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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 11, 1906, Image 11

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-10-11/ed-1/seq-11/

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Oriental Rug
SMALL SIZES
FRTDAY and SATURDAY we shall offer $30 to $35 BELOO-
CHISTANS, choice antiques, sizes 3-6x6 feet$30 to $35 BOK-
HABAS, antiques, sizes 3-6 to 4-6 feet wide by 5 to 6-6 feet
long$30 to $35 KAZAKS, extra fine colorings, sizes 3-9 to 4
feet wide by 6-6 to 7-6 long$30 to $40 IBANS, sizes 3 to 4-6
feet wide by 5 to 10 feet long.These rugs are all taken from
our regular stock and are absolutely
perfect and positive bargainsIN-
TELLIGENT JUDGES will find rare
bargains.As this sale ends Satur
day nightand as we only select a
few rugs from our regular lines it
will pay you to attend this sale
FBIDAY or SATUBDAYall go
at
ALDEN & KELJBK
Oriental Rug Merchants
NICOLLET AV. and TENTH ST.
Women's Suits
Continuation Challenge Sale
Tuesday we issued a challenge to
the Minneapolis dealers to duplicate
our offer of suit values, but as yet no
body has taken it up They can not,
because nobody but The Plymouth nan
sell at such low prices. Accordingly
we repeat our offer for Friday.
Pitted Long Coat Suits.
Full silk lined.
Semi-Fitted Coat Suits.
English Mixtures.
Blouse Suits.
Broadcloth and serge.
Pony Jacket Suits.
Plain and fancy.
Short Fitted Jacket Suits.
Plain and fancy.
Suits which j-ou positively cannot see any
where else at less than $25, $28.50 and $30.
Our Challenge Sale price is $17.50.
Special Sale
DuBarry anil Nem
orsets
We propose to make the
women's furnishing depart
ment the ideal shopping place,
and to make it doubly attrac
tive we offer some very special
values in corsets.
Some people wonder why we
hold special sales and reduce
the prices on well-known
goods that is just the reason,
to make them better known.
Notice these values for Fri
day and Saturday
$3.00 Nemo Model for medium long
hip, with double garters, etc.
$4.00 Du Barry Model for
stout figures
$5.00 Du Barry Model for
slight figures
$6.00 Du Barry Model for
medium long hip
We also have a full line of the popular La Grecque
Corsets.
Long Silk Kimonas, $3.85 Each
Regular $5 and $6 Values. For Friday Only
We will sell 100 long pure Japanese silk kimonas.
These are all new and pretty patterns, some with beau
tiful floral, Persian and butterfly designs. This is a
rare opportunity to secure one of these beautiful ki
monas at this remarkably low price.
The Plymouth Clothing House, Nicollet and Sixth
DRAPERIES
If you contemplate buying portieres or side draperies, let us show you out
stock of fabrics. We assume that you want the best goods, the correct
styles, and with a stock of this class of materials we feel competent tc
execute your orders in a satisfactory and creditable manner,
We have some exceptional values in plain Armures,
Mercerized Arraures and Double-faced Velours, new
goods and new colors, that we will .make up into por
tieres to order complete according to the different grades
at,, per pair
$8.50, $10.50, $12.50
MOORE Z* SCRIVER^
THE HOME FURNISHERS.
-T-
^^fr^Thurs-day Evening, S
*MaMUhed 1882.
MERCHANTS OP FINE CLOTHES.
ia.f
{ey,
les
Ping
$3.45 $4.25
$w'V\f
News
of 'L
Society
Mrs. J. E. Marfield and Mrs. Frank
Carnahan were hostesses at 8 buffet
luncheon today at the Mimkahga club.
The club room was screened with cur
tains of southern smilax, and the vines
festooned in pink and green, and clust
ers of pink roses mingled with .traceries
of maidenhair ferns and smilax. Re
ceiving with the hostesses were their
staters, Mrs. R. E. Tearse and Charles
Crangle of Winona, and assisting about
the rooms were Mines. A. E. Merrill, J.
B. Gilfillan, Louis K. Hull, H. L. Sta-
E. J. Carpenter, Charles S. Jel-
W. H. Lees, John H. McMillan,
George B. Lane and G. T. Jaffray and
Misses Grace Harrison and Merrill.
There were eighty guests.
Mrs. S. H. Davis gave a hnen shower
today at her home, 2140 Irving' avenue
8, for Miss Gladys E. McDonald, a
bride of October, Twenty guests were
Eair
resent. Roses, carnations and maiden
ferns carried outi a color scheme of
funk and green in the parlors and in
he dining room. Miss Allen assisted
the hostess.
Mrs. Thomas G. Winter gave an in
formal reception last evening at her
home on Groveland avenue. Mrs Fran
ces Potter received with Mrs. Winter,
and assisting in the dining room were
Mimes. Arthur E. Martin, Andreas Ue
land and W. McK. Blake. Clusters of
fall flowers wer placed about the
rooms.
Mrs.Potter has recently returned from
Cambridge. Eng., where she spent a
year in study and she favored the
guests with an informal but intensely
interesting talk on English university
life and some of the problems of edu
cation as they exist England and
America. Her description of the Eng
lish university, with its exclusiveness
and apartness from the world of trade
and politics, made the life of the stu
dent under such favorable conditions
and in an atmosphere so saturated with
tradition appear especially attractive.
Her own experience in breaking the
crust of exclusiveness and gaining ac
cess to the literary treasures of the
Cambridge libraries was delightfully
told* There were sixty guests.
The marriage of Miss Helen Virginia
Gilbert and Ja Downer of New \ork,
took plaoe last evening at the resi
dence of the bride's brother and sister,
Mr, and Mrs. W. C. Johnson, 328
Fourth street SE. Rev. George R.
Merrill read the service in the library.
Robert McCall and Arthur Kennedy
were the ushers and stretched the white
satin ribbons for the aisle. The bowbride,
window simulated a chapel and masses
of ground pine, which had been sent
from Great Barringtou, in the Berk
shire Hills, were used to make a back
ground for clusters of pink dahlias,
hrysanthemums topped the bookcases
and the mantel shelf, and the rooms
were lighted with candles. I the par
lor pink dahlias and ^prnk carnations
mingled with smilax *and palms anil
ferns, while red dahluis were in a
mounjei of asparagus 'fqrns in the din
rolonfc
Miss Florence Garlock played the Lo
hengrin wedding march as the bride
entered. Mjss Gilbert's wedding gown,
was of ivory duchess satin, made with
a train and trimmed with garniture of
old lace. The imported net veil was
held with a wreath of white rosebuds,
and white carnations and maidenhair
ferns were her flowers. Miss Marie
Lundeen ^was the maid of honor, she
was in pink silk, and car
ried pink roses. W. E. Downer of
Muscatine, Iowa, was the best man.
A reception for which about 200 in
vitations had been issued, followed
from 8 to 10 o'clock. Receiving with
Mr. and Mrs. Downer were Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. W.
E. Downer of Muscatine, Iowa, Mrs. J.
A. Lundeen of San Francisco, and
Judge and Mrs. E. M. Johnson. Mr.
aad Mrs. Downer left for atfew York,
where they will reside. Among the
guests were Mr. and Mrs. A. R. David
son of Winnipeg, Mrs. A. Davidson and
Mis3 Davidson of Toronto. Mr. end
Mrs. Stephen Kirby of Hibbing, and
B. M. Hungerford of Aitken.
A double wedding was solemnized
last evening at the heme of Mr. and
Mrs. Lafayette Cole, 811 East Fift-enth
street. The brides were their two
daughters, Miss Marian Alice Cole, who
was married to Rev Henry G. Hanson,
and Miss Phoebe Cole, who became the
bride of Vernice Franklin Ludwig. Rev.
G. W. Case of Portage, Wis., a friend
of the family, read the service, which
was witnessed by only the immediate
friends and relatives. Miss Marion
Clark played the "Lohengrin" wed
ding march. Mifis Marian Cole entered,
first and her marriage was followed by
that of her sister The brides wore
white and carried bride roses After
the wedding a supper was served in
the salvia-decked dining room. The ap
pointments in the parlors were in au
tumn foliage, palms and ferns. Mr. and
Mrs. Hanson and Mr. and Mrs'. Ludwig
left for Beloit, Wis., to visit Mr. and
Mrs. Peter Hanson. Mr. Hanson*was for
merly secretary of the University Y.
M. C. A., and is now secretary at Be
loit university. Rev. and Mrs. Henry
Hanson will go to Helena, Mon^., to
ryesids, and Mr\ and Wra. "Lutf-frig will
make their home in Mishawaka, Ind.
Miss Belle McBeath, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. A, C. McBeath, and' Ir a C.
Aldrich. were married last evening at
tie familv home, 221 West Thirty-third
street. Miss McBeath is the first-mem
ber of Elizabeth Starkweather tent, No.
1, Daughters of Veterans,v to marry, and
a great deal of interest was roused by
the wedding, in G. A. R. circles. Rev.
Stanley B. Roberts o* Bethany Presby
terian church" read the service in the
presence of a group df 150 relative* and
friends. Miss Susie, McBeath r||ayed
the bedding march.
Thfr bride wore whife Persiauulawn
i ferimmed- with baby Irish lace, and- held
frhitfe"carnations. Miss Martha ,)Cook
^as tKe maid of honor. She wore dream
salk *rfk1iH over- cream silk with 'trim:
niingtr of lacoj, and" her flowers.*were
tjink carnations*. Frank Way" wa|
Che best man. Autumn leaves and foh-
?rontfdeeoratedf
ge the rooms, and suspended
the "roo o a floral bower waf A
large wedding bell. Receiving with
Mr and Mrs. Aldrich were Mi4
ITHE MINNEAPOLIS?fOtJRNAL
jtn
Mrs. McBeath anil H*. andsMrfc. E.
Aldrich\ ?he in the fin
ing1
tQQpi, Jwas'centerpiece a fstajijy heirlooma
antique candelabrum? which- had been a
wedding gift of the bride's grand
father. Mmes. W^ A- Randall. Clinton
McBeath, and J. Cross served, and
Misses Ofa Dervey, Ida and Florence
MeCuHough assisted.^ Mr,, and Mr$.Clement
Aldrich" -will be a"t hdm'e at -Currie,
Minn., after Oct. 15
Stanley 'B. Roberts rea i'
service at^ne
7
OF FEMINlNEaIrrrEREST
WRITES F.0R PLE1SDBE
MRS. EDITH WHARTON.
It is not necessary that Mrs. Edith
Wharton* the brilliant authoress of
"The House of Mirth," should write
for remuneration, altho she rerdives a
large income from her works. Her hus
band js man of wealth and her home,
The Mount, at Lenox, is sumptuously
appointed.
Mrs. Wharton began writing to see
what she could do with her pen, as well
as to beguile the hours of a semi
invalidism. After years of practice in
this way she was a finished writer. I
was not until then that her works came
before the publics
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Allard, 3311 Fifth
.avenue S. The bride was unattended.
She wore pearl-gray voile and carried
pink roses. The decorations were au
tumn foliage. Mr. and Mrs. Kilbourne
went at once to their new home at 806
West Lake street.
The home of Mr and Mrs. Rudolph
Feigal was the scene of a quiet wed
ding last evening,
whento
their
Louetta was married*5
daughterA Hersey
Weymouth. Rev. T." S. Montgomery
read the service under an archway of
evergreens and autumn foliage. The
Lohengrin'' wedding march
played as the bride walked to the im
provised altar, and the Mendelssohn
wedding march was, the recessional mu
sic. Following the service a supper
was served in the dining room, which
was appointed in white and green. Mr.
and Mrs. Weymouth will be at home at
2238 Fourth street N after Nov. 1.
Rev. Othmar Eryen officiated at the
marriage of Miss -Louise Winkler and
J. Zeppenf eld at 9 o'clock yesterday.
Miss Anna Winkler, a sister of the
and Charles", Frotrmer, a cousin 6f
the bridegroom, an. Jittle Anna Baker,
a niece of the bnde were the attend
ants. A wedding breakfast was served
at the home of the*bride 1143 Aldrich
avenue S, and a reception followed.
Miss Winfred Westlake entertained
at a supper last e$$,niijg at her home,
Second avenue S, in,, hqnor of Miss Sa
die McLaughlin o $fe Paul and Gale
Merrick of Seattle Wash*, whose wetk
ding, will ta~k6 plaefc iWedrfesdav. Gov
eftF^ferfe placed fought ajicjt'^&uesfs
wane tte.i3nembeieSi the, brld^ijar^y:.,
ft J I If AI ft
Mrs. W. JEr* Dodger erf 1729 Irving
avenue S gave a chafing-dish supper
last evening fox MJs Lillian Apel. Cov
ers were placed ,fJQr twelve and ,th
decorations were in red. A basket* f
red salvia, with ag-bow of red satin
ribbon on the handle, was the center
piece.
T
The Delta Tau Delta fraternity gave
its first dancing party last evening *in
Wilson's hall. Furp$, white and gold,
the fraternity colors, were used in the
decorations. The guests numbered 100.
Miss Florence Riehter entertained a
roup of friends la^t evening at her
ome, 1228 First ayenue N A candy
pull and games were the amusements.
Present were Misses Gertrude Thorn
dike, Frances Leonard, Agnes Cox,
Edith Wells, Fairfax, Gertrude Shes
gren, Messrs. Edward Foucett, Carl
Giles, Willie Standish, Harold Duvee,
George Merriweathep, Ronald, Dick
Rand and John McDonald.
Mrs. A. Matheson jentertained at an
anniversary dinner Tuesday night for
Mr. and Mrs Thomas K. Young, who
left last night fox an' extended trip
thru the east.
A parcel shower was given for Miss
Birdie Anderson, a Ijride of the month,
Tuesday evening at,the home of Miss
Maude Lopee, Eighteenth avenue S.
Hearts and flowers^ decks the rooms.
Little Lucille and' Leo Frankman,
dressed in white, brought the gifts to
the bride in. a basket. Miss Luella
Larson assisted the hostess" The wed
ding of Miss Anderson and Clarence
Hallum will take place Wednesday eve
ning at the bride's home,
Mrs. W. Sione g'aVe a "box "party at
the Orpheum yesterday afternoon. Her
guests were Mmes. Henry Peterson,
Leach, Crittenden, Brown, Lussior,
Nash, Peters, Heaton, Nolan arid Bag
ley.
Mrs. George Sawder of 2'8i2 Third
avenue S was surprised Tuesday after-,
noon by the Entre= Nous club, in honor
of her birthday anniversary. As a
souvenir of the day the ivomen pre
sented Mrs. Sawyer, with a beautiful
piece of cut glass. Cards were played
and later a luncheon, brought by
the club members-, was served.
Present were Mmes^ W. Ames,
E. L. Winter, W. Elithorpe, J. W.
Perrin, W. Thurston, Chester
Hopkins, C. G. Vaillancourt, C.
A. Riehter, Fred Shuler, Alex Anders
son, George W. Xiibbey, C. De Haven,
H. Whitcomb, Misses Flora Hopkins
and Jennie Staples.
A wedding topk ilac last evening
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 3. B. Gil
fillan on Tenth avenue SE. when. Miss
Maud Evelyn Hodson, daughter-of Mrs.
T. Hodson, was united in marriage
to John J., Rankiellour. The house was
decorated witjh late garden flowers and
autumn leaves. A violin, accompanied
by a piano, sounded the Mendelssohn
weddine march. White ribbons were
stretched by the Misses Mabel Lin
wood, Elsie Johnson, Josie Mitchell,
Ederidge Le Febre, Ethel Hunter and
Agnes Tranier. The bride was attend
ed by Miss Carrie Rankiellour, who
wore white dotted Swiss over pink and
carried pink roses.g The bride was
gowned in white silk batiste- trimmed
with Swiss mbroi|er and Valenci
ennes laj and carried bride roses.
Arthur Lhrwood wa^best man anc| the
Episcopal-service was read by 'Rev.
G. Clark.
Mr. and Mrs. Rankiellour left for a
short trip and will be at home after
Nov. 15 at 3221 Columbus avenue.
marriage of Misd fda 1 Mr* and? Mrs. iu* Knudson, jek
My^EiESSdrc hntit GharieBS*3B3fifeoCTfc, 1 riottnae'tn^SngagwtaaoLfc ^^krfr^daugjh*
which took place last evening at the ter, Berntene, to
home o2. the.I**A bride's brothern anda4- sisterA, mam
i_~i- ika ava^mr -M. tA*#^A-n 4T Charles & Castle*
Clubs
Charities
L" Club Calendar.
FRIDAY
Women's Home Missionary societies
of the synod of Minnesota, Westmin
ster church, 9:30 a.m.
Needlework guild, Church of the Re
deemer parlors, 3 p.m.
Mnemosyne club, Mrs. E. D. Luce,
224 Tenth street S, 1p.m.
Directors of the Woman's Christian
association, Woman's Boarding home,
409 Sixth street S. 10 a.m. executive
board meeting, 9:30 a.m.
Frances Neal, W. C. T. TL, 1032 Har
mon place, 3 p.m.
Hobert W. C. T. TL, Mrs. L. Sco
vell, 721 Twelfth avenue SE, afternoon.
St. Paul's guild, Mrs. H. S. Gregg,
2128 Girard avenue S, 2 p.m.
Mothers' Circle of Piospect Park,
Sidney Pratt uhool, 3:30 p.m.
Woman's Association of the Church
of the Redeemer, club room, 2:45 p.m.
Virginia Dare Chapter.
Virginia Dare Chapter, D. R., held its
first meeting of the year yesterday with
Miss Marian Tuttle, 1312 Portland ave
nue. The program committee made
its report and i was decided to study
the history of Minnesota. After the
transaction of business there was a
guessing contest. Misses Higgins and
Kneeland won the prizes, which were
suggestive of October. Refreshments
were served from a table decked with
the chapter colors and with a Jack-o-lan
tern for a centerpiece. The November
meeting will be with Miss Helen Tan
ner, 1424 Fifth avenue S.
Monument Chapter.
Mrs. James Sutherland, ather
Dupont avernie home, entertained Mon
ument chapter, D. A. R., at a thimble
bee yesterday. Flowers and music, as
well as a dainty luncheon, made the
needles fly the faster. A large number
of the members plan to attend the state
meethag at Northfield Saturday.
For Teachers.
The Mothers' Circle of Prospect
Park will give an informal reception
was tomorrow afternoon in the Sidney Pratt
school for the new teachers and the
new members of the circle.
Talk by Miss Macomber.
The Women's Association of the
Church of the Redeemer will hold its
first regular meeting for the season to
morrow, at 2:45 p.m. in the church club
room. Reports of various committees
will be given. The feature of the af
ternoon will be the account by Miss
Caroline Macomber of Unity House, of
her year's work as probation officer in
connection with the juvenile court.
What the Market Affords
Halibut, 18 cents a pound.
Lake Superior trout, 15 cents a
pound.
Pike, 15 cents a pound.
."Endiye, 13 bunched for 10 cents.
Potatoes. '5& cents a bushel.
S ^Fresh ggs, 22 cents a dozen
Stamped, 28 cents.
Apples, $2 and $2.50 a barrel.
Stttfi* the halibut steak and bake it.
Secure^ two well-shaped steaks wash
thein .and thoroly dry them with a
towel. Make a stuffing of a cup of
crumbs, a tablespoon of butter, one of
efiopped. parslej", one of onion juice, a
dash of cavenne, a saltspoon of black
pepper, just a grating of nutmeg and
a saltspoon Of' salt. Pu one of the
Steaks in the baking pan, lay the
Stuffing over it carefully and place
above it the other steak. Pu small
pieces of butter over the top and dust
lightly with salt and pepper. Serve
it on a hot platter with lemon quarters.
For the popular potato rissoles mash
and season the potatoes nicely then,
when cold enough to handle, shape
them into small balls dip in beaten egg,
dredge with bread or cracker crumbs
and fry them in deep, hot fat. Drain
in a colander, and serve with a garnish
of parsley.
&
$
My Dear Miss Lee: Are beaded trim
mings being used this fall! I have
black taffeta for a waist to wear with
a black cloth skirt, and 1 have enough
beaded lace, 1 inches wide, to trim
the waist, but if it is not desirable I
do not want to use it. "It is for a per
son of middle age and of slender build.
May a loose three-quarter length coat
be worn over a corselet skirt and Eton
jacket, and may the suit be worn in
doors, or is the Eton only for street
weart A.. R.
North Dakota.
Spangled trimming is very much
worn, both in black and colors, and so
are the glass beads in colors, tho sel
dom seen in black, that is, the genuine
jet passementerie. From the descrip
tion of the piece you have on hand, I
fancy it might "trim successfully the
black taffeta waist.
A loose th-ree-quarter cape may be
worn over a corselet skirt and Eton
coat when necessary. As to the pro-
styL ._ ._.
bolero affair, not reaching the waistline,
then it may be worn, but if the conven
tional Eton, then I think it will look
more house gownlike if a wide girdle
is added outside the coat, giving a
blousy effect as it were.
Bretelles of the beaded lace edged
with little frills of the taffeta would
be pretty if .you have not already de
cided upon the disposal of
youLee.
ming. ~T
Defective Page
Peaches Si0""*0?8:
-8
FROM ELIZABETH LEE
Inquirers are asked to sign their letters
with their full name and address la order
that the replies may he sent to them per
sonally when the crowded condition of the
department makes- it necessary. Names
will not be published if the writer prefers
a fictitious signature.
IMMIA* NO. I Jonathans, good
APPieS keepers, barrel
Fancy Jonathans,
peck Grimes, boxes ftppIes^Mb^!.bushel -4
Beaded Trirhmlng.
trim-
Elizabet
Miss Olive Nott entertained Monday
evening at her residence. 2713 Port
land avenue, in honor or her cousin,
Miss Marguerite Hague of Toledo, Ohio,
who is visiting relatives in the city.
Old-time parlor games were played and
light refreshments were served. Miss
Hague heft^or her home last evening.
FEB80KAL Aim SOCIAL.
Bridal Veil, No. 203, b. of ta., will 'j*Lve a
card party tomorrow afternoon at the home of
Mrs. Armstrong. 429 Jefferson street NB.
Mrs. S. K. Mitchell and her daughter Ethel
have gone to Topeka, Kan., for a two months'
visit. _.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are as
follows: Broadway Central. A. Engval Bres
lin, B. A. Neifat. Broatell, L. A. Wells/ G.
B. Gilbert: Woodstock, A. Llnd, C. Dahl. Du
Inth.. .Holland, T. P. Cole
Sweet Clover hire, No. 14," L. o. T. M., wil}
hare a important meeting tomorrow evening
ffi the Joatt. XTJteTjfltn. street S.
^Che ideal Hnchre cltiD will meet tomorrow
afternoon with Mrs. B. Q. TerwilUger, 2602 because it gives them' best results.
Garfield ayenue.
Rid and Durable
In this northwestern country where
furs are worn so extensively, the
tion of durability is of great imporl
As a rich fur that will withstand hard
service, the mink has no equal.
Today the cost of mink is higher
than ever. Yet by careful grading of
skins and expert cutting we save much,
so that at each gradation, Plymouth
furs represent a greatefr value than
any others.
$2.49
75c
35c
$1.00 hM Keifer, for prwervhifir
rCfllS baking, peck
Quinces Ss.T^. 60c
Grapes SieT.^.000.^8:
22c
$3.75
30
$1.2c 5
Mackerel &?:^:^.. 12c
Sauerkraut SLt 10c
Shrimps SS^ 20c
Horse Radish Z.nz 15c
German Dill Pickles %....7c
Wafer Crackers KSr'
1
pound I WW
Sausage Z2K?.?a?Z.. 20c
English Huffin's & 30c
Caltfornia
FIcrc
Ne
ft*
AAIIAA Chapman's Perfection, pat "f
VOIfee up in 2-U airtiht cans, IO
Croctr Baker Confectioner
Dr. Lyon's
PERFECT
Tooth Powder
Cleanses and beautifies the
teeth and purifies the breath.
Used 'by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century.
Convenient for tourists.
PREPARED BY
THOSE BEAUTIFUL
nbnfn) Tints, so notieeabl? among fash,
nable/wwnsn, are produced only by
Imperial Hair Regenerator
ha cleanest and most lasting Hair
oloring known. It is easily applied,
^bsolueely harmless, unaffected by
batbs. Any Shade produced. Sample
of hair colored free.
IMPEWALCHEM1CALW0.CO..U5 W.M Sb.lfnrTsrk.
BoM by BBOWWLB& DBVG OOHPAKT,
101 Washington ay 8.
aad Fsely ft Croaker. MB VicoUet AT.
Merchants use The Journal most
fcScBracKctt Co
QM*SA
Apples
95c
peck.... IO
Peaches ESSSSt :90c
Oyster Plant &* ^^3r*^
Cabbage BO heads 3c
Hubbard Squash 5c
Turnips Spinach p.ck. 9c
Onions peck 12c
Celery 14c
Butter JZZ.ZTZ?:. $1.37
Butterine is?.!^.??%: 25c
LffdS^?: He
Catsup :l 2ic
Maple Syrup iM
i,rmn-
Atl
d,er
60
S
Marmaladete?: 17c
Telephone Peas en. 10c
Sweet Corn sun^.c**..... 6c
Salmon Steak 13c
Sardines 2s
Clam Juice s.rx^..^b:....$2.15cc|I19*^.^
Flour aSk.^'2..^.......
Buckwheat Flour 2s\.ZU
Navy Beans SS? 60
Quaker 0afspa*a*
10cc28
Monarch Soap I0&?e
Bluing sitr0^
5c
Witch Hazel & 28c
Parlor Matches & 9c
CLAVIIIAAII Maryland's Famous Rye
snenvood f.n*. $1.00
QjQj
$
^j^j 0
Barton Port e^mpl f*#
J"
iX-RAY
*%Stove Polish
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