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STATE JOURNAL, THURSDAY, EVENING AUGUST 30. 1894.
5 POPULISTS CAST WIN. Gj Says the Address Issued by Democratic Editors. DON'T Y3TS THE FOPULIST TICKET It Hay to tin Dmoratle Voter ite alt or the Kditora' Meeting: litre. The Democratic editors adjourned last evening after giving- out an address to the Democrats of Kansas. The address was prepared by a committee composed of W. A. Eatou of the Kiogmaa Demo crat, J. II. Padgitt of the Salica Herald, John E. Watrcua of the Burlington In dependent, Frank L, Webster of the Lawrence Gazette, and Thomas A. Fair child of the II jlton Signal. The address is ai follows: On c aref ui consideration of the political situation in tht state of Kansas based on the most cocservative figures, we are convinced that the Populist state ticket is defeated beyond the possibility of a doubt. We base our conclusion on the situatijn ai it t xist. In 1592 the Re publican vote was la round numbers l.jtJJU'J. and the combined vote of the Democrats ami Populists was 162, 9jl), I eing a majority of only 6,900. 'l ake the iu.Tiit e.iL!i:HW m i le by the most eaagu.ai Populist and enough votes will Le ca-it for the Democratic ticket to leave the Populists in a hopeless mi nority. This being t le case, what earthly in centive can a:i man have who ever has been or expects to be a democrat, to vote the Pcpuli.t ti :kef: The Populist party has run its course, It has no futuri; it has Attempted to cap ture ontitu s tides of the souih uud get a f outing there and utterly failed. It pro claimed aloud its purpose and its ability last yt ar to carry the state of Virginia asraiuf-t the Democrats aud it procured the assistance of two members of con-j.-r--M :r !;! this state who had pirofessed to be Democrats and who owed their election to the Democratic party; and in th it ualertaki ig the Populists utterly laiied. Ttiia year it attempted the same thing and allied itself with every opposing faction in Tennessee to defeat the Demo cratic purtv anl utterly failed Again it mace the attempt in Alabama and w,is swept down by an avalanche of j Democracy, while in Oregon the Popu- list party was annihilated. All these I thing-s together" with the utter failure of j I'opulists to suggest any remedies for ex- isting evils except such as are tinctured with socialism, tue direct enemy of free government, as likewise the incompetency and absolute imbecility of the present administration foreshadow the end of Popul.sm in Kansas. Indeed it is noto rious that the Populist state committee has given up nil hope of electing- their 6tnte ticket and is now concentrating- ail efforts on the legislature. The Republi can party is wandering- aimlessly. It is afraid to say that it is for prohibition; it is afraid to say it is against it. It is afrait to say that it is for female suffrage; it is afraid t say it is against it. It idoige-j the s dver question and every other question which at all concerns the people. It ota ids for nothing, believes in nothing, favoi s nothing, in point cf merit amounts to nothing, and is simply held together ty the cohesive powers of the hope of public plunder. For anv Democrat, under these circumstances, to abandju Democracy and vote the Re publican or Populist ticket, is not only to loe h,s vote, bat likewise to abandon his principles. There are over one hundred thousand Democratic votes in the state. No oth-sr pirty in the state presents anything the people want The people are almost ua mimously in favor of the Democratic platform. They yearn for the things which the Democratic party proposes to give them, and they only wait fur a sign that the Democratic party is in esr iest and nipans to support its ticket to flock to it by the thousands. Democrats, lo: us be men. Let us re true. Let us be faithfuL Let us be loyal. Let us be honest. Let us stand by our party to a run, believing as we d.j in its death ;ess principles, and a glo rious victory awaits us. Now, thereii.n. we, the Democratic editors of K iibas. ilo hereby tnutuallv pledr ? oiirehe, each to the other, and solem ily declare to all the world, that we will stan 1 :y the Democratic ticket, nominated at Topeka on the 3rd of July, until the last vote is counted in Novem ber. In the evening Eujene Ilagan ten dered an informal recaption to the edi tors ho did n 3t go home in the after noon, at the Tt peka club. The evening was spent pietsantly ia true Democratic fashion, during which a light supper was served. There was to have been a parade in the evening, sr.d Kansas avenue was crowded with people waiting for the dis play. They vaited in vain, for there was no parade, ami the announcement was gives out that it bad been postponed until Senator Martin returns, when a "moneter" detr onstratiou will be made. lilt: IUUIIIXSON REIMOX. Populit Sk to Fnjoin the Payment of u(H by the City. The Hutchiisan Gazette gays there is talk of enjoi ling the city council of Hutchinson to prevent its paying the ex penses of the late state G. A. R reunion. It seems tbt the city council author ized the issuance of fcOoJ in city script to pay the expenses of tha reunion, and the local Popi. lists, who say the reunion w as not a non partisan affair as promised, but a Republican demonstration, object. Speaking cf the use of the people's monev the Gazette says: -nobody se-ms to know just what was dsn with tiie money; probably they never will know, but no one cares par ticularly what was done with it it is the manner in which it w as obtained that the people are looking at "There is talk of enjoining the coun cil from paying it. which shuuld be done Instanter.for it is an outrage, at these hard Mmes, to use the people's money in that way. If it is paid, then the mayor and council will be asked by the people of tn cHy to rei.nburse the city out of their own pockets. "I be Populist tax payers of this city d not feel like being taxed, forcibly taxed, to par the expenses of Repub lican rallies. 1 hey have no notion of doing it and will not. "Had the meeting been an old soldiers' rneetloj-, conducted upon non partisan lines, there would have been a deposition up ja the part of the people to bear It; but as it was a political ha rangue, in which ail Populists were maligoel and insulted, they will not stand it." f. r. ELDEll KTAItTS A 1'APEK. To Occupy the FieM Abandoned By Ed Snow's Paper. State printer E. II. Snow who moved his paper away from Ottawa last winter is still a factor in Franklin county pjoli tic and is fighting 1. I'. Eider as when he lived in the County. Mr. Snow is backing Secretary IX. IL Semple of the Populist state central com mittee in his ellort to secure a renomtna tion for member of the legislature and at the same time is getting in a lick at his old time enemy P. P. Elder who also wants tha nom. nation for representa tive. Elder has issued a circular to the Franklin county Populists in which he talks about "The Topeka QkDg." II says; "If you think the Smw-Costigan-Sem-ple quarrel will be quieted by the en dorsement of Sample you are badly off. Do you want to send a delegation to en dorse Semple'a vote for Martin for U. ti. eenator a Democrat whn is now coming to Kansas to stump agaiast our party. See vote of Sample; House Journal, paga 123. This was a combination vote to get Democratic votes for Saow for printer." In conclusion he says: "I am here to stay and all I have is hero. Sly enemies have left the country only to return to make trouble and discord in the party. There will be a People's party paper in Ottawa in the next thirty days, that will stop personalities and party discord, and be run ia the interest of the whole party, and this being my last effort, ail discord will be over then." The latter part of the Elder circular is understood to mefin that he will start a paper of his own in Ottawa which will support the entire Populist state ticket ani will advocate woman's suffrage. By doing this ne hopes to shut Snow entirely out of Frankhn county politics. VOTEltS LEAVING THE WEST. Ciov. Lewelling; Savs as Manj- Republicans Are Cioingj as Populists. "It is not true," said Governor Lewell ing, who has. j:ist returned from a cam paign tour in tae western portion of the State, "that the Populists are lo;ng more voters by the exodus than the Republi cans. The reports of people leaving the western counties nre greatly exaggerated but there are some going. "I talked to a great many people and I am safe ia saying that we are losing no more than the Republicans. When a farmer leaves, he loads what he can take into wagons and everybody knows that lie is going. When people leave town no one notices it, fur they go out quiotly without making any demonstra tion: That is how I account for the re ports that the I'opulists are rapidly leav ing the west. 'Things look all right for us in the west," said the governor. AMI SE'lE.Vr.S. "LittleKoinp"Tolay s Bill at the Musee Uaverlj'a Miastifls. Another good audience attended the Goodrich performance last night. The play was "Ships That Pass in tha Night." Tonight the bill will be "Little Romp." The company gives a matinee every afternoon. Haverly'a minstrels will be here Satur day night. The company is said to be up to its old standard. The following few names will give one an ilea of the excellence of the company in its en tirety. Burt Shepard, Harry Armstrong, Alf. Gibson, Harry Buaworth, E. M. Kayne, Conatantine and Lyons, Marion and Pearl, Kohl and Barney, Casieil Brydges, Albert Hawthorne, etc. A spe cial feature is made this season of the vocal department. GOOD CO UN IN SHAWNEE. There Are Ear of It That Are Twelve lusdio I.olii.. Dry weather has not burnt up all the corn in Suawnee count-, as is proven by some large ears ieft at tue Stats Journal office today by Mr. J. R. Taylor. Mr. Taylor Las sixty acres of upland corn, six miles southwest of the city, which Ue says will make at the lowest estimate thirty bushels to the acre. Ttie ears left at this oiiu-e, which Mr. Taylor says are a fair sample of his crop, are twelve inches in length and fully developed. Shawnee county farmers who have corn, and most of tuem have, will get good prices for their crops. THE TOPEKA RACES. There Will Il 200 Entries ana Some Fine llores Amon tlieui. The Topcska races next month promise much for horse admirers iii the way of speed and other desirable attractions. "I he racing association is fortunate in having its event follow cl oseiy after the races at Lincoln and St. Joe, when all the good horse will be easily available. There are at least 5eu0 entries aud there will be run tog racts every day as well as trotting and pacing. Robbins Brjs'., of Decatur, 111., will control the pools and book-making. They were here in 1S91 and 182 and have the reputation of being the straig-htest in their line. Harris Bros, of Ilaustonia, Mo., will be here with their phenociical pacing colr that promise wed to cmiih more than one record. One of these, the yearling A P." paced a half in 1:102 arid a quarter in S3 seconds. "P. J." a two-year-old, went a mile ia 2:23 .Mart Beardsley of Ottawa will bring his trotting mare Lurline to ishow the people of Topeka some good horse flesh. Luiline will probably enter the 2:17 class. Aside from teicg one of the fast est in Kansas Lur'ine is a remarkable horse, having brindle spots that make her look much like aa overgrown, hyeua. JOHN GUTHRIE, AUTHOR. The Ex-IMstrict Juilfre Writing- a Book About Kansas Pioneer LiJ'e. Judge John Guthrie is writing a book about Kansas pioneer life. The scene is laid at Lecouip ton, and the old 19-room stone house built by Governor Stanton is the home of the principal characters. The story is to be one of ante-bellum days. Although JuJge Guthrie has con tributed largely to Kansas literature this is his hrst novel. Lie has decided on all his characters and the plots. He has made considerable pirogres oa the work. The judge states, however, that he is writing ii largely for his own satisfac tion and don't know yet whether it will ever get into j.rinfc A NEW DRY GOODS HOUSE To be Established Here by Topeka Ladles and I. .J. Harding. Topeka ia to have a new large retail dry goods store. Mr. D. J. Harding of Boston who as announced ia the Journal a few weeks ago was figuring on going into business in Topeka has arranged with Sirs. C P. W'iggin and Mrs, Margaret Wiggin to invest a part of their fortunes in business and will open a dry goods establishment about the tirst of February next la the large room now occupied by Clements & Cnaffee, Mr. Harding la now traveling for a Boston wholesale clothing llrm and his contract ends February 1st when he will come to Topeka and take charge of the new dry goods establishment. Clements & Chaffee have secured another location and wilP vacate their present quarters at the expiration of their lease. TORCH LIGHTERS. Sleeting of Republicans Last Xight Set a Xate for Another Jtfeeting. A Republican meeting was held at the court house last night at which arrange ments were made tor the organization of a tiambeau and torchlight club. A committee of two members from each ward was appointed to solicit mem bers and another meeting was arranged to be held at the same place on Friday evening. J. C. Clark, J. G. Slonecker and A. M. Fuller were appointed a committee to prepare a constitution and by laws. The committee on membership is composed of John Troutman and B. T. Griirgs of the First ward; Prank Stevens and John Allen of the Second, Chas. T. McCabe and D. T. Taylor of the Third, A. Lin dell and W. Weir of the Fourth, and A. McNair and J. Warner ' of the Fifth ward. SNAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS. Tell tne. ye scorching zephyrs, that 'round my path w;iy rojtr. Do jo not know of some spot where mortals sweat no more Some juaee lwyou.1 tiiis land where the weather's not a Lxrw. Where eai ii day isn't hotter than it ever was be fore ? An, yes. replied the breeze, with a sizzing, burn- " til f lu.ss. But reaily you would find it a hotter place than this. The banks will close on Labor Day. There will be a Japanese show in To peka next week. Receiver Wilson and Judge Johnson left last evening for New York. It is said Mrs. Lease will get $-r0 for her Pullman story in the Lesiie Maga zine. One of the monkey's in Crawford's musee dives to the bottom of a tank of water. Expert Little is expected to finish his examination of the Santa Fe accounts by Saturday. A Topeka man is going into the.char iot racing business, and will visit south era fairs. Billy Pepperill secretary of the Demo cratic state central committee is post master at Concordia. George H. Burr of St. John, ia tle best looking member of the Republican state central committee. The Santa Fe will give its final Sun day excursion for the season, to Kansas Cby, September 9th. Fred Hodgins of the postoflice will take his vacation this year by riding to Pueblo on his bicycle. One of the monkeys at the musee this week has been accused of looking like one of the Topeka sports. The Sunday school of the Walnut Grove M. E. church, held a picnic at Garfield park, yesterday. A young man who has left town tem porarily told his friends he was going to Japan to write war letters. Fred Close left today for Galveston. He did not get away yesterday on ac count of executive business. After long years of silence, Barnum's balcony baud has been discovered in To peka; or it's one just as bad. Major E. N. Morrill and J. K. Hudson both male speeches at an old soldiers, reunion at Delpihos yesterday. There was plenty to go to in town last night. There was a theater, two medi cine shows and a Hallelujah wedding." The first meeting of the county teach ers association will be held in October instead of September as heretofore. Judge Hazen wiped up his motion docket this morning. It is now clean, ready for the September term of court. Cel. Alexander Hogeland can control an army of small boys, but a Kansas sua is too much for him. He was not able to l i speak last night as announced. Governor Lewelling went to Clear water today, and will speak at Brown's Grove, in Reno county, Saturday. "Ships That Pass in the Night," as diamatized, is very little like the book. They all live and get married in the play. W. IL Rossington comes home on the same steamer with Aidace F. Walker. Didn't they put up the whole thing in Uollandr A Topeka paper, in speaking of a re cent runaway accident, said that a wo man "narrowly escaped death at the hands of a horse." If the police paid attention to every complaint, the outgrowth of a personal quarrel, that they are asked to, the force would have to be increased. Prof. O. C. Uill of Hiawatha, A. A. Godard of Topeka, and Jaccb Huhn of Leavenworth, have beeu added to the roll of Republican campaigners. A gang of twelve or fifteen young fel lows, who are old enougii to know better and supposed to be decent, got drunk Tuesday night and insulted everybody they met. The gambling joint oa East Seventh street continues to run wide open with out interference on the part of either the county or police authorities. Is the mu nicipil league expected to dj every thing? Fall Mtvles Now in. Call and see them and then select your pattern for a suit, at Olof Ekberg's, Merchant Tailor, T16 Kansas ava. All the talk in the world will not con vince you so quickly a3 one trial of De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve for Scalds, Bums, Bruises, Skin Affections and Piles. J. K. Jones Olor Lkkerg, The new Merchant Tailor. Try him. 71S Kansas ava, Ehirts mended ty the Peerless SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. Items of Interest About Topeka People and Visitors in Town. A surprise party was given to Miss Lillie Leideberg, Tuesday evening at her home, 234 Hancock street. A very pleas ant evening was enjoyed by Misses Maude Campbell, Nellie Du3tan. Stella Whitchell. Mabel Mills. Alta Wessen, Vernie Lewis and Susie Lewis of Empo ria; Messrs. Frank Gilyeat, Arthur Gil yeat, Archie and Walter Sayre, Charlie Helwig, Walter Wessen, Geo. Mills, Cliff Lewis and Willie Wilson. Misses Florence and Maude Clark gave a large dancing party attheir home on Topeka avenue last evening. The floors w-ere canvassed and palms were placed indifferent corners making cozy nooks for the weary, and those who do not participate in the enjoyment of danc iug. The mandolin club furnished the musio of the evening and small tables were used for the playing of cards. Those participating were Misses Maria Norton, Florence Greer, Abbie Ware, Louise Burnham, Laura Weidling, Ab bie Wheeler, Clara Lauback, Laura Dav is, Mary Harrison, Genna and Mary Ma gill, Mamie Bennett, Susie Guild, Mari on Garretson, Pearl and Lillian McFar land, Lida Bergen, Bessie Burnham, Bes sie Wheeler, Grace Foulks, Myrtle Welch, Anna McCabe, Lillian Magill and Kate Player; Messrs. Anson Walker, Prof. Cleaves, Fred Lyman, Jay Mont gomery, Jake Mohler, Harry Coughlan, Dave Kendall, Tom Kendall, Charlie Ma gill, James Sloo, George Harrison, Ar thur Clark, David Norton, O.-c.ir Ciiarl ston, Guilford Dudley, George Chase, David Libbey, John McFarland, Albert Roby, Carl Nellis, John Norton, Fred Kingsley. John Frey and Roy Guild. A surprise party was given Miss Agnes Burdge by her youtig friends last even ing at her homo ou Van Buren street. Games and other enjoyments were par ticipated in by Misses Irene Peal, Grace Norman, Helen and Glen Porch, Lena Tatinan, Pany and Thor Wintrode, Lot tie Deisher, Vera Martin, Alice Grecory and Pearl Burdse. Messrs. Frank Mar tin, Harry liigby, Alvia Talman, l.ee Osenburg. Bruce Wallace, Julian Sheram, Charlie Prior, Georgie Beach and Frank McCrey. Refreshments were served at ten o'clock. Dr. J. P. Lewis and family and mother, Dr. Peers and family aud Miss Ella Wagner of Ann Arbor, picnicked at Gariield park yesterday evening. Mrs. J. D. Mason will give a picnic at SiK'er Lake next week for little folks. Misses Jessie Shellabarger, Oiive Lewis, Emma Dennis, Ida Stagg, Lillian Valentine, Marie Brooks and Mabel Biker will picnic at Wakarusa Saturday. The party will be chaperoned by Mrs. Shellabarger and Mrs. Baker. Miss Susie Sweet entertained a few friends at tea Saturday in honor of Miss Watson of Columbus, Ohio. Mrs. C. E. Smyser wili entertain a few friends at tea next Friday evening. Miss Olive Robinson will leave soon for Oberlin, O., to attend the Academy of Music there. A party was given for her last evening at the homo of Mrs. A. H. .Ca.se, 13j0 vVest Tenth street. Miss Lora Gearhart, who has been vis iting for the past few days at Kilmer, has returned to her home in Potwin, accom panied by her friend. Miss Alice Shaffer. Misses Mary Daneka, Alma 1'atsen, Minnie Barton, Mary Gibbons and Messrs. Ed Kiminger, Charlie Wayne, G. L. Simpson and Willie Wayne spent Sun day picnicking at Wakarusa. Mrs. J. S. Collins, son John and daugh ter Grace returned home Thursday from a trip to Colorado. j MissFannie Diment has returned home, after a mo.ith s visit with her sister, Mrs. Seelig, of Kansas City. Misses Mary Daneka and Nellie Kim inger are visiting friends in Silver LaKe. Miss Lela Baxtoa has returned from Oskaloosa. Mrs. Will Goodrich, of Washington, is visiting Mrs. II. LL Goodrich for a few weeks. Miss Ethel McKee, who has been visit ing Myrtle Callaham for the past month, will leave Friday to visit friends ia New ton. Mr. Silas Hall and Miss Lillie Mann, both of this city, were married last Mon day in Kansas City. Miss Edith Brewer will visit friends in Emporia next week. Miss Mabel Ellis, of Carbondaie, will visit friends in the city next week. Miss Minnie Pitch, of Poland, O., is visiting Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Fitch. Mrs. J. Baughman of Lecompton is sounding a few days with Mrs. J. li. Por t ;r and daughter on North Harrison reeh Bertha Ellis of Carbondaie is visiting Mary Southerland. Miss Myrtle Fordyce left today for Wavoland, Ind., to spend two weeks. Miss Minnie Warren left today for St. Louis after several weeks' visit with her parents. Miss Kate Post left today for Kansas City to spend a few days, and from there returns to her home in Monmoth, I1L She has been visiting her cousin, Miss Nellie Post. S. J. Miner, the evangelist, Is in the city visiting his brother, J. M. Miner, on Jackson street. He is going to Doug las county to conduct a series of meet ings. Mr. Herbert White leaves next week for a trip to California. Dr. W. J. Covey returned Tuesday from Cameron and St. Joe. Miss Emily Elliott entertained a few friends Tuesday evening. Mr. Fred Newman, who has been visit ing his parents ia Potwin Place, has left for the east Miss Fannie Sibley was pleasantly sur prised Monday evening by a few of her friends. Miss Gussie Fuller and sister Bernice are visiting in Emporia. Mrs. J. D. Wooters of Hatchinson is visiting her daughter, Mrs. W. M. Stew art at yio West Fifth street. A. J. Kellam and son Kurtz, left yes terday for a threo weeks outing in Col orado. Mrs. A. C. Elder is spending this and next week in Minneapolis, Minn. MUa Viola Stewart is expected home from Odessa, Mx, next west, Chas. A. Elder is etill in Paris. He with Prof. White of the Illinois uni versity, will start September 1st for a tour of Holland, Germany and Austria. Mrs. F. P. Bacon and children left Wednesday afternoon for Chicago and Prineeton,"LI , for a four weeks visit. Mrs. R. F. Bowdle from Burlington, arrived yesterday to visit Mrs. Mercy Morrow at 113J Tyler street. Miss Carrie and Helen Newman are visiting in the city from Osage. Miss Nellie Kineman gave a pleasant sketching party Monday afternoon to Missed Etta Fox, Beuiah Le, Mary WHEELS TO RKJfT BT HOUB AND DAT. IMPERIAL, ALUMINUM, WAVEELY, LOVELL DIAMOND. Elcyclss, Sundries, An! Repairs. GRIGGS & AXTELL, DEALERS IN WAGONS, Hardware, Farm Implements, Stoves & Tinware, 208 WEST SISTn AVENUE. KINLEY & 424 AND 42G JACKSON STREET, TOPEKA, KANSAS. (Q W. II. I 527 KANSAS AVENUE. g .. , , C5) kSJL iron EXACT SIZE Favorite tea-cent Cijar. Sold by all first-class All Botlaris II rnr . KO ADDITlOSAt CHARGE FOR BOOK KKKPINO AI1 PENMANSHIP I L'UNXKCIIOX W1IU bUOBlUANl) COURSE. EneotKl attention to Grad miles. Si WtUiug Loiaui 2 OO. Mathewson, Edith Mathewson and Mr. T. C. Squires. Mrs. J. AV'eidner and sister, Mrs. Bar rett, have just arrived from Enid, Ok., visiting tneir narents, 13x'4 Washington street. Mrs. Nellie C. Alexander and Miss Seaton of Louisville, Ky., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Brier. WHITE HORSE AND FITS. A Police Court Character Falls to Make 11 Goul Cise. Two drunks were all J udge Easminger and City Attorney Hungate had to inter est themselves with this morning. They were Charles Turner nnd Charles Bryaut, and had been captured in the city park laot night in a "dish rag" condition and taken to the station in the city cart. Turner was the first called and gave as an excuse for his conduct that his friend had fits. The judge didu't think it a good excuse and assessed him the usual $3. Charles Bryant, Turner's friend, was next called aud wisely pleaded guilty. He toak his fine of $ without a tremor and will spend live days having fits and breaking rock for the amusement of the city. The police had a great time with Bryant. He had a fit regularly once an hour last night and nobody in the neigh- bortiood had any chance to sleep. The case of Green McCreggor, his J wife and Mary Norman charged with having tampered with the apple orchard of William Andrews in the east part of town was continued on account of the iliness of Mrs. McCreggor, till Monday morning. Ueerc f'reemB Dead. George Freeman, the only son of Mark Freeman, died suddenly of heart trouble yesterday in Pittsfield.Mass., while leading a street parade. He was highly respected by both white and colored peo ple. Freeman was one best colored cor netists of America He had just con tracted t take charge of Primrose & West's colored band and orchestra for the season, and had tilled only two en gagements. He played with Jackson's military band several times this summer while taking his vacation. Freeman has traveled all over the United States. For eight years he was with the Hyer Sisteis and seven years with other colored troups. The" funeral services will proba bly be held Sunday iu this city. THE CASE IS SETTLED In Which Vina Dee MmUe Charge AgtLiMUtt II iir ry J. Oli me r. The damage case which was filed in the district court last January in which Miss Vina Dee, a dining room girl who had worked in the Rock Island eating house, sued Harry S. Ohmer lor $S,0bJ has been dismissed. Miss Dee charged that Mr. Ohmer locked her in a room, turned down the gas and talked improperly to her. Mr. Ohmer said they had some trouble about w-a r-es and that was a way she took to geta settlement. The case was settled out of court. Olof Ekbers, The new Merchant Tailor. Try him. 716 Kansas ave. V y,r TC , V w-' oin.j. T. T. T.ATT w. LANNAN, MAU1 ACTL'KIRS OF Carriages, IPiiaotcms, BUGGIES, Spring TTagonc, Clc, S,y tafSpecial orders and repairing promptly atteuJd to. HOBD'S, TERFECTIOTI dealers. Mf . by Geo. Burghart. SOi Ka. Ava. Hharthand ava TypewHtlnc L. H. STRICKLCR, 621 and 82i UalavT .., R BURIAL OF DR. O'RRIEN. The Funeral This Moriiliifr a barge aud Im rcklve One. The funeral of Dr. M. O'Brien, who died Tuesday evening, was held this morning at the Church of the Assump tion and was largely attendL The beautiful and impressive "solemn requiem high mass" was celebrated by Rev. Father Haydn, assisted by Rev. Father Cooleu, deacon, and Rev. Father Henry, sub-deacon. The altar was heav ily draped in black. "At 9 o'clock, upon the approach of the funeral cortege, the organ played a solemn dirge. The procession ws met at the door of the church by Father Hay den and assistants in their sacerdotal robes and conducted up the central aiaie to the chanceL The funeral party was made up of the family uo 1 relatives and the members of the. Topeka Academy of Med'ciue. The cofTiu was hid beneath a profusion of flowers. 1 he largest tlural piece wi of white roses aud was sent by Geo. It. Peck, who was an Intimate friend of the deceased. The Topeka Academy of Med icine sent a large cross of smilax arid white roses which stood near the head of the cotlin. The pall bearers were Doctors H. K. Stewart, 1). C Jones, J. h. Miunev, I. IL Munn, dpt. S. Gunther and W. F. Park er. The interment took place iu the Catholic cemetery, ML Calvary, three miles west of the city. The next meeting of the Topeka Acad emy of Medicine will be a memorial meeting in honor of Dr. O'Brien, and Doctors Munn, Stewart and McGuire have beeu appointed to draft suitbie resolutions. BOGUS SALVATION ARMY. Major fully Say There is One Kunulug in Kmiham. To the Editor of the Static Juvus a l: Noticing in your issue of int evening the telegraphic report from Emporia iu respect to a "row" in the Salvation Army of that place, I take the opportunity to state that the organization running meet ings in that city has no connection with the original Salvation Army of which General Booth is the leader, nor have we ever had any officers or soldiers author ized to organize a corps In that city. The "Union Salvation Army" running meetings anl otherwise conducting themselves In imitation of the Salvation Arrar at Emporia, Junction City, Con cordia, Belleville, Washington and a few other places in Kansas have no connec tion with the criginil movement of whi h I have the honor of supervising through out the southwest. Sincerely yours Geo. Mhi.r, Major S. A. m 1 7.0 Denver and lleturn, Santa Fe Itoute. Tickets sold September 1, 2 and 3, good to return including September 16, and good to stop off at any point between Pueblo, Colorado Springs and Deuv .. inclusive. 3Ir. Helen n. Johaioi f Femi.. National lecturer of the ldance, a id lb J. Sloat, wiil speak at the (.orai cteps "f the state house, Thursday, August bJtli. Music by a noted Quartette. Vou Have a it I ji lit To take your Prescriptions where yoa please. Topeka Drug Co. lills them.