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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1905)
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TTTE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNT) AT. OCTOBER B, 1D05.
HILL BARELY ESCAPES OMAHA
VionttoU Ksgatte Comei Dsigmnily
Heat Getting Tits This City.
AVERTS DISASTER IN NICK OF TIKE
Steers His "prole I Knalse Dawa
to Mncola to Kat l.anch,
Karoale to Kiimi
Mr. James J. Hill came very near leer
Inn Into Omaha Saturday morning before
he knew It. In coming In from the north
west over his Burlington railroad en route
to Kansas City, It Is reported that one
wheel of the locomotive drawing hie special
train, had actually started In the direction
of Nebraska's metropolis before Mr. Hill
could find time to give orders to the
engineer. As soon as the Minnesota, mag
nate recovered himself, the disaster was
averted and the train shot off toward
Lincoln, where the party intended disem
barking and to get something to eat. Mr.
Hill already had wired for his mall to be
forwarded to Lincoln, so that It would not
be necessary for him to come to Omaha.
Fortunately this latter fact had reached
the attention of Omaha business men, so
that they did not go to the extent of mak
ing any great preparations for Mr. Hill's
entertainment, as an evidence of their
gratitude and appreciation for the magnani
mous spirit of friendship, he displayed to
ward Omaha and Its commercial welfare
In projecting his Ashland cut-off. The In
formation that Mr. Hill had not yet learned
of Omaha's exact position on the map.
Indeed, reached the Commercial club In
ample time to enable the executive com
mittee to forego the trouble of sending a
delegation to the depot to receive the
llarrlman Men Go West.
An official train bearing many of the
officers of the Union Paclflo left Omaha
early Saturday morning for Bait Lake,
where the annual meeting of the stock
holders of the road will be held. Those In
the party which left Saturday morning
were Judge Cornish, vice president of the
road: W. R. Kelly, general solicitor; Julius
Kruttschnltt, director rS maintenance;
General Manager Mohler, General Super
intendent W. L. Park, C. L. Ware, super
intendent of the Nebraska division and
Chief Engineer Berry. The trip will be
made leisurely, as a sort of an Inspection
Stors Bue Ribbon Bottled Beer servled at
all popular bars and cafes.
ALTSCHULER IS LET OFF
Attorney Disbarred Escapes Trial
Slace He Leaves Jurisdiction
of Nebraska Co arts.
Alexander A. Altschuler, attorney,
against whom disbarment proceedings were
recently started by the Douglas County
Bar association, will not be molested In
the future unless he comes back to Ne
braska for the purpose or practicing law,
C. J. Smyth and Howard H. Baldrlge, the
committee appointed to look Into the mat
ter, reported to the court Saturday morn
ing that Mr. Altschuler had removed to
New Jersey, and therefore It was doubtful
If the Douglas county court had Jurisdic
tion in the matter and It was doubtful If
he could be brought within the Jurisdiction
of the court. As there was no authority
to show that a personal service secured In
New Jersey would bo sufficient to bring
him Into the jurisdiction of the court here,
and, as the attorneys held that the power
to disbar was limited to the power to
admit, that the matter would better be
held In abeyance, no further action will
be taken at this time. In accordanoe with
this report the court Issued its order.
DOCKETS BEING CLEANED OFF
Four Hundred Cases Will Be Thrown
Out for Lack, of Prose
Acting upon a suggestion coming from
the office of the district clerk, the district
Judges are getting rid of hearing cases
which have been carried on the dockets for
a number of years without prosecution. In
all there will be dismissed probably 400
cases, of which 100 are criminal. The others
are civil and divorce cases. The district
clerk's office has furnished a record of the
cases for the benefit of the Judges and Sat
urday morning Judge Scars wiped oft six
teen divorce coses from his docket all be
cause of a want of prosecution. These
cases were: Waller against Waller, Ander
son against Anderson, Oross against Gross,
Compton against Compton; McNamara
against McNamara, Allen against Allen,
Detlefs against Detlefs. Larson against
Larson, Ascroft against Ascroft, Weeks
against Weeks, Alperson against Alperson,
Patterson against Patterson, Woods against
Woods, Cagley against Cagley, Gleason
against Gleason, Olmstead against Olm
Men's, boys', children's clothing, hats,
ladles' suits, skirts, millinery, etc. cash or
credit. People's 8tore, 16th and Farnam.
MAN GIVES HIS SIDE OF CASE
ays Ho Was Invited to Wedding of
Woman Sulaa; for Breach
Charles Pospinsll, who Is the defendant
n a breach of promise suit brought by
tnnle Zalondek, In which the young
soman asks for $10,000 to ease her troubled
iplrlts, has filed a general denial to the
charge that he Intended to marry the
plaintiff or that he said he would marry
her. In his answer he alleges that the
girl was engaged to marry another man
and that he had been Invited to the wed
ding, but for some reason It did not take
place. Later, he said, he began to go
with Miss Zalondek and that she asked
him to marry her and that after she had
made frequent proposals be had said he
would marry her If he ever married any
body, which he did not Intend to do. He
also alleges that she had been sent to the
St. Bernard hospital because of a falling
E. D. Keck, voice teacher, Davidge Bldg.
MR. CROWE EXPECTED ON TIME
Gentleman from Bntto la Looked for
In Omaha Nest Monday
Chief of Police Donahue has not received
any advice from Captain Dunn In regard
to leaving Butte for Omaha mitt. r. .
Crowe. It Is believed, however, there will
be no hitch In carrying out the program of
leaving Saturday evening and reaching
Omaha Monday evening. .
Inasmuch as Chief Donahue has not re
ceived any news that Crowe Intends to
fight the case at Butte the chief la Inclined
to think Crowe will be her on scheduled
Mr. Crow most likely will bs assigned
cell No. 1 at the city Jail on his arrival.
Th pollen department her entertains no
misgivings regarding th safety of Crow
while at th city Jail, as no prisoner has
yet made his escape from the city Jail at
Eleventh and Dodge streets.
O K woddiAf rtcfin. julAoUn, Jeweler.
LITTLE GIRL LEAVES HOME
Takes HfrDolls and Wanders OsT,
laafcle to Agree with step.
Mother and Sisters.
With her six dolls securely tied Into a
bundle which she held under one arm and
snhbtng until her little heart nearly broke.
Rose Comstock of South Omaha was picked
up on Cuming street Friday evening by a
kindly stranger who learned the girl was
lost. The police station was notified and
the girt placed In the custody of Matron
Miss Comstock Is 11 years of age and told
the police she had been living with her
father on Thirtieth street, South Omaha.
The father was notified. Rose Comstock
said she left home Friday evening because
she and her step-mother and half-sisters
and brothers could not get along. She
maintains the step-mother whipped her
without Just cause, so she took the only
money she had 6 cents and got on an
Omaha street cap with some vague Idea of
reaching an aunt at Brad:hiw. Neb.
When It began to grow dark and I
found myself still riding on the car I be
came frightened and thought I had better
get off and walk, which I did. I walked up
and down the street and held tightly to my
dollies. Soon the street lights appeared and
I became more lonely. Then I passed a
house and heard a woman singing an old
song my dead mamma sang to me when
she would take me on her knee and call
me her dear little Rosle. Z stopped and
listened to the song and then walked away
and cried. Some man stopped me and took
me Into a doctor's office and then I was
brought down here to the police station,"
said the little girl.
The girl's father has promised her she
will be sent to "Aunt Laurie" at Bradshaw.
The girl has an unusually sweet face and
a wealth of golden tresses.
MAUL Undertaking Co., est. 1S64. Tel. 235.
CELEBRATION AT BELLEVUE
Founding: of College and Inaugnra
tlon of New President Will
A dual celebration will be held at Belle
vue college Monday, October 18, when the
twenty-fifth anniversary of the establish
ment of Bellevue college will be celebrated
and at the same time the Inauguration of
President-elect Wadsworth will be held. A
complimentary dinner will be served at th
college at 6 o'clock and the exercises will
be held In the Bellevue Presbyterian
church at 7:30 p. m. There will be no solic
iting of funds. A special train will be run,
leaving Omaha at 4 p. m. A return train
leaves Bellevue at 10:37.
Rev. Thomas C. Clark, D. D., Grand
Island, Neb., presiding.
Invocation Rev. Stephens Phelps, D. D.
Scripture Rev. Joseph J. Lampe, T. D.
Inaugural Prayer.. Rev. E. H. Jenka, D. D.
President David R. Kerr, D. T.
"Day Is Ended" I Bartlet
Address of Induction and Presentation
of Keys Mr. Charles M. Wllhelm
Inaugural Address.. ..President Wadsworth
Greeting from Hastings College
President E. VanDyke Wipht
Reading from "Herod" Phillips
Greeting from the Churches
Rev. Thomas V. Moore, D. D.
"As Torrents In Summer" Elgar
Greetings from Friends.
Benediction President Wadsworth
Chicago Laundry; fine work. Tel. 206.
STREET CARS' BIG RECORD
Hani More People Thursday Than, la
History Except McKlnley Day
of First Exposition.
Thursday was the biggest day In the his
tory of the Omaha and Council Bluffs
Street Railway company except McKlnley
day during the first exposition. It is esti
mated that about 200,000 people were han
dled in Omaha and to and from Council
Bluffs and South Omaha. Conditions have
been perfect all week.
Merchants of the city have complained
somewhat that the people were not buying
as much heavy wearing apparel as they
might If the weather was cooler and that
more money was spent for amusement and
soft drinks. One of the leading druggists
said he had the banner day of his career
Thursday in soft drinks.
Council Bluffs sent over its fair quota for
the parades and the big cars on the Bluffs
line had all the business they could han
dle. Everything worked Just right for the
street railway company. The parades were
pulled oft on time and the weather was
such that people did not hurry home- after
the parades, but waited for cars Instead of
walking as Is sometimes the case when It
would be too chilly to wait.
The Northwestern handled forty-five cars
of people from the Union station Thursday
night and thirty-eight from the Webster
street station. Twenty-flve extra coaches
were required by the Northwestern to han
dle the people who left on the road Fri
BAD NIGHT FOR GOODNIGHT
Early In the Evening Mnn Is Held
Vp by Two Foot
' 'Neath the shadow of the pines," or
whatever kind of shade tree cast a heavy
pall over-the sidewalk aC- Twenty-second
and Dodge streets at :4S p. m. Friday,
A. L. Goodnight of 116 South Twenty-fourth
street was requested by two masked
strangers to stop placing one foot In front
of the other and to come to a complete
standstill. While the strangers had no
legal right to Impede the progress of a law
abiding citizen, yet Mr. Goodnight says he
thought It incumbent on himself to accede
to the demand made. The strangers had
two large revolvers which were held In
such positions that should they have been
discharged, the bullets would have been
stopped by Mr. Goodnight. Not being in a
receptive mood for leaden missiles at that
moment, Mr. Goodnight Just told the out
laws' to get busy as his supper was getting
cold at home.
One of the men rudely placed his fingers
In Goodnlght's pockets and took 70 cents,
which was all the citizen had with him.
After calling their victim a cheap skate
and bidding tilm goodnight, the strangers
The matter has been reported to the
Harry B. Davis, undertaker. Tel. 122.
NOVEMBER TERM IMPORTANT
Big, Cases Comlnar Before th I'nltcd
tntes Federnl Court a
The November term of the federal
courts will begin at Omaha on Monday,
November 11. The term promises to be
one of the most important held here for
years on account of the large number of
Illegal land fencing cases and the fifty or
more cases brought from the Indian reser
vations. The federal grand Jury and petit
Jury will be drawn about October a.
Among the more Important cases to b
heard early In the term will be the Bart-lett-Rlchards
company land fencing case
In the district court, also the two crim
inal cases recently filed In the district
court from Hooker, Blaine and Thomas
counties and one from Sheridan couwi.
COUNT! TRUANT OFFICER
Rtqusit Mads on Commissioners and
onaid by 8apirii'.andent BodwelL
LATTER. SAYS HE NEEDS AN ASSISTANT
Has Too Much Work Himself to De
vote Time to that Falling
t'n'der Trunnt Officer's
The Douglas County School Board as
sociation wants the county commissioners
to furnish it a truant officer at the expense
of the county. While the board Is pon
dering over this proposition It also will con
sider a letter from John Steel who wsnts
to know If the county commissioners own
the sidewalk In front of the court house
or if it Is owned by the city or county and
by what authority the commissioners
granted permission to a private Individual
to construct a number of seats over the
walk for the benefit of a few people who
desired to watch tho parade.
These were two of the matters that
came before the board Saturday morning.
O. J. Plckard presented the request for the
truant officer. He told the board that
under the present school laws the county
superintendent was the truant officer for
the entire county and that outside of
Omaha and South Omaha there was no
other. The county superintendent, he said,
was too busy to attend to the work and
therefore he needed an assistant.
How Old Law Worked.
Under the old law he said the directors
were empowered to enforce the truancy law
and that unless they did complaints could
be filed against them. Because of this pro
vision last year many of the districts paid
a certain amount of money and employed
a man to enforce the law, giving him 175 a
month. This year the various districts will
not do this because the directors are not
responsible. Consequently he wants the
board to pay the $75 a month. County Su
perintendent Bodwell vouched for what Mr.
Plckard said and urged the board's favor
able action. The matter ., will go over for
one week until the next meeting.
County Attorney Slabaugh filed an opin
ion in the matter of the overcharge made
by the World-Herald for advertising legal
notices. In which he said he had been in
formed that The Bee Intended at once to
appeal to the supreme court from the de
cision of Judge Rcdlck, in which the latter
failed to allow the full bill, and that until
this case was decided by the court he
thought nothing should be done.
It was announced that the ice house at
the county hospital was In need of repairs
before another crop of Ice was harvested
and the committee was Instructed to get
busy on It.
Have Root print It.
IN DEBT TO faR. PAT CROWE
Diamond Salesmnn Picked I'p Drunk
Claims Celebrated Kldnnper aa '
Hla Special . Benefactor. '
A man who, according to certain ac
counts, was saved $60,000 worth of Jewelry
by Pat Crowe in Denver six years ago,
was held at the city Jail Friday evening.
The man's name Is William A. Scholl, bet
ter known as "Diamond Dick." He was
around town Friday afternoon with a large
roll of currency and at least 110,000 worth
of diamonds and other gems in his pockets.
Fearing lest the man might be robbed in
his half intoxicated condition a citizen noti
fied the police station and Scholl was taken
In for his own good. It has been years
since the desk sergeant at the city Jail
has had occasion to record for a prisoner
such a large amount of wealth as Scholl
had on his person when searched.
Saturday morning Scholl was quite sober
and thanked those who took him In charge
He was booked as a "drunk" at the city
Jail and discharged In the morning.
Scholl Is a diamond salesman and has
offices at Sioux City and Kansas City. He
is stopping at the Paxton.
Scholl got his start by managing a large
shoe shining stand in New York City.
A TAKING THING
The MacCarthy-WlIson Cutaway-Frock
Suit is certainly ,
"taking" with tall men. There
is an air of something about
the coat of a Cutuwiiy-Frock
that makes the "boss" look more
like the boss and less like the
clerk. It supplies a distin
guished note to the harmony of
attire that always accompanies
the MacCartfiy-Wilson label.
The suit itself is supplied made
up from fine quality Worsted
Cheviot for f40.00.
Suits and Overcoats to meas
ure, $20 to $45.
rants and Vesta to measure,
$3 to $12.
J04-90 B. 16th St. Next Door to
Wabash Ticket Office. Phone ISO.
Open evenings until U o'clock.
"THE 8 CENT' STORE"
1512 Dodge St.
THE MECCA OF
Do you know why It Is that the ma
Jor portion of the gifts seen at the big
weddings bear our imprint?
Do you know why people of taste,
refinement and good Judgment make
their wedding gift purchases here?
It is because they can get more for
their money than anywhere else not
in bulk, perhaps, but In style, class,
freshness, originality, craftsmanship.
We search the world's fields for the
choicest specimens of crystals and
ceramics the same attention being
given to low priced articles as to the
October Is the month of weddings.
We can help you through the gift
lh Horse Show
"Will be very welcome to
spend a few minutes in our
We have a beautiful line of
Watches, , Diamonds, Silver
and Cut Glass..
LOOK FOE THE NAME.
S. W. Lindsay
1516 Douglas Street
Tenth Extract-. .250
Porcelain Filling $1 up
Oold Filling $1 up
Silver Fillings... S9c up
Crown $2.50 up
plat... ...... t)X 00 up
Things You'll Need
I I Full Press Shirts "l.CO and $2.00
III WhltA Pull Itrcs r.lnvH . XI OK nnrl 12nn
I'oke and Wing Collars, for full dress, W UflCaL
I Lawn String Ties and Bows', .' .' .' .' 25c V-'
i and 2 for ....25c
' Full Dress Pique Vests pf fy
single and double breasted. sf 1
If you want the correct things fl. f
In Neckwear see V '
Albert Cahn fHnJ
Men's Furnisher 1322 cj
As the Horse Show is the latest
fashionable event in Omaha, so are
the fall shoes shown at this store
the latest fashionable styles in
are the prices for which we are
selling some of the best styles of
the season. Leathers of the lat
est tannage, in both the dull and
shiny kinds, and workmanship
that shows its quality in the fin
ish of the shoes.
Call at the Fry Shoe Store to
see the correct fall styles.
FRY SHOE CO.
Wk and Dtuglts Si
When You Write
remember It only takes aa extra strobe at
two of the pen to meitioa toe tet that joe
saw the ad. la Tbe bes
IS Year Sam Location
Brldg Work $2.80 up
Nerves removed wltb
Loose Teeth Mad
Work guaranteed ID ynsxa.
I SCHOOL 1
A trial pair of our misses' and chil
dren's school shoes will convince you
of their superior quality. r If you are
not convinced that they are the beat
shoes for the money that you can buy,
then we don't want your trade. They
are made especially for our school
trade best of plain kid or genuine box
calf vamps, heavy exleuslon soles, but
ton or lace.
Young women's sixes, 2H to I, $2.60.
Misses' sizes, 11 to i, $2.00.
Child's slsus, S to 11. $1.60.
Not the ordinary school shoe, but
"DREXEL S SPECIAL."
1419 Faruara St.
Send (or catalogue.
DEPUTY STATES VETERINARIAN.
DEPUTY 8TATW VETERINARIAN,
H. L RAMACCIOTTI, 0. V. S
Office and Infirmary, itU and Mason Sts.,
QUAHK KUB. Telephone US.
1 1 ' 1 1 mm
WELCOME TO HORSE SHOW
' VISITORS .
THK ItKMAlU.K KTOUK,
Why Not Have the Best?
Copyright 1905 by
Hart SchsfFner 6r Marx
Trunk and Suit Case Specials
You cannot help but find your Ideal as to style, quality and price in our gTent stork
of Trunks and Gripn. For Monday we are showing THE BEST J7.00 TRUNK IN
OMAHA. Made of thoroughly seasoned wood, heavy durk covered with brans
pliited steel trimmlnKs, Kxcelslor lock, linon finished sot-up tray with large J fl
hat box and heavy cowhide straps. Very special bargain Monday, at Mtt
$7.60 COWHIDE SUIT CASE Made on solid steel frame, has heavy sole leather
corners with large head rivets, polished brass lock and side bolts and tins K f(
shirt fold. Great bargain Monday, at J.Ji
Your Stove Needs Supplied
Well, you can't find a better or more complete line of Steel Ranges and Base
Burners in Omaha than here, and our prices will Interest you becauso they'll save
you money. ,
THE REGAL, UNIVERSAL, The finest, the best, the most economical, tho greatest
heater made, without doubt the handsomest double heating baH burner on the
American market. Our price is nt leant Vo.tK) less than similar stoves are A A Kf
sold anywhere else in Omaha. Can sell you a good large size for
An elegant large size Splendid gQ j Th e Lillian Base Burnor 22.50
THE KENDALL, PATENT AIR BURNER The only baso heating Btove UBing soft
coal with magazine feed. Warms floors. Guaranteed. Something new. fl
Smoke. and gas consumer, for eJV
Nice, Plain, Nickel Trimmed Oak Heaters
4QE 1 16-lnch fire pot,
.VO. for.... I ,
13-Inch fire pot,
17-inch fire pot,
25 STYLES OF STEEL, RANGES TO SELECT FROM All standard makes, such as
the M. & 13., the Buck, the Never Fall, the LTniversal, the Jewel, the Globe. We
' carry the largest line In Omaha and our prices are from $5.00 to $10.00 lower than
like quality Is sold for anywhere else in this city. Can sell you a nice steel rango,
18-inch oven, high warming closet, asbestos lined, nicely nickel plated, OA
warranted, for .crvs
Read the Big Store's Grocery Prices
Always in the lead on highest quality
and lowest prices.
21 pounds .Pure Cane Granulated Sugar,
48-pound sacks Fancy High Patent Min
nesota Flour, at $136
10 bars best brands Laundry Soap 25c
8 pounds best Pearl Tapioca, Sago, Barley
or Farina 25c
6 pounds best Hand Picked Navy Beans. 26c
8 pounds choice Japan Rice c
8 pounds best Bulk Laundry Starch 25c
4 pounds best Soda Crackers 2oa
Fresh, crisp Butter Crackers, pound 6c
Fresh, Crisp Ginger Snaps, pound. .......4Hc
Nabisco Sugar Wafers, packaK KM
1- pound cans fancy Alaska Salmon to
2- pound cans fancy Sweet Sugar Corn. ...6c
Sapollo, per bar Sc
On Time Yeast, per package 2c
Washing Powder, per package 2c
Baking Soda, per package 3Hc
1-pound cans Assorted Soups
InM li LyJlsljv
A Golden- Opportunity
Never should be missed. Neither should a sliver one, for that matter.
And that's why we think sensible and careful buyers won't full to take
advantage of our offer for this week.
Twenty Per Cent Off
on all of our Sterling Silverware. You will surely find what yon want
in our large stock. Besides larger sets and pieces, you will find
. Butter Knives
Knives and Forks
Remember! TWENTY PEIl CENT OFF on our regular prices on
all Sterling Silver purchased this week. Call in and look it over.
At the Sign of the Crown
115 S. 16th Street. Opposite the Boston Store.
We are almost overwhelmed with repairing. That's because the
work is done coiiHcleiitlouwlv and satisfactorily by flrBt-cluss workmen.
Watch Inspectors for C, St. P., M. & O. It. It. and Inductor of Clocks
for all the city schools.
PEACB and COMFORT r aura
A FIRST-CLASS C1QAR MACE OF
r, a. sues msjiaaiitiui wa m.
! n m S "
( f f J sn.uws
dation In Oar
Power Will be
If that's what you're looking- for, -
tbey re here, better workmanship or
materials cannot be found In Ready-to-Wear
Clothing, and they ponsens a
distinctive Individuality in style that
that cannot bo surpassed by even the
best grade of custom tailoring.
You know good quality and style.
We know you do; that's the reason,
we are so anxious for you to examine
our great slock of Hand Tailored
Men's Suits, $12.50 to $55.00
Men's Overcoats, $10 to $35.00
A SPECIAL MOMMY TUROAIX.
Several hundred Men's High Grade
Suits, secured by us at a bar
gain and worth up to $16.00
on sale Monday, J CA
at, choice I JU
WE'RE HEADQUARTERS FOR
And you'll surely miss it if you do not
see our offerings before you buy. The
line we are showing is unsurpassed In
quality and stylo, and our prices you'll
And are money savers.
Youth'B Long Pants Suits, In single or
double breasted styles, all colors
and fabrics, at, $10.00, C rtfl
$7,50, $6.00 and J.UU
Children's Knee Pants 8ults, In double
breasted Norfolk, sailor blouee. Rus
sian blouse, and three-piece styles.
t J x ua
at $7.5U, $Z.t, I2.EU
J liMnch fire pot.
Choice Tea Slftlngs, per pound 10a
Fancy Golden Santos Coffee, per pound.. 16o
Fancy B. F. Japan Tea, per pound 25o
READ THESE BUTTER AND CHEESM
Choice Dairy Butter, per pound IRo
Fancy Dairy Table Butter, per pound. .. .ana
Choice Creamery Butler, per pound lilo
Fancy Sf-parator Creamery Butter, lb....23o
Fancy New York White Cheese, pound.. lbo
Fancy Wisconsin Cream Cheese, pound.. 15a
Fancy Wisconsin Brick Clu'cse, pound. .. lfm
OMAHA'S GREATEST FRESH FRUIT
Bushel boxes of fancy California Bell
flower Apples $1.49
Fancy California Tokav Grapes, pound. 7Vfco
Fancy new California Figs, package lo
New Jersey Sweet Potatoes, pound 2'4o
3 measures Fresh Roasted Peanuts lVj
I .a rue Juicy Union, per dozen yo
I-arge Ripe Bananas, per dozen U'Vfeo
Fancy Ripe Pears, per dozen UiVaO
Bon Bon Spoons
Etc., Etc., Etc.
to com to thosa who amok
A FIXE QUALITY HAYAKA TOBACCO