have many such cases, where
a substantial wooden Bide walk would be
just as desirable for many years to come,
auu mueii cheaper.
Another great obstacle in the way of
laying "permanent" brick sidewalks
arises in the matter of grades. When a
new sidewalk is laid it is put down to
the permanent grade of the street, which
is frequently eighteen inches or more
above or below the street and crossing
level. The city intends to grade the
streets down to that given level, some
time, probably in about twenty years.
The result is a sidewalk useful more for
irrigation purposes than traffic; a long
caual-like hole that fills with water at
every rain, and with dirt and weeds the
rest of the time. It must be raised either
to the level of the street, thus incurring
additional expense, or remain so until
the street is put to grade.
Had to Dijr Them Up Again.
Already this season Street Commis
sioner Naylor has raised a number of
brick sidewalks from the technical grade
to the practical street grade. A notice
able job of this sort has been done at the
corner of Ninth and Fillmore streets,
along the courts of the West End tennis
club, where the walk was eighteen
inches lower than the street.
There are many other cases where the
brick sidewalks should be restored to
grade, noticeably at Eighth and Van Bu
ren streets; at Huntoon street and Tope
ka avenue along the old Ryan property,
and on the east side of Topeka avenue
between Eleventh and Twelfth streets.
The 000 sidewalks that Inspector
Brusaman has already condemned is bad
enough, and from now on he should con
demn only those walk3 that are beyond
repair, and in localities where traffic de
mands a permanent sidewalk. A great
many complaints are made to Street
Commissioner Naylor regarding Bruss
man's arbitrary rulings, and in
some cases the action, of the in
spector ' is overruled. Not only poor
people who cannot afford the ordered
improvement, but prosperous, citizens
claim that their notice of condemna
tion is an outrage, as repairs would meet
the demands of the pedestrians and
satisfy them; both of these classes pour
protests and objections and "kicks" into
the ears of Street Commissioner Naylor
the livelong day and almost persuade
that officer that "Maybe Inspector Bruss
man is overzealous!"
The notices of condemnation read on
their faces as follows:
"To . The sidewalk of lots
No. on street is this day marked
for condemnation and the same must be
replaced by a new walk of material as
designated by existing ordinances gov
erning the same. On the reverse side of
the notice is the following:
Note Notice of intention to lay walk
by owner of lot must be left with the
clerk, aud notice that the same has been
built must be filed within twenty days
after the publication of the ordinance
condemning the same.
All walk laid by owners of lots mast
be done under the direction of the city
engineer, and of materials satisfactory to
and approved by him when complete,
and accepted by the mayor and council
of the city.
The Topeka Grocery Company are do
ing "The Business" at 706 Kansas ave.
Some thing wrong when you tire too
easily. Some thing wrong when the skin
is not clear and smooth. Some- thing
wright when you take De Witt's Sarsa
parilla. It recommends itself. J. K
Jones.
- Let us remind you that now is the time
to take De Witt's Sarsaparilla, it will do
you good. It recommends itself. J. K.
Jones. i
rani
OMM8FCI
m
n
MANUFACTURED
I
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
Items of Interest About Topeka People
anit Visitors in Town.
The Amateur music club met last
evening, with the Misses Morgan on
Quincy street, and several visitors listen
ed to an entertaining programme. Miss
ParsonB and Mr. Chas. Tipton played a
harp and guitar duet; there were vocal
solos by Mrs. F-. G. Hubbell, Misses Olive
Robinson, Jessie Tipton, and Carrie Mor
gan; and Chas. Tipton recited; Misses
Carrie Morgan and Olive Robinson play
ed a piano duet, and the closing number
waa a quartette by the Misses Morgan.
ax the conclusion of the programme
they danced the remainder of the even-
ins'. Besides the club members there
were present Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Skin
ner, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. McKercher, Miss
Ackley of Scranton, .Messrs. Frost, D. W.
iralmer, Chas. lipton and Joe kraemer.
The club will meet Wednesday even
ing, May 2, with Miss Jessie Tipton.
pleasantly Surprised.
A most enjoyable surprise party waa
given last evening for Miss Katherine
Roehrig at the home of Miss Frances
Holland, 708 Lincoln(street. Those pres
ent were . Misses Kate and An
nie Brussel of Chicago, Helen
Banman, Effie Boltz, Hilda and
Hulda Moeser, Lizzie Wissman,
Minnie Wahl, .Clara Boltz. Lena Roehris-.
Lydia Moeser, Amelia Branner, Chat
Bruce, Mary Goodwin, Rose Branner,
Carrie Becker, Laura Haeland; Messrs.
Fred Bauman, Henry Gutch, Ray Penny,
Silas Moeser, James Miller, Geo. Krauss,
Chas. Haeland, Tom Miller, Leo Krauss,
Lew Roehrig, Will Seybold, Carl Dryer,
Hy Bauman, II. Schriber, John Bauer,
Geo. Brosomer, A Beronius, G. Holtwick
and J. Krane.
Agreeably Entertained.
Mrs. Frank Shubert was a most agree
able hostess yesterday afternoon to about
forty ladies who-accepted invitations to
her thimble party. Her home was bright
ened here and there with clusters of
spring flowers and tall palms, and she'
was assisted in entertaining her guests
by Mrs. iua .Martindaie or Lawreice,
Mrs. Watkins of Kansas City, Mrs. Har
vey Loveland, Mrs J. D. McMahon, and
Miss berena V an iiook. Anion? the
guests were: Mesdames Wm. Hodson, C-
JN. JNelson, A. A. llurd, Horace Hall.
Geo. Hubbard, J. Newcomer, C. Ford3rce,
E. L. Copeland, E. M. Sheldon, W. W.
Phelps, Chas. Guild. H. L. Shirer, Case.
James Sproat, Fred Popenoe, John Sar
gent, Will Crittenden, D. L. liugg, A. A.
liodara, lodd, Lu-V anilooK, .Evans, Wm.
Connors, Furman Baker, Geo. Penfield,
D. Atwood, Torrington, J. G. Wood, W.
Wiley, and .Misses Jvlame Alden, Maud
Case, and Lottie Booth.
General Social Notes.
Those present at Mrs. A S. Johnson's
luncheon yesterday were: Mesdames A.
H. Thompson, H. P. Dillon, Alice Clugs-
ton, John N. Norton, Belcer, Frank Hol
liday, Charle3 Holliday, W. E. Swift, A.
T. Rodgers. James Moore, E. S. Lewis,
Harold Chase, Charles Gleed, Arthur
Mills, George JNicholson, J. L. Kinjr.
Baily, Robert Pierce, P. L. Soper, D. A.
Clements, J. B. Bartholomew, S. M. Dav
idson, A. D. Bobbins, Guilford Dudley,
M. liosworth, G. i. Parmaiee, L. Wilder,
Misses Carrie and. Anna Bartholomew,
Eleanor Wilson, Ruth Farnsworth, Mary
and Irene Horner, Lctna Best, Mary 31c
Cabe, Edna Lakin, Leila Parmalee and
Miss Dusenberry.
. About one hundred and fifty youg peo
ple attended an enjoyable dance given in
Music hall last evening by the Imprimis
club. Bannister's orchestra furnished the
music.
Mr. D. J. N. Ross of Omaha arrived in
the city today to visit Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
Lagerstrom, 1254 Tyler street.
Mrs. T. B. Sweet and daughter Susie
will leave tomorrow to attend the grand
opera at Kansas .City and will remain
over Sunday.
Mrs. T. F. Doran will give a party Fri
day night to her friends in the Unity so
ciety at her home, 125 Western avenue.
Mr3. A. B. Woolvertoa entertained a
duzen ladies yesterday afternoon for
Mrs. S. M. Woolverton of Wakarusa, Ind.
The T. V. club will meet next Tuesday
evening with Mrs. J. A. Waltmire.
In the first of a series of high five games
played Tuesday evening. Miss La Verne
Brubaker and" Mr. Chas. Menard have
the highest scores.
Mrs. John R. Mulvane and Mrs. Jesae
Shaw went to Kansas City yesterday to
attend a missionary convention.
Miss Mabel Chase left today for Texas
to visit her sister, Mrs. Craig Hunter.
Miss Frankie McMillan and mother
have returned from a visit in Kansas
City.
Mrs. I. Wagner who has been the
guest of Mrs. E. Bennett will return to
her home in Ottawa tomorrow.
Mr3. S. Ettlinger haa gone to Chicago
to spend a couple of weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Erickson of Chi
cago who have been spending a few days
with Mr. and Mrs. John Lagerstrom left
today for California.
Miss Cora Marshall will return to her
home in Pueblo tomorrow.
Mr. and Mrs. Robt..Wood and daugh
ter, Mra. J. Wehe, will leave next week
for Europe, to be gone three months.
They will visit England, Ireland, Scot
land and France.
Mrs. C. Ij. Travera went to Atchison
yesterday to visit her sister.
Henry L. Call went to New York yes
terday. Rev. J. F. Phillips will leave Saturday
for Minneapolis, Minn.
Mr. Jack -Nicoll of Texas, is visiting
hiB brother Mr. Dave Nicoll, 1314 Fill
more street.
The Ladies Benevolent Bociety . will
inn . : . .
al,'. ILittle aw
Y insiiii I in
718 KANSAS AVENUE.
meet Friday afternoon with Mrs. Frank
Bowen.
W. D. Alexander returned yesterday
from a visit in Lake Charles, Ind.
Miss Lena Moggie of Eskridge waa in
town shopping yesterday.
Mrs. W. F. Post will arrive tomorrow
from Denver, to spend a few daya with
Miss Nellie Post.
John E. Hessian of Manhattan, waa in
town yesterday. "
A dozen young people will enjoy a
bicycle ride Friday evening, after which
they will be entertained at the home of
Miss Emily Black.
Miss Maud Ranney of Arkansas City
ia the guest of Mrs. Geo. Parkharst.
Mr. Bates who haa been visiting Mr.
and Mrs. S. R. Coppe returned to Iowa
yesterday.
Adrian Sherman waa up from Rosa
ville yesterday.
Mrs. A. L. "Williams, daughter Myra
and son Burns, have returned from Cali
fornia. Miss Edith Stratton of Reading, Kan
sas, is the guest of Miss Lor a Eidson.
NORTH TOPEKA.
Items of Interest from the North Sid of
the ilirar.
Harry Pence has gone to Chicago.
Clint Rhodes goes to Denver this week
On a business trip.
Mrs. Chaa. Fensky has returned from a
visit to relatives in St. Louis.
Mrs. A. T. Gibb has returned from a
visit of some days to her parents in Abi
lene. Rev. E. F. Holland is home from Cir-
cleville to remain a fevy days with his
famiiv.
C. J. Nauman has returned from an
extended visit to hs old home in Penn
sylvania.
Mrs. J. E. Crockett leaves today for
Junction City, for a visit of a week to
her parents.
E. D. Small and family are moving into
their property on the corner of Laurent
and Jackson streets.
John Moss, an old resident of this side
but now a citizen of St. Marys, has been
visiting here this week.
Miss Edna Myers, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. C D. Myers, is slowly regaining
health after a lingering illness. '
Mrs. Will Forbes leaves today for her
former home in Ohio, having boen called
there by the illness of her father.
Mrs. J. V. Hayden entertained the
Ladies' Aid society of the Presbyterian
church, at her home yesterday afternoon.
John Nystrom's horse ran away with
the harness on thi3 morning, and the last
seen of him he waa going across the
bridge.
The funeral of Mrs. Maze occurred at
2 o'clock today undej: the direction of the
Degree of Honor A. O. U. W., of which
she was a member. The interment waa
made at Rochester cemetery.
The meeting of the Commercial club
called for Friday evening, will be held in
Lukens' opera house instead of the en
gine house. The change has been ren
dered necessary by the apparent fact that
the attendance will be too large to be ac
commodated at the place first appointed.
The club feels certain of a very large
meeting aud the executive committee
met this morning and made the change.
Now at half price. Cabinet bust
photos, medallion $1, ordinary $1.50,
extra-ordinary $2, and handsome scroll
$2.50 per dozen. Geo. Aldridge, 1015
North Kansas avenue.
Fine dinner and tea seta sold on the
installment plan at W. H. Wood's, 835
Kansas ave.
J. H. Foucht will sell you a full leather
top buggy with a $10 harness for $75
spot cash.
Takeyour prescriptions to A. J. Arnold
& Son, 821 Kansas ave. Established 1870.
Leave orders for bakery goods at SU
Louis bakery, 1008 Kansas avenue.
A complete line of homecepathic reme
dies at A. J. Arnold's & Son.
Go to Henry's for all kinds of pump
repairs, 839 Kansas avenue.
Bottom prices on pumps at Henry'a,
839 Kansas avenue.
Full Leather Top Buggies fully war
ranted, for $65. Lukens Bros., N. Topeka.
Fresh Vegetable3 today, at Goodman
Bros., 841 Kan. ave.
A nice lot of Fresh Fish, at Goodman
Bros., 841 Kau. ave.
Henry Vesper's machine made bread,
fresh every morning and evening, at
Goodman Bros., 841 Kansas ave.
KANSAS PATENTS.
Patents granted to citizens of Kansaa
for the week ending April .17, 1894,
reported through the office of J. F. Beale,
solicitor of patents, 606 F street, N. W.,
Washington, D. C.
Frank J. Bragunier, Topeka, animal
trap; Harvey Burson, Wichita, assignor
of one-third to J. H. Elspasa. J. H.
Wheeler, Pueblo, Colorado, J. M. Ware,
Arkansaa City, and T. Russel, Pueblo,
Colorado, ore crushing mill; Chaa F.
Langell, Fort Scott, grain door for box
cars; Ezra W. Yinegarden, Anthony
wind mill. . , f
sir?J
SlfcJ
T. M. KNIGHT,
ANTI-COMBINE
TJHDERTAIISR,
404-40 l&ae. Ave.,
And M43 MLmm. At, Worth Topeka.
Egr-'riirniture, Carpets, Stoves, Qun
ware on Easy Payments. Fhone fi.
PUT ON.YOUE VALL3
FOR.
0 CENTS A DOLL,
AT.
SEARS
814 Kansas Aye,
Ilcxt'li XSloclr.
House Painting, :
Paper Hanging,
Hard Wood Finishing
A SPECIALTY.
Wall Paper,
Large Stock
LATEST
DESIGNS.
TO SELECT
FROM.
HII Work Guaranteed
AND SUPERINTEDED BY
ME PERSONALLY.
H. C. LANG,
SOB Kansas Ave.
V
.t.
G. H. HUGHES.
8io'4 N. TCas. Ave.
Banjo Specialist.
Instruction. Banjos, music anil smugs for sale.
IIo835 hobthVopika Ho -835
Now la the time, and XV. II. Wi OI)'
Hardware Store ia the place to buy your
POULTRY flETTIUG.
TOPEKA.
finwinii. ""'IP' iy.
509 Km. Ave. Tele. :!
F. P. BACON, pp.
FBEHCH TISSUE PAPEEI
THI LAEOI3T LINE 1ST THE CITlf.
4U, CHINA AND ART MATERIAL.
COMPLETE SEWS DEPARTMENT.
SSS KAKSAs ATJS.
How to Improve the Complexion.
Every lady that has used the cele
brated Elder Flower Cream recommends
it as a great beautifier. It removes
freckles, tan, blotches, etc., and leaves
the skin soft, clear and beautiful. For
sale by J. K. J ones.
Read the "Wants." Many of them are
as interesting as news items. . tiee if it
is not so.
We mend our customers laundry free
of charge. Peerless Steam Laundry, 113
and 114 West Eighth
BLANK
WALLPAPERS

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