Newspaper Page Text
state: journal, Wednesday evening, july u. isu.
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. Xtama of Intnrast AbimS Topek Faoplt and Visitant ia Town. Clemma Lin l g-ave a dancing1 iarty last evening atiDr. Lann'a euburbaa Lome on West Sixth, street, for Aliaa btella, Black, of St. Louis. Arc lights and Japanese lanterns made the beautiful expanse of lawn as bright as one could wish, the trees casting enough shadow to make a tete-a-tete corner here and there. A platform was erected near the porch, the smooth sur face of which made waltzing delightful, and Watson's orchest.-a in the shadow of the porch played sad active airs. The parlors were oaavased, that those who preferred might dance indoors, and a punch bowl in the hail was surrounded with pink and white sweet pease and a pink shaded banquet lamp close by produced a dainty eject. Small tables ia the dining room were spread with embroidt red linen, and on each a nosegay of vi iet shaded sweet pease assisted ia carrying out the helio trope scheme whic'i prevailed here. Great clusters of wild asters which are of this hue were massed on the side board, and on a larger table which stood in the bay window, in the center of which was a tall lamp with a heliotrope shade. Long strands of asparagus hung from the draperies acd mingled with the lowers. Miss Linn received her guests in a gown of pale blue nil c mull with trim mings of moire ribbon, and wore blue slippers and gloves. She was assisted by .Midi Black in white silk with lace drills and pink roses: Miss Myra Will lams in blue silk with white chillon ruf fles and white roues; Miss Edna Darrah of Leavenworth, wh i wore white silk mull with a Vandyke rullle of accordeon plaited mull around the low neck, which was edged with pearl pasaementerie;Mi8 Jenner of St. Marys, in white china eilk. with lace and ribbon trimmings; Misa !adge Johnson, iu white dotted swias, iliss Mabel Johnson in a gown of blue bilk mull, and Miss Rooaington in white muslin with valeucie mes lace. lhe guests wore Mr. and Mrs. Eugene "Wolfe, Mr. and Mrs. Wear, Mr. and lira. Arthur Mills, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Capper, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cole. Mr. and "Mrs. Kd. Snuil, Mr. and .Mrs. Ed. Cruise, 31 r. and Mrs. Lane of St. Marys; Mr. aud Mrs. A. I'. Lingafelt, Mr. and Mrs. Ar thur Murphy; Misses Yirgiliue Mulvane, Lulu Mansp aker, Cfarrie and Anna Bar tholomew, Mary and Irene Horner, Ed na Best, Myrtle Jetmore, Helen and Fan nio Moon, Mamie and lioamond llortou Alice Prescott, Jul. a Street, Florence ireer, May Waasoti. Abbia Ware, Jo eephine Dietrich, Margaret Dudley, Meliora and Sadie Harnbleton, Dora and Fannie itowiey, Vlaraia Smith, Maud Parker, Mary McCibe. Florence and Olive Lewis, Ruth Farnsworth, Glenna Cross, Arlie Ewart, Oiiie O'Brien, Laura Douthitt, Carrie Clarison, Jessie Edjon Jessie Gibson, Lillian Gemmell, Cora Campbell of Kansas City, lilakesley, Kelly, Pietist, .Nellie Clough, Thomas, May Thomas, Gertrude Rob erts, Parmaioe, Gertie Smith, Edith Campbell, Celia llayden of Columbus, ., Ada Moia and Fa inie Hertrand of fct. Marys; Messrs. Hapu, Bennett, Mul vane, Black, Ilornt-r, Mason, Wil liams, Harry Williinis. Jarrell, Pick, Evans, Furry, I'egu ;s. Peterson, Ashby, Cleaves. Piescntt, Dana, Weidling, "Welsh, Pan Anthony of Leavenworth, Joe Ruiike of Atchison, llisted, Law rence, Thomas, Davis. Crawford, Ewart, Stevenson, Hopkins, Edson, MeCube, Ed Curran of Chicago, Ralph lug-alls, J. Ralph BurttiQ, R. Punlap, John Moss and Mr. I'oisimer of St. Marys, Judge Mc Cay and Mr. JarvLs of St. Marys, and Trump. MU CoIli- Party. Mis9 Mary Colby invited the following young people to a picnic at Vinewood yesterday, in honor cf Miss Lillian Bradt of Beatrice, .Neb.: Misses Louise and Helen Smith, Isabel Thompson, Flossie Hiilyer, Janet and Lacy Lord: Pan Ham matt, Scott Lord, Torrence Ewart, John McFarland, Tom Frost, and Howard AM ersou. Genernl Social Newi, Misses Gertrude and Ethel Merwin are spending the vva.jk in !Nortonville. Misses 2Siua and May Thomas will visit in Leavenworth next week. Mr. ana Mrs. J. P. McCuue are spend ing a week in GIeovood Springs. Sirs. C. E. McCrt.cken has returned from a visit with hit parents iu llar risotiville. Sidney Hellendale of St. Louis, is in town for several day. Miss Lulu Steveaa has returned to Hiawatha. Mr. and 3rs. Frank Webster have re turned from a visit i i Wichita. S. S. Rice and II. E. Gibboney are Ependinf several davs at Paxico lishing. Miss Julia Wikida. left yesterday after noon for Canton, O , to remain several months. Mrs. Josie Munsoc has returned from a two months visit in Newark, O. Mrs. F. H. Jenness and children left today for Illinois to make an extended Visit. Mrs. P. C. Leavitt has returned from Kansas City. Misses Bernice MePonald and Lillian "Whit lock will loave Saturday for Chicago. Miss Bunlah Parker left today for Kirwin, Kas., to spe id a month. Frank Caurch who has been visiting friends in Potwin,ht;b returned to Kansas City. F. E. Carringer of Denver is visiting friends iu the city. Mr. Fred Boltz has gone to Galesburg, Ind., to spend a month. W. Ii. Carrie is visiting relatives in Canad i. Miss Ilailie Hifgins will return to Kansas City tomorrow, and Miss Winnie Prescott will accompany her for a short visit Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Bates, Mr. and Mrs. C W. Jewell. Mrs. t.nd Mrs. S. Hind man Spent yesterday in Merrill Springs. The T. V. club spent yesterday after noon with Miss .Nina Garvin, and after the arrangements for the bicycle party were completed, adjourned to the dining room for limeli. Mrs. Win. Iliggire, who has been the guest of Mr. aud Mis. A. Dienst, returned to Kansas City yestiriay. Miss Mabel Pro 1 Hit will entertain a few friends informally this evening. ties' Little l.lant 1'ills Are the most complete pill ou the mar ket, besides being the cheapest, as one pill is a close, and forty doses ia each bottle. Every pill guaranteed to give KHtisfactioii by W. 1C Keniiady, 4th and Kas. Ave. For a family inecicine, Ayer's Sugar Coated Pills are unrivaled. They eradi cate disease. The Daily tor at JouiLSAL print all V new THE DOCTORS MEET. i Th Caste: a Kiiimi .MUteal Society Uolri A .Session at Leivenwor.li. Doctors W. S. Lindsay and li. S. Magee went to Leavenworth to attend the ses sion of the Eastern Ivansas 3' e Ileal so ciety last evening. Inthe absence of the president Dr. R. E. IlcVey of Topek a. Dr. Lane was made chairman and Dr. Magee acted as secretary. The paper by Dr. Lune on "Heredity." was especially able, and among tae other papers that were read were: "Cholecystotomy," A. II. Cordier, 3L D., Kansas City, Mo. "The Diagnostic Points of Pain in Uterine Disease," Chas. W. Adams, M. P., Kansas City, Mo. Spinal Irritation," ). C. McNary, 31. P., Soldiers' Home, Leavenworth. The resignation of Pr. G. A. Wall of Topeka as secretary, was accepted with some regret and Pr. Magee was elected in his place. The society will meet next time at Kansas City, Kas. a o it Til" to r e it a. Item or InUmt Iroia tU.m North Sid of Miss Maud Podd departed today for Illinois to remain until September. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Pan Murphy, ou Madison street this morn ing. The Capital City base ball team will again cross bala with the St. Marys team at that place next Sunday. A postponed fourth of July celebratio l will be held at Piummers' grove, north of the city, tomorrow. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Loux, corner Madi son and Laurent, became the parents of an infant son this morning. Pr. Miner, George Stansfleld and his nephew Jimmie Lacey,went toWakarusa on a tishing expedition yesterday. They were joined today by Mrs. ttanstield, Mrs. F. C. Lacey and A. W. Lacey. Bob McMaster. Jr., who left last week in the capacity of United States deputy marshal, has been heard from. He is at Niokerson, and reports a good time with little to do. The celebration of Independence day at the Pleasant Ridge school house was postponed on account of unfavorable weather. It will occur tonight in all its entirely. A local military company will have charge of the tireworks. The Star barber shop has been removed to the opposite side of the street, at Kansas avenue. The new qurtars have been haudsomely Cited up vvitu new paper and new carpet, and present a very handsome appearance. Roy Heber and another boy entered into a contest yesterday to see who could drink the more water. Young Heber won, but he is under the care o the doc tor today. The opponents of water as a beverage think this is a great point on their side. A harmless lunatic escaped from the poor farm yesterday, and coming into town, wandered into the kitchen at the homo of Mr. C. A. Fernstroin, ua Logan street. Mrs. Fernstrom tried to open a conversation witli him, but as lie declined to talk, aud as she was alone with li)C children, she called in some men who were working on the new Christian church near by. They stiiamoned the police, and the old man was taken back to the poor farm. A party of North side people drove out to the home of P. J. Spieog aUoui five miles southwest of the city, last night, and indu ged in a moonlight picnic on Mr. Spreug's lawn. They took re freshments with them. Tiio.se compos ing the party were Rev. aud Mrs. V . B. Hutchinson, Mr. and .Mrs. C. C. Nichol son, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Van .Ness, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Lukeus, Misses Alice Goodhue, Katie Petro, Maud Brazier, .uessrs. Jell" Petro, Will Cliuo and Harry Lukcns. Monarch gasoline stoves at Henry's. Go t Henry's for rooting and spouting. A full leather extension top s irrey for $1U0, at Lukens Bros., .North Topeka. Call at Garner & Lane's cash grocery, 841 North Kansas avenue. They meet all competit ;oa. 'Our New P?light" and all Dangler Stoves lit H. M. Climes. For bargins in shingles sea E. V. Ewart, Gordon aud K.iusas av'i-uue. Go to Will Griilith's for the best tin, galvanized iron and pump work. Liv SlM-tc 1'oiiit. Pot and Imr.-lle colts sufficiently to make them pontic and easily 1re-:ikallt but never play with tb. m. If j m do, you will malco tric3:y horses if tliem. We have lately seen a. magnificent trot ting stallion tjsat- Lai to be approached with caution because lu; had s-n incon venient and dangerous habit of suddenly rearing and striking with his foro feet at people. He rv.eant n i harm. Ho ni'jant only play, lut horse play is neither safe nor agreeable, whether among hor.es or human Leihgi who sometimes imitate it. The stallion in question had been played with during his colthood and thu.s formed the habit of rearing and striking at boys when he was a cute lit tlo fellow. New it is not safe for per sons unacquainted wiih this pf cnliarity to approach him. The year 1S9 i win"ser tl o be gin ning of the; exportation cf fat mntton sheep from tlio Unite 1 States to Eng lantL The first came front ..Tontana. One consirniment of 5S 2, vi other of 1,500, wero shipped from Chicago. American mutton can get as go. m! a name in Europe as American pork now has. The only trouble about selling it is that the inhabitants of Europe have not much of rnytliinto pay for it with. All their money is required to keep up va-Ststanding Erniics. Abortion in mares is a disease, and it is contagion or epidemic, it is not cer tain which "When it appears in a in igh borhood or county, it is apt to go through. This much is known, but not much more. How to prevent the ciLsas trous sulment i p:mevr.ii;g The horse breeders have not yet found ore August and February are the best mouths to market h'. gs, so far as good prices go. A successful hog breeder writes: "Right here let me strongly emphasize this point, keep your hogs and their quarters as clean as you possibly can. It will pay. ' ' George E. Newell reminds farmers that no pasture is profitable which takes three or loux acres to support a cow. CDD FELLOWS. Cost of IvrHintoiianoe In the 5Ia-.mwhnsett lioDoe Ri'Uckali Sotes. The estimated co?t cf the maintenance, including fcod, salaries of hgip, heat, light, water and other incidents expenses con nected with the Massachusetts Odd Fel lows' borne and its management, aggre gates the sum of $S.53 per week per inmate. Prince Regent lodge of Cdd Fellows in Glossop, England, was instituted in 1S14 and has 1,287 members. Iowa seems to b the great Rebekah state this year. There have been instituted 3 lodges of the degree since Jan. 1, 1S93. Concordia Rebekah lodge of New York reports its assets as aggregating $3,827.57. The widotr of a man not an Odd Fellow may gain membership in a Rebekah lodge through the application of her father or brother if the father or brother be a mem ber of the order in good standing. The grand lodse of Arkansas voted t300 to the president of the Rebekah state con vention for rJiroad fare for one year. The average membership in the Rebekah lodges in New Hampshire ia 153. Fifty-five Rebekah lodges instituted in Kansas in one year is certainly a remarka ble showing. Rebekah lodges of Massachusetts hac? 1,000 representatives at the annual convea tion at Lynn. There are 30 lodges of Rebekahs in Chi cago. An exchange pertinently advises that you put your brain into your ritual if you have any. If not, resign your position and give the other fellow a chance. Philadelphia wants the grand lodge ia 1895. A withdrawal card completely severs one's connection with his lodse. After the card is granted he has no claim on the lodge for pecuniary or Attentive benefits. Official instructors for the lodges in Ohio are examined by the grand representatives and must "tee t he mark" in other words, competency in its full sense is demanded. KNIGHTS OF THE GOLDEN EAGLE. Meeting of the Grand Cast le of Pennsylva nia snort Fligrhts. At the session of the grand castle of Pennsylvania, held at Eaton, the follow ing officers were installed: Grand chief, C. B. Wood; grand vice chief, Jenkin Jlilli grand sir herald, L. II. Tobin. Five thousand two hundred and forty-five candidates were initiated in Pennsylvania during the past year. There are now S52 castles in 34 states and territories, with a total membership of 72,000. Philadelphia has SO castles. "Fidelity, Valor and Honor" ia the motto inscribed upon the banner of the Eagles. There are 479 castles and 40,58ti members In the Keystone .State. The order was organized in Baltimore Feb. . 1873, as a benevolent, beneficial, in surance, social and semimilitary institution Grand Chief F. A. Harris, retiring grand fillet" kf Thp trr-!Ti;l rucrla .f PunrT-lv.jn; has had a very successful term. He has m- Btiruted 15 cast les, also 10 temples of the Ladies of the Golden Eagle. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. Pytixinn ."-inters jiikI rythiii Sisterhood Iy I'liite iJelwct Olljits. Supreme Chief Mrs. Hattie A. liobinscn of the Pythian Sisters states that the Pyth ian Sisters are in a very prosperous condi tion and that there are good prospects of an amicable reconciliation of the two orders viz, Pi,hian Sister- and Pythian Sister hood. There is now of the Pythian Sisters 15 strand jurisdictions and temples in oth er states and territories where frrand tem ples have not yet been organized. There are three temples in British Colunrbia. The total metn bership now numbers over 25,000. A movement his been started to erect a Pythian temple in Aiilwaukee. Carrie E. Payne of Kansas Ciry has been appointed supreme representative for the Missouri Pythian Sisters. The grand tempie o Pythian Sisters of Ohio annual report shows 55 temples, with a membersh ip oi LMtUKuight&und ,isl Sis vers. Only 9"J temples out of 4u0 have responded tu the call tor luuus to place a monument nt the grave of the fouuuer of the Order oi Pythian Si; ter,. UNITED WORKMEN. No 15rotlir telioultl Too I-rotitl to Wear Every member of the order should wear m emblematic button. This adr ice is es pecially intended for the modest brot hers vtio are so proud of their membership that they never spttik of the order outside of t he liitlteroom. Buttons sometimes are won derful advertising agents, Nebraska gains 278 for April: Ontario, 4G; Oregon, ITS; Minnesota, 144; Michigan, 141; Ltali, Wyoming and Idaho, 13. Total relief fund received to Hay 1 on call No. 14, including balance on hand Jan. I, $0,153. Members suspended in March, 5,032. New members admitted in March, 4,200. The advantage which the fraternal ben eficiary orders have over the old line life Insurance companies is in the fact that our foundation never shrinks. Members reinstated in March, 3.C0O. Kojal Arcanum. The total payments in the beneficiary fund to March 31 have been &J,54,C03.3l). There are 10,000 members of the Royal Arcanum in Ohio, and 1,200 of the number reside in Cincinnati. Since the institution of the order S,950 members have died. Bro. J. li. Lloyd is grand regent of the ! grand council of Rhode Island. J. W. Page, A. C. Salmon and A. H. Kil patrick are New York's representatives to the supreme council. Modern Woodmen. There are tit present about 1,400 members of the order now in Omaha. About 10,000 new member have been ad mitted into the order since Jan. 1. The 3,000 policy of Fred Johnson of Illi nois, who committed suicide, has been paid. Hereafter the order will pay all claims, whether suicide or not. Women's Loyal League. The Women's Loyal league, a fraternal and benevolent organization", has for its ob ject to foster friendship amonir its mem bers, create and maintain a fund for their relief in time of need, to assist the poorer members of the society in every way, so far us possible, when living, and when dead to provide them a decent and respectable bur- AT TH TELEPHONE. Ooe End of Ek C'cmversation Ilctween tlie Hunjrry Man anil His Wife. He is a young married man arid livrt out in the west end. It was 5 o'clock yester day afternoon when he was called to tb-f telephone. Nobody knows who spoke to him or what was said, but everybody in the office knows what lie said. "lint I'm starving," he said in a plain tive voice. "I didn't have enough to keep a chick alive this morning." "Speak louder. Did the best I could. What? Why, I couldn't lind anything to fry the steak in. Hey:' Why why yes, but you know that I can't cook; besides hello, central, what did you cut us off for is that you? You said you were coming home." "No what? I didn't wash the dishes. Heyf Well, I piled 'em all up, though." There was a silence of several seconds, during which he made several attempts to break, in. "But I never thought of the flies. Hey? How could I know they would swarm all over the house. What? I did try to wash the dishes, but I broke" "What's that?. Stand back a little. You are too close to the phone. Why, I couldn't help it slipped out of my hand. Yes, it did. Slipped out of my hand. That's what I said. Hey? That's the reason I topped. I piled 'em all up, though." There was more silence. "I'm huntjry as a bear. What's that? No. I had watermelon for lunch. If you wait till after dinner, I'll be starved." He listened again. "You know I can't go to a restaurant for dinner. I'm strapped tomorrow's pay day'," and there was an awful anxiety in his voice. There was another intermission, but he didn't go out, but staid till the curtain went, up again. " Of course I'll promise. Yes, sure. Hey? Say that again. Yes. I'll be on time. I should say so. A square meal will do. No. I didn't understand. All right." He started to hang up the telephone, but did not do so. "Hang it, why can't she stay at home? Well, I don't care. Hey? Well, suppose she is your mother that's no reason why she shouldn't stay away for a few days. What's that? Yes, I do. You know 1 do. Hev? Oh, well, it's all right, I suppose, Goodby." Then he gave the telephone receiver a vicious shake, hung it up and went over to his seat. He churned up the papers on hia desk and remarked in a deeply earnest and subdued way. "D n it!" St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Open to an Engagement. "Mister." said the greasy wayfarer at the back door plaintively, "can't you do some thin for a pore man?" "My friend." replied the man of the house, "I am a poor man myself." "I don't s'pose you know what it is to go all over the country huutiu work?" "No." '"The troublewith me," said the pilgrim, wipiug his perspiring brow with the re mains of what had once leen a handker chief, "is nerves. I cau't do heavy work. If you was to ask me to hoe in the garden to pay fur my breakfns', I couldn't do it. I won't deceive you, mister. I just couldn't doit. But I'm wiilin to do light work. I won't stand back fur no man alive when it comes to light work. An if you've got any easy job that I can do comfortable like, so as to stimulate my appetite 'thout weak'nin my nerves" "i have told you, my friend," interrupted the man of the house, "that I am myself a poor man. I sympathize with you, but I am not able to do anything to help you, and I certainly don't know of any litcht work you could do. I am a lecturer, and I make only a bare livinsr."' "Would you mind telliu me what you lecture about?" "No. The subject of the lecture I am de livering this season is 'The Industrial Crisis.' " "Mister," said the caller eatrerly, "don't you want a feller to travel with you as a horrible exam tie of the effects of idleness?" Chicago Tribune. ' Itargaln. His face was pinched and drawn. Wit h falterinic steps lie wended his way arming the bustling throng. Anon he paused. "Kind sir,"' he suddenly exclaimed, "will you not. ;ive me a ijpif of bread for my wife and little ones?" The stranger regarded him not unkindly. "Far le it from me," he rejoined, "to take advantage of your destitution. Keep your wife and little ones. 1 do not want them." Turning upon his neel, he walked away. Detroit Tribune. Applying: l'iis Vooaliulary. "Dcre's a fine word." said Plodding Pete as lie laid down the piece of paper that had been wrapped around a ham sandwich. "Dat's a tine word, 'procrastinate.' What does it mean " "It means ter put off." "Does it? An ter t'ink of me bein pro crastinated ('inn six trains this week Well, well!" Washington Star. Forcing the Season, Mother What? Been in swimming? And this time of the year? Mercy! When I went out today, I wore my winter coat. Little Johnny (with teeth chattering) Yes'm, it was so so cold we ha-had to jum-jump into the wa-water to ke-keep warm. Good News. The National Color. Teacher What are our national colors? Scholar--Red, white wnd blue. Teacher Right. Now give us an exam ple. Scholar-- Poker chips. Detroit Free Press. An Act of Friendliness. "Why, I thought you and he were on a friendly footing?" "So we ae. I kicked him merely fcr his Own good." Exchange. An Iaaoration. r . M:s Frank I believe in woman's rights. Jack Cleverton Then you think every woman should have a vote? Mis Frank No. Bur, I think every woman should have a voter. Scribner's Magazine ' - A l.i ul.l e-r. The champion girl of the period lives out on the Muck. From April 1 to June 1 this year she planted three acres of potatoes, did ail the cooking and sewing for the family, milked four cows, fed th calves, pigs and chickens, shot three chickeu hawks and a wildcat, set the dog on eighteen tramps, at tended thirteen dances and three picnics, read five dime novels and sat up four nights in the week, with her beau, and yet we often hear the question asked, "What is there foi womeu to do?" Tacoma Union. An Cnlikely Place. Quires I've been trying for two weeks to see Mrs. Cult us. the prominent "ad vanced" woman. Wonder why I nevei find her. Reams- That's no occasion for wonder. You've been looking for hei'at her home. Chicago Tribune. Wasn't as Stout us lt-for. Meandering Moses Ar,- t hem the same clothes you had on laL week? Itinerant Ike Yes. M. M. They don't seem to lit you as well as they did. They hung more loose. I. I. I've had a bath since then. New York Press. KnpiUity. "Are these colors fast?" she asked of tbe new clerk. "Yes, indeed. You ought to see them when they once start to run." Washing ton Star. True. "We are such stuff as dreams are made on," quoted the cheese sandwich to the Welsh rabbit, and the string band in the corner started in axain. New York World. Fully Comprehended. Teacher As the twig is bent the tree is inclined! Do you understand that? Boy Yes'm. Wen bicycle boys grow up, they'll walk with a stoop. Good News. Not Loaded. "Krupp's is the biggest cannon ever made, isn't it?" "Yes, and the earth is the largest revolv er." New York World. Rich. "Why do you suppose that man said there is a fortune in my face?" "Oh, Mam your gold teeth, you know." Detroit Tribune. A Short Tale. "That's what I call a good deal of a tak off," lamented the carriage horse, turning x look at its ducked tail. Chicago Trib ane. THE STAR A ERY POPULAR LOW P KI ( EI) tiKOUEKY. Prices that suit the times, lower than the lowest. The volume of trade makes prices possible here that no one else can approach. Every sale guaranteed sat isfactory or money refunded. 311 l!is. Sugar 2 diiz. I-'resli Count ry Kirtrs 1 11). Fresh Country Hotter No. 1 Su.iiar Cured llani. per 11). liest Hrenkfast Haeoa. peril) California Hams, per ll 4 lbs. White f.ard : ll.s. Japan Tea Sittings Ci.ocl Hiended Tea. i er lb 7 llis. N'avy lie:. ns 5 lbs. Lima Beans 0 cans oil Sardines Polled Ham and Toiifnie ;t packages Seoteh at IVltijohn's I'.reakfast Food :i cans Salmon 4 rans Vinton Corn Ai buckle's Coilee. p:iCKare cans California lable Peaches. Soda Crackers, per lb Soda Crackers, by box, lb :s paekaes Macaroni 1 .a.loi! Sugar Syrup 3 lbs. ( re am Cheese 1 can Best Sbced Pineapple 7 bars Wh te K.issian Soap 8 bars White Spanish Soap Myers" Flour p-ifiers $1 00 15 15 12 11 !t 15 : 5 -5 t" '25 10 4 L'5 .3 I i 5 10 MASON'S SELF-SEALING JAItS Odoz.) PINT? : MC QUAKTS t,"; HALF GALLONS 73C Ye are handling lar quantities of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables. It will pay you to get our prices. X S. SPROAT, THE STAR GROCER, 112 E. GTH ST. TELE, 5, Have you tried the American Steam Laundry for your laundry work? If you haven't, try thcni. 112 W. 7th. Tele. b4l. We put on new neckband on shirts. Peerless Steam Laundry, lli and 114 "West Eighth street. Prescott & Co. will remove to No. 118 Yest Eighth this morning. Ring up American Steam Laundry, tele. 341, and have them call for your laundry. 112 and 114 West 8th, Peerless Steacn Laundry X A VETERAN'S VERDICT. The War is Over. A Well-known Sol dier, Correspondent and Jouml ist Makes a Disclosure. Indiana contributed her t hoi if a ii'ls of i,w. soldiers to the war, and no st me iM-ar : i ti ter record in that rfspnM than it ii'-.. I ; literature it Is rapidly c( ui ri ,, i; ai enviable place. In war and iin-t :it Woiirnn Yewell, well known dm a v rit.-r "Sol," has won an honorable n'siii.t l u -Ing the late war lie was a n.e!ii' r of ,. 1. d. N. V. Cavalry aud of the i;sii lifl;hi In fantry Volunteers, keenrdiu un i m jx -i I :i n t circumstance he writes as f,;l..s; "Several of us old veterans lior. iiro rrir Dr. Mill's' Kestorat ive Nerv ine. Heart I , lind Nerve a nd Liver I'i IK, ail of I lit in i! i i i i f plead id sa t if act i n. Infmt, we l.ai - in r Used remedies that, compare with them, f the Pills we mut say they are the hi I c m hinnt iou of t h qualifies reipii red ia a pi-p-fi rat ion of t heir nil turn vc ha v e e r t. i n .. n. We have none but words of prai -e for I if . They are the oufrrowth of a i:ew pflec; i medicine, and tone up t lie system v.t.r'ti r fully. We say t :i!l. try these ivmi - " -Solomon Ycueil, Marion, led.. !. :,, i- I Tl-e reined ies a re si:d by all ilni.'t'; -. . i B positive ttiia tantee, or -cut. dire, t l v it.;; I tr. .Miles Medical Co.. Klkhart, led . ..ii r.w reipt of price. SI per but 1 le. si X ''Ot t le -t i ", ; -pp-ss prenahi. They poi t i vci y coul a m ri i i u.; r Oiiialea nor dangerous oru for 1- nil Ii-ntt a it x. The Boston Shoe Co., 51 I Tr- -ii ft J.as. Ave., will oifiT six-ci drives in fine Footwk SATURDAY, July 7r!,, as we ar; ov"(ustock"ii in ladies summer F(u ,t" -AYe will cut prices to suit the times to realize money. LOOS MB READ ! Ladies' fine Juii(:tes in hlai'k and i:u-,s a 1 d. hard sewed and hand turned : l.,i shoes, ; at S2.00. :..I'.e fine rrlrif o Alberts, $3 low shoes;, fi. ,, T dilTereiit si vie i.aiiais' x fords. "Hi n from .vjc, Tue a id H . Wi. l.adie,' Opera i ue and Conimun Sensx v j, pers, ,vjc. A Hue lfli;i!a Kid and Cloth Top, 5:i,io fcml Si on. Si. is Ladies" tine French Kid. t.;riicl ani we. I SP've.l $3..r..t Shoes. $1.45 ill is tti'm ouK . finest Una of -.en's lress shows at half t!iT vaiue. t-pm'lal cut prles mi Men s l.nw u t Sli , ,e,. Men's ennis shops 5)c. l-'ine asoirttnmit of Children's Low Nixies j'.ii I Slippers in ditlerenl stylox and iii;rns, at lis, than cost to man ufac Lure. Call and examine prices whether you need to buy or not. Boston Shoe Co. 511 EAIISAS MJH, All mail orders iJiomptly attended. the: CHICAGQciALTOn R.R. C5LI STCS3 rALL TB1CZ. HO CHANGE OF CAIlfl BETWEEN KANSAS CITY am. I!I A(j?j, KANSAS CITY and ST. LOT I S, ST. LOUIS a no VIUVAUO. Ko Extra Ctarga for Pa:caG h Palace Itcclinin Chas Cars NOR IN Fast Yes'ilii'Eii Liniel Ir.r" i d , Ask your own Home Ticket Airatit for tike Tla lhe Cliieagu & Ailvu Kailroad. or wrilo to 1. BOW KM. Gen'l We-tern 1 aer.jrr A;! 21C NORTH BItOADWAV, ST. LOL13. Mo. JAHE CHARLTON, General Pass.entrer and Ticket AiTit, cuicioo, n,r i.. -x: c is. w . xix 'Leave Toxica. .. I Via Mrlle and I llbk l.O'lb l. I Arrive Leavenworth ii: ) a., W h.HV. Iave leaven worth, via Oska!oos;t . r. I i j Arrive Topeioi i Aeeoiiimodation. u:tily ex.. Sunday. VINEWOOD AND HiGlILAI, PARK STREET RAILWAY. Trains will leave Monroe Street staCnn davs for Vine wood as follows: 6:4.', .: i h 3:o7. 5:41. Irams will leave Vioewnod for .Monroe sir. at 7:i7, 10:31, 1 4:19, i:.V . Bl'MMV lit A I VS. Ixave Monroe street :(, si: 1:1. io-n l-.WI. 3:07. 4: -'4. 5:41. Leave mewood 8:t5S, 11:10. i 3:47. 5:o4. 6:'J4. Lxira Sunday trains will l,e run r.i. to conifauy orders. I'ocket eait.oa t,:,..i. will be lissuusl in near Jiiiurw.