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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1906)
TIIE OMAHA SUXDAV BEE: JUNE 24. WCM5.
STOCK OF THE
i r n T ?v r n r i n
E Li LESS T
TT T TT1 TT"V i
FROM THE DES MOINES STOCK
ThfH an fhi most elppnnt unmade rob from
the Des Moines nt(rk. They lire embroidered Swiss
ami batiste robes, also nllover lace net robes, in
neat and elaborate patterns. All are this season's
Tery latest and most beautiful styles and are worth
as hish as fin each An extraordinary offer for
All svt Just About One-IUlf Price.
The choicest efforts from the treat stock. These
lacfs rome In the fines' galloons, separable
medallions, exqulHite jiHtterns in white, cream
npd mtu, worth as hiph as 50c a yard.
Exceptional bargain for
Monday, Ht. a
All desirable wldtiiB of embroideries aod inserting
fresh new lots on bargain square for the first
time Mondav the daintiest patterns as well as
the roost elaborate, worth
hk hijrh as 3nc and 50c a
ard, at, yard
Special Elbow Length White Lisle Cloves
These gloves aro all the rage well made of fine
whi'e Ilsltt -worth l.BH a pair-
we sell theni at
a special price.
All the short lisle gloves from the Des Moines stock,
white and colors-, worth regularly up to
7"c a pair, at, pair
r A DD17TC FROM TIIE DES
VaM&fL JLflvJ MOINES STOCK
worth t :2 f,
Br issels Rug.
worth v 1..
worth !0- yd.,
tin all wool Art
Jit nil wool Art
Squares, x 1 1-.
Hoc hem all wool In- AS
grain carpet, at. yd...''''
Rest grade Axtulnister Car
pet, with or without border
ur match, s fine parlor cne-
let. at, a I If)
We Ever Offered
Tnpt'strv Krussela Ixucr, verv 150
SIK'ciill. ilt IaV
Sl,."."'""ji;'.l;B."5'Jl ""'""-ILJ 1 ""!.-"?g!,'J," '.!'?.' ..I'l..-!....J'..J.".M'iWW ' iasinaH.aus.tniisin i us mm. sii liuiim ue'imMntn rjj
BIGGEST VALUE OF THE SALE
ALL THE STUNNING
v . a - may i r
I JLmiCFie waists
From the De Moiaes Stock Will go Monday
at Wonderful Bargains
These are dainty sheer white waists that are so very
popular and becoming. All the styles are absolutely
new and extremely pretty.
All the f 12.60 Lingerie Waists n AO
from this stock 0rO
All the f 10 Lingerie Waists
from this stock
All the f9.00 Lingerie Waists
from this stock, . .
All the 17.50 Lingerie Waists
from this stock
All the f 6.60 Lingerie Waists
from this stock
All the f 5.00 Lingerie Waists
from this stock
9 OC 5
Pretty new white waists 9
from the Des Moines
'stock that-are worth as $
high as $3.00
Dainty white waists from
the Des Moines stock,, all
new styles and worth as
high as $2.00,
Elaborate White Waists, from the Des Moines
stock that are worth as high as $4 each, at.
Ladle $2 Whit Mash Skirts All newest
pleated styles, special at, each
Cl-OSIXG OUT THE 2-PIKOK WASH SVITS.
These wash suits are very stylishly made of white and colored linens $
ail me leading summery colors.
. 98c $
FROM THE DES MOINES STOCK
ON SALE IN BASE. AIE. NT
Xow this season's printings, fine batiste, light, medium and g
dark tinted grounds, floral dots and neat figures, f
etc.. in everv color imaginable the Leader de- i
partment store price 15c our price
600 bolts Dress Lawns, bright and . Balance of entire stock of
u iLiiiM ;
. : i
Choicest fabrics from
stock, that sold
at 80c, f 1 and
$1.25 yard, at
The extraordinary activity around the bar
gain square of last week will be further pro
nounced on Monday. Never before have we
sold at this price such fine all wool dress goods
of every color and desirable style.
dainty colorings. Leader
department store price
price 10c, extremely low
price Monday, yard
Balance of entire stock
drapery Swiss, dotted
and figured effects, at
Novelty Tweed Suitings, 25c
was the Leader store's
price, our price
bleached and unbleached
sheeting, up to 11-4 yd.
wide, at yard
100 bolts fancy striped and checked
white goods. Leader de
partment store price
12 He Monday
Leader department store entire
stock of cambric linings,
in blnck and all colors,
Monday forenoon at.
ANEW ARRIVAL SHOWN ONLY AT dRANDEIS 3
V Molnm an larvo gIto colli riot, in fll Ik finished fOU UTdS. V
& white and blue grounds, the craze of the east, shown
only at Brandels white goods department,
era n a
m mm -m
Yard for every yard
of black and colored
dross goods that was
priced up to f 1.60 a
54-inch suitings Panamas, serges, cloths,
eoliennes, mohairs, Sicilians, plaids and checks.
Elegant imported black skirt cloths
granites, arnmres, etc.
For waist patterns in
boxes flegant em
broidered and lace in
serted waists (unmade) that sold up to
$1.75 and $2.50.
for all the Leader dress
inens, French organdies.
silk eoliennes, silk fancy
wash goods, Swisses, mulls and mousse
line de soie in dress goods department.
$20 Suits at $0.08.
925 Wash Suits at 914.8A
915 Hult at 97.BO.
10 Kuita at 94.08
ft Silk Shirt Waist Suit.s Frm the Des Moinea Stock
R Stylish new silk suits, prettily made and worth
ft regularly $12.50. at
X ZiSdlM Tailorad Bnits X.adls' Silk Stoas
Sej Iadiv $6 Sprlux Tailored 1 A I I.rcIIph1 J5 and $ Eton
m uirs an rorreci si y les ww
rl11l t3R Tailored Suits,
extrfmoiy niiiin. at
Jnrkpts. at .
t,Bd1p" 10 811k Ftoii t'oats.
favorite tyle, at
"THE MfN BETWEEN
The latest nnl best novel by AMELIA E. BARH
An international romance - the regular price always $1.08. CAa
at the Brandels' store only, each www
THIS FASCINATING NEW BOOK ON SALE ONLY AT BKANDK1S
All Our Finest Ladles
Trimmed fiats at Half Price
Monday will be a special day in the millinery depart
ment. All our finest trimmed Lata, the style leaders for
the present season will be sold at half price.
All the Ladies'
Hals go at
All the Ladles'
Hata go at
All the Ladies'
worth $5, go at
From the Des Moines Stock
Napkins that gold
lll tO ,
rable damask thtit snM tip All linen pattern tablf
to K at, Ollr' clot ns tnst snia
v-nl AVC 1 up to $3.75. at....
Table damank that up I.inii doilies that sold- for
to Sue, at, AHn ana lr,c- al " Rr
vnrd. 40C, racli
Table damask that wild up , Tablp damask that sold up ; Rcnalssam-e and teller rrn
to She sard, . (r to 1.5i. at. fide I Jolllii that sold Qlc
m I ya ro . ln HI, r,vn... -
groat lot of all linen dinner napkins. In dorens of a kind, at V Des
Kxtra apetlal bargain In lure iiirt.itns from the Des Moines atoik.
NottiiiRhHm curtains, su In. lies wide, J Vi yarns long mese were sow no
at go Monday at. paJr
; yards jonn. 40 Inchos wide,
CHOICEST LOTS from DES MOINES STOCK
More silks brought forward. We want to clear
them quickly. Monday will be great bargain day.
SSc (rrade of yard wide white Jap silks, 49c
She Blark oil boiled taffeta,
$1.10 black oil boiled dress taffeta, 27 inch,
y a rd
11 89 blark peau de sole, ,1s inch,
1.00 black and white Louis Ine checks,
I1.7S black crepe de chine, 4ti Inches IU,
t i.oii fancy silk rhlrt walnt suitings,
6c peau de ponsee. all colors and blark,
75c best grade of dresa Hnd UuliiR turrets,
EXTRA SPKflAli I.N THE HASEME.VT-
sllks of all kinds taffetas, pongee, fou
lards, Japanese silks as long as they
AMERICANS tREET TIIE KISC
first Leree is Held by Haakon of Norway
( at Trondhjm.
NORWEGIAK-AMf R1CANS RECEIVED MONDAY
rati Pruaraat of I orvssllos F'.nds
Mednesda, knt Roral rarty
Will Prolong Visit la
TKONI IIJB.M, June 13.-Klug Haikun
anl t tm Maud today held their first
levee ai.d the palace uifaln w the town's (
canter. All the speclul aoibussles, males-
Miun, olTtclitla hihI other prominent persons
at;enUed The American special am'jasea-
doi. t harles II Or.ive. with his staff and
the laillen of I lie American party, weft
praseiit Mr. Oravaa presented Mr. and
Ii. William J Hiyan, Mrs. Marshall
fl'UI. M:s. Kl(lv, Mrs. Meade, Mies Kddy
of t "hies j!n, Mra. Hlater and Miss tiwynn
f Wsshtngion una Mr Jind Mia. Myer o?
I The si.:i l ,.iiie warmly and T rondhjem
, Was inada hrlllitnt by tho unlforned and
fe)rlgl:ty (nai'.i.ued a."Smlilai;e presenting
' ma i'.ri!'.v scene.
i Arrangements hate been cotnpletej for
Sing Haakon lo receive In audience tha
yoreglan-Ami rli-an ieleaaiea to his
ooronall. r. on Monday. l)r. laa wf i.'lii- !
eiaau wIM on Hist ikhxIxii present to tliu i
king coiigi at olHiory adilreweea. and ih
3."ereglao consu! at fhicatfo. K. li. Hade,
Will give i hi kir.g a portfolio containing
roust, , puems and drawings in behalf of
tha Norwegians of (hat city.
King ilnukon probably loaka one
pasponse to the Xiirweglau-Amerlcan dele
cation, which number abo'it a doteu. The
peat bulk vf I ho Norwegians who came
to Norway from America for tbc corona
tto did not cunt to Trondli.letii. but it -lead
scattered t, their former homes In
varloua parts of the coonfy, lo of
thetr home and kinsman pr nig atringer
than their doalre tu visit Trondhjam In
any eaae. the trip hare la difficult and
omewhat exeiia1ve, and. besides, the
uorvmatlon festivities ara not confined to
Trondhjem, hut are universal throughout
Morway. Tha crowd which came to aee
the king and queen crowned Is already
breaking up. but the special embassies will
romnln here until Tuesday or Wednesday.
The formal leave-taking of the embassies
will take place Tuesday. The first to de.
part left here by train last nlghl, and
today several foreign excursion steamers
hoisted iheir anchors and steamed' down
the fjord. The formal program ends
Wednesday with an excursion around the
fjord, but King Haukon and Queen Maud
will remain at Trondhjem until Emperor
William conies here July I.
The Norwegian-American visitors to the
coronation of King Haakon held a meeting
today In the garden of the old archbishop a
palace, under the shadow of the cathedral,
and invited William J. Bryan to address
them. When Mr. Bryan arose he was pre
sent oil with American and Norwegian fii,g
and the crowd cheered him. Mr. Hvyan
said that, JudRing Norway by its sons who
come to America, he wanted to offer it his
congratulations. He declared that Nor
way hnd achieved high civilisation without
losing ai.y of its early rugged strength, a
thing nations rarely achieved. He hoped
the country's prosperity wmild be as long
us Its days were now.
SUITS THREATEN JOBBERS
Shot tod Cry Good Merchants of Three
Towbi May Be Prosecuted.
SPENCER CRITICISES ATTORNEY GENERAL
Ashamed to Take (he Money.
FY a while after little Clayton was sent
.- the kindergarten he received frequent
merit cards. Kvery time he brought home
n reward token bis mother and father and
aunt and his grandfather and uncle gave
Mm a penny. Soon Ihe virtuous life palled
upon Inm and he brought home1 no more
cards Indicating th(. t he was a good boy.
One luy his grandfather remarked:
'"W hy Ik it, "'lay tun. that you no longer
act merit cards? Don't you remember we
always gave you pennies when you were
"That" Jiit it," replied Clayton. "'I'm
a;hamed to keep on taking money from
you." New York Times
Hev wra f Hosier.
"'Don't you love m?"
"Ye, dear; but I'm already engaged "
"Break your engage-went."
"Oh, Oeorge! That wouldn t be honorable.
An engagement la a s-cred thing, not
lightly to be entered Into or broken off.
"Well. I'm engaged to two men. and
that makee It even worse "Cleveland
BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN, NAUSEA
arise fracas glsar4ra4 stoeura. InalfwMlom, ssrstd liver, aeasttna -
Tarrant's Seltzer Ansrlent
1 a aeelalTe rerwaaVi
asa ftsartuWm, am
Swrms at k.iMt
Kg. U. I. rat. O.
aaree naruuig aakuaas, aa i
aare ef WllaasDaaa, enrraets the aalaK whick
sctniM aaa til
A A.1. lui lfflrMIM.lAllllb M.H....J,.rM.M.B
Kaearva V? ikauis fat St raaxt. atil. to asual itataay N
Ji MntMi 50 ..mj, ,iUH- W fm Tig TAiUaT Cft.. 44 laaeaa U law lark.
Railroad Attoraey Says Head of !
partment of Jostle Renders
Trial of Cases In Federal
all holler playin' checkers, downed me at
muinblcty peg, and theg everyone of 'em,
when we wrestled, grab-holts, to avf
which side of the question was right,
throw ed me flat and set on me. 8o. all
things considered, and keepln' to the agree
ment, 1 say, with the balance of 'em, that
the pilsoner at the bar I aorter .forget
what his name la la guilty as charged."
HEAD FULL OF DIAMONDS
KANSAS CITY, June 23.-Proceedings
may be brought against the shoe a"nd dry
goods merchants of St. Iuia, Omaha and
Kan;aji City on a charge of accepting re
ltes from railways, secured for them by
tleorge L. Thomas, the New York freight
broker, who, with his chief clerk, I.. B.
Tagg.rt. within the fHderal court here
yesterday were fined and given a peniten
tiary aentence. These Minis, numbering
seven, were mentioned by Judge McPlier
son In sentencing Thorns and Taggart.
He declared that the rebate taker was as
guilty aa the rebate giver, and added: "1
assume that these concerns will be pro
ceeded against for receiving these unlaw
ful rebate, which can be done either by
Indictment or Information." While not ad
mitting that such action would be begun
againat these merchants, A. 8. Van Valkeu
burgh, the district attorney who prose.
euted the cases, intimated that the matter!
probably would be brought to the attention
of the grand Jury next fall.
Attorney General Criticised.
Jiidge O. M. Spencer, general solicitor
for the Hurllngton railroad, who fought
the letters case, aa well as that against
Thomas and Taggart, said today of th
statement credited yesterday to Attorney
flenersl Moody In Washington, in discussing
l he Kansas City convictions:
" If the statement of the attorney general
Is true It will 4 very embarrassing to try
future cases of this kind in Missouri and
have the Judgment rendered by the at
torney general. I refer to the attorney
general's statement that after giving It
careful consideration 1 concluded that the
extent of the discriminations practiced
showed that It was a case where the aen
tence of imprisonment was especially de
sirable, and I directed the attorney general
to urge on the court, in case of their con
viction, the desirability of such a sen
Mr. Thomas and Mr. Taggart left today
for their homea in New York.
"And, gentlemen of the Jury, so say you
all?" Inquired the Judge of a oartaln
Arkansas circuit, after the verdict had
been brought In.
"Well, the rest of ua do, and I reckon
I ort to." responded the smallest and moat
paltry I. Miking member of the assortment
of ers. '"You aee. I originally differed
with or frnin-w bit hevar la proper the rest
ef tbeo per gauUsmsm; but toe beat cat
Strange Tale of iem-t effed Idol
Uhlrh Philadelphia sleuths
Jn the head of an antique and hideous
stone Idol, the whereabouts of which Is)
ptixxllng the Philadelphia police, Is be
lieved to have been smuggled Into this
country gems valued at $ioo.ono.
The Image was dlccovered in a stable of
a furniture firm In West Philadelphia, and
placed in a store show window as a decora
tion. Shortly afterward the members of the
firm were warned in an anonymous li;er
not to give away or sell the Image, a re
ward being promised if It should be re
placed In the stable. The Arm did not wish
lo part with It, however, and notified Ihe
police and their employes to prevent Its
Notwithetsndtng all precautions, says the
Star,, the Image mysteriously disappeared.
Policemen outside and clerks within h.id
been oti watch all evening. About k o'clock,
when one of the clerks turned to look at
the Idol In the window after having liei n
engaged In another direction only a few
minutes, the Image was gvne.
A few days ago the promised explana
tions came. It was a tale of adventure In
strange landa and of an ingenious method
of smuggling stolen Jewels into the coun
try. According to the story told by the lettfr,
the writer Is an Italian who after varouH
vicissitudes In earning a living In Europe
waa sent by his employer to flouth Africa
to assist In the selection of diamond.
After arriving In Cwpa Colony he made the
acquaintance of Cecil Rhodes, and by the
consent of his employer went to work for
Leaving him In after years, he fell in
with Barney Barnato. and went with him
to the diamond fields at Kimberley. Here
fie fell In with another roan, whose name
he does not give.
"Kaffo," as the writer calls himself, and
his friend secured a lot of diamonds.
The (Umax came in a thunderstorm, in
which his friend was killed by lightning.
Kaffo was stunned, but soon recover) d
and unearthed the precious atones accumu
lated by his friend and prepared to leave
His great probleHi was to conceal the
atones, so to kmuggle them nut of the
country. His eyea fell on the Idol. Ti.e
bead of the Image was hollow and It had
been used aa a water cooler. .
He dropped the diamonds In lbiuiiQ the
eye holes and stopped the holes by e
mentlng paste diamonds in them. He came
to Philadelphia, where a fellow country
man, whose acquaintance he made at a
boarding bouse, appeared to be fascinated
by the Image. One day tbis new friend
and the idol were both missing.
The friend he found In a dying condition
In a hospital. He confessed to stealing the
Image, and told where he had concealed It
In a stable. This was a month after It dia
appeared. The next night Kaffo went to
the stahle. only to find that the Idol was
gone. On November 1 he saw a picture
of the idol In a Philadelphia paper. Then
came the correspondence and the theft.
New Y'ork Sun.
ROUNDING UPWILD HORSES
Most of n Famous Band Orlveu Into
Corrals In F.astern
Tlie end of the wild horse in the t'nlted
States U in sight. Indeed, it Is already
practically at hand. The eastern part of
Washington has for years been the home
of the wild range horse. Now, with the
encroachment of the farmer, the day of
range riilng and horse raising on th open
plains has passed.
The last big round-up of wild range
horses was recently made in . Douglas
county, Washington, and some J.iKW animals
were driven into the corrals. Douglas
county has heretofore offered an inviting
range for the horses, and todny there are
till thousands of the beautiful creatures
tunning at large there on the sandy
stretches of bunch grass and in the deep
giecn sloughs of the canyons. The rapid
increase of wire fences, however, has be
come a menace to the horses and made It
comparatively easy to corral them.
In former days the wild range horses,
when captured, were sold for from 1-50
to 1o a head, delivery on the range. The
demand for tlice horses, which are ex
tremely hardy, and absolutely sure fooled,
has increased rapidly In recent years, how
ever, with the result that price have gone
soaring. M my a range rider has found
that he owned enough wild horses to make
him Independrnt for life at the prices to
be realited In the horse marts of the cen
tral 'and eastern slates.
There Is no more picturesque sight In
the world than a large band of wild horses,
with the attendant colts ami fillies, com
ing down into a canyon to water or grat
ing on the oen prairie
One bunch of wild horses, numbering
from lm to 1W. all of them white or gray
or spotted black and white, and bred from
Arabian stallions has not yet been cd
tured. It Is known lorally as the "wild
goose hu.nd." from the gray color and
the straightway runs they make. When
their leaders decide to pull out riders luvn
to get out of the way or le run down,
and no horses under saddle are able to
keep pace with them. It is said ih.it fully
half tha band have never been branded
or felt His swish of a rope about Uiein.
It is a beautiful sight to see the long
line of gray swiftly rounding a sightly
bulte. or taking a slide down passes that
seem bound to hurl them into depths be
low, but the wild things a re , sure-footed
and climb like goats. No further effort
will be made to get them this year, but
with next season and the further encroach
ment of the farmers on the range, they
will doubtless be ridden down with re
lays of men and horses until they sre tired
The old horsemen feel the change, Uo,
and are speculating as to what they will
d now that their wild picturesque and
withal happy life as horse raisers is it
an end. Many of them have ranches and
will fence them and continue to raise
horses In a small way and grow wheat
and hay. Othera will leave tiie country
and cast their lot with new people and new
iirrotinllng. Rome expect to take the
remnant of their herds to the bad lands
of Dakota, where for a few years they
are sure to he unhampered by the advance
of civilisation. New Y'ork Tribune.
OMAHA YVHOLKSAI.B MARKKT.
Condition of Trade and Quotations on
Staple nnd Fanes' Prodore.
EGOS Receipts, liberal; fresh stock, 14te.
I.IVK POI f.THY-Hens. 1V; rotmters,
c; turkeys, 13,c; ducks, loc; spring chick
ens, igitc per lb.
Bf'TTKR Packing stock. 14314V; choice
fancy dairy, 16c; creanmry, ZltiilV-
HAY Prices quoted by Omaha Feed com-
pany: No 1 upland, 110 60; medium, la 60;
coarse, l. Hye straw, Je.aO.
BRAN Per ton. 117.60.
TOM ATOEB Texas, per crate of 20 lbs ,
WAX REAN8 Per market basket of
about 15 lbs., 11 26.
feTRINU BEANS Ter market basket of
about 15 lbs., 11 j.
Tl'RNIi'S. BKETS AND CARROTS
Per dox. bunches, 2c.
LEAK LETT l.'CE Hothotse, per d"X.
COTMRERB- Home-grown, per doe.,
it-: Texas, per bu. box. K'.ou.
OXION'd California, uv per lb.; Texas,
In crates, wnite. U.Td; v. how. 11.35.
ORKEN ONIONS Per dox. bunches. J0c
RADISHES Per dox tuichea, 16c.
CABBAGE Calir.ii nta, He per lb-
CA I I.I Kl-aJWEK Per dos heads. 70.
GREEN TKAS-Per bu.. II. jr.
NEW POTATOES Per bu.. 1.00.
POTATOES Home-grown, yer bu.. sfttj
ftuv; coutn Daaota, per bu., 76ijJc; Colorado,
ic per bu.
NAVY BEANS Per bu., 11 15; No. I, $1.7i.
LIMA BEANS-Per lb.. 3V.
DATES Per K?- f Mb. pkgs . 12 00,
Halloween, in To-lb. boxes, pr box, 5c;
Say era, per lb., 4c; walnut aluffed. 1-lb.
phgs , 12 no per dos.; l ib. boxes, 11.00.
ORANGES California, extra fancy nav.
els, larga t-ixe, $4 Jf.nS OO. Mediterranean
sweets, all sixes, 4.00&-t.&o; Valenclaa all
LEMONS Li moiiiere. extra fancy, 240
sise f.oo: to 3h4 sixe, IT.Ji.
FIGS California, per lvib. carton. 76
(.'.; Imported Smyrna, three-crown, lie;
BANANAS Per medium aixed bunch, tl.?t
til S: Jumbos, !!.iu.S.oO.
PINEAPPLES-Florida, sixes 24. W and
' No. 1 ribs, lie, No. II ribs. Be; No t rllia.
"V; Ko. 1 loin, 16c; No. t loin; lv: in.
I ioin. 11 V. No. 1 thuik, No.
chuck, BVc; No. 1 chuck, 6c; No. 1 round
fcV; No. 2 round, 8'c; No. 3 round, 7Vt;
No. I plate, 1c; No. S plate, 3c; No. 2 plate
CHERRIES California, $200 per S-lb. boa;
Sour cherries 4-qt. crate, !l.j6'fil.6o
OOOHEUtRRlES-Per crate of 24
PEACH E8 California. 11.10 per bu.
iwn i auiornia, u.oHfiic.fl".
BLACKBERRIES Per it-ql. crate,
KABI'BhltltlhM- Red, per 2-pt.
.!'. uiaca, pel i-pi. itmid,
APRICOTS Per 4-basket crate. U'b.
CURRANTS Home-grown, white and
red. per 24 qts , 11.25.
WATERMELONS Per lb., IV, or about '
CANTELOUPE8 California, per crate,
about 46 melons, $6.5iji SO; Texas, per
crate, aoout 46 melons, 13.60.
CIDER Per keg, 3.i6; per bbl., $6.76.
li INK i New, ;r 'it iba., $3.uu. -
CtttESE-Swiss, new, lw; Wisconsin
brick, Uc; Wisconsin llmbergur, 12c; Iwlna,
Wvtc, Icung Americana, 16c.
NUTS Walnuts, No. 1. soft sheila, new
crop, per lb., 16c; iiard shells, per lb.,
MV. Pecans, laige, per lb, 14c, email,
per lb., 12c. Peanuts, per lb., 6V; roasted,
per lb.. He. Chili walnuts, per lb., 12il3V.
Almonds, soft shells, per lb., 17c; tiaii
shells, per ID., 16c. C'ocoanuls, $4 per sack
SUGAR Granulated cane, in bblq ,
$f.; granulated cane, in sacks, $i.CI; giau
ulated. in aacks. $4.91.
HiKl.'P In blls., Wc per gal.; In casea,
8 10-lb. cans, 11. i0, rase. 11 b-lb. cans, $l.di
cases, 24 2V-lb. cans, ll.xi.
COFFEE Roasted, No. 35, 26V per lb.;
No. SO, ."O'ys per lb ; No. 4.. lxc per lD
No. 2, 15V Pr lb : No. 21. 12V lr ife
CURED KlSH-Kaioiiy wtiilef)h. per W
bbl., KK Iba., $48; Norway mackerel, par
hbl., 2) lbs.. bioaler, 1"; fin. 1, $3g; K0 a
$2i; No. 3. $30; Irish. No. J. $16; herring in
bhla., lbs. each. Norway 4k, $13; Norway
3k. $13: Holland, iole.i, til Ht; HollanA'ejer. '
ring. In kegs, milkers. Vie; kegs, mlxaifSc
CANNED IKKiUBvn, standard westl
ern. a.Vjic; Maine $!.!.'. ToniHCi.es, 3-iD
cans, 11 2f.H 1.5i; 2-lb , tfi'V'iJI. Pineapple'
grsied, 2-lh.. $2.ii .' an: sliced. $1 9ocr' u
Gallon spples, fancy, $.!'; California apii
cots. $1412.00; pears. Ji 7MJ2.50; peache
fancy, $1.5'u2.40; H. )". r.abes. $i.ij 2 6o!
Alaska salmon, red, $1 fancy Chinook
F., $210; fancy aockeye f.. $1 ft,; sardine'
Vi oil. $2 50; musiard, V: bnn" 10. Set
)Mlatoea, $1.1MH.2S; sai.erkf A.Jt.' $1: puinc
kins, ir4;ll.(; wax be.ns. '.-lb.. iitrri:,
lima brans, t-lb.. 75c'y$;it.; spmnct, n 35;
'heap peaa. t-lb., 40c; extia, Kiiyaoc; raaoy.
RKAL KST4TE TR A SKEHS
Lou.s . Eppleh to Hubert H. Fuller,
und. $-3 lot a. block I, Rrennan
OgiKHl T. Eastman and wife to Hu
bert R. Fuller, same
Hugh 8. Thomas lo Lena Bchrelnr.
; south in feet lot 1, td.s k 4, Has
)'all s sub
Harry D. Gould el si to C. D. Arm
strong, north 6ti feet in l 3ii c;riiT.i
4 Isaac's add.
Cary M. Hunt and wife to Axet'"l..
Bergqulst, lots 6 and . part 4. block
-4. South Ornaha 10.im
).nsries r,. tiyae id rre.i c. Hyde, lot
i M. block I, l,nk" s add
Margaret C. Wear ami husband to
Nrla Peteiaon. lot- K. bl.s k 21, 1st
add. to ) orriguri Place
Florence Co. to Francis . Cavanagli,
southeast corner lot 11. Florence
Clara H. Wyman and husband to
Mellsn S. Rlngwalt. lot 3, Florence
Heights, and other property i
Finest Sweet and wife' to Arigie F.
lliown, lot . blink 2. Smith nld . . . k
Cnmmerrial National bank to Ed war 4)
Bavsgtj lot U. block a, Walnut liili, UQ
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