Hennepin and Seventh
29-31-33 South Fifth St.
The heaviest grocery business
done in the northwest is done over
the Yerxa counters. We have
worked to that end. Come and
judge. Look, ask questions. Com
pare. Be sure you compare quali
ties and prices.
HOFFMAN HOUSE COFFEE.
The coffee that satisfiesalways
uniformalways the same. It will
only cost you 30c to prove the
truth of our assertion.
HOFFMAN HOUSE QA A
COFFEE, pound .OlfU
Rolled Oats, 10 pounds 25c
Yeast Foam, pkg 3c
Table Salt, sack s. ...3e
Premium Chocolate, lb 25c
W. H. Baker's Cocoa, can...20c
Manzanilla Olives, good size,
Maple Syrup, your jug, gal..85c
Pure Buckwheat, 10-lb sack. .35c
Yellow Cornmeal, 10-lb sack. 16c
Pure Maple Sugar, cake 10c
Kewaunee Early June Peas,
FINE GRANULATED SUdAR
19 lbs. $1 100-lb. sack, $5.15
New German Dill Pickles, qt. .8c
Perfect Soap, large laundry,
10 bars 28c
Fresh Ginger Snaps, pound...5c
Fresh Soda Crackers, pound.. ,6c
Assorted Pickles, bottle 10c
Pure Jelly, tumbler 10c
Rex Lye, 4 large cans 19c
Laundry Starch, lb 4c
Toilet Soap, 3 bars in box 5c
It will be worth your while to
visit our store and see this mam
moth cheese, the largest cheese
ever made1,232 poundson ex
hibition till Nov. 15, when it will
be cut and sold. Orders taken
now for delivery Nov. 15.
Fresh Creamery Butter, lb..26c
White Clover Honey, comb... 15c
Pure Lard, pound
BEN DAVIS APPLES
We will take your order for
these apples Saturday and deliver
the apples Monday.
Grape Fruit, 3 for 25c
Catawba Grapes, basket 22c
Eastern Quinces, peck 60c
Italian Chestnuts, lb 15c
Imported Malaga Grapes, lb. .15c
Wolf River Apples, extra large,
9 pounds genuine Jersey Sweet
Fancy Cabbage, head 3c
HOME COOKED FOODS.
The chef who prepares these de
licious dtfnties for your table is
the most capable cook to be found
east or west. Everything in this
department is as fine as can be
prepared. ROAST SPRING
Potato Salad, Boiled Ham, Roast
Beef, Boston Baked Beans, Lob
ster Salad, Chicken Salad, etc.
HOME MADE CUP
CAKES, dozen O
English Fruit Cake, Molasses Cur
rant Drops, Large Mince Pies,
Whipped Cream Puffs, Apple
Meringue, Tarts, etc.
FINEST FRESH CANDIES.
You will like the candies we sell
and our low prioe will surprise
Pure Sugar Taffy, lb 10c
Chocolate Nut Flake, lb 30c
Salted Peanuts, lb 12c
WE ALWAYS LEAD IN LOW
PRICES AND HANDLE ONLY
THE FINEST OF MEAT.
Live and Boiled Lobsters, lb.30c
Dressed Spring Turkey, lb.. .20c
Dressed Spring Chicken, lb.. .lie
Dressed Hens, lb 10c
Dressed Spring Ducks, lb 15c
Porterhouse Steak, lb Jl2%e
Sirloin Steak, lb 12c
Round Steak, lb 10c
Shoulder Steak, lb 8c
Standing Rib Roast, lb lie
Pot Roast, lb 5c 6c 7c
Rib Boiling Beef, lb 4c
Pork Chops, lb 12^ fo
Rib Roast Rolled, lb.. .10c lie
Leg of Lamb, lb 14c
Lamb Chops, lb 18c
We make a strictly fancy pork
sausage. Everything used in the
manufacture of this sausage is
most carefully selected and han
dled. Pound 10c
We handle Jones' Dairy Farm
29-31-33 South Fifth St.
BIG NEW STORE
Henneoin. Cor. Seventh St.
EVENTS OF TONIGHT
Northrop FieldFootball game,
Minnesota vs. Nebraska.
The Plymouth. Rogers-Peet Clothing.
Knox Hats, Hanan Shoes. For men
who value correct dress.
LAWYER AND JUDGE CLASH
St Paul Assistant County Attorney Ac
cuses the Court.
Asistant County Attorney O'Neil of
St. Paul created a sensation in the St.
Paul municipal court yesterday by
openly charging the court with being
greatly interested the release of Har
ry Harris, charged with larceny in sell
ing a coat for $13 to one H. L. Lewis,
and then substituting a'cheaper gar
ment. The court raised a new legal
technical point in the case, holding that
the charge of larceny was not the prop
er one in the premises.
Rising to his feet in reply, Mr.
"It seems to me that the court is
extraordinarily over zealous to prevent
the defendant from going on his own
proof. The point raised is an entirely
new one and had not been thought of
by the attorney for the defendant and
it seems to me that the defendant with
the aid of such able counsel should not
need the assistance of the judge."
Judge Finehout, considerably taken
aback, remarked that if that was the
way the assistant attorney felt he
would have nothing to do with the
case and would turn it over to Judge
COR. TENTH AND NICOLLET AVE.
flft N. Y. Gano.
6 5 barrel
Metropolitan Theater Maxine
Elliott in "Her Great Match."
Bi-jou Theater Behind the
Orpheum TheaterModern vau
Lyceum Theater "Northern
Dewey TheaterYankee Doodle
Auditorium Recital, Yvette
Guilbert and Albert Chevalier.
First Baptist Church Lecture,
"Sermons from Shakspere,"Father
Immanuel Baptist ChurchRecep
tion for Rev. and Mrs. W. E.
Bowl-at-it. a new game. Ladies and
gents. 318 Second av S.
After Nov. 3d S. A, Morawetz & Co.
will be at 910 Security Building.
Let H. O. Roberts tell you why vour
furnace burns so much coal. Both
Bulbs for fall and winter planting.
Catalogue free. Northrup, King & Co.,
30 Hennepin avenue.
Violets, roses, chrysanthemums, all
home-grown. Telephone orders deliv
ered. Latham's 83 Tenth street S.
Four per cent interest on your sav
ings if deposited with the State Insti
tution for SavmgB, 517 First avenue S.
Savings deposited with the Minne
sota Title Insurance & TruBt company
on or before the 5th of each month will
draw interest at 4 per cent from the
Time that tries all things has proved
that safety is better than a high rate
of interest. The Hennepin County Sav
ings Bank is as safe as a government
bond. Call and see them.
E. E. Wolcott, formerly advertising
manager of the Minneapolis News, will
leave this evening for the Pacific coast,
where he will establish a western office
for the Clover Leaf newspapers.
The St. Paul city council has decided
to establish a maximum rate that may
be charged for electricity by local com
panies. The corporation attorney has
been instructed to determine the ade
quate maximum rate for the council to
establish, and $1,000 is appropriated for
The Schoolmasters' club will have
Father Vaughn, who speaks this even
ing under the auspices of the Teachers'
club, as its guest of honor at the ban
quet, which will be given in the St.
Anthony Commercial club rooms to
morrow evening. W. L. Harris will
share honors with Father Vaughn.
The steamer Ravenna of the Herbert
StapleB company of Stilwater, smashed
into the Great "Western road draw
bridge at the foot of Robert street, St.
Paul, yesterday afternoon, and was
badly damaged, probably beyond re
pair. The boat is now held up by the
bridge and blocks navigation at that
point. The steamer was worth $4,000.
The raft was damaged $1,000.
2 for So
Round Steak llL*
and Lamb Stew,
Leg Lamb p^n 14c
Fine Spring Chicken, dressed, Friday
Doable amount of S. & H.
Another special sale of high-grade
Spectacles, Eyeglasses and Artificial
Eyes. Gold filled, guaranteed 20 years,
$2 50 Finest Aluminum, $1.50. "Up-to-
date fitting free
OSTREM The Specialist
329 Nicollet Ave.
When you want a mus
ical instrument ga
one who knows that
Best on Earth.
.50 Sorensen Shoes
CJ*} Stand for all that embodies
sho* value at a medium
price Comfort, durabili
See our vicilired shoo.
515 Every style represented.
C* 314 Hicoilei Ave.
COLE GREETED BY'
CANDIDATE FOR GOVERNOR DIS
CUSSES STATE ISSUES.
In Four Crowded Meetings Voters Are
Given Chance to See and Hear Head
of Republican Ticket Johnson's
Twenty-five Reasons Demolished by
Plain Statement of Facts.
A. L. Cole, republican nominee for
jovernor, made a tour of Minneapolis
evening, and at each place he was
enthusiastically greeted by large
crowds. His addresses were confined to
a discussion of the vital issues of the
campaign, and his arguments seemed
to carry conviction.
Accompanied by members of the Hen
nepin county republican committee in
an auto, he visited first Wilson's hall,
Fourteenth street and University ave
nue SE. From there he went to the
ninth ward, addressing a good-sized
gathering at Hultman's hall, 2326 Cen
tral avenue from there to the fifth
ward, speaking in the Labor Temple,
Eighth avenue south and Fourth street.
Then he was driven to the eleventh
ward, where he finished the evening at
Johnson's livery, 813 Thirteenth ave
Mr. Cole spoke at length on the
"twenty-five reasons why Governor
Johnson should be re-elected," which
the democratic state committee has cir
culated thruout the state in pamphlet
form. "If these reasons are true,"
said Mr. Cole, "we need no legislature,
no court, no attorney general only a
governor, and he must certainly be a
Work of Legislature.
"This wonderful and precious docu
ment which the democratic central com
mittee has* sent broadcast," he con
tinued, "says that Governor Johnson
has saved the state $30,000 a year by
putting the insurance commissioner on
a salary basis. It does not tell that the
bill to this effect was introduced by
Dr. A. F. Cole in the senate. The legis
lature which passed that bill never
heard or cared whether the governor
wanted it or not.
This document also goes on to state
that owing to the backbone of the pres
ent governor the pine lands in the
northern part of the state were made
as safe as if they were growing along
side of the state capitol. But it does
not tell of the provisions of the law
which was recently passed, dealing in
summary terms with the trespasser."
Mr. Cole then devoted himself to the
subject of state development, and the
opportunities that are open for work
along this line which Governor John
son seems to have ignored.
State Needs People.
A letter was read from the state
auditor saying that there are 52,000,-
000 acres' of land in Minnesota and
that only 25,000,000 are under cultiva
tion. All the 27,000,000 of acres which
are left are non-productive simply be
cause the state does not have people
enough to cultivate the land.
The speaker went on to suggest a
remedy for this condition of affairs in
the following manner:
"It takes $4,000,000 a year to main
tain state institutions. Where does this
money come from? The railroads, tele
phone companies and other corporations
pay into the treasury enough money
so that only 20 per cent of the amount
comes from a tax on the property of
the people. This should not be true.
Something should be done to relieve
the people entirely from a state tax.
There is one way, and that is to in
crease the tax on corporations. But
there is another way.
More Earnings, More Taxes.
"If the earnings of the railroads
were increased, it would mean more
money for the state. We need a thou
sand miles of railroad in northern Min
nesota. There would be an increased
mileage, tonnage and passenger capac
ity. When the business of a corpora
tion is increased, it swells the volume
of money pouring into the state treas
ury, and if the great mileage of rail
roads could be put into effect, the reve
nue from the operating companies
would be so great that it would wipe
out the tax on the property of the peo
"Again, this filling up of the state
with people which the railroads would
certainly do, would be a great advan
tage to Minnesota. It would mean mil
lions of acres of land under cultivation
which is non-productive at the present
DAVID P. JONES
Republican Candidate for Re-election.
Born Minneapolis, 1860.
SAVE YOUR TEETH.
The aim of everybody is to save
money. Now, if you want to sava
money and your teeth you call and
have a talk with me. This is a
veteran" office, established 18S0. and
my work lasts and is right. The
prices as low as any competent den
tist's In the United States.
Free examinations and prices. Call
and see samples.
DR. H. S. RAY,
829 NIc. Ave., Cor. 4th St.
Northwestern National Bank.
I Accounts solicited from Individuals, cor
I porations aud banka. Savings depart. I
1 meat. Ladies' department.. I
^HHWJji'i^jj "8ns time. In shortlyt it would* be a gigantimcm
1 Development Is Important. **-$nP
"The fact that land, which was a
few years ago worth $18 an aero and
is now valued at from $60 to $80, is
not beer use the land is more fertilo,
becausef therecountrbeen UP the with peoplo
This oncoming of people is a most im
portant thing for the state."
The speaker then proceeded to em-
hasize the importance of such
said he had studied
this problem a long time and carefully
watched every step, and had planned
steps which would hasten this progress.
Mr. Cole introduced a bill for state de
velopment which is now a law.
Mr. Cole continued: "Mr. Johnson
has said,' My opponent believes in more
railroad laws in order to escape the en
forcement of present laws,' but I would
like to ask if he has done anything to
enforce the railroad laws. It is cer
tainly conclusively proved that he has
In conclusion Mr. Cole spoke of his
belief in prohibiting railroad passes, in
the 2-cent fare, the abolishment of pri
vate cars, and gave hib views on re
FINE PICTURES DAMAGED
CARELESS WORKMAN SMEARS
PAINTINGS COSTING THOU
SANDS OF DOLLARS.
The difference between an artist and
a house-painter was demonstrated in
the governor's reception room today
by the work of men engaged in put
ting in new mouldings around the pic
tures which occupy panels in the wall.
The wood finish of the room is weath
ered, oak. The painters put the mould
ing in place first, and stained it after
ward. What might be expected, hap
pened. On the painting of the "Bat
tle of Nashville," for which the state
paid $6,000, across a white cloud, an ir
regular line of black stain soon ap
peared. The stain was near the center
of the picture, close to the outline of a
battle flag. The painter noticed what
he had done some time afterward, and
wiped the stain off with a piece or rag,
leaving traces of the smirch to dry.
On the painting of the Discovery of
St. Anthony Falls by Father Henne-
pin," the workman made a number of
stains along the margin of the picture.
This he tried to overcome by repaint
ing the canvas for two inches along the
moulding from top to bottom of the
picture. The St. Anthony Falls pic
ture cost $4,000.
COUNTRY PEOPLE HOPE
FOR JONES' RE-ELEGTION
"The people in the country districts
of Minnesota are more worked up over
the Minneapolis mayoralty contest
than they are over the state cam
paign," said Julius A. Schmahl of Ked
wood Falls today. Mr. Schmahl, who is
the republican nominee for secretary
of state, has been touring the outside
counties for the state ticket.
"If all the voters of Minnesota
could take a hand in your city elec
tion, said Mr. Schmahl, Jones' would
be elected by an overwhelming vote.
The great mass of people in the smaller
towns and country districts of the state
feel that Minneapolis is on trial in
this election, and that the result will
show whether this- city stands for de
cency and law enforcement."
Mr. JSchm^hl predicts A. L. Cole's
election as governor.
YANKEE DOODLE GIKLS AT THE DEWEY.
Manager T. W. Dinkina has spared neither
time nor expense to make the Yankee Doodle
Girls one of the best burlesque attractions This
company is filling a week's engagement at the
Dewey theater. His well selected company in
cludes such people as James Leonard, who heads
the funmakers, and those leaders of burlesque,
Anna Yale and Olara Whitney. Next week the
High School Girls.
SEATS ON SALE TODAY,
Metropolitan Music Oo.
FRIDAY EVE., NOV. 2
Greatest Living Character
Costume Song Singers,
Liebler & Co., Managers.
PRICES60c to $2.00.
DEWEY TWICE DAILY*
Next WeekHigh School Girls.
Special Midnight Performance, Tuesday, Not. 6,
Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon and
Evening. Prices lOe. 20e. 30c: Matinee*
lOe and 30c.
BIG BETTING FUND
APPEARS A MYTH
has a general
Under auspices of The Journal.
Benefit of Newsboys' Club.
COLE MEN UNABLE TO PRY IT
FORTH TO LIGHT.
Alleged Holders of $10,000 to Bet on
Johnson Refuse to Show Up by De
positing It in BankMan Who Calls
to Take Some Is Asked to Come
Again. The $10,000 fund offered to be bet
on Governor Johnson's election is being
sought for by some confident republi
cans, who are anxious to cover if, but
the $10,000 begins to look like a bluff.
Notice was given the Johnson men yes
terday that if they would deposit the
money in a bank subject to the stake
holder's check so republicans might
know they were covering something be
sides stage money or wind, there would
be Cole money deposited to cover it.
The offer was not met. The fund is
supposed to be furnished by "Dick"
O'Connor, the St. Paul democratic
Yesterday a republican went to the
office of the St. Paul paper that has an
nounced in flaring head lines that it
holds $10,000 to bet in $100 lots on
Johnson. He wanted to take a piece
of the bet, but was put off. The clerk
told him to "come around later on,"
but did not say whether the "later
on" meant before or after election.
Denying Memorial Day Vote.
The democratic press bureau has sent
out a denial of the charge that Govern
or Johnson when in the senate voted
against the bill to protect Memorial
day exercises from disturbance. The
denial gives further prominence to the
facts, which are on record in the senate
journal, showing that Senator John
son's vote was cast against the bill,
which closed saloons between 10 and 3
o'clock on Memorial day in towns
where memorial exercises are held and
prohibited public games within half a
mile of such exercises during the same
period. The fact that the committee
has taken the trouble to deny what is
plain on the record shows that the gov
ernor's supporters attach considerable
importance to the matter.
Both Phones, 3997.
Branlnrs, 16c. 26c. 80c. Prices never change
AUDITORIUM, Tuesday Evening, Nov. 6th
FIRST AUTHENTIC INFORMATION
on the Eesults of the Hottest Campaigns Furnished by
Unsurpassed Journal Service
For Sore Throat and Cold la Chest Use
Omega Oil. Trial bottle 10c.
DEBATERS ARE CHOSEN
Five Men Win Team Honors and One
Place Is Still Open.
University debaters desirous of repre
senting Minnesota in this year's inter
collegiate debates last night in the
chapel put up one of the strongest
contests in years for the six places
open Five men were chosen: C. E.
Thompson of Mankato, Stanley B.
Houck, formerly of Minneapolis East
high, both of whom represented Minne
sota against Northwestern last year,
Albert G. Evans of Duluth, and Mi
chael J. Doherty of Le Sueur, the lat
ter two prominent in interclass debates,
and Algernon Colburn of Minneapolis,
intersociety debater. For the other
position the judges were unable to de
cide between Augustus S. Dowdall of
Minneapolis and A. L. Jedlicka of Eed
wood Falls, who will be given another
trial to which any who were unable to
enter the first contest are eligible.
The men were given four minutes for
constructive argument and three for re
buttal, and used the same question that
will be employed in the intercollegiate
debates: "Resolved, That the Cities
of the United States Should Seek the
Solution of Their Street Railway Prob
lem Thru Private Ownership.'y
In Clyde Fitch's Comedy,
HER GREAT NATCH
Next SundayDigby Bell in "The Edu
cation of Mr. Pipp." Next Thursday
"The Vanderbilt Cup."
Incidental Amusement Features
PIPE ORGAN SOLOS, StTWANEE QUARTET, NEWSBOYS' STUNTS,
5 JOURNAL BAND, MOVING PICTURES,
THE MARVELOUS AUXETOPHONE. 1 I
THE REAL COMFORTABLE PLACE TO GET FIRST RETURNS.
A few reserved seats BOW on sale at Metropolitan Music Co, at 50c.
General admission at the door 25 cents,
Next WeekBLUB JEANS. Special Ledies'
Night Monday. All Seats 25c for Ladies.
Evening60c, 85c, 25o, 10c. Matinee25c, 10c.
BIJOU Tonight 8:15
SOUVENIR MATINEE TOMORROW.
FOOTBALL NIGHT TOMORROW NIGHT.
S. D. Stair and Geo. H. Nicola! Present
BEHIND THE MASK
A Sterling Drama of Intense Interest.
Next week Rose Melville in "Sis Hopkins."
The French and
O Italian Cafe st
Opp. Metropolitan Theatre
Wlm LlMt String Orchetira
judges were Professors E. E. McDer
mott and Maria Sanford, and Dr. F. W.
Sardeson of the faculty, and Judge C.
B. Elliot, H. V. Mercer and A. L. Helli
FERRY IN FERRYLAND
Tonight. Matinee Tomorrow.
100 SOAP HOLDERS LIKE PICTURE
Adjustable to either Bath Tub or
Basin Regularly 98c SAT-
THIS HANDSOME COMBINATION
SOAP DISH AND TWO-TUMBLER
HOLDER Regularly $2.25 SAT-
SPECIAL SALE PLAIN AND FANCY
OVAL PICTURE FRAMES AT
2 5 PER CENT DISCOUNT.
FOR SATURDAYAND SATURDAY
ONLYWE OFFER OUR ENTIRE
LINE OF PLAIN AND FANCY OVAL
PICTURE FRAMES In either Gold,
Black or Brownall Sizes, from Cab
inet to 16x20 Inches SATURDAY,
WITHOUT RESERVE, 2 5 PER
Regular 50c, 75c, $1.25, $2.00, $3.50,
$5.00, $6.00, $7.00 Frames, SATURDAY
38c. 56c, 94c, S I 50, $262,
93-75, $4.50 and $525.
This makes a Grand Opportunity for
you to get your Christmas Framing
Done Artistically, Promptly and Most
Conveniently for your Pocketbook.
SPECIAL SALE PHOTOGRAPHIC
ALBUMS, 10c TO $500-
WE SHALL ALSO PLACE ON SALE
SATURDAY MORNING OUR EN
TIRE FALL LINE OF PHOTO-
SPECIAL PRICES10c TO $ 5 00-
Tk emi-Prim s%aiiM
Your Credit la Good at the New England 5=2S
Special 3-Hour lorn 3
8 to 11a.m.
ON SATURDAY MORNING,^!
Ing the hours specified, nK^"-
place on Special Sale a resV^j&e
quantity of Beautiful
China300 Pieces all toldd
ed In a Most Artistic Pop
sign, with Stippled Gold
Selling Regularly from 25c
Department HonsefornisMng Sundries
FIFTH STREET AND FIE8T AVBHUB ENTRANCES.
SPECIAL SALE HIGH GRADE BATH
THE FIXTURES OFFERED IN THIS
SALE ARE THE VERY HIGHEST
GRADE MANUFACTURED, being
constructed of Solid Brass, Heavily
Nickel Plated, and Will Last a Life
time. We quote a Few Price Ex
amples taken at random, to give you
an idea of the Great Saving Possibili
ties of This Sale. Besides the articles
enumerated, there are scores of others
equally attractive, from both a Con
venience and Price Basis.
100 NEW DESIGN NICKEL PLATED
TUMBLER AND TOOTH BRUSH
HOLDERS LIKE PICTURE Regu
larly $1.00 SATURDAY 75
REGULAR 45c NICKEL PLATED
TUMBLER HOLDERS LIKE PIC-
TURE SATURDAY 29
THIS ARTISTIC NICKEL PLATED
PAPER HOLDERwith Ebony Fin
ished Roll Regularly 75c SAT-
Regularl rro G*G
SATURDAY, FROM 8 TO I .f8
This Sale inoludes Salad ^f iy
Cake Plates, Salad Plates, Co id
Butters, Sugar and Crear
Chocolate Cups, Spoon Tra
ery Trays, Pickle Dishes,
Pitchers, Tea Cups and Sau
CHOICE, WITHO UT RE
ALSO, DURING SAME HOURS,]
CIAL. SALE BATTENBEI
DOILIES AT LESS THAt
JUST 178 BEAUTIFUL^** A^fft.
INCH BATTENBERG DOILIES/]
ularly 30c and 38c: SATUl
FROM 8 TO 11 A. M., OR AS
AS THEY LAST, CHOICE
Not More than Six to a Ct
ALSO A SMALL QUANTITY 18
DITTOboth Square and Rounc
ularly $1.00 and $1.25 CHOICER
WHILE THEY LAST....
Not More than Two to a Cut
Saturday's Special Bargai
10,000 BARS BE:ST AND LAI'I
SIZE LAUNDRY SOAP
12 BARS FOR
SPECIAL SALE TABLE TUMI
FOR SATURDAY'S BUSINL
OFFER 1,000 OF THE BEAl
NEW "COLONIAL" PA1
TUMBLERS LIKE PICTURL
SIMILAR Regularly 10c SATl
DAY, EACH T.......
Not More than Twelve to a Cu*
SPECIAL SALE WARRAN1
FOR SATURDAY'S 'BUSiNE
OFFER 100 "AMERICA"
ALARM CLOCKSevery 01
ranted for One Year Regulai
SPECIAL CAMERA SAL
THE OPPORTUNITY OI7
Folding Film, Size 4W
$8.50, Cash or $1 Per Wei
A Thorough-Going Guarant]
FOR SATURDAY'S BUtt!N_-_
OFFER JUST SIX 6 FC
FILM "PREMO" DAYLIGHT
ING CAMERAS190$ Modi
4x5 Regularly $12.50 SATUR
DAY Cash, or $2 Down and $1 Per
2 ONLY NO. 3 FOLDING
EYE" CAMERAS, used as
Size 314x414 lncheJ-etl tit
way Regularly $15.00 SA
Cash, or $2 Down and $1 Per
of Wide Angle Lenses and
Caseused a short time, I
new: Regularly $40.00} SA
Cash, or $3 Down and $1
2 ONLY "EMP1R*
VIEW CAMERAS, fitted
tograph Lens and Uhlcittfa
Including Carrying CAM,
Plate Holders art* Trt(
Cash, or $5 Down and
ith t.f6th St. and
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