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STATES JOURNAL, MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 10 1394.
HE STATE JOURNAL CmciALPAPSaOPISZCrfTOPTCfESA Br Fkass P. Mac Lit nan. tEUTlSTO T aEMIB. ..It CFXTS A WEIS TO AKY PART OF TOPBE.A O ( StMCRBS. OR AT THB MAM THICK IK AST KAMSAS TOWJf WHtRt XBI8 rAfSR UAI A CABWIB SYSTEM. SI MAIL, Xnni.it SOXIttJ S .90 BTf MAIL, OKI VBAIt .60 "WKSKX.Y EWXIOS, f?H TF.AK .61 Address, STATE JO f,,.. virr i-AfP. i?r Kansas to se-. a. euro tfie 9d w .- errle c ( 1 1 Associated c.!.ro "--i" iniy f.r k the Foil 1 - -th- uf r jis r"4t organisation lor tha - . ,,i of sfi tfirtjfri-pb operator in th Mf,l JiV A I. OT 1.4 . II! U J"-J t'tl lil Stti l- I ;" of ten.. 114 t riWTt. wiifh comet cn i ,.-, V F(,H T ') . till 4:iw p. HI. (wish t f.f Llilf Or;' S E9W up to 6 p. m.) OTor ,. r'j-ti 'ntj fi osfuja ai;d jsad only for i i isy Aivic i 1 r buii4 toiweea tue hour aboro nmd. i 'iMSuif J i-tAi. N tis only paper In msm tdoeivlag tha uli iav s:citeJ f"rss i - I r-rtie Stati Jottww ai, has a rseaiar aver arra JJf Lee, t irn.f.loa lu Xapc of mow i-.tu 3ti i amrr ( jii.1 C. i t r Com bn. aa-i that of lt prlael pt fm,fiitor--a tsry i-4,tAb maraing news- i -'.n'Hf tf tie American Kewspaper r.t n"fr 4ss,o a. t . " i h i AIIC Jl bjtai. ITs Room 1 f-niilipeJ wni a l. tin-! ;n V ' Fer!ciinz ! . m . ; r-i' !). ,.iiilLirr st and. fastest -- '. l p.- u.l. r.ij,.-v laery In c la state. Weather Indication. Washington, Ptpt 10.- forecast till 8 p. m., Tuesday Far Kansas Generally f air, cooler Tuesday morning', with light frost ia exposed localities, iu northwest portion; norther! winds. It has not been brought out yet by the strike investigation at Chicago why the Fops reduced I u.innu s assessment ia Kansas. That's a question that the calamity howlers hare laid over. Sedan limes -Star. The Times-Star makes a very perti nent query. Now, why wai the asaesa- ment oa Pullman cars reduced ia Kan sas? Will the state board of railroad assessor please answer? The Jocksal of Topeka is unhappy over the fact that our ludzesndeon rail way passes. Cleveland wnt to New York lust week in a private car, free; as did the chief justice of the supreme court of the L rated States and the attor ney general, and nothing is said about it. 'Ike president, governors, aiate officers, judges, senator-?, congressmen and legis lators all do it. Eldorado republican. So much the worse for t le president, judges, senators and so ox The fact that the corrupt practice is almost uni versal ia only the stronger teaaon why it should be speedily brought to an end. We are jjlad to say that there is one state institution under Popt!it rule that ' being well managed, carefully and con- cientiousiy as fr as the superintend ent ia concerned, and that is the deaf eaool at Olatho. buperiat-ndent Stew- art is an active, faithful, Cirulian man who is running the iaititutu as a public trust, not as a party snap. In these dava of gross misrula arti abuse, it is refresh ing to find suck an eseepti a as thia. Oskaloosa Independent. This is tru, also, of tha Iliad asylum, under Rav. W. G. Todl 3!.a of these iastitationt are a credit to Governor Leweilin jf's adEiiaistration and to the state. But this can not be said of the ioaane asylum. The state board of char ities made a grave mistake ia putting1 Dr. J. IL McCasey at the head of that insti tution and now they and the governor are too "mulish" to nake a cbsnjre; and a change that would be better for them, better for the state, better fo.r the patients and better for Dr. HcC&sey himself. Tna Popuiii-t papers are using as campaign matter part of in interview bad by a State Jot rsai, roporter with Major Jlorrill in August, It y;, ia which the major said ia reg-ard to President Cleveland's "single gold standard mes sage "I am well satid with the message. I am glad the president bae overlooked the tariff question long enough to pay eorne attoiuioa to money matters. It shows that the president is in favor of honest money and in favor of a single gold standard. He is opposed to the free coinage of silver and is in favor of a rnooey recognized by all countries, which cisani eroidl I am more interested in the condition of affairs ia New York than anywhere else, just now. If they don't get relief there Boon, things will be muck worse." The major said this, it is true, but it is presumable ia the light of subsequent events he has changad his mind. Thous ands of other Republicans have aban doned the gold idea in the past few months; it is fair to believe that Major Ilorrill has. JUDG-tCS AND PASSES. I P.fio't Courier. Tl. Tope k a Jouksal ha opened war r tbt railroads issuing paisea, or free . rtation to otHcials, and especially tj u. strict and supreme judges, and is ; . s i - a very creditable ea np&lgn of it k ' here la no person, we tbiuic, who r -iliy believes that an uprlyht judge -ju, i be influenced by such favors, and j "t there is always tli little loophole of -'1-M53. The railroad bave more law- 1 C an any other kind of corporation, 1 in every case that comes before the " -tritt or supreme court ta; case is to ied upon bv a party holding' ia n ocket the fvor of that organization, j 1 yet we doubt if any parson believes " ', t t would prejudice JuJge Horton, f r JoliasoD, in favor of the corporation if f. . f hewing of facts on trial are against ItiJouHNALdt.es not tbiuk so, but . U is averse to tie system and wants ; i ' s to pay their fare" just the pame as 1 nary passengers. It ha uadertakea r a against a lonf tUudin system, f I It Laay be victorious, but wi doubt it. Scraatoo Gazette. T..e Topeka State Juusnil is waging1 . ;.'it wr on the j ad yes who ride on ". If a j udf e was tryi lg- & case in he had property or aay other in t it would be rig-fat for tica to ap it autaa taetuber of the bar judge pro tern, (and be it said to his credit it gen rally is done.) Isn't it just as reasona ble to ask them to either give up their passes or not try railroad cases? If a man holds a pass oa a railroad for which he gives no equivalent be mut as a matter of course consider himself under obligations to the company, and no man can give a fair and impartial trial in aay case when he considers himself under obligations to one party to the action. Lawrence Journal. The Statjs Journal ia right ia its fight against the pernicious habit of pass taking and pass using by judges of the courts. But it has a tight that iastraight up h.'lL A part of the ambition of erery man is to get into a position where he can ride on the railroads for nothing,aid when that blessed privilege is tka away from the judiciary the men who have set their minds upon becoming judges will have to change the trend of their lives. Girard Dally World. The Topeka Journal is appealing to the members of the supreme bench to give up their railroad passes an 1 be under no obligations to the railroads. It has become a public scandal in this state that when some citizen has a suit against a railroad company and gets a judgment for stock killed by the cars or hay burned, or any other righteous claim, the attor neys for the railroad are never satisfied with the verdict and take the case up with a swagger which implies, "We'll knock you when we get you into our court." If the salaries paid the supreme judges by the state are not sufficient to justify them in refusing to place theia selves under obligatious to the railroads, by all means let the salaries be raised, and have a clean, impartial standing of clients. Times. Eldorado. The State Journal is stirring the question of supreme court and other judges in Kansas accepting passes from the railroads. Passes to judges, to state and county officers, to bankers and county "statesmen" are evidently intended as bribes; or reward for dirty work per formed and for "influence." The Popu lists have made a great outcry against passes, and yet according to the Jour nal s account every state oaicer carries a pass, and all use them except Associate Justicd Allen. The Santa Fa has always used passes in exchange for tha influence of local statesmen. Hiawatha World. The Topeka Journal is right in insist ing that no office hoi ler should ride on a railroad pas3. How does he pay for itr Independence Star and Kansan.l Tho Topeka State: Journal is making a vigorous fight upon the custom of judges accepting ruiiroad passes. No judge who has railroad cases to try ought to accept such a favor from those cor porations. If he has a proper sense of the eternal fitness of things, he won't do it. If the pass is accepted as a bribe and influences a judge's decisions the evil is manifest. If it is not accepted as a bribe, the judge gets money's worth without paying for it. The pass is given him to make him feel mora friendly to the railroads. They never intend to give "something for nothing." Either the judge gives an equivalent or he does not. If he does, he allows the pass to corrupt him. If he does not, he is, to say the least, ungrateful for favors received. The only defense of tha practice I have seen is that "they ail do it." In an oid book I bave read something about those who "follow a multitude to do evil," and their course is not commended. But the assertion is untrue. There aro some judges with too keen a sense of honor to accept these potential bribes. In a dis patch from dopeka dated September 4, I find the following: JudKP Z. T. Hazen of the Shawnee county dis trict court stated today that when he was elect ed to Una beach lie coaciudod i.flat. in vievr of litigation in wainh railroads were directly inter ested, it would be imjiropar for him to'ac iiqit passes. Js'eariy all the roads operating in Ka i fcus complimented him w.ih annual p isses over their Hue, but they were proiiip.ly returned at tao Ueiinain? of ttia year and he has paid fud fare ou every trip he has tateu. A judge, like Caesar's wife, should be "above suspicion," and no judge with corporation gift of this kind in his pock et can be above suspicion no matter if he leans to the other side aud construes the lafw more btrictly against the rail roads than if he paid his fare. I hope to see other judges taking the stand Judge Hazen has done. It will strengthen them immensely with the people. Powder and Patch. Wigs are of very ancient origin. According to -Xenophon, Astvages, king of the Medes, wore a wig. In the writings of Livy, Plutarch, an 1 many others, references are made to this covering for the head, which was made of hair, silk, thread, or other materiaL The aneieut Romans were prone to use the natural hair, and preferred the blonde locks of tha Germans. It is stated that "ileury III., of France, having lost his hair by sickness, wore a wig, and his courtiers began to follow his exam ple." At the time of the Freucli rev olution both wigs and powder dis appeared; but the large white wig is stili worn by the English judges. Misdirected Sympathy. An absent-minded landlord called on a tenant to condole with him on the death of a valuable cow. The cause of its disease had been envel oped in mystery.and while explaining it, the landlord, though a kind and sympathizing person, went off into the clouds. The last words of the narrative were: "And would you be lieve it, when we opened her we found she had been choked by a large turnip that was sticking in her gullet." Here the landlord woke up, and, ia a con gratulatory tone of voice, observed: "Ah.yes, and so you got your turnip?" Early ChrUtiaa Milkmen. St- Irenceus, one of the very early fathe rs of the church, in. the second century after Christ, writes as fol lows: "As was said by one, concern ing all who in anyway deprave the things of God and adulterate the truth, it is evil mingling gypsum with milk. " Some have thought that St Peter, when he used the ex pression in his epistle, "the sincere milk of the word," means "unadulter ated" milk. Certainly the Greek word which means in one version we trans late "sincere," would bear this inter pretation. We put ou new neckbands oa shirts. Peerless Steam Laundry, 115 and 11 West Eighth stress. LEVI P. MORTON. In Active Foimca, The announcement of Levi P. Mor ton's candidacy for governor of the Etate of New York ii a matter of more than passing interest, for it is not often that an ex-vice president emerges from retirement, althougja Mr. Mortca's ac tion is not without precedent. Mr. Mor ton is a native of Siioreham, Vt, and is 70 years old. He ia a descendant of George Morton of York, England, who was the financial agent of the Mayflower Puritans, and who earn a to America on the tihip Ann in 1023. Levi Parsons Morton was the son of Rev. Daniel O. Morton and Lucretia Parsons Morton. Rev. Morton's salary was only f 600 a year, but he managed to give Levi a common school educa tion. Young Morton finished his school iij,g at 15 and began the business of get ting a living in a country store in Ea fiold, Mass. fie branched out for him- 't A V : Jk- p LEVI P. MOP.TO!!. self in Hanover, N. H., in 1843, and seven years later" removed to Boston. He made money steadily and in 1854 felt strong enough to found the New York banking firm of Levi P. Morton & Co. Soon thereafter a foreign branch of the Him was established in London. In 1873 the London firm of Morton, Rose & Go. was appointed the financial agent of tho United States. In 1878 Mr. Morton began his active political career. He was elected to congress by a large majority from the Eleventh dis trict of New York, which had previously been Democratic, and was re-elected by an increased majority in 1880. Presi dent Garfield appointed him United States minister to France in 1881, and he pcrved in that capacity until Presi dent Cleveland was inaugurated in 1885. During his residence in France he secured the removal of the ban against American pork, procured the recognition of American corporations, drove the first rivet in the Bartholdi statue of "Liberty Enlightening the World" and accepted the completed statue for the United States in 1884. In 1888 he was elected vice president by the Republic ans. His inauguration occurred March 4, 1889, and since his retirement he has devoted himself to his private business.. Ho is the only living ex-vice president. PENNSYLVANIA'S STATE PALACES. Tbe New Executive and Library Itnlldlns Kapidly Approaching Completion. The new executive and state library building of Pennsylvania, at Harris burg, is rapidly nearing completion. The executive building proper is 120 fet t long by 106 feet deep and is con structed of Green river limestone from Kentucky. It is of Italian renaissance tdyle and is connected with the fireproof library building by a hall or room 50 fet t square. -The first floor is to be de voted to the uses of the state treasurer, auditor general, lieutenant governor and lesser officials, whose rooms are finished in quartered oak. On the second floor the governor has a suit of five rooms, including a private office and a handsome reception room. These rooms are finished in mahogany, marble, brass and tiling. On the same floor are also the rooms of the attorney general, deputy attorney general and secretary of state. Between the execu tive and library buildings is a large fireproof storeroom 50 feet square for the storage of public document,-?, and directly over it is the state museum, which will contain the precious Penn sylvania battleflags, pictures of the gov ernors, and the birds, animals, minerals : si . ' I I f J THE MAIN EXECUTIVE BUILDING. and other interesting state exhibits that were part of Pennsylvania's display at the World's fair. The library building is 147 feet long by 50 feet broad and is built in the form of a cross set on a square pedestal. The building is constructed throughout of iron, brick and stone and is as near fireproof as man's ingenuity can make it There are 54 alcoves for books, and when each is unoccupied it can be shut off from the others by a wrought iron screen. Each alcove will be furnished with tables and chairs, and the books will bo arranged according to subjects, bo that they may be easily found. The lighting is by electricity, while steam f urnishes the heat. All the doors open ing on the main hallway are of mahog any, and the hardware ia of antique bronze. On the frieze over the doorway of the executive building are carved por traits of Meade, Franklin, Penn, Wayne and MiiHin, and the hall, stairway and gallery of this building are extremely artistic. Workoa the building was commenced Oct. 17, 1S93, and is to be completed ia a year. Over 2,000,000 bricks, 500,000 pounds of iron and 7,600,000 pounds of ft one have .been used in tha construc tion of the building. The building will tost $478,000. tv sw XJS 7 , i '- s : iJ- tZjl i Xa XL Special of Heavy Cream Heavy Cream Special values Damask, Damask, Cream 60-Inch 64-Inch 72-inch Turkey Turkey V GIL ii Bleached Damask Extra value, -50 cents Bleached Bleached Damask Red Damask Red Damask Bleached Damask Table Sets $3.25, $5.00, S8.50 and up. Colored Table Sets, worth up to $7.98 set For $3.98 set. Napkins Showing eleg-ant qualities in 5-8 size, at $1.00, $1.50, $2.00 $2.50 doz. One lot worth 81.50 doz., for $1.13 dozen. 3-4 One Size Extra values at S2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $4.00 and $5.00 dozen, lot worth 14.50 dozen For S3.50 dozen. The best values ever offered Heavy Crochet Quilts Children's Extra Heavy Ribbed Black Cotton Hose at 15 and 25 cents pair. Men's Heavy Ribbed Black Bicycle Hose at 50 and 75 cents pair. Ladies' and Gent's Medium Weight Underwear at very low prices. Odd lines to close out. RUF1LED FEATHERS. A Tempest Stirred Up in Lowiaan Hill Church, OYER THE REY. RICHARD WAKE Who Wants to Hold a Third JParty I'ro h i bi t ion SXeetlnz on Lot H Sear th Chareb-D. A. Furbeck Klaallr Offers Ills Lawn. Rev. H. Wake, the well known Meth odist preacher, whose sermon at Lowman M. E. church Sunday morning, Septem ber 2, attracted considerable attention, will not be allowed to preach in that church aarain if some of the members can help it, and a Prohibition meeting advertised to be addressed by him tonight on the vacant lota adjoining the church, has been changed to another place be cause of the opposition of these object ing Methodists. At the meeting of the official board of the Lowman M. E. church last week two of the official members said they were in favor of passing a resolution prohibiting Rev. Ii. Wake and Rev. J. B. Botkin from preaching in their church again. The other members of the official board ex plained that it was not in their power to do that, as the two preachers are both ministers in goon standing in the church, aud as such they may preach in any iiethodist church where they may be in vited by the pastor. 'ihis explanation prevented the intro duction of his resolution, but it did not alley the feelings of the official members who objected to the doctrine expounded by Preachers Wake and Botkin. Rev. T. J. Ream, pastor of the church, was sick on the Sunday' his pulpit was tilled by these two preachers, and they were there by his invitation. Saturday afternoon Philip Lux and C. R. McDowell the official members who objected to the preaching of .Messrs. Wake and Botkin learned that Rev. Mr. Wake was advertised to speak at an open air Prohibition meeting on the va cant lots adjoining the.r church Monday (this) evening. They immediately went to ilr. Wake and entered their objections saying that their church did not want any political meetings held uuder its auspices and if the meeting was held there it would look like the church was running it. Mr. Wake protested that the meeting was arranged to be held on those lota simply as a matter of convenience but if there were other lota in the neighborhood at their disposal they would change the place of meeting. Mr. Lux said they did not want the meeting in the neigh borhood and Mr. McDowell said they did not want it in that block. Mr. Lux said they did not want it within a mile. Mr. Wake then called on Mr. J. R Bartholomew who owns the lota in ques tion. Mr. Bartholomew said he bad no objection to their holding the meeting ou his lots, but if it was going to cause trouble in the church he would not like to get mixed up in it. Mr. Wake said he did not want to draw him Into the trouble and did not want to make any trouble and they would get another location. When D. I. Furbeck, the Populist can didate for lieutenant governor, who at tends that church, and who lives just across the street from the church, heard about the trouble, he offered the prohibition committee the use of his lawn for their meeting. Mr. Furbeck's offer was accepted, and this evening at 7:30 o'clock Rev. Mr. Wake will make a prohibition speech on Mr. Furbeck's lawn. . Mr. Wake says the actions of the two Methodist brothers are very strange in view of the fact that the last general conference of the i ethodist church -passed a resolution urariag its members to affiliate with no political party which is not pronounced in its opposition to tha saloon. He says the Prohibition party ia the onlv party in Kansaa this year that comes withia the requirements resolution. of that Webb & IIarria,drugj;ita, Bennett'aFiata. n jJl (Successors to Wiggin, Crosby I J 4 worth 50 cents yard -This worth 65 cents yard This Satin Damask 75 and 98 Damask Extra value, 65 and 98 cents, $1.25, S1.50, $1.89 per yard. Special value, 29 cents yard. Special value, 37, 50, 75 and 98 cents yard. a" In Towels, Sheetings, Quilts, etc. Larj 'rrn oi va of -rv I I Ii 1 H wS!Tl i ftl 9 rf""a. r ARID 825 If you wish to buy or rent a first class new or upon the most favorable terms, call upon us. tgREPAIIlIXG SOLICITED. ULiVJ 11 f aa W'' Fox a short time. In order to make room for our winter's make, the Oaa Company will dearer cols at the fol.owins frreatly rwiuoed rate, viz: Lump coke at $4.00 per ton of fifty bushais, aud crushed coke at (3.UO per ton. As to tuo value of this cok, especially for furnae4 ani baseburners. we liave only to refer to those of otir cltl zen who are already fata. liar with Its use. Kow Is the time to get in your winter's supply at a liuui over half prloe. EXCELSIOR COKE AND GAS COMPANY, Corner 5th and Kansas Ave. "A FAIR FACE MAY PROVE A FOUL BAR GAIN." MARRY A PLAIN GIRL IF SHE USES 'A Pol fifl) DOCTORS NOT IN IT. Their Oreupatlon Gone If This New Church Makes Knougrh Converts. St. Louis, Sept. 10. Prominent re" itgtous circles seem to be agog over a new religion that has found its way into St Louis. "Salvation, santilicatioti and divine healing," is the designation of the faith as announced by the evangelist. Rev. J. G. Stewart Quite a number of the parishioners of the leading churches of St Louis and of various denominations are disciples of this new doctrine. It is reported that Mrs. Clarie Ely, the widow of the late senior member of the weil known firm of Ely-Walker Dry Goods compaujr, will assume a large share of the financial responsibility of the church to be founded. .Mrs. E. G. Boyle, the venerable mother of Judge W ilber P. Boyle, was also referred to as a faithful devotee of the new religion. Mrs. Ely is a prominent member of the Third Baptist church and Mrs. Bjyle is a communicant of the First M. E. church, south. To further augment the interest in this seeming revofution in religious worship, it was announced that Rev. John N. McClurg, pastor of the Presbyterian church of the Covenant at tended one of Mr. Stewart's meetings a few days ago and appeared to be much in sympathy with the doctrine of "divine healing." Stewart has an abundance of witnesses who testify to having been "healed" by simple faith alone. Mrs. Emma Parker of Collinsville, 111., testifies that she had been "healed" three years ago last June. She suffered from an internal tumor and the attending physician pronounced her affliction incurable, she said. She was taken to a hospital in this city to die. "Suddenly," she said, "I decided that if we could call upon the Lord to forgive our sins, we might look to him to cure our bodily ilia. The faith of Jesus Christ in my soul healed me and deliver ed me." Mrs. Edna Bowden, ville, testifies that she ed" three years ago, sumption at the time, suffering innumerable also of Collins had been "heal having had con being blind and other physical ailments since 1849. Evangelist Stewart said that a.young man had been cured of nervous prostra tion at the meeting during the afternoon. Four years ago Q. W. Morrison, of this city, was "healed" of chronic dyspepsia during the service of the meeting held by Evangelist Stewart, according to the latter. At tbe same time, Mrs. Keith, who re side on Pine street, near Jefferson ave nue, waa dangerously ill with an internal tumor. Dr. Mudd was to operate upon her at St Luke's hospital. The Sabbath afternoon before she waa taken to the hospital prayer was offered for her in & Co.) Tfi WEEK. sale, 39 cents yard, sale, 3Q cents yard, cents yard, yard. 75 cents yard. and . ST r Ss. Cl rl n 1 ?t 1 -TfcC r rl Li Xk KANSAS AVENUE. second-hand Piano or Okqah, & U VjsC L-sa Lira's the anointing service by Rev, Mr. Stew art She was taken to the hospital the next day and Mr. Stewart says that she was so stronsr by the following Wednes- I day that no operation was performed. Mr. SW'wart asserts that she is perfectly cured by the power of the Lord. NORTH TOP EIC.V. Items of Interest from the North Side of the 1U ver. A. W. Elliott is spending a few days in Kansas City. Misses Carrie and Lulu Fauble spent yesterday in Kansas City. Galen Nichols has resumed his stud ies at the State university. Albert Hirschberg is one of the em ployes at Johnson & Adams. Miss Tillie Lohr has gone on a visit to her home in Scottsdale, Pa. Miss Mary Wiley has returned from Colorado, where she has been all sum mer. The Modern Woodmen and the Macca bees will play baseball at Garfield park next Saturday. Mrs. E. Dyal "who has been visiting Mrs. A C Geary the past week, returned home la3t night Jasper Moses and Theodore Killian will go up to Rossville tonight for a week's shooting. Mrs. J. D. Pattison wife of Council man Pattison has gone on a month's visit to her old home at Indiana, Pa. The Good Literature Reading circle will meet at the home of O. D. Sk inner tomorrow evening, to reorganize for the winter. Mrs. M. E. Gourley, who has been spending the past year with the family of her son. Rev. W. B. Hutch t nson, has returned to her home in Canada. LOCAL MENTION. Tbe Xinde Chautauqua circle will be reorganized for the winter next Monday evening, at the First M. K. church. The collection at the First M. E. church yesterday morning, was for the first time taken up on a set of new iiver memorial nitu The olates. eurni in num. were presented by members of .hiirfh havin? deceased friends. the aud . K ao .11 minrnnriAtitiV enfiTaved. "Dangers of a Great City," was the title of the play this afternoon at 2:30, at the Topeka theater. It introduces some eastern favorites. Miss MaudiePhelts has earned her title the Paul of the vaudeville stage- r"i ediaa ranks well, and M. G. U rtley ana Reiun in "Cvonville Courtship," introduce . - :'tMri..o with the five act The bill will be the eatae to night