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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1917)
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THE BEE; OMAHA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1917.
Central Jb'gh tfckool
The great value of fruits in the diet
has been chanted till it is a familiar
refrain; yet it cannot be repeated once
too often. For a diet that contains
plenty of fresh fruits and vegetables-
is apt to produce healthy people.
Fruits furnish mineral salts, which are
so necessary for body regulation;
fruits provide fruit acids, which aid
in uigesnon; iruits add Dultc or
"roughage" to the diet, and "rough
age" (which is fruit fiber or cellu
lose) aids in eliminating body wastes
from the digestive tract. Further,
fruits eaten raw add something to
the diet, which is very necessary and
which is found only in raw foods.
Thi9 newly discovered "something" is
included in the food chemist's term,
"accessory substances. All the
points in favor of fruits are true of
Familiar Uses of Apples.
Every housewife has made apple
sauce and apple pies and stewed ap
ples, and baked apples, and has used
apples with biscuit dough to make
apple cobblers, and apple dumplings,
and apple tarts. Did you ever make
cider apple sauce, using cider instead
of water at the start? Did you ever
fill apples for baking with nuts, rais
ins, and brown sugar, or with
sirup, or honey, or jelly, or marmal
lade? Any of thesi flight variations
gives a new tang to an old dish.
Slightly different than ordinary ap
ple tart is English apple tart, which
consists of whole stewed apples
" baked in a pie shell with a lattice of
pastry strips to cover. Or Scotch ap
ple tart made as follows: Pare and
core apples and place in a crock in
a slow ovoi. with neither water nor
sugar. When tender mix in raisins
in proportion of one-fourth-pound of
apples. Place in baking dish, sprinkle
with grated lemon rind and sugar,
cover with biscuit dough and bake
' APPLE FRITTER S.
Pare and core apples and slice
across so that each slice is doughnut
like. Dip in fritter batter and fry in
deep fat. Drain and sprinkle with
powdered sugar. Serve as a dessert.
SPECIAL KECIPES FOR USING APPLES.
Apple Costard Pie.
1 c. apple sauc Few grains salt
V, T. butter U o. sugar
S egg volks lo. scalded milk
Mix all ingredients except milk,
then beat mixture into scalded milk.
Bake in a pie shell. When custard is
done cover with a meringue made of
the egg whites and two tablespoons
sugar. Lemon or spice may be used
to flavor the custard filling.
Apple Costard Cake.
2 c. flour 8 T. fat
1 t salt 4 T. sugar
4 t. baking powder 114 c water
Sift dry ingredients, mix in short
ening, and add water. Beat to a smooth
dough. Spread on a well-greased
and floured oblong pan. Cover the
dough with thinly sliced apples press
ing them firmly into the dough.
Sprinkle with sugar and cinnamon.
Place in a hot oven and bake twenty
minutes. Pour the following mixture
over the cake:
1 egg X T. sugar
y, c. milk
Return cake to oven and finish
baking for ten minutes. Cool and
dust lightly with cinnamon. Cut into
- oblong pieces.
6 apples H4 c. milk
H c. sugar S T. cornstarch
1 T. cinnamon H c. sugar
B Peel and core apples." Cut into thin
slices and place in large or small
Readers are cordially invited to
ask Miss Gross any questions
about household economy upon
which she may possibly give help
ful advice; they are also invited to
give suggestions from their expe
rience' that may be helpful to
others meeting the same problems.
baking dishes Sprinkle the first
amount of sugar and the cinnamon
over them. Mix all other ingredients
well and pour over the apples. Bake
in a moderate oven till custard is set,
about forty-five minutes. Place the
baking dish in hot water during the
Peel, core and cut in half the apples.
Lay in a baking dish and add water to
one-half depth of the apples. Sprinkle
them with cinnamon and brown sugar.
1 c. co'd hulled rice,
U c. milk
Add the rice, thinned with the milk.
Bake in a moderate oven about thirty
minutes. Serve cold.
BIBD'S NEST PCDDISC.
2 eggs H c. flour
H e sugar Vt t baking powder
1 T. water S medium slsed applej
H T. lemon juice
Beat egg yolks till light, add sugar
and continue beating. Add water and
lemon juice. Foli in flour sifted with
baking powder, then lastly egg whites
beaten till stiff with a few grams of
salt. Flour a deep baking dish andtg
place in it the pared and cored apples?!
lhe cores may b tilled with raisins
if desired. Pour the sponge batter
over the apples and bake in a mod
erate oven about thirty-five to forty
minutes. Serve with cream or a lemon
H lb. apples 2 c. sugar
c. water Orated rind 1 lemon
Peel, core and quarter the apples
and add other ingredients. Cook very
slowly for three hours, then add the
juice of the lemon Boil ten minutes,
stirring constantly. Use as a filling
for tarts or cake, or with nuts as a
Wives, Not Salesmen,
Will Attend National
Cash Register Meeting
Pumpkin Pie Season is
Here; Potatoes Drop Some
This is the season of pumpkin pie,
let all good housewives remember.
This toothsome delight of the fall and
early winter may now be had at a
small price, for dandy pie pumpkins
sell at 5 to 10 cents each. Pumpkin
is said to be a nutritious vegetable
and in the form of pumpkin pies it is
heartily endorsed by most people.
Some like squash pie, too. Hubbard
squash is plentiful and sells from 15
to 25 cents each.
Potatoes took a slight drop during
the week and were quoted in some
places as low as 35 cents a peck.
Sweet potatoes are also plentiful and
sell from 2'i to 4 cents a pound.
The very last of this year's to
mato crop is in the market now and
you'll have to hurry to get any of
the red, ripe ones for your table. A
few are still on the market, selling
around 50 cents for a market basket
ful. The green tomatoes, taken from
the vines at the first frost of the
winter this week, are also on the mar
ket and many are buying them for
making preserves, both sweet and
sour. They sell around 35 cents a
basket. Also there are some of the
little yellow tomatoes still on hand.
Fine big cucumbers, good celery,
lettuce, radishes, green peas and
string beans are among the good
things in the vegetable line now here.
It's a good time also to get cauli
flower and cabbage.
In the fruit line, California grapes
are good now to combat the high
cost of living. They sell as low as
40 cents for a seven-pound basket.
And the grapes are excellent. There
are also some of the purple Concord
grapes. They come a little higher.
fancy apples are here from the
western coast, selling from $2.25 to
$3.25 a box. Home-grown apples are
plentiful. Some fine blue plums are
on hand and Elberta peaches are
plentiful. New crop oranges were re
ceived this week. '
For the first time in the history of
commercial America, the wives of the
selling force of one of the largest
manufacturing industries in the
United States will be taken into the
confidence of their husbands' em
ployers, at a convention to be held
at Dayton, O., during the week of
October 15. They will be guests of
the National Cash Register company.
While theif husbands are home hard
at work they will a'ssemble at Dayton
for a three days' discussion of prob
lems connected with their husbands'
business. Here they will learn the
policies of the National Cash Register
company, and will have brought home
to them more clearly than ever before
the many ways m which this company
helps its salesmen "make good."
Through his action in thus bring
ing together the wives of the 500 sales
agents and salesmen, John H. Patter
son, president of the National Cash
Register company, demonstrates that
he realizes fully the influence that a
wife's attitude may have upon the suc
cess or faith of her husband. In an
endeavor to give these ladies a better
understanding of the value of the
work in which their husbands are
engaged, he is willing to spend many
thousands of dollars for transporta
tion and entertainment for these ladies
at this convention. Their entire ex
penses will be paid by the company,
from the time they leave their homes,
until they return.
Dayton Women Hostesses.
Members of the National Cash Reg
ister Women's club of Dayton will
act as hostesses to the visiting ladies
during their stay in the city, and will
arrange for their entertainment and
comfort. The wives of the Dayton em
ployes will also be invited to attend
the business sessions.
Two new films, recently released
by the Essanay company, "The
Troubles of a Merchant, and How
to Stop Them" and "The Functions
of a Cash Register" will be shown for
the first time. These films were pro
duced for exhibition before cham
ber of commerce and merchants' or
ganizations. Addresses will be made
by John H. Patterson, president, and
C. E. Steffey, sales manager, and
WOMEN GATHER TO
Largest Gathering of the Com
mittee Attracted to the
Commercial Club Booms
Cold Here Far Below
Normal For the Season
The cold C Thursday was -h be
low the season's normal. The ther
mometer here went down to 24. At
Valentine, Neb., a minimum of 10 de
grees above zero was recor 'ed, which
is a midwinter temperature. The
fi.czing temperature extended south
as far as Arkansas and Oklahoma
and east to the great lakes. It is cold
in Chicaeo. but the weather man
thinks it will be warmer in time for I
the base ball game Saturday aiter
noon. Indications are "fair and
warmer" for Omaha.
Apple Day Observed
By Swift & Company
luesday, October 16, will be ob-
served as apple day at Swift & Com
pany's plant, as has been the custom
the past seven years. On this par
ticular day apples are distributed to
every employe in the plant and in the
office. Nearly all Swift & Company
plants throughout the United States
carry out the same idea with the pur
pose of promoting the cultivation of
this fruit throughout the United
Public Night Schools
To Open Monday Night
Seven hundred have registered for
public night schools at Central High
school, High School of Commerce and
South High school. Sessions will be
started next Monday night. Element
ary night schools will be opened at
the same time in Comenius, Kellom
and. West Side schools.
Plan "Dutch Lunches"
During Winter Months
Flour, butter, cheese and cigars in
large quantities were taken from the
Petersen grocery at Fortieth and
Cuming streets Thursday night when
thieves forced entrance to the place.
With the long cold winter coming on.
even the burglars must make prepa
rations against the H. C. of L.
Anna Held, she of the wonderful
eyes, drew large numbers of women as
well as men to the Commercial club
invited the wo
to attend the
"We always have
such hard time
to get our commit
tee women to
gether at a lunch
eon. Today we re
acceptances out of
a possible 110,"
one of the ex
ecutive of f Jeers
"We will not only
do our 'bit,' but our
'most,' That's the
spirit of Omaha
women on the Lib
erty bond ques
tion," said Mrs. E.
S. Westbrook. who
has been bpeaking at many women s
club meetings. Mrs. wesiDrooK con
fessed, however, she had quite a shock
when a well known woman oi means
exclaimed: . , ... .
Gives All Time to Work.
"I can't give my money to the gov
ernment I'm giving all my time to
Mrs. Westbrook explained that the
government was not asking women to
make a gift of money, but that in
vesting in Liberty bonds was a good
Mrs. E. M. Fairfield, chairman of
the committee, emphasizes the point
that this is the first time the govern
ment has ever asked the help of
women in financing a war.
"The government is beginning to
recognize the work women can do,"
said Mrs. Fairfield, who is a suf
fragist. Urge Purchase of Bonds.
Liberty loan speakers urged the
purchase of war bonds at each of the
following . women's club meetings
Friday: Scottish Rite Woman's club,
Merton Corey; First Congregational
church women at the home of Mrs.
Harlev Moorhead, Mrs. E. A. Ben
son; Dorcas club at home of Mrs. N.
L. Trimble, Mrs. Byron Clark; Vas
sar club at home of Miss Mona
Cowell, Mrs. Warren Blackwell;
West Omaha Mothers' club with
Mrs R. E. Winkleman, Mrs. Halleck
Rose and Mrs. P. T. Barber; Needle
work Guild with Mrs. M. B. New
man, Mrs. E. S. Westbrook; and
Central Mothers' club and Fontenelle
chapter, Eastern Star, Mrs. Warren
Cleveland's First Taste
Of Winter is a Blizzard
U. P. Urges Employes Cleveland, p, Oct 12-Tbe first
- n m i j- I snowfall of the season struck Cleve-
1 0 BUy LIDSny Bona. iand today in the form of a small bliz
All officers and employes of the Un- zard. Heavy snowfalls are reported
ion Pacific railroad are urged to sub- from adjoining counties.
scribe to the second Liberty loan is
sue. The company offers to finance
the employes up to 25 per cent of their
salary. They may then pay for their
bonds in monthly installments. The
company subscribed $5,000,000.
"Cub" Potter Regains
the Use of His Limbs
Lieutenant A. C ("Cub") Potter,
who was seriously injured at Camp
Dodge,- Des Moines, last Tuesday
night when he waa struck by an au
tomobile, is reported to be recovering
rapidly. He was unconscious for
twenty hours, but is- now recovering
the use of his limbs.
1917 MILK-FED SPRING CHICKENS, LB. . . .24c
FRESH DRESSED CHICKENS, PER LB 18c
Youn Veal Chops, lb 14Ve
Young; Veal Roast, lb 12Vt
Young Veal Stew, lb lO'.o
Choice Mutton Chops, lb ISVte
Choice Mutton Roast, lb.. lSVje
Steer Pot Roast, lb 12 Vic
Steer Shoulder Steak, lb ...14,e
Steer Porterhouse Steak, lb 22 Vic
Steer Rolled Rib, lb ...J7lc
Extra Lean Regular Hams, lb 26c
Sugar Cured Hams, lb 2S'c
Sugar Cured Bacon, lb 34e
No. 1 Lean Bacon, lb 38c
4 lbs. Lamb Stew 23c
From 8 to p. m. Pork Chops, lb. .23c
From 8 to 10 p. m. Lamb Chops, lb, 10c
Grocery Department Will Com Under New Management Soon, So the
Present Stock Will Be Closed Out at Bargain Prices.
Extra Fancy Peaches, bushel $1410
Lighthouse Cleanser, per can 4c
Kamo Syrup, per can 10c
Chili Con Came 10c
12 lbs. Sugar ...98c
5c Sack Salt 3c
Toothpicks, per box 3c
Ripe Olives, per can 10c
Best Country Butter, per lb 45c
Potatoes, per bushel ..$1.25
Best Navy Beans, 2 lbs., (or ...38e
26c can Tall Salmon lSe
15c Sardines, in tomato sauce 10c
26o cans Strawberries or Blackberries,
SOc cans Plums, ........18c
25c Asparagus 14c
20c can Tomatoes 14c
Cans of MUk.i 6c and 12c
15a cans Pears.. Be
IRo Corn Flakes 10c
40s Preserves 24c
40c Apple Butter 24a
40o Monarch Coffee, per lb 28c
,15c pkg. Spaghetti or Macaroni. .. .7 Vic
1 dosen Jar Rubbers ...Se
16s Jars Pickle 10c
Lye, 7 cans for 25c
Fancy Peaches, per basket .....20c
Fresh Tomatoes, basket. .......... .10c
Fancy Prars, basket. 20e
2 lbs. Fancy Grapes ISe
SPECIAL MAIL ORDERS ONLY
100 lbs. Sugar $ 6.79
With 7 lbs. Coffee 2.S9
3 lbs. Tea 1.69
DELIVERIES MADE TO-ALL PARTS OF THE CITY
MAIL ORDERS FILLED AT THESE PRICES
113 SOUTH 16TH STREET. DOUGLAS 2307.
1917 MILK-FED SPRING CHICKENS, LB. . . .24c
FRESH DRESSED CHICKENS, LB 18c
Young Veal Roast, lb 12'te
Young Veal Chops, lb 14',c
Young Veal Stew, lb. lOVic
Choice Mutton Chops, lb 18le
Choice Mutton Roast, lb lB'.e
8teer Pot Roast, lb 13Vic
Steer Shoulder Steak, lb 14 Vic
Steer Porterhouse Steak, lb 22 Vie
Steer Rolled Rib, lb 17'ae
Extra Lean Regular Hams, lb
Sugar Cured Hams. lb. ...... .
Sugar Cured Bacon, lb
No. 1 Lean Bacon, lb..
4 lbs. Lamb Stew
From 6 to 9 p. m. Pork Chops, lb. ,23c
From 9 to 10 p. nv Lamb Chops, lb., 10c
Chili Con Came , .10c
FINAL SALE OF GROCERIES
We will place the entire stock of our present grocery department on
ale Saturday, to dote out before moving to our new shop.
Extra Faney Peaches, bushel SI .80
Lighthouse Cleanser, per can... 4c
Kamo Syrup, per can .' 10c
12 lbs. Sugar 9Sc
16 lbs. Sugar $1.69
Mb. can Butternut Coffee 95c
16c pkg. Baker's Cocoa. . ........... .7c
Toothpicks, per pkg , ,.3c
25s Calumet Baking Powder 19c
40o cans Monarch Coffee ...29c
SOc cans Palmer House Coffee 24c
Golden Santos Coffee, 2 lb 35c
Black Navy or Chill Beans, 3 lbs.... 25c
Choice Ripe Peas, S cans 25c
80a cant Monarch Tomatoes, 2 for...35e
16c Rolls of Toilet Paper, 3 for 2Se
1-lb cans Spiees - 19c
15e Jello, S for i....2Sc
16c bottles Grape Juice Be
40o jars ot Jam 24c
40c jars Apple Butter 24c
15c cans Milk Hominy, 2 for 28c
20e cans Pork and Beans, per can. ...12c
15c Corn Flakes, per pkg 10c
Assorted Kamo 8oupi, per can 9e
Oil Sardines, per can .7 Vic
From 8 to t p. m. Crisco, 40c, 80c, $1.60
Boot Imported Japea Tea, lb 50c
Watch for our formal opening next week in our new location in the First National
Bank Bui'ding under the name of "NEW PUBLIC MARKET."
DELIVERIES MADE TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY
MAIL ORDERS FILLED AT THESE PRICES
1610 HARNEY STREET.
We are still telling our choice Sirloin fend Round Steak
at 20c per pound.
Home Dressed Spring Chickens, per lb.
Choice Steer Shoulder Roast, per lb,
at 15e and 17',e
Choice Steer Boiling Beef, !b U'4c
Extra Fancy Veal Roast, lb 20c
Extra Fancy Veal Round Steak, lb. .30c
Extra Faney Veal Stew, lb 12Vic
Prime Rib Roast of Beef, rolled, no bone,
per lb., at 22 Vic
Fresh Beef Tongue, per lb 25c
Extra Fancy Sugar Cured Breakfast
Bacon, per lb 37Vic
Extra Fancy Veal Cutlets, lb 28c
Pork Steak, per lb... 30c
Pork Roast, per lb 27 Vic
Home Made Link or Bulk Sausage
per lb., at 17Vic
Fresh Hamburger Steak, per lb... 17 Vic
Extra Faney Minced Meat, lb 20c
Ground Bones, for chickens, 8 lbs... 25c
Young Pigeons, each 15c
All Brands of Creamery Butter, lb.. 45c
Good Oleomargarine, per lb 25c
Extra Faney Santos Coffee, lb 22 Vie
Regular 85c Coffee, lb 28c
Tea Sif tings, per lb 15c
Sunkist, Puritan, Bluebell Flour, per
48-lb. sack .at $298
Heins New Saner Kraut, lb 10c
Extra Fancy Head Rice, S lbs 28c
Washington's Best, Washburn-Crosby
Gold Medal Flour. 48-lb. sack... $3.18
Peanut Butter, made while you wait
per lb., at 25c
Advance Pork and Beans, per can. . . ,15c
Hand Picked Navy Beans, lb 18c
Red Chili Kidney Beans, lb. . . .. ,12Vie
Lima Beans, per lb..... ..IBe
Quaker Oats, per pkg. ............ ,10c
Steel Cut Oatmeal, 4 lbs... 25c
Extra Fancy Elberta Freestone Peaches,
per crate, at 89c
Extra Faney Elberta Freestone Peaches,
per bushel basket $2 78
Honey Dew Melons, each.. 26c and SOc
Extra Fancy Slicing Cucumbers, each, 10c
Large Potatoes, per peck.. 38c and 40c
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
Georgia Sweet Potatoes. 4 lbs 25c
Concord Blue Grapes, large basket, each,
Tokay Grapes, per basket, 38c and 40c
Extra Fancy Cooking Apples, peek... 25c
Fancy Jonathan Apples, peck 38c
Head Lettuce, 2 heads for lit
After shopping, visit our ice cream parlor and lunch room. We serve hot soup, 8c bowl
ICE CREAM SODAS, 8c
All country order promptly attended to. Largest mall order house la the middle west.
H MOST Um0-ATM
AND MMT AMftKIT rN
JUlO A-Wmaaj V V90C8V
rum ttiveia wtsr
other proraincnt experts on sales and
The convention will be held in the
National Cash Register company's
school house, a spacious, -hall, with a
seating capacity of 1,200,' fully equip
ped for showing motion pictures,
sUreopticon slides, etc. There is a
double screen, so that two separate !
pictures can be shown at one time, it
desired. This is used to advantage in
comparative illustrations, to show,
for instance, the condition of some of
the back yards near the factory, be
fore and after they had been cleaned
up and flowers and vines planted.
The stage is so arranged that small
plays can be Riven.
Team Play Essential.
A great deal of interest has already
been manifested in this unique conven
tion, over fifty of the leading trade
papers and business writers in the
country having expressed their inten
tion of visiting Dayton and attending
Team play in modern business, and
especially in sales production, has
long been recognized as an essential
to the success of any enterprise, but
it remained for the National Cash
Register company to carry team play
from the office to the home, and en
list the wives of its salesmen as active,
well-informed aides to the sales man
ager in instilling the proper amount of
enthusiasm necessary to secure maxi
mum efficiency from their husbands'
efforts of salesman for this campany.
B. & 0. Official Returns
From Trip to tha Coast
V. II. Manss, vice president of the
Baltimore & Ohio railroad, was in
Omaha for a short time, returning in
his private car from an extended trip
to the Pacific coast. He left at 3:45
on the Burlington. Mr. Manss, who
took a sightseeing trip around the city
the local commercial agent, L. G.
Reynolds, was greatly impressed with
the growth of Omaha, which he had
not visited for ten years.
"We are just trying to get track of
about 60,000 of our freight cars which
have strayed onto other lines," said
and called on other railroad men with j land
Women have been made elegible to
positions as sanitary police in Cleve-
i gigiMSMoPt Bmm
The Family Kicked
A good lady decided she wouldn't have the usual Sun
day dessert this week Ice Cream. Just thought
she'd try something else. The family kicked. They
want our Sunday Special with all the variety it provides.
is the combination this week.
A Sure Sign
''Experienced shepherds declare that
sheep turn their heads to the wind
when the day is going to be fine; if
they graze with their tails to wind
ward it is a sure sign uf rain. They
show unusual liveliness at the ap
proach of a storm.
The street railway of Johnstown,
Pa., i& engaging women to take the
places of the motormen and con
ductors who have entered the army or
gone to the mines or mills at higher
Elizabeth Gurley Flynn, who is re
garded as one of the dominating fac
tors in the I. W. W. movement, began
her career at the age of 16 by appear
ing as a soap box socialist orator in
New York and uttering learned things
regarded as far beyond her years.
All lea Creams
You Can Eaiilv Find a Dsaler Who Sells Hardin'.
m m am
Get the Round Padaga
Used for Vi Century.
Ask For and GET
Made from clean, rich milk with the ex
tract or select malted grain, malted in our
own Malt Houses under sanitary conditions.1
Infanta mi cMcfrcn thrivt n it. A$nm mith
tht umakett tt-naeh fA invalid or tf eptd,
Aftmfo jo cooking nor mddition of milk.
Nourishes and sua taint mora than tea, coffee, otev
Should be kept at home or when traveling-. A nu
tritious food-drink nay be prepared in a moment.
A glassful hot before retiring induces retreshint
op. mio in luncn taoiet torn) tor business I
Substitutes Coat YOU lam Prlca
Taho a Pookaao Homo
l Y'own Aft
Ta.Ni . . f t His A
The Domestic Science
you prefer a vegetable shortening in place
of lard, bo sure to use VEGETOLE the perfect alter
native (or use in frying and shortening.
"Use VEGETOLE just as you would lard: it
will make your cake deudous, your pastry light and flaky '
and your fried foods digestible.
"VEGETOLE comes only in pails, under the
Armour Oral Label. Good dealers everywhere can supply
you with VEGETOLE at moderate prices."
Budats, Mgr., I30i A Jonas StsH Omaha. Dauf. 10S8.
H. f. LaffarU, 28th and Q SU South 1740.
M sWy aaraw mmrfa. fUh. aaaps. )!. hwit. afa
if smsfar I 0fu iaW'f miUj-pniitt.
I QUALITY FIKSTE
IT PAY8 TO
Customers Always Right
IT PAYS TO
AVE -YOUR" MOW
AND BUY A LIBERTY BOND
SfpS ?Kt TOaSrSfS1 J?E? SFCEBraS FR0 A BASKET PRICES
iSfflnmfWMKW 20 MAM POSSIBLE BY 0UB LARGE RUII5G
LIYEBl' ELMDrATI0N 0r WA8TE a BAD ACCOUNTS A5D EXPE5SITE SO-CALLED FREE DE-
Star Soap, 7rS bars 1Q
Palm Olive Soap
White Borax Naptha. )
Pearl White I 6 bars for 25s
Electric Bpark j
You can buy any one of these
for F01B cents:
Bar No. 711 Castile Soap.
Bar Tip Pumice Soap.
Bar Tip Tar Soap.
Bar Tip Cocoanut Oil Soap.
Box Bullfrog Shoe Polish.
2 lbs. Sweeping Compound.
A Composition Book.
A Pencil Tablet
Box Stove Enamalene.
FLOUR Economy, an excellent health flour
48-lb. sack, 92.80) 2Mb. sack 81.44
TIP No better flour milled, 48-lb. sack............ $3,00
GOLD MEDAL Flour. 24-lb,sack, $1.58 1 48-lb. sk, $3.08
THE CONFIDENCE OF
OUR PATRONS 18 OUR
Krinkle Corn Flakes, large
Post Toasties, large pkg....l
Washington Krlsp, pkg. . . . 124
Gum, nearly all popular
brands, 3 for 10
Comb Honey, comb 204
Yeast Foam, pkg 44
Cash Habit Coffee, lb 264
Liquid Veneer, fl size 864
Mlnto Toothpicks, pkg 44
Tacks, carpet, 5c pkg 44
Three large rolls Cash Habit
Toilet Paper for tB6
Lilac Rose Talcum Powder,
large can 144
Upton's Tea, lb 73
Uncolored Japan Tea, lb 464
Mayblossom or Cash Habit
Tea, lb 234
Kellogg's Drlnklt, lb 214
Peanut Butter, In glass...,
Peanut Butter, in bulk, lb.2i
Crackers, bulk, soda, lb 154
Crackers, fancy soda, lb 174
Crackers, graham, lb., 164
Tip or Aunt Jemima's Pancake
Flour, Just right for crisp
mornings, pkg. 134
Karo Corn Syrup, 1H lbs. ...164
Karo Corn Syrup, 5 lbs 474
Karo Corn Syrup, 10 lbs.... 864
Mary Jane Sorghum, 3 lbs....2l4
Sugar 10 lbs. standard, pkg.. 834
Young Beef Tenderloin, while "
they last, lb. 264
Genuine Lamb. foreauarter..U
Genuine Lamb, hlndquarter. .284
Steer Rib Boil, lb...... 124-144
Steer Pot Roast, lb.... 154-174
Steer Rib Roast, lb.... 194-21
Steer Shoulder Steak, 194-214
Steer Porterhouse, lb.. 264-284
oesi n.euie itenaerea Lara, lb.3Z
Best Creamery Butter, lb.... 474
Good Table Butter, lb IkZ
Full Cream Wisconsin Cheese,
per lb sn
Concentrated very best Mince
Meat, lft and 3-lb. cans
40 STORES 18 IN LINCOLN; 1 IN ASHLAND; OMAHA LOCATIONS A3 FOLLOWS .
5' ili-"?!!!.1!-. lth 8L No- MM Military Ave, No. SS J4th and Tort Sta. '
,4th St- No- Mu-1702 80. 10th St. N S J4U-1I iiavenworth at
S0, 5? 1527 Ylnton sv N- 802409 Cumins; SL No. 7 Not V Peari Tstr,? Rin.
No. 25 2618 N. 24th St No. 826840 Main 8t So. 2 1401 Wllliama SL
No. 2 410J N. 24th St. No. 333187 Farnam Bt . No. SoZinni c,,tzl' &
No. 842910 Sherman Ave. . No. 411407 Main St. Florence.
No. 27 638 8. 16th St