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I MANDAN NEWS
*. , > Reeder, New England Grow Approximately 50 Per Cent Reeder Grows From 258 to 394 and New England From 613 to 906 in Decade SOUTHWEST GAIN NOW 2,611 409 Districts in Southwestern North Dakota Have Popu* lation of 86,601, Reeder village and the city of New England grew 53.71 and 47.79 per cent respectively in the last decade, ac cording to figures announced this morning by Milton K. Higgins, Man dan, district census supervisor. Reeder reported 136 new residents, having grown from 258 residents in 1920 to 394 this year. New England grew from 613 a decade ago to 900 this year, having 293 new residents. Nine districts in southwestern North Dakota reported by Mr. Higgins today showed a growth of 1,049 resi dents during the 10-year period, the population in 1920 being 2,310 com pared with 3,359 this year. These districts bring the total growth of 382 districts in southwest ern North Dakota to 2,611. The 382 districts had a population of 77,218 in 1920 compared with 79,829 this year. Twenty-seven districts in the southwestern quarter, for which 1920 figures are not available and com parisons therefore impossible, have an aggregate population this year of 6,772. Districts reported so far by Mr. Higgins, numbering 409, have a total population this year of 86,601. Fig ures announced today follow: Reeder Village .... 2 394 258 Dunn County— Tp. 143, R. 95 34 302 147 Hettinger County— New England City . .. 906 613 New England Tp. . 37 240 194 Solon 37 201 225 Mercer County— Tp. 143, R. 88 35 237 148 Tp. 144, R. 88.. f... 45 640 272 Jforton County— Tp. 135, R. 83 35 232 241 Stark County— Tp. 137, R. 91 25 207 214 Lower Passenger Rates For Summer Trips Will Go Into Effect May 15 The first of the summer tourist rates on the Northern Pacific rail way will become effective May 15. Westbound rates to the Pacific coast cities will become effective on that day. On June 1 westbound rates to Yel lowstone National Park, to Colorado and to Canadian partes will become effective. The low summer tourist rates east from the Pacific northwest will become effective May 22. The transcontinental rates will be approximately a fare and one-tenth for the round trip and to Yellowstone Park a fare and one-fourth for the round trip. On June 1, also, low rates to Minnesota lake resorts will apply with a fare of approximately a fare and one-third for the round trip. . ' Mandan Arrested Six Bismarck Drivers for Speeding Last Month Six of the seven men arrested and fined for speeding in Mandan during April were residents of Bismarck, ac cording to the monthly reports of Po lice Chief Charles Reynolds and Po lice Magistrate James E. Campbell which will be presented to the Man dan city commission in their regular weekly business meeting tonight. The seventh lived in Mandan. One woman was arrested for vagrancy and cne man each on charges of drunken ness, making an improper V-turn at a corner, assault and battery, and taking an automobile without permis sion during the month, according to Reynolds’ report. Mandan police answered 23 calls during the 30 days period. New Northern Pacific Equipment to Be Open To Public Inspection New pullman and diner coaches which will be put into service regular ly as part of the Northern Pacific’s North Coast Limited transcontinen tal passenger trains in the near fu ture will be open to public inspec tion in Mandan from 8:15 p. m. to 10:30 p. m. in Mandan Thursday. R. O. Rea, Mandan agent for the railroad, has issued an invitation to the public to visit the train while in Mandan. Public inspections have been arranged for important stops along the line between St. Paul and Seattle. When the inspection trip to Seattle has been completed, the new equipment will be put into regular service. Accompanying the train will be railroad officials who will explain to the public the advantages of the new Pullmans and diners, which are equipped with new type berths, com partments, and tables. Roosevelt Statue Is Moved to New Location Mandan’s equestrian statue of The odore Roosevelt, former resident of the North Dakota Bad Lands and later president of the United States, has been moved from its old to its new location in the center of the parking space adjacent to Main street at the Northern Pacific passenger depot in Mandan. A concrete foundation for the statue has been laid and it is prob able that the statue, which is bronze • and on a rock pedestal, will be estab lished in its new location today or tomorrow. The statue was presented to the city of Mandan by Dr. Henry Waldo Coe, Portland, Ore., a former Man dan resident. The figure of the roughrider formerly was situated about 60 yards east of its new lo > cation. Motorist Narrowly Misses Injury When Car Hits Steel Post ❖ ■— * Having narrowly escaped serious injury or death when the automobile he was driving struck and tore down a steel lamp post last night, E. Mickelson, farmer living a short dis tance from Mandan, today was in the Mandan city jail awaiting a hear ing on a charge fo drunkenness and reckless driving. Mickelson ran Into the post about 10 o’clock, damaging his car and breaking off the metal iftst near the bottom. City authorities were replacing the post today, at Collins avenue and First street. SIX MANDAN WOMEN FORM HUONG CLUB Rise at Daylight and Take Five- Mile Trek in Country Each Morning Six Mandan woman believe they have the first and only organization of its kind in North Dakota—a wom en’s hiking club. Roosters are their alarm clocks. Each morning they rise at daylight, and by 6:45 o’clock they are on a five-mile hike—north, south, east, or west of Mandan according to their choice each day. They are back in Mandan shortly before 8 o'clock, feel ing, trim and in condition, with a brighter eye, and a new outlook on this business of living. The hike has been the opening 1 event on the day’s program for them since March 15, according to Mrs. John Pennington, recently named president. Inclement weather has not deterred them. Other members of the group are Mrs. Frank McGlllic, secretary; Mrs. John Tucker, Mrs. Ernest A. Wilkin son. Mrs. L. A. Paxton, and Mrs. J. A. Kasper. Kittenball Captains And Managers to Meet To Drpft Schedules Captains and managers of the eight teams in Mandan’s kittenball league will meet at the. Mandan Chamber of Commerce rooms at 7:30 o'clock Thursday evening to discuss plans for the coming season, It was announced today by Con Caddell, secretary. An opening date is to be selected, rosters of the various teams are to be entered,-and a schedule of league and practice games is to be arranged at the seasiom Though it was planned originally to open the season next Monday, May 12, inclement weather which has pre vented regular iVactice may be responsible for a postponement of opening games, Mr. Caddell said. Handtmann Leaves for Kansas After Prisoner Sheriff Henry R. Handtmann will leave Mandan tonight for -Wichita, Kansas, where he will take into his custody and return to Mandan for trial Willard Feaver, charged with stealing an automobile. Peaver is charged with stealing the automobile of O. W. Larson, Aber deen, S. Dak., from the streets of Mandan last September. Sheriff Handtmann says Feaver was driving an automobile answering the descrip tion of that stolen when .he was ar rested by Wichita officials. He expects Feaver to waive extra dition and offer no resistance to returning to Mandan for trial. Search for Killer of Minnesota Game Head Abandoned in Itasca Grand lipids, Minn., May 7. (AP) —Failing to find clues that might help in capturing the alleged killer of Norman D. Fairbanks, Sr., Hibbing, state game warden, Sheriff Howard A. Harmond has abandoned further active hunt in the wilder ness of Itasca county. Representatives of the state game and fish department, active in the hunt since the death of Fairbanks Saturday and also since he was wounded April 24, said they planned to continue their search, though on a smaller scale than during the last three days. _ At times 100 men have been in the field, including wardens summoned from the northern half of Minnesota, officers of counties and others. Industrial Survey of State Is Suggested by Shafer in Rotary Talk Jamestown, N. D., May 7.~(JP)— Suggestion that an industrial survey of North Dakota be authorized by the next legislative season was made here last night by Governor George F. Shafer in an address to a joint meet ing of the Jamestown and Valley City Rotary clubs. The work probably would best be done under the supervision of a com mittee by an expert in industrial de velopment who would be employed for the purpose, the governor said. The idea would be to obtain a defi nite idea of the resources which are the background for the state’s pres ent industries and their possibilities for further development, the governor said. Recounting recent industrial ad vances in North Dakota, the governor called attention to the Increase in lig nite and the extension of electric power lines. CALIFORNIA EDITOR DIES Los Angeles, May 7.— (/Ph- A. V. Tully, managing editor of the Eve ning Express, died today from a heart attack. He was 56 years old arid had been with the Express nearly 20 years. M PATTERSON 10 TALK ONOUARANTYREPEAL Seeks to Sustain Action of Leg islature in Killing Off Measure Residents of this locality will have an opportunity to learn about the operations of the State Bank Depos itors Guaranty law from Senator Dell Patterson, Donnybrook, who will talk over statioh KFYR, Bismarck, Friday, May 9, at 9 p. m. The proposition of continuing the guaranty law will be voted on at ftie primary election June 25. Action of the last legislature in repealing the law has been referred to the voters thrdhgh the filing of petitions asking for a referendum. Senator Patterson speaks under the auspices of the Bank Depositors asso ciation, which seeks to sustain the ac tion of the legislature in repealing the measure and asks for a “yes” vote at the primary election. Chairman of the seriate committee on bank and banking at the last ses sion, Mr. Patterson heard all the ar guments regarding the measure and secured the data which was respon sible for unanimous action of the committee in asking repeal. The guaranty law provides for as sessments of one twentieth of one per cent of the average daily balance of each state bank with a maximum of five assessments annually. The fund so created is supposed to be used to repay depositors in closed banks. Passed at a time when bank failures were a rarity, the measure did not contemplate the situation eixsting for the past several years. Senator Patterson will present fig ures to show these assessments are an unfair burden to the state banks, that they are of no aid in paying off de positors in closed banks as they do not even pay the overhead of winding up the affairs of these closed banks, and that the action of the legislature izi repealing the Guaranty law should be sustained. He points out that the personnel of the bank committee and the vote in the legislature shows there is no issue involved as regards the two large political parties of the state, and that those who seek to overturn the legislature's action are motivated by selfish desires. ADVISES FEEDING OF CHICKS DAY OLD College Poultry Instructor Rec ommends Sour Milk, as Sweet Might Sour, Too The plan of feeding baby chicks as soon as they have been placed under the hover rather than wailing, until they are 48 to 72 houre old is recom mended by Geo. P. Goodearl, instruc tor in the poultry department at North Dakota Agricultural college. “The most reliable experimental data available, regardless of whether the chicks received their fifst feed at 24, 48 or 72 hours after hatching,’’ said Mr. Goodearl, “showed no notice able difference in the size and weight of the baby chicks when they were 12 weeks old. Properly balanced rations are, of course, essential.” Give the chicks plenty of milk from the start. Sour milk is to be preferred, because one should not change from sweet to sour. Sweet milk often sours in the brooder room. Milk, either sweet or sour, is a most excellent chick feed. Feed all feed, both mash and scratch, in hoppers. Baby chicks must be properly cared for from the start. Give them plenty of room under the hover and provlds sufficient litter on the floor. Avoid chilling the chicks, but be equally careful to avoid "overheating them. Chilling and overheating have similar effects upon chicks, as the digestive system is weakened and a type of diarrhea follows. The factor of sanitation should al ways be kept in mind, states Mr. Goodearl, if your own flock of baby chicks is not to add an unproportlon ate quota to the mortality list. Hundreds of Students Travel to N. D. A, C. to Participate in Events Fargo, N. D., May 7.—(A’)—Despite wet weather, automobiles and trains today are bringing hundreds of high school students from throughout North Dakota and western Minnesota to Fargo for the 23rd annual May Festival at the North Dakota Agri cultural college. Competition begins with stock judging contests at 7 a. m., Thursday. Students will compete in agricultural, home economics, athletics, art and literary events. Jamestown Population 8,147; Grew 22.94 Per Cent in Last Decade Jamestown, N. D., May 7.—(/P) Jamestown’s population grew 22.94 per cent from 6,627 in 1920 to 8,147 this year, according to figures an nounced today by Charles 8. Buck, Jr., district census supervisor. Stutsman county, outside of the city of Jamestown, lost 148 residents, the population this year being 17,909. The county, Including Jamestown, shows a gain of 1,472, however. Inmates in the state hospital for the insane and outside students in James town College are not included in the city’s population. Royal Arch Masons to Have Meet at Grafton Grafton, N. D., May 7.—(/P)—One hundred Royal Arch Masons will gather here Thursday for the annual homecoming dinner and reunion. Towns expected to be represented are Pembina, Drayton, Park River, Hoople, Forest River, Walhalla, St. Thomas, Hamilton, and Neche. Garden plowing' and fertil izer. Wachter Transfer Co. Phone 62, THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, MAY 7. 1930 Window Sash Falls, Kills School Pupil Waukomls, Okla., May 7.—(JP)— Robert White, 8 years old. forgot his text books and attempted to climb through a schoolroom window and retrieve them. A heavy sash fell on the boy’s neck and he was killed. MAYCOURTTRIALS LISTED; OPEN MONDAY Twenty-four Caees Set at Cal endar Session of Judge Jan. sonius and Counsel Judge Jansonius and interested attorneys sat in session on the May district court calendar, Tuesday, and set cases for trial during the term, which will be opened next Monday. The following is the order in which the cases will be called for trial: No. 8058-Dr. William P. Thelan vs. Jack Hulasak. Dullam and Young and F. E. McCurdy. No. 8790—John J. Doyle vs. North ern Pacific Railway company. Ar thur B. Atkins; Gonmy, Young and Conmy. No. 8805—George L. Bartlett vs. Catherine Bernice Bartlett. William Langer and DuUam and Young. No. 8741r-Florence Wendover vs, Jasper Wendover. McCulloch and McCulloch for plaintiff; defendant in default. No. 8725—Sam Brenton vs. Mandan Mercantile company and I. E. Bren ton, doing business as Brenton Brothers, defendants and Bank of North Dakota as garnishee. William Langer and Sullivan, Hanley and Sullivan. - No. 8810—0. E. Erickson vs. H. J. Pitts and S. F. Lambert, doing busi ness as Pitts and Lambert, and Ray Gregg. William Langer and O’Hare, Cox and Cox. No. 8752—Augusta Gaschk vs. Gus tav Gaschk and Lydia Gaschk. Wil liam Langer and F. E. McCurdy. No. 8808—Charles I. Dunahey as guardian ad litem for Robert Duna hey vs. Henry Hoffman and the Grand Pacific hotel, Bismarck, a co partnership of Fred and John Peter son. William Langer and Sullivan, Hanley and Sullivan. No. 8804—Lydia Schlickenmayer Harrington vs. Fred Louis Harrington. William Langer and R. S. Enge. No. 8809—Carl BJorstrom vs. North ern Pacific railway and W. J. Shee han. William Langer and Conmy, Young and Conmy. No. 8807—Charles E. Taylor vs. Frank Loomis. William Langer and Sullivan. Hanley and Sullivan. No. 8795—Clara Newman, Jr., vs. Sam Newman, Jr. W. C. Cull and McCulloch and McCulloch. No. 8779—First National bank Of Bismarck vs. R. B. Coons. William Langer and Hyland and Foster. No. 8761—First Guaranty bank of Bismarck . Lester Larson, as exec utor of tne iost will and testament of Hans Christianson, deceased. William Langer and F. E. McCurdy. No. 8818—J. O. Wallace vs. Sid Howard and A. Boutrous. William Langer and O'Harc, Cox and Cox. No. 8813—Malvln Olson vs. Ingstad garage, a corporation. Charles L. Crum and O’Hare, Cox and Cox. No. 8820—William Fogerstrom vs. Jennie K. Smith. Dullam and Young and Sullivan, Hanley and Sullivan. No. 8822—Dorothy Atkinson vs. Hallard Atkinson. O’Hare, Cox and Cox and William Langer. No. 8755—Grace Layne vs. W. H. Layne. O’Hare, Cox and Cox for plaintiff, defendant In default. No. 8799—Oleva Keaton vs. Philip E. Keaton. Arne Vlnje for plaintiff and defendant in default. No. 8812—Katie Selbel vs. Conrad Seibel. Oeorge S. Register for plain tiff and defendant in default. No. 8821—Stella Dalcourt vs. Pleas ant Dalcourt. William Langer for plaintiff and defendant in default. No. 8829—Nick Baskos vs. George Bittis. Cameron and Helgison and Charles L. Crum. No. 8830—Nick Baskos vs. Nick and George Bittis. Cameron and Helgi son and Charles L. Crum. Need for Full-Time Health Officers Is Discussed at Forks Grand Forks, N. D., May 7.—(/P) Need for full-time district health of ficers in North Dakota, for a state wide milk sanitation program, for a means of decreasing the number of deaths caused by accidents, and for a way of retaining the services of doc tors for rural communities were con sidered at the meeting today of the State Health Officers association. The convention ends tonight. Dr. Robert M. Allen, Formanu, was elected president of the association this morning. Dr. W. H. Moore, Val ley City, was named vice president. Dr. A. A. Whittemore, state health di rector, is permanent secretary. Daughter of Founder Of First Flour Mill In Minneapolis Dead Minneapolis, May 7.—(AP)—-Mrs. Blue Gardner Quick, 61, member of a. pioneer Minneapolis family and daughter of the founder of the first flour mill in the city, is dead today from a heart attack following an op eration. Mrs. Quick, widow of W. R. Quick, New York city, was the daughter of Welles Gardner, carly-day Minneap olis merchant. Left are a son and two grand children. Funeral services will be conducted Friday. 'Garden plowing rind fertil izer. Wachter Transfer Co. Phone 62. HEADACHE ▲ BELIEVED . . QUICKLY This Partly VsgsteMs PH rVT IllYsP I quickly corrects the sUiwifiE I digestive disturb . JelHlLJaaces, removes the in testinal poisons, and sick headaehe quickly disappears. Your whole syi tera enjoys a tonic effect, constipa tion vanishes, and you feel a renewed rigor. Avoid bromides and dope, they are depressing and hirm&l. All Druggists 28c and 76c red pkgt. CARTERS IBHPllijf * 31 SCOUT LEADERS JOIN IN TRAINING Third Mtttin in Course at Roosevelt School Fills Patrol Classes Organization of the Bismarck Boy Scout patrol leaders course was com pleted at the third meeting of the patrol training course at the Roose velt school Tuesday evening. The purpose of the course, being given by W. G. Fulton, scout executive, and Ernest Grower, is to help patrol lead ers to a greater efficiency, and 34 scouts now are enrolled in the train ing. At the Tuesday evening meeting, Lloyd Murphy was chosen senior pa trol leader. The Sioux patrol is headed by Bob Hoskins and has in it Robert Edick, Richard Schmidt, Ray Evans, Robert Gussner (Troop 11), Donald Bowman, Russell Saxvik and Walter Ulmer. The Panther patrol has Omer Walla as patrol leader and Dunc an Wallace, Paul Gussner, Quintin Taylor, Chester Perry, Robert Grif fin, Victor Carufel, and Carroll Baker as members. The Luny Loons have Louis Ahlen as their leader, with Bud Munger, Ben Cave, Melvin Ruder, Woodrow Bhepard, Anton Geiger, Vincent Wilson and Carvel Johnson. Clinton Bailey is patrol leader of the Blackfoot crew, which is made up of Howard Byrne, Jack Andrews, Bob Schmidt, Raymond Finlayson, Ken neth Joslln, Ernest McCall, and Rob ert Gussner (Troop 4). The course will have two more meetings, one of which will be an outdoor hike. All those who success fully complete the course will be awarded a training certificate and his patrol leader’s stripes. Two Road Contracts Let by County Board The board of county commission ers have let two contracts on high way improvement. Scott and Knowles were awarded the contract to grade three miles of road from No. 6 eastward to Wilton mine No. 2, at a cost of $3,500. The graveling bids were unsatisfactory and new bids will be called for. A contract for a bridge south of Baldwin was let to Rue brothers on a bid of $1,600. Bowdon Forger Gets Three Years in Ten’ Jamestown, N. D., May 7.—(J*) — Reuben Krueger, Bowdon, today was sentenced in district court to a term of from one to three years in the state penitentiary. He pleaded guilty to a third-degree forgery charge fol lowing his arrest at Harvey for pas sing worthless checks. JUDGE GOSS BURIED Minot, N. D., May 7.—(#)—Funeral services were conducted here for Judge E. B. Goss, former district court and North Dakota supreme court justice, who died March 23 at San Diego, Calif. Tup 1 i >TmTS Fast-Freezing KELVIN AT^is n modem cot* the new, better help in food pre pa rati<"~ V-ELVINATOR freezes desserts faster and more More than this-Kelvinator’s "below-freezins” __ successfully than any other domestic refriger- Storage Compartment-in de luxe modela-er ator. Hut is just one of the results of its wonderful you to keep these desserts or salads for ddc** 1 North Dako 4-Way Cold. , time. The same compartment is an 'ideaT«tggi n ° f „^ al » ll ’ Now, for the first time, automatic refrigeration— as place for extra ice; for game, fish, meats —jndastaurant and developed exclusively by Kelvinator—becomes of the frozen fruits, vegetables, meats and health - Bar ntajor importance in the preparation of foods. are’now coining into general use. Write With the new and greater Kelvinator you can always One of our representatives is as near as ydkCt? 11 *?? movin ? bMvettady those dainty and delicious dishes which phone or visit our showroom for a demonstra*”* QUire a —lacking Kelvins tor’s help—are so difficult to prepare. these new features. I" ' KELVINATOR Jr'"- cold •f | .|jp| Ijj | J More Ice— because Kelvinator’* ice /II 1, II /ptwcM 2Smner-Fmst Freezing —because of Iso- y/' y Thermic Tubes—an exclusive Kelvin* > . // \ ony, elmy 3 Cold Storage —in de luxe models, a / / muST~room large compartment kept always at below- utfted, "W in main food compartment*—safe and J .apartment correct cold for aft foods. 1 • "vith ‘ Ap- AB dm fmtr dtpasi of cold see aSsohad ' CBostaady, sepamsdy, m**m*ir*Uy. light !Wgi >273. Besides 4-Way Cold These Extra-Value Features Everyone can 4>ow Kelvin Cooler— This convenient faucet; increases usable ice yield horn Own a KelytOOtOr ‘Bose ncceesory cools drinking water and 33 to 50 per cent./. » MOttaj, 215 keeps vegetables crisp end fresh. fJr / A , , . —on Easy Terms ,■ ~n Equipped with burnt. CoU-Ketptr-K w<*derftj MM>o« T . .^JSyS!!!? , feature of the Kelvinator. Acta aa a InemodelKelvinatoryouretjuiri Rubber Ice Trays —Flexible, pure constant reservoir of cold—resulting purchased on easy tents throng w * “<Ujean rubber. Bend easily, releasing one or in one-third fewer stop# and start* of vinatoe’s attractive RteDiaCo nr a doaen ice cubes! No melting under the Kelvinator mechanical unit. budget plan. Details upon —Apart* North Dakota Power & Light BISMARCK, N. DAK. PHONE 222, mA * KELVINATOR ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION FOR HOMES, OFFICES, STORES, FACTORIES AND INST" ' '•• > L. ■ i V■ ■ 1 2 Labor Is Bismarck Man’s Idea of Rest A. B. Reif's idea of a vacation is doing heavy farm work. Mr. Reif, who is a Bismarck sad dler and undertaker, has left for his farm southwest of Hebron where he will help finish spring planting there. In his absence, O. A. Convert is in charge of Reif’s mortuary while W. R. Collis is handling the harness business. Manvel Store Burns Despite 13-Mile Run Of Grand Forks Men Grand Forks, N. D„ May 7.—(#)— The Grand Forks fire department made a 13 mile run at 2:30 a. m. to day to answer an emergency call at Manvel where the store of E. O. Bry was burned to the ground. Tne loss is estimated at $10,500. Manvel has no organized fire de partment and depends on hand ex tinguishers and buckets. The Grand Forks department arrived too late to save the Bry building but assisted in preventing the spread of flames to other buildings. NO TROUBLE AT All NOW Kellogg's ALL-BRAN Has Benefited This Woman Millions today are eating Kellogg’s ALL-BRAN—guaranteed to relieve both temporary and re curring constipation. The cause of constipation is the lack of roughage in food. Add suffi cient roughage and constipation dis appears. Kellogg’s ALL-BRAN is nearly all roughage. Here is a letter from Mrs. H. Gilbert, 107 E. Knight Ave., Collingswood, N. J., which will be interesting to many sufferers: T bad a very serious operation in October and when I came from the hospital my main trouble was con stipation. One day I said to the doctor. ’I am going to eat ALL-BRAN/ and since I started I have no trouble what ever. So you see I can’t praise it enough and am always tailing my friends what it did for me.” You will enjoy the nut-like flavor of this delicious, ready-to-eat cereal. It is rich in iron, and when eaten with milk or fruit juices, adds im portant vitamins to the diet. Kellogg’s ALL-BRAN is an es sential in any reducing diet. It means every-day health to people all over the world. Your grocer has it in the red-and-green pack age. Served everywhere. Made by Kellogg in Battle Creek. Improved in Texture and Taste MgfifP Sir ALL-BRAN meat.estate The 10th is the last dajr of ( SIIOO.OO dicrnnnt mi kill. k'-iOOM house, water, lights, COV discount on Gas bills. ,r lot, reasonable terms. $5250.00 I I.UL.ive ROOM, two story house, elos# in, modern. Princess ROOM side, Close 1, a bargain. Makes L. $2400.00 Ifianen E room modem cottage, close in, comer lot, room for another house. SVEN ROOM modem house, close gp schools, very reasonable terms. ROOM modem bungalow, base nent garage ’ new « very reasonable nni /E ROOM modem cottage, close p \ splendid trees, reasonable terms. OF the real homes of the city, -clng park, 8 rooms, everything up date; east front. Ask Yniiw $5400.00 A UUI room bungalow; facing east on rk, spick and span, perfect lawn —a—trees. L—— igSsgs=i!;:!g =liDlNG LOTS; probably 90 per of the desirable building lots listed with me for sale. W hIE HOUSE OR LOT you want ■ ■ ■ ■ /oton my list I will get it for you LUvjr” / "WE THANITYOU ” “Mother’s Day” £5: We have a nice fresh shipment of Lydia Darrah CK Best lates and Bon Bons, especially wrapped for the occa; Grocery Specials Campbell’s Soups, 3 for 155 - Stuffed Olives, 35c size for ing 2 Minneopa Sliced Pineapple, Sliced Peaches and*!.’.* Muscat Grapes, 1 can of each! for SlSd Pillsbury Pancake Flour \ new Pillsbury Cake Flour, (I cake plate free), ' rgain, extra special 2 pkgs : city; Picnic Shoulder, with the back cut off, per lb. only! Strawberries Quarts or Pints riSf? wnfthli * All Phones 211—118 Third Street ,—- 8:45 and 10:30 - - - 2:30 and 4:30 Close 8 p. m. . *Son \ modern iiouse, - - -i mished room. leav modem and _ _ eU quick. 1 — 1 ■ 1 " »■ ■ Ad.