Skip to main content
The largest online newspaper archiveArchive Home
North Topeka Evening News from Topeka, Kansas • 5

North Topeka Evening News from Topeka, Kansas • 5

Location:
Topeka, Kansas
Issue Date:
Page:
5
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

Old newspapers for sale at this office. W. 8. Charles and wife are expected home from Florida soon. One real estate dealer reports the sale of eight lots Thursday, aggregating $2,000.

Home made ginger snaps one door south of the Post Office. A new grocery is being opened in the Baker building, opposite the Adams house. Mr. L. C.

Kistler, will 800n re nove his stock of groceries into Rol Nichols' building. Dr. Davis Boswell, returned home Thursday and will soon begin the practice of his profession here. Sup't Allen went to Kansas City today to look after the interest of the Rock Island. Depot Master of the Rock Island depot, reports everything quiet aoout that popular station.

Young Charles Dickens is coming to Topeka in April. Bishop Vail preached last evening at Grace cathedral on "Graces of Christian Character." There is considerable talk of substituting cedar blocks for the asphalt paving on some of the residence streets. There was a four hour's rain in Kan- gas City yesterday morning and through the southern tier of Kansas counties. Topeka Evening News. Most of the old veterans have returned from Winfield.

They report a glorious time and a successful meeting. A new case of searlet fever at the corner of Eleventh and Clay streets, has been reported to the board of health. Mr. T. C.

McNeil, who has been serving very creditably and satisfactorly as a member of the merchant's police force, resigned yesterday. Miss Allie Brown a teacher at the Berry school house, near Richland, is quite ill, being compelled, in consequence, to close her school for the present. Miss Lillie Freeman is in the city, visiting her relatives and freinds over Sunday, and will return to-morrow evening to Lawrence, where she is attending the university. General Caldwell addressed the Washburn college young men's republican club, at the college chapel last night. Perry C.

Kofoed, son of J. C. Kotoed, formerly of North Topeka, now of Los Angeles, was married on the second of this month to Miss Blanche Boutwell. The bride formerly resided in Kansas City. Miss Hattie Brewer, of Leavenworth, daughter of Judge Brewer, is visiting the family of S.

Thomas, clerk of the United States circuit court. The bridge policeman was telling a young man, in strong language, the law in regard to crossing the bridge faster than a walk, but let him go, the boy promising to read the bridge notice next time. R. L. Lewis, bridge officer, arrested the driver on street car No.

26, and Dr. Jimmerson's driver, for driving over, the bridge too fast, and each one his fine of $5. Lumber dealers say there are more inquiries for building material this spring and more plans being figured on than ever before in the history of Topeka. Deputy Marshal Charles Currier left yesterday for Wichita to bring back two men under arrest on the charge of counterfeiting. The name of the parties are J.

W. Freeman and Chas. Grutzinmarher. Manager Recker at the coal hole announced that the hole is now clear of all obstruction. and that they are now drilling.

He says they will have the hole to the depth of 2,000 feet in sixty days. A. J. Arnold was elected one of the delegates to the National encampment to be held at Columbus, Ohio. W.

W. Phelps has returned from Atchison to again become President Low's stenographer. He is succeeded 88 district court stenographer of Atchison county by Charles A. Alexander, formerty stenographer for Governor Glick. A telegram was received yesterday by Dr.

Black, announcing the marriage of his daughter Eva, who ran off with Dr. Flint a few daye ago, Dr. Blaek entertains doubts of its genuineness. It seems that that there are other persons here who know Dr. Flint and who say he is not so bad as painted, and that the affair is probably the result of family opposition to the marriage.

The Sixth Annual fair of the Kansas State Fair association will be held at Topeka, Kansas, September 17, 1888. For farthur information, address E. G. Moon, Secretary, Topeka, Kansas. Southwest Kansas has more booming cities than any other section of the state.

A few of these are marvels of enterprise and prosperity, and among them is Winfield, all question the most beautiful city in the southwest. The Dusenbury's The Dusenbury family and Washburn Glee club will give an entertainment at North Topeka, (Lukens' opera house Saturday evening. This entertainment is for the beneft of the Young Peoples Parsonage society of the Congregational church. Admission 25 and 15 cents. The following programme has been arranged for the occasion: Opening Glee--The Dusenbury's orchestra.

Glee club. Duett-Dusenbury twins. Solo--Boston Girl. Piano Solo- -Kate Dusenbury. Chorus-Ma and Girls.

Recitation-Vassar Girl. Orchestra- -Dusenbury's. Glee club. Duett and Chorus--The Dusenbury's. Get Anderson's prices on builders hardware.

Great Slaughter In Millinery, Hair Switches and Frizzes. All Millinery at price for 10 days, at Mrs. Metcalf's, 803 Kansas Avenue. Try French bread baked fresh every day at Kansas avenue. The Rock Island will build its main line to Colorado Springs and not to Denver.

Marshall's band made a grand record at Winfield, and is the pride of the G. A. boys. Bill Nye is to exhibit in Topeka next Monday. Workmen are now engaged reparing the north abuttment of the bridge.

A. J. Arnold and wife returned from the encampment last evening and confirm the reports that it was the best gathering of old soldiers they have yet had. The north side Printing House -office of the daily News, 835 Kansas avenne, is the most complete job printing office ever on the north side. It will meet any demand, choice of 3000 cuts, and 1200 styles of type, rules, borders, and etc.

Prompt cheap accurate. It is one of the most promising institutious in North Topeka. The fourth annual meeting of the District lodge of I. O. G.

convened in the hall of Topeka lodge Thursday evening, and held over until Friday. The order of Good Templars very powerful in some states, but somehow it is not so in Kansas where it would appear to flourish. Dr. Kate Bushnell, formerly of this city, is rapidly gaining a national reputation as a scientific lecturer on temperance, heredity and women. Miss.

Bushnell is now giving abundant labors to Connecticut. She has already filled a score of engagements in that state, and further appointments will engage her until the last of March. Miss Adelia Lose, of San Francisco, is a visitor at A. A. Robinson's, in this city.

Miss Luse having been a successful elocution teacher and dramatic reader for some years, has been persuaded to give a reading at the First Baptist church next Tuesday evening, February 28, for the benefit of that church. The NEWs had a pleasant call this morning form Will Eckert the new agent of the Pacific Express company on the north side. He is a son of I. W. Eckert, of the Arkansas City Traveler, an old Illinois acquaintance with whom the NEWS editor was at one time in business, We are glad to welcome our young friend to the city and bespeak for him a cordial reception by our citizens as a young man of worth.

Mr. H. Chase and family, of Gloversville, N. arrived in this city yesterday. Mr.

Chase is a brother-in-law of J. N. Henry. He owns considerable land property in Cheyenne county, and expects to engage in the cattle raising business there. He has been engaged in the glove manufacturing business in New York state, and is investigating the prospect of a like manufactory here.

The case of the state vs. Z. T. Hess, charged with stealing lumber from the fair grounds, was tried before Justice Searl yesterday and the defendant found guilty and fined $1 and costs, amounting to $27.15. It appears that the lumber stolen was old broken stuff of little value, and that the defendant had since made an effort to settle the matter and pay for the lumber.

The case will be appealed. Churches. North Topeka Presbyterian church, situated on Quincy opposite Quincy School building. MORNING SERVICES. Services: -Sabbath School at 9:45 a.

m. Classes for all ages, under efficient teahers. Pastor's Bible class, open to all desgirous of thorough bible study. Preaching at 11 a. Seats free.

All are welcome. EVENING SERVICES. Praise services opening at 7:30. TOPICS. Morning Possible Impossible With With God." Men." Young Peoples' meeting at 3:30 p.

m. COAL! COAL! For Coal Go To J. V. McNEELY, Corner of Adams and Fourth. It will soon be too warm for hoods and toboggans.

You can get good felt hats for 10 to 25 cents, at Mrs. S. M. Savage's corner of 7th and Quincy streets. Dr.

Dillings says his business is aS good as he could expect. He is comfortably located at the Copeland and will be pleased to see any who are afflicted. Dyer's Barber Shop. on Kansas 110 north, is where you can get A No. 1 hair cut and shave for 25 cents.

I respectfully invite all G. A. to give me al call, and all who are friends to a disabled soldier. Pardoned Criminals. Some days ago Gov.

Martin received small public document from 1 the governor of Iowa containing a list of pardons and commutations issued by Governor Larrabee, some of which were on conditions that the person pardoned shall hereafter in all respects demean himself as an orderly and law abiding citizen, abstain from the use of intoxicating liquor of every kind; that he shall not be the frequenter of saloons, gambling houses, etc. Upon the vioation of any of the above conditions it is provided that the governor may revoke such commutation or pardon, and by his warrant order and direct the return of the prisoner so pardoned, or whose sentence is commuted to complete the full time of his sentence. These conditions are of course accepted in writing by the person liberated. In each and every case where Governor Martin has pardoned or commuted the sentence of persons convicted of violation of the prohibitory law at least, he has imposed conditions similar to those referred to above. Under the provisions of the laws of this state, the governor may prescribe such conditions as he may deem proper in granting a pardon or in commuting a sentence, but if the person pardoned upon certain specified conditions shall violate such conditions, there is no law providing for such re-arrest.

Governor Martin therefore recently addressed the attorney general upon this subject as to whether he has any authority to order and direct the persons so the conditions of his pardon or commutation to be subject to the full performance of his original sentence. The attorney general replies that the governor has the full power to revoke the pardon and can have the man sent to prison again. At Deer Creek, eight miles southeast Topeka, on the morning of February 16, Oliver P. York, aged 24 years, 1 month and 15 days, died after one week's illness of typhoid pneumonia. He was a young man of great promise and highly respected by all the neighbors in the community where he lived.

He leaves a widowed mother and two sisters to mourn his loss. He was a Veteran's son, his father dying in the army when Ollie was but 5 weeks old. Funeral services were conducted by Rev. E. S.

Riley, of North Topeka. The stricken family desire to return thanks to the numerous friends for their kindness and sympathy in this great affliction. M'ille Rhea. The apperance of an actress of the name and reputation of M'lle Rhea should be an event not only for theatre goers to anticipate with pleasure, but one they should avail themselves of. She will present the original Pariaion version of "Frou Frou" at the Grand opera house on Tuesday evening next and have the support of an excellent company.

The Buffalo courier of December 2 Rhea's superb equipment for the role of Frou Frou has been recognized from the first; and having in mind the performance of her great sister in art, Sara Bernhardt, as well as that of some American actresses, the thought that only a French woman can adequately play Frou Frou, rceives new enfor coment after viewing each representation. The volatile spirit of effervescent girlhood playing, as a lambent flame, over feminine sensibility, and gradually developing into the intenser feelings of a profound womanhood, presents itself with peculiar sympathy to the Freneh temperament. It is easy to preceive that MIle. Rhea has fathomed the soul of the character with unerring instinct, and her impersonation has the triple charm of facinating personallty, spiritual significance and artistic embellishment In its lighter moods she is piquant and delightfully buoyant, while there is no want of feeling or force in the situations freighted with emotional stress. The effort was accepted at its full worth as many a round of applause, peal of laughter and still more eloquently, many glistening eye testified." Agricultural Implements, kinds goods Dealers of and in nails.

Agricultural AKEROYD Wagons, 818 NORTH Buggies Implements. Ave, and TOPEKA. Steel all MANUFACTURERS. Sweet Brown Powder er sell that it you for pay only 50c pr lb 20c for. pr Use lb.

same Equal directions to any as oth- Prices Royal. 718 Kas. Ave. Telephone 272. TOPEKA.

JOHN PARLESS Confectionery. We make all kinds French-American of Pure creams and Candy Fancy candies Factory. for 25c as you pay for elsewhere. 723 Kan. Avenue.

TOPEKA, KAN. ARNOLD STANSFIELD, 817 Kas. Av. Drugs. the large lowest prices.

assortment of everything in this line of the best quality always on hand at M. EVANS 00.. Dealers in Clothing, Hats, Caps, Gents Furnishing Goods, Trunks, Valises, Citizens' Bank Building; North Kansas Avenue, North Topeka, Kansas. BERNSTEIN 834 Kansas Avenue. Groceries, Dealers In Staple North Fancy Topeka, Groceries, Canned Kansas.

Goods, Produce, Etc. Hardware, Dealer Hardware, Stoves and Tinware. M. WHITE. 812 Kan.

TOPEKA, KAN. Kandy Kitchen, We Corner manufacture E. Gordon our Kan own Ave, KLUSSMAN, candies North out of Topeka, pure sugar. Kans PEERLESS STEAM LAUNDRY. E.

WHITMARSH, Manager, Works: 112 114 Eighth Street, between Jackson and Kansas Avenue. Telephone, Office at Hardt McMillan's, 505 Kansas Avenue. Topeka, Kan. J. M.

STEELE, 840 Kan. Ave. Meat Market. part All of kinds the of city. Meats constantly on hand.

Meat delivered to any H. M. ATHERTON, Photographer, 905 NORTH KANSAS TOPEKA, AVENUE. KAN. SHOEMAKER SCOTT, Store.

Dealers Furniture. in All New kinds and of Second Furniture Hand bought sold and exchanged. Complete stock always on hand. 118 E. 4th st.

TOPEKA, KANSAS. HOORAY For the RED. WHITE, BLUE. Whether Meat Shop, Army, Navy, or any other man. UNCLE JOSH.

Says, "Come in and hear the prices talk." Fresh Meats of all Kinds. EGGS, BUTTER, LARD, GAME Cor. Gordon Topeka Ave. I don't butcher my own meat. I kill somebody else's cow.

Eclipse Seed House. Western Headquarters for James Vick's Garden and Flower Seeds. Wants of the people gratified. No. 309 East 3d street, TOPEKA, KANSAS.

MERRIL'S MINERAL SPRING. What Colonel Huntoon Says About This Wonderful Water. My grand daughter, "Ruth Huntoon" ever since her birth, over nine years ago, has had scrofula, which in addition to its general debilitating effect on her system caused granulated sore eyes, and for much of the time in the past few years, the room she occupied had to be darkened. Many predicted the loss of the sight of the little sufferer, and after using the usual remedies for a long time without any apparent relief, we resorted to water treatment by drinking freely and bathing frequently from the Merrill Mineral springs a few miles south of Topeka. From the start she found relief and now is attending school regularly in good health and with eyes almost entirely resored to strength and soundness.

In drinking this water myself I found almost immediate relief to annoying kidney troubles, for which I believe it is almost a specific. I have no doubt what ever of the remarkable healing qualities of the Merrill Mineral spring, which has so recently been known to possess such rare and well combined medical constituents. JOEL HUNTOON. The water delivered to any part of the city, single gallon 15 cents, larger quantities, cents. Officers 725 Kansas aenue.

Call and try the water. Wm. Fritz, of Mission township, was brought to the city yesterday and placed in jail, in default of payment of a fine of $25 and costs, assessed against him by Justice Thomas Clark, of that township, for the larceny of a load of hay. It seems that several parties in that township have been missing quantities of hay recently. Suspicion was directed to Fritz, and he was apprehended with a load of hay, bound for the city.

He has been loading the hay in his wagon at night, and bringing it to the city the next day and disposing of it. SAY! Whenever you get tired of eating that old INDIA RUBBER Beef and YELLOW DOG sausage, just give me a call. I'm right next door to Hanleys Grocery store dishing Cor. Gordon everything Topeka that av up ought to be found in a First Rate Butcher shop. There's nothing small about me only MY FEET and BANK ACCOUNT, and I'll make my prices less than either.

H. E. GAINES. N. B.

Highest market price paid for choice fat cattle, sheep and hogs. The St. John Marsh Co. Successors to Kansas Lumber Dealers in LUMBER. Lath, Shingles, Sash Doors, Blinds, Mouldings and building material.

Cor 3rd and Jackson st, "Good Lumber and Low Prices" our motto. L. M. BREWER, Manager. HANLEY Dealers in Groceries, Flour Feed.

Corner Gordon and Topeka Avenue. Leave orders for coal. Goods promptly delivered, NORTH TOPEKA, KAN. MATHEWS CO, Exclusive Agents for Topeka for the sales of Mott's Sparkling Cider, Oliver's Cider. Wholesale and Retail Office Cor.

4th Kan. Ave. Watch for the wagon. Oscar Bishoff. J.

S. Morse BISCHOFF MORSE. Transact a General Loan, Real Estate -AND Insurance Business. Adams Building, South of U. P.

Depot. NORTH TOPEKA, KAN. They are sole agents for several new additions and agents for Horton Town lots. Extra Inducements offered. BUILDER'S HARDWARE, TINWARE, AND GARDEN TOOLS.

-ATBABCOCK PRATT'S The Edison fire extinguisher in the Rock Island depot, is an ornamental piece of furniture, and it is hoped it may never become useful. It excites considerable attention however..

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 300+ newspapers from the 1700's - 2000's
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

About North Topeka Evening News Archive

Pages Available:
346
Years Available:
1888-1888