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STATE JOURNAL. F HID AY. EVENING AUGUST 24, 1894.
SPEC 111 I , All BAG 1 1 tfURDAY. 50 dozen Gent's 4 -Ply Collars; styles standing or turned down. We make a price to close them, at 7sC each. 0 SO 1 tx 25 dozen Gent's 4-Ply Culls, sold everywhere at 15c and 20c pair. Our price On this lot vill be llic pair. Do you wear Celluloid Collars? If so, you can have our 25c Collar for half the price 12hc each. 10 dozen Gent's Night Shirts; regular G5c quality. You can have them at 50c each. Odd lot of Gent's Open Front TJnlaundried "White Shirts; well worth SI. AVill close the let at 50c each. STEVENSON & COMPANY, Bnj Goods, limpets and Millinerij. SNAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS. Lawrence has a colored street car con d uctor. Joab and Job 1 R. Mulvane are both in the east. Ilaverly'g nvnHtrpla will be at the Grand opera house beptetnber 1. Superintendent J. II. McCasey appeara to be a good oil-round inouthalete. A Topeka gill who goes into eociety is Bai l to wear a r umber eight shoe. Receiver AMace F. Walker is now in Paris uai will le in New York Septem ber 2. The Democratic state central commit tee has stretched a big sign across Fifth street at Cjuincy. There are e pbt men in Topeka who own Santa Fe stotk, but they don't de pend on it for a living. The greatest hit of the excursion j-oa-terlay was the song written for the day and sung; ly tha Modoca. A younjr man ii town who wears a No. 11 shoe thinks it' strange the girls don't like to dance with him. Sheriff Dave Burdgehaa returned from a ten day's outi ie in Colorado. Hia wife and family acci inpanie I him. The Topeka base tall nine was de feated at Troy n few daya ago. The score stood 52 to 0 in favcr of Troy. On the menu ojrds at Fort Riley there Wha a printed injunction to the" dinera not to drink too much punch. A man who bought an electric belt at the medicine show a few nights ago now utilizes it as a collar for his dog. Proceedings have been commenced in the supreme cc urt to disorganize school district No. 42 in Wallace county. Commissioner Yount saya more people wcrk out their fines on the rock pile now th in a year ai, because they are harder up. C. II. Longstreth, local agent of the Santa Fe lan I department at Latin, Kaa., and an irrigation boomer, ia in the Ci'V. The early corn between Topeka and Junction City ig being cut up for fodder. Much of the h.te corn ia still in fair con dition. Howard Woo 1 of the district clerk's office, ha purchased a young dog that howls night and day for a mother's ten der care. Adjutant General Davis bas designated Neil a military band at Wichita as the second regimental band of the Kansas national guard. "Who am dese?" asked Miss Jordan of Miss Dupree, us the Masons drov past. "Don't you know, Lllaf Dem's tha Roy al Flush Masons.' A e'erk ia n drugstore on Kansas ave nue is in iignaat because so many women drive right pa.t the poatolBce to his store to buy postage stamps. The police say that society at Smoky How is dwindling. It has been ventilat ed so thoroughly in the papers that the population is moving out. Mr. Stephen Little,the expert account ant, ls la Denver, and will not return un td September. It is expected that he win make hia final report September 15. "I don't s ie how you can expect busi ness to be brisk with us," said. M. E. fctcker today, "whoa wo read ia the paper ill i uiuo Gent's. White Band Bows, reduced from 50c dozen to 37c dozen. Gent's Fancy Lawn Bows; were 25c. You can buy as many as you want for 121c each. 25 dozen China Silk Wind sors. These will launder. You have paid 25c for the same quality of tie; all go at this sale for 11c each. 25 dozen Ladies' full reg ular made Imported Hose, high spliced heel and toe. These are considered cheap at 25c; a rare bargain at 16s cents. ST033 OPEH SATURDAY EVEillliOS. every day of peoDle living to be 116 years old." An insane old woman at the asylum thinks all the aprons ia the world are hers, and that nobody else has a right to wear one. Another woman plays with a doll all day. The Santa Fe officials have assured Major Calvin Hood that all the late striking employes who were not active agitators will te taken back as fast as their services are needed. Minnie Nelson has commenced a suit in the district court for a divorce from Ellsworth Nelson, to whom she was mar ried six years ago, on the grounds of desertion and habitual drunkenness. The young men who comprise the younger society set wish the statement that their last dance was given to snub the "tough" members corrected. 'lhey say they gave it to snub merely thoe who refused to pay at the last one. The Globe-Democrat's "Travelers reg ister" shows Jonathan Thomas registered at the Astor house, New York, and II. L. Shirer at the Continental. J. Lee Knight is registered at the Great Northern, Ch icago. Governor Lewelling bas appointed the following additional delegates to the irri gation congress to be held in Denver, September b: W. B. Trumbiue, Good land; Eugene Tilluex, of Tribune, and I L. M. Pickering-, of Amazon, Kas. 111 LA I 1. V-' . c J 1 1 o v5--pr-. v'u LiCiX train at Fort Riley yesterday a large crowd was at the depot to meet them. One old lady peered into their f.ices and at their badges and Slid: "Why, they look like other people, don't they?" "General" J. S. Sanders, of common weal f-unf, who has been making Popu list speeches in Kansas and Missouri towns, ia in Topeka and will leave Mon day for Cripple Creek to attend a Popu list congressional convention. He will be tried for stealing the Missouri Pacillo train in the United States court at Wich ita next month. LOCAL MENTION. John IL Danbv began suit in the dis trict court today to recover $ 350 from E. Bennett fc Son on a promissory note. G. W. Dick was cut ia the shoulder by John GilLert at Grantville this week. A corn-knife waa the weapen used. Dick Is at Bedwell'a hospital. Gilbert hasn't been caught. An insane woman who bad scaped from the asylum was found in North Topeka yestervlay. She was barefooted and told the officers she had taken her hoes oH because the dew had dampened them. Kantu City and Helnrn. Only $1.50 for round trip Sunday, Aug. 26. Tickets good on all trains Sunday Via Rock Island Route. Our line of $1(3.50 su'r.s mada to your order is one way of saving money. Don't miss your chance at Althex & McMascs, Tailors, 610 Kansas ave. The Statk Journal's Want and Mis cellaneous columns reach each working day in the week more than twice as many Topeka people as can be reached through any o;her paper. This ia a fact. D. Holmes, drugit, 121 ILbuaaa avek y u VjJ FUN AT FORT HLLEY. Tiie Masonic Excursionists Enter tained by Gen. Forsyth. SOLDIERS GIYE DISPLAY DEILLS. A. Diyof Eojojnifnt Seldom Equalled Spent by the Boyal Arch II atoni In Topeka J2i grain Today. The trip the Masons took to Fort Riley and Junction City yesterday was thoroughly enjoyable. The excursion was a complimentary one to the general grand chapter, and was given by th grand chapter of Kan sas. Three hundred and three were on the train from Topeka, and the number was added to at the intermediate sta tions. There were also two other excur sions to the fort that dav, all in honor of the Topeka one. The' M. K. & T. ran one of thirteen coaches from Par sons and Emporia and brought l,lu0 people. The Union Pacific also brought in a good train load from the west. With those from Junction City the crowd at the post must have number ed at least 4,000. The train reached the fort soon after 10 o'clock, and after the crowd had en deavored to scrape and rub some of the dust of the journey out of its eyes and pick the sand burs out of its clothes, the people crowded into the double decka of the porchea on the east and west Bidea of the barracks that face the parade ground and ate their lunch, after which the ex ercises of the day began. General Forsyth left nothing un done for the entertainment of his visi tors. It was after eleven o'clock before the guard mounting cavalry parade took place. The fact that a majority of the men stationed at Riley are still in Cnicago on detached service detracted to some exteut from the orginally pro posed entertainment of the day. At eleven thirty, a skirmish line waa sent across the parade ground to the north and the guests saw some fieldwork. It was running lire and as the line moved forward only to drop to the ground and lire again many a brave soldier bit the grass, or fell with imaginary holes in vulnerable portions of his person. This was where the hospital corps got in its work. There were about twenty of them and they carried pouches full of ban dages and plasters, and one by one the wounded were taken care of and con veyed to the ambulance, or taken out on a drag, the motive power of which waa that most celebrated of military accesso ries, the army mule. The wounded were taken into the crowd and the bandages examined by the spectators to see that they were all right. As soon as the dead men were relieved from duty they were allowed to walk away. The haudsome3t part of the military programme was the mounted dress par ade by the four troops of the Seventh cavalry on the parade ground. The eight buglera were thoroughly in touch with their instruments and were hif hly complimented by those who had heard bugling before. After the field maneu vers ttie troops were put through their eabre drills. Troop A then pave an exhibition drill and this was followed by the riding drill by Troop E in the riding hall at 1 o'clock. This was splendid and consist ed of hurdling and revolver and sabre practice on dummies. It was now time for luncheon and the grand chapter and ita invited guests were ushered to the immense mess hall. where rows and rows of tables greeted them. Guests to the number of 3a0 were seated at the tables and treated to a SDread that was certainly splendid. Fol lowing i3 the menu: CoM Sliced Westphalia ITam. Sploeil Lamb Touuue. Cold Sliced Spring thicken. Tomato Salad. Saratoga Chips. Sardine Salad. Buttered Bread. Parker llouse Rolls, Cream Chouse. French Pickles. Iced Canteloupa. Iced Watermelon. California (irapos. Ice Cream. I'euclies mid Cream. Cakes, Assorred. Angel Food. Macaroons. Lady Finders. Kisses. Lemonade. Coffee. Champagne Punch. During the entire luncheon the Fort Riley orchestra contributed some of ita best selections to the merriment of the occaeion. At intervals during the re sponses to the toasts Topeka's Modocs sang. Without them, the day would have been dull, indeed. The song that attracted the most admiration was one written specially for the occasion, en titled, "Riley, up so high." The toast programme was found to be rather cumbersome, as it called for eighteen responses. A good many of them had to be cut out iu consequence. Owen A. Bassett was toastmaster. The first toast waa "The East," and waa responded to by Hon. JoSn W. Car ter, of Connecticut. "The South" was most ably responded to by Hon. Frederic Speed of Mississip pi. Ex-Governor Lu Bradford Prince of New Mexico, did full justice to "The West." General John C. Smith of Illinois, re sponded to the toast of "The North." "Our Country" was the next toast an nounced and General James W. For syth had been chosen to respond to it. Gen. Forsyth ' remarks called forth a great deal of applause. As becomes bis station he is a rather war like person and is auxious to go out with his men, his guns and his hospital corps and add to the domain of the United States right away. Major W. F. Randolph wasn't there and Lieutenant J. G. Bell responded to the toast "The Army and the Navy." There were now twelve more toasts to be proposed, but the diners had become im patient and the exercises closed with an invitation from High Priest John C Scott to visit the Junction City lodge. It was accepted, and there was a rush for the train. The game of ball between Fort Riley and Emporia waa a victory for the latter. When the guests reached Junction City they were taken up town in car riages and the men folks immediately be came dignified "senators," as the gentle man from Missouri so happily explained. A banquet at the hall took place at six o'clock and a Topeka visitor declared he had never seen so many pretty girls as there were there to wait on the tables. The supper was superb. A few of the toasts were taken up and disposed of. - Gibson A. Johnson respond ed pleasantly to the toast, "Man, the No blest Work of Creation," and in the ab sence of Bestor Brown. B. G. Witt of Kentucky, defended "The Ladies, the Queens of Ameriga." jij royally, A good many thought hia speech waa the best of the day filled as it was with bril liant wit and charming chivalry. The toast, "The General Grand Coun cil," was responded to by Orestea A B. Senter, and David F. Day spoke feeling ly in response to the toast "To the Mem ory of Our Late General Grand High Priest" After this there were several short speeches by men who were called upon, and after the Modoca had distinguished themselves again, it waa time to go the drfpot. The train arrived at Topeka at 10 o'clock. The visiting Masons are lavish in their praises of yesterday's entertain ment and are truly thankful to the grand chapter of Kansas, to General Forsyth of Fort Riley and to the Junction City chapter for their splendid treatment. The day's excursion and entertainment cost the grand chapter of Kansas not quite all of the $S00 appropriated for it. SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. Items of Interest About Topeka People and Visitors in Town. A surprise party was given to Master Walter Cunningham, at his home 310 Monroe street, Wednesday evening. Ice cream and cake were served, and the guests departed at a late hour. A good time was enjoyed by Grace Curry, Anna Tully, Effie iamith, Lotta Wyatt, Kate McCarthy, Nellie Williams, Anna Heery, May Real, and Messrs. John Deegau, Philip Heery, Ed Devitt, Bymer Nelson, James Dyer, and Walter Cunningham. A most delightful picnic was given by Mra. II anna at Garfield park yesterday, in honor of Mr. Will Jennings of Iowa. Games and boating were participated in by Mrs. Hanna, Mr. and Mrs. Renwick, Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, Mr. and 31 ra. Par eons, Misses Lulu and Myrtle Fordyce, Blanch Hanna,. Claude Milligan, and Messra. Will Jennings, Will Milligan, Geo. Lux, Willie Johnson, Oscar Wilson, Fred Hanna and Ray Brown. Mra. J. E. Billings and sister. Miss Bes sie Sargent, left yesterday for Rock Isl End, I1L, for a three weeks visit with their parents. Miss Maud Maitland ac companied them. J. C. Foulks is spending a few daya at Glenwood Springs: Misa Anna Kaczynski of California, will arrive this week to visit her brother, Mr. V. Kaczynski Mr. B. M. Payne returned yesterday from Boston. Mr. Will Alexander has returned from Paris, 111. Miss Hattie Moore of Lowman Hill, ia spending- a couple of weeks with friends and relatives in Valley Falla. She will return the last of next week. Mrs. Elizabeth Price or Baltimore ia visiting friends in the city. Miss Kate Cain of Eldorado, ia spend ing a few weeka with Mrs. Frank Miller. Mrs. E. B. Foulks and daughter are visiting friends in Eldorado. Mrs. C. F. Burgess and daughter will leave tomorrow for a two weeks visit in La Vega, New Mexico. Mr William E. Barnes of llorton ia spending a few daya in the city, the guest of his sister, Mrs. E. E. Waasoa. Miss Alta Mills has returned to her home in the east after a pleasant visit with friends in the city. Mr. and Mrs. William Miller and son Courtney, apd Miss Lou Eldsberry, have returned from California after a month's absence. Misa Kate Montgomery, who has teen visiting friends in the city, returned to her home in Carbondale yesterday. Mr. Geo. W. Flad haa returned home from a thre week's vacation in Colorado. Miss Nellie Ilendrix returned today to her home in Osage City after a pleasant visit with Misa Mabel Chase. E. L. Kennedy left Saturday for an ex tended trip through California and Ore gon. Mr. John E. Lord is in Kansas City. Misa ilinnie Warren, who haa been visiting her parents in the city haa re turned to her home in St Louis. J. S. Kennedy and sister left yesterday for New York; they have been spending a few days with Mrs. C. O. Knowles. Miss M. Clelland, who haa been visit ing Judge McFarland and family, left for Washington yesterday. Dr. O'Brien ia quite ill at his home on Topeka avenue. Mr. Walter Miller, who haa been the gusst of Harmon Ryua, returned to hia home in Osage City todiy. Miss Lillian Griffith haa returned from a visit in Lawrence. Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Wolverton are spending several days at Ft Riley. Mr. Cliff Chamberlain and sister May, will leave tomorrow for Lamed, Kaa. Dr. Francis Storra returned from Atch ison yesterday. E. M. CocKrell and wife have gone to Colorado Springs. William Storrs, who has been visiting his parents, returned to Emporia yester day. Mr. and Mra. R II. Gaw will return this week from Colorado. Mr. D. S. Eckert, Mrs. T. R Peacock, and Ethel Cockrell spent yesterday in the country. Miss May Marshall of Overbrook, ia visiting Miss Maggie Ameut Frank Long left this afternoon for Washington, to attend the encampment of the Knights of Pythias. Mrs. Robert Cooper gave a large thim ble party at her home west of the city, yesterday. About forty ladies were present from Auburndale and Topeka. The Western Porosis meets with Mrs. G. A. Huron 221 Fillmore Saturday Aug. 25 at 3 p. m. Mrs. M. A Waterman will read a paper on Egyptian Archaeology. All memben of Capital lodge No. 7, D. of II. , are especially requested to be present at their hall, 420 Kansas avenue, on Wednesday evening, August 29th, as there ia going to take place a wedding between two of the young members of the lodge immediately after the business of the lodge is over; also some other amusement that will interest those pres ent By order of the C. of LL Visiting members welcome. Kaatat tty and Iteturn. Only $1.50 for round trip Sunday, Aug. 26. Tickets good on all trains Suuday Via Rock Island Route. N. Kantrowitz baa removed his 6tock of clothing to Leavenworth, Kan., where he will be open and ready for business by September 1st Corner of Fifth and Shawnee. ,&smm City and Return. Only $1.50 for round trip Sunday, Aug. 20. Aiciteia goou on an trains Dunuay Via Rock Island Route. Kansa City and lie I urn. Only $1.50 for round trip Sunday, Aug. 23. TLeketa good on all trains Sunday Via I-?lf I-1-.-wl Jiuiiua. THE NEW 31 US EE. It Will Open on Monday 'zt YFitu a Hijp Collection. Manager Will Lawler of the Topeka Theater and Eden Musee is a busy man these days, getting the new dime muse um in order. The curio hall will contain pictures, paintings, illuminated viewa, cosmora mas, strange beasts, birda, reptiles, men and women from far off lands, freaks of nature, mechanical and automatical cu riosities, etc., etc., and will be changed weekly, as will be the bijou stage show. Both curio hill and bijou hall are new additions to the Topeka theater, former ly Crawford's opera house, and the additional features will be free to all. The idea is that in these hard times much must be given for little, and as Manager Lawler saya we propose to give a dollar show for a dime; you buy a ticket for the musee the price is always ten cents, that will admit you to the musee and bijou theater after visiting the departments mentioned, yon next visit the big show in the theater proper. The price there at the matinees will be ten cents to all parts of the house; at night the usual little dime will admit you to the musee and bijou theater, and for the theater proper at night prices will be: Gallery, five cents; balcony, ten cents; lower floor, twenty cents. No reserved seats; no ushers; help yourselves; first come first served. Matinees every day at 2:30 and at 2 p. m. in curio halL Doors open daily at 1 and 7 p. in. For the opening Manager Lawler haa for the big stage EuniceGoodrich.in reper toire representing "Wanted a Husband," "ShipiThatPass in theNight," "Fanchou," and others. Entire change of bill daily. In the curio hall a tour of the world, pictures, paintings, curios, etc., and on the Bijou stage Prof. Peat's monkey cir cus, monkeys that box, wrestle, play the piano, play ball, monkey swimmers, snake charmera, etc. Remember, mati nee daily after Monday, Auguat 27, open ing day. Prices 10, 20 and 30 cents; no more. Kunice Ooodricli. Eunice Goodrich will return to Topeka for a week's engagement next Monday. Miss Goodrich wears well. In addition to a graceful figure and undaunted taleut she possesses a magnetism that makes her popular with the masses. Miss Goodrich is the authoress of several of her plays. She haa refrained from ap pearing in that class of plays known as the one part pieces, and has divided the honors of her repertoire with the other members of her company. The compa ny's repertoire will be almost new, opening in the drama "Sweet Briar," to be followed by "That Girl in Gray," "The Little Romp," "Wauled, a Husband," 'Ships That Pass in tho Night." For the Wednesday matinee "East Lynne" and the Saturday matinee "Fanchon, the Cricket" THEY PLAYED TOGETHER. Officer Wiley FJrul a Tramp lie Used to Make Mud I'ie With. Deputy Marshal Wiley, who guards the Santa Fe yards at night, met a hobo t ti ia week who proved to be one of his oid playmates. Wiley encountered the man iu the yards, where tramps are not supposed to venture. It was the chilliest ti ght of the week and the man did not have enough clothes on to make him reasonably warm. "Come along with me," said Wiley. "I don't want to be locked up." "I won't lock you up." Thus assured the tramp followed Wiley. On the way he told a pitiful story about not having had anything fit to eat for two days. He said also that he lived in Indiana and had been in Colo rado. He had started with enough money to pay his railroad fare, but lie preferred to save it until ho got pretty near home, and then take a bath, shave, hair-cut, and buy a new suit of clothea and fix up generally. Tramps had robbed him of every cent the second day out, and now he had given up the hope of a shave and other improvementa and waa satisfied to travel on the rods and get one meal a day. The tramp showed bruises where the tramps had hurt him in taking his money. Wiley took him over to a cheap restaurant where the man ate CO cents' worth. Baked beans, coffee and sand wiches disappeared as though by magic. When the man had satisfied hia hunger he felt more sociable and talked freely about his old home. lie lived on a farm near'lerre Haute. 8o had Wiley. He questioned him about a number of the well known families there and then said: "Do you remember a family there named Wiley':" "Yea, I do; and, by George, you're John Wiley." Wiley pleaded guilty and says the stranger fell on his neck and shed scalding tears on hia chin. Wiley re membered him, too. They used to make mud pies together in old Deacon Wiley' orchard. E W LOHPOllATJON S. C'ouipaales Organized To do Iiuxiness in i i iifctin (granted Charter. The following charters have been filed with the secretary of state: The grand lodge of United Brothers of Friendahip and SUtera of Mysterious Tens, of Kansas City, Kan. The trustees for the first year are to be Joseph G. Call well, Frank Wilson, Charles H. White, Mary McGregg G. Primess and Mrs. J. A. Thornton. ROCK ISLAND ROUTE. The Official G. A. It. Line to fitts bore. Commander Campbell has not declared the Rock Island to be the official route, but the boya who pay their fare have and so have the girls. The finest train on wheels will leave Topeka at 3:50 p. m., Saturday, September 8th, and run through to Pittsburg via Chicago and the "Erie." The president of the Wo man's Relief corps will have a private car attached to this train. Fare as low, limit as long and condi tions as favorable as any other line. Call on any of the gentlemanly Rock Island agenta for particulars. Keeley League convention, Colorado Springs, $17.05 for the round trip. Democratic League and National Irri gation congress, Denver, $17.05 for the round trip. IT. O. Garvkt, City Ticket and Passenger Agent Kansas City and Iteturn. Only $1.50 for round trip Sunday, Aug. 26. Tickets good on all trains Sunday Via Rock Island Route. Kiaaai City and Beturn. Only $1.50 for round trip Sunday, Aug. 26. Tickets good on all trains Sunday Via Rock Ielaad Route. Tie Sir Grow More saving realizad at this t ora than at any other in Topeka. Full weights and measures, and every article guaranteed to give satisfaction. Quart fruit cans, per doz 1 Arbuckle's Coffee, per pkg 30 lba Brown Sugar 2 gal pail Table Syrup Best Ginger Snaps, per IU Best Soda Crackers, per IU Sod Crackers, per lb, by box 7 bars White Russian hoap 8 bars White Spaulsh Soap. 7 lbs Gloss Starch Corn Starch, pkg 2 lbs New Cal. Eva p. Apricots 6 lba New Cal. Raisins Sugar Cured Hams, per lb Suifar Cured Breakfast Bacon, per lb Dry Salt Bacon, per IU California Hams, per lb California 8-1U Grape?, per can.... 4 cans Condensed Milk 2 cans California Table Peaches . . . 2 cans California Apricots 2 cans California Table I'eara LHrge Pail New White Fih 3 caua Columbia River Salmon 4 cans Best Oyatera Finest Lemons, per doz 5 lba Choice Rice Potted Ham or Tongue 4 lba White Lard 3 bottlea Catsup 2 lba Cream Cheese 2 pkgs Parlor Matches 8 pkgs Tea Siftinga 4 lba Tapioca 6 cans Oil Sardines 10 lbs Sal Soda 7 lbs Navy Beans 5 packages Cleaned Currants Royal or Price's Baking Powder, per lb Anderson's Jams, per doz 2 packaea Yucatan gum 2 boxes Shoe Blacking 1 box Axle Grease 3 pkgs Yeast Foam 3 lbs Nice Mixed Candy Bottle Lemon Extract Bottle Vanilla Extract 1 can Chipped Beef 1 can Luuch Tongue Package Root Beer Armour's Extract of Beef 3 pkgs Scotch Oats Cox's Gelatine, per pkg Nu. 1 Lamp Chimneys, each 2 sacks Halt 6 pkgs Baking Soda 1 lb Baking Chocolate 1 gal Table Syrup Water Pails, each 50 1 00 51 o 4 25 25 25 r 25 25 13 13 10 25 25 25 25 50 25 25 25 25 n - 25 25 .) . 40 40 10 25 2) 25 10 35 25 15 5 5 25 25 30 10 Get our prices on Flour beforo buying. We are sailing all brands at cut prices. ;5jQuotation Sheeta and Order Biuukss mailed frea. J. S. SPEOAT, THE STAR GROCER. 112 E. CTH ST. TELE. 252. TOO JIAXY TOXtJl'ES. A rrofesdor of" I.uiiR'uaice Stanford I.' ni vers! ty Hold for Iii-anity. San Francisco, Aug. 24. M. M. Mans field, formerly professor of languages at Stanford university, waa arrested yester day for inrtanity. For some time paat ho haa been living at 1U12 Clay strei-i, and his conduct haa ben so erratic that peo ple in the neighborhood stood iu great fear of him. it is said that hia eccen tricities caused him to be diriiuiissed from his position at the university. He was once professor of languages at Harvard college, but there alao hia men tal vagaries caused hint to loae the con fidence of his associates and finally hia position. He was taken into custody yesterday while delivering au incoherent religious address on the street. Boston Shoe Co. 511 KAH5AS AVE. Will have for one week one of the greatest clearing' shoo salea ever heard of. Our larve Shoe Emporium, one of the largest shoe houses in the state, ii full of the latest styles of tine Footwear, bought at hard time pricea, which will be sold at the purchaser's price. We quote you a few of the many bargains: Ladies' $3.00 Nulliliera and Juliettes, $1.55. Ladies' $3.00 and 4.00 Ruasett Ox ford, $1.85. Ladies' hnest hand-Bowed $2.00 Slip pers. 95c Ladiea' line Don. Kid Op. Too Slip pers, 50c. Ladies' line band-sewed Footform, hand-sewed Cloth Top, and all Kid But ton and Lace $5 and $5.50 Shoea. $2.75. Ladies' hand-eewed and projecting welt $4 Shoes, $2.45. Ladies' Oontr. Kid. Pah Tip $2 Liht Dross Shoes, 90c. We have ala just received from Biou Reynolds. Jay Reynolds and I M. Reyn olds a half car load of line Dress bhoM, on which we save you from $1 to $1.50 on a pair, In any latest style and any kind of leather. Men'a Welt $2.50 Calf Ehoe, $1.45. Men's Low Cut Shoes at your own price. Children's Shoes from 25c to 50c. Call early and see these immense bargains in honest good Pootwear, as this im mense stock must keloid. Boston Shoe Go. 511 EuIt'SiS AVS.