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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1913)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1913.
CROP REPORTFOR OCTOBER
Corn Yield is Estimated at 2,373,
SIXTY-FIVE PER CENT OF NORMAL
Tlelrt Ver Apr Shons Dccrrnur of
SpTpn nnaliptit Ilrlnw I.nst Ymr
Flnre on Wheat am
WASHINGTON, Oct 9.-With the gar
nering o the crops of the country, the
(Department of Agriculture today con
Unued Its preliminary estimates of the
production of these crops In the October
ronort of th Croo Reporting Hoard, of
Its Bureau of Statistics. The report,
compiled from reports of correspondents
and agents of the bureau and Issued at
: 15 o'clock this afternoon, announced
preliminary estimates of the production
of spring wheat, all wheat, oats and
barley and estimated, from condition re
ports the prospective total yield of corn,
potatoes and tobacco.
Details of the report, with compari
sons for other years (condition figures
relate to October 1. or at time of har
Corns Condition, 0T..2 per cent of n
normal compared with .l per oent on
September 1, 1913; 82.2 per cent In October,
1912. and 8&.6 per cent tho ten-yenr aver
age In October. Indicated yield per acre,
212 bushels, compared with 29.2 bushels
In 1912 and i.B bushels, tho 1908-13 aver
age yield. On the planted area, 1M,S8,000
acres, It Is estimated, from condition re
ports, that the total yield will be 2.373,
000,000 bushels, compared with 3,125,000,000
bushels harvested last year, and 2,Ml,tt,
000 bushels harvested In 1911.
Spring Wheat: Indicated yield per
acre, 13 bushels, compared with 17.2
bushels last year, and 13.3 bushels, the
average yield, 190S-12. On the planted area
1S.S3,000 acres, It Is preliminarily esti
mated the total final production will be
242.n4.OO0 bushels, compared with SSO.MS,
000 bushels harvested last year and 190,
Wtf.OOO bushels harvested In 19U. Quality,
P2 per cent of a normal compared with
a ten-year average of 86.9 per" cent.
Alt Wheat Indicated yield per acre, 18.5
bushels, compared with 15.0 bushels last
year and 14.5 bushels, the average yield
1908-12. On the planted area, 39,001,000
acres, It Is preliminarily estimated the
total final production will be 753,231,000
bushels, compared with 730,267,000 bush
els harvested last year and 621,238,000
bushels harvested In 1011.
Oats Indicated yield per acre, 29.5 bush
els, compared with 37 A bushels last year
and 29.7 bushels, the average yield 1903-11
On the planted area, 23,311,000 acres, it
Is preliminarily estimated the total final
production wilt be 1,122,139,000 bushels,
compared with 1,413.337,000 bushels har
vested last year and 922,293,000 bushels
harvested In 1911. Quality, 89.1 per cent
of a normal, compared with a ten-year
average of 87.1 per cent.
Barley Indicated yield per acre, 29.3
bushsls, compared with 23.7 bushels last
year and 24.8 bushels, the averago yield
1908-12. On the planted area, 7.I5S.00O
acres, It Is preliminarily estimated the
total final production wilt be 173,301,000
bushels, compared with 223,824.009 bushels
harvested lost year and 100,240,000 bushels
hanvsted In 1911. Quality, 88.4 per cent
ef a normal, compared with a ten-year
average ot 87 per cent
Potatoes-Condition, 67.7 per cent ot a
normal, compared with 63. 6 per cent on
September 1, 1913; 8S.1 per cent In October
last year and 76.4 per cent the ten-year
average for October. Indicated' yield per
acre, 86,7 bushels, compared with 113.4
bushels harvested last year and 96.1 bush
els the average yield per acre 1908-12.
On the planted area, 3,CJ3,000 acres, It Is
estimated from condition reports the total
final production will be 319,000,000 bushels,
compared with 421,030,000 bushels harvested
last year and 293,000,000 bushels harvested
Tobacca-Condltlon, 76.6 per cent ot a
normal, compared with 74.0 per cent on
September 1, 1913, 8LS per cent In October,
last year, and C3.1 per cent the ten-year
average condition for October. Indicated
yield per acre, 768 pounds, compared with
1 785.6 pounds harvested last year and 822.3
pounds, the average yield per acre, 1908-12.
(On the planted area, 1,144,500 acres, it la
estimated from condition reports', the to
tal final production will be 877,000,000
pounds, compared with 963,000,000 pounds
harvested last year and 906,000,000 pounds
harvested In 191L
Flax Condition, 74.7 per cent of a nor
mal, compared with 74.9 per cent on Sep
tember 1 1813, 818 per cent In October,
last year, and 78.3 per cent the October
average for the last ten years. Indicated
yield Per acre, 17 bushels, compared with
9.8 bushels last tyear and 8,3 bushels, the
average yield, 1905-11 On the planted
area, 2.425,000 acres, It la estimated, from
condition reports, he total final produc
tion will be 21,000,000 bushels, compared
with IS, 000,000 bushels harvested last year
and 19,000,000 bushels harvested In 1911
Appies uomuion, .o per cent or a
tiormsj, compared wtlh 47.7 per cent on
September 1, 1913; 67.8 per cent in Oo
tober jut year and 54.1 per cent, the Oo
tpber average condition for the last ten
The acreage and production In bushels
and the percentage ot quality of spring
wheat and oats, by principal states, fol
Acre Produo- Quel
States. Yield. Uon. ltv
jorm uaaoia ......iu.o
North Dakota 25.7
South Dakota 26.5
New York 83.5
Condition October 1,
The condition on October 1, of corn,
flax seed and potatoes by principal
.Wisconsin 49 .81
Pennsylvania 10 .$7
tMlnneeeta m .9)
ill noli .
Union Pacific Melon
is Not)-Quite Ripe
NKW YOHK, Oct. 9.The much talked
of JW.000.000 Union Pacific "melon" Is not
to be cut Just now. Robert 8. Lovett,
chairman of the Union Paclflo board. Is
sued n statement this afternoon saying
that "Circumstances make It Inexpedient
to deal with this subject at precent."
"Tha question ot the disposition to" be
made of tho large cash fund realized by
the Union Pacific Railroad company from
proceeds from the recent sale of Southern
Paclflo stock, and possibly of certain
other assets of the company, has re
ceived the earnest and careful attention
of tho executive committee and of the
board of directors,'" says the statement.
'Tho conclusion has been arrived at
that existing circumstances make It In
expedient to deal with this subject at
present. To avoid misunderstandings,
however, It Is deemed right to state that
none of the various plans which have
thus far been considered and discussed
contemplated any division of surplus,
cither In cosh or securities, which In Its
result would have Increased the present
yield of tho stock."
Judge tavett branded ns untrue reports
of disagreements among the directors re
garding the policy of the company.
Electric Fish Nearly
Stop Big Freighter
nOBTON, Oct, 9.-A remarkable story
Is told by tho crew of the British
freighter, Hochelle, which was reported
four days late from San Domingo. Ac
cording to several of the men the delay
was due principally to electrlo fish, other
wise known as torpedo ffsh, which were
attracted by the steel plates of the ves
sel and fastened themselves by hundreds
against the bottom and sides. The
steamer was In the gulf stream, north ot
Cuba, when the vessel began to slow
down. The officers were at a loss to ac
count for the chango In progress of the
craft. Several sailors said they felt a
tingling sentatlon about their feet and
finger tips, The steamer was held back
strangely. Members of the crew became
A sailor looked over the side and saw
It was plastered with strange looking
fish, extended to tho keel plate.
Aa the Itochelle moved north and got
out of the warm waters of the stream
the flli dropped off and tho vessel Im
mediately resumed Its speed.
MAN GRANTED IMMUNITY
CONFESSES TO MURDER
SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct . To clear
up the mystery of the murder of Enoch
Hlghsew, a wealthy farmer here four
years ago, the state on Tuesday granted
Immunity from prosecution to William
Booker; aconvlct in the stato reforma
tory, on condition that he would testify
In the trial of Wllllard Arney, charged
with the murder ot Hlghahew. It was
the theory ot the state that Booker was
with Arney when the crime was commit
ted. Booker took the witness stand yester
day and testified that It was he who shot
and hilled Hlghahew. Ho said that he
had Intended to rob his victim and ds-
claro that Arney wus standing on the
other side ot the road at the time.
What action the prosecution will lake
was not announced,
A Pleasant Surprise
follows the first dose ot Dr. King's New
Life Pills, the palnlemi regulators that
strengthen you. Guaranteed. J&o. For
sale by your druggist Advertisement
J7rf in Qaaiity
Fint in Rttatf
first in Purity
first in Economy
and for these reasons
Powder is first in the
hearts of the millions
of housewives who
use It and know it.
. RCCUVTO HIGHEST AWARDS
W.tM' ran F4 EmwUm.
Oku. IEmU. .
rb EisultUa, rotate, sure,
1 enn-ylxsnla S
North Dakota 71
South Dakota TO
I New York .10
4W I H H sbbs aKfBilSSM gfl IBB
MALOHEY REFUTES NOLEN
Denies that He Had Anything to Do
BROUGHT ON HIS OWN TROUBLE
nrnther of DIrrh Nolen lias So One
to tllnine lint Himself, for He
Aided In an Attempt n Ur
"Tom Nblen lies absolutely, If he made
a statement that I ever threatened to
land the Nolen family behind the bars If
he failed to pay Tom Dennlson 81.700,"
remarked Chief of Detectives Steve Ma
loney, "I have never had any conversa
tion with the man on the subject, out
side of the fact that I told him he had
succeeded In getting himself Into a hot
kettle by his efforts to aid Dlggs,
"As far ns my ever striking or mis
treating Dlggs," continued Maloney, "his
own statement made to a newspaper man
that he had been treated as a gentle
man is sufficient evidence to put the
lie to this accusation.
"At the time of his arrest by tho fed
eral authorities 1 secured permission to
have him brought to the station for the
purpose of securing his measurements and
photograph! for the gallery. He had
been Informed by some ono that It was
my Intention to mistreat htm. I assured
him that such was not the case, and as
soon as his measurments and photograph
were secured he was turned over to the
"Glendale" a' thorough trial at home
"Grlendale" is ah hottest pure food product,
is the way it is made :
Choicest animal fats
have on your table nnd m
every day are carefully selected to in
sure uniformity. These are refined and!
purified vto the last degree, and are then
churhid with pure cream, butter and salt.
Therefore, "Gkndale" bears the test of
taste and every other test of good food.
Make yQur own. test tomorrow and convince yourself that "Glendale"
is the most delicious and palatable spread for bread you ever tasted. Cook
and bake with it; eat it on hot or cold foods. 6ive it every test
Dee one of these dealers
tomoirow-eveiybody's doing it!
The dealers named below are co-operating in this "Glendale" way
to give you bigger and better meals without increasing table expense ;
order "Glendale" from any of them;
Adeleon,J.. 2734 ifavenport Street.
Anderson. August, 1713 North 24th Street.
Bee Hive Grocery & Meat Market, 822 No. 16th 8t.
Bell Qrocory Company, 612 'North 16th Street.
Bloom, Mrs. J. M 4022 North 24th BtreeV.
Bonneas, Fred, 2221 Leavenworth Street.
Boston Meat & Grocery Co., 113. North 16th St.
Central Boulevard Grocery, 702 North 27th St.
Courtney & Company 17th and Douglaa Street.
Dansky, H., 2003 North 20th Street.
Dybro Brothers, 2901 North 30th Street
Economy Gro. & Meat Market, 2802 No, 27th St
Flnkensteln, Sam., 27th and Blondo Street.
GreenberK, 8.. 1648 South 24th Street.
Hagelln, F., 1837 North 24th Street.
Haman, H., 1704 Clark 8treat.
Hawkins St Latham, 3131 Burt Street,
Hayden Bros., ICth and Dodge Street.
Hobbs & Shafer, 3024 North 24th Street.
Humpert. H., 2310 South 16th Street.'
Howell & Son, 1713 Leavenworth Street.
Jacobson, J. A. 4202 HutsiUon Street
Johnson, E., 2806 Leavenworth Street
Johnson, G. A. W., 2404 Cuming Street.
Johnson & Carlson. 2G24 North 30th Street '
Jourdan, D, J 1701 Vinton Street' '
Klein, M. & Co., 1209 South 0th Street. :- ''
Knudson, H. J., 4619 Cuming 8treet .
Kronstedt, Oecar, 1606 Park Avenue, . "".
Kulakofsky, R., 2404 Ames Avenue.
Kuncl, V. F., 1244 South 13th Street
London, M 3414 North 24th Street
Auerbach- H., 318 North 34 th Street
Bogatt, F 225 South 21st Street
Brommer, Wm.. G 1224 North 34th Street
FlngerlOs. C. 2651 Y Street.
Jensen, C. 1700 North 24th Street.
Kramolisch & Swatek, 4002 L Street
WuJff & 8oward.
deputy marshal, who was present during
the whole proceeding." j
Maloney then went on to say that the,
arrest of Dlggs Nolen's relatives was a;
natural result ot their efforts to help
him escape. Tom Nolen, according to
records, was dlsmtsr.ed from the Memphis
detective department, when the heads of
this body learned that he was aware ot
his brother's attempt to escape at Mem
phis, and did not notify the department.
"Burns and Plnkerton detectives dis
closed practically alt the evidence that
convicted each member ot the Nolan
family. I had nothing to do with It, nor
could have taken any part In convicting
the men had I so desired. I was not
called as a witness In the case."
Maloney would make no statement as
to President Wilson's action In pardon
ing Tom Nolen, beyond the fact that he
would not blame Tom for making effort
In gaining the freedom of the brother.
COMMERCE SOCIAL CLUB
ELECTS ITS OFFICERS
The Social Culture club of the High
School of Commerce met WednesJay
night and elected the following members
of the club for office: Helen Suter, presi
dent; Margaret Itoebllng, vice president;
Anna LUtbeg, secretary; Lorena Douglas,
tronsurer; Maud Pock ran, reporter, anJ
Mies Stegner and Miss Halght, presiding
teachers. The club consists of fifty-six
mombers who are. anxious to live up to
tho name of their club, and Intend to
spend their meetings, which will be held
every two week, In Improving their
minds and In enjoying their social hour
the kind vou
Londtck Gro.. 217 North 24th Street
Lange Gro. Co., 2310 Cuming Street
Mallinson, Charles & Co., 202 Nor.th 17th Street
Marks Bros. 2123 -Military Avenue.
Marquardt, H. V., 1.622 South lOth-Street.
McCoy Grocery Company, 221 Military Avenue.
Nathan & Nathan, 2307 Leavenworth Street
Pankratz, E. R. & Son. 3908 No. 24th Street
Pardum & Slpple 3923 North 24th Street
Peterson, A., 2011 North 16th Btreet.
Rachman, II., 2802 North 16th Street
Reed Brothers, 2223 Leavenworth Street.
Riverside Grocery Company, 1901-8o.-6tu Street
Ilosenbloom. L., 808 North 16th-Street.
Rosenberg St Co., 402 North 24th Street.
Rosenthal. 8.. 1611 Leavenworth . Street.
Ross. G.r 2719 North 24th Street. -Rudloff,
Wn 2629 Sherman Avenue.
SchenUe, J. H., 2611 Lake Street.
Sherman, Isadore, 3601 North 30th Street
Schnauber St Hoffman, 408 North 16th- Street
Slutsky. L., 3216 Leavenworth Street.
Sommer Bros., 27C3. rarnsj Street
Strlbllng, George, 7th and Pierce 8treeta.
8w!gert, M. W., 1917 Clark Street
Tietsort, George, 3620 North 4pth Street,
Turhman Bros., 26th and Davenport Streets.
Tuchman Bros., 324 North 18th Street
Tuckson D., 3502 North 80th Street.
Wesin, C. P., 2006 Cuming Street v
Woodruff Gro. Co., 3702 North 30th Street.
Zarp, C. M 1603 Park Avenue.
Zlotky, H., 3618 No. 30th Street
Zuckschwert, M 3883 Chicago Street
SOUpi QIAHA, NEB.
! Kraus. J. T, R.
Pavlas. J 104 North 24th Street
Penfleld, C 412 North 26th.'8treat.
Schrader, J, Henry, 632 North 34th. Street
Vols, C, 3821 Q Street
Helfrlch, H. L., Flprence, Neb.
MIDDLE OF ROAD FOR AUTOS
Commissioners May Arrange to So
Park the Automobiles.
NEW SCHEME MAY BE TRIED
Ityder Goes to Initlnnapolls to See
What System In In Use There
Omaha Has Some Wide
Automobiles may be parked In the mid
dle of the streets In the congested dis
tricts of the city If plans of the city
commission are carried out. Police Com
missioner J. J. Ityder and Acting Mayor
Dan D. Duller are considering the solu
tion of the congested street problem.
"No city In the country but has some
sort of parking regulations," said Butler.
"We've got to do something, Complaints
are coming In here every day. The streets
are wide enough In places to permit the
parking of automobiles In the middle and
this may be done."
Commissioner Ryder Is going to Indian
apolis Saturday and when he returns
some report may be made relative to the
situation. The complainant say autos
are allowed to stand at the curb on
crowded streets all day, seriously Inter
fering with traffic.
It's a, narnlna Shame
not to have Bucklen's Arnica Salve to
cure burns, eczema, bolls, cores, piles,
cuts, bruises, wqunda and ulcers. 26c. For
sale by your druggist Advertisement.
The day that will
bring to thousands a
new era of better liv
ing without added
climninrr finr Qll '-wrViA rrvf
the day and give
"Glcndale" is not a "substitute." It
stands on its merits pure, wholesome
nutritious ; U. S. Government inspected,
and guaranteed by the Armour name
and delicious.' It looks good and tastes
good. And use of "Glcndale" will save
.you enough from week to week to gioe you
1G0 delicious "extra" dishes in a year.
R Avenue and Madison 8treet
3913 (4 street.
A Few of the Many Splendid Bargains
This Store a
50c to 75c Mcasallnes; all silk
and all colors, plain and
strlpod; 50c values, at 3S
$1 and $1.25 Plain and Fancy
Silks; 36 inches wide, in a
big variety of weaves and
colorings, on sale at. yd. 6$ci
30-Inch Black Dress Silks; mes
calines, peau de soles and taf
fetas; $1.00 to $1.25 values
at, a yard 88
$3.00 BEAVER HATS AT $1.33
Six stylish new blocks in long napped Beaver Hats,
both black and colors; very special bargains, in Fri
day's sale, at $1.33
Remarkable Fancy Goods
and Notion Bargains
2 Spools Machine Thread Best
quality, all numbors, black or
white. In the Domestic Room,,
Delong's Hump Hooks and Eyes
In. Domestic Room Friday,
at, a card 5
20c Dress Trimmings, Be A
big assortment for solectllon, in
all colors, styles and widths;
regular values to 20c a yard,
at, a yard 5d
Special Bargains in Women's
Iteatly-to-Wear Section Do'm"0
Special Bargain Table ot Wo
men and Misses' Suits, Coats,
Silk and Serge and Wool
Dresses; this Is a mixed lot
and sold to $10.00; as long
as they last Friday, S3.75
Long Plush Coats; 6-Inch cuff
roll collar; all sizes; values
to $18.50, at S9.95
Black Underskirts; sateen and
Heatherbloom; values to $1,
Children's .Winter Coats; a
samplo lot; values to $4.00,
Women's Suits, all the late
style, well made, serges and
wool mixtures, good assort
ment of colors and sizes;
values to $15,00, at 810.00
Percale House Dresses and Ap
rons; $1.00 values, at G9d
lidng Fleeco Lined Kimonos;
$1.50 values, at ...-Sl.OO
Dusting Sacqucs; percale and
fleece lined; 75c values, 49 r
Underwear Section Specials
In Domestic Room
Men's xmBsdown Fleece Under
wear; all sizes, shirts & drawers;
regular 31.00 values, at G9e
Children's Fleece lined Underwear;
all sizes, Shirts and drawers;
regular 35c values a.t 3So
Kadles' Uedlnm Weight Union Suits
All sizes; regular 31.00 values,
Men's Fleece lined Underwear
All sizes. shlrU and drawers; reg
ular 50c values, at...., 36c
Lien's Four-Fly Collars Sizes 12
Imported Linen Specials
Full size Dinner Napkins, dew
bleached; worth $4.50 u
dozen, G for S1.50
Mercerized Satin Damask Pat
tern Cloths, size SxlO; worth
$1.75 each, at S1.00
Devonshire Huck Towels, pure
flax; 50c values, each."30tt
Barnsley round thread Towel
ing; full width, pure linen;
20c values, a yard. . . .15fi
Men's and Boys'
Young Men's 3-piece Suits
Norfolk and double breasted,
in blues, grays and mixtures;
values to $10.00, at, .85.08
Boys' Suits with extra pair of
pants; Norfolk and double
breasted; worth to $3.50, at,
per suit S2.45
Boys' 1tnee Pants Corduroy
and mixtures; 75c val., 40
Men's Corduroy Pants, all sizes
good weight; $2.25 values,
In tha Bomsslto Koom.
21 Pounds Best Granulated Sugar for $1,00
48-lb. Sacks Best High Grade Diamond H Flour, $1.10
10 bars Beat-'Em-All or Diamond C
Soap, for 8A0
10 lbs. best white or yellow Corn
meal, for lso
6 lbs. best bulk Laundry Starch, 83o
The best hand picked Navy Beans,
per lb. Bo
Gallon cans Golden Table Syrup, 40o
lt-ox. cans Pet. Carnation, Colum
bia or Every Day milk, for ....!io
Tall cans Alaska Salmon, for,...10o
1-lb. cans assorted Soups, for . .7!io
Advo Jell, Jellycon or Jll-0, per
drape Nuts, per pkg. lOo
E. C. Corr. Flakes, per pkg So
Large bottles Worcestershire Sauce.
Pure Tomato Catsup. Pickles, as
sorted kinds, or Mustard, per
The best Domestlo Macaroni, Vermi
celli or Spaghetti, per pkg BHo
J-lb. pkg. Diamond H self-rising Pan
cake Flour, for 8i,o
sbzzs rarxT bteotst.w roa
OAUCB AXTD FXZB.
Choice California Prunes, lb 7Ho
Italian Black Prunes, lb 100
Choice Mulr Peaches, lb loo
Fancy Cleaned Currants, lb llo
Fancy California Seedless Raisins,
per lb, 8Vjo
Lemon. Orange or 12-oz. pkg. new
California Figs, for .......... .70
TXA and OOT7BB DEPT. KPXOXAXS
Fancy Golden Santos Coffee, a fine
drink, and equal to lots of much
higher priced coffees, sold as high
grades, per lb. . . goo
ities at Equal
Find Them Su
Wool Dress Fabrics
At ncnmrknblo Bargain Prices
Beautiful 30 to 54-ln. Fabrics,
75c to $1.25 values, In nearly
every wanted weave and color
ing, at ... .48 and 78i
54-ln. All. Wool Serges and
Mannish Suitings None worth
less than $1.25, a yard, on sale
Friday at, n yard 98
Fancy Clonklngs of All Kinds
Astrakhans, plaid backs,
chinchillas, cheviots, etc at,
a yard, up from. .. .$1,50
Dina Dress Shields In Domestic
Room, a pair 12H
LADIES' NECKWEAR A big
cleanup of all broken lots of
25c and 35c neckwear at 5c
35c Ribbons, 15c A big ling of
tfancy print warp ribbons;
Nos. 80, 100 and 150; all new
est patterns, suitable for sashes
fancy work and trimmings;
25b and 36c yd. values, 15j
Remnants and Rea
sonable Wash Goods
OFF THE BOX.T FRISAT
ZXf DOMESTIC! ROOM.
Romnants of Apron ainffUomsj 7c
values, at 3V4o
Bemnsnts of Outlnff Flannels; 10c
values, at - 7M
Bsmnanta of ce-inoh Parcslsa;
12 Vic values, at 1io
BsmnsAts of 32-inch Shirting
Ginghams! 16c values, at..lOo
Remnants of Flannelettes; 10c
values, at i...6Vio
Bemnants of 30-inoh Xonr Cloth i
10c values, at 74
Fopllns, plain and striped; 25c
values, at Wo
Sllkollnes, 36 inches wide; 15c
values, at loo
Cretonnes; good patterns; 106
values, at 'Mo
Bobs Land Fleece, for bath robes;
26c values, at ....loo
Amoskaar Gating Flannels; 12 tic
values, at IOC
72x90 aeode Sheets; SOc values, 39o
08-lnch Bleached Tablo Damask;
39c values, at .3Bo
Enb Dnr Towels: 2Eo size.... 190
to 18; guaranteed perfect, on sale
at, each So
Boys' Flannel Waists All sizes,
colors gray and blue; regular 7Ec
values, at Oo
ladles' Fleece lined Underwear
All sixes, vestH and pants; reg
ular 60a values, at 39c
Men's Extra Heavy All wool Hose
Colors white and gray; regular
60c values, at 36c; 3 pairs for SI
lUn's Wool Sweater Coats All
sizes; colors Oxford and dark
Oxford; regular 31.60 values, 9So
In Domestic Room.
25c Cuff Buttons, Barret
tes, Beauty Pins, Tie
Clips, etc., at.t 10c
50c Purses, long or short chain,
good assortment, at ...25d
2fSc Berry Spoons, flravy la
dles, Sugar Shells, Meat Forks,
Knives and Tea Spoons, 10 (
$1.00 Alarm Clocks 63
Watch for tha Friday
In tha Domestic Boom They
Are Worth Yonr While.
Pie Tins, any size, 2 for Bo
20c Imported fancy wood Rolling
Pins, hdlf price I0o
10c heavy returned Heating
Spoons, half price so
10c tlzc Sun Stove Polish, half
15c Ideal Kiour Sieves loo
3SS ,B.et f 3 . Knves. Butcher
Knife, Ilread Knife and Peeling
Knife, for loo
25c size Seamless Knamel Rice
Warranted Bread Knives 19o
Warranted Butcher Knives ,.19o
25c best braided Cotton Clothes
Lines, for i90
Light weight, nickel plated small
Tea Kettle for i90
The best Tea Slftings, lb loo
Peters' Breakfast Cocoa, lb iaOc
Basket F red Japan or Gunpowder
Tea, per lb ..36c
SHE BUTTE 3, CJTETSE AND
BUTTEBXVS UABKZTT Or OMAHA
Ths beat Carton Creamery Butter.
P"" 'b 35o
The beat bulk Creamery Butter, per
The beat Country Creamery' Butter.
per Id. 2o
The best No 1 Dairy Butter,' lb! !aso
X6l1,fatel Cheese, etch ....... So
Full Cream Wisconsin Cream Cheese
per lb , iBg
2 lbs. Good Butterlne 05o
Good Table Butterlne 23o
Fancy Table Butterlne. equal to
creamery butter, lb aao
Bouvenlrs free with overy pound
HIL2ErABM akd para-
MABgST Or OMAHA OB
Red or Yellow Onions, ibl I III I Ial2o
a eadf. t,eflh Let Lettuce .....8o
4 bunches fresh Radishes .... .. Bo
S CM Cod Cranberries ' per
2 large Soup Bunches for so
t large Duncnes Salsify or 6o
tm Try Hayden's First
outh Carolina a
Xouisana , j
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