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men's samples^ I Un li ust human nature to consider results after making purchases at any store. Tti standard of trading and service-giving aet by The Minneapolis is a high one. You are prompted to call againand do so.. It is an easy problem. Add quality merch- andise! to good store .service* Multiply by low prices." Subtract time slaved through promptness and efficiency. Divide by square dealing. Besult, your complete satisfaction. Kansas Gty 2:00 P. M. Flags and BuntingLar$e assortment, low prices. Lace Curtains Curtains worth to $2.75 pair, at each 19c Curtains worth to $4.50 pair, at each 29o Curtain worth to $5.50 pair, at each 39c Corner 3th and Robert Streets* FREE GUIDE O TWIN CITIES "Twin City Trolley Trips" is a handsome 48-page. folder beautiful-, ly printed in colors, on fines't paper," in* highest art. Tells, in an enter taining way, how to see all the in teresting sights of the Twin Citiea in the least possible time at the least possible expense. Filled with beau tiful pictures and instructive charts. Also includes a large colored pan oramic map of Twin Cities, their fa mous lakes, parks and resorts. You should have one for ynir-."fctr-A. K. friends. 'v*!-^ Can be obtained only on perso|*nt application at Ticket Office, 13 Jforth Sixth' Street (not given to children), or jnailed to any address on receipt of .4. cents in. stamps* Ad dress General. JPass.e.nger. Agent, C. B. T. Co., Minneapolis. THING sets off a ro om to better advantage than the hanging of new lace purtains. You'll be entertaining many,friends during the next month beautify the home in preparation for their coming This remarkable sale still continues. Note the incisive values. A manufacturers* sacrifice of half pairs, odd lots and traveling Corded Cable Net Arabian curtains, all very desirable styles- half pairs onlymany two and more of same pattern. For windows of similar draping, just what is needed. Four styles of cable net cur- Curtain worth $4.50 to $5.50 pairj at each 08c Curtains worth $5.50 to $6.50 pair, at each $1.49 Curtains worth $6.50 to $8.50 pair, at each $1.08 tains, in white and Arabian col- or. We have these in the pairs. $2.50 values, at pair ....$1.49 A Traveler's Sample Extra LotCurtains two yards in length many among them in pairs, including white and ecru. Best collection of samples we've shown for many a long day. Curtains, new lot real Clunys in white and Arabian color. Two and a half yards long, $2.75 grade, at pair $1.98 Third Floor- Men's Wash VestsValues to $3.50 at $1.00. Rattan Rocker, $2.48 xnong the hundreds of offerings in our furniture department not one has been more popu lar than this rattan rocker. It is, as the cut pictures, of heavy roll rattan of ample proportions and of sturdy build. A chair for the par lor, porch or lawn. A d?^ A O genuine $5 grade, at .^.^/ZtT'O Our large stock of furniture, en tire fourth floor, is always ready for your inspection, .Your call will not be made unpleasant through any im portuning' to purchase. Then, too,. as you are doubtless aware. ,we sel Jj%s Arnold'' Knit Goods Night drawers With or Without Feet. The little tots will persist in throwing aside the bexl coverings, hence the advantage of these summer weight sleeping garments. They do not overheat on even the warmest night, and afford- ample protection against chills and colds from sudden changes in temperature. Fabrics are of light texture. Prices from 50c upward. Infant Dept.2d Floor Underprice BasementJ supply center for inexpensive merchandise. CHICAGO GREAT WESTERN ONE HOUR SHORTER TIME -TO- Des Moines, St. Joseph and Kansas City Great Western Limited leaving C. G. W Depot, Minneapolis, Washing- ton Ave. and 10th Ave. So., at 8:00 P. tit, Sfc Paul, Union Depot, at 8:35 P. M., arrives Des Moines 6:10 A M., St. Joseph 11:16 A M., Electric Lighted Throughout, Pullman Standard Sleeping Cars, Free Reclining Chair Cars, Club Car during Evening. Dining Car Serves Breakfast and Dinner, Great Western Service all the way. Two other trains daily., ^-TICKETS AT- ST. PAUL jfrrnitur and dr'ap\eil carpets,3: ies, on the easy payment plan, when desired. Fourth Floor Ladies' NeckwearLatest modish effects. I RAILWAY MINNEAPOLIS Corner Nicollet Ave. end 5th St. Bargains at the Gamossi White lin en Parasols. $1:95 quality, $1.19 $2.75 quality, 81.79 $2.95-quality, 1195 Kayaer'sXTale Gloves. [26czquality'now, pair 15c '50c quality now, pair 29c 76o. quality .now, pair 49c z61kNkotl0tATa. PICKERING'S Seven-fourteen Nicollet. V& ^We'rfyjping to move soon. **v fv-.Pricewbeing cut to the quick. & Everything reduced\.r,^,fflB,_ I "Ollie" Wilson, 1320 Vine place, is the skipper of the smallest .sailboat in actual service on the lakes in the vi cinity of Minneapolis. His boat, built by himself, is eight feet long, and three feet wide, and it will carry two boys at a rapid rate even tho the mast is only nine feet, high, and the boat carries no jib. GOVERNMENT WILL ISSUE THE PAPERS NATURALIZATION OF ALIENS AS FEDERAL FUNCTION. Governor Johnson Advised by Bureau of Immigration of Changes in Method Made by New LawClerks of Court Must Obtain Blanks, from Washing ton. Governor J. A. Johnson has received a letter for the attorney general of the state from the commissioner general of the federal bureau of immigration and naturalization, Washington, in which attention is called to the new feature's of the recently enacted nat uralization act of congress, giving en larged powers to the federal govern ment. _. "Among other things to which your attention is particularly invited," says the letter, "you will observe that for the first time the federal government thru an executive office is charged with, the general control of the naturaliza tion of aliens, and that in the future, as a preliminary, clerks of courts upon which jurisdiction is conferred are re quired to obtain all blank forms and other papers from the executive office. "You will also note in paragraph 2, section 3 of the new law that only those courts' of any state or territory which has a seal, a clerk, and juris diction in actions at law or equity, or law and equity, in which the amount in controversy is unlimited, can hereafter entertain applications for naturaliza tion. To Post the Clerks. "The object'o"this communication is to request that you advise the courts of your state that on or after Sept. 27 next, their naturalization .-jurisdiction ceases unless they come within the above mentioned terms. "X$ is also requested either that you furnish the bureau with a list of the courts..of your state and of the clerks which" come within the defini tion in section 3 of the said act, or that you inform all the clerks that before making requisi tion for the blank forms, etc., they must obtain from you for transmission to the bureau, a certificate to the effect that they are clerks of such courts, The bureau respectfully urges that prompt action be taken in this matter for the reason that an act was passed on June 29 last for the purpose of validating certificates of naturalization which had been issued since the immigration act of March 3,1903,but which failed to comply with the requirements.. Provision for Certificates. "This validation is to be accom plished by the issuance of new certifi cates of naturalization in lieu of the defective ones, but such new certificates are to be identical with those prescribed by the general naturalization law, and of course to be issued under like con ditions and by the same courts. Doubt less applications for valid certificates will be made shortly after the new law becomes operative, and to avoid any unnecessary delay it is desired that the courts and the clerks shall be authori tatively designated to the bureau so that the necessary blank forms and cer tificates of naturalization may be promptly forwarded upon the receipt of the requisition." CHILD.WITHSTANDS 9,000-VOLI SHOCK Chicago Girl Lives, Tho Electric ity Burns Clothing and Arms and Legs. Journal Special Service. .Chicago, July 30.Nine thousand volts of electricity passed thru the body of Anna Sheridan, 11 years old, yesterday afternoon without killing the child. So severe was the shock that the girl's clothing took fire and she was burned about the arms and legs, but aside from these injuries the great volume of the current failed to harm her to any appreciable extent. Physicians who were hurried to the power plant of the Chicago Edison company to attend the little one are at a loss to understand how she es caped death. Never before has a hu man being withstood anywhere near that number of volts and lived. Less than 1,000 volts is usually fatal. The Sheridan girl wandered into the power house yesterday afternoon and after, playing with several pieces of the machinery, approached the switch board and took hold of the lever. Sparks set fire to her dress and had it' not''-been for the arrival of Paul Schwartz, superintendent of the plant, nothing could have saved her. V.: Texas and Louisiana, $27.50J? *t Tickets on sale via the Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad from Minneapolis to Galveston, Houston, San Antonio, iBeaumont and Port Arthur, Texas, New Orleans "and Lake Charles, La. Dates of sale first and third Tuesdays of each- month, limited tp 30 days. Lib eral stop-over privileges. Rates equally low to points in the west .and southwest. For full particulars call on J. Qt. Rickel, city, ticket agent, 424 Nicoljet avenue. J.'fired thru the yHndow. 1 The boat, christened The Journal. was recently launched onthe waters-or Lake Calhoun, where it is attracting a great deal of attention. It took Oliver Wilson, who is 13 years old, just two weeks to built it,' and it is equipped with a rudder and other regulation sail boat accoutrements. The frame of the boat is made ot oak and the cover:is canvas. BA CARD S FRO POLE S PARE COMMISSIONER LORING RE- SaXJSTDS Oi'-t'ICH SKEKEBS O OITTT ORDINANCE AND ACTIVITY OF SMALL BOYS. Political candidates who have gener ously agreed to abstain from the use of telegraph poles and trees as up ports for their campaign cards or post ers until after the G. A. R. encamp ment appear to be due for further self sacrifice. I see the political candidates have agreed not to post their placards or other advertising material on telegraph or telephone poles and trees until after G. A. E. week. They might as well not try to post them at all, for it won't do them anv good," declares Charles M. Loring, father of the park system and member of the board of park com missioners, who recently returned from an extended visit in, the east. "Minneapolis has outgrown her vil lage days," says Mr. Loring, "and by that token I have offered a reward of $1, a 'hundred for all the placards or posters taken from' poles or trees and delivered to me between now and the end of the campaign. agents are boys of from 8 jto,, 15 years and they are the best hustlers I know of." Mr. Loring has-long-been opposed to the poster habit as exhibited by those who use- trees and' telegraph and tele phone poles for' support of their ad vertising material, and with a view to suppressing what .he believes to be a nuisance he has enlisted the active sup port of the several Improvement leagues organized in the different pub lic schools. To the members of the Washington School Improvement league he made this proposition: Ten dollars to the boy removing l,0.00_p.olitical placards or posters from -trees ^r. telegraph or telephone pole$i$o Tjo&lie^boy removing 500, and $2'"t'6 the boy removing 200. To which proposition Wilhelm Preus, chairman of the^ committee for the league, promptly replied with an accept ance. "The custom is clearly in violation of the city ordinance," says Mr. Lor ing. "It renders the city unsightly and this is a good time to' discourage it. I believe I have enlisted the talent to do the proper amount of discourag- ing." LIBERATI AT HARRIET* Two Big Audiences Hear Famous Band at the' Lake. The seating capacity of the roof gar den of the Lake. Harriet pavilion was taxed to the utmost yesterday after noon and evening, when Liberati and his band opened their season of four weeks. The band reached Minneapolis barely in time for the afternoon con cert, and leader and men were hardly in condition to do their best work. Liberati declining to play in the reg ular band stand, the musicians were seated on the roof and the' effect was not nearly so good as it otherwise would have b'eenV-.. A platform has"-been erected today, however, which is expected to be a great improvement. Liberati is a personal, favorite in Minneapolis and his admirers gave him a hearty welcome. He has an excellent band, under good control and the sea son is sure to be an, .enjoyable one. A novel feature of the concerts is the introduction of operatic soloists, and it proved decidedly popular with the audienee. The soprano, Miss Kath erine Klarer, has a sweet voice, which, tho not large, has excellent carrying power. Signor Gr. de Luchi, sang ''For All Etarnity," showing a full mellow barytone voice. A number that greatly pleased the audience was tae famous Rigoletto quartet sung by Miss' Klarer, soprano, 3f iss Wegmer contralto, Signor' D. Pez zetti, who possesses a musical tenor voice, and Signor de Luchi. A. L. Guille had not been forgotten, and a found of applause greeted his appear ance. The years "have touched the tenor lightly and tho the voice has lost some of its old-time i mellowness, he sings with a vigor and enthusiasm that many a younger singer might" envy. The program this evening is as fol lows: EVENING,. 8:15, March, "Puget Sound" Liberati Euphonium solo, "Souvenir of Portland Exposition" Glannone Waltz, "Souvenir de Baeden"... Bosquett Grand fantaBia on opopnlar operas verdl Vocal quartet from opera "Ernani" Verdi Miss K. Klarer, osoprano Miss E. Wegmer, contralto Signor D. Pezzettl, tenor Signor G. De- Luchi, barytone. Intermission. Overture. "Flngal's Cave" Mendelssohn Vocal solo, "Ebreo".. ApoUoni Signor -G.wDe Luchi, barytone. Intermezzo, "Pendant le Bal".-..A Gillet Tenor solo Selected Monsieur A. Guille. "Reminiscences qt Meyerbeer",......Godfreye Introducing airs from "Xi'Afrtcaine,,- "X Prophete," "L'E,tolle du -Nord,** "Les. Huguenots," J'Dipprah," "Bobert le .Dia-' we-*:, _v' r-tv-* PASTOR SEES A KILLBftf'' Injured Husband Fatally Shoots .the Paramour of His Wife., Special to The Journal. j' Lincoln, Neb., July 30.Barney Pier Son fatally shat.W.'B. McCulla at Has tings yesterday. Pierson, who is a horse trader, suspected McCulla of being too friendly with his wife. He left home ah'd wired his w^fe he was going to Wyoming. Instead he came home, arid found McCulla with the woman. He called his pastor to witness the scene in the house, and, raising a shotgun, There is no little entertaining for the Misses Agnes and Florence Sam son of Milwaukee, who are in Minne apolis on a visit. They were the guests of friends at the Minikahda club Sat urday evening, and a .number of in formal affairs have been given for them. During the last .week they have been the guests of Miss Kate Moulton and at present they! are -visit incr Miss Hope McDonald at her home on Oak Grove street. Miss Agnes Harrison will return to Milwaukee Wednesday even ing, but Miss Florence Harrison will remain here a few weeks longer, and will be the guest, of Mrs. Bichard Woodworth at her home on Columbus avenue. Miss Edith Todd will give a luncheon at her home on Fifth street B, tomor row afternoon for Mrs. Genevieve Greaves, whose marriage will take place early in September. MrB. John Me Clatchie of 8000 Emerson avenue S, will give a porch party and supper Wednesday, and Thursday Miss Buth Loper of 2440 Garfield avenue S, will entertain at luncheon for Mrs. Greaves. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Watte of Oolfax avenue S, Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Ooolidge of Kettwood, Miss Holmes, and Harry and Byron Coolidge returned from a week's automobiling trip thru Wiscon sin. They made the run to Downing. Wis., and returned home by way or Stillwater, traveling in two large tour ing cars. Announcement comes from Chicago of the engagement of Miss Bessie Ward, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George T. Ward of 4640 Drexel boulevard, and Claude N. Eastman. Miss Ward is now visitinc Mr. East man's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. N. East man of Platteville, Wis., at their sum mer home at Lake Minnetonka. The marriage will take place early in Sep tember anoL -will be solemnized at the home of the Wards. Mr.- Eastman'will bring his bride to Minneapolis. Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson of 1882 Clinton avenue entertained Saturday, in honor of Mrs. Gust Anderson of Cali fornia, who has just returned from an extensive trip abroad. The rooms and the porch were prettily decorated with flowers and Japanese lanterns. Musical selections were given and refreshments were served. Twenty-seven guests were present. PERSONAL AND SOCIAL. Mrs. C. M. Oushman and Bliss Mary Cushman have returned from a trip to Rhode Island. Mies Marguerite Coppage will return Thursday from a month's rietit at Lake Minnetonka. Edward A. Oarlock and his mother, Mrs. Eva S. Garlock, have taken apartments at the Con cord. Eleventh street S. Miss Margaret Truax. who has been visiting in Mantorvlile for six weeks, returned to her borne at 807 Eighth street S. today. Mrs. S. A. De Mill and Miss Norma Kenyon of Oolfax avenue a have left on trip to Canada and the Thousand Islands. They will be gone for a month. The ladies of the S. & Q. club were enter tained Tuesday afternoon at Minnehaha Falls by Mrs. Leonard P. Peterson. Lunch was served. Mrs. Bdson K. Upton win entertain Tuesday Aug. 7. Minneapolis people at New York hotels: Wel lington, Miss I. M. Salisbury Murray Hill, J. M. Thompson Herald Square, M. Barns, V. Barrett, L. Barrett. O. F. Daugbcrty Imperial, A. M. Robertson: Holland, C. B. Lane, O. M. Madden Hotel Astor. H. B. Williams Wood ward. D. B. Butler. DuluthWoodstock, J. H. Barnes, G. L. Carry, N. 3. Carry Prince George, B. H. Givlns. I. F. Kearney. YES FO 'LITTLE JIMHT THE TINT MB. LATOTJEELLE'S FIRST ORDER FOR A WAISTCOAT AROUSED TAILOR'S SCORN. The' man who is not- exactly of standard build physically is always at a disadvantage when he coines to buy clothes. If he is tall and exceptionally slender, as some men are, he has to on a beanpole." If Diuuu^x, aia DUIUV mcu o.u, IVJ uuu uv neyO UI UUU11U OrXO OlVOl to 130th tall and portlyhliehappens is usu ally compelled to wear standard goods altogether, for no novelty goods ",pr, piece goods contain enough yards .of material to make him an entire suitis All this is introductory to the stoty of James Latourelle's new vest. Any body who has ever attended the Unique theater and noticed the generous out lines of "Little Jimmy," the talented leader of the orchestra, or seen him in his celebrated light opera, will under stand that it is no joke with him to buy a suit of clothes. It is doubtful whether a "hand-me-down" was ever made that would fit as good as a tailor-made suit at any rate, he long ago gave up trying to buy ready-to wear garments. It was only a few days ago that Mr. Latourelle sought a well-known tailor to leave an order for a vest. It is pre sumed that the tailor called his As sistant to hold the tape while he made the circle of the popular musician-,or, that he used his chalk to mark^the stages of the tour. Anyway, when 'the specifications were complete, they were .forwarded to a Chicago manufacturer to be, filled. Imagination must supply details of- the consternation which reigned in that Chicago shop when the order was booked, and 'the .comments on the general character "of the .Min neapolis tailor as a trained sartorial artist would not do to repeat in the columns of a family newspaper. It ended in the Chicago man dictating a suggestive letter to the Minneapolis man demanding -fuller particulars. "Referring to your order of 7-16,": goes the letter in the prescribed busi ness college form, "for one vest, lot, 57886f.in size 59 .chest, we beg to.say that you omitted the waist measure ment^ and we would prefer to have you give us the correct measure around the waist. You simply mention in your letter, 'waist 6 feet 6 inches,' which certainly does not mean any waist measurement we presume that you mean this for the length of the person." The Chicago man put his "yours truly," and then his signature to that letter with the consciousness of duty, well done, of giving a rebuke to a dealer who haa been unpardonably careless in business matters. He knows now wherein he, and not the dealer erred, and with a chastened spirit he is preparing a vest" with a waist measurement of 6 feet 6 inches, bhest 59 inches. And that vest will exactly fit the form of "Little Jimmy." DEWEY FLAGSHIP RETIRED Olympia Turned Over, to Naval Acade my for Midshipmen's Cruises. Journal Special 8erri.ee. Washington, July 30.The cruiser Olympia, on which Admiral Dewey Bailed in Manila bay,, will fight no more. The vessel will be turned over to the naval academy for cruises of the mid shipmen and for general instruction pur poses. It is not intended that the cruiser shall have any further activity in the navy. tiont tBoosevelt M _v-,r BTAXX CISTS LAJTD. Gorernor J. A. Johnson lias received notifica tion from the department of the interior that 85,000 acres of federal lands In St. Louis coun ty, Minn., hate been.patented by the United States to MlBSS/istA." MHROHANTB OF FINH CLOTHBS. OCR BTOCK ALWAYS THE NEWEST OUR PRICES ABSOLUTELY THE LOWEST. CLUBS AND CHARITIES Club Calendar. TUESDAT- Minneapolis Improvement league, park board room, courthouse, 8 p.m. Cassiopeia Needlework guild, Mrs. Charles Johnson, 8324 Thira avenue S, all day. Auxiliary of Northwestern Bible and Training school. Journal building, state fair grounds, 12-2 p.m. Tuesday will be the last day of our great July clearanoe saleprices lower than actual cost of the materials. White Serge and Voile Skirts We offer our entire stock, without' a single exception, of fine white wool skirts up to $18.50, at $7.95. Included are voilessome over silk drops serge, whipcord, panama and bril liantine, with a few sunburst silk skirts. All at $7.95. Meets Rockford W. R. O. i&ra, .Nettie M. Norton, first depart ment--president of the W. R. O. and chairman of the hostess committee of the W. E. C, has been spending a few days In Bockf ord, HI. While there she was entertained at a pretty afternoon affair, given by the Nevius W. B. C, and she was called upon to tell the corps of the work the Minneapolis corps are doing in preparing for the G. A. R. encampment. OLTTB NOTES. The Federation of Corps, W. E. C, will meet with Acker corps, at the old capltol building, St. Paul', Thursday at 2:30 p.m. Mary Starkweather tent, No. 1, Daughters of Veterans, will meet Wednesday evening in Richmond haU to muster in ten candidates and a number* of comrades and sons of veterans. Plans will be made for the furnishing of the booth which the tent wUl have at the time of the O. A.- a. parade. Mary T. finger staff, Ladles of the G. A. &, comprising the seventy-five national correspond ing secretaries in office during the term of Mrs. Hager's presidency, have planned a de lightful outing for Tuesday, Aug. 14. The StaOT Will Visit the Soluiera' Home, Minnehaha Falls and Lake Minnetonka. have all his clothes made to order, and scalp of Commissioner of Patents Al- thn they are apt to fit him like a len and are preparing to send a delega- shirbe Silk and Wool Suits Our entire stock of summer suits in panama and serge, brilliantine jacket suits and taffeta, and pongee suits and shirtwaist dresses up to $45 will be offered at $4.95, $9.95.and $14.95. A mere fraction of their worth. Not a single old style gar ment in this sale. $7.50 Lingerie Waists, *3.95 All our fine waists up to $7.50 will" be closed out Tuesday and Wednes day at $3.95. This is a rare oppor tuiiity of getting the best at a mini mum price. i All Bales FinaL The Plymouth Clothing Hone, Nicollet end Ml AFTER ALLEN'S SCALP Patent Attorneys to Demand Expedi tion in the Commissioner's Office. Journal Special Service. Washington, July 80.Patent attor- thrlu thO are after thenub Oyster Bay request Presi-. den eitheroto remove Mr Allen or,-bring, about a remedy which will place the office on a business basis. Ifee'work thed office Tunuin|C',bebinf isnconstantly an has bee since the a^pOintnient of Commissioner Allen, five years, ago, until there are over 23,000 applications for patents unacted upon. The attorneys assert that their clients suffer great financial loss by the delay in having patents granted, and that some of the divisions of the patent of fice are one year behind their work. The conditions are growing worse. DONALD FIBHEE DEAD. Speolal to The Journal. Camp Lakeview, Lake City, Minn., July 80. Major Fisher of the staff was called to St. Paul today by the sudden death of Donald, his son,, at the age of 20 years. LIBERAL TERMS WILK&CHLNICOU.IT ALDEN-KELJIK CO., Importers of $7.95 S4.95 9.85 H4.95 s&~. values mp to $45 '3.95 SMALL PURCHASERS Has it ever occurred fo ytm to aek yourself what pedal ad vantages a store such aet ours has to offtr tho small purchasers. When large purcbMes wr to be made of oourse Hudson's is the placebeyond question our assortments prove it This is equally true regarding small, in expensive thingswe gain pat ronage on large expenditures through the rare taste and tan gible merit of our merchandise. The same skill and taste seleots the small articles. We first learned to choose the small things right before we were competent to undertake the larger and more costly transac tions in our line. Come and see. J. B. HUDSON & SON 519 Nicollet Avenue. Jewelers 8oclety Stationers. DOCTORS RECOMMEND IT And so does every family that has ever tried BOTTLED MILK It's pnrer, cleaner and mote wholesome than that which tho old fashioned milkman ladles out' to you each day. JNS Hk Make a Change and Iky BotttatV MUk. The Ilmeapolis Illk CoML NINTH AVB. fl. AMD SIXTH ST. \v5racK Zfi TO ."Jo rifTH Bart. Swiss Chees,e m. m- ^Oriental Rugs!^ Hugo Cleaned, Repaired and Stored. 1000-2 Nicollet Ave. I0e Potatoes Cabbage Gieimbers fo* Bo String Beano 4 Tomatoes lie Lemons E2n-k!n^._ Solid head* 8 for........*. M.MH.ff 20 Butter i^z^T^:.^ 11.08 Lard SS C* Cheesel SSdWim IlloslO a^r..^.l8c52IT....tba f}|fy0 Hl direct fro Southern Franc* V4-i*l. Marmalad la?? Sardines &%^ 2ie Mustar Sardines Be Salmon Steak & 13c Hour^^S^^? S2.IBoJ 98-lb.saek. Best Japan per lb. Rice Quake Oats ...to Shredded Wheat He Cor Stareh u. 4o Ginger Ate -SMS*.*..... SI Binger lkt2sA&m.JLU Barton Peri r g| p, Why keep the' "don't need thinars** and worry about the "can't get things?" A Journal want ad nego tiatea a trade.