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STATE JOURXAL. SATURDAY EVENING. JULY 7, 1891.
TALK TO THE PUBLIC. A Great Crowd on the Stateiiouso Steps LISTZX TO TEE A. E. U. LE1DEES. li. J. Sloat. J. W. Lyon, Fred Close, i. C. Clrnieea and Frsak Forrest 31k Speeches. The fact that over two thousand peo ple of all classes assembled on the hard stone steps at the north aid of the state house last nibt, in response to a four line call in l;tst evening'a Jocrxal and sat there for nearly three solid hours listening to the A. R. U. orators, would eeem to remove any existing doubt that the striker have no sympathizers ia Tope k a. President R J. Sioat and J. W. Lyons approached the gathering together and were greeted wita a flattering round of applause as they ascended the platform. The north steps, expansive aa they are, were tilled ompletelv, and many hun dreds stood up on the ground around the speakers, taxing their places amid yells from the crowd of "Keep oJ the grass." There was a large number of women present, and ia trie edge of the throng were several cirriages. Presideut Sloat opened the meeting with a few remarks, in which he ex plained the cause which led up to the meeting. It had been called, Le said, to gve the citizens a better idea of the causes and objects of the strike. ILj reviewed the Pullman strike and sho ved how the A. R. U. rail road men had taken up the tight in aid of their sulTering brothers of the Pull man shops. "Once again I desire it understood that we do not intend any violence. We are in this tight to win it, aud we intend to win it in a manly way as becomes manly and honoraole Amer ican citizens. We expect to merit the respect of ad law-abiding mau and women of your city and state, and when we leave you, whether it be ia victory or defeat, our conduct will have been such that you will regret to see us go." The strikers have what ihey call a mandolin club, though it has no mando lin in it and they were called forward and gave a very well rendered selection. It consists of the following shop boys: Bert Nichols, John Esbond, Irving Es bond and Frani Wilcox. J. W. Lyons of Emporia, who refused to accept a run aa conductor on a train with Pullman coaches, was then an nounced aud riade a good speech. Mr. Lyon's charac.eristic strong feeling against the roa 1 cropped out at times, lie referred to Pullman as "Duke Georg, the menu mental monster," and spoke of the raiiroal managers associa tion as "p imp kin headed and bluar eyed;" he declared that Debs diil not order the boy cott, the A. Ii. U. convention ordered it and .Mr. Dobs was simply doing his duty as its president in weeing that it is rightly run. Said he, "Supposing I am one of the Pullman employes. I am in a slough and am drowning. I cry for heip. .Men reprosenti-jg the engineers, the lire men, the brake nan and the conductors stand near and hearing my cry start to my rescue, when all at once they hap pen to think of their organizations and taming around go home to look at their constitutions to see whether or not they have a right to save me. Th'a is the situation today (applause). TLe blama for this strike lies as much with those class organiza tions e.3 with Pullman or anybody else. I have always been opposed to class organization, and am more so today. "We have biea very lenient with the Santa Fe company. We have even been loaning them Lioney to do business on, and they owe it to ua yet. If they had borrowed it anywhere else they would be compelled to pay interest on it. Why shouldn't they pay us interest? (applause.) The company owes me wages to the extent of and if there is a jurt law in the land I am going to have the legal interest on it for eighty days at lea9t." (Loud cheers.) A voice from the crowd here demand ed to kaow if the "company owes all the men la-ely disc larged at tho Santa Fe shops." And rhe questiou was imme diately answered by loud cries of "Yes, yes," from diiferent parts of the crowd. The voice further wanted to know if the official of tho road were having any trouble in getting their pay, and the crowd seemed t3 think they were not. At the close of Mr. Lyons' remarks P. Thomas, the siager, wa introduced aa the man who hd sung the song, "After the Strike" and been discharged for it. Thomas announced that he would get even with the railroad by singing the song with Levelling in "his campaign tour of the statu and the annouDcemen. pleased the crowd. Fred Close was in the audience and was called for. lie came to the platform and soke for a few moments. "You are either right or wrong in this matter and I believe you are right. The men who made Pullraa i the millionaiie he is today ara right and he is wrong. Pullman owned the city of Pull maa and he ma le up his mind he would own those men. When he reduced their wages he somehow forgot to reduce the rents. The res alt is that his employes E FAMOUS" 429 Kansas Ave., Has bought for caah. from J. L. Mincb, assigr.ea of B. V. Doyer &; Co,, of St. Louis, a stock; of Shoes, Furnishing Goods and Clothing, which will bo slaughtered in the next 20 dayr. at 60 cents on the dollar. Tnis eal for cash only. jiLlIilaDijO anb Kami:. FAMOUS" 429 Kansas Ave., E2J-0PP0SI1E THE POSTOFFICE. JL iLl Tin i Pi owed him at the time they struck $70, 000 for rent alone, "I agree with Governors Altgeld and Waite that the United Statu troops are superfluous in this trouble. "If you do n jt win this strike it is your own fault. Ycu are powerful enough to do it." Mr. Close closed by offering his ser vices to the strikers any time they want ed them. "Patriot" Clemens, with tragedian locks and flery eye, was called for by the crowd, and made a speech that was a regular archipelago of eloquence and applausa lie spoke feelingly of the seven bereaved families in Chicago the result of yesterday's riot there, and when he charged George Pullman wit:i having theip blood on his hands he emphasized it with wild waves of his arms that said much. Frank Fomat, the rising young Popu list, addressed the meeting next, and de clared that the "strike is backed by George M. Pullman, knight of Italy, Andrew Carnegie of Scot! an d and Grover Cleveland of Beelzebub." Of course this made a hit. It was half past ten by now, end some of the crowd arose to go home. The majority was not yet satisfied, how ever, and there were loud crie3 for people whose opinions might have proved interesting ha 1 any of them been there to respond. Among those whose names were called out was Major Morrill, J. J. Frey and a few call ed fjr David Overmyer. This last was a bad break anl almost resulted in a riot. One gentleman with flowing whiskers and deep rooted hate for Democracy arose and yelled at the top of his voice, "we don't want him. If Le gets, on the platform I'll leave." No one responded and the meeting was adjourned. SNAP tHOTS AT HOME NEW 3. New potatoes now sell for ten cents a peek. The state board of charities is at Win field. Blackberries are worth $1.75 a crate on the local market. The doctors say thera is very little sickness ia Topeka now. .Mary Jones the "mo'.hcr of the com monweal," is in Kansas City. The Topeka sewer case is still on trial in the district court at Lawrence. Shawneo lodge No. 244 A. ). U. W. installed its new officers last night. There is a Free Methodist camp meet ing in the grove just west o Fotwin. The Dispatch band practices every night in tho week and twice on Sunday. One of W. W. Manspeaker's delivery wagons was mashed in a runaway yester day. The white trousers worn by tho "Char ley boy"' have to bo washed aud pressed every day. The Democrats will locate their Btate headquarters in the Ofliee block on East Fifth street. Tho A. Ii. U. mandolin club consists of perforators on tho triangle, nioutla organ i.ud guitar. There are over forty entries in the bicycle handicap race to come off on Tuesday, to Pauline. The adjourned Second district con gressional convention will convene at Lawrence next Tuesday. Governor Leweiling will not return from Wichita until Monday, lie has been there since the Fourth. "Tug Wilson," an Oklahoma pugilist, is in Uie city trying to arraugo a mill with one of the lopeka pugs. A horse attached to a buggy at the meeting uu the state house grounds last ' night went to sleep and fed down. The funeral of Mamie Lindquest took place at 10 o'clock this morning from the family residence, oOJ Chauiler street. It doesn't require much abuso of the railroads or of Pullman, to call forth tremeuiuous applause from an audience of strikers. Hib Case says: "Why is the ticket headed by David Overmyer like a vagrant? Because it has no visible means of support." If the freight blockadacontinues Kan sas people will have difficulty in getting enough sugar to put up the season's fruit crop. Ralph Montgomery, twelve years old, was thrown, from a cart lat evening and had his right leg broken. His parents reside at 1-256 Lincoln street. Two Monroe street mises of eight were heard discussing the strike situa tion last evening. "I regret this deplor ablo state of affairs," saia one. "Cap." Curtis has had a sign painted advertising his "Flop exchange." He says his latest trade is Jim Legate, Pop ulist, for Bill Hackney, Republican. A meeting was held at one of the col ored churches in the Fifth wjird last night in the interest of the candidacy of 8. M. Gardeuhire for member of the leg islature. A horse belonging to J. C. Carrow, who lives near Seabrook, became frightened last eveniug at a traction engine, and reared up, falling backward. Its neck was broken. Charley Treadway and F. Hunter, two Kansas Citv young men, w.ll ride to To peka on their bicycles Sunday morning, and take dinner with a Topeka girL The distance is 67 miles. The meeting of the Pcpulist league last night was adjourned to meet Mon day night on account of the A. R. U. meeting. Mr. Whaley will make his ad dress on that occasion. The Southwes-.ern Fuel company fur nishes coal to most of the steam power establishments ia the city, including the electric railway company. The strike has not interfered with them fining all their contracts. LOCAL MENTION. The supreme court has decided the Shawnee county court Louse injunction case in favor of the county. Tne decis ion sustains the decision of Judge llazen and Mr. Carl Jockheck must take the appraisers' price for the lots. Second Advei:tist3 meet at the resi dence of Mrs. Welty, northwest corner of Washburn avenue and Twelfth street, at 2 p. m. for Sunday school and bible study. Subject, "Presentation in the Temple." Services at the city park at 5 p. m. Subject, "The Saints" inheritance." Chairman Chaa. S. Elliott of the Re publican county central committee has appointed the folloging executive com mittee: W. E. Stewart, J. IS. Mills, C. E. Gault, L. S. Ferry, Alex McNair, A. L. Brook3, Riley Ayers, W. J. Price and Peter lleil. The chairman and secreta ry are ex-oScio members of the committed. WHY liOXD BOLTED. The Ealina Man Tells It In an Open Letter. COLONEL BLUE IS 1 GOLD BUG. We Khali 'ever Have Preaperlty IVIth Such Slea in Consrett, 81 M r. Bond. Thomas L. Bond, the law partner of T. F. Garver of Salina, who recently abandoned the Republican party for the Populists, gives his reasons in a letter to the Salina Republican. Mr. Bond's rea sons for leaving the party will be inter esting to Republicans and Populists alike. They are as follows: "The success of the Republican party in the past has been due to its champion ship of human rights. It has in the past earnestly contended for the protection and elevation of the masse. It has striven for that higher civilization which can only be reched by the removal of all barriers which obstruct the pathway of the humblest citizen to financial and ed ucational improvement. "If, in its age, it consents to emascula tion and cravenly surrenders to the foes of American progress, a sense of duty requires me to raie my voice in earnest protest and exert my utmost influence to deprive its captors of the fruits of their victory. "We would prove recreant to duty and false to the trust of American citizen ship should we silently witness this cap ture of the Republican party by the ad vocates of gold mono-ixie tall ism, and in; actively mourn. "The ease vith which Grover Cleveland construed the life out of the Democratic platform convinced me that the only hope for bi-nietallism lay in the election of bi-metallists to office, and before the Republican convention was held, I had firmly resolved to vote for no man for any legislative office who was opposed to the free coinage of silver. In my opinion John Sherman is no firmer advo cate of gold mono-metalliam than is the Republican candidate for congressmau-at-large, and though he may declare him self a thousand times in favor of bimet allism, his voice and vote, if elected, would be given for a single gold stand ard. "Blue belongs to the class, who assur ed us that the repeal of the Sherman law would be followed by a wave of un exampled prosperity. So far as I have heard Kansas has aot been drenched with it. "These men now explain that the pres ent oppression is due to the fear of inju rious tariff legislation. All present in dications denote either no tariff legisla tion or immaterial reductions. So long as present financial conditions remain prosperity will continue to be a will-o-the-wisp. The lack of confidence which prevents investments is justified by the continued falling of prices. This de pression will not cease until the volume of currency in circulation becomes ade quate to the demands for business. "If ail of the silver mined in the whole world for the next fifteen years should be coined and added to tho circulation of the United States, we would not have as lars-e a circulation, ver capita, as that de manded by the Pennsylvania Republican state convention. The California Repub lican state convention declared unequivo cally for the free coinage of silver at the present ratio. Will Kansas elect a con gressman who opposes the re-habituation of silver? 1 hope that no man who is a sincere friend of Kansas will permit himself to be deceived in this campaign." HILLY, HEKE'S VOCB CHANCE. To Uiibe a Gnat Keputation tor. as an Ora Hon. W. E. Sterne, State Senator, Shawnee County, Kaunas: Dear Sik: Believing that your polit ical record demonstrates that you have represented the railroads of this state in matters of vital importance to them aud against the best interests of the people aud that you are an authorized repre sentative of the railroad's interests on the Republican state committee, I here by issue you a challenge to discuss the question of Railroad Ownership of the Government vs. The Government Ownership of Railroads, with E. B. Whaley, he to represent the government and you the railroads. The time and place to be adjusted at your convenience. J. M. Harrington, Pres. P. P. L, THE COUNTY ASSESSMENT. X o t ere tiny Faqti and Flf urea About Per sonal Fruperty in Shawnee. The report of the board of county as sessors just completed contains a great many statistics of interest, and especially interesting are those relating to the per sonal property owned by the citizens of Shawnee county. The report is sup posed to be a truthful and authentic statement of the number of horses, cat tie, wagons, pianos, jewelry and bonds owned in the county and the value of each. Some of the statements appear ridiculous, however, especially that to the effect that there are 1,289 gold watches in the county and only 435 silver watches. The report also shows that there is only one goat in Shawnee coun ty. The pianos in the county axe valued at over $6J,i)00. A part of the report of the appraisers is as follows: Actual AV. VaL No. Horses, c uios. old aud over 174 $ .57 1) sloi i! L'rV).577 $20 57 8 8) iJ 45 50 3 l'i 1 00 i'j'Ii 20 6S 14 0t 5 ea Ti 27 19 69 eat cactle. do Mules and asses do Mieep, do Hogs, do tioats, do Farming implements Wagons or bicycles Carnages, evary desenpt'n (iold watches Silver watches Plate and jewery Piano furies Oilier musical instruments Ail int. on bouds of U. .S. .. Ah bonds and int., state or municifality AH other Iionds.not exempt l,f 15 40,70.1 1 33,551 S-'.a.'; 47.074 1S.WJ4 t;.4-(;i 4,4J 5i.7 1 'Z . ; S-M 4,251 5'0 73 .30 ..'" 641,405 I E,6So: I 83,930; i 15.000 2.-7o l,-fei 6t'3 6ot3; scock in any eorixra:iou shares in national bank. Moneys Credits At. amt. merchant's stock for preceding year Av. amt. mereh Vs moneys and credits, preceding j r Av. amt. mauufaecurer's stock, preceding yr Av. amt. niau'f "r's moneys and credits,, preceding yr l ax &aie cenuicaies. .... . Judgments. Notes i. Mortgages Other personal property. 5.0i.a: 8. a:)! S6.167! 27.UASi 7u7,9-'ti Total amount , Exempt from taxation.. Total taxable property. IS2.910.410. j 613.0O0I. .!j2,3'J7,4iu! SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. Itema of Interest About Topek People and Viltor ia Town. Wednesday morning July 4th, at the residence of the bride's mother, Mrs. J. A. McCall, 133 West Second street, Miss Jessie ilcCall and JIr. George 2euge bauer were united in marriage by Rev. B. L, Smith. The bride wore a gown of white china silk with gloves and shoes to match and was attended by her sister Minnie, in a white Swiss gown. Mr. Bates, a friend of the groom acted as best man. Miss Miller in a black satin costume played Mendelssohn's wedding march, and Mrs. McCall was assisted in enter taining the guests by Miss Carrie Trucker who wore a gown of pink hen rietta and roses. A wedding breakfast was served at high noon. The groom is a well known Santa Fe conductor and Mr. and Mrs. Neugebauer will reside in Argentine for the present. Wedding Anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson celebrated the lirst anniversary of their marriage Thursday evening at their home 4u9 Chandler street Their parlors were prettily decorated with flowers and music Oames,ani refreshments were enjoyed by the guests. The host and hostess were the recipients of many nice presents and the guests were Messrs. and Mesdames Cathers, Ernol, Leslie, Miller, Bovee, Swain, Metzker, Murphy, Gerberick; Mesdames Smith, Thompson, Burt, Johnston, Smiley, llarl bet; Misses Lenora Long, Ida bwain, Celia Murphy, Millie Rubison, Lisa Johnson, and Messrs. B. F. Loty, J. Jones, Chas. Gerberick, Fred Rulisou, St. Clair and Tommie Leslie. A crowd of young people prepared for a good time, gathered at the home of Mrs. F. G. llubbell Wednesday evening and sent up a fine display of fireworks. They were serenaded about half past eleven by the Alhambra mandolin club, and after refreshments were served they spent the rest of the evening dancing. Tiiose present were Misses Bessie aud heuna Sargent, Buhre, Bricker, Warren Smeddick, Tipton, Mrs. Lee aud Messrs. Lee, McConneli, Jones, Town, Falls and the mandolin club. General Social Notcj. Dr. Alexander, who started for Paris, 111., on account of tho illness 01 his daughter, is detained in St. Louis by the strike. Mr. J. II. Wetherell will give a danc ing party at Vinewood Fridav evening, July 20. The T. V. club will meet next Tuesday at the home of Miss Xina Garvin to make arrangements for a bicycle party. Mrs. D. Guibor and children have tak en a cottage at Cascade Cauon, Col., for the summer, aud they left today accom panied by Dr. Guibor who will return in a few days. Miss Martha Auerbach will spend Sun day in Kansas City. Miss Anna Umpleby will give a picnic at Garfield parK next week for Miss Lillian Reeves of Trinidad, Col. Mrs. F. 12. Dietrich and M'ibs Virgie Payne are spending a week in llorton. Miss Daisy Levi went to Osage City today to spend Sunday. Miss Gertrude Willett has gone to Newton. Misses Nellie Small, Edna Crane, Ma bel Knowles and Messrs. Arthur Van Vleit and Hal Hazlett went to Delavan park to spend the day. Miss May Kellam is up from Richland shopping. Mrs. Doher and children, of St. Joe, who spent a few days with Mrs. Geo. llanley this week, have gone home. Miss Flossie Moon will entertain a few friends this evening, for Miss Lulu Steven3 of Hiawatha. Mrs. Frank Bunuinter of Kansas City, is expected next ween to visit her mother Mrs. Irons. Miss Alice Hood of Emporia, is the guest of Miss Hortense Kelly. Mrs. Johu Kleiuhaus is spending a few days in Grantville. Thad Payne has returned from Texas. John Finch of Lawrence, is visiting Amasa Akers. Mrs. W. I. Drew and daughter, are vis iting in Burlingame. Miss Kate Montgomery, who was the guest of Mrs. K. U. Whitted, has return ed to Carbondale. Miss Cora Miller left today for New ton, where she will spend Sunday and will go from there to La Junta, and other points lu Colorado and .New Mexico. Misses Esther and Selma Foberg have returned from a visit in St. Marys. Miss Annie Morgan of Cottonwood Falls, is visiting Misses Maude and Min nie Barnes. O. S. Moody was up from Carbondale yesterday. Miss Nellie Jenkins of Pittsburg is spending the summer with Miss Jessie Tipton. Miss Maud Case entertained a dozen young people informally last evening. Mr. and Airs. E. P. De Fever left today for their home in Chicago, 111. Miss Cady, state secretary of the Y. W. C. A., will conduct a gospel meeting at Liberty United Presbyterian church Sabbath evening at t( o'clock. Mrs. .Matt Thompson of Alma, who has been visiting Mrs. Elmer Johnson on Chandler street, returned home today. Robert Marmont is spending several days in Dover. Miss Daisy Prouty has returned from Kansas City. C. S. GLEED GETS BACK, Accompanied by Mrs. Olead and Mrs. Geo, T. Nicholson. Mrs. Geo. T. Nicholson and Mr. and Mrs. Chas. S. Gleed returned this morn ing from Raton, New Mexico, where they have been strike bound for the past ten days. They came through on the first train stopped at Raton one week ago last Tuesday, and it was also the first to be taken out, It arrived here at 7 a. m. to day and consisted of two baggage cars, a day coach, the Pullman sleeper '"Ghent" and a special car of the National City & Otay railroad. The sleeper was the first cut out of any train in the United States. It contained, among other passengers, a Mrs. Mecklin of Mon treal, who was suffering from heart trouble, made doubly serious by the high altitude. The physicians agreed that it was exceedingly dangerous for Mrs. Mecklin to remain at Raton, but the lady was better when the car reached Topeka. Mr. Gleed says that not a wheel waa turned at Raton except in the yards, un til eighty deputies and a hundred soldiers brought order out of chaos. The track at the tunnel was greased and eighteen cars were rundown the Blossburg switch into the Dillon yards to the ruin of everything in sight, and a dispatcher who'tried to work was run out of town The Little Store 1 i n 5 J i rr n n n w n. tf w II 1 IJ ii liUJ STREET, WILL OFFER earasiee Monday morning, July 9th, the most alluring bar in seasonable Dress Goods, such as La.wxLs, 01ia.llics. Satincs, Zopliyrs, Javanaise, Ceylon Satines -ivr t i v nnv-f n arrro srnr' from, together with a thousand other articles, at bar gains you can't afford to miss. The season is ndvancim: and they must be sold. Avail yourself of this chant , and visit THE LITTLE STORE AROUUD THE CO".''.', 118 EAST SIXTH STREET. and barely escaped lynching. All pas senger trains are now running through, though not yet on time. SUPREME COURT OPINIONS. The following opinions were rendered by the supreme court of the state of Kan sas this 6th day of July, 1804. Hortou, C. J. John Morbach vs. the Home Mining company, error from Leavenworth coun ty, reversed. The city of Eureka vs. L. A. y erritleld, et al., error from Green wood county, reversed. Kate Fletcher vs. The City of Ellsworth, error from Ellsworth county, reversed. The Burrton Land and Town Co. vs. Jerome B. Handy et al., error from Ellsworth county, mod ified. A. E. Lanphear vs. Harriet Ketch em, error from Atchison county, af firmed. First National Bank of Larned vs. J. W. Tuflts, error from Pawnee county, affirmed. State of Kansas vs. Cody Pryor, appeal from Leavenworth county, reversed. State of Kansas vs. F. D. Waugh, appeal fram Cowley county, affirmed. State ex rel vs. John Spencer, original proceedings in mandamus, per emptory writ allowed, btate of Kansas vs. Ben Douglas, appeal from Republic county, affirmed. State of Kansas vs. Wm llolf man.appeal from Cha&e Co., aflirinod. Johnttos, J. Ih re George Thomas, original pro ceeding in habeas corpus, writ denied; ttie First National bank of Cobleskill vs. James II. llellyer. error from Phillips count3 reversed; state of Kansas vs. C. N. Keys, appeal from Brown county, affirmed; etate of Kansas vs. Timothy Crow, appeal from Decatur county, af firmed; the Central Kansas Loan and In vestment Co. vs. the Chicago Lumber Co., error from Kingman county, dis missed; George E. Hazie vs. J. W. Con nor, error from Cowley county, reversed; Howell Broa vs. S. B. Campbell et at, error from Decatur county, affirmed; A. T. & S. F. Rid. Co. vs. A. M. Seeley, error from Johnson county, atlirmed; btate of Kansas vs. Isiac C. Reed, appeal from Cowley county, reversed. Alleo, J. S. J. Safford et al vs. Honor Tur ner, error from Butler county, dismissed; Chas. Schram et al, vs. Honor 1 urner, er ror from Butler county, dismissed; the Orchard Place Laud Co. vs. S. M. Lewis, error from Wyandotte county, afiirmed; the Citizens' National bank of Kingman vs. George F. Berry & Co., error from Kingman county, reversed; the Citizens' banit of Kingman vs. J. C. McClellan, er ror from Kingman county, reversed; the Moliue Plow Co. vs. P. A. Rodgers et al, error from Ness county, atlirmed; T. B. Clement vs. W. & S. W. li. li. Co., error from Sumner county, afhrmed; 1. B. Clement vs. the W. & S. W. It R. Co., er ror from Sumner county, allirmed; C. II. Thayer vs. C. Hoffman i Sou, error from Dickinson county, allirmed; the Slate of Kansas vs. Chas. Lewis, error from Leav enworth county.atlirmed; Franklin Guess et al vs. C. M. Briggs et al. error from Atchison county, dismissed In re J. D. Sims, original proceeding in habeas cor pus, petitioner discharged. Jr Curiam. State vs. Holloway, appeal from Rice county, appeal dismissed; Eddy & Cross vs. I. J. Toller, error from Bourbon coun ty, dismissed; E. Hauisford vs. P. T. Alexander, error from bhawnee county, dismissed; IL C. Smeltzer vs. 8. E. Ar nold, error from Lane county, dismissed; B. E. Arnold vs. IL C. Smeltzer, original proceedings in quo warranto, judgment for defendant; Nortonville State Bank vs. D. F. Curry, error from Jefferson county, dismissed; The Western Union Telegraph company vs. E. P. Freeman, error from Rush county, dismissed; A. R. Fulton vs. J. A. Scytt, error from Brown county, dismissed; Peter Swen son vs. E. M. Anderson, error from Saline county, dismissed; A. J. McCormick vs. E. G. Fields, error from Barton county, dismissed; The City of Argentine vs. Harriet Dagget, error from Wyondotte county, motion for rehearing overruled; City of Argentine vs. G. H. Simmonds, error from Wyandotte county, motion for rehearing overruled; J. W. Russell vs. M. E. Seery et al., error from Shawnee couuty, motion for rehearing overruled; The Kansas City k Pacific Railroad com pany vs. William Ryan, error from Miami county, motion for rehearing overruled; M. B. Thompson et al. vs. Fannie Nig- Awarded Hiliest n r, n n I " I I The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. No Ammonia; No Aluri. Used in Millions of Homes 40 Years the Standard. Around the Corn jr. 1 YOU AT HIS All of llio l,ale t And IOMt Iteautiful I'attri . t j i i, l. k' or ttipsp. trnnn v; r i iii-f- gl!I!i!!HIII!!I!HiSllIi!SnnilO!:: (!) We have one CAIl E LOAD of Texas I WATER- lliELliL Kir j Err H (800) H That were stranded here owinj; to the H strike. We are sell 1 them cni:APi;n H than home rowu p melons will he sold. M S UfClU-i 1 ft f" r i f S1UO ii' Sj S L A la . S ?nisiiinins:niinn:n:i:in;inoi:: triiJv. error iruiu .iiirHiii ( o uj:v. j; . i .. i .. ti . . for rehearing overruled; I). L. Cfmj ! t:i et al. vs. J. C. Carroll et al., iho!i j;j i f rehearing overruled. SUNDAY AT THE CHURCH CCJ First Presbyterian chunL, l!i-i. Alderson, pastor. Preaching at 11 and H j). m. Morning su bjj-t: "1c: ance and the litpiur crumde in 1 u evening subject; "Is thwro a per i .1 ...'.I'.IJ 'fl. . 'I. ........ will be Used at tho evening Hurts ting. Cumberland Prenbyltriiiii iiurc i, cor ner l'ulk aud Ilunloon. Sabbath .!.(., .1 at 3 o'clock. No preaching. Firt ITnitariAii surmtv. I'i-ck 11 a. in. by Rev. A. Wyman. ."!,. ., "The liquor question and b-gi-l tt iom. " Brethren (Dunkard) church, OaJ:n. i. Preaching at 11 a. in. and b p. in. i y Elder Vaniman. United Brethren services at L,i!; : Library hall, on Kansas avenue 1 ou. m Eleventh and Twelfth street. !'r!c hiitg by Rev. McAfferty at 11 a. m. nri i H . . i. The Oakland Pre.il ytr-rian ;V.:r'',, corner Riverside and Winlu l l av..;ijtn . Preaching at 11a. m. ami 8 p. in. ! r vioes conducted by the pastor. Rev. II. Childs. .Morning subject: "Who Art Kopfr" evening, "The Brazen bcrj -.l." North Topeka Baptist churrh, c.rc r Laurent and liarrioou streets. Rev. . 15. Hutchinson, pastor. Hervices at 1 1 a. : and 8 p. m. Morning subject: "For hie and Thee." Open air service ia the eve ning. German Evangelical church, Hard ur. i Hancock streets. Rev. G. Ditid wul preach at 10::3iJ a. rn. Second Presbyterian church, N'.-rth Topeka, opposite tumcy school. I'.'-v, E. C. Jacka of Wellington will prea? h ; i 11 a. m. and 8 p. tu. babbit n school a;, i Bible class 9:3'J a. in. Church of Christ, Scientist, 210 Vit-.-t Sixth street. Services at 11a. iu., con ducted by the pastor, Willis F. tiro i. Subject of sermon, "in Paradise." First Christian church Regular f-'-r-vices at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Huts ', iy school at y-.'M a. in. Juniur Lnilt-avur, t p. m. Y. P. S. C. E., 7 p. in. Grace Cathedral. Episcopal, and Polk Very Rev. Frank IL M..i paugh'. Holy communion 8 a.m. "fur' i of boun,d Words" 11 a. in. Even rig " p. rn. Sunday school, IMS a. in. Dean Millspaugh will preKeh t (j j" 1 Shepherd, North Toneka, at H p. Lutheran Church Morning .-rvi .-, 11 a. m. Subject, "Esther Before tho King." Evening bervice at 8. Honors Worll'J IT air. M n M Of! b 00i 1 ' t """Wiflt "I. . ,M ...('