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Beautiful creations from the best
makers of America. Stunning pat
tern hats in Gage and Parisian
copies, exclusive styles. Exceptional
values at $25.00, $15.00 JjJ "S
Street* Hats at* $5.00.
In Sailors, Polos, Tricornes and
Charlotte Cordays. Every hat is
well made. They come in all the new
colors. Good hats at
$8.50 and $10. Sat.
You may be thinking of us
ing an artificial food for your
baby. Tr Mellin's Food it
is a proper food suited to the
baby's condition. I is not a
medicine but a true food. Le
us send you a sample to try.
Mellin's Food is the ONLY Infants'
Food, which received the Grand Prize,
the highest award of the Louisiana Pur
chase exposition, St. Louis, 1904. High
er than a gold medal.
MELLIN'S POOD CO., BOSTON, MASS.
Instruction at 8:00.
C. P. Kelsey's
Newest* Spring Waists
Hand embroidered linen Waists and
imported lace Waists, silk lined,
large sleeves, worth &^& E
$8.50, Saturday MfCP*
Pretty Corset CoversLace trim
med, regular $1.60 cover QQA
Muslin CowftsLace trimmed, reg
ular $2.50 gowns- 4t8
Panama, Venetian Broadcloth and
Taffeta Silk Skirts, plaited and um
brella styles, splendid values
PanamaSpecial: Walking Skirts Worth
Stylish Coat*s and Suits
Jaunty Covert CoatsIn fine
Covert Cloth. Equal to $20 coats
shown elsewhere. Many special val-
$10.9tan 5 0
Tailor Made SuitsIn fine Serge,
Panamas and Sicilian, black, navy,
new full blouse
&rSpMia1.. Hundreds of beautiful silk Shirt
Waist Suits, in all colors. Special
values at $19.50, fl* 41. *7
$15.00 and VP Bvi 1 i
ARLINGTON, S Miss Mae Stewart of this
fitv and Geovjre Schwartz of Onkwood were mar
ried yesterdaj The wedding was planned to
take place at the residence of the bnde's mother,
but lust as the eiemon was about to be per
formed it was discovered that the license had
been obtained in Blockings count}. so the bridal
party walked across the countj line, two blocks,
where thev weie mairied and then returned for
the wedding breakfast.
LA CROSSE, WIS The marriage of Miss
Dora Edwards and Dai win Leonard of Waterloo,
Iowa took place yesteidat at the home of the
bride's parents Rev W Patton officiating.
The couple will leside in WaterlooMiss Susan
Niderwacht and Henrv Krumler were united in
marriage last evening.
LONG PRAIRIE. MINN T. Berkans and
Miss Mortensen. both of Little bank were mar
ried at Bethel church by Rev Mi Bomstad.
WEST BEHD, IOWA.H. R. Wright, state
dairy commissioner, and his assistant, P. H.skin'
Keiffer, have instituted a monthly butteimakers'
contest with a view of helping buttermakeis
increase the grade of their output. At the
fust contest at Mason City 140 buttermakers
sent samples T. A. Olaike of the West Bend
creamei scored 97 on his sample, standing
second, high score being 97%.
KEOKUK, IOWA.The body of Burrell Green
an old colored preacher, was discovered on the
dissecting table of the medical college here
Negioes took up a subscription and gave the body
a decent burial.
DEADWO0D, 8. D.Dr. C. A. Leslie has
been appointed assistant veterinary surgeon. Dr.
J. P. Foster ot Huron Is the state veterinary
Dr. Leslie will represent the western part of
Diamond Engagement Rings,'
There can be no argument that the fitting token of the
matrimonial alliance is the solitaire. It is the ring of sim-
plicity, character and supreme beauty. S. Jacobs & Co.'s sys-
tem of diamond buying secures for us the choicest values and
our selling method gives you its full benefit. Our warrant of
quality is your diamond insurance policy.
Solitaires $25, $50, $75, $10 0
The Arch Crown setting for solitaires
strengthens the mounting, protects the gem, adds
lustre, costs little. Let us reset your dia
monds in the Arch Crown.
S. JACOBS & CO. Jewelers.
518 and 520 Nicollet Avenue.
The neatest of all souvenirs are the miniature Minnehaha
and State Capitol loving cups. Four inches high. Sterling
silver, gold lined, ebony base, and the whole is $1.75
The wedding of Miss Lucy Boutelle
Boardman and Herman K. Zuppinger
of New York was quietly solemnized at
the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. F. H. Boardman, on Mount
Curve avenue, last evening. Only the
members of the family were present
and the guests did not number more
than fifteen. An arch of srailax and
Easter lilies was -arranged above the
bank of palms and ferns and the same
color scheme of white and green was
carried out in all of the rooms. White
carnations and smilax were used with
charming effect in the dining room.
There were no attendants, but little
Mariorie Boarclman, in a pink and white
frock, held the bride's bouquet while
the service was read by Eev. H. M.
Simmons. The bride wore a dainty
gown of white net and her flowers were
biide rosea. Among the relatives pres
ent were C. W. Young and daughter,
Miss Mabel Young, of St. Stephens, Me.
Mr. Zuppinger and his bride left on
the late train for Chicago to spend a
few days before going on to New York,
where they will make their home.
Mr. and Mrs. Bobert D. Taylor have
issued invitations for the marriage of
their sister. Miss Grace Brewster Jen
kins, and Hartzler Bedhead of Cleve
land, Ohio, which will take place Thurs
day afternoon at their home, 519 Ninth
avenue SE. Miss Eva Jenkins will be
her sister's only attendant and Bev.
William M. Jenkins of Erwin, S. D.,
father of the bride, will read the ser
vice, at which only the relatives will
The university cadets have chosen
May 5 as the date of their annual mili
tary ball, which will be given, as usual,
in the university armorj^. The officeis
at Fort Snelhn'g and of the national
guard will be invited as well as the men
who have been at any time officers or
non-commissioned officers of the univer
sity cadet corps. The decorations will
be exclusively military and will con
sist of flags, guns and cannon.
Mmes. J. H. Biheldaffer, N. S. Phil
lips, Stewart Gamble, E. W. Folsom and
Charles Hays gave a parcel shower this
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Bihel
daffer on Hennepin avenue, for the
Misses Anna G. Frv and Lutta M. Fry,
two brides of April. Bed carnations
and red hearts furnished an attractive
decoration thru the rooms. A guessing
contest, in which the names of the
guests ^ere cleverly used, and music
were the diversions. A group of young
women aided the hostesses. There were
over fifty guests present.
Miss Thayer entertained a group of
twenty young people at an amusing
character party last evening at her
home, 61 Highland avenue. The guests
were the members of the Idle Hour
Card club and their costumes were un
usually handsome. The decorations
were very simple and foliage and flow
ers were attractively arranged. Miss
Bansom played a program of dances
and later supper was served.
Mrs. L. H. Johnson of 820 Logan ave
nue N, gave an Easter luncheon yester
day afternoon in honor of Miss Mattie
Lyons, who leaves in a few weeks for
California Covers were laid for eight
and the decorations were in daffodils.
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Warnock left Wednesdaj
for a trip to Europe.
J. D. Pullen of 204 West Gmnt street is horns
from a business trip to New York.
Palestine chaptei, O. E. S., will hold a card
party tomorrow afternoon at 2.30 at Masonic
Minneapolis arrivals at Holland house, New
York, for the week were: J. B. Gilflllan, Jr.,
C. G. Goodrich.
Mr. and Mrs I. Franklin of 3030 Aldrich
avenue S aie home from California, where they
spent the winter.
The Ladies' Social union of the Fifth Avenue
Congregational church will serve supper in the
church at 0:30 o'clock tonight.
L. Christian, Dr. and Mrs. G. O. Lawton,
Miss Lawton and W. F. Poehler were recent
Minneapolis visitors at Los Angeles, Cal.
Mr. and Mrs Isaac Boashev, formerly of Chi
cago, have romeved to Minneapolis and are atnual
1911 First avenue S. They are at home Thurs
W Pindell and family and Mrs. Sarah
Oogg have lemoved from their Tenth street
home to Spring Beach, Lake Calhoun, for the
The Redotta Cinch club met Wednesday with
Mrs. G. A Kelly Prizes were won by Mmes.
O C. Smith Bennett and Kelly. The club
will meet next with Mrs. T. Kelly, Second ave
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are
as follows. Imperial. S E Olson, L. Piper,
A. M\ Robertson. Holland. S Pillsbury, Mrs.
Qt. A. Partridge, Murray Hill. R. Whelan, Man
hattan,( S. Bull Seville,, Mrs.. A..Brooks
Satin smooth skin secured using Satin
cream and Satin skin powder. 25c.
TROLLEY FOR SIOUX FALLS
Articles Filed at Pierre^Rural Lines
PIERRE, S. D.Articles of incorporation were
tiled today with the secretary of state for the
City Railway company at Sioux Falls, with a
capital of $500,000 incorporators. J. R. Sheelev,
Osceola, Iowa, W Rhine, Tore Tiegen, Sioux
Falls. The purpose of the company is the con
struction of a city and suburban electric line of
twenty miles at Sioux Falls and in the surround
ing country, to extend into the counties of Minne
haha, McCook, Turner, Lake, Moody In South
Dakota, and Rock in Minnesota, and Lyon in
Iowa. The company will supply electric power
to consumers as well as operate an electric rail
The telephone systems of the state are being
increased by the filing of articles for new com
panies almost dailj. Today filings were male
for the Grant County Telephone company, with
headquarters at Milbank. It is capitalized at
$100,000. The incorporators are H, Cunningham,
W. G. Ackerman, F. B. Roberts, John Nord,
Milbank F. Kruger, Twin Brooks L. A. Her
rick. Corona James E. Street, Albee N. Ber
gren, Stockholm, and O. R. Olson, Summit.
Another company is the Brandt Telephone
companr at Brandt, Derel county, with a capital
of $1,800. Incorporators, C. J. KJenstad, C.*st
Kjenstad. H. O. Hanson, H. O. Welber ana
C. J. Peterson, all of Brandt.
Wolf bounty applications are coming Into the
office of the state auditor at about the same
rate as last year, and if maintained the amount
which will be paid this year will be about 60
cents on the dollar of claims. The increase to
$10,000 a year wiU not go into effect until the
next fiscal year, when the claims will be paid
in full, unless they are Increased.
Governor Elrod is being criticised for vetoing
the bill intended to increase the compulsory
school attendance to sixteen weeks a year. The
bill as introduced was to Increase the school
attendance and the age at which a child could
be put to work, but before It passed It was
amended, leaving the only change from the old
law in a provision increasing the compulsory
school age from 14 to 16 years. The veto was
on the grounds that It was not of enough value
to change the statute.
Old settlers formed an organization last night
by the election of* P. F. McClure, president
Noah Newbanks, vice president C. W. Richard
son, secretary-treasurer. The membership is lim
ited to those who settled in Hughes, Stanley
or Sully counties prior to July 1, 1881. June 25
was selected for the annual picnic.
SIOUX FALLS,' S. D.Judge Carland has
granted to Isaac L. Ellwood of De Kalb. 111.,
a judgment for $20,000 against the city of
Huion for principal and interest on bonds Js
sued In 1890 for the ostensible purpose of re
funding outstanding bonds, but which were in
reality used to carry on the fight for the state
SUIT OF VWHITE
Be Held Tomorrow.
Mis Agne Crounse treasurer
Miss Taylor is making a four-days
.._, __. _,_____.. visit in the college association. Wednes-
Minnetpoiw chapter, No. 9, Older of the Kast- day noon she addressed a large meeting
of women, and since then she has met
different committees and cabinets.
The work of the association is largely
carried on in the seven large commit
tees and the plans for the coming year
were discussed with Miss Taylor.
Yesterday afternoon Miss Mane
ern Star, will hold i sock social hi tbc chapter
oorn Alasonlc Temple Tbmsdm evening, to
which not onlv the chapter members, but allthe
friends interested in v elling ihe cuantj fund
are invited A program of meiit \s being pre
pared, vhich will include illustrated songs, read
ings, fancy dancing and stereopticon views, and
refreshments will also be served. Wednesday
afternooji the chapter will have a thimble bee
at the home of Mrs. Harry Flynn, 1110 Knox
avenue N. Mrs. Josephine imckes, 111 W Grant
street, enteitained Minneapolis chaptei and its
friends at cards Wednesday evening. guests included the young women who
went down to the Winona convention
last fall with Miss Taylor, and covers
were placed for twenty. Pink carna
tions and ferns decked the table and
the place cards simulated tulips.
For the Monument Fund.
Minneapolis chapter, D. A. R., is
planning to place a monument in one or
the city parks in memory of a revolu
tionary hero and this afternoon an en
tertainment was given at the home of
Miss Emma Rogers, 2655 Grand avenue,
to start a fund for that purpose. Clus
ters of spring flowers furnished a sim
ple decoration thru the rooms. Miss
Shepley, J. W. Jones and Miss Dudley.
KELLEY PLEADS NOT GUILTY
AND BLUE MOHAIR.
White mohair is decidedly charming. This smart suit has the deep flounce
gathered on under flat stitched hoops of the same material piped with blue.
The waist is of plaits, set with pearl buttons and cord, on epaulets of blue
mohair, the same idea being repeated in the girdle and sleeves, tT,ese
short bishops set into miniature cuffs. The white and blue appears again in the
vest, which closes over a chemisette of muslin and lace. A saucerbrim hat of
white crinoline and tulle with ostrich pompon is worn with this toilette.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Library committee reception, Y. W
C. A. building, 3 p.m.
Monthly board meeting of the Woman's
Home Misisonary society of the Northern
Minnesota conference, Wesley church,
Saturday Magazine club, Mrs. M.
Parker, 8024 Harriet svenue, 2.30 m.
Mayflower club, Miss May Abbott, 2650
Pleasant avenue, 2 30 p.m.
UNIVERSITY Y. W. C. A.
Annual Luncheon and InstaUation Will 'it is a pleasant place to livp in. I
-DA -croiri TftTTinrrnw i xnustn't remind you all the while that
The "University Young Woman's If the are hidden away in pina-
Christian association will hold its an- fores, and the prettty
JPfi? 2 ^TorflTni^Z^he !!J *_J 2__2*__ __
Sogers was aided by Mrs. J. N. Barnes, many women to the effect that bare
and a delightful social afternoon was floors are too muc
enioved. Light refreshments were Know
been returned. Of these, six are against Charles lflo
A KAley state's attorney, only one of whicht |nn
culturalolines is concerned,
to one the greatest
A RECIPE FOR
By MARY ANNABEL FANT0N.
A woman has not made a successful
home unless it is a cheerful place. She
may be the best housekeeper in town,
the best cook, the most dexterous hand
at fancy work but she is not a real
home-maker, if vou don't feel happy in
her home, if you don't recognize an air
of brightness and gladness as soon as
she greets you.
And a home can't be cheerful unless
luncheon and business meeting to- with a crash bib, and thec chandelier
morrow in the woman's gymnasium in draped, and each thing in the spot to
the university armory. "Miss Eliza- which it has been apparently nailed, a
beth Taylor, state secretary, and the room won't impress the merriest guest
members of the advisory committee .as cheerful.
will be the honor guests. After lunch-1 A room to make you welcome must
eon the new officers, who were elected look as tho the family liked to live in
recently will be installed by the retir- it, it must look simple enough not to
ins? president. Miss Pearl Smith. They suggest work and. pretty enough to sug-
are Miss Gertrude Wales, president gest taste, and it must seem easy to
Miss Edna Gould, vice president Miss keep order and nust enough in or-
Mary McMillan, medical vice president derto prove it is not neglected.
MiRs Acmps Crmmse. treasurer. must be. light and,
anThere open fire, and cushions nea
books at your hand wherever you sit,
and bookshelves low enough to reach
and little tables handy for workbasket
or bcok or lamp.
In other words, a room must have a
pleasant expression to win liking, which
is true of people as well.
Where a woman does her own house
work, as so many charming American
women do, a home must be as simple as
love for goo! art and cheerfulness.* An
in furnisning her rooms she must con
sider just two points of view: "What
will be effectively durable and what
will bt easy to keep clean
First of all, she must do away with
her carpets. Bare floors and rugs are
healthful, economical and artistic. Thev
bury fathoms deep that most terrible
fetish of housecleaning. They add a va
riety of beauty to a room, and any one
can be cleaned separately in case of
Their hygienic value is incalculable.
There are no corners to make safe hiding
for microbes, no holding of dust for a
season. Every time the floor is swept
it is clean all over.
There is an immediate protest from
on T,io-h refreshments were Lkpo theree is such a tradition, and
Beadle County's State's Attorney Will
Be Tried in September.
HURON, S. D.At the close of circuit court
evening, the grand jury made its final _____ _._
report, showing that nineteen indictments had
flprvpd The committee in charge of nqcrs were oiled daily and waxed __ I^.J ia* lft
the fund fflJeXS_J._J. McHale,: weekly^every busy housekeeper would
has yet been disposed of the others will be ly clean, destroying bo th mot hs and un-
tried at the September term of circuit court, erobes.
To all o* them Mr KeUey entori artw. ol Then, witli another mop of soft old
not guilty. Thomas H. IsuH was appointed states fl
attorney pending the disposition of the charges nannei, Oil tne HOOT, put 311St a little Oil
against Mr. Kelley. Emma Fahmer was sen- ion the Cloth, SO that no rubbi ng IS
tenced to tbc penitentiary for one year, and. necessary. When a floor is not used
Claud Cambern for two years, both for keep
ing bawdy houses.
While in the city yesterday Colonel Melvln
Grigsby of Sioux Falls received a hearty greet
ing from numerous old-time friends. Refer
ting to South'Dakota's prospects for the pres
ent year, Colonel Grigsby expressed the belief
that so far as general
in th history of
"read many purchasers farm
farmers un a stockme" are co
lng. and thAlreadty nex few there will be
heavy immigration of the best classes of people.
At a meeting of the Congregational church
and society last night a unanimous call was
voted to Rev. Frank W. Long of Redfield, to
become pastor ot the church ben5.
Is one of the foremost preachers of the Con
gregational church in the state, and has been
eminently successful in his various fields of
labor %& te fvV^
5%- *5 .i-J .v***,
LEAD, S. J.Th city of Lead Is being sued
by Wanna Piipanen for $20,000 damages. He
asserts that he fell Into a shaft on Bleeker
street and sustained severe injuries.
p-a itself at the side of
V thp flnnr yivriPTn/nl
Eggs, strictly fresh,
ishsuch a and Quee Olives pe qt 25
to keep clean
be .-justified in refusing them
But they are very little trouble in
deed, if one just knows exactly how
to take care of them. Once a week, in
a room that is much used, they should be
mopped with borax water," a pail of _. .A _ 7
warm water, with half a cup of borax Sweet Corn, per Can, /C.
dissolved in it. The borax water will
remove all soil without touching the
ana leave tne noor nygienicai-
justcBoaiy vvur a ixvoi a no uae ___ ,_. i____4 no 11 n*.l..
constantlye it will onl need the borax FloUT, Brackett S Best, 98-10. SaCK,
wash onc a month,y with the oiling
once a week.
A bare floor should also be dusted with
a mop between times, just as you would
run a carpet-sweeper about tor a few
minutes of a morning.
The same solution will clean all wood
work and furniture, without injuring
the lustre or changing the color. It is
ideal for white fittings and entirely
does away with the fatiguing use of a
If the open fire is possible in this
cheerful room, the brass andirons, fen
der and tongs can all be cleaned in
the s^me economical, easy way. Dip all
the brasses in a tub of borax water and
castile suds, the water having just been
boiled drv with flannel and rub for a
minute with chamois skin.
Have dark madras curtains that don't
Mrs. H. S. Goldblum, formerly of Syndicate Arcade,
is the new manager of the Plymouth Millinery Section.
Our spring opening continues over Saturday and ex-
ceptional taste and originality is shown in every
There will also be on exhibit the "Original Model
Hat," by Mrs. Goldblum. This was one of the ten de
signs (selected out of one thousand competitive designs)
to receive a "Certificate of Honorable Mention" dur
ing the recent Roosevelt Inaugural Hat Contest by the
"Illustrated Milliner," 2J*w York.
Mr. G. A. Lorentz (for many years manager of wom-
en's furnishings at the Charles A. Stevens establishment
in Chicago) now has charge of the greatly enlarged
women's furnishings section of "The Plymouth." His se-
lections of Gloves, Neckwear, Hosiery, Lingerie, Under
wear, Belts, Bags and Purses, Fancy Combs, etc., need no
advertising. They have already been seen and approved
by the most discriminating tastes.
Women's Pure Thread Silk Stockings, usually
$2.00. Very special 1.10
Women's Mercerized Silk Vests, with hand crochect
209 East Fourth Street
and 336 Sibley Street,
Two splendid values in "Women's Silk Girdles, black,
ivhite and colors, 50c and $1.00
5,000 pieces of Women's Neckwear, tailored stocks,
collar and cuff sets, embroidered turnovers, etc. more
than a hundred kinds to select from. All worth muc0h
First showing of spring styles in fine c\oths, silk,
coverts, linen, duck, flannel and novelty fabrics. All gar-
mentseven to the most inexpensiveembody those most
valuable assets of styleperfect fit and individuality.
have to be washed, and hardwood leath
er furniture that doesn't have to be
brushed, and ferns and palms, instead
of a lot of curios to lift and dust.
It is really cheaper and easier to have
a house, especially the livingvoom, cheer
ful and pretty and comfortable, than to
have it stiff and plain and full of work.
Most housekeepers work more than
they rest in thei rsittingrooms, while
they, most of all, should have the joy
of what they create. Misdirected con
science ia what is the trouble. Women
should use their consciences for them
selves, as well as their families.
The Great Plymouth Clothing House, Nicollet ark Sixth
2 6 O S O F1TTH 5 S
Lettuce, per bunch, 3c.
Eadishes, per bunch, 3c.
Pieplant, per lb, 5c.
Cabbage, large heads, 4c.
Parsnips, fresh dug, per peck, 10c.
Fresh Onions, per bunch, 4c.
Wax Beans, fresh, per lb, 20c.
Oranges, best Navel, 150 size, per
Lemons, thin skinned, per doz, 12c.
Bananas, sound, ripe, per doz, 14c.
Cocoanuts, large, each, 5c.
Butter, Valley Creameiy,
Butterine, 2-lb bricks, 25c.
Lard, best quality, per lb, 8c.
Cheese, Wisconsin Cream, per lb, 15c.
Honey, White Clover, per comb, 13c.
Catsup, Home Made, qt. bottles,
Dill Pickles, perrqt,,8c.
Jelly, Hom Made, pe, glass,jar, 13c16C
Jams, Monarch, 1-lb nars, 18c.
Shelled Walnuts, per lb, 28c.
Salted Peanuts, per lb, 13c.
Crystallized Ginger, per lb, 35c.
Tomatoes, Standards, per can, 8c.
Tomatoes, O. C. Brand, special sale,
per can, 14c per doz., $1.60.
Succotash, 2-lb cans, 9c.
Succotash, O. C. Brand, special, per
String Beans, 2-lb cans, 9c.
Telephone Peas, per can, 9c.
Lima Beans, 2-lb cans, 9c.
Spinach, 3-lb cans, 15c.
Corn Meal, 10-lb sack, 15c.
Quaker Oats, per pkg., 10c.
Macaroni or Spaghetti, per pkg., 7c.
Corn Starch, 1-lb pkg., 4c.
jtice, Fancy Whole Japan, 5 lbs, 18c.
Tapioca or Sago, 5 lbs, 18c.
Lima Beans, dry, per lb, 7%c.
Navy Beans, select, per qt, 6c.
DESIGNS ODE SPECIALTY
See Miss Getchell
Formerly with Mendenhall, ntw t
MAGPHERSQN & LANGFQRD,
St. Paul, Minn.
4 People "who have a little Hon
ey to invest" are constant ^nd
careful readers of Journal -wint
ads. Only lc a word.
If You Have Seen the New Spring Styles in
It is a safe bet that you now own one. If you have
not seen them there is something left to live for. Ask
your dealer to show them to you and
Be Sure Our Name Is on Belt and Hangers.
Soap, Monarch, 10 large bars, 3(b.
Washing Soda, 8 lbs, 10c.
Ammonia or Bluing, qt bottles, 6c
Clothespins, 6 doz., 5c.
Gloss Starch, 3-lb box, 16c.
Toilet Paper, rolls or pkg., 4c
Parlor Matches, pkg., 8c.
The Big Dollar's Worth.
One Full Pint Pure Eve Whiskey,
One Full Quart Old Barton Port,
One Full Quart California Sherrv,
All for $1.00.
Old Barton Port, sample bottles free
quarts, 50c gal., $1.50.
California Port, absolute purity^
guaranteed, per gal., $1.00.
Claret, a good table wine, per gal.,
Blackberry Brandy, per gal., 77c.
Hunter's Baltimore Rye, per bottle,
Sherwood, Maryland '& Famous Rye,
full quarts, $1.00.
Holland Gin, full quarts, 88c.
A. B. C. Malt Extract, per doz, $1.18.
A. B. C. Beer, made from Best Bo
hemian Hops, per case, $2.50.
Grape Juice, unfermented, quart bot
Maraschino Cherries, quart bottles,
Selected Dry Picked Spring
Chickens, to Fry or Roast,
Fowl and Turkeys.
Roasts of Young Lamb, 12c
Lamb Chops. 12V_c
GOOlTlN "C^^^^l^ COOKIES
I In 2-Pie 10c Packages with List of Valuable Premiums
Loin Roasts of Pig Pork, 10c.
Fresh Veal Stew, 8c.
Choice Veal Eoasts, 12%c.
Choice Sirloin Steaks, 12%c
Short Eibs of Export Beef. 4c.
Pot Eoasts of Export Beef, 8c to 10c
Swift's New SmoTted Picnic Hams,
Sauerkraut, per qt.r 5c.
Large fat Irish Mackerel, Jflc.
Jones' Dairy Farm Hams and San