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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, June 01, 1894, NIGHT EDITION, Image 7

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

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STATE JOUEXAL. FRIDAY EVENING J LINE 1. 1891.
BENTS! SITUATIONS!
REAL ESTATE!
AUCTION SALES I
& OTHER CLASSIFIED ADS.
This Tof kka Statb JorRfiL guarantees,
every day It is printi. to give a local circula
tion mora than doubu that of any other Topo
ka paper, aud by far Hor than all Otoor
Wlift combined. This makes this paper
tho cueape-,t, as well as the best daily advem.
iag medium in Toeka. the classified adverlio
UeuM bnio costing but
FIVE CENTS A LINE,
or 20 cents a lino tor a week; 50 cents by the
month.
City circulation everyday exceeds 6,000 total
circulation over 8.0OO.
Sworn drtaiied statements of circulation pre.
enifii on a pplicatiun.
t-ty-Call and see aiy afternoon between 4 ana
6. tlie handsomest, fastest. inost perfect piece
f prinlin;; machinery in Kansas a Web Perfect
Ins press, wiiu-h prints from two to throe conv
piete H-i'S:1) papers a second.
SITUATIONS WANTED FREE.
Are you in need of work? If so, you are at
Hbertv to me these columns for assistance in
that direction. While this nociee appears the
Istai a Jui k.val will puolish free on Saturday,
Monday and iuesdav. for Top ika or Kansas
peopie. all notices of "S.tuatious Wanted." not
exoowliue ttve liues. or tlwrtv-flve words, in
length. Provided that ail advertisements of
this nature are handed in previous to
ten o'clock Saturday morning: also on Wednes
day. Thursday aud Friday, all advertising of
tills class handed in by leu o'clock Wednesday
morning.
Jso advertisements of this nature to be started
except on Saturdays and Wednesdays. No ob
ligation Is incurred ou tiia part of the advertis
er. No worthy and nedy man or woman need
hesitate to take advantage of this orter. No one
la business or having employment is expected to
take advantage of it. but all others Invited to
avail themselves freely.
WANTED SITUATIONS.
'ANTED A place todogeneral housework.
Address K II.. Journal ollice.
7AXTKU Work as nurse girl or helper In
house, bv a girl age 13. Call at 1-to Fill
more st, near yist.
AY
'"ANT e V B y middle a:;ed widow lady, po
sition as Housekeeper.
AY
rANTKl A place fcr man and wife either
in private family or hotel. Address. C. H.
M.
care Journal.
WANTED HELP.
AY
WANTED iood dinimr room girl. South
east corner of 8tli and yuincy.
AY
'AMI l Shoe salesmen at Boston Shoe
.store. 511 Kansas ave.
"IVANTtD-KxiwrieiiPed pants makers,
C ladies) no other need apply. 620 Kansas
avenue, up stairs, L. .1. Youngberg.
AY
ANTED A second girl at Dean Mills
paugh s, 8th aud Taylor. Must have refer-
AY
AY
WANTED Shoe salesman. Address, F. X..
this office.
rANTED An experienced girl for pen eral
iiouseworK. smau iamiiy. isjo r iiirnore.
ANTED A Oood solicitor, (no experience
required.) 701 Kansas ave. H. L. Sears.
AY
WANTED MISCELLANEOUS.
IVANTEU-By a voting ladv; a place to take
piano and give lossons for board. Call an
West Mh st.
AN AUEK WANTED To appoint salesmen
--'A to sell the Rapid Dish Washer. Washes
and dries the dishes fn two minutes without
w ett.jiK the lingers. $73 a week and all expenses.
Easy iMisitiou; no cardial: no hard work: can
make qj! 00 a week. Address W. F. Harrison &
10.. tierk -o. 14. Columbus, Ohio.
"WANTED Babies to board. 706 West Sixth
11 iVTtTl I . 1 . . -. ... : 1 r 1 ,
m -1 1 w uuy a nu s i t-u sale, aouuie
door i.referred. Call Saturday at my office
116 W est 6th st. E. B. Merrlam.
AY
ANTED To hire horse for short time;
may buy. K. X. , Journal office.
"Vf-AN'TED A one horse closed carriage. Ad-
dress, stating io .vest cash price and where
it can be soeu. u. X.,"' Journal office.
AYr
Lr ANTED To trade good Inside Wichita
or drait horses. Aduress Edward A. Horner.
Xopeka, Kansas.
AY
ANTED A few dav or week boarders with
room if desired, inquire 614 Jackson St.
" ''ANTED You to invest any sum with the
, " aviujjs and Lean association, 110 West
bin. Earns o to per cent.
AY
ANTED Boarders at No. 5, Boss block:
lirstclass. i3.5) per week.
AY i JOU wslnt groceries or meats come
an.l see our goods an 1 get our prices. We
can and will save you money on good goods. No
Interior stu a in the house. J. H. Heller. loo'
Kansas avenue.
AY
A.irij oasoJina stoves to reuair a. tia
7 v.iwmo awios . w ICUair it
stiop; 810 Kansas aveuae. O. i. Lea.
AY
ANTED Some small real estate loans.
Simon tireouspaa.
WrA.N'TED Watches, clocks and umbrella
to repair at in Kansas ave.. upstairs.
W AN Tad To move, STOlUi or ship house-
hold goods, treig.it, etc.
Sain Ai iy Kit, 123 w (, i
AfERCHANls- iKA.5tt ?ix.KAUE CO.
AY
AI.?0"-0.?' yu never heard of tin ware
., ...,oi3 awrq, ti JVui3is 24V a.
A
'AiN I-aj lou to go to the Kiversido fctoro
FOR SALE PERSON AL PROPERTY
IOlt SALE Cheap. royandliniKgyrTn
-- quire at 527 Kansas ave.
FoJ!rt AAJlarrlaK ln Kood ch'tion en
quirB Abe ateinberg's. bod 60S Kan. ave.
Hh-wHOi'R Pods ar selling this week at
Kendall residence. 12U9 Topeka ave.
lSr:r!lALET-Tea fresn cows- Inquire at the
' ' VA kit J-HTIHS.
rJi SAI.E At the Topeka Vinegar Works
gXKiJj,erry orates, heap. '
JOaklaudNIpit- SALE-Desirable houses In
kiaud. I . c. Moore, room -j. Kan. ave.
If r,o-k trELNo- 8 ."ashbotler, worth si-SO.
Boo. Kiverside store. 7 Kansas ava.
FOR
X i.1-C- 9Lt' hanan st, koo.1 5
XTirf -lrA S0!1 SIX room house, inquire
J- of Ur. Kobv. lis Wost h st.
FOR SALE-MISCELLANEOUS.
AT HALF wholesale, lrnlav n,i
this week, an immense stock iWroui ;J
ITowers at Mrs. Elders. 631 Kansas ave. J
l-T'OK SALE Deposit stock in Savings and
e Iw,PL?-uta:'i,'utu"n- 1 10 West tit" Piys you
BiMd UPn aUy SUln wn'wab n de-
1 anrt t LK-Instalhnent shares in Savings
l;'5aoAf.VrK",ii.nest ,aeat market in city. Big
fcuaP 'or right man. "L" Journal.
F0- .J? tw Percent
-mpoLiaau.
FidtAc,K,n?aU,1ve.PrOPrCy
FOR RENT-ROOMS.
J70E KENT Furnished room. Uii7 East loth-
IOR RENT Furnished room with bath, elec
tric light; south exposure. 7 16 Topeka ave.
f'OR RENT Two floors, 30x4 and 38x82. half
block from Kansas avenue, suitable for
manufacturing purposes. T. i. Leib, lb Colum
bian' building.
LOST AND FOUND.
"1 OSl Between Harrison st- and postoflice, a
baby's white flannel embroidered shawl.
Finder return to ljol West luth st. and receive
reward.
IJ'OUND The place to have plumbing done; A.
Ailen. 808 Kansas are. Tet. mm.
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE.
fOK HALE At a sacrifice; house, lot and im---
provements. 1 103 Lawrence St.
IOR SALE Fine 6 tiiom house, bath, gas,
mantle, well and cistern. Cost $J,00; will
sell tor $1,700. 718 Jefferson st.
JOK SALE House and lot with good barn,
well and cistern; also a good cow; will sell
cheap. Apply at Jefferson st.
IOR SALE An 8-rooin house, well, cistern
- and city water; one lot aud a half. Will
sell cheap. Reasons lor selling, owner is going
to leave the city. Inquire 007 1'ollt street.
IOK SALE Choice suburban tracts of 5 acres
or more, adjoining the city on the west, at
prices ranging from $U5 to $17j per acre. One
third cash. W. Jki. Fokbks,
Sole Agent.
MISCELLANEOUS.
rI'0 TRaDE For a good bicycle, a good buggy.
-A- Inquire at 57 Kansas ave.
CAXIaFE HOUSE Changes hands. The
Santa E'e hou?l, cornt-r E'ourth and Madison,
has been purchased by T. S. Wolf. The hotel
will be under the management of T. W olf, and
will be open day and night.
IOK EXCHANGE Carpenter work for horses
and cows; work warranted. Address, O.
I., this office.
UMBRELLAS covered and repaired. Neat
est, cheapest, largest variety. Wringers
repaired. Warren, 4ua Kansiii avenue.
IKOM NOW until Julv 1st, In order to intro
duce our milk, we will sell at our depot, 121
West 6ih st., fresh milk, 3 cents per quart; skim
111 ilk, 6 cents per gallon. Jones & W nitney.
IOR TRADE Good phaeton for good car
riage; will pay difference; must be new.
Eniil Uiz, 21o West 6th. F eed store.
GFEK CENT upon deposits left with Savings
and Loan association, 110 West 6th.
nARN'ESS AND REPAIR WX)RK. Harness
and shoe shop; patent leather polish for
buggy tops; repairs in all kinds of leather
goou.s; shoes hau soied forty cents. E. F. Hen
qeison. West Sixth street.
X70U SERVICE A registered Holstein bull
A- from Cheney herd at the Fair grounds, be-
itcu me uii cfcui ivcs, gaioa.
t b. ward, a. m.. m. d
"17 Kansas avbnui.
Hours: 2 to 5 p. m. Private hospital for women
asa Ureenwood avenue.
C ARPETS CLEANED by the Amos process
' are always satisfactory. Leave orders at
Ladies' Exchange, 119 West Sixth; H. D. Carr,
613 Polk street, or Amos N. Eshleinaa, 335 Han
cock street.
IOH SPECIAL orders I wish the following
real estate loans: iJ.oOJ; Sl,.ioj; $l,oOi; $SJO;
$700; S600; $5uj; S3DJ; i0J. Mjnay here, no de
lay. A few large loans wanted. 1, L. Betzer,
519 Kansas ave., Dudley's bank.
PRACTICAL PIANO TUNER Years of fac
tory experience, to. Tracy, 701 Kansas ave.
A 7" EL LI AM. DWiGHI CHURCH Analytical
and Metallurgical Chemist and Assayer.
Examination of mineral deposits and mines.
Offices: Denver. Colo.. Prescott, Ari.a.
MRS. E. K. LILLY, nurse, can be lound a
llii West sixth street.
MONEY TO LOAN.
SOO OOrt to loan on city property. $5,000
WjUUW to loan on second mortgage. WOO
up. Money to. fill all good loans. Liberal
priviiedges to the borrower. j. P. Kmcade,
No. 409 Kansas ave.
UMii 10 loan on bonds, mortgages or per-i-VA.
sonal notes.
"000 uoies and mortgages bought and sold.
A Simon Obbjospaj.
1 ARTIES wishing a safe ana paymg invest
ment for their money, cad at ouue ou s. Ji.
Wood t C. &4 Kansas are.
ANNOUNCEMENTS.
I AM a candidate for probate Judge, subject
to the Republican primaries. Kindly re
member me. Johw L. Out.
AM a candidate for tho nomination for Pro
bate Judge before the Republican primaries.
a. is. tixioiT.
am a candidate for Probate Judge, sub j eat
to the Republican primaries. 1894.
Thomas IT. Bain.
7"E are authorized to announce that Aaron
P. Jetmore is a candidate lor the office of
County Attorney, subject to the decision of the
voters at the coming Republican primaries.
am a candidate for clerk of the district court,
subject Co election. J. L. Scott.
HEREBY announce myseif for second term
as county attorney. H. C. SirrOKD.
AM a candidate for clerk of the district
court, subject to the Republican nomination.
Josiah Jordan.
AM a candidate for clerk of the district
court. a. K. CHESNir.
MALE RITCHIE, candidate for clerk of the
district court, subject to the Republican
primaries.
1AM a candidate for clerk of the district court
subject to the decision of the Republican pri
maries. ... E. M. COCM.liS.Ll..
Dr. A. M. Callahan Is a candidate for clerk of
district court, subject to tMe J&epubdcaa nom
ination. WiH.
rpo THE REPUBLICAN VOTERS ef Shaw-A-
nee County: I wnl be a candidate for the
office of clerk of the district court of Shawnee
county, at the Republican primaries this sprin;.
I have lived in Kansas all say life, aiways
worked zealously for Ui success of the Repub
lican party, and have never bafore beea a can
didate for otfica. If chosen for this responsible
position. I promise the mast efficient and falth
lul attention te tne duties of the offise.
H. J. adams. Attorney,
ill East Ktghtn Si., iopena.
I ANNOUNCE myself a a candidate for the
office of Probate Judge, subieot to the de
cision of the Republican voters and the Repub
lican primary. ElWIN A. AUSTIN.
1AM a candidate for Probate Judge, subject
to Die decision of the Republicans of Shaw
nee county. J. O. Wood.
AM a candidate for nomination before the
Republican primaries lor Probate Judge.
R. H. C. Seaklb.
I AM a candidate for Probate Judge, subject,
of course, to a nomination on the liepubltcau
county ticket. Ci. W. Cakv.
DENTISTRY.
J.EO. P. ASHTOX, I.D. S.,
DENTIST.
K. W. corner Eighth and Kansas avenues.
Topeka, Kansas.
Himu City sad Back Sl.50.
Via Santa Fe Route: Sundav onlv
Jane 3rd. Excursion train leaving A. T.
& S. F. depot 8:20 a. m. sharp, inquire
of Rowley Bros., W. C Garvej or Arnold
& Son.
If the hair has been made to crow a
natural oolor on bald heads in thousands
of cases, by uainjr Hall's Hair Renewer,
why will it not in your case?
LEGAL NOTICES.
(First pibiished on the 24th day of May, 189,
in me omciai city paper, j
NOTICE.
City of Topeka, Kajtsas, 1
- May 23, ldfoi. f
To whom It may concern:
.Notice is hereby given that we, the undersign
ed, residents and ireeholders of the city of To
peka, S. Barnes, T. L. Stringham and C. H.
Titus, were duly appointed by the mayor and
council of the city of Topeka, and having quali
fied as appraisers as provided by law. under
ordinance Xa 1640, approved August 19, id 93,
establishing Sewer District No. lti, and describ
ed in said ordinance, as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at the center of the intersection of
Tenth avenue and Jefferson street; thence
southerly along the center line of Jefferson
street to the north iine of Eleventh street;
thence easterly along the north line of Eleventh
street to the center of the Shunganunga creek;
thence southerly along the center of the Shun
ganunga creek to the south line of Eleventh
street; thence westerly along the south iine of
Eleventh street to the eenter of Madison street;
thence southerly along the center of Madison
street 2."A feet to the south line of lot 379 on
Madison street: thence westerly along the south
line of said lot 379 on Madison street aud along
said south line produced, and along the south
line of lot 3so on Monroe street, and along said
south line produced to the center of Monroe
street; thence northerly along the center of
Monroe street to tiie center of Eleventh street;
tnence westerly along the center of Eleventh
street to the center of Qulncy street; thence
northerly along the center of Qulncy street to
the center of Tenth avenue; thence easterly
along the center of Tenth avenue to the place of
beginning in the center of Jefferson street, all
within the city of Topeka, Shawnee county,
Kansas. . .
And also to make a true valuation and ap
praisement of all the lots, pieces and parcels of
ground situated In said Sewer District No. 16.
And notice is hereby further given that we
will meet as such appraisers on the 8lst day of
May, 1894. at 9 o'clock a. m. of said day at the
southeast corner of Tenth avenue and Quincy
street in said sewer district for the purpose of
ascertaining the value and making an appraise
ment of the same. S. Bakxes.
T. Lv STRI5QHAM,
C. H. Tit ub.
Appraisers.
I First published in
,e official paper. May 23,
NOTICE.
Office of the Mayor, I
Topeka, Kansas. J
There will be a special meeting of the council
of the city of Topeka. June4. 1891. at 7:30 o'clock
p. 111. for the purpose of hearing any and all
complaints that may be made as to the assess
ment made by the appraisers as per their report
now on file In the city clerk's office of said city,
against all lots, pieces and parcels of ground
liable for the cost of opening and extending
Locust street as provided in Ordinance No. I70o.
approved April 4. 1894; and also to hear any and
ail complaints that may be made as to the vat-idi-ty
and fairness of the assessment of special
taxes to be assessed and levied on all lots,
pieces and parcels of ground liable for such as
sessment. Wituess my hand and the official seal of the
city of Topeka, Kansas, hereto attached this
2ard day of May, 1894.
T. W. Harrison, Mayor.
seal Attest: S. S. McFADSBN.City Clerk.
First published in the official paper May 28,
1894. J
NOTICE.
Office of the Mayor,
Topeka. Kansas. f
There will be a special meeting of the council
of the city of Topeka, June 4th, 1894, at 7:30
o'clock p. 111. for the purpose of hearing any and
all complaints that may be made as to the as
sessment made by the appraisers as per their
rejort now on file in the office of the city clerk
of said city against all lots, pieces and parcels
of ground liable for the cost of extending Third
street and opening the alley in the block between
Second and Third streets, and Taylor and West
ern avenue, as provided in Ordinance No. 1707,
approved April 4, 1894, and also to hear any and
all complaints that may be made as to the validi
ty and fairness of the assessment of special
taxes to be assessed and levied on all lots, pieces
and parcels of ground liable for such assess
ment. Witness my hand and the official seal of the
city of Topeka hereto attacted this 25th day of
Mav, 1894. T. W. Harrison. Mavor.
seal,. Attest: S. S. McFADBEN.City Clerk.
First published in the official paper. May 28,
1S94.J
NOTICE.
OFFIOE OF THE MAYOR, J
'Topeka, Kansas, f
There will be a special meeting of the council
of the city of Topeka, June 4, 1894. at 7:30 o'clock
p. m. for the purpose of hearing any and all
complaints that may be made as to the assess
ment made by the appraisers as per their report
now on hie in the oihee of the city clerk of said
city against all lots, pieces and parcels of ground
liable for the cost of opening and extending the
alley north of Fourth street, between 'Western
avenue and Fillmore street, as provided in Or
dinance No. 1710. approved April 6, 1894, and
also to hear any and ail complaints that may be
made as to the validity and fairness of the as
sessment of special taxes to be assessed and
levied on all lots, pieces and parcels of ground
liable for such assessment.
Witness my hand aud the official seal of the
city of Topeka hereto attached this 25th day of
May. 1894. T. W Harrison. Mayor.
seal. Attest: S. S. McFaude.v, City Clerk.
SURGEONS.
"TR. D. B. Colcord, Kidney and Pelvis dis-A-'
eases, 725 Kansas avenue.
11. O. A. TULL.
Office 900 East Fourth Street.
HENRY W. ROBY, M. D. ( CTT RnTHV
Topeka, Kansas. f U Xilx -CiVFil
SE. SHELDON. M. D.,
8URGF.KY AND DISEASES OF WOMEN.
Office: .No. 720 Kansas Ave.
J. C. MeClintock, A. M., M. D.
Frances Storrs, A. B., M. O.
MtCtlXTOCK A NTORHS,
Practice limited to SURGERY and DISEASE3
OF WOMEN. 330 Kansas avenue. Office hours.
3 to 4 p. m.
"TIR. MARY E. STEWART.
-A-' 634 Harrison St., corner of 7th St
OBSTETRICS AND DISEASES OF WOMEN.
Hours: 10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 4 p. m. Tele. 237.
r DA C. BARNES, M. D.
Office and residence, 733 Kansas Avenue.
Office Hours ft a. 111. to 11 a. m and a rv m
5 p. m. Phone 99.
MAGGIE L. McCREA. M. D.,
TEL. SO. 732 KAJS3A3 Atixck.
OFFICE HOURS:
to 10 a. m 12:30 to 8 p. m., :80 to 7:30 p.m.
JJB. EVA. HATH) ENG.
709 KAKBAI AVIlTUt
Tele. 402.
T-4B. J. K. MULVANE
Special attention given to chronlo diseases.
Office OUtiil all hours.
600 K as. Ave. Phone 82.
gTELLA, KIRBY, B. S. M. D
Office and Residence, 706 West Sixth St.
Office Hours: 2-5 and 7-8 p. m. Telephone 123.
L. A. RYDER mi rv
OFFICE and residence cor. Gordon street and
Central ave.. North Topeka. Phone 214.
uses iuo oiinKeruuu system or it octal treat
ment, a successful and painless treatment for
uilA tistillsL flshiirn nlnararlnn f
f - ' , 1 wvw.wv.WU. VMM
The Stats Journal's Want and Mis
cellaneous columns reach each working
day in the week more than twice aa
many Topeka peop'e as can be reached
through any other paper. Thia is a fact.
The Republicans of Shawnee county will hold
a primary election under the Australian ballot
system on Saturday, the loth day of June, 184,
between the hours of 11 o'clock a. m. and 7
o'clock p. in., in the city, and between the
hours of a o'clock p. m. and 7 o'clock p. m. in
the country, m accordance with the law gov
erning primary elections and the Australian
ballot, so far as modified by the county central
committee, as herein provided, to select candi
dates for the following county offices: County
attorney, probate Judge, clerk of the district
court and superintendent of public instruct
ion. The 'voters shall express a preference for or
against the Australian system of primaries.
The voters will also elect central committee
men from the various wards and precincts.
The candidate receiving the highest number
of votes cast at said primary election for the
respective offices named, will be declared the
nominees for. said offices, to be voted for at the
coining November election.
The supervisors hereinafter named will take
charge of the polls and make their returns to
the secretary immediately after the counting of
the ballots, with a certified polling sheet, show
ing the names of persons receiving voles and
the number of voles received by each, together
with the sealed ballots cast at said election, and
the defective and unused ballots for said pre
cinct.
The following is the name and location of each
Toting precinct, with the name of the supervisor
of elections for such precinct:
Rossville township City building. H. Kline.
Silver Lake At Hollister's office, Riley Ayers.
Menoken township Township hall, William
Mead.
Soldier precinct East Indianola school house,
J. B. Evans.
Rochester precinct Township hall, D. I- But
ton. Muddy precinct Bolles school house. Joseph
Pollom. '
Highland Park School house, G. E. Flanders.
Oakland Moore's office. C. W. Whitmore.
' Potwin Allen's barn, T. F. Ioran.
.. Shunganunga Baughman's hall, F. K. Foster.
Tecumseh G. A. R. hall, L. U. Thomas.
Lynn Creek Disney's school house, N. I
Tevis. Monmouth precinct Lyon school house, G. M.
Beard.
Richland precinct: Farnsworth's store, B.
Coyne.
North Williams port J. W. Stout's house, J.
T. Hanna.
South Williamsport: School house, district
No. a. Geo. Neil.
Auburn Township Auburn school house, A.
W- Padgett.
Kaw Precicnt Valencia school house, H. P.
Baker.
lover Cary Snyder's store, W. M. Lyttle.
WUlard Precinct Willard school house, W.
M. Miller.
North Mission West side railway station, F.
M. Cockrell.
South Mission Grange hall, P. J. Spreng.
First Wrard Lngine house, John Troutman.
Second Ward East A., T. & S. F. R, K. Ross's
store, John S. Mills.
Second Ward West A.. T. & S. F. E. R-, north
of center of Fourth street, Jellerson street fire
station, Ed. Hawes.
Second Ward South center Fourth street,
west A.. T. & . F. 627 Quincy, Veale blook, 0.
U. Watson. Q
Third ward East at center line of Western
avenue. Crouch's shostore. C. S. Elliott.
Third Ward West of center line of Western
avenue, corner Eleventh and Clay streets, E. 1).
McKeever.
Fourth Ward East of center line of Polk
street. Rain's livery barn, Silas Rain.
Fourth Ward West of center line of Polk
street. Hick's row. Sixth and Western avenue,
O. A. Fellows.
Fifth Ward East of center line of Qulncy
street. Ragsdale's building, Dennis Hope.
Fifth Ward West of Quincy street, Lull's
hall, J. M. Harr.
. The supervisors will have charge of the voting
precincts and name and qualify the three judges
and two clerks for their respective precincts.
None but known Republicans shall vote at
said election.
The clerks of election boards are instructed
and required to record the name and residence
of each voter.
Any voter who cannot read English or Is dis
abled, shall, upon request, be assisted by two
election officers appointed for that purpose who
will mark his ballot as directed by trie voter. No
intoxicated person shall be entitled to assist
ance in marking his ballot.
; In the absence of guard rails, the Judges of
elections shall mark an imaginary rail with
chalk or other mark, and shall prevent voters
from approaching the booth except in voting,
the same as required under the general election
law of this state.
A judge of election shall be designated to
mark his initials on each ballot as provided by
the general law and no other ballots shall be re
ceived or counted.
Any person desiring to have his name
printed on the ticket. shall before
the 6th dav of June. 1894. notify the
secretary, in writing, of the office for which he
desires to become a candidate, toirether with his.
postffioce address. No person's name shall be
printed on said ticket, unless he shall pay his
assessment, as made by the executive commit
tee, before the 9th day of June. 1894.
The Central Committee will meet on Wednes
day, June 20th, at 2 o'clock p. m., and canvass
the returns.
There shall be printed for each voting pre
cinct, at least ten specimen ballots ou paper of
other color than white, for the inspection of vo
ters; and at least two of said colored ballots
shall be posted in each voting precinct.
There shall be two cards, -Instructions to
Voters," posted in or by each voting precinct.
The ballots shall be printed under the super
Vision of the committee, and furnished to the su
lervisors of election at least twelve hours before
the opening of the polls.
The ballots must all be counted and the re
sult announced before the election board leaves
tho polling place.
Persons desiring their names printed on the
ticket to be voted for as central committeemen,
shall notify the secretary before the 6th day of
June, and pay their assessments before the 9th
day of June.
Aarox Jetmore, Chairman.
C. D. Watson, Secretary Shawnee County
Republican Central Committee.
Representative and Commissioner Pri
maries. There will also be held at the same time and
at the places designated in the Second, Third
and Fourth wards in the city of Topeka, the
same comprising the Thirty-sixth representa
tive district of Shawnee county, a primary elec
tion to-select a candidate to be voled for as rep
resentative, and a candidate for county com
missioner for said distr.ct. also for the selection
of nine central committeemen for said district,
three to be selected from each ward, said elec
tion to be held in conjunction with tlte above
mentioned county primary election, and the
same officers will act as judges, clerks and
suervisor. and a joint ballot will be used for
both elections. The returns for both elections
should be made on the same certificate and will
be forwarded to the secretary of the Shawnee
county Republican central committee, and the
said district primary shall be governed and
held in all respects by the same rules and regu
lations as those set forth above for the county
primary election.
A. K. Eoprfrs. Sec. pro tem.
F. H. Foster. Secretary Republican Central
Committee for the 3tth Representative District.
The lake Shore's Snmmer Sched
ule Now In effect makes a number of impor
tant changes. The New York limited
will leave Chicago every day at 5:30 p. m.,
reaching New York Grand Central de
pot, 42d street, at 6:30 p. m. next day,
making the run in twenty-four hours.
The Chicago and Boston special will
leave as formerly at 10:30 a. m., reaching
New York 1:45 next afternoon, Boston
4:15 p. m., making direct connection with
all diverging New England lines. Trains
leaving at 3:10 p. m., formerly running
through to New York, will run to To
ledo only. New York and Boston express
will leave at 8:45 p. m. instead of 7:45,
and the New York express will leave at
10:45 p. m. instead of 11:30 p. m. Sum
mer tourist tickets to the many delight
ful resorts of the east are now on sale;
list showing routes and rates will be sent
on application. Special low rates will
also be made for the Christian Endeavor
convention at Cleveland, the meeting of
the National Educational association at
Asbury Park, and the G. A. R. reunion at
Pittsburg. Full particulars on applica
tion. B. P. Humphrey, T. P. A., 727
Main ' St, Kansas City, Ma; C K. Wil
ber, "West. Pass. Agt., Chicago.
Kaiu City and Back ai.SO.
"Via Stint a Fe Route; Sunday only,
June 3rd. Excursion train leaving A. T.
& 8. F. depot 8:20 a. m. sharp. Inquire
of Rowley Bros., W. C. Garrey or Arnold
& Son.
32 calla np Lite Pegrle
- h '-MIx
MONO the families
that crossed the
Alleghanies for
settlement in
Western Pennsyl
vania a few years
before the out-
AWfe- break of the fa
Sr tW7v?2 mous Pontlac war
I was one of the
- name of Brady.
Ted Brady from
the first was a
fearless young rover of the woods.and
gun in hand he was often to be seen
in the forest, either in search of game
or setting traps for the smaller ani
mals that abounded in the locality.
During one of these excursions into
the woods the boy had the fortune to
capture a very small bear cub, which,
he carried home without trouble. He
raised the cub by hand, and had a
good deal of fun with him as he grew
older. At last he became the pet of
the household, and often would follow
Ted into the forest.
At the approach of night, no matter
where Jack was, he would turn his
face toward the cabin, and in one
corner of it was sure to find a sleep
ing place till morning.
With the uprising of the Indians,
led by Pontiac, the Ottawa chief, one
of the bravest and most relentless
Indians of his day, the whole frontier
passed from the sunshine of peace to
the shadow of war. The Bradys heard
of the coming storm some time before
it reached them.
It was reported that the Indian
spies were abroad in the land, spying
out the weaknesses of the settlements
preparatory to a swoop upon them,
and one day several were seen in the
vicinity of the Brady cabin. Ted had
been trapping along a little stream
near home for some time. The boy,
who was stout and quick for his 16
years, though not very large, had be
come an expert in trapping the fur
bearing animals of the forest and
stream, and his stock of furs were
known to be the best and most valu
able of any in the neighborhood.
Michael Brady, the father, thought
that the whole frontier should be
made acquainted with the true situa
tion regarding the Indian uprising,
and as he had picked up a good deal
of reliable information he deemed it
his duty to spread the news. There
fore he set out on his mission one day,
intending to be gone nearly a week.
"Watch the house well," said the
Celt. "Know everything that ap
proaches it, and on no occasion open
the door to anybody but Jack."
One evening the boy went out to
his traps. He had that morning car
ried them to a new trapping ground
and he thought best to take another
look before leaving them for the
night.
The night promised to have the
light of the full moon. The sky was
perfectly clear and the crisp leaves
that littered the ground gave forth
musical sounds as they crackled un
derneath the boy's feet.
That very .day Ted had taken the
rifle apart to give a thorough over
hauling, and every part lfad been in
spected and oiled. With the weapon
slung over his shoulder the Irish boy
tramped through the woods, found
the traps all right, and, after seeing
that the triggers were well set, turned
and began his homeward trip.
By this time the sun had gone
down and the long shadows of dusk
were falling between the trees. But
over the hill on his right rose the full
orbed moon, and more than once Ted
stopped and watched its stately
ascent.
He had reached a little stream near
the cabin and had set his feet
on the foot log for the purpose of
erossing it, when he caught sight of
AT THE SHARP KEPOBT A DARK OBJECT
SEXUES TO JUMP INTO THE AIR.
something moving toward the cabin.
He could see the house through an
opening in the forest. The moonlight
fell around it revealing it in the little
clearing with uncommon distinctness.
"It is Jack going home," said Ted
with a smile, when . he had watched
the moving object for a while. "He's
been off on another excursion and is
just getting in."
Then he thought of surprising the
bear with one of his shrill whistles
and placed his fingers to his mouth to
sound it when he suddenly stopped.
The bear had stopped, too.
Not only this, but the next moment
Ted Brady's heart took a leap into his
throat, for the animal rose on its hind
feet near a tree and remained stand
ing a full minute .s straight, as an
Indian. While Jack was capable of
doing a great many trieks And could
walk on his hind feet with consider
abla dextarity Tsd h&d U0.v kaaa
him get up with such grace of move
ment. The bear appeared to be looking
straight toward the house from the
tree where he stood, and Ted, who
jumped down from the log and sprang
to a tree near by, looked on with a
boy's keen curiosity.
"Maybe it's another bear," rushed
through Ted's mind. "And what if it
Isn't a bear at all?"
He was not 'close enough to get a
very good look at the animal, ahd in
order to do so he crawled along ' the
ground to another tree, from behind
which he took another look.
By this time the bear had dropped
to the ground again and all at once
Ted saw that it had a cut ear, which
was just what Jack had had for three
years.
Once more Ted was in the act of
whistling to his pet, when the animal
started toward the house on all fours,
running over the ground in a manner
not exactly in accordance with the
usual locomotion of bears, but not
very unlike either.
"I never saw Jack run that way
before," cried the boy as he bounded
on. "He is heading for home and
will beat me there if I don't make bet
ter time. Maybe Jack has been
wounded, the boys down on the creek
shot at him twice last summer, and
Ted stopped, for once more the
bear had checked his course and was
moving across the clearing toward the
little cabin in one of whose little win
dows Mrst Brady had set a light, Ted
watched the bear moving over the
stumpy clearing with his head point
ing toward the shanty, but all at
once he saw more than this.
That which he saw was enough to
thrill him as he had never been
thrilled before. It was nothing less
than a moccasin, where one of the
hind feet of the supposed bear should
have been, and the more he looked
the surer he was of this.
The skin before him was Jack's,
but an Indian was inside it, and, of
course, for some diabolical purpose.
Well did the red man know that he
could never get beyond the door of
the Brady cabin in his own dress;
therefore, probably knowing some
thing about the boy settler's pet, he
had killed Jack in the forest and had
undertaken this stratagem to carry
out his evil designs.
Ted knew that if his mother should
see the supposed Jack in the clearing, .
she would hasten to open the door to
him, without suspecting anything
wrong, and when he thought of the
peril that menaced her he could
hardly suppress a cry.
The Irish boy had reached the fringe
of the clearing, and, in the brilliant
moonlight, he saw the object that
moved across it. Not a moment was
to be lost; yet a shot must tell, for if
thrown away, the young marksman
would have upon him one of the
dread scourges of the frontier, and he
might be the first victim of savage
fury in that locality.
As the boy trapper's rifle touched
his shoulder, the cabin door opened,
and he caught sight of his mother.
She had opened the door for "Jack,"
and the redskin had only to spring up
and with a bound carry himself be
yond the threshold. Controlling his
nerves with the coolness of an old
marksman, Ted covered the shaggy
head and fired.
At the sharp report a dark object
seemed to spring into the air, and the
next instant it lay on the ground,
while the white-faced woman in the
doorway gazed across the clearing,
too frightened for a moment to stir.
Ted ran forward, so as to be seen in
an instant, and as he cleared the
ground between the scene of his shot
and the cabin he was recognized and
his mother cried out:
"It is Jack you have killed, boyl
Didn't you recognize the old fellow?"
Ted met his mother at the door, and
for a moment, looking up into her
face, he could not answer her; but
after glancing at the silent figure
among the stumps, he made reply:
"Jack never wore moccasins,
mother. The bear out there happens
to be an Indian."
After awhile mother and son
dragged the body to a secluded spot
behind the cabin. There a grave was
made, and in it they placed the corpse
of one Indian who would never re
turn to follow Pontiac across the
frontiers.
If the Indian had companions in the
neighborhood, they retreated without
seeking to revenge the death of their
spy, and when the tide of war flowed
into that region, the Bradys had
taken refuge in one of the more
eastern forts, where they remained
till the uprising had been put down.
Ted Brady grew to manhood near
the scene of his adventure. He be
came noted for his marksmanship;
but he always called hht best shot the
one which saved his mother from the
tomahawk of the Indian in Jack's
skin.
. Whei the KatUer Hunt.
The German emperor frequently has
a week's retirement from the bustling
world, and hides within the depths
of the forest of Prockelwitz, where a
small cottage is his abode, nestled
bevieath a splendid oak, with forest
round him for miles. There, while
tr.e dew is on the trees, he starts
forth gun in hand, with a brace of
dops and a sturdy forester, and at 4
o'clock he is at the best spot for sport.
Then his majesty uses his gun till 11,
when he wends his way homeward to
his cot, eats and sleeps awhile, after
which he puts his signature to all the
documents which require it and have
been duly forwarded from Berlin to
his lonely sylvan retreat.
Good for tho Baking-.
Sir Walter Scott called one day at
the office of Joseph Gillon, an Edin
burg lawyer. "Why, Joseph," said Sir
Walter, "this place is as hot as an
oven!" "Well, and isn't it here that $
Riks mr kt.A?" ygtBitedi tiiiloxw j.

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