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STATE JOURNAL. WEDNESDAY EVENING. JULY 18. 1894.
SlLLOibON'S RECORD. Clie City Attorney G003 Carefully TlrrQugli Ilia Acts. SH01IKG mil EE HAS D03E In Regud to Ridding; the City ofl-aw-breakeri In llepljr to Charge Made Against Hint at the Crntaden Meet- m. tTo the Editor of the State Journal. Sik: I see Ly your iisue of July 12th that certain committee! have been ap pointed for the very laudable purpose of assisting- the ofiicera of thi3 city and county in enforcing the temperance laws in this community. Being absent from the city at the time I knew nothing of the proceedings until I read them in a newspaper. 1 was cetainly very much pained to read that said organization, through the Kev. Caarles il. Sheldon, had eeen fit to absist the cause by an un warranted and untruthful attack upon the city attorney. That gentleman is quoted as saying that he had examined the records, and found that since thetirst day of January, of thirty cases appealed from the police co irt to the district court, twenty-five had been dismissed by the city attorney, after being convicted in the police court by overwhelming evi dence. Now the record shews in the office of the clerk of the district court of Shawnee county, Kanstts, that during my term of oflice beginning in April there have been twenty-three appeals from the police court disposed cf and that three cases are now on the locket for trial in Heptember instead of thirty since the first day of January. Theae cases are numbered 2.576, 2C03, 2006, 2622, 262a 2624, i.'02.", 2626, 2627, 262'J, 26;i0, 26:51, 2632, 2633, 2641, 2642, 2643. 2644, 2C45, 2674, 2676, 2677, and now pending 2704, 2705, 2706. Of these eleven cases have been dismissed by the city attorney is follows: "Number 20J5, agaiast 2sick Childs for Belling liquor. Thera were two charges against him for keping a gambling hou?e and one for sailing liquor. One of the city's best vvi nosses, wii-n these cases wtire called for trial, had gone away and the cases T'ere disposed of by his pleading guilty t j the two charges of keeping u gambling house and agreeing to quit business of that kind if the city dismissed the case IVr liquor selling. Numbers 2S24, 2;25, 2626 and 2027 were cases against p irties for keeping a gambling house and were dismissed be cause the cit3', after having the cases continued over one tirni, were unable to get sullioiont evidence to convict and the city attorney was unwilling to make un necessary costs. JN'umbors 2631 and 2032 were liquor cases. Number 06 was a gambling case, these were dismissed for the same reasons as those last above. Number 2641 and 2642 wera cases against the same defendant, the liquor seliing case was dismissed upon his pleading guilty to keeping a gambling house. 1'he de fendant in these List two cases had led a reputable life until a few weeks before his arrest. These cases were disposed of a3 here in indicated upon tl e representations of himself au 1 his friends that he would Beck and remain in some lawful employ ment and this promise has been kept. N umber 26 13 was u liquor case against Ben Jordan and wai dismissed because he was at tUe time serv ing a jail sentence in a state case for t. similar offense and had promised to leave the city if the ollicers would let up on him. Number 2677 v a a liquor case against Mary Ellison, and was dismissed after the witnesses for the city had all been examined, at her trial in the district court, and the prosecution compelled to admit a complete failure of evidence. Number 2645 was a charge of keeping a house of assignation, and was dis missed because the city attorney was satisfied that a jury would not convict the deTendaut upon the evidence the city could produce. The foregoing dismissals are the sum total of my oifeuuing, as any smelling committee can ascertain by going to the records. If the records show any other state of affairs I tsk the committee to make duo investig ition and report, giv ing the number of the cases, so that the people of Topeka may know who is tell ing the truth in tho matter. I'ermit me to farther say that upon taking charge of the city attorney's otfice I invited some fifteen or twenty of the leading temperance men of this city to a conference on tht question of making an organized effort to rid this city of the joints. With the exception of John Wilkerson every mau of them advised delay, some for onu reason and some for another, as at least one persou at the meeting against me could have told. Under these cmJitions I have gone ahead and done the best I could with each case as it came up and without, the support, with rare exceptions indeed, of those who are suj posed to be the tem perance people ot the city. I desire to work in harmony with every element in this community that 8tand3 for good order, decency j.nl sobriety, I have never sought to advertise myself as the only and truly pood, neither do I propose to let anybody eUj so advertise himself at my expense. Respectfully, D. C. TlLLOTSON. utu- 1. asympattietic. Birtlio McHentepiii and her brother wc ra ut tho seushcre. "Oh, see that:'' exclaimed Birdie. '".'re what:-'' inquired the stoical John. 'Why, see that little cloudlot just above the wavelet like a tiny leatlct dancing o'er the scene. " 'Oh, come, you bad better go out to the pumplor. in theba:k yarv.Het and soak your little headlet." Texas liftings. UfjciDl Hi Powers. "The gntleiue:i you see pacing up and down yonder as if he were mentally de railed is Jschmidt, the famous account ant." 'What, is the matter with him?" 'lie w as tryinjr yesterday to unravel the complications of his wife's housekeeping book. " Hundlszeitung. A Neisltorly Hint. Mrs. Fuburb Why in the world don't you greaso than 1 wn mower of yours? Neighbor's Hited Man The missis told tno no; to till you had your planer tuned. .'New York Weekly. Cupid Cleared cf Theft. "Was that jou, sir, who stole a kiss from my dauhtjr in that tunnel?" "No. On the contrary, some one got ftue froiu me." Life. KATES MADE IN KANSAS. By th Trant-Mlnouri Committee of tixm Western .Paasenger Association. Major T. J. Anderson of the Rock Is land and W. J. Black of the Santa Fe, have returned from Kansas City where they attended the meeting of the Trans Missouri committee of the Western Pas senger association yesterday, which was called for the purpose of considering some local rates. It resulted in these rate 'announcements: For the Wichita fair, October -6, one fare for the round trip from all points in Kansas and Oklahoma; G. A. li. encamp ment at Hutchinson, August 14-IS, one fare for the round trip from all points in Kansas; for the Missouri and Kansas veterans meeting at Sharon Springs, Sep tember 19-22, one and one-third, farea from points within 400 miles-; annual meeting of the Seventh Day Adve ntists at Emporia, September 7th, one fare for the round trip from all points irt Kansas; the Wesleyan conference at Ames, Sep tember 24 to October 3, one and one-third fares for the round trip; for all district or county G. A. 11. reunions during Au gust, September and October, one and one-third fares from all points within fifty miles. Ganeral Koad Xote, W. IL Robinson, district superintend ent of the Pull-man Car company at Kan sas City, visited the Santa Fe general offices here yesterday. The Southern California division of the Santa Fe has found it necessary to re duce its passenger service one train a day on account of the lack of business. According to the Kansas City Star the majority of the strikers at Argentine on the Santa Fe railway no longer entertain any hopes of w'mniug aud a great many of them would like to get back. Yester day many of them applied for their old positions but all were refused. At the American Railway union meeting yes terday afternoon it was decided to peti tion congress to impeach Attorney Gen eral Oiuey because of the stand he took during the recent strikes troubles in or dering out troops and marshals to pre serve the peace. A petition was prepared and in a few hours 125 men had fcigued it. Tho foundation for the new Santa l'e hospital ia about Lalf done. About twenty-five men are at work on it. New Richmond locomotives 912 and 916 left the Santa Fe shops yesterday for Nickerson. Engineer Policy and Fireman Neugebaur look the former out, and the latter was manned for the trip by Engineer Jolly and Fireman llobart. Just at present the Santa Fe dispeusary is open only in the forenoons. Dr. Eggie ston is summering in Colorado. Treasurer Edward Wilder of the Sardn Fe, returned last evening from his visit to Chicago. Receiver Wilson of the Santa i"e, is home from Colorado for a few days. Henry Wendt of the Santa Fe trelght depot, talks of going to .Mexico soon. Stephen Little of New York, who is making the expert examination of the books of the Santa Fe. companies for the reorganization committee, said tho other day that he believed the labor troubles would seriously retard reorganization of that company. A committee has now been formed to oppose the reorganization and protect the iuterests of me stock holders, one of whom recently said: "This is a pour time to talk of reor ganizing anything. What the Reading requires is to be left aloue until busi ness has resumed its normal condition." Business is picking up some on tli Un ion Paeilic it seems. The two night trains recently discontinued were put on again last night. They reach here as formerly west bound at ll:3o p. m. and east bound at 4:50 a. m. On the M. K. ifc T. the baggage and express business will be doae by one man hereafter, the ol.ject being to save $25 a month on each train. The Arkansas City Traveler says the strike down there is no: hurting any body, drains are running and the strik ers are behaving themselves. RED r.ilN. SteadyGrowth In the New Jorsfylteerva- tion Short T:.iil-:s. The great chiefs of the yreut council of the L'uited States were at the recent coun cil fire of t he great council of New Jersey, as were also the great chief s of Pennsyl vania. Over o'XJ tut sutlers were in attend ance, and the report of Great Chief of Rec ords Stevens shown an increase i f over 1,000 members in the reservation fi r the past Kreat sun. Past Great Sachem Green of New ork is a candidate for great junior s-e.gntiioK of the great council of the United States. Rev. It. K. Stevenson, well known to the order as thd representative of Maryland to the great council of the United States, has been raised up to the chieftaincy of great sachem of Maryland. Past Great Sachem William Provin has been aDpoii.ted pus-t master of Westtield, It seems probable that a state parade of the tribes uud members of the Massachu setts reservation wid be held in L311U next beptember. Halibut aud dailies of Honor. Of the 1C2 cleat lis en the .March assess ment, 4 were by accldeur, ti by .suicide. t'i by consumption, 11 by grip and 14 by pneu monia. ihi.-jacliUaottu had 4. Texas 7, Illi nois 15 and New York SO. There were 1.C41 deaths in 1SXI, the bene fits amount 12:1: to Cl.iRtf.iPW. showing a net liability Jan. 15, li! 4, of ;lll,-37. During Det .-in her Oi.io, New Jersey, Mas sachusetts, Ca.liion.ia, Teni;eee, Indiana, Arkansas iii.l Iowa msiflf net gains-, and Kentucky, New York, Alabama, .Missouri. Mississippi, Texas, Pennsylvania and Illi nois showed net losses. Order of tlie World. The Order cf the Worid bean work about one year aco and already has 7,000 members scattered through New York, Massachusetts, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Illi nois, Minnesota, Nebraska .r.o other f-tntes. Over $240,000 have been distributed in sick and disability benefits. An emergency fund of $20,000 has been accumulated and is con tinually growing larger. Hie" iiieO. "She seems to be iufataated with her little dog." "Yer. She says lie is just heavenly." "Heavenly! Then he must be u skye terrier." New York Press. Iiruinutive. Customer lam furnishing a modern flat Flooi-walker The toy department ia ilown stairs. Detroit Tribane. American Steam. Laundry, 112 West Tth street, tele. 3 IL TO STICK TOGETHER. The Release of Sanders Men to Begin Next Monday. WILL BE LET OUT BY THREES So as to "Scatter" Them, But They Insist Tli at They Will Hans To gether. - The twenty-five followers of General J S. Sanders in his commonweal crusade who have been confined in the Shawnee county jail for thirty days, will be re leased three at a time between next Monday and August 1st. The men w ill not all be released on the same day as the federal authorities wish to "scatter" them as much as possi ble. The Coxeyites were lodged in jail June 19th and their thirty daya would expire tomorrow. The 13 men in the Douglas county jail at Lawreaco will be released between tomorrow and Sun day, and the Topeka prisoners, in block3 of three will take their turn next. The men propose to stay together as much as possible. When they are re leased they will try to find temporary employment iu Topeka, and work for a few weeks until they get enough money to uflx up a little"' before starting for Washington. Those who fail to get work will go to Kansas City, and when a sufficient number of them get together, they propose to reorganize and continue their march to the national capital. General Sanders has taken himself a wife since the trouble commenced. He is now located at Springfield, Mo., and will not again join the army. Lieutenant John li McTighe, who is the only officer of Sanders' army confined here, was seen by a Joirxai. reporter this morning. Ha was a clerk before going into mine prospecting eia;ht years ago, and is as intelligent in talking and good in appearance as the average wage earner. McTighe said: "We are getting tired of our confinement, and we will be glad when we get outside again. The men are not discouraged at all, and show no disposition to falter. We propose to take up our journey to Washington where we left off, aud Til miss my guess if we don't get there before congress ad journs. "We will try to get temporary work in Topeka, not because we want to stay here, but to make enough money to lix up a little. There is a whole lot in ap pearances. A man's attire has a great deal of influence and nobody knows it better than we do. By being knocked around as we have in the last three months our clothes have of course lost their newness. lhere isn't a pair of creased trousers among us and our shoes are full of holes as well as of feet. If we caught enough to start out respectably we w ill do so, but we w ill go to Wash ington whether or no. Those who can't find work will go on down to Kansas City and when a sufficient number have got together they will reorganize. I have written to the men confined in the other county jails and I expect all of banders' original men will stick together, although every effort has been made to separate us." United States Commissioner E. A. Waijeuer lias made the following assign ments for the release of prisoners in the Topeka jaii: J uiy s:4ih, P. McCluoky, Anton Dom ansky, Thomas Morris. July 25th, James II. Smith, John B. McTighe, Rube Johnson. July 20th, A. Baker, W. C. Bridenstrue, Frank Davis. July 27th, Nels Berg, William Ileudel, John Chambers. July 28th, William Charbonnier, Peter Leonard, J. Barnes. July UMi Gust Jesee, John Ballock. July olst Joseph Svaenssan, Barney Steenson, J. Arnt, Pat Tully. August 1st Herman Wedekind, Fred Scheer, 11. Tenufer, A. Gray. "Dick Dasher of the Pittsburg Dispatch has a contemptible opinion of western whisky untl gives reason for his aversion. It was at I.eauville that a tenderfoot onco came in and asked for ;i whisky. He was passed a. bottle did a glass. Then, to his purprise, the bartender placed a small wiiisk broom by the side of tho bottle. Of course he was puzzled, but lie poured out his drink uiiu drank it slowly, unwill ing to profess ignorance in the ways of tho wild we;-.t, and thinking that some person ndht come to hi:; rescue. The door op 'iird, and he saw the man who saved him. A big, hurly fellow, bristling with revolvers mid bowio knives, stepped in the door, and going up to the bar or dered whisky in ;i voiee that seemed to come from somewhere below the cellar. A bott le and 11 glass wore passed to him. and, as before, a whisk broom was added ;o the layout. Tho tendeifoot watched the man carefully. lie ponred out a good sized glassful; then, after gulping it down, quietly picked up the whisk broom, and going over ton cornerof the room brushed away the s-.-.nd from a port ion of the floor. He rheii lay down and had a lit. Try Times. Toiled. She was very rv.-eet. Insinuating her arms about tlm old man's neck, she kissed him on top of his head. 'Papa," she cooed. "My pet," he rejoined guardedly. She nestled closer to his stalwart form. "Papa." she whispered, find her voice was like tho sound of the summer wind, "I saw the love of a bonnet today that was only $75." He ptaggetvd to his feet. "Never!" he exclaimed. "This looks like a sympathetic strike, and 1 won't tol erate it a minute." Detroit Tribune. Able to Collect. 9i S1 'You seem in good humor, old man." "Yes, I've jut won a bet from my wife." "Pooh, she won't pay it." "Yes, she will. I bet her three nights off next month against a dozen orange eroons. " Life. :" r - - ? i . --J NORTH TOPEKA. Items of Interest from tht T-tortlx Sid of tli Kir. E. M. Wilcox ia sick at the Union Pacific. W. C Sly ia spending a few days in Rossville. A new stone sidewalk is being laid in front of 1010 Kansas avenue. Frank Pttro has purchased the Stan ley property on Central avenue. John Hale is taking a rest at home while waiting for the strike to subside. Misses Mary and Jessie Wiley went to Denver today to visit their brothers. W. S. Hamrick is again in his old place at Coilisi's after an absence of nearly three months. Mrs. S. T. Cromwell of Menoken. is spending the week with her sons John aud Joe of the book store. Nela Davis left today for Lafayette, Indiana, where he goes to settle up an estate for a deceased relative. J. B. Belts has just returned from Alta mont, Kan. Where he secured the con tract for erecting a $20,ix0 high school building. Miss Grace Sharrard who has been visiting her cousin Mrs. Alice M. Kane the past week, returned today to her home in Atchison. M. L. Potter returned last night from the Democratic congressional convention at Emporia. He says they nominated a candidate but there was a 6troug fusion sentiment. James Pettle of Gypsum Knsas is the guest of M. L. Potter, while spending a few days in the city on business. He says the wheat crop in Saline county is below the average this year, but the cora will make a good crop if they get rain and the Populist crop will be larger than ever before. Wm. Finch received a telegram last night from his son, who went to Leaven worth in search of their stolen property, stating that he had found tiie horse and buggy there and would bring them home. Hi3 arrival with the property ia expected today. Attention members of Degree of Hon or, A. O. U. W. No. 20 Your are re quested to meet at the hall of Charity Lodge No. 28, Thursday evening, July 19, to make arrangements for the funeral of our late siiter, Mrs. O. A. Ilearick. Mrs. S. T. Roth, chief of honor; Kate S. Buechner, recorder. Mrs. O. A. llerrick, wife of J. A. Ilear ick died last night at the family resi dence, 1120 Van Buren street, alter au illness of six weeks duration. She was 38 years of age at the time of her death aud leaves a husband and eight children, the youngest but six weeks old. Sue was tho daughter of Mrs. C. A. Crandall, of 1215 Kansas avenue. Arrangements for the funeral will not be announced until her sisters are heard from. One resides in Pomona, Cab, and one in Indiana. Monarch gasoline stoves at Henry's. Go to Henry's fur roofing and spouting. A full leather extension top surrey for $10), at Lukens Bros., North Topeka. Call at Garner & Lane's cash grocery, S4o North Kansas avenue. They meet all competition. "Our New Delight" and all Dangler stoves at H. M. Climes. For bargins in shingles see E. P. Ewart, Gordon and Kansas avenue. Go to Will Griffith's for the best tin, galvanized iron and pump work. l:i I2cl l or Tliirty Years. Harriet Snckett, an eccentric maiden lady, died r.t her home near Smith's Mills 011 Sunday. Thirty yours ago nh& ami her sister Julia, then young women, went to bed and refused to get up. They were cured for many years by their mother, but she died, and then a singular old man, a distant relative, waited upon them. Threo or four years ago he died, and Julia arose from her bed and once more took up her house bold dutic.-;. Harriet became paralyzed, and one side of her body withered to a skeleton. She was always cold and insisted upon being covered with everything availa ble. Even sheepskins were placed over her head f-ud body. On Sunday night while the thermom eter registered i)0 degrees in tho shade she expired under a load of furs and bedclothes which was actually a foot thick. Coroner Starring was notified and issued a burial certificate. The sis ters were not in poverty, having inher ited considerable property. They have relatives who are thrifty and respected citizens, Vvith whom they were not on good terms. Thc-y Were daughters of Theron Sackett, who died about 10 years ago. Silver Creek Cor. Rochester Herald. It's All I11 the Draw. Since the day that Bret Harte, Bill Nye and Ah Sin sat down to their mem orable game of euchre never have nueh hands been dealt iu a game as were held at a social poker bout played iu the trick block 0110 night last week. There were six players in the game, the hands held being lor.r aces, lour kings, four queens, four jacks, four tens and a full Louse. The parries eugaged were of such high standing in society and of such ir reproachable characters that such a thing a.s a cold dock, stacked cards, palming or sleeve work is simply out of the question. To be sure, such a thing has not occurred for a hundred years aud will probably never occur again, which is merely an argument of the great possibilities of the Big Bend, which is beyond compare the country for big crops, big vegetables and big poker hands. This incident should be a big boom for our c-ountry and will no doubt bring us a big immigration. YVaterville Index. To Prevent Floods. In order to hold water back in times of excessive abundance at the head of the Mississippi river, both on account of the damage v hich floods might do and the value to navigation of a pupply in dry weather, a system of storage res ervoirs was undertaken about 1 5 years ago. There are now four at Lake Win nibigoshish, Leech lake, Pokegama falls and Pine river, and a fifth is in process of construction at Sandy lake, Minnesota. Congress will be urged to extend this work so as to add irrigation to the oth er benefits thus secured. ivon GAP1 lT FLOATS53 15 NOT L05T THE PROCTER & GAMBLE CO. OINTT. 1 m Mil1 f ' 4 m eSS EAHSAS AVj -tit1 Administrators' Shos Sals The Boston Shoe company, at oil Kan sas ave., have scouped in about $12,00-.) of all kinds of line footwear from the administrator of Harper, Hatch & Eme ry, Boston, Mass., which will be soid as quick ia possible at (i.c on the dollar. LCOX ANZ3 IlEiiU Ladies' line hand turned French Kid $4- Shoes $1.C3 Ladies' lino hand tewed Juliettes in black or russet tan $:J.."H) Shoes. . . 3.75 Ladies' line hand sewed $2.50 Prince Alberts 1.50 Ladies liue hand turned and sewed if 3 Kusset Oxfordd 1.75 Ladies' liue hand sewed several shades Kusset $1.50 and $2 Oxfords .75 Finest assortment of Misses' and Chil dren's Shoes, Oxfords and Slippers at less than cost, of leather to manufacture. Misses' and Ladies' Tennis Shoes. ..$ .H't Children's Tennis Shoes 25 M'a's fine Seal Skin Kusset $7.00 Shoes 3.00 Men's line Kangaroo 5 Shoes 2.75 Men's fine hand sewed Prince Al bert aud Southern Ties $5 Shoes. 2.75 Men's fine low cut $2.50 and $3.00 Shoes, all go at 1.45 Men's line Congress Juliettes for summer wear $3 Shoes 1.50 Men's line Calf Welt 2.50 Shoes, best iu the state 1.50 Men's good $1.50 Veal Calf Shoes in Bals and Congress 95 Men's Silk Velvet Fancy Lining $1 Slippers 50 Men's best quality Bicycle Shoes "JVC uuu Boy's Tennis Shoes .35 Call and examine this immense fine stock of line footwear, as you will get fitted in size, width and quality, as there is some of the best makes in this stock made in the United States. BOSTON SHOE CO. All mail or.lors promptly atteinieil to. 511 Kansas ave. THE CKICAGO&ALTON R.R. CSLY ST033 FALLiSTED TRACK. K"0 CIIAIJGS or BETWEEN KANSAS CITY and CHICAGO, KANSAS CITY and ST. LOUIS, ST. LOUIS and CHICAGO. Ro Extra Ciiarga for Passage ia Palace Reclining Chair Cars NOR IN Fast Yes!MM Limitea Trains. Ask your own Home Tip Vet Afrent for tickets Tia tlie Chicago & Alton Kailroad. or write lo I. BOn'EN. Gen'l Western Passenger Agt, 21b SOBTU BROADWAY, ST. LOt'IS, MO. JAMK CHARLTON, General Passenger and Ticket Agent, chicauo, iy. 2,--1- . 1 IN THE TUB. 0 it V t , J .0 rO n o 1 ic -j;: " 1 r p. n n I ; 5 t I 11 f Li 1 A chance to SAVE MONEY! Mid-summer clearinj: sale of .Men's and Youth's fine Tailored Suit, usually sold for 12, 1 and 18, now go for We want pries and qiialitio to do our advertising for ti3. J. II. imiG-HT. anti-comdikh: UNDERTAKER, 4H-4UG K AS. AVI-:., And S1.1 Kr.s. Ave., No I. Til 'Kll'I.KA. Jijp .Fu rn i t it r. 'irpi.i. Stove. ttM"i.- 13 and Walnut. Xkunaa Cry. Mo. ... Criiiiiiii-liaiiKo 3 K,r Kirn "T -- 5 dozen Fresh Kggs '':' a lbs. Clioice KicL! .:.. 1 gal. Pure Cider Vinei, ar -'". 1 lb. can Pure Baking Puw dcr - i.iiJ All of the above ; j 1 1 i i ; in this combination niu.-; i) ' bought to get these iri- . Capital Grocory. tr57AU of these coniljiMa tions will be good for this week ONLY. FIRE ALARM NUMBERS. ' 4 Sb.rso ant.t Jackson stn. 0 Kan.i.s :ive. .-tn.l I. abroad St. o OOitin anil 'litylor wis. 7 l.auri'iit ami liarr.m k'.s. 8 t-raiitst. ami iiMwkaave. 9 "A" si. and Topi-k:i hvf,. 12 Kansas ave. ami 1'oui tii st. 18 Kansas ave ami Second st. 14 o. l otaiioi). Kaunas ave. near Gor-loG 15 Monroe iiml Kious kis. lti Kansas avf. and :.-,.rlleld St. 17 Kansas and T'iith avt-s. 18 Kansas avo. arid T hirtecuth it. 19 Kansas aud Kiielid aves. 21 Crauu and Adams sts. T Iso. i Station. Tth st. near K aiita iti. U3 Lake st. and Kast .Sixlh avu. 24 Fourth and P.riinner sts. US seventh and lloliiday sts. V6 Kirhtli ave. and Madison st. 27 Tt'iilu ave. and Sac and state tonX 2d Seveniecnth and Jeilersoii fcl. 25 i hlrci and Monroo sts. 81 S;xth and Topeka aves. 62 Sixtli ave. and ( lay st. 83 No. 8 Slatiou, JeftVrsou st. uc&r Four'Jiu 4 Western av?. anI Nintii st. Ho T;n:li and Topoka avifs. tl Koui ih and '1 ayior sts. 87 No. 4 Station, i lay st. near lTiabtii 88 Twelfth and Tayior sts. 2 Km:! id ave. and Huctianan st. 44 1 liirteeniii and Lane sts. 46 Kleventti st. and Morris ava. 46 Seventh and l.ane sts. 47 Topeka are. and Third lit. t2 Kiovnuth aud Munrun sts. (W Tenth ave. and I.awrcoco kt. 121 Klein and Seward aves. 123 No. 40K Kast Sixth ave. 124 Euclid and College ava. 41 Van Buren and Twelfth U. 61 Quincy and l rane sts. IM Fourth and JaFayette Us. Isoxes north of i tver. Fire alarms are sounded upon t!i t war mX deparlinent headquarters by sir tr t; Dumber of tho signal station nearest t u 3t... i till!, manner: It for )ox 4, four Uis; :,lh:l si.; ,i od repeated: if for tiox 13, one ttrr.K. st jn -i fause, t:ea three strokes, ami rt.a in-;, ...,, Ill, I-IIi, etc. "2i" Is fc(.urde.-i f.-r :( ! -within the district tionnded Ly 1 -ll'iii, li. Jackson and Quincy streeis. Tkn HTKOtt its, and rcpeatei, foi!o-c s l y t:. number of tho siirual station nearest, the fire, i tiie second Aunu-for a ser.ous dre. 'lHRKB BTBOKM, fliiiuwisl liy 'J w tl.yit, an repealed, is the gf.nk.kal auhvi t. r a dangerous lire, and calls out thel tulua d( i .:i,; , Cient wild a tletaii of police. 1 WO btkokks. slowly, lnd!( tes rim t or; One lon whistle Iroin waU;r '.v-i f .i- t outti of rjver. Threa wUitiUoat (rout . u, i . fUes iiortii of rlvur. Only a few days more of tLr: su sale of watches, diutaoti.js turl j. w at 53:3 Kansas avenue. Fino li'ork. At Topeka fcteara Latin iry. The Daily Stats Juuu.iAt i r'.j:i ell the news, 6Zi caili up the Foerle