Topeka Rescue Mission, Inc.
600 N Kansas Ave
Topeka KS 66608-1240

Web and Phone Contact
Telephone (785) 354-1744 325
Mission Statement
Bringing help and hope through faith with its sleeves rolled up. TRM Values: Love God, Love your neighbor as yourself, Faith, Safety, Trustworthiness, Service, Servant Leadership, and Transformation.
CEO/Executive Director Mr Barry Feaker
Board Chair Hal Smith
Board Chair Company Affiliation 1st Assemblies of God; retired, Research Information Services
History and Background
Year of Incorporation 1954
Financial Summary
Revenue Expense Area Graph

Comparing revenue to expenses shows how the organizations finances fluctuate over time.

Source: IRS Form 990

Net Gain/Loss:    in 
Note: When component data are not available, the graph displays the total Revenue and/or Expense values.
Mission Statement Bringing help and hope through faith with its sleeves rolled up. TRM Values: Love God, Love your neighbor as yourself, Faith, Safety, Trustworthiness, Service, Servant Leadership, and Transformation.
Background Statement The Topeka Rescue Mission (TRM Ministries) began its work in 1953 as a small room which provided shelter and food for homeless men. In 1959 a small storefront building was acquired which housed approximately 20-30 homeless men every night. In 1991, a new building was built to house over 100 homeless men, women and families. In 2000, an additional new shelter was built to house over 100 additional homeless women and families. In 2004, a Distribution Center was opened which allowed TRM to expand their outreach to meeting the needs of the poor in the community. In 2011, Operation Street Reach was created to reach out to unsheltered homeless individuals not currently receiving TRM services. While helping people in poverty will always be a need, TRM questioned if prevention efforts could decrease the number of individuals in need of shelter? To investigate the possibility, TRM created three additional divisions - NET Reach (NET) to help empower and transform neighborhoods, Restore Hope to address the high rate of human trafficking and the Children’s Palace to provide early childhood development and education to homeless children. TRM believed the effort to understand the root causes of poverty and homelessness would help them to empower and transform individuals, families and communities.
Impact Statement

2016 Accomplishments:

  1. Provided shelter to 2,142 unduplicated individuals including 1,128 men, 672 women, and 342 children.
  2. Served 280,595 meals from the kitchen, distributed food baskets that supplemented 119,264 meals, and supplied food to partner agencies, which supplemented an additional 141,281 meals to hungry individuals, resulting in 541,680 total meals.
  3. The Distribution Center provided 6,891 beds, major appliances, furniture and other household items to 6,671 households.
  4. 52,540 volunteer hours were performed by an average of 1,650 volunteer instances per month.
  5. The Mission is a recognized vision partner with the Topeka/Shawnee County Heartland Visioning Strategic Plan to enhance the community through education, arts, economic development, government and profit/not-for-profit leadership.

2017/2018 Goals:

  1. Be the best rescue ministry in the nation. Be the absolute best at everything we do.
  2. Further the TRM Community Stabilization Model throughout the community.
  3. Facilitate community collaboration for the purpose of examining current and future needs of our community and look for innovative ways to meet the high demand for services by those in need.
  4. Expand the efforts to address human trafficking through rescue, education and making connections for the purpose of supporting victims.
Needs Statement

Our top three needs for 2018 are:

  1. Monetary contributions for overall TRM expense,
  2. Non-perishable food items,
  3. Lightly used household furniture and appliances (in working condition).
Service Categories
Homeless Shelters
Homeless Services/Centers
Food Programs
Areas of Service
CEO/Executive Director/Board Chair Statement

Throughout its history, TRM has received funding solely through private (non-government) donations. TRM has been successful in community engagement and collaboration and has in turn been successful in receiving help through the community in the form of financial donations, material donations and the volunteering of time. In 2016, there were approximately 1,500 volunteer instances per month, which was instrumental in the success of TRM (total number of volunteer hours for the year 2016 was approximately 52,540).

The challenge is TRM has expanded ministry divisions to the broader community in an effort to reduce homelessness, hunger and poverty.

TRM’s plan to address this challenge is two-fold:

  1. Develop and improve systems to accomplish this effort to reduce homelessness, hunger and poverty.
  2. Establish Neighborhood Empowerment Stabilization Teams (NEST) to address generational poverty, reduce homelessness, and improve community safety and health.

The Mission is the only homeless shelter providing both shelter and food in Shawnee County. While there are other agencies that provide meals to individuals in need, the Mission is the only agency that provides breakfast, lunch and dinner (other agencies provide only lunch and/or dinner). In addition, the Mission serves the largest population at dinner in the county and we are the only ongoing provider of prepared meals on the weekends. Overall the Mission is the largest prepared meal distributor in the community. All of the Mission's food support comes solely from donations and there are no government funds received.

The Mission’s Hunger Relief Program provides both prepared meals and food baskets (boxes) to individuals in need. Our kitchen provides three prepared meals a day (2 meals per day on weekends and holidays) to  guests as well as anyone in need from the community. The Distribution Center operates a food pantry providing food baskets to individuals in need from the community.

Program Budget $243,418.00
Category Food, Agriculture & Nutrition, General/Other Food Distribution
Population Served Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent, Homeless, Unemployed, Underemployed, Dislocated
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success Hunger in the Heartland, a report published by the Kansas Health Institute, estimates that one in ten Kansas households experienced uncertainty regarding the availability of food or access to enough food at some time during 2014.  One third of those households were food insecure to the extent that one or more family members were hungry at some time during the year due to inadequate funds to purchase food.  As individuals utilize the free food services available through the Mission, individuals and families in our community experience better nutrition and health is increased.
Long-Term Success

The Topeka Rescue Mission has been in operation since 1953.  At that time, the Mission provided food and shelter for approximately 20 to 30 men per day.  Recently, the Mission has experienced times when over 1,000 individuals, (including women and children) have been served in a single day through the Mission's Kitchen and Dining Area. 

In 2015, Topeka Rescue Mission served 282,468 meals from our kitchen, distributed food baskets that supplemented 133,600 meals, and supplied food to partner agencies which supplemented an additional 131,672meals to hungry individuals throughout Topeka, resulting in 547,740 total meals. 
Program Success Monitored By Success of the Mission's Hunger Relief Program is measured through its ability to provide assistance to each person who comes to the Mission for hunger relief. This is in the form of prepared (food kitchen) and non-prepared (food pantry) meals. Outcome measurements are in place which record the amount of food distribution to the community via meals served through our kitchen and our food pantry. Data is recorded daily into the national homeless data entry program, “Homeless Management Information Systems (HMIS)” via MAACLink software. In addition, internal records are kept in the form of an Excel spreadsheet which notates the total number of people served per meal and also the amount of food (recorded in pounds) that is distributed through the food pantry.
Examples of Program Success

What began as a small storefront serving only 20 individuals a day in 1959 has rapidly grown into an expansive hunger relief program that has occasionally served over 1,000 on any given day!  Director of Food Services, Mike Shinkle, who has been with the Mission for 15 years, says he is amazed by the power of food to change a persons perspective.  People come in hungry, hopeless and fatigued from the heat.  Yet, once they have the opportunity to cool off in the air conditioning and enjoy a good meal, their countenance begins to change and a new sense of hope is restored through the knowledge that someone cares.  The Topeka Rescue Mission has had a number of families referred to the Mission (both homeless and non) because children were not receiving proper nutrition.  Mike says it amazes him to watch children with "failure to thrive" syndrome quickly thrive as a result of the nourishment received from our kitchen."   

Education Training Programs for guests at the Mission include: 
  1. Volunteer Rewards, Individuals who participate in Volunteer Rewards have opportunity to gain vocational training/experience during their stay through on-site training. As guests train, they receive credits which are exchanged for rent, deposits and other necessary expenses for self-sufficiency.
  2. SIT (Servants in Training), is a 12-month program that provides Biblical, educational and vocational training while incorporating budgeting, counseling and goal-planning.  
  3. Career Readiness Education Program (CaRE) is a 12-week program designed to help students develop and enhance life management and job skills in preparation for long-term, financial sustaining career employment.  Participants receive daily classroom instruction, mentoring and support, followed by a 6-week internship designed to provide on the job experience, which often turns into employment.
Program Budget $116,969.00
Category Employment, General/Other Job Training & Employment
Population Served Homeless, Unemployed, Underemployed, Dislocated, Poor,Economically Disadvantaged,Indigent
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success As guests move forward through the varying levels of Educational Training, they are further equipped with the skills necessary in obtaining self-sufficiency. They receive increased knowledge and experience in their specific area of training and many move from the program into part-time or full-time employment.
Long-Term Success

Individuals in each of the Education Training Programs (with the exception of the School Room) are given the tools needed to gain positive work ethic and skills while training in a specific area of trade. Unemployment is on the rise and we are finding that many of the jobs which are available in the community are not easily obtained by guests of the Mission due to lack of education, experience or skill level. By providing vocation and educational training to the guests of the Mission, opportunities for success are increased in terms of individual pursuits of meaningful employment. The ultimate goal of the Mission's Education Training Program is for individuals to gain the skills necessary to obtain stable employment and maintain self-sufficiency in the community. The School Room located at the Mission is provided by 501 Schools and is available to school aged children for tutoring, enrollment support and navigation assistance through the Topeka Public School system. The goal of this educational program is to ensure that children residing at the Mission do not fall behind academically as a result of homelessness.

Program Success Monitored By Records are kept for individuals participating in and utilizing the Volunteer Rewards component of Educational Training. Individuals participating in both the SIT and Job Readiness Programs receive monthly reviews and documentation is kept to monitor progress. Students receiving services through the School Room work individually with the school room teacher and tutor through which progress is recorded.
Examples of Program Success

After struggling with alcoholism and losing a job he loved, Craig knew it was time to turn his life around.  It was a huge challenge and one that took three years of ups and downs - but his perseverance paid off and he  graduated from the SIT program.  He says he is extremely grateful that the Mission is a place of not only second chances but also third, fourth and fifth opportunities to get it right.  He has been hired on fulltime as from desk staff for the Mission and looks forward to saving money and obtaining his own place. 

Description The Mission's Volunteer Program aids in the supplementing of necessary assistance to allow the Mission to function. The Mission does not receive any government funding and relies solely on the community to maintain ministry operations through the giving of monetary and material (in-kind) contributions as well as the volunteering of time. The Topeka Rescue Mission is the largest volunteer resource in the Topeka/Shawnee County community and often receives requests for volunteer assistance through outside agencies. Through this program, the Mission is able to expand phenomenally what they do. There are a number of areas where individuals and groups from the community can volunteer.  These are included but not limited to helping in the areas of: meal service, food pantry, clothing bank, children's activities, special events, street outreach, chapel ministry, medical services and Thrift Store.  
Program Budget $31,000.00
Category Philanthropy, Voluntarism & Grantmaking, General/Other Volunteer Training & Placement
Population Served General/Unspecified, General/Unspecified, General/Unspecified
Program is linked to organization's mssion Yes
Program Frequently Assessed Yes
Short-Term Success

Individuals and families who participate in the Mission's Volunteer Program are able to establish relationships, gain experience in the social service field, and receive the personal reward of knowing they were able to contribute to helping a person(s) in need. In addition, needs of the Mission are met through the increased presence of volunteers allowing for daily programs to continue. 

Long-Term Success

Volunteers who participate in the Mission’s Volunteer Program are given the opportunity to come alongside and assist the Mission and the individuals in need who utilize the Mission's services. Without these volunteers, the Mission would not be able to effectively continue providing the detrimental services to homeless individuals and others in need from the community. The ultimate goal is for the Program to continue to bring in and supplement for the ever-increasing needs of the Mission in terms of volunteer service provision.

In 2015 an estimated 39,872 hours were served by approximately 1,500 volunteers, including an average of 1,242 volunteer instances each month.  Conservatively, at a wage of $7.25/hour, these hours would have cost $263,675.25. 

Program Success Monitored By The Mission keeps record of the number of volunteers and volunteer hours performed through the an internal database system which was recently upgraded to Volgistics database software. Without the success of the Volunteer Program, the Mission would not be able to continue to provide services daily provided.
Examples of Program Success

In 2015, an estimated 39,872 volunteer hours were served by approximately 1,500 volunteers, including an average of 1,242 volunteer instances each month. Conservatively, at minimum wage ($7.25/hour) these hours would have cost $263,675.25 had they not been provided through volunteer service. Because of the success of the Volunteer Program, the Mission is approached by external service providers for requested support in their programs as well.

During the 2015 Christmas Season, 4,331 individuals (including 2,040 children) received gifts and food baskets, all made possible through donations of gifts, food and volunteer hours. 

CEO Comments Current challenges are the ability for the donor to participate in giving (both through material contributions and time) due to more limited resources because of the current recession our economy is faced with. Because of personal needs, individuals and families are spending more time taking care of their own challenges versus helping others with theirs. However there are opportunities in this situation in that when we as a community and nation begin to see and experience the difficulties that others face, we become more sensitive and our level of compassion increases. Awareness helps us to overcome the challenge. 
Executive Director/CEO
Executive Director Mr Barry Feaker
Term Start Apr 1986

Barry Feaker is a lifelong Topeka Resident who recently received an honorary doctorate degree for public service from Washburn University.  He currently serves as Executive Director of the Topeka Rescue Mission.  Barry has also been involved in various local and state organizations and initiatives including: Association of Gospel Rescue Mission member, Coordinator for Topeka City of Character, Shawnee County Department of Corrections Public Relations Board, President of Safe Streets Coalition, Topeka/Shawnee County Heartland Vision Steering Committee member, Topeka/Shawnee County Homeless Task Force, Prevention and Recovery Service Board, and Washburn University School of Nursing Advisory Committee. He authored the book, "In Darkness a Light Still Shines," sharing stories of hope based on his experience at the Mission. 

Co-CEO/Executive Director
Term Start 0
Compensation Last Year
Former CEOs
Sherman Beasterfield Jan 1971 - Jan 1981
Ray Canfield Jan 1981 - Mar 1986
Senior Staff
Title Business Administrator
Served as administrative professional at Blue Cross Blue
Shield of Kansas for approximately 22 years. Holds degree in Business.
Title Director of Ministry Services
22 years of management experience through HUD, 10 years
experience in homelessness/addition/mental illness. Has served
in ministry for 35 years including 25 years as an ordained 
Title Director of Women’s Services
15 years of experience in community service. Has served as
Youth Minister, Director of Advocacy, Director of Children's
Ministry as well as Assistant Director and now Director of 
Hope Center. In addition, spent 15 years in independent business.
Title Assistant Director of Women’s Services
8 years of involvement with the Topeka Rescue Mission.
Spent prior years in banking and personnel including college
attendance for accounting and personnel. 
Title Director of Food Services
10 years of culinary experience and has served in pastoral
ministry for 25 years. Holds two bachelor's degrees in Pastoral 
Ministry and is Sero-Certified through Shawnee County, KS>
Title Assistant Director of Food Services
24 years of culinary experience through United States Air
Force and 14 years experience at Topeka West High School.
Served as a pastor for five years and holds an Associates
Title Director of Distribution Services
Holds Bachelor's Degree in Education and was EMT certified
for 6 years. Has served at the Topeka Rescue Mission as
Director of Case Management, Director of Women and 
Family Services, Director of Volunteers, Director of Outreach 
and current Director of Outreach and Distribution. Was 
business owner for 13 years prior to employment at the Mission.
Title Director of Operation Street Reach
6 years of experience in Project Management, 3 years in
customer relations and 7 years of military experience through
the United States Army.
Title Director of Special Projects
13 years of social service experience including homelessness,
housing and mental health. Licensed minister for 4 years.
Holds Bachelor's degree in Sociology.
Title Director of Facilities and Security
Guillermo has over thirty years of management, facility and security experience, including fifteen years at the Topeka Rescue Mission.
Title Advocate
9 years of experience with the Topeka Rescue Mission.
History of factory work, retail.
Bachelor's degree in Radio/TV/Film with experience in 
television control and photo journaling. 
Title Housing Specialist
13 years of management experience through Sam's
Wholesale Club and 11 years of experience in social 
services through the Topeka Rescue Mission. In addition,
one year of Bible School training and one year
in national/international ministry.
Title Director of Education, Training, and Policy
Over 30 years of experience working in Rescue Missions
including 15 years at Long Beach Rescue Mission (CA) as
Director of Women's Services and 13 years at the Topeka
Rescue Mission as Director of Services to Women and 
Families as well as present position. 
Title Front Office Manager/Children's Liaison
History of customer service and banking for over 7 years.
Present and previous ministry experience through local 
church working with adults and youth.
Title Mens Advocate
Experience/Biography Christian has worked in social services with children and youth and adults for nearly ten years.  He is completing his B.A. in Social Work from Washburn University of Topeka.
Title Deputy Director

Frank has worked in State Social Services and the Criminal Justice System for over twenty-five years, providing services to those in poverty, the mentally ill, as well as victims and offenders. At age thirty, Frank was appointed as Chairman of the Kansas Parole Board, of which he served for four years.

Mr. Henderson has been involved in many community and education activities, including serving on numerous boards, including the Seaman School District, Valeo Behavioral Healthcare, United Way, President of the National Association of Crime Victim Compensation Boards and President of the Kansas Association of School Boards and The National School Board Association. He holds a Bachelor’s Degree from Washburn University and a Master’s Degree from Kansas State University.

Paid Full-Time Staff 64
Paid Part-Time Staff 60
Volunteers 1650
Paid Contractors 0
Retention Rate 85%
Formal Evaluations
CEO Formal Evaluation Yes
CEO/Executive Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Senior Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Non-Management Formal Evaluation Yes
Non-Management Formal Evaluation Frequency Annually
Plans & Policies
Organization Has a Fundraising Plan Yes
Organization Has a Strategic Plan Yes
Management Succession Plan Yes
Organization Policy and Procedures Yes
Nondiscrimination Policy Yes
Whistleblower Policy Yes
Document Destruction Policy Yes

Baker University – School of Nursing, Breakthrough House of Topeka, Capital Area Animal Response Team, Christian Chamber of Commerce, City of Topeka, City of Topeka Mayor’s Office, Community Resources Council, Cornerstone of Topeka, Doorstep, Downtown Topeka, Inc., Great Overland Station, Heartland Visioning, Housing and Credit Council, Inc., Kansas Avenue Development Committee, Kansas Department of Corrections, Kansas Legal Services, Let’s Help, Inc., Local Businesses, Local Churches, NET Reach, North Topeka Arts District, North Topeka Business Alliance, North Topeka Outreach, Pet Assistance Network of Topeka, Prairie Land Foods, Prevention and Recovery Services, Project Topeka, Safe Streets Coalition, Salvation Army (Topeka), Shawnee County Commissioners, Shawnee County Court Services, Shawnee County Department of Corrections, Shawnee County District Attorney’s Office, Shawnee County Sheriff’s Office, Topeka Chamber of Commerce, Topeka Police Department, Topeka Public Schools, Topeka/Shawnee County Homeless Task Force, United Way, Valeo Behavioral Health Care, Veteran’s Administration, Washburn University, Washburn University – School of Nursing

Affiliate/Chapter of National Organization (i.e. Girl Scouts of the USA, American Red Cross, etc.) - Affiliate/chapter1956
Chamber of Commerce2002
Award of ExcellenceCommunity Resources Council2010
Topeka Rescue Mission RecognitionTK Magazine2010
Human Rights AwardUnited Nations Office2009
Community Impact AwardUnited Way2009
Topeka Rescue Mission RecognitionTrade Street Journal2009
Topeka Rescue Mission RecognitionMetro Voice2008
Recognition of Service AwardState of Kansas Emergency Shelter Grant and City of Topeka2008
Topeka Rescue Mission RecognitionTopeka Magazine2008
Sowing the Seeds of Change AwardPrevention and Recovery Services2007
Recognition of ServiceGovernor of Kansas2006
ProclamationCity of Topeka Mayor's Office2006
Topeka Rescue Mission RecognitionBerlin, Germany Publication2005
Topeka Rescue Mission RecognitionPresident of the United States of America2003
ProclamationCity of Topeka Mayor's Office2003
Recognition of ServiceState Senator Hillary R. Clinton2002
Topeka Rescue Mission RecognitionParis, France Publication2002
Paul Harris Fellowship AwardRotary Foundation International2000
Stuart Frager AwardK.C.M.H.S.C.2000
Recognition of ServiceModern Woodmen of America1999
Service to Mankind AwardSertoma Club1998
Distinguished Service to Mankind AwardParents without Partners1998
Recognition of ServiceUnited States Senator Sam Brownback1997
Premio El Hispano AwardEl Hispano1996
Recognition of ServiceGovernor of Kansas1996
Community Partner AwardUniversity of Kansas School of Social Welfare1994
Topeka Rescue Mission RecognitionLawrence Journal Award1990
Topeka Rescue Mission RecognitionKansas Christian1990
Martin Luther King - Living the Dream AwardState of Kansas1990
Topeka Rescue Mission RecognitionUSA Today1990
Romana Hood AwardCommunity Resources Council1989
Topeka Rescue Mission RecognitionWichita Eagle1986
Topeka Rescue Mission RecognitionKansas Public Radio1985
Topeka Rescue Mission RecognitionNational Public Radio1985
Topeka Rescue Mission RecognitionTopeka Capital-Journal1956
Portrait of CharacterTopeka City of Character2017
Government Licenses
Is your organization licensed by the government? Yes
Board Chair
Board Chair Hal Smith
Company Affiliation 1st Assemblies of God; retired, Research Information Services
Term Jan 2006 to Dec 2017
Board Members
Dr. Aairon Gray USD 345
Rev. Clark Johnson Retired First Southern Baptist Church
Penny Moylan Esq.State of Kansas
Lino Munoz Stormont Vail Hospital
Michael Rinehart Westar Energy
Joan Rucker Retired Topeka Capital Journal
Rev. Hal Smith 1st Assembly of God; retired, Research Information Services
Kevin Swift Re/Max Associates of Topeka
Board Demographics - Ethnicity
African American/Black 1
Asian American/Pacific Islander 0
Caucasian 6
Hispanic/Latino 1
Native American/American Indian 0
Other 0
Board Demographics - Gender
Male 6
Female 2
Unspecified 0
Board Term Lengths 1
Board Term Limits 0
Board Meeting Attendance % 89%
Written Board Selection Criteria? Yes
Written Conflict of Interest Policy? Yes
Percentage Making Monetary Contributions 100%
Percentage Making In-Kind Contributions 100%
Constituency Includes Client Representation No
Number of Full Board Meetings Annually 12
Standing Committees
CEO Comments

One challenge a Rescue Mission faces when recruiting for boardmanship is the nature of the decision processes, which often requires life and death decisions to be made. When most people realize this, they oftentimes feel it may be too complicated or difficult to serve as a board member due to potential liability and the types of decision that must be made. Those who agree to serve have the privilege to help craft policy and procedures, make substantial life-changing and life-saving decisions that benefits individuals and the community as a whole. We address governance issues by attempting to keep the Board focus clearly and narrowly defined to policy, protection, promotion and prayer.

Fiscal Year Start Jan 01, 2017
Fiscal Year End Dec 31, 2017
Projected Revenue $4,400,000
Projected Expenses $4,400,000
Endowment Value $441,500
Spending Policy Percentage
Percentage 3
Form 990s
2015 TRM 990
2014 TRM 990
2013 TRM 990
2012 TRM 990
2011 TRM 990
2010 TRM 990
2009 TRM 990
2008 TRM 990
Audit Documents
IRS Letter of Exemption
Foundation Comments
  • FY 2015, 2014, 2013: Financial data reported using IRS Form 990. 
  • Foundations/corporate revenue line item may include contributions from individuals.
Detailed Financials
Revenue SourcesHelpThe financial analysis involves a comparison of the IRS Form 990 and the audit report (when available) and revenue sources may not sum to total based on reconciliation differences. Revenue from foundations and corporations may include individual contributions when not itemized separately.
Fiscal Year201520142013
Foundation and
Corporation Contributions
Government Contributions$0$0$0
Individual Contributions------
Investment Income, Net of Losses$3,264$5,227$48,547
Membership Dues$0$0$0
Special Events$0$0$5,500
Revenue In-Kind$0$0$0
Expense Allocation
Fiscal Year201520142013
Program Expense$3,352,426$3,012,379$2,792,939
Administration Expense$340,255$270,914$243,034
Fundraising Expense$103,082$106,094$102,664
Payments to Affiliates------
Total Revenue/Total Expenses1.171.281.25
Program Expense/Total Expenses88%89%89%
Fundraising Expense/Contributed Revenue3%3%3%
Assets and Liabilities
Fiscal Year201520142013
Total Assets$8,493,881$7,647,052$6,565,711
Current Assets$5,757,535$4,792,855$3,685,113
Long-Term Liabilities$0$0$0
Current Liabilities$428,536$229,738$95,142
Total Net Assets$8,065,345$7,417,314$6,470,569
Short-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201520142013
Current Ratio: Current Assets/Current Liabilities13.4420.8638.73
Long-Term Solvency
Fiscal Year201520142013
Long-Term Liabilities/Total Assets0%0%0%
Top Funding Sources
Fiscal Year201520142013
Top Funding Source & Dollar Amount --Individual Donor $1,004,016 --
Second Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount --Stauffer Trust Fund $123,561 --
Third Highest Funding Source & Dollar Amount --Individual Donor $115,000 --
Capital Campaign
Currently in a Capital Campaign? No
Organization Name Topeka Rescue Mission, Inc.
Address 600 N Kansas Ave
Topeka, KS 666081240
Primary Phone (785) 354-1744325
Contact Email
CEO/Executive Director Mr Barry Feaker
Board Chair Hal Smith
Board Chair Company Affiliation 1st Assemblies of God; retired, Research Information Services
Year of Incorporation 1954