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TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL WEDNESDAY EVENING. JUNE 27, 1900.
. . - J Of interest for Thursday. must get ready to celebrate. We want to help you. You can get what you want here, and save money $ always. Tennis Shoes, pair 25o Ladies' Oxfords, pair 55o Men's Calf Shoes, pair $1.25 lien's Straw Hats 10c Men's Socks, pair O5o Men's Underwer, suit for... ...48c Men's Negligee Shirts, 2 collars, ? tor 48c J Boys Knee Pants, pair 18a - Boys' Suits for.... $1.00 Ladies' Vests 3c Ladies' Vests Bo Ladies' Vests, Mercerized 25c . Ladies' Crash and Pique Skirts, 75o J Brass Pins, a paper lc nair .fins, a bunch lc -fc Remember, this is the last week we give them. "WE HAVE PLE2TTY OP ELACS VELVET HISS ON. IIO E.S&TH oooccooooooooocxxxxxxxxxx New Railroad to San Francisco Santa Fe Route, by its San Joaquin Valley Extension. The only line with track and trains tin der one management all the way from Chicago to the Golden Gate. Mountain passes, extinct volcanos, petrified forests, prehistoric ruins, Indian pueblos, Yo seniite, Grand Canon of Arizona, en route. Same high-grade service that has made the Santa Fe the favorite route to Southern California. Fast schedule; Pull man and Tourist sleepers daily ; Free reclining chair cars ; Harvey meals throughout. Beginning July 1. General Passenger Office The Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe R'y Topeka, Kas. ococoocooooooooooococooooo anger Of contracting Sickness, If you use Pure Mater That's the kind fur nished by the Telephones 122. 625 Quiflcy Street. Hundreds of lives saved every year by having Dr. Thomas" Kclectric Oil in the house Just when it is needed. Cures croup, heals burns, cuts, .wounds of very B&rC NOP TopekaVaterLo. It's tot weather, but you J Ladies' Linen Collars, each. ..... 6c No. 40 Fancy Ribbon, yard.... ..5c Ladies' Black Hose, pair 5c 26 in. Parasol, steel rod BOc 10 yds. Lawn for.. 25c $ 10 yds. Challie for... 35c 1 10 vds. Dimitv. 4.r)r 10 yds. LL. Muslin 48c Folding Fans, each . . . Palm Leaf Fans, each 2c lc Z Bleach Crash, yard 3c Shirt Waists, colored, the $1.00 kind for 60c Imported Toilet Soap, 2 bars for 5c Ladies' Sailors, the 1.00 kind. ..50 yyyy THEYNEEDA MORE MONET. National Biscuit Company Advances Prices. New York. June 27. The dispatches from Chicago stating- that the National Biscuit company, beginning- this week, would increase its prices on special lines of goods, in order to cover the addition al cost of production due to the rise in the price of wheat, was verified at the offices of the eastern department of the company in this city. It was said there that the prices of ail the materials en tering into the manufacture their pro ducts had risen, but until the price of flour was raised no move was made by the company to advance its prices. The changes are an advance on all soda biscuits, with the exception of the higrh grades, of half a cent a pound. A similar increase is made on a few lines of sweet grades, into the manufacture of which flour and lard enter largely. On the other lines of sweet goods the box price is increased to the tin price, which is equal to one-lialf to one cent a pound. PARDON PERPETUAL. Powers Springs Same Old Paper and Is Released. Harlan Court House, Ky., June 27. Captain John Powers of Barbourville, Ky., who was arrested here yesterday on the charge of complicity in the mur der of Governor Goebel was today re leased. His attorneys instituted habeas corpus proceedings and after a hearing before County Judge Cornett, Powers produced a pardon signed by Governor Taylor on March 6, 1900, offering It as a bar to prosecution. Judge Cornett hon ored tile pardon and Powers was re leased. This is the second time Powers has been arrested on the same charge and released on Governor Taylor s pardon. A CLOUDBURST. Does Damage to Crops and Railroad Tracks Near Winona. "vTlmona, Minn., June 27. A cloud burst In Pleasant aVlley last evening caused a sudden and unexpected rise in the Sugar Loaf mill pond. Before the gates could be opened the water was flowing over the top of them and a fe wminutes later the gates went out. The rush of water also carried away considerable of the embankment and caused great damage to the Winona & Western tracks. Many acres of farm lands were inundated. A flood was also experienced by farmers along the Gil more Valley road from the same cause, the water being much higher than dur ing the flood of a year ago. BRIDE'S RICH PRESENTS. A $10,000 Check and $18,000 Dia raond Necklace. Joliet, III., June 27. Miss Anna Lam bert, the only daughter of Colonel John Lambert, former president of the Amer ican Steel & ire company was mar ried last evening to Harry Leroy Thompson, who holds a position, with that company. The wedding presents included gifts from Governor Tanner, ex-Sepaker Thomas B. Reed, John W. Gates and others. The brides father gave a check for $10,000 and an J18.000 diamond necklace. REPEAL GOEBEL LAW Governor Beckham Will Call Extra Session of Legislature, Lexington, Ky., June 27. As a result of a conference of political leaders here last night, it Is authoritatively stated that Governor Beckham will call an extra session of the legislature to re peal the Goebel election law. It has been Btrongly argued that a contin uance of the law will defeat the party in Kentucky. AGAIXST ICE TRUST. Court Decides That Investigation Can Go On. Albany. N. T., June 27. Justice Alden Chester today handed down his decision in the American Ice company case which is against the company on all points and vacates and sets aside the writs of prohibition Issued by Justice I. Cady Herrick, which restrains Referee Myer JS'eussbaum from examin ing the officers of that company in the proceedings instituted against them be fore Justice Chase. Under this decision Referee Nuessbaum can go on with his investigation of the company's affairs. Rev. D. IT. J. Dowling Dead. Chicago, June 27. Rev. D. N. J. Dowl ing, vicar general of the archdiocese of Chicago, died here today from heart disease. The deceased was pastor of St. Bridget's Catholic church and was well known throughout the country. TOPEKA SOCIETY. Miss Yera low Entertains For Miss Winifred Wagner. Miss Hacker, of Leayemrorth, Gnest of Honor. WEDDED AT LAWRENCE Tonng People Well Known In Topeka United. Items of Social and Personal Nature. Mls3 Vera Low entertained very charmingly Tuesday afternoon compli mentary to Miss Winifred Wagner. The flower scented rooms were delightfully cool and pleasant In comparison with the intense heat of the streeta It was a thimble party but in name only for there, were few thimbles in evidence. Refreshments were served and the in formal affair was much enjoyed. The invited guests were, Mrs. Walter Smith, Mrs. Charles Barnes, Mrs. Geo. P. Ashton, Miss Elizabeth Haziett of Chicago, Miss Charlotte Page of Denver, Miss Mary Thompson, Miss Myrtle Davis, Miss Ivah Davis, Miss Louise Smith, Miss Helen Smith, Miss Hazel Fassler, Mrs. Frank Davis, Miss Susie Gay, Miss Anna Whitelock, Miss Edna. Crane, Miss Florence Rossington, Miss Edna McClintock, Miss Ruth. McClia tock and Miss Grace Weiss. A Pleasant Party. Miss Mildred Polndexter gave a pleas ant little party Tuesday evening com plimentary to Miss Elizabeth Hacker of Leavenworth and Miss Ethel Shay of Emporia. Music was furnished by the Hoover orchestra, and dancing and games made the evening pass very pleasantly. Refreshments were served on the lawn. The invited guests were. Miss Eliza beth Hacker, Miss Ethel Shay, Miss Amelia Ware, Miss Hazel Mulvane, Miss Lois Cook, Miss Nadine Lytle, Miss Florence Bailey, Miss May Wilton, Miss Bessie Resseguie, Miss Mary Ilet, Miss Ethel Hyman, Miss Margaret Wellcome, Miss Ella Davis, Miss Margaret Gar vey. Miss Winifred Hadley, Miss Pearl Givens, Miss Etha Johnson, Miss Helen Bond, Miss Cuma Ream, Miss Pauline Peak, Miss Nora Bond, Miss Flora Fisher, Miss Marie Arthur, Miss Viva Brown, Miss Julia Whitney and Miss Louise Magill. Miss Viva Brown sang and Miss Flo Fisher recited, adding much to the pleasure of the guests. A Lawrence Wedding. A Lawrence wedding which is of much interest to Topeka people is that of Miss Constance Genevieve Howland, and Mr. Thomas Henry Chalkley, which took place at noon, Tuesday June 26. at the Unitarian church. The ceremony was performed by Rev. F. M. Bennett of Lawrence and Rev. A Wyman of Topeka. As the bridal party entered Miss Smelser played the Swedish wedding march accompanied on the violin by the bride's namesake. Miss Constance Carruth. Miss Howland was attended by Mrs. Sam Moore of Kansas City as matron of honor and Dr. Homer Oat man acted as best man. Following the ceremony an elaborate wedding break fast was served at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Marcia B. How land to about sixty relatives and friends, Mr. and Mrs. Chalkley left on the af ternoon train for New Tork and on June 30 they will sail for England on the Lucania. They will visit England, France and Switzerland before return ing and will be at home to their friends after October, at 1121 Ohio street, Law rence. Mr. Chaney Entertains. Councilman W. S. Chaney entertained a few of his friends informally Tues day evening. His guests were. Lieuten ant Governor H. E. Richter. L. S. Fer ry. John T. Cheney. Professor Hugo Kahl of Lawrence, Chester Woodward, Thomas F. Doran, James E. Larimer, Ed Morton, John Waters. L. L. Kiene, C. A. Magaw. E. D. McKeever, Richard F. Hayden, H. M. Phillips and Frank Blanch. rvotes and Personal Mention. Mrs. C. C. Baker returned Monday from a week's visit in Chicago. Mrs. G. J. Mulvane has gone to Fari bault, Minn., for a visit with her son Paul. Miss Katherine Stone of Leavenworth came over Tuesday to visit Miss Reita Updegraff. Mrs. Floyd Baker and little son of St. Louis are spending two or three months in Topeka with Mrs. Baker's mother, Mrs. P. M. Shearfor on Tyler street. Mrs. F. P. Baker and Mrs. Harry Sharp are spending two days in Kansas City. Mrs. Adelia MacLennan left Tuesday for Chicago to visit her sister. Mrs. Mary Snedden and daughter of Kansas City, will arrive Thursday to vis.it Mrs. A K. Wilson. Mr. Frank E. Clark of Los Angeles is in the city visiting Mr. and Mrs. A Dyer on Topeka avenue. Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Nehr of Stockton spent Sunday in Topeka with Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Stotts. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Bell and daughter Elsie of Zanesville, Ohio, are guests of Mrs. A E. Munich at 307 Van Buren street. Mrs. Will Hord entertained Miss Eleanor Colcord, Miss Lela Hord and Miss Jennie Jones of Denver at dinner at the Blower House Sunday. Mrs. L. H. Munn returned today from Europe where she has been spending several months. Mrs. C. E. Munn will remain in Paris some time longer. Misses Far.nie and Julia Leland re turned Tuesday from a trip to Wash ington and Philadelphia. Mrs. E. P. Pollard and children. Ethel and Genevieve, left today for Sedalia, Mo., to spend the summer. Mr. John V. Nebel of High Hill. Mo., and Miss Margaret Jackman of Mexico, Mo., were married Wednesday evening, June b. at me nnme or tne bride s par ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Jackman, by the Rev. J. J. Hicks. Mr. and Mrs. Ne bel will make their home in High Hill where Mr. Nebel is engaged in the practice of law. Mr. Nebel formerly lived in Topeka. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Flelsch of Chicago are the parents of a daughter.born June 25. Mr. Fleisch is well known in Tope ka. having formerly lived here. Miss Edna Crane entertained at an Informal tea Tuesday evening for Miss Winifred Wagner and Mr. E. Junior Bennett. Besides the guests of honor, those present were Miss Page of Den ver, Mr. Frank Tiehener of Chicago and Mr. Will Wadsworth. A pleasant surprise party was given Mr. Frank Wilcox Monday evening by the members of the "Just For Fun club," in honor of his twenty-sixth birthday. The members of the club are, i Mr. and Mrs. John EspleUi, Mr.and Mrs. Eugene Gaume, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Coughiin, Misses Kate and Lizzie Swartz, Lena Block, Minnie-WaH, Jane Hicks, Nellie Duyre, Tillie Zimmerman, Mrs, Guarae, Mrs. Stansfleld, Mr. Davis Ranion, Martin Pennycamp, Joe Artze and Ridge Wilcox. The club members presented him with a handsome ring. Later a second surprise was given him by degree team No. 260 A O. U. W which, is composed of Cyrus Guthrie, James Gibbons, Walter Duyre, Clarence Shea, Ralph McNeal. James Duyre.Nate Cafferty, Frank Swartz, Erney .Wilcox, Fred Stites and Loyd Conklin. BLISS LEADS Three Cornered Fight For Republican Nomination in Michigan. Grand Rapids, Mich., June 27. Bliss workers were undeniably the most con fident people among the delegates, poli ticians and spectators when the Re publican state convention assembled at 11 o'clock. These engaged in pushing the gubernatorial candidacy of the Sag inaw colonel, seemed not only to have got the rest of the delegates together during the night and morning, but it was conceded that their strategy in making combinations had proved more clever than that oi the large and in fluential following of D. M. Ferry, of Detroit, or the crowd which had come from Lansing and many western Michi gan towns to boom the governorship candidacy of Secretary of State Stearns. It seems improbable that nominations will be reached today. The convention will continue two days and perhaps longer. The convention was called to order by Gerrlt J. Diekman, of Holland, chair man of the state central committee. After an invocation by a local clergy man, Daniel P. Markey, of Port Huron, was introduced as the temporary chair man. M'KINLEY'S VACATION. He Will Leave Washington For Canton June 29. Washington, June 27. The president, Mrs. McKinley and party will leave for Canton, O., in a private car attached to the regular 7:45 p. m. train on the Penn sylvania railroad Friday, the 29th in stant. The president will be accom panied by Dr. Rixey, Secretary Cortel you and Assistant Secretary Barnes. During the absence of Secretary Corteloyu the executive office will be in charge of Assistant Secretary Pru den. Only the most important matters will be transmitted to Canton. While the president will be at all times in direct communication with the Whita House and members of the cabinet he will be relieved as much as possible of matters which should propeny be dis posed of in Washington. ARKANSAS DEMOCRATS Adopt a Platform and Select Dele gates to Kansas City. Little Rock, Ark., June 27. When the Democratic state convention reassem bled today the report of the committee on platfrom and resolutions was sub mitted by Congressman T. C. McRae and adopted. The platform reaffirms the Chicago declaration of 1896: favors strict observance of the Monroe doc trine; declares for government con struction and ownership of the Nle araguan canal; denounces trusts and endorses the last legisftiture of Arkan sas for passing the anti-trust act; con demns the "death dealing policy of the Republican administration in the Phil ippines;" insists upon giving freedom to Cuba and demands the same rights for the Philippines and demands na tional legislation against trusts. Ex-Governor James P. Clarke was elected representative on the Democrat ic national committee, without opposi tion. Senator James K. Jones, Senator James H. Berry. ex-Governor James P. Clarke and Jeff Davis were elected dele gates at large to the Kansas City con vention. Resolutions instructing the del egation to vote for David B. Hill for vice president were withdrawn. CRUX WOULD HELP. Thinks Sen. Baker Should Have More Clothes to Shine With Burton. Judge L. S. Crum, of the late court of visitation is an enthusiastic Burton man, and claims to be a man of much sympathy. This characteristic prompted mm to say today: ' I will head with twenty-five cents a general subscription list to buy Sen ator Baker a suit of clothes. A candi aate tor senator in this great state needs a change now and then and I'll gladly give a quarter to assist Mr. Baker. He needs it too, because he says he has but one suit." Mr. Burton is reported to have changed his clothes three times m one day in Philadelphia. BRIGHAM GETS ANOTHER. Topeka Manager Secures Lease on Little Rock Theatre. Mr. E. S. Brigham, the enterprising Topeka man who is climbing up among theatrical managers, has added the Capital theater at Little Rock. Ark., to his list of houses. In connection with this theater he will next season control the Grand opera house at Hot Springs, Ark., the Gillis at Kansas City, and the Atcnison theater. In a letter to a Topeka man Mr. Brig- nam. wno is now in evr York, savs "The reports of the big crops in Kan sas have already reached the New Tork theatrical exchanges, and the west will have a great many of the best at tractions next season." Dyer's Colt at the Front London. June 27. At New Castle tn day the race for the Northumberland plate was won by Mr. J. C. Dyer's year old colt, Joseph Chamberlain, rid- uen oy j. n. aianin. innocence was second, and Ameer third. Eight horses ran. Summer Tours. The Grand Trunk Railway Is the ideal route for summer travel, reaching with its own lines or direct connections all the popular resorts: the Mutkoka and Kawartha Lakes, Lake of Bays (High lands of Ontario). Niagara Falls. St. itwi"ence River and Rapids, Thousand islands. White Mountains and the Sea coast Resorts of the North Atlantic For copies of illustrated tourist litera ture, rates and full information, apply to J. i. Burgis, Clark st., corner Jackson Boulevard, Chicago. Energy all gone? Headache? Stomach out of order? Simply a case of torpid liver. Burdock Biood Bitters will make a new man or woman of you. CASTOR I A For Infants and CMldren. The Kind Yea Have Always Bough Signature of Cut7i TUB HORSELESS CAEEIAGE. It's because how we Flannel Suits Men's Blue Fine Blue Fine Black ft I I i I III mh II V i i m THE SINGLE F00TES.1 1 II ViK n I u Special Reduced Prices on Furnishings. AN ALL-GAITER. 10N0R VETERANS. Chicago Mates Elaborate Prep arations For G. A. E. Thirty-Fourth Encampment to Be Held in August. DETAILS AllRAXGED. resident McKinley Will Re view the Parade. Concerts and Fireworks Will Interest the Tisitors Chicago. June 2". This city is pre paring for the greatest Grand Army en- amnment ever field in xne msioi-y ui this veteran organization. Chicago never does anything that it does not do well, consequently it has taken time by the forelock and has already com menced preparations to receive and en- ertain during encampment ween, aus- ust 26, 27, 28. 29 and 30, more than a million people. And to do this well, it will spend more than $100,000, which the berality of her citizens nas pieogeu iui this purpose. This Is only tne amount the finance committee of the encamp ment will spend; it does not include the thousands of dollars citizens will spend privately in the care and entertainment of guests. Chicago will give the visiting veterans and their friends a royal welcome. One of the great features of the encampment will be a magnificent court of honor to be erected along Michigan avenue from Van Buren to Twelfth street a distance of nearlv a. mile. This is to have great arches at either end; and the whole will cost in the neighborhood of $25,000. Each of the various parades will pass througn this court of honor, at a certain point of which President McKinley and other distinguished guests will review the march of the heroes, u here will oe iree band concerts in the various parks of the city and fireworks display at night. There will be camp-fires, dog-watches, regimental reunions, and other patriotic meetings, for which halls have already been secured, and to which organiza tions are being assigned upon applica tion to John C. Bonnell. The committee on invitations.of which Gen. John C. Black is chairman, is now sending out 6.000 requests for prominent men and organizations from all parts of the United btates to attend, president McKinley has already accepted. For the care of visitors in the matter of free quarters for veterans, the city of Chicago has been particularly liberal. All of the school houses throughout the city have been placed at the disposal of the free quarters committee, ot wnicn Captain R. H. Peters, R. 617, The Tem ple, is chairman. Applications irom posts for these quarters should be made early, and posts applying should state what railroad they win travel on to and from Chicago. During encampment week occurs the annual meetings of the following organ izations: Grand Army of the Republic. Woman's Relief Corps, Ex-Prisoners of War, Ladies of the G. A. R Daughters of Veterans, Army .Nurses association. Loyal Home Workers and the Naval eterans. William R. Harper is executive di rector and chairman of the finance committee, and headauarters have been open since January 1, during which active preparations have been going on for the encampment. The general headquarters are located at room 611, The Temple, where all com munications should be addressed. Judge Koel M. Longenecker is chairman of the general committee, Major E. A. Bieelow, secretary of the committee, and Col. Joseph H. Wood, chairman of the executive committee. The various workine committees of interest to vet erans contemplating a visit to Chicago are as follows; Auditing. W. D. C. Street, chairman. Bureau of information and public eomlort, jonn j. uobias. chairman. Badges. James J. Heaiy, chairman. Camp fires and reunions, John C, Bonnell, chairman. Colored troops. C. W. DeMond, chair man. Decorations and Illuminations, L. W. Pitcner. cnairman. Entertainment, Dr. J. C Irey, chair man. Entertainment of visiting ladies' auxiliary societies, Mrs.' Elizabeth Means, chairman. Finance, William H. Harper, chair man. Fireworks, lv. C. Pardee, chairman Free quarters, R.H. Peters, chairman. Grandstands, H. P. "Thompson, chair- , roan. Tii HORSE begins this evening and continues Thursday and Friday evenings be on hand; but you ought to make yourself comfortable these hot days attend our fifiiTh 119 mi 1 uick Liearance mm the sale that's causing other clothiers so mnch anxiety; we are selling $1 worth for 50c and 75c and they don't see can do it come and investigate looking costs vnothing. These values are positively competittonless in every sense. "QUICK" CLEARANCE SALE OF BOYS' CLOTHING will interest parents Everything reduced for quick setting. HOT WEATHER CLOTH1EMC SPECIALS ! very stylish Serge Unlisted Coats and Vests Serge Coats S2.00 Flae RIu Serge Pants. Sicilian Coats and Vests finest quality at f ' J 7W J.m Afa, Horses and carriages, James W. Nye, chairman. Hotels, boarding and lodging houses, Jos. A. McCartney, chairman. Invitations and courtesies, John C. Black, chairman. Ladies' auxiliary, A. J. BuTbank, chairman. Legislation, C. Porter Johnson, chair man. Medical department. Dr. Thomas J. Robeson, chairman. Military organizations, Charles Fltz Simons, chairman. Music, Aaron F. Waicott, chairman. Paraie and review, James O'Don oell, chairman. Parks and boulevards, Joseph Don nersberger, chairman. Press, William Penn Nixon, chairman. Private accommodations, S. E. Gross, chairman. Patriotic services, Rt. Rev. Samuel Fallows, chairman. Printing, Fred W. TJpham, chairman. Public order, Thomas J. Brown, chairman. Transportation, George H. Heafford, chairman. The complete list of honored guests will be as follows: President McKinlev Wm. Jennings Bryan, Kx-President Harri- Ex-President Cleve ,n. General Palmer, General Corbln, General Otis, General Jterrftt, General Sehoneld, General Chaffee. General Howard, Admiral Schley, Captain Clark, land General Miles, General Brooke, General Sickles, General Lee. General Gordon, General "VVailace. Admiral Bampson. General McClemand, General V neeler. official Droeramroe as lhe complete adopted by the executive committee today will be as Toiiows: SUNDAY. AUGUST 26TH. 10:9) a. m. Special patriotic services will b held in all city churches. 2 p. m. Sacred concerts will be given in the parks by military bands. 8 p. m. Grand patriotic and sacred song services in the Coliseum. MONDAY. AUGUST 27TH. Sunrise salute to the flag. 13 guns. All citizens are requested to join in th eere mony and raise tiags at this hour. 9 a. m. Dedication of the Naval Arch. 10:30 a. to. Grand parade of the naval veterans of the Civil war, escorted by vet erans of the Spanish-American war and naval reserves, together with the National association of Union ex-prisoners of war. escortjed by a battalion of the National guard and the boys' brigade, representing the soldiers of the past, present and fu ture, all reviewed by Commodore Geo. L. Seavey, commanrter-in-cniet or tne ava Veterans' association. National Com mander James Atwell, of the National As sociation ot Ex-Prisoners of War; Com mander-in-Chief Kobert 1. snaw, oi tne Grand Armv of the Reoubiki: Governor John Pw Tanner. Mayor Carter H. Harri son, and distinguished guests. is p. m. faraae oi ail government ves sels on the lakes, tugs, yachts, etc., all profusely decorated. The course will be irom iritKp iront rarK to uncoin rars. 5 p. m. Naval battle off Lincoln park. K t. m Doe-Watch of the Naval Vet erans' association at Medinah Temple. Camp tire and reunion ot the ex-prlson- ers of war at the Coliseum. First illumination of the arches and court of honor on Michigan avenue. The electric fountain will play in uncotn park. b:;w p. m. rireworss on iae tTom park. Sunrise salute, 13 guns. 9 a. m. The dedication of the Army Arch. THE STAR E. MONTGOMERY, Prop., (Successor to J. S. SproaL) Telephone 252. 112 East Sixth Street WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. MAIL ORDERS SHIPPED PROMPTLY. I dcz. qt. Glass Fruit Jars . 45! 1 dcz. 1-2 gal. Fruit Jars 55 Uneeda lililk Biscuit .05 Uneeda Biscuit .04 2 doz. Eggs 15 Cook's B. Pcwder, 16 cz .10 K. C. B. Powder, 25 cz. can.. Jask Frcst B. Powder, 16 cz... Dr. Price's B. Powder, J 6 cz. . . .20 .15 .33 Fancy Pat. Flour, per 50 lis., SI. CO Straight PaL Flour, per 50 I&s., ,90 Ask to See our Slue Eaaael "Ware. 3 lb. can Baked Beans in Tomato StBJS. .10 SHOW is sale price onS7.50,$S.50 SO.iOFineMs S5, S7.50, S10, S12-75 f all-wool tit &U sizes.. S2.95 4.03 Special N Reduced 1 Prices en Shoes. 10 a. m. Parade of the Grand Army of the Republic, reviewed by Commander-in-Chief Albert D. Shaw, the president of the United States, the governor of Illinois, the mayor of' Chicago, and other distin guished guests). is-it p. m. Informal reception to the president of ti e United States. Commander-in-Chief St aw, and other distinguish ed guests, at G. A. R. Memorial hall. 8 p. m. Twenty-five state reunions, halls to be announced. 8 p. m. Keoi-ption of Woman's Relief corps at Palmer house. 8 p. m. Recep tion of Daughters of Vet erans, drill hail. Masonic temple. 8-11 p. m. Reception of Ladies of the G. A. R. at Palmer House. 8:30 p. m. Fineworks oft Lake Front Park. Illumination of streets, arches and court of honor. WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 20TH. Sunrise salute. 13 guns. 6 a. m. Veterans' Bicycle road-race. 5 miles, starting at Washington Boulevard and finishing at. Garfield Park bicycle race track. 10 a. m. Meeting ,of -the 34th National Encampment of the Grand Armv of the Republic at Studebaker hall, welcomed b" Mayor Carter H. Harrison, response lv Commander-in-Chief Shaw. Welcome oh behalf of the Department of Illinois by Commander Joel M. Longenecker. re sponse by Adjutant General Thomas J. Stewart. Convention of Woman's Relief Corps in Medinah Temple. Meeting of Ladies of the G. A. R. in auditorium of First M. E. church. Meeting of Daughters of Veterans, at i-iau bl2 Masonic iempie. Meeting of Ladies of Ex-Prisoners of War association at Hall 110, Masonic Tem ple. Meeting of the Ladies of the Naval Re serves at Hail 613. Masonic Temple. Meeting of the Naval Veterans at Han del hall. Meeting of Ex-Prisoners of War asso ciations, at county building. 8 p. m. Camp-fire of Army of the Po tomac. Camp-fire of Army of the Tennessee. Camp-fire of Army of the Cumberland. Camp-fire of Army of the Mississippi and and Gulf. 6.30 p. m. Fireworks off Lake Front park. Illumination of streets, arches and court of honor. THURSDAY. AUGUST 30TH. Sunrise salute. 13 guns. 10 a. m. Adjourned business meeting of the encampment. Adjourned business meeting of the aux iliary societies. Reunions and interchange of visits among posts. 3 p. m. Infantry, cavalry and artillery manoeuvers and sham battie at Washing ton park by the First and Second regi ments I. N. G., Illinois Cavitlry and U. S artillery. 8:30 p. m. Fireworks off Lake Front park. Illumination of streets, arches and court of honor. FRIDAY, AUGUST 31 ST. 9 a. m. Delegates' lake excursion. Excursions on the lake and drainage canal. S:Su p. m. Fireworks oft Lake Front park. Illuminations of streets, archea and court of honor. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 1ST. Recreation. Afternoon Baseball, golf and other games in the various parks throughout the city. 4 p. m. Concerts in Lincoln, South and Garfield parks. 8:30 p. m. Fireworks off Lake Front park. Illumination of streets, arches and court of honor. GROCERY. White Lard, uer lij .07 lb. pkg. Smoking Tobaccs. - .20 14 lbs. Oats 25 8 pkgs. Soapine :. .25 6 cans Potted Ham 25 6 cans Potted Tcngfje 25 2 cans Chipped Beet" .25 1 can Corned Beef .15 1 can Roast Beef.. .15 Scod Parlor Ercsm 22 3 cans, 3 lb., Grapes 25 3 lbs. Unpeeled Peaches 11 107 piece Oinner Set. $3.48 Tolist Soap, per cake .01