Newspaper Page Text
TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL, FRIDAY EVEXIKG, JUNE 8, 1900.
SNAP SHOTS AT HOME SEWS W'lf:1 "' 'y'lu'.l'.-l!r?'' ' 1 'SUUBihii.jilii) iji l.j .aim. iji. J...I... un.. n n, up The rain last night was refreshing for .the gardens. The work of plastering the city build ing l-.aa been begun. L Jones is making up a party to go to Mill creek fishing. Mrs. Wm. Shaver and mother are vis iting In Eureka Springs. Cherries, the best of all the fruits, are being picked and canned. The sirofl girders for the roof of the city building have been received. General Minager Mu isre of the Santa Fe returned today fnm Chicago. Paul Lovwell of the Eureka Herald la visiting his parents in this city. The work of paving in Potwin i3 be ing pushed as rapidly as possible. The executive council inspected the Work on the state house yesterday. The hail last night knocked many jeraches and apples from the trees. Mineral water shipjied from Peabody and Abilene is now sold in Tcpeka. A priz- orjtion i on test will take place In the Washburn college chap-l tonight. Hev. Kred-riok M. P.ennett of La'.v-r-m.e will preach at Cnity church, Sua lay. Work on the foundation for the addi tion to the federal building is pro gressing. A T'.oeka lawyer milks a dozen cows i. r: 1 then walks two miles to his office a.h morning. The ice combine is establishing im l"S:ng heuduuarters at Second and Jackson street. Rev. (1. v. Carey will address a meet ing in the Aiiburudale school house on Ssundav evening. Dr. ft. S. Maeee has been appointed Ie. urer on pathology- for the Kansas university n-xt year. Sheriff '. k and T. F. Doran went to Lak- Vi-w on a fishing expedition Thursday afternoon. John if-!e. a representative of the Karsa City Star, was in Topeka on t us;r-s on Thursday. Marshall's ban 1 will give the first Fri day rag.'it concert of the season this ev ening at Garfield park. t"vrnnr v. K. Stanley will deliver f'e address bef-T" the graduating class of VVasoburn c .-iiege. Th- i i r iU of I the ro'u-ge of the Sis ters of Bethany have returned to their h-ir.-s for trie summer. Th- oo,:rse of th- Topeka Golf club is becoming more an J more popular to lovers f outdoor sports. Th.- s- carvers at work on the auditorium have taken the contract i , .1., t-- carving for $. The sfu.'imttr. exer. is.-s of the ;o a i.-my at Washburn will be heid on M .nJ..y evening. June 11. The werk of putting up the 1m- to carry the tire alarms to the new denart-Tf.-nt headquarters has comnirneed. Vest-rday was the first day of this nioniii on which no marriage licenses w. re issued from the probate judge's of S. W. Brewster, of Erie, who wants to b.. the nominee for af-mey s-tt-ral on h fusicn ticket, was in the citv yester day. S-veral bu r-ut t c:s ij aloe to rind r.-'ss mn who want t Kansas avenue are un vacant ollicts or stor- l 'mi. rr. L. H. Munn has W ichita where he was ( pert witness in a Rock returned from al'.e.i a arl ex isiand damage Th" r-jsfa.uratursi have (iecid-l t- I l.y. -jtr ihi bak-ries that u:-? stingy with the sugar that goes on coi'fce ! iakr-H, i Th- R..y Crawford Sto k c.-rr.pany. j v hi. n u is s-i.li here several weeks n?.j. i hn-s u i !- I a pruducti-.Ti of -Sapho" t. i its r-p-rt..ire. j Th- , V'-r. on t lv rhai.s il has not yet tnkn any a Sun lay closir.sj orriinanc will be allowed to p.-a'--ful d-ath. Th- S.u-.'.j. F" Va5hhurn hurn t'l'.un is t- Re-is wl!l meet th; team on th-? Wash rwrrow. The game will te a i i d at :.. At th- me w-.rk is p n?ressing on tli- (r.v-rr.m-r.t buii lir. the new part nay h- i-.r.-- in time for the Kansas tx-p-.sit.i..ii in l'."4. Th- 'itiz- ris' I'rntet tive I-aarue wilt 1 re.u. t th- .-..uni-il t have the revised j r-'inar-.i-.-s prlr.te-l in cheap pamphlet i form and p. a. i on sale. The M ":- B.-k and Stationery coin- I pary has h-en awarded th contract to j fiirtil.h the state jt!icfr3 with supplies for t.he ens-uine; yar. ; Mrs. n. P. Campbeii and daushter l!.v.-hn-I of Clay tvr-.t-r are visi-an--:-v. and Mrs, Jolin Ja. kson.of Lhe Lovv n.an H'il M--tho.iist church. The l'.ac -aiaurate sermon will be de io. -:--d in tii- chapel of Washburn col-i-- Sunday mi,rr.m at 11 o'clock. It v. !.! t sriv.-n by President H-rrick. Stat- Tr-asur-r Frank tirimes ha? nt nn'l that he is waitins for som- of tr - oM. r men to --t up. the annual "- h-iu---!i-wspaper hall came. All til- W-lsh r.-rd- of th.- ,-irv hav- r. a invit--l to att'n-1 n entrtainmont Eiv-n l v th-' St. I-avid's soci-t- in the I l-j'!sr rooms 117 West Sixth avi-nue. j T-rry Stafford's automobile is n-ar- ititr i,-ompl-tion. The enin an-1 run- - s--ar are corr.pi.-t-.l and set up and th- lvws and rinishina: are to be don-, i Th- r--sfular m..-nth'y m-etin? of the ' Shawn-e County Horticultural soci-tv i was h-U Thursday at the home of F. FACTS ARE STUBBORN ! Topeka People Are Not Con vinced fcy Local Testimony They Differ From Other People. Facts ar stubborn. iome may be disputed. None can be dlsprov-.j. A fact is always hedged about with proof; Has to stand the test of invest ieation tr it drifts to th- r-alm cf doubt. Investigate closely the following: Th- cluS'-r the scrutiny the more Convincing the results. A Topeka citiz- n speaks her-: Sp-aks from experience and convic tion: Mr. H. Smith, of 14"$ Fast Sth street, carpenter at the Santa Fe It. H. sh- ps. says: "I did not f'-el well ail the win ter of 15. along in the spring I be came much worse, was bothered with a ' onsrant. dull, miserable. oppr-ssive f--.n.g. had no ambition, was nervous and could not sleep nisrhts. I was about to give up my work for a fen lays when my wit.? procured I- an's Ki'!ny Pills at Rowley & Snow's. dru More. I commenced to take them and a few doses relieved m. On nni--nir.--rhe treatment I felt like a diT-r n. i give IVan's Kidney Pills the tredit fur completely curing me." For sale by P.owley Snow. 60" Kansas avenue, and ail other dealers. Price 50 cents.- Mailed by Foster-SIil-burn Co.. Buffalo, N. Y.. sole agents fur the L'. S. Remember the name Duaa's and tJt no substitute WL 111- & TThe 1 y - JtejH 1 Sum i H Jf 3 I Made o i i l 1 1 i i ii ti in r il s5L One Lot of Special P. Rood, two miles northwest of. the i ity. The Washburn College Literary sijci ety will h .dd it? annual banquet this ev enine in the cafe under the Y. II. C. A. r. Minis AH old members of. the society are privileged to attend. The quarterly me-tinar of the St. Davids society will he held at the Odd Fellows" hail on West Sixth on Monday evening nrxt. Welshmen have been eoidiaiiy invited to attend. Plans are beinsr made for the deten tion building- at Christ hospital, made possible by the Sl.'i'iO donated by Kev. C M. Sheldon. The building- will be of brick and stone, and wnen completed will have cost about 12,300. The followin? are the newly elected officers of the Christ Hospital Guild : President, Mrs. F. K. Mii'.spaugh; vice president, Mrs. W. A. L. Thompson; secr-tary. Miss Lucy Kingman; treas urer. Mis. Jane Davis. Dr. W. E. Archibald, formerly pastor of the Second Presbyterian church here, has just raised the deit of nearly $12. ) on the church at Brookiine, Mass. Rrookline. a suburb of Boston, is the wealthiest and best kept "city" in the United States. A rranemer-ts are being made to en tertain th- delegates to the stat con vention ( f the Fpworth League which will m-et in this city this month. The First Methodist church is the pdace se lected in which to hold the sessions of the conference. The Rev. Charles Powell, assistant at Grace Cathedral and the Rev. Dr. A. II. i Tripp, deacon, will be ordained to the ! Sa-r-i Ord-r of Priests next Sunday S mornins-. The sermon will be delivered i l.v th- Rev. Archibald Beatty of New ton. Special music win tie a part ot tne programme. Miss Irre Owen. Miss Jessie Brown and Miss Jlyra Lomas. graduates of the 'hrist hospital training school, were pres-nted dipi-omas and medals at the special services hel'J at Grace cathedral i ist nieht. The address to the grad uates was delivered hy Rev. W. C. Me-Crai.-k-.-n of Junction City" on "Clean Hands and a Pure Heart." BACKERS ADJOURN. C. Q. Chandler Elected President Next Meeting at Lawrence. Abilene. Kan.. June S. The second day of the State Bankers' association cm-ven-.i. n was better attended than the opening. The sessions wtrre hei-i in the court house and President W. F. March was in the chair. Governor Stanley was the principal speaker of the morning. H? did not at tempt a formal address, but talked pleasantly on the business interests of the state and complimented the banks on their spiendid showing Scott Hopkins, of the First Xational bank, of I fort on. spoke on "Trusts. "pre-s-ntin-- an abie paper. At Z:2i) in the afternoon a special train t k the entire party to Fort Riley, w her a prosri amn-.e of drills and muse h id been prepared. The afternoon was spent at the fort, returning in the even- Officers were elected at the ciose of the morning session as follows: President C. Q. Chandler, Medicine Vice president Sco 3tt Hopkins. Hor- S-:-cretary Thornton Cooke, Hering- ton. Treasure) City. Kan. L. Brokaw. Kansas Croup vice presidents J. P. Harris. ! Nortonvine; I. -P. Nye. Eureka: U S. N"aftz:?.-r. Wichita; Newton Cramer. ; Jewell City. Lawrence was chosen for next year's ; P'noe 0f meeting. j The resolurion adopted at adjourn- ment declare the national bankruotcy I act injurious, p.sk repeal of the bank ; ruptcy law. faVor a deed of trust law similar to that of Missouri, oppose the j "four times" rule cf the Kansas bank- I I ir.g law, indorse a sub-treasury at Kan- I i m mm l rrw "STUPENDOUSLY CHEAP" TOMORROW on every article we mention in this advertisement. Opportunities to effect big savings that claim instant recognition on goods that are desirable and which will be readily appreciated. We make customers to hold them and do not propose to lose any through lax methods of selling goods which cannot be truthfully called trustworthy. Join the throngs of buyers who wend their way Palaceward because it's the only place to trade. Best Values in Hen's mer Suits for ' tbe fine quality Blue Serge, pure Worsteds, Velour finished Cassimeres, and fancy Che viots, also IS oi. gray and black Clay Worsteds, suits that are as near perfection as man can tailor them. The linings, the trimmings are the best. Yoa can not make any mistake buying one. They not only are superior in every way to the 510 suits elsewhere, but will challenge comparison with $12.50 and $15 suits of others. Come tomorrow, look them over carefully, compare them critically; for "friend" clothiers ask yoa $12.50 to S 15 for such fine suits investigate these grayd unexcelled and unmatchable values we offer yoa choice of Tomorrow at The Sale That Has We offer you choice of as Stein-BIoch, H. S. Sc Vacation Clothing Boys Biouse Sailor Suits ages 3 to 8, blue and brown colors, will wash, worth 50c Special Tomorrow Boys Waists mothers' friend, patent belt, light and dark Per cales, were 50c Special Tomorrow Boys' Corduroy Knee Pants double seat and knees, also All-Wool Knee Pants Special Vacation Sale Price Stylish Furnishings For Hot Weather Wear at Prices That Will Negligee Shirts attached or detached lars and cuffs of fine Percales, every color of the rainbow, elegant 75c values. Special tomorrow while they last for Men's Siik Putt Bosom Shirts, with fine cambric bodies, very cool, excellent quali ties Special tomorrow for ioo Styles Men's Very Fine Negligee Shirts with de tached cuffs some detached collars of best fabrics, in Madras, Zephyr, Botanys and Oxford cloths you can not tell them from the 81.50 kinds these great values here for. . . . Agents Manhattan Shirts Only store i sas City. Mo.; indorse a uniform nego I tiable instrument law; ask reduction oT ! internal revenue tax on banks, recom 1 mend a Kansas law like Missouri's for i handling state funds, urge conservatism in banking: interests and express thanks for entertainment. The bankers left for home after the return from Fort Riley. GOLD DEMOCRATS, Drift of Leaders' Talk Against a Third Ticket New York, June 8. George Foster Peabody, chairman of the grold Demo cratic national committee, commenting an the action of the executive commit tee, said: "At our meeting last Friday we agreed that it would be wise for U3 to wait until after the Philadelphia and Kansas City conventions have both been held before anouncins what we in tend to do this year. We will meet at Indianapolis three weeks after the holding of the Kansas City convention. By that time the declarations of both conventions will be made and we vviil have had time to form an opinion as to what to do. Of course, the question of candidates has been settled and we have some idea of what to expect in the way of platforms from the Phil adelphia and Kansas City conventions, but we will have to wait until we se the actual declarations made in those platforms. "We want to see what the Republi cans have to say un what is called im j perialism and then, again, the Repubii- can currency piank may not be satis factory. Tne same reasons apply to the convention to be held in Kansas i city, I gates it may be found that the dele to that gathering will listen to ! reason and tnat tne conservative eie ; ment is in control. Until we know the ! exact situation it would not be wise to 1 commit ourselves to any policy. "It had been hoped that it would not ; be necessary to reorganize our forces ' this year, but we decided that in our ; keepin jt reposed the old fashioned Dctn- ocratlc principles and tnat it was our 1 duty to guard them well and to take i in this coming campaign whatever action may be found necessary to keep t those nri ncinles before the iieonie." Ex-Secretary Olney, who is in town, was asked about a third ticket, but he would not discuss the subject. He said he was too busy to bother with poli tics. Ex-Secretary Francis and ex-Secretary J. Sterling Morton are also in the city and they both disavow any in terest in the possibility of the gold stan dard I-mocrats putting a ticket in the field. It is said that should a gold Dem ocratic convention be called, it would be held in Indianapolis. STOllMS IN KANSAS. Many Buildings Unroofed and People In j ured. Galena. Kan.. June 8. At an early hour Thursday the worst storm for years struck this section. Mills and crushers throughout the mining district are greatly damaged. The Crown Point mill in Empire was so badly damaged that it will require a shutdown for sev eral weeks before the repairs can be made. The night watchman in the wreck received serious injuries and was unconscious for some time, but will re cover. At Miami, about 0 miles south west i f Galena, it was much more se vere than here. Thomas Skinner, who was sleeping in a tent with his four ; children, was blown a distance of luO feet and thrown against a tree, receiv- ing injuries from which he soon died. The children clung to the feather bed and were found ui.der it a short dis tance away. Manford Porter's livery barn was blown to pieces, but the stock eeape-i serious injury. The Miami bank was struck by lightning and also badly damaged. Other smaller buildings aios suffered. Parsons, Kan., June S. A terrific wind 709 Kanm Ave- Aaerbaob & OaetteL Oswego Caught All Stylish and our Finest $t8, $20, $21 Summer M, Schloss Bros. the very best Your choice for for the Boys at Stupendously Cheap 25c 35c 50c col lhis foliar is tile Latest we've got 'em, all sizes, at 10c 39c :fZ 75c 1:LA-Jj 95c Nobby Silk or Percale String Ties for this collar 12c earning complete line $1.50 and $2 storm swept this section Thursday and did great damage to buildings, trees and crops. Dwellings were unroofed and outbuildings demolished. The large clock in the tower of the Missouri, Kan sas & Texas depot was torn out and blown quite a distance. Tbe St. Paul grain elevator was demolished. A Frisco train had one coach leave the track dur ing the storm. Several accidents to per sons and stock are reported, but no one killed. Mound City, Kan., June 8. Thursday ting city was visited by a terrific wind storm coming from the northwest. Con siderable damage was done to trees.out buiidings and chimneys. A much need ed rain accompanied the storm, giving the ground a thorough! soaking. Wichita, Kan., June 8 Wiud caused a severe wreck on the St. Louis & San Francisco railroad about 3 o'clock near Oswego. The train was lifted from the track and two express cars w-ere drop ped 20 feet from the rails. Xo one was hurt except two tramps w ho were riding on the trucks. Their injuries were slight. DROPPED DEAD. Brother of Col. Anthony Victim of Heart Disease. Fort Scott, Kan., June thony,, brother of Susan 3. J. SI. An B. Anthony editor of the I and Col. D. R. Anthony, Leavenworth Times, dropped dead of heart disease here last night. He had for thirty years- been a prominent busi ness man in Fort Scott. THE LAST DAY. Women's Federation of Clubs Convention Drawing to Close. Milwaukee. Wis . June S. The morn ing of the last day r.f the club wo men's convention was devoted to a short business session and four "simul taneous literary sessions. One was de voted to "Opportunities of the Federa tion." with Mrs. Sarah Piatt Decker of Denver in the chair. Among the speak ers were Mrs. Conley Ward cf Chi cago, Mrs. Elizabeth Ballard Thomp son of Grand Rapids and Mrs. Harriet C. Tow r.c- of Omaha. j "'A Group of Important Subjects" is the name given to the other session, over which Mrs. Charles Morris of Br- lin. Wis., presided. The speakers in- i eluded Miss Helen A. Whittier of Low- ' "li. Mass.. Miss Myra Llr.yd D ick of I Harrisburg. Fa., and Miss Mary T. Mc- I Dow-f il of Chicago. Afterwards came an interesting meeting conducted by Mrs. Lowe, when I'epcris of working women's clubs were heard. The speakers were Miss Char lotte C. Wilkinson of Syrac?ise. Mrs. Oeoree W. Kendrick of Philadelphia and Mrs. Cornelius Zabreskie of Brook lyn. The fourth session included art re ports frcn various clubs over the coun try, and was corducted by Mrs. Her man Hal! cf Chicago. After or:e of the most spirited ses sions ever held by the General Federa tion of Women's oiubs the long dis cussed question of reorganization was defeated by a vote of 4jS to IBS. After the reorganisation session. Mrs. Ellen Henrotin of Chit age. the honorary president cf th genera! federation, ap peared for the first time before th? con vention to p-resent a memorial to Mrs. Edward Lcngstreth. She was given an ovation. Then came the industrial session with lira. Corinne Br.wn, of Chicago, Stylish Straw Hats flr ' Hot Weather Specials Tomorrow. Men's Bins Serze Unlined Coats and Vests all wool color guaranteed sizes to fit all shapes and forms yoa see no better at $-5 elsewhere our price ia but Men's Single Coats of all wool Blue Serge others advertise them as 62.75 coats at $2.75. See same quality at the Palace tomorrow for nen's Splendid Alpacca Trousers GalorePrices Riht. Topeka Woolen Mijl Trousers, all wool small lots of S3, 3.50 grades for Substantial Dressers Suits (blacks and blues excepted) Boys' Splendid Knee Pant Suits all styles, 3 to 15 yrs., all-wool Cheviots, double seat and knees, worth 3, .tomorrow Young Hen's Suits 14 to 19 years, all-wool nobby Cheviots, single or double breasted "vests, that were 56 to 7.50 to T reduce stock we offer them Special Tomorrow j)Za y Boys' -$1.50 Long .Pants, $1. Boys' 50c Negligee Shirts, 35s. Boys' 35c Waists, 19c One Lot of Natural Color Balbrlggan Underwear f r" French neck, pearl buttons.extension seats " ! 50c is Drice elsewhere, here tomorrow for . . . J V w Genuine Bon Bon French Balbrlgjan Underwear others ask 63e, says its worth 65c, ask 75c we ask Genuine Bon Bon and Sea Island Cotton Under wear 81.00 values. Tomorrow at . .. Very Fine American Hosiery Co. Balbriggan Under wear, fine Mercerized striped and light weight wool underwear, others prices 1.25, 1.50 QQ Men's Liuen Handkerchiefs.. ,. lOc Men's Summer SuspeaUeri,12e iii.n-'i and tan cotton uose.special To Madras btnng lies do Fall line Manhattan White Shirts best made $1.50 chairman. The sessions were followed by a ser ies of eleven elaborate receptions in as many Milwaukee homes. Last evening at the Alhambra theater one of the chief interests of the federa tion, the work of the consumers league, was handled by Mrs. Sarah Piatt Deck er, of Denver. Mrs. Frederick Nathan, president of the New Tork Consumers league, spoke of "The power and re sponsibility of the consumers:" Mrs. Florence Finch Keily. of New York. sec retary of the National Consumers league, spoke of ' The consumers league label and the inspection of factories;" Miss Edith Howells. president of the Massacrtusetts Consumers league dis cussed "How can the conscientious con sumer co-operate w ith the conscientious merchant and manufacturer?" Plans for future work were presented by Mrs. Corinne S. Brown, of Chicago. A new work in which the club women take lively interest is municipal art. which was presented in its practical phases by Mr. George Kriehn. Ph. D.. of Chicago, win spoke of "Municipal art in America." Late last night the nominating com mittee arrange this ticket for presenta tion to the convention: President. Mrs. Rebecca Lowe, of Georgia: vice president. Mrs. Charles Dennison. of New York: recording sec retary. Mrs. Harriet Fox, of Michigan; corresponding secretary, Mrs. George Kendrick. of Pennsylvania; treasurer. Mrs. Emma Van Vechten. of Iowa; auditor, Mrs. George. -eres. of Wiscon sin: directors. Mrs. Charles K. Fair banks, of Indiana: Mrs. Edward L. Bui hwalter. of Ohio: Mrs. Annie West, cf Massachusetts; Mrs. Mary Lock wood, of Eistrict of Columbia; Mrs. Margaret J. Evans, of Minnesota; Mrs. W. J. Christie, of Montana: Mrs. Lil lian Streator. of New Hampshire; Mrs. W. T. Coad. of South Dakota; Mrs. Priddy. of Kansas City. The nominating speech for president was made by Dr. Kate Reynolds Lob ir.ger of Colorado. At the business meeting this forenoon, the federation proceeded to amend the by-laws. Provision was made for two vice presidents instead of one. Accord i err.to a rharee the council will meet not only at the call cf the board of di- rectors but at the call of twenty-five members cf the council representing a3 many states, with twenty members be ing considered a quorum. Sloan's Colt Second. London. June 8. At the Manchester Whitsuntide meeting today the Man ' Chester cup of 2. W0 sovereigns was won I by the Duke of Portland's bay filly La j Roche. J. C. Dyer's Joe Chamberlain. ! ridden by Tod Sloan, was second, and I Mr. Oliver's Charina, 'ridden by L. I Reiff, was third. THIS HAT ONLY $1.00. Choicest patterns of lli LJ y Xik js y o 95C T Fir .OR 1 to ' v 13.95 $2.00 Coats, $1.00, $1.50 o $3.00. Eine Spring Trousers fine worsted- fine cassimeres, cut right made right fit right, worth $4.00 tomorrow at S3 such mates g ( 'il 1 i-' 4 mJF m Sr tte" Prices S1.95 Crowd Us. 50c otners 75c mm ;UUVlUlij To the Merchants. If your wares were well Displayed on the Avenue of Commerce, The Street Fair Demonstrated that you cannot afford to leave your windows dark, when they can be so well and cheaply lighted by ELEeTRieiTY. EDISON t Telephone 369. BURLINGTON ROUTE. New Through Train to Portland and Pttget Sotmd. "The Burlington-Northern Pacific Ex press, " a new daily through train from Grand Island for Northwest Ne braska, Black Hills, Wyoming. Mon tana. Washington. Tacoma. Seattle, Puget Sound and Portland, Oregon, via Billings. Montana the short line and time saver to- the Cpper Northwest. To Central Montana in 34 hours; to the Puget Sound in 61 hours from the Mis souri river. Through coaches and chair cars, through tourist slepprs. through dining car service and standard sleep ers. This is the main traveled read Mis souri river to the Northwest. Number 15, Kansas City and St. Joseph to Nebraska, Denver, Colorado. Vtah, Pacific Coa3t and the Northwest, Montana. Washington, Oregon, via Lin coln and Billings. Weekly California excursions. Number 23, "Nebraska-Colorado Ex- j press." from Hastings for Nebraska, j Colorado, Utah, and Pacific Coast. ! To the East: Chicago and St. Louis. ! greatly improved trains in time and ', e-juipment. T the North: Best trains- daily to i inrfcfitrip aiiuomnw $1, $1.50, S2, $2.50 to $5. Our Hats are Nobbier than any shown elsewhere. " Manhattan Shirts" exclusively shown by us and $ Special Shoe Sale Tomorrow. $4.25 Is our reduced price on Edwin Clapp's bench- f made fine $5 Shoes, this sea- 1 son's newest toes and lasts, f We have de- f ciaed to nanaie only Hanan's fine Shoes so sacrifice Gapp's Shoe see them for special good Ci 25 $5 Shoes tomorrow v- For $3.50 Shoes. Four lines of our Best $3.50 Shoes in tan, new stylish lasts, a great bargain be cause our $3.50 Shoes are equal to shoe stores' $4 shoes. For $3.00 Shoes. ff Tomorrow Tans and Blacks of our $3.00 Shoes of which there are small lots leEt go at $1.95. Sl P f For Boys Extra I 1 1 Stong Bessemer I iUU Shocs- . $2 Tl.UC Jjanan's Fine Shoes C I on sale here tlt i Palace Clothing Co. Shos Department. COMPANY, "722 Van Buren St. X I Omaha. St. Paul. Minneapolis and the J. C. PRAM HALL. T. P. A., 8i3 Main St., Kansas City. Mo. L. W. WAKELEY. Gen'l Passenger Aeent. St. Lou s. Mo. HOWARD ELLIOTT, Gen'l Manager. St. Josoph, Mo. DEN VES, COLORADO SPBING3 PUEBLO AID EETCSN, $24, Via the Santa Fe. Tickets on sale June 1st; stopover al lowed at Colorado common points. Base BalL Santa Fe Reds vs Washburn co-!!eg. Saturday. June 9th. Admission 25c. Game called at 3:30. DE2T7EB, COLORADO SPBINGS, PUEBLO AND EETUBH, $24, Via the Santa Fe. Tickets on sale June 1st; stopover al lowed at Colorado common points. A telegram may be paid vance, but nevertheless it ' for in ad- es on tick. vtrnw on a v? n 01 GE 9 On 602 Kansas Ave.