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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1905)
TIIE OMAIIA DAILY BEK: SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1905.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAIIA
Highland Pttk InproremtBt Club En a
DECIDES TO FAVOR THE SEWER BONDS
Prof, no! brook, Head at Parties
Department the High Renaol,
Teaders HI Heslgontloa ta
Aeoept Better riae.
On Thursday evening at Lincoln school
building th Highland Park Improvement
club' held a rousing meeting. In spite of
other attractions the attendance was by
far the largest of the year and a great
deal of Interest was manifest. A number
of new members were received' and the
officers of the club state that the member
ship list is constantly Increasing.
The committee on the grading of P street
reported that all but two or three prop
erty owners had signed the petition. It
Is the desire of the club to have the grad
ing on F street done this fall if It can be
arranged with the council to hasten the
letting of the contract. There are hopes
that when the street is graded a viaduct
cross fhe tracks will be built by the rail
Resolutions were adopted putting the club
on record as being In favor of the 1280,000
ewer bond letue. Members of the club
have pledged themselves to work for the
ewer bonds and do everything possible
to getting out the vote on election day.
Councilman Rlewlt's action In demanding
the laying of all water and gas pipe con
nectlona on Twenty-fourth street before the
pavement Is put down was endorsed. A re
qurst will be made to the mayor and coun
cil to put tho rond machine In service and
round up all of the streets within the Juris
diction . of the club before cold weather
come. Messrs. Klewlt, Miller and Welsh
we named as a committee to push the
opening of Twenty-fifth street from A
treet to the boulevard. Th attention- of
the council is to be called to the need of
sidewalks on Twenty-seventh street be
tween F and J street, and on Twenty
sixth street from II to I street. Meetings
hereafter will be called to order at 7:30 p.m.
Prof. Holhrcok Resign.
L. O. Holbraok, In charge of the physics
department at the high school, tendered his
resignation to the Board of Education yes
terday. The resignation Is to -take effect
Immediately. Prof. Holbrook cam here at
the opening of the schools on September 11
from Ann Arbor, Mich. Ha was well liked
by tho pupils at the high school, but an
opportunity to better himself appeared and
the result was the resignation. A meeting
of the board will probably be held soon to
fill th vacancy.
Goea After Coanors.
Detective Henry Elsfelder left last night
for Chicago to bring back William Connors,
who Is wanted here for shooting affair
which occurred on August 13, 1908. After
the shooting, In which Officer George John
son and Miss Agnes Riley were Injured,
Connors left the city and was only re
cently heard from in Chicago. The shoot-
The Big Attraction
I AND SALE
The very special Inducements of
fered by A. Hospe Co. on prices
and terms will sell more musical
Instruments this week than last.
Tour money is good at this house.
Tour obligation to pay is just as
good. You oan get the bsst piano
at A. Hospe at Co.'s on easy pay
ments at a price which begins at
1145. $166, $175, )87 that this money
will purchase. Tou will get these
Sianos VM cheaper than tne small
ealer can sell them for. Tou will
have the best guarantee that can
accompany the bargain.
Just see our stock of Knabe
Pianos, Kranlch te Bach Pianos,
Kimball Pianos, Hallet-DavU Pia
nos, Bush A Lane Pianos. Just
. figure it out here are the best
frades made and you buy them
rom 1126 up, and 17, W and 110 (and
for cash) payments.
Our Organ dfpartment has (wjiiaK
ly low prices. New Organs sell
ing for 149.60 and up; used organs
at 112, $15, lit. t2l and W0. at 60
cents per week payments.
Our stool and bench department
has the Anish to match arty Ptano
at prices running from tuo up to
Piano Scarfs from 11.75 up. Munlo
cases for sheet musle (rom 17 to fit.
Cases for dlso and reoords at
from H tip.
Everything In mu'ilo boxes from
$3 up to $200.
Victor Talking Machines from $23
up to 1100.
vlotor Records, IS to til per
. Piano Players from tlfiO up.
The most perfect Angelus Piano
player, In all woods to match
piano. 1X0. Easy payments.
Pianos rented $3 up. Pianos
tuned. Pianos moved, reflnlahed
A HOSPE CO.,
1513 DQUSUS ST.
Ing occurred during fight at dance hall
at Thirty-sixth and U streets. Officer John
son wss shot In the groin and Miss Riley
was shot In the right knee. Connors re
fused to return without requisition papers.
Th Joint Car Inseprtlon association held
Its aeml-anual meeting at the Live Stork
exchange building yesterday. All of the
eight railroads In th association were
represented. Routine business was trans
acted and reports from officers read. The
condition of the association's affairs here
appeared to be entirely satisfactory to tho
J. H. Brady, superintendent of the rail
road department of the Union Stork Tarda
company, was elected secretary of the
association, taking the place of F. L. Cor
.Christian Association Items.
Alton Packard, th cattoonlst, made a
decided "hit" at the high school audito
rium Friday evening. "The best evening's
entertainment ever" and "worth th ccst of
th entire course" were the remarks of
many as they left the building. The Dun
bar company, male quartet and bell ringers,
will appear Saturday evening, October 28.
A this Is the week for opening the Bible
classes, the committee has asked Dr. Blsson
to answer this question In his address Bun
day afternoon, "la th Bible for Practical
Th enrollment at th end of th third
evening of th night school Is forty-three.
This Is considered satisfactory.
The Junior division of the boys' depart
ment will run a get-one-club until the 11th
HU City Gossip.
Mrs. R. B. Montgomery has gone to Ohio
to visit friends and relatives.
Joseph Koutsky is home from Denver,
where he was taken sick. He is still serl
' ously 111.
John O. Manger, one rf the N street letter
carriers, has returned to duty after a lit
teen day's vacation.
Rev. Andrew Renwlrk spent a portion
of the week at Orchard, Neb., attending
to some church business.
John N. Burke Is back from a trip to
California. Ha say that th trip was of
great benefit to his health.
Oeorge McRride has returned from a busi
ness trip to South Dakota and will remain
here with his family for several days.
"Th Spiritual Bow of Promise" is the
toplo of Rev F. M. Slsson's morning ser
mon at th First Methodist Episcopal
Mrs. O. E. Moore, 910 North Thirty-third
street, was taken to the South Omaha hos
pital yesterday as she la in need of the
car of a trained nurse.
J. Martin Jetter, general manager of the
Jetter Brewing company, writes friends
here that he is having a great time with
friends at South Haven, Mich.
The bridge over the creek at Twenty
seventh and T streets is In nred of a new
flooring. Testerday a horse fell through
the bridge, but waa not injured beyond a
J. B. Kllpatrick, superintendent of the
motive power of the Rock Island system,
waa In South Omaha yesterday looking
alter business matters. Mr. Kllpatrica
maintains bis headquarters in Chicago.
i "THE CLOTHES THAT SET THE FASHION"
I ROGERS -FEET i CO'S SUITS AND OVERCOATS
EVIDENTLY CASE OF SUICIDE
Pollee Certain William Haatlag Died
from Acid Takea with Sui
Regarding th mystery surrounding the
death of William Hantlng. 1218 Pacific, the
Investigation ordered by County Attorney
Slabaugh ha only served to make the
evidence more complete that the man's
death waa due to carbolto acid poisoning
by hla own hand. The poison was secured
at the drug store at Thirteenth and Wil
liam streets. It was publicly stated that
th funeral was Interfered with, but this
was not th case. Th funeral was fixed
for Sunday, and there waa no 'objection
to 'a post-mortem examination. The In
vestigation by the county- attorney arose
from the suggestion of the neighbors, soma
of whom declared that there had been
friction In the domestlo relations of the
In order to satlafy all such suspicions th
Investigation was ordered. The detectives
on th oas developed no evidence of foul
play, and th physician who held the
autopsy at the coroner's office last night
say that It Is Impossible that any on could
have given the drug, and If they succeeded
In getting It Into his mouth the man would
not bav swallowed any quantity. As It
was the examination showed that the man's
stomach was corroded and burned In a
terrible manner, showing that he had de
liberately swallowed large quantity of
the acid. Captain Dunn.' chief of detec
tives, says there is nothing In th rumor
that he was murdered. The man might
have quarreled with hla family, and become
despondent, but be was not murdered. An
Inquest will be held over the remains tomorrow.
Tries to Ontellmb Squirrel.
Fred Kues, 17(4 Hickory street, met with
serious accident in an unusual way yes
terday afternoon. He and some boy com
panions were chasing a squirrel. In Its
efforts to escape the squirrel climbed up
on the roof of the house at Thirty-sixth
and Howard, where Kues wnnt in pursuit.
He was running along the ridge pole of th
house with th squirrel only a few feet
In advance when his footing failed him
on the wet and slippery roof. Kues sMd
down to the eves and fell to the ground,
lighting on his hands and tare. Both his
wrists were fractured and his none was
severely bruised and lacerated. He was
taken to hla home In the patrol wsgon.
Th accident occurred at 3 p. m.
TkYPntv Ypar?irt StatPPrknn I
s nwiiij iwuiviii wisivv i nvvii
by an Ex-Convict
Tb first of a series of remarkable
articles written by man who served
twenty years In th Massachusetts
Stat Prison. Fully Illustrated and
vibrating with human interest. In the
October Issue of Human Life.
Other leading articles:
Governor Herrlck vs. Ohio Rac
Th Plundering of th Policy Holder.
Christian Science Impartially Inves
tigated. Strenuous Life at the- Nation's Gay
Capital, by the author of Letters of a
Roy Knabenshue. the Man Who Files.
AM Finely Illustrated.
Our magazine Is tilled with true
stories about true people. No other
magaxlne like it.
A MAGAZINE, Ori-itJ OAY
F. E. Kimball of Beatrice, father of F.
J. Kimball of this city, is at the Millard
Thomas Hughes, traveling passenger
agent of th Missouri Paciilo railroad, has
returned from St. Louis.
O. Samson of Oakland, Neb., is In the
city to attend the Horse Show. During
his stay ha la a guest at the Millard.
Th state arrivals of Friday evening
were: At th Millard, H. D. Richards,
Crawford; Mrs. Morris Palmer, bi-huyler;
T. M. Kouland, Central City; Z. M. Moer,
Fremont: F. C Power, Tork. At the Mer
chants, J. M Willis. Colon: O. A. Clen
demiu, Nebraska City; P. von Wedge and
wife and Biirnlee Owen, York; William
frank le, Fremont; R. M. Kaade, Valen
tine. At the Henshaw, B. H. Yungblute
and son, Arlington; Charles L. Kirkpat
rlck, Fremont. At the Paxton, W. U.
Whitmore and wife. Valley; C. H. Daik,
Columbus; H. Pater, Shickley; Mrs. A. W.
Clarke, Papillion; A. W. Atwood. plaits-
, moutn; miss uersinger, idge Pule; A. E.
Vplon, George Christopher and C. R. Beck
I and wife. Lincoln. At the Murray, E. P.
Hedge, wife and daughter, Hastings; 11.
. ri. uoaaeii, tseiun; i xoita, Osceola
Nettle and Pearl Bramblet. Union: V o
Uiuos ana wjre, tru-son. At the Iler
Grand. 8. W. Xlnsey, Edgar; B. F. Halier
and wife. Blair: B. M. Gasbever. Loud:
I II. M. Cn!lds and wife, Tork.
SPECIAL OFFER Bend HUMAN
LIKE PI B. CO.. Boston. !S J-oent
tamps and receive HUMAN LIKE for
one ear, beginning with the October
number. We all! also mail you th
April. May, June, July, August and
beptembur numbers, while they hutt.
making Is months for only 60 cents.
ana in s -oeni stamp loaay.
Th adjustability of Mellin's Food la
en of it food points. Mcllin's Food
can b adjusted and Is suitable to th
deeds of th youngest infant well
s children of th more advanced
( It only takes minutj to pre
pare it as ther is no cooking- nec
essary. Send for free sample.
pjllla's f4 U th 6RLT fafaat
fee, a kick received Ike fcraad frise,
tk al4 award fib Leaisiaaa r
ik titoa. St. Lenis, 14. KU-
laan a 14 medal.
KSLUN'S FOOD CO, BOSTON, stAgO.
f OR MEN OF GOOD
TASTE IN DRESS
i' G U
5 SL- jMm
I mwmtiwk 1
Known for Years
as the Best Ready.
No one ever compares Rogers-Feet Clothing with' other ready-to-wear apparel.
It is the only clothing that rivals the made-to-order clothing of the best merchant
' tailors. Nothing in point of style, fit and all round excellence that the most expen
sive tailor gives a 6uit or overcoat is lacking in the Rogers-Peet clothes. Only the
best tailors that can be found in New York, can work on the Rogers-Peet clothes
and every garment is strictly hand ma3e.
The fall line of overcoats and suits now on display at our store will interest any
-man who cares to dress well. A Rogers-Peet Suit means a saving of fully one
half the tailor's price. The new patterns are extremely attractive and refined
in tone. vVe invite your inspection of the beat
clothes that your money will purchase for you. A
range of prices from
17M Z 35
DRESSY FALL SUITS and OVERCOATS FOR MEN
- For men who want good, serviceable, stylish and right up-to-date clothes,
without the expenditure of a fancy price, we recommenct our splendid lines at $10
and $15 the new plain and mixed fabric coats to the suits are cut long, with
full backs, single and double breasted
the overcoats are in the medium and
long lengths, belted or plain box back
clothes that fit your figure perfectly and
outlast the entire season without losing
2 BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S
I Stylish Suits Overcoats
J All the very newest effects in Boy's and Child-
" ren's Overcoats and Suits for fall
and winter made of all wool ma
terials just the right little gar
ments for service able school wear
and fr drs
poses as we
Buddy Tucker and Buster Brown
Suits and Overcoats These are
the most fashionable Juvenile effects of
the fall season splendidly tailored-
shape retaining and tin "f.'jf)
- J- to
Sale of Men's Medium and Heavy f
f ALL UNDERWEAR;
Men's good quality winter underwear in rib-
bed wool, plain colors, natural wool and
lamb fleece lined, worth up to $1.50 a gar-
HlRh Grade Winter
ribbed and flat
Root's and Win
stead makes, at
98c to 2 so
Suits for Men
Tile best made,
prices, a suit,
50 io 450
JLiJ f t jjj !
Men's Extra Heavy Fleece Lined Underwear -Plain g
and fancy shirts and drawers at, a TLC
1.00 Neglige Shirts New effects 5
for fall, at, each.
Men's Fine Grade Dress
effects, at i
bosom, the new blue and pink
Slilrta -Plain or pleated
REMARKABLE SALE OF
' Worth Up io $4 at $2.29
One of the best purchases ever made by Bran
deis an eastern manufacturer's entire
stock of men's shoes high grade patent
leathers and plaia leathers,
vlcl, velours, box calf, etc.
all substantial stylish shoes
. for fall and winter Just ex
actly the shoe you are satis
fied to pay $4 for your
. choice tomorrow at
98c to $2-
MANUFACTURER'S STOCK OF
BOYS' AMP CHILDREN'S SWEATERS
Also the Buster Brown jackets in plain and
fancy colors all wool sweaters, just what J
the boy wants this fall and
winter, worth up to $2.00
big bargain at, each.
Big Sale of Men's
Samples from one of the big
gest hat manufacturers in the
country, 1,200 new and styl- '
lsh hats in three lots, Sat
urday all the $2.60 and $3.00 M
stiff and soft hats at
All the $1.60 and $2. Op soft and stiff hats at.,
All the $1.00 and $1.25 hats, in basement, at.,
Men's and boys' sample hats and caps, on sale '
in basement, at 10c1
A -J m
. BOc 2
. . .250 2
PRESSURE TO BEARON CASTRO
Uaitsd States Eipeo'.i to tattle Claims
Witkout KtsoTt to Force.
FRANCE MAY ESTABLISH . BLOCKADE
Abseac of Diplomatic Relation with
Veaesorla Mar Reader tse
of Warships Necessary.
WASHINGTON. Oct. U. American griev
ances against Venesuela may be settled by
diplomacy, while France, In the absence ot
any diplomatic relations at Caracas, may
yet be compelled to resort to a show of
force. Despite the assurances of Foreign
office officials at Paris, It is stated here
that the French ultimatum has been prac
tically ready to dispatch for a week or
more, and that France has the full assent
of the Washington government to adopt
an effective course of action against Vene
suela to obtain the renewal of dlplomatlo
relations and the restoration of French
property seized by the Caracas government.
This briefly Is the situation tonight, Th
French ultimatum will be held up'until fur
ther conferences have occurred between the
French embassy and the State department.
8o far as Judge Calhoun, the American
commissioner, has reported to the depart
ment, there is nothing In the situation at
Caracas that cannot be settled by patient
and firm diplomacy. American and French
property, It Is contended, has. been seised
unjustly by President Castro, but ample
precedent Is found In history for the settle
ment ot problems far( more complicated
than th present issue without resort to
force. ' ,
Believe Fore rnaeeessarx.
While not prepared to announce definitely
Its exact course of action, the Washing
ton government has let France know in
formally its belief that American griev
ances against Venezuela, although severe,
can be settled without the assistance of
American warships. This Information was
not communicated with any Intention of
forestalling a resort by France to force,
but was in answer to the earpest inquiry
of the Paris government.
In dlplomatlo circles the opinion Is ex
pressed that the Venezuelan president
would yield before blockade Is established.
The aversion on ths patt of France and
the United States to using warships, arises
from the fact that th blockading of Vene
zuelan ports at this time will not affect so
much Venesuela as It will the creditor
power to whom portion of the customs
receipts has been awarded by The Hague
tribunal until their claims shall have bean
paid In full.
Manila Railway Profitable,
According to the annual report for the
year 1904 ot the Manila Railway company,
owning the line connecting Manila on th
south with Dagunan on th north, th road
paid IS per cent net profit. Th total re.
celpts were $1.1. 069 and the expenditures
PM.T.A. leaving a net profit of 8M,3. The
original cost of the road was tS.Sal.TOO. It
Is stated that by American methods of ac
counting, th property would have paid
almost 15 per cent on the Investment. It
Is thought at the Insular bureau that this
showing may have an Important Influence
on bidding next month by American capi
talists for the right to construct additional
railways In th Philippines.
Uaaeral DeSire at White Haas.
The President and Mr. Roosevelt enter
tained at dinner tonlgM. the Secretary of
War and Mrs. Tart, tne Postmaster Gen
eral and Mrs. Cortelyou, the AsHiatant Sec
retary of Wir and Mrs. Oliver, Joseph
Bishop and Mrs. Mishop, Genera! Dodge
and Mrs. Bhepley. General Day spent the
night at the Whit House.
Weataa Saeceeds Randall.
General Bales, acting chief of staff, has
detailed Major General John K. Weston,
formerly coinmliwary general of subsis
tence, to the command of th Northern
military division with headquarters at St.
Louis, to succeed the major general, Qoorg
STREET CARS IN COLLISION
Oscar . Larson. . , SllabOr Injured,
bat Others on Cars
Ther was a collision at Sixteenth and
Harney at 6:26 o'clock last night between
an east bound Harney car and a Hanscom
park car. Several people were slightly in
jured, and among them waa Oscar Lar
sen, who lives at 2309 North Twenty-seventh
street. He was thrown from th
Twenty-fourth street car and received a
painful cut on the left side of bis head
and bruises on Ms knees. La r sen clerks
for Hayden . Brother. He was taken to
the police station, where his Injuries wer
dressed, after which he was able to go
horn unattended. It is said the accident
was due to the slippery condition of th
rails. Both motormen made every effort
to stop in time, but were unable to do It.
The Harney car pushed th Park car off
th track and It was left there for the time
being. There waa no delay in the service.
YOUNG CHRISTIANS JOLLIFY
Celebrate the Close of th Fall Cam
paign for New Members of
A Jollification supper was spread last
evening In the Young Men's Christian as
sociation rooms. The occasion was th
closing ot the fall campaign ot the Junior
members. The juniors had been divided
Into two squads who were to campaign
for new members. Edward Burdlck lead
one squad and Louis Dodd th other. There
has been much rivalry between the two,
and Louis Dodd' squad won the contest
by securing on more member than the
other. They were treated to an oyster
supper by the association, at which seventy-one
members were present. All were
loud in praise of the banquet. Several
responded to toasts after the dinner.
FRANK M'GINN SUCCUMBS
Dlea from Fall Sastalaed Tharsday
Afternoon While Walking
Frank McGinn, son of Jobn C. McGinn,
Twenty-ninth and Dorcas streets, died Fri
day morning at 8t. Joseph's hospital from
the result of an accident sustained Thurs
day afternoon. McGinn was for years em
ployed In the local Union Pacific freight
office and had a wide circle of friends. He
was SO years ot age, born In Omaha and
single. His two brothers, Edward and
George, are well known in Omaha.
The burial services will be conducted at ,
St. Philomena's church Monday morning
at o'clock. Interment will be In Holy
MANILA EXPECTS CHANGES
Commissioner Ida May Retire from
Philippine Commission Be
cause of His 4ge.
WASHINGTON. Oct. iS.-Manlla nsws
papers Just arrived Indicate very clearly
the understanding there that there are to
be several changes In the personnel of the
Philippine commission. It Is stated with
good deal of posltlveness that Commissioner
i Ide Is shortly to retire pn account of ad-
vanclng years and while Governor Wright's
resignation is not so directly forecasted, It
Is Intimated that, h will retire himself
soon after he returns to the islands from
I. is projeciea visu io wasmngion in ue
cember. Commissioner Ide would thus be al
lowed to serve for a few months as gov
ernor of th Islands, which he Is ambitious
to do before himself quitting tb aervlc.
These paper go so far as to Intimate that
other changes in the personnel of th
American members of the commission ar
possible as an incident to a general recon
struction of the commission.
DONAHUE WILLING TO ANSWER
Chicago Unionist Imprisoned for Con
tempt of Court Asks Permission to
Giro Testimony Wanted.
CHICAGO, Oct. 13. Fighting for months
against answering certain questions asked
during the injunction proceedings of th
teamsters' . strike, John Donahue, under
sentence to commitment to jail for con
tempt of court, came up before Judge Kohl
saat today, asking leave to answer.
In taking this action Donahue did not
consult his attorneys. The petition was a
bombshell to them as well as to union la
bor officials. The matter, however, Is said
to be out of Judge Kohlsaat's district, an
appeal having been taken to th United
States courts. Judge Kohlsaat took th pe
tition under advisement, but la expected to
rule that the higher court will have to
grant the permission asked for by Donahue
to reveal the secret of the union guarded
at so much expense and bitterness.
Dopahue was a member of the Railway
Express Drivers' union.
MEXICAN STRIKE IS BROKEN
Firemen on th Monterey Road Ar
Returning- to Work Under Old
MONTEREY Mex., Oct. 13,-As a result
of th advent of the ru rales on the seen
of the firemen's strike and the decisive
steps taken by th state government. In
Issuing an order giving the men three days
to return to work or leave the city, the
backbone of the strike has apparently
been broken, and many of the employes
have returned to work. For the first time
In six days the freight that has congested
here aa a result of the strike has rapidly
cleared up. All trains left on schedule
time. The men returned to work under
the old conditions, the railroad officials
having stated to the men that they could
return without th road folding prejudice
against them. ,
In stomach, back or bowels are signs of
certain dangers which Electric Bitters ar
guaranteed to cure 60c. For sale by Sher
man & McConnell Drug Co.
Horan Heard From.
The family of P. H. Horan. the missing
mall carrier, has Just received a letter from
him from some point in Indiana. The letter
states that he s well, but dries not indicate
when he will return to Omaha, nor does it j
Vive any rfneuii lur inn luauea iinaiimu-r
ance. The letter merely states that he is
all right and conveys very little other Information.
for your ship
to come in
If you are looking for
If you want to buy a
If you want to sell your
If you want to Invest In
If you want to sell
The Bee Want Ads
30,000 Real Circulation.
BABY'S TERRIBLE SORE
E: ij Ru Wit. Harfior. Cused UntoIJ
Jtgooj. Doctor Did No 6ool
CUTICURA CURED AT ONCE
My child wm very delicate baby.
A terrible sore and humor broke out
on his body, looking like raw flesh,
nd causing the child untold agony.
My physician preset ibed vinous rem.
dies, none of which helped at all.
I became discouraged rod took the
natter Into my own hands, and tried
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment
with almost immediate sacces. Be
fore the second week had passed the
soreness was gone, not leaving trace
of anything. Mrs. Jcanncttell. Block,
301 Jjiloscdaie bu, Rochester, H. V."
Offers for S-aturday and Monday exceptionally low prices on the
following groceries: Remember we deliver anywhere in tho city,
Council Bluffs and South Omaha, and it is owing to our ability to
purchase in large quanities, that we can save you money. You can
'phone your order and It will receive prompt attention.
4B-!b. sack, Jersey Cream Qtr
ts-lb. sack. Purity Flour, Lange The
Ln tiesl. eier saca guaran
teed, or your money cheer- f oe
fully refunded, per sack -
Ju-iu. flue Granulated Cf
BHbi-IAL ON COFFEE BIQ KE-
X-lb. CofTee, 20c Seller, llr
our price "Jl
l-lb ( utirt, 26c seller,
l-lb. Coffee, 10c seller,
l-lb. Co fife, 36c seller,
l-lb, Cotlee, 40c seller,
l-lb. uncolored Japan Tea,
ular auo seller,
l-lb. Gun Powder Tea. regular
fine seller, our price
B. F. Japan Tea, regular
. 76c seller, our prue ,
l-lb. pkg. full weight. 4
crown seeded raisins..
Beat 'Em All,
The Laxnge Grocery Co.,
606 S. IJth.
Two 'Phones. H59 J22J.
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