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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1912)
THE BKh: OM-ATIA, Tt'ESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1912
FAT CROWE EYADES PENALTY
Tuts Up Old Game on Police to Get
to the Hospital.
THEN HE IS SOON RELEASED
Althnrtfth Pcntmcnl 1n Jnll (or
Mnrlr llr e I Pcrmlttm to
Wnlk from Cotintr Hos
pital a Krff Man.
Pat Crowo has not yet lost nit his
cunning. Despite report that ho waa
tlown nnd out" and nothing but a"com
man vagrc'.it.'' tie has been nble to make
good his escape from tlip Douglas countr
jail after serving but fifteen days of a
Wnety-day sentence for vagrancy. in
whereabouts now are unknown to the
authorities, though It li persistently rum
ored that he la being cared for by rel
ative In Council Muffs.
Crowe was convicted of vagrancy and
riven a ninety-day sentence by Police
Judge Charles E. Foatcr In the Omaha
-police court on September 1. Crowe
hafl been before Foster several times
before and the Judge had told him his
reappearance would call for a severe sen
tence. llf-mnvrit to Comity Hospital.
Shortly after Crowe's Incarceration In
Jhe county Jail he developed an abscess
en his right cheek. County Physician F.
J Schleler looked him over and ordered
him removed to the county hospital for
treatment. The sore looked like a malig
nant one, but It Is now believed It was
what Is known among' the professional
beggars tin a "bug." A "bug" is an
apparently serious affair, but It looks
worse than It Is. It Is produced by th
Injection of a poison which has only a
local effect The treatment, known only
to "tho profession," will remove all
trace of It within two days.
Crowe was taken to the hospital on
September 16. By October 10 he had re
covered. He walked out of the hospital
on that day, free as a bird. Superintend
ent Ed Itoblnson of tho hospital aald he
did not know where Crowe went, but
rome of the hospital attendants reported,
he said he was going to Council Bluffs.
Sheriff McShano has mad no effort to
' find Crowe and return Mm to Jail.
Crow did go to Council Muffs, accord
ing to police records of that city. Shortly
after his departure from the Douglas
county hospital he was arrested for
drunkenness and given a short Jail sen
tence In Council Bluffs. He was re
leased October 21, but reappeared, drunk,
th following day. He was given hla lib
erty upon hla promise to get out of town.
He departed, saying he was going east.
The Council Bluffs police have seen
nothing of him since.
Hunter to Attend
Fred Hunter, superintendent of the
Lincoln schools, will come to Omaha
fdday to attend the meeting of the
Omaha alumni, when discussion of Ne
braska athletics will tako place. Mr.
ilunter telephoned Amos Thomns, secre
tary of the Omaha Atumnl association,
Abat ho would come and that he would
like to talk to the. gathering In behalf of
tho Lincoln alumni. Mr. Hunter la now
the alumni representative of the board of
athletic control at Nebraska, and until
this year was a professor In tho agricul
tural college of the state school. He la a
Nebraska foot ball letter man, nnd was
In the famous fray nt Minneapolis In 1903
when the Comhuskers licked the Gophers
Xiy the score of 8 to 0.
Sheriff's Auto Has
a Narrow Escape
l'olitloal real or 3as Marie McShane
almost cost her the loss of th automo
bile of her brother, Sheriff Felix J. Mc
Shane, Jr., when its engine set It on fire.
Anxious to help In the campaign for u
democratic victory Miss McShano took
the car and started about the, city tack
ing up political advertising and placards
urging' unregistered voters to avail them
selves of tho last opportunity to register
"At Twenty-fourth and Farnam stroets
Miss McShano left the car and began
decorating motor and' telephone polo
with her placards. Then something went
wrong' with the engine and soon flame
burst from tho hood. Bystanders stopped
the trouble before much damage had been
lone. The car1 Is now Iri shipshape again.
Leaves Must Not Be
Burned on Pavemeut
Chief of Police Dunn haa called the at
tentlon of policemen to violations of an
ordinance against burning leaves and
other rubbish on pavements and has or
dered the law enforced and residents who
persist in the practice arrested.
Complaints have, been lodged with the
police department from several sections
of the city protesting against building
bonfires o'i the pavement as a danger to
property and a damage to the pavement.
Fire Warden Ed Morris asked the chief
to call the attention of policemen to th
relations and the order went out.
9ARNS MUST BE MADE
WARM FOR THE WINTER
Hans Nelletn. humane officer, Is In
specting all barns where domestic animals
re wintered and will file complaints
against owners of barn open to the cold
Winds of winter.
' Wherever I find a barn owner who
has not boarded up his bam so that the
"iramals housed In it are protected I will
file a complaint." said tho humane of
Itccr "I'm going to Inspect every barn
n- the city."
TEAMSTER IS HELD FOR
AIDING GIRLS' DELINQUENCY
For buying beer for two girla, on II and
the other It yr old, Harry Brown, a
teamster, waa held for trial In district
tourt on a charge of contributing to Ju
venile delinquency, by Judge Bryc Craw
ford In county court. On of the girls Is
a sister of a young man who was reared
y Brown and his wife. Brown was ad
fitted to bail In 1106.
EDGAR ALLEN SERIOUSLY
SICK AT CLARKSQN HOSPITAL
Edgar Allen, president of th Allen
Prbthers "Wholasal Grocery company, is
erloualy III at the Clarkson Memorial
adspitaU He has been suffering from
jnvout prostration and was for a tiro
inder the care of a Chicago specialist,
ifdspltal attendants say that h waa
'Bryan Will Speak
m Omaha Saturday
at the Auditorium
W. J. Bryan will address an Omaha
audience In the Auditorium next Saturday
night. Chairman Iee Brldgwi had been
In communication with the state demo
cratic commltteee and with Charles
Bryan at Lincoln, brother of the Com
moner. The county committee here asked
some time ago that Bryan bo given to
Omaha for one final address before clos
ing the campaign. The Auditorium was
secured and further arrangements will
now be made.
Saturday Is "Wilson day" In the ranks
of the democrats all over the land. It
has been so designated by the demo
cratic national committee. It Is a day
for general rallies and democratic meet
ings throughout the country. For this
reason an effort waa made by Omaha
democrats to get Bryan here for his ad
dress on that evening.
Mr. Bryan's speech at the Auditorium
next Saturday night, according to In
formation that comes to democratic
county headquarters here, Is to be the
eighteenth speech he will deliver In the
state of Nebraska on that day. He haa
an Itinerary mapped out through Ne
braska that calls for seventeen speeches
In various places before he winds up with
the Auditorium addreas here.
on Other Systems
Freight traffic war has been declared
ngalnst their competitors by the Harri
man lines, according to unofficial, but
well authenticated reports. The Harri
man systems have determined that here
after no freight shipments to the west
will be received from competing roads if
they have originated at points at which
they could have been given at once to
the Harriman lines. The official order
to this effect will be made In a few days,
It Is said.
Heretofore It has bn possible for
shippers favoring other roads to ship
between Omaha and Denver, by roads
competing with the Union Pacific or
other lines of the Harriman systems. At
either of these points the HarrJrnan lines
would accept the shipments and carry
them to destinations.
The new order will compel shippers to
ship by Union Pad Ho direct whenever
possible, unless the Burlington and other
competitors of the Union Pacific devlso
some means of getting around the new
Lad Tied to Porch
is Left at Night to
Sleep With His Dog
Mr. ahd Mrs. Joe Wauserka, 709 North
Eighteenth street, who were arrested Sat
urday night for Inhuman treatment of
their 10-year-old child, were discharged by
Poiico Magistrate Foster.
Tho lad wns tied to a front poroh post
Saturday night by his parents because
ho had the habit of running away from
home. When Juvenile Officer John Car
ver reached tho house he found the
little tot lying on the ground, his head
resting on his pet dog, who had not
deserted him In hla time of need, fast
asleep. Tho smalt dog stood over hjff
young muster when Carver started, to
arouse tho sleeping boy and rosiated In
trusion on' his slumbers. 1
Tho boys parents had locked the dpors
And rstlrod, evidently with the intent
of leaving their son outside nil night.
Judgn Foster warned tho parents to
b more careful In tho future of thi
treatment of their children and told them
not to employ such harsh methods of
It Was Snowing in
Omaha Fif ty-peven
Years Agtf Monday
Fifty-seven years axro Mnndav it via
snowing in Omaha, declared S. A. Orch
ard, coming up Farnam street.
"How do I come to remember that?
Why, because I landed here that verv
day-October IS, lM6-havlng driven
across the plains from Indiana In n
wagon, arriving In a driving snow storm.
inne weather this." and the veteran
merchant, who ran the poatofflco here
forty years ago. went on as ani-y as a
man halt his age.
Ebersole Heads the
Rev. J. H. Ebersole was elected presi
dent of the Mlnlstarial union for tho
coming year at the mooting of the union
held at the Young Men's Christian asso
ciation. Itev. Nathaniel McOlffen was
elected vice president and Rev. Frederick
Leavltt secretary-tera surer. Members of
the executive committee were appointed
as follows: Itev. II. J, Klrschsteln, Ilev,
W. Boyers, Itev. W, A- Pollock. Itev. J.
R, Beard and Rev. Charles H. Fleming.
The following were elected members of
the steering committee: Rev. O. F.
Fisher. Rev, Edward HIslop and Rev. M.
DR. G. L. MILLER RECALLS
ALL HIS OLD FRIENDS
Miss Susan Hill Is home from Lincoln,
where she visited Dr.' Oeorge L. Miller,
who Is confined In Dr. Bailey's sanitarium
there. Dr. Miller was one of the first
medical practitioners of Omaha and waa
editor of the Herald before it marged with
the World. He was on of the leading
democrats of the city and Is well re
membered by many Omahans. Miss Hill
reported that he had a very heavy cold
and tthj not as well aa usual.
Dr. Gertrude Cuscaden had planned to
go with Miss Hill to Lincoln, but was
detained at th last moment. Being un
able to go, she sent a bouquet of marl
golds, to whether th doctor would
remember her. When told who sent the
flowers he said. "Do J know that ladyT"
Miss Hill replied. "Tea." He then said.
"Yes, I rtmetnber hr, she has a re
markable son." Dr. Miller has not seen
the boy In four years.
Miss HiU also brings back word that
Dr. MllUr remembers all his old friends.
Dr. Cuscaden says that he Is wandering
In his topics now and then, but other
wise appears to be all right. Ho is past
SO years of age.
Key to th SItuatlon-Be Advertllng.
CHAUFFEURS TO BE EXAMINED
All Drivers of Autos for Hire Must
NEW ORDINANCE IS PKOPOSED
tlonrd of Hrnltr- la I'lnnnril Ordl
nntirf la to lie .Mnilr Aprclnl
Ilnalnras of Commllnitrra
Person affected by "physical In
firmities or nervous trouble whloh might
render one unfit for" tho duties of
chauffeur will no longer bo allowed to
sit at the wheel of automobiles If an
ordinance Introduced by Police Com
missioner Ryder meets with tho approval
of the rlty commission.
The ordinance creates a board of regis
try before which all applicants for
chauffeurs' licenses shall be examined.
This board consists of the superintendent
of police, the health commissioner anil
the city electricians
This ordinance has been made the
special order of business for an ad
journed session of the council Friday
morning at 9 o'clock, and owners of taxi
cab lines will be asked to appear and
make suggestions for amendments, as
the ordinance Is drafted to regulate auto
vehicles for hire.
Among other provisions In tho new
ordJanco are these:
All chauffeurs must bo licensed.
Licenses are transferable upon the writ
ton permission of the mayor.
Chauffeurs who are owners of machines
Tor hire must execute a bond In favor
pf the city for J500 for each machine or
$1,000 for less than five machines nnd
$1,600 for more than five, to bo used In
the aid of persons injured by the
negllgenco of drivers.
Tho mayor Is given power, upon proper
showing, to revoke licenses.
Automobiles carrying freight come un
der the provisions of this ordinance.
The fee for licenses for each machine
Is $10 per annum.
The board of registry shall give ex
aminations to applicants onco each
Applicants must file a written request
with the llcenso Inspector, who U made
ex-offlclo clerk of tho board of registry.
aucoessiui applicants snail pay i lor a
Autos operated for the conveyance of
passengers for hire shall make the fol
lowing charges. For one or two passen
gers In a machine with a seating ca
pacity of not less than four. $1 per mile
and to cents each for each additional
mile. For one or more passongers for
the second and subsequent miles, CO cents
each for all.
Children under C ride free. Between E
and 14 they ride at half fare.
When hired by the hour the charges
shall be It for the first hour and $3 for
each additional hour.
In case of breakdowns the passenger
may elect to remain until the machine is
fixed and the time required to make tho
repaint shall bo deducted from the fare.
If it requires longer than thirty minutes
to get the machine In running shape
again the passenger may Icavo without
paying for the previous service.
Machines with seating capacity not ex
ceeding three shall moke the following
charges: For one or two passongeis, not
exceeding one mile, CO cents. Kach addi
tional passenger, 25 cents for the first
mile and for one or more passongers 2i
cents for all for the second and subse
Freight charges remain at the custo
mary figures. Tho table of fares for pas
sengers Is based on existing charges.
Drivers shall not represent to prospec
tive passengers that they are carrying
fur any public house unless the represen
tation be true.
Dr.vors found intoxicated in machines
will be arrested and the maohlnes re
turned to the garage.
Improper conduct of a chauffeur Is pun
ished wlth suspension or llcenso for
twenty days for the flmt oftensu and
thirty days for the second offense, and
revocation of the license for the third
It Is mads unlawful for moro than four
BUch vehicles to stand in uny one block.
C'ommlilonera objected to the ordinance
In minor details and will bring In amend
ments, Another ordlnanco providing some sure
method of dealing with speeders Is under
advisement and will be drafted.
COMMITS SUICIDE BY
INHALING. OAS. FUMES
Ruth O'Kane's third attempt at sui
cide was successful yesterday at the
Twin City hotel. Tenth and Douglas
streets. . She took her life by inhaling
She-is tho wifn of Dick O'Kane, piano
player at Wicks & Moore's dance hall.
Last New Year's morning she attempted
to take her llfo In the vicinity of the
'Wick A. .Moore saloon because her hus
band would not give up his work In tho
dHnce hall. Shortly afterwards she
made another unsuccessful attempt on her
life by taking carbollo acid.
This morning . about 3 o'clock sho reg
istered at the hotel.
Mrs. , Elisabeth Lake, chambermaid at
the hotel, smelted gas this morning. The
police were notified annd Patrol Con
ductor Dillon forctd tho door. The key
hole and cracks under the door were
stopped up with rags.
Dick O'Kane ldentlfed the body at the
Two For One
That's what you get when
DREXEL'S DIAMOND "T"
A special showing for po
licemen and inail carriers.
Twice tho wear and comfort
of other shoes. You need no
rubbers of you wear Dia
mond "Tb." Plump glazed
kid, kid lined, foot form last
double sole to heel with
double steel shanks. Best
quality of oak solos, guaran
Our customers get from 12
to 18 months' service out df
these shoes. $10.00 worth of
So Immense Was the Stock in Our Special Purchase
That We Arc Enabled to Bring Forward Entirely
New Lot3 Tuesday in the Great
Sale of Blankets
Most of the Blankets that go on sale Tuesday will
be on our counters for tho first time. The great sales
of Monday served merely to clear away space for the
Bhowing of moro goods from this stock nt bargains as
big or bigger than ever.
$4 ALL WOOL DOUBLE BLANKETS, Pair. .fc-pQO
Largo and heavy, 11-4 size; tan, gray, white. VlfO
$6 ALL WOOL BED BLANKETS, at, Pair. . .a ra
Full 114 and 12-4 size; white, gray and tan. v
$8 ALL WOOL TWIN BED BLANKETS, Ea..Q r A
Blue, pink, tan bound with 4-inch ribbon. VU
$10 and 12 Fine All Wool Blankets, at, Pair. .j- aa
11-4, 12-4; made from finest California wool.
Dr. Cozar's $15.00 Sanitory Blankets, at, Pair. rj pa
Pure undyed wool, contains no vegetable $lvU
Fine All Wool Single Blankets, worth $10 pr., ea., $1.50
Strictly All Wool Blankets, worth $20 pair, each, $5.00
$7 Double Bed Blankets, 11-4 and 12-4; at, a pair, $3.50
$1.75 full 11-4 and 12-4 Cotton Blankets go at, pr., $1.25
75c Soft Finished 10-4 Cotton Blankets, at, a pair, 59o
Commencing November 1st, 1912, cars for Bell
evue, Fort Crook and intermediate stations will leave
24th and "N" streets, South Omaha, as follows:
5:45 a. ni.
0:45 s. m.
7:40 a. in.
0:00 a. in.
until 13 midnight.
Snino as ivcok
days until 12 noon.
after until 7 p. m.,
after which hourly
until 12 midnight-
Heturning, cars leave Fort Crook thirty minutes later
Omaha & Southern Interurhan
Only a Few Offices From
your application should
THE BEE BUILDING
We make no extra charges for service. Tho price of
office includes light and water.
Bolts 036-230 Fronts "on 17th street and opens out on the wide corridor
surrounding- the magnificent court to tho building. This space Is
especially well suited for an office force where a large work room
and privacy are required. Room 2S6 la 9x13 and ltoom 238 Is ISy-xJ:
and in .addition haa a large fire-proof vault where stationery, etc.," can-
bo stored. This 707 square feet of floor apace rents for, per mo., 3 03. Co
Room aa Is partitioned Into three roou.v affording two private offices
and a reception rocm. This space would be well suited for a physician
end dentist, or any two tenants who could use the reception room In
common. There Is a total of 690 square feet of floor apace, the pri
vate offices beln about 9 by 16 feet each. Partitions would be
changed to suit permanent tenant. Price, per month 543.00
Xoom 406 This large room tn the southwest corner of 4th floor, facing
Farnam street, will not be vacant long as we Intend putting tile par
titions In to suit tenant. This office Is 19Hx26H feet In site and has
good slxed vault in one corner There are five big windows so there
Is an abundance of light and (he location could not bo excelled for
comfort during the cold winter days coming. Price, per month, 650.00
TheBee Building Company
Bee Business Office.
THE TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER .
Is the Leading Agricultural Journal of the west. Its columns are
filled with the best thought of the day in matters pertaining to
the farm, the ranch and the orchard, and It is a factor In tho
development of the great western country.
First car 7 a. m.;
hourly thcrca f tor
until 1 p. in. Half
hourly from 1 p. in,
until 7 p. jh., after
which hourly until
Which to Select From
There is always competition
among applicants for offices in
our building. On account of the
courtrooms moving into the
new court house, thero are sev
eral very choico rooms that are
available now. As these are the
most desirable offices in tho
most desirable office building
in Omaha, if you want one,
bo made at once.
17th and Farnam Sts.
The Big Rug Sale
Ladles' Kayfccr and Ksco Silk Hose Reg
ular and out Blzes black and colors
special at $1.50 and 9S
Indies' $1.00 Silk Hose with Hale top
and sole, In black, white ana tan,
at 69 6
Ladles' 811k Moot Hose Black
and colors, all perfect.
at 49d 25d
ladles' All Wool Hosei Reg
ular and out sizes, special val
ues shown, at 75 an 50
Ladles' Fleeced Hoso All
sizes, at . . . .fZxA and 15t
Children's Tony Hoso and Fay
hose tho best by test, at
Children's Fleeced nnd Cotton Hose big lino,
Two Splendid Traveling Giods Specials
$9 Basswood Trunks $6.00
30 of them, canvas covered
with heavy oak slats and
cow hide straps, both full
size and steamers.
on Our Entire Stock of
blip Mi lift Eilf 5ABtt
I Ul mailtfa BUI
and Fur Sets
All Fur Coats at sweeping
price reductions till Nov. 1st
wo minrnntnn nil our inirs -"V i sxo
with the exception of coneys.
$15.00 Caracul Cloth Coattir-40
sample garments, an satin lined
choice '. S7.50
200 Hnmlsomo Tailored Suits
Values un to J35.00 nearlv nil
samples; newest style fabrics
aim colorings S19.50
rrctty Silk ami Serge Dresses
.,o cft u, nt ?10-00 and
$12.50; big assortment on sale
nt- cholco S4.95
Extra Special Table Linen
German Silver bleached
Satin Damask, full width,
$1.50 values, yd., $1.00
66-inch Union Linen Satin
Damask, grass bleached,
$1.00 values, yard, 59c
Imported Mercerized Satin
Damask, assorted designs, 59c
values, per yard S9(i
$1.25 Pattern Table Cloths, size
8x4, unhemmed; special,
cao1' .. 85
10c Outing Flannels,
7c Unbleached Mus
lin, 36 In wide. 5
18c Cotton Scotch
Plaids .. ..12d
15c Cotton Scrim
white or colored
12 Vta Amoskeag Out
ing Flannels .IQc
good patterns 7
7c Cotton Twill
10c Leghorn 3C-luch
Read Our Big Special
We advlso our customers to buy
flour now. The wheat market took
another Jump this week. Tuesday,
48-lb. sacks of our very finest Dia
mond II flour, nothing finer for
bread, pIch or cakes, per sack, 91.20
13 lbs. bait Ornnulated Sag-ar . .91.00
10 bars Heat 'lini All, Diamond C or
Lenox soap 35o
S lbs. best white or yellow uornmeal
S lbs. bulk laundry starch 35o
4 lbs. fancy Japan rice .- 35o
4 lbs. fancy Pearl or Fine Tapioca 3So
Tho best domestic Macaroni, SpufjhetU
or Vermicelli. pkK 714e
5 cans oil or mustard sardlnen ...35o
8 cakes fancy Toilet Soap 35o
Yeast Koain, k?. , 3o
1-lb. pkg. cornstarch 4o
New strained honey, pint Jars ..36o
McLaren's Peanut Butter, lb. . ,13H
Red Jacket pure apple cider, per gal
The best Soda or Oyster Crackers, lb.,
The best crisp Pretzels or Ginger
Hnaps. lb Go
H C. or Oriole corn flakes, pkg. 6io
Lartco bottles pure Tomato CatBup,
Worcester Sauce. Pickles or Horse
radish, per bottle 8o
The beat tea sittings, lb 100
Uolden Santos coffee, lb 35c
Good family tea. uncolored Japan or
Sundried, per lb 35c
Try Hayden's First yt
The "Carlsbad of America"
Several Trains Dally
via Rock Wand LinesJ
HOTELS AND HKJiOHTS
4 All Fine Pat
solq and gar
ter top. black,
white and tan,
pair . . .35d
very special at 12
$10.00 Traveling Bags $6.00
A splendid lot of fine
leather and leather lined
bags, in all shapes and sizes.
100 Elegant Imported Su tit
$45.00 to $55.00 values, Includ-
ing a fno line of velvets and
corduroys; choice Tuesday
Specials in Wash Goods
Imported English PopllnB, most
popular shades', last colors,
silk finish at, yard.... 50
Fancy Silk Stripe Poplins,
Fancy Jacquard, Poplins, Gen
uine Irish Poplin; all colors,
sold regular at 30c yard
A new line of Galatea Cloth,
pretty stripes, figures and
plain colors at, yard.. .15(J
MadraB Shirting, newest stripes
and designs, :iU Inches wide
nt. yard 15. 186 25d
in Domestic Room
15c 36-lnclr Sllkollne
12 c Flannelettes
Cotton Dats, from
osv to 85ii
36c Heath erbloom
for waists ari d
skirts, assorted col
ors 25 c
Tuesday Grocery Sale
BUTTER, BUTTEBINE AWD
Tho best creamery butter, carton of
oulk, lb 340
The best country butter, lb 30o
The best dairy butter, lb Sdo
Full cream brick cheese, 11 13o
-'-lb. rolls good butterlno BSo
--lb. rolls good table butterlne .35o
.-lb.-rolls fancy table butterlne 45o
Tne last of tbs JCaifer Pears for
canning-, Tuesday, bu. baskt..90c
l-rewh splnish, per peck 7 Wo
4 bunches fresh" beeets, carrots nr
turnips L, so
Mubbnrd squash . fjo aad So
2 headH fresh leaf lettuce Bo
6 bundles fresh radishes Bo
3 large heads cabbage 10c
15 lbs. new potatoes to peck.,. ,15c
12 lbs. fancy Greening apples to the
4 bunches fresh parsley loo
Fancy Cape Cod Cranberries, at. per
Fancy hothouse cucumbers, ea., lOo
a bunches oyster plant 10c
3 lurgo soup bunches loo
Fancy Denver cauliflower, lb, 13ic
Fancy ripe tomatoes, 3 lbs. ,.,.l0c
2 stalks fresh celery 5o
6 bunches green onions Ba
Large grape fruit. .. ,.loo and 7 Wo
Fancy Tokay grapes, lb..., so
Fancy Yakima Valley Jonathan or
Grimes Golden apples, bushel
boxes; extra special, box. .. .31.50
WM. J. BOEKHOFF,
tuuu" tad. A-iua.
vsn in f vwvimss
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