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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, July 08, 1903, Image 10

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-07-08/ed-1/seq-10/

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W"1
Millinery
*&'*.,' * "
Ladies' Underwear
Fine mercerized cotton, pure
lisle and silk Vests on bargain
table value up to 75c also fine
Union Suits, value 69c. Choice
of these fine goods ^QA
Thursday OSFI*
Ladies' Knit Underwear, dif
ferent styles, Union Vests and
Drawers, small lots to close,
values up to 50c. 9^k#*
Thursday **
Ladies' Knit Vests, fine white
cotton taped neck and sleeves,
values 10c, 12&candl5c. Q A
Choice O w
$1.98 and $1.75 wash QOA
dress Skirts, at 5FOO
$3:50 and $3.98 wool walking
skirts, ^ 1 Qfl
only N * liwO
$4.00 and $4.50 dress and
walking skirts, ^feO O R
only MlfcBfcUP
$7.50 t $10 dress and walking
Sirts-o
WOMEN'S MAGAZINES FOR JULY.
Harpers' Bazar for July contains a good
supply of pleasing fiction, articles of gen
eral interest as well as the customary dis
cussion of gowns and household topics.
Countess Von Waldersee gives a most in
teresting account of her life. Josephine
Daskam's "The Memoirs of a Baby" is
a series of clever sketches which are full
of vigor, with a pervading touch of
humor. "Jim Ketchem, Financier," is a
pathetic bit, portraying a familiar type.
Cyrus Townsend Brady has an excellent
discussion of the playhouse and its teach
ing. The suggestions which this number
contains as to costume and accessories
necessary for every perfect toilet are very
complete. "Hints for Home-Makers and
Seasonable Recipes" by Margaret Welch
and Maria Blay will be welcomed by the
housewife as a great help, while "Summer
High Teas" by Josephine Grenier will aid
many in planning entertainments for their
friends when without competent'help.
s **
Accompanying the July issue of the
"Woman's Home Companion is a r%-features
markable reproduction pf the latest full
length portrait of Mrs. Theodore Roose
velt, which cannot fail to be of intense
interest to the readers of the Companion.
$500,000 IN PRIZES
J,iT M.
All
Trimmed
Hats
Marked
Away
Down.,
Cloak Dept.
1 " , , J.l,| " JU.-U)
School Children's Competitive Advertising Contest No. 9
A * This sketch was made by Marian A. Rich
ardson, age 7, Webster School, Quincy, 111.
We give a cash prize of $5i00 for any
drawing of this character which we accept
and use. All school children can compete. Full
instructions will be found on inside.of eaoh
package of Egg-0-See telling what to do to get
the prize and how to make the drawings.
The largest and most "complete
and modern food mill in the world,
."equipped with the most approved
i\ sanitary devices,' enables us to make
~ the purest and most wholesome
,H flaked wheat food on the market to-
% ? day.
WEDNESDAY EVENING,
I SEVENTH AMP HIOOLLET j
Hot Weather Bargains
*- .
Great Special Sale in Ladies' and Children's Knit UnderwearHalf Price
Sale on Dress & Walking SkirtsBig Bargains in Ladies' Waists. Everything at
CU T PRICES FO R THURSDAY
*
Laces
Fine assortment of torchon
laces, widths from 2 to 3
inches, worth from 8c to 10c
yard. Thursday spec- Rft
ial, yard # V
All our lace and embroidery
medallions in cream, ecru,
white and black, regular price
$1.25 and $1.50 yd. fitjRfm
Thursday special... Willi
Ribbons
Washi taffeta ribbons in allGrenadines,
colors, widths 3& inches, for
Thursday special, per 4AA
yard itfU
Ladies' fine Silk Gloves. Also
Lace Lisle Gloves. Q||A
Thursday WvU
Ladies' Summer Batiste Cor
sets, with front pad hose sup
ports attached, good AQ
$4.08
$10.50 etamine dress skirts,
Thursday, C B Q
White lawn Shirt Waists, about
100 dozen in this lot made in
neat, styles, insertion embroid
iery arid tucked ef- QQA
fects, cheap at $1.98 +*Ov
value for 75c. Thurs.**"**
Wash Goods
75c Silk and Linen Batiste,
46 inches wide, QQn
Thursday **5FU
25c new Cotton P an a* m a
Suitings, special for 4A1
Thursday "^2**
25c and 30c imported Ging
hams, madras and lace
stripe novelties, |Q1A
Thursday i2v
The table of contents bristles with inter
esting articles not the least of which is a
description by Mary Annable Fanton of
some of the diversions of Hudson Maxim,
with his new explosives, such as cooking
eggs over a stick of Maximite, hammering
nails with a stick of nitroglycerin, which
has been sawed into a convenient length,
and brewing tea over smokeless powder.
Mrs. Russell Sage talks interestingly about
the "Discourteous American." A pro
fusely illustrated article from the pen of
Dr. Buckley, editor of the Christian Ad
vocate, tells of "The Methodists and their
Good Works," and show buildings erected
by this denomination in different parts of
the world. "The Revival of Coaching"
affords an opportunity for an interesting
article and nine fine photo reproductions.
The entire magazine is replete with time
ly and interesting stories, and articles.
Table Talk for July contains an un
usually large number of bright articles on
timel ytopics, beside the usual menus for
the comfort of the housekeeper during the
hot month of Juy. One of the best
of this month's issue is the arti
cle following the list of menus, "How to
Follow Table Talk's Bills of Fare,"' giving
pain directions for the cooking of' the
month's offerings. Another interesting
[to AJUAMXJ^
J Crisp, delicious, strengthening
i^'^ and digestible. '^ ''','"'
f:
NOTEThe price of Egg-O-Sem Im W cents
for a fllii Size package, such as is usually sold for
/ '\ Sti^
15 cents. The .largest food mill in the world, with the most
approved labor saving machinery, enables us to make the best flaked wheat food at this lower price.
ASK YOUR OROOER FOR THE OREEM PACKAGE.
^
&tft 't'~
' tr'\
liyniatJCEPCBr does not keep it, Bend us his name and lOcemts and w will send you package
MiltS
II Address all communications to Battle Creek Breakfast Food Co.. Quincy. 111.
off $5.00 each to be given to
the School Children off America
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. S?S* ,*&
American
- Trading^
Stamps
With All
Cash
Purchases.
Dress Goods
54-inch Black or Navy Sicil
ian Mohair, worth KQ
98c. Thursday.... tP3P l*
46-inch Black Brilliantine, 75c
value. Thurs- /3Qp
Thursday WW*
Gloves
A
Silks
: 36-i n c h guaranteed Taffeta
Silk, reg. $1.50 tife4 | Q
quality, Thursdays - - - F
all pure silk and
fine imported goods that
sold up to $2.00 jDQ A
Parasols
White taffeta, hemstitched and
tucked, with four chiffon ruf
fles. Purple taffeta, with lace
trimming and gold
Corsets
A
s tipped.
White taffeta trimmed with
black lace applique. Regular
prices $12.98 to ife j Q Q
$15. Sale price,5**fr*JCi
Silk Parasols, in variegated
colors regularti^^BQ Q
$10. Salepjrice *DlJ3IO
Parasols, in black, black and
white, pongee tucked brown
and white, blue, etc. regular
prices $4.98 to *0 Q Q
$7.50. SalepriceM*-"FO
A
Parasols in good line of colors,
this season's novelties regular
$2.98 to $5.00. 4&4 Q Q
Sale price ^I?0
article is "Music and Digestion," by
James Buckham, in which the writer ad
vocates the use of music during meals.
The July Housekeeper is characterized
by the finest illustrations which . have
graced its pages for some issues. A
number of interesting photos accompany
Miss Jessie Ackerman's article on "A
Woman's View of Life Among Molokai
Lepers." "An Hour with Tommy and
Towser" is very entertaining, and theFifteenth
photos are unusually good. A series of six
charming views show how "Women Pad
dle Their Own Canoes." There is theplace
usual melange of "hints," "styles,"
"talks," etc., besides the quota of short
stories and another installment of Louise
Betts Edwards' "In the Spirit," .which
has proved so interesting.
The Cooking Club for July, Instead of
preparing thirty-one different menus for
the month, offers "Menu Suggestions,"
containing many appetizing dishes among
which the tired housekeeper will be sure
to find something suitable for every oc
casion. There are many favorite receipts
and "pointers," and a curious contribu
tion in the shape of a story entitled
"Alimentlveness and the Force of Will
Power, Living on One Meal a Day at a
Cost of Six Cents."
V
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Rees,
1225 Chestnut avenue, was the scene of a
quiet- wedding yesterday, when their
daughter, Miss Stephanie Rees became the
bride of Lpuis-C. ,Apt. EJaster lilies and
palms were artistically grouped about the
rooms and white peonies were used in the
dining-room. Miss Isabelle Browne at
tended the bride as maid of honor and she
was gowned in white mousseline de soi
and carried white roses. The bride wore
white point d'esprit and carried lilies of
the valley. B. R. Apt was his brother's
best man.
OjUJOUUu.
,1
?.w
AN ALL-BLACK GO WN FROM PARIS
This fascinating little frock was originated by Lafemere of Paris. It is made
of black chiffon with a large embroidered coin spot. The skirt consists of four
flounces shirred on the appllqued peau de cygne foundation skirt and each one
is edged with handsome' Ecsurial lace. This costume' cost" $275. - The all-black
picture hat is also a French creation and worth $65.
Social Circles.
BRIDE FOB ASHLAND
Miss Anna Rubinowitz Married to
Ellis Levinson of the Wiscon
sin City. -
Miss Stephanie Rees. and Louis C.
Apt Married at Home of
Bride's Parents.
-\
Last evening at 6 o'clock Miss Anna Ttu
binowitz and Ellis Levinson were mar
ried at the home of the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. L. I. Rubinowitz, 61 West
street. The rooms were decked
with flowers and ferns and m one corner
of the parlor where the ceremony took
was a high bank of palms and ferns,
relieved with clusters of white peonies
and carnations. Pink" hydrangea blossoms
were used in banking the mantel and tall
vases held large clusters of pink blossoms.
Smilax wound.the chandelier and caught
a cluster of white peonies.
Miss Gertrude Rubinowitz, cousin of the
bride, played the Mendelssohn march as
the bride" entered' and "Kuowak" during
the service. Miss Birdie Bentsoji^was the
bride's only attendant and she wore white
French voile trimmed with tucks and
wood fiber lace. Her flowers were Amer
ican Beauty roses. The bride was gowned
in white crepe de chine over taffeta, sun
plpaited. with fagotting and lace on the
waist and sleeves. Her veil of tulle was
held in place with a diamond sunburst, the
gift of the bridegroom, and she carried a
shower bouquet of white sweet peas. Rev.
Dr. H. L. Hess of St. Paul read the ser
vice. Louis Siegel of Washburn, Wis..was
best man.
Dinner was served after the ceremony to
forty guests. Red peonies were arranged
in the dining-room and white tapers with
ferns and smilax were, on the tables. Mr.
and Mrs. Levinson left for a short trip in
the east. The bride's traveling suit was
of gray - homespun with a hat to match.
They will make their home in Ashland,
Wis.
Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Elfenbein, Pittsburg, Pa. Miss Ger
trude Rubinowitz, Elmira, N. Y. Mrs. J.
Schvage, Washburn, Wis. Mr. and Mrs.
Cohen, Ashland, Wis. Mr. and Mrs. Sny
der, Iron Mountain, Wis.
M
Miss
v -Belle - Dowell. gave a card party
this Aafterhbon
- Jfadeby th
BATTLE CREEK
BREAKFAST FOOD CO.
Croak, Mioh. Qulnoy,m*
anniversary of their marriage. A n in
formal program of music was enjoyed.
Saturday Don Sheldon entertained at
a boating party for a number of his
friends. A most delightful trip up the
Minnesota river to Happy Hollow, where
lunch was served, was enjoyed by all the
guests.
Miss Viva Canning of Stevens avenue
gave a luncheon yesterday in honor of
Miss Emma Emery, who has just returned
from school on the Pacific- coast. Th e
decorations were sweet peas and covers
were laid for nine. Among the guests
were Misses Clara Beck, Lilian Mills and
Adelaide Armstrong of St. Paul.
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Mrs. Henry Wanberg was called east by the
death of her mother.
Mr. and Mrs. 3. N. Johnson have returned from
Red River Falls, Wis.
Mrs. E. T. Abbott and daughter, Marie, left
Thursday for CorrectlonvlUe, Iowa.
Miss Sophie and Miss Anna Dockman are spend
ing two weeks in Cottonwood, Minn.
Mrs. Sharp Stephens and children are spending
a few-weeks at Big Stone Lake and vicinity.
Miss Mabel- Louise Abbott left last evening for
Colorado Springs, where she will spend the sum
mer.
. William S. Anderson has returned from a trip
to Montreal and New York, where he spent two
weeks.
Mrs. Thomas Lvons and daughter, Miss Irene,
have gone to attend the Chautauqua at Devils
Lake, N. D.
Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Crosb. will be guests pf
Dr. A. M. Stnrkey, at Beulah lake, on their re
turn from the east.
Nicollet lodge. No. 47, Degree of Honor, will
give a card party Friday afternoon at their hall,
220 Central avenue.
Mrs. W. F. Jewett and Miss Ella Robinson
left Sunday evening for a two months' visit In
Boston and other eastern cities.
- Leal lodge, No. 72, I), of H., will give a lawn
social at the home of Mrs. Corrigan, 2123 Eigh
teenth avenue S, Saturday evening.
The Willard W. C. T. U. will meet to-morrow
afternoon.at 3 o'clock, with Mrs. J. B. Ellis,
2029 Harriet avenue. ' Election of officers.
The Dorcas Circle will meet on Friday after
noon w|th Miss (Jarvey, 4811 Lyndale avenue,
at 3 o'clock. Visitors will go out for dinner.
Court Mendoza, No. 711, I. O. F., will give a
social entertainment in the K. P. parlors, second
floor of the' Masonic Temple, to-morrow eve
ning.
Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Bissell, who recently re
turned from Florida, are living how at 400of
Ninth street S, not Southeast, as was incorrectlv
stated.
Minnehaha chapter, O. E. S., will hold its
thimble bee at the home of Mrs. Sarah W.mand,
Davies.2618 Sixteenth avenue S, to-morrow af
ternoon.
Eighty members of the Trinity Baptist church
were entertained yesterday afternoon and eve
ning at the home of J. A. Ridgeway, 42D5 Lake
Harriet boulevard.
Miss Mary Gough Parker, who is now chap
eroning a party of girls in Europe, will have
charge of the home department of Mrs. Backus'
school on her return.
Misses rdella Bachman and Frances Woodard
are taking a western trip. Before they return
they will visit Denyer, Manltou, Colorado Springs
and Glenwood Springs.
Miss ICatheririe Patten, of the art room of the
public library, has returned from a three months'
trip In Europe.' spent in England, Holland,
France and Switzerland.
The ladles of Mistletoe Court, No. 1. Order of
the Amaranth, will give a patriotic euchre party
to-morrow afternoon on the sixth floor of
Masonic Temple, at 2:30.
Mrs. William Hartley, of Everett, Wash., for
merly of Minneapolis, has been .called to the city
by the Illness of Mr.. Hartley, who is In the hos
with typhoidrpneumonia.
Mrs. Thomas Haydon. Miss Muriel and Master
Ralph, left last evening for :Bngland, where they
will visit three mouths with relatives and
friends. They will sail on the White Star
liner, Arabic.'-
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are
St. Denis, B. W. Day Normandie. W. B. Bald
win Holland, Miss M. Tully, W. C. Leach Her
ald Square L. Steenberger, Mrs.* D. Levy, Mrs.
H. L. Wexler.
Mr. and Mrs. Apt left in thepital
evening fo ra western trip.
Miss Emily Patwell, Minneapolis, and
Frank Goffney, Warroad, were married
last week by the' Rev. Mr. McCarthy in
Winnipeg, Man. ..After a trip thru
Canada Mr. and Mrs. Gaffney will be at
home in Warroad, where Mr. Goffney is in
business.
Mrs., Catherine C Guhtirer. and Frank
S. Macintosh were quietly .'married yes-'
terdayat the... home of the, bride in theprising
Hyler flats, in the presence of relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Macintosh left for a three
months trip along-the.Paeific.-coast. ,
Miss ,Maitie L.- Dyer and Charles Slierer
were married Friday- at the home of Rev.
-William Gerrie. .
W. ,L. Price and Miss Minnie Cummings,
both of'Minneapolis, were married Sun
day at the home-of the bridegroom's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Price, Idaho
Springs, Col. "The wedding was very
quiet, only relatives being present. Mr.
and Mrs. Price will return to the city the
latter part of the week and will make
their home at 1712 First avenue S.
MINNEAPOLIS QUARTET'S SUCCESS.
- The Minneapolis. Ladies* quartet, com
Miss Edpah Hall, first soprano
Mrs. T. D . Bell, second soprano Miss
Mabel Otis, first alto, and Mrs.. Bertine
Pinkney, second alto, have just returned
from, a very successful Chautauquan en
gagement at Devils Lake, N. D. They
sang to audiences of from 4,000 to 5,000
people every day, and from all reports
gave the highest satisfaction. Miss Hall
is east and Miss Otis will go east the
first' of. August, to be gone about two
months. In October the quartet will re
sume,their regular rehearsals, prepara
tory to their-winter's work." * " ''* ''
at Ker home on Clinton
avenue*for-her guest, Miss Jennie Breght'
of. Des -Moines. Plijk roses combined with
green 'were arranged thru the ' rooms.
Five'*, tables 'were played'. -Refreshments
in-green and white were servedlate in the
afternoon.'
Mopday.evening Mrs, Maurice McDonald
of Blaisdelf avenue gave' a dinner for
Miss Breght. - Covers-^we're laid for ten.Buffalo,
Mrs.' Olga' von Haskell entertained a
few musical friends informally last even
ing at her home on - Third avenue S. A
program was given by Miss Alberta Fish
er and W. S. Jerr of Boston.
--*- -i. _ _ -.
prepaid Mr. and' Mrs. H. L. Armstrong were
- -jlesatly^-sur*rJsed .by. JhgJtJ&Zt
thirty friends, the occasion being the first
Ho! for Camp Lakevlew.
- Don't fall tcgo.on the Journal excursion
to Camp Lakeview, Friday, July 10. See
large ad.
LoW One-Way Rates to the East Via the
Sobj LJne. ? .,. .'
New.York,, N.
Montreal, "Que. ..:..'..,...'.^,
Portland, Me: .--.'.:.v..'..-LI.'.,.:.
Other points in proportion,
ticket office, 119 Third street, S,
Journal,
and see.
JVQUI&ZZ
are just as susceptible to the ills of womankind as are their less favore&f
sisters, but owing
1 to their inherent distaste for advertised articlea^
will resort to all other methods for a cure,first.
Yet it is a fact worth recording that Mrs. Pinkham is constantly
receiving letters from women of high social position, saying as a last
resort and without any faith, they tried Lydia E . Pinkham'*
Vegetable Compound and were completely cured by it. She acta*
ally has thousands of such letters as the following:
ilk
V:
M
P
%*1k
^jy^i3
^
K/
1 V- /
,s/ M
signature of above testimonial, which will prove its aMolute genuine
ness. . Lydia E. Pinkham Medieln* Co., Lynn, Kaas,
LADY MACCABEES INITIATION
Mrs. Holllster, Supreme Commander, Did
Not Arrive Until Late, owing
to a Wreck.
A large class of, 150 was initiated last
evening into, the order of Lady Macca
bees by Mrs. Anna B. Welch, state com
mander, assisted by the lady commanders
the city, at the A. O. U. W. hall. Mrs.
Lillian Hollister of Detroit, supreme com
mander, who was to have been in com
was detained by a wreck on the
Wabash between Detroit and Chicago, and
did not arrive until late in the evening.
The military drill given by the Dale
Guards, twenty young women, won the
admiration of the audience.
Mrs. Hollister, with the state com
mander, met all members of the order in
front of the hall after drill. To-night she
will be in charge of the initiation in St.-
Paul and to-morrow an outing at Minne
tonka has been planned in her honor.
After visiting Grand Forks, Mrs. Hol
lister will make her first tour thru Can
ada, where the order has had a rapid
growth, stopping at Winnipeg, Brandon,
Alberta, Rossland, Victoria and Vancou
ver. On her return she will be in Seattle
Tacoma, Helena, Great Falls, Bozeman
Livingston. theand
To Duluth and Superior.
The finest fast train is the Famous
Twilight Limited via the Omaha road.
Leaves Minneapolis 4:00 p. m. St. Paul,
4:30 p. m. arrives Duluth 9:45 p.
plenty of time to connect with the North
ern Steamship company's steamers for
Buffalo.
"When people complain that advertising
doesn't pay. it's well to inquire what
paper they advertised in. If you advertise
your, wants in The Journal you will find
it does pay. . ....
Sight-Seeing Excursion
Via the Soo Line to the great wheat fields
of the Dakotas. Less than one fare for
the round trip. July 7 to 14. Ticket of
fice, 119 Third street S.
THIS ded to its list of
subscribers in Minne
apolis and St. Paul
last year, 5,314 new
telephones, making in
the two cities about
19,000.
Can you afford to
be without this service?
l .
Boston, Mass. ..., '
Albany, N. Y. :.-'.'..\
Toronto, Ont .'. '
* $26.00
.:. 24.65
..=..27.00 . 1. 24.65
/.., 19.60
! ...
N.'Y. ..:...:- ..,,. V.V.
Are considered vacation months. No t
so with the classified column of Th e
they - never have a vacation,
gorking all the time. Try them
20.00
v . 28.50
Call at
/!.,..
NORTHWESTEBr
TELEPHONE
- : '. EXCHANGE COJ
*S,e^-
X
'"vatfM&i &
*s
"
/
f w
Mrs. Ida Roser, grand-niece of the
late U. S. President James K. Polk,
relates her happy experience with Lydia
E* Pinkham's Vegetable Compound* - -
"DEAR MKS. PINKHAM
two years, and so far have not been blessed with a child. I
have, however, suffered with a complication of female troubles
and painful ^lenstruation, until very recently.
"The value of L.ydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
pound was calle*l to my attention by an intimate friend, whose
life had simply been a torture with inflammation and ulceration,
and a few bottles of your Compound cured her she can hardly
believe it herself to-day, she enioys such blessed health. I took
four bottles of your Compound and consider myself cured. I
am once more in fine health and spirits my domestic and official
duties all seem easy now, for I feel so strong I can do three
times what I used to do. You have a host of friends in Denver,
and among the best count, Yours very gratefully,
I have been married for nearly
MRS. IDA L. ROSER,
If you are ill, don't hesitate to get a bottle of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound at once, and write Mrs*
Pinkham, Lynn, Mass., for special advice. It is free and
always helpful.
No other person has had so wide an experience with
the ills of women, nor such a record of success, as Mrs*
Pinkham hai had. Every sick woman should profit by
Mrs. Pinkham's advice. Write to-day. Tell her all. I t
may save your life.
326 E. 18th Ave., Denver, CoL
FORFEIT H
v
e cannot forthwith produce the original letter nd
CS.BraeKea Co.
VITO .SCi. VIFTH
Butler SSrSs^?:-. $1.06
Dairy Butter Sft,^ 18c
Lard 2^* B&o
I hesse impound:
Pickles Sartpe
Potatoes S?T: 27e
Cabbage Eac h
Wa x Beans SnT0*:..'?*
P A
Potted Ham T2"! 4e
Sainton R 7e
Salmon Steak ^
Soap blT^:.^.1^
Castile Soap SsSar???: 16*
Brooms Ssf..?^-.
KoernWoynear8ITs3e50..$l.0^8r^L m.,Export
Journal Want Ads Pay.
Port Wine
Beer
ADA ffjtAM Made from best B o
Km D i Ufl U68l hemianhops # 9 Cfl
per case tilww
Round Steak, Export Beef, l b 12c
Shoulder Steak, Export Beef, lb10c
Pot Roast, Export Beef, lb.. .8c to 10c
Spring Chickens, yellow legged, l b .20c
Spring Lamb Legs, per l b 15o
Forequarter Lamb, l b llo
Choice Mutton Steaks, l b 100
- SUMMER RESORTS
Sfeeiol rates for June and July at the
HOTEL I5LESWORTH.
Directly on the beach at Virginia arenne, At
lantic City, N. J. Capacity, SOO. Hot and
cold see water- in all baths. Cafe and grillroom.
Orchestra. American and European plana. Pri
vate artesian wells. Automobile meets all
trains. Write for booklet.
OSBORNE & PAINTER.
company ad-
LAKE FOREST SCHOOL FOR BOYS
\-:y (Formerly Lake Forest Academy.}
Thorough Instruction In aU branches, fitting tot
college or university. Equipment complete.
Pb] steal training ample play ground sitqatioa
healthful and delightful. The house system
under which the boys lire and the large num
ber of masters assure individual attention. Cat
alogue on application. Address.
JOSEPH CURTIS. 8L0ANE. Head Vaster. Ma
66. Lake Forest, IU. - .***- -
V *K%&fe
fl. H. NEGENER
H .?*
U
$....1367 r e
5es4
. Sweet Telephone, IT*
6CS9 per peck I I V
STaole TURNIPS or CARROTS, C |
661 Sp three bunches for 9 1
35cc13
207 NIoolUtAvsj.
SABOTS hollow ground, fiazort
and Clippers sharpened. Coin*
decorating. Barbers' Supplies, Knives, Eng
lish Carvers. Kaxors. Shears.
A fall Una of Tottpt Articles,
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