Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 07, 1918, Page 16, Image 16

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FIXED AT 250,000
Prisoners' Stories Indicate at
Least 50,000 Were Killed;
Artillery Beats Up Ground
Lost to Italians.
' By Associated Press.
Washington, July 6. Austrian
losses in the recent unsuccessful of
fensive against Italy and during the
Italian counter offensive are esti
mated at 250,000, including at least
50,000 killed, in an official dispatch
today from Rome, based upon testi
mony of numerous prisoners.
The message says the Austrians
persist in beating the ground about
.positions captured "by the Italians
with a strong but ineffectual artil
leryVfire. It adds:
- "Prisoners taken at Monte Grappa
itate the Austrians had no idea they
could be beaten from their strong
position in 20 minutes. The enemy's
losses were very heavy; his reap serv
ice was badly disorganized and the
troops feel the lack of baggage.
''Seven Italians who escaped cap
tivity state that the Austrians force a
majority of the war prisoners (to
work on second line under our fire."
,Wilson Names Peace
Terms For Allies Is
' Word of Lloyd George
With the American Army On the
British Front, July 6. Until Germany
accepti the conditions laid down by
President Wilson, it cannot have
peace and it can have peace tomorrow
If it accepts them. David Lloyd George
the British premier, gave this mes
sage to the American troops trailing
on the British front after he had seen
them at review today.
The arrival in France of 1,000,000
American soldiers had made the Ger-
man emperor realize that his aeieat
was certain. The emperor, the pre
mier said, had had many illusions re
garding the war. One of these was
that the new American troops would
not be capable of meeting those of
Germany, trained to the minute.
Premier Lloyd George reiterated
forcefully that the allies do not covet
viingle yard of German soil and do
not desire to dispossess Germany of
its rightful inheritance or the German
people of their legitimate rights.
Mr. Lloyd George said:
" "President Wilson yesterday made
Jt clear what we are fighting for. If
the kaiser and his advisers will ac
cept the conditions voiced by the
president, they can have peace with
America, peace with, France, peace
with Great Britain, tomorrow.
T"But he has given no indication of
' an intention to do so. Because he will
not do so is the very reason we all
. are fighting." '
Intelligence to An
Enemy of Country
.'' Paris, July Revealing useful in
telligence to the enemy will be the
charge against Lewis Tunnel, deputy
for Cotes-Du-Nord, in his approach
ing trial. .The Chamber of Deputies
vrott4 this afternoon to suspend his
parliamentary immunity on this grave
Deputy. Turmel formerly was
charged with trading with the tnemy.
conviction for which would nVve eft
tailed a five years' prison sentence
while revealing useful intelligence to
; the enemy is a crime punishable by
. death. '
"Thechamber began an inquiry in
September, 1917, into the finding of
27,000 francs in Swiss money in the
deputies' cloak room and which Dep.
uty Turmel declared he had received
in-, his capacity as legal adviser, for
certain Franco-Swiss firms.
Examination of New
Draft Registrants Is y
Ordered By Crowder
Washington, July 6. State draft
executives, directed by Provost Mar
shal-General Crowder today to have
local boards call up for physical ex
amination immediately all new
' registrants under the selective draft
law who have been placed in Class 1.
, District and local boards and medi
cal advisoryoard bodies will be in
structed to speed their w.or,k so as to
have new Class 1 men available for
call to the colors in August.
Old Settlers Hold Their
. ; Annual Celebration, at Tabor
Tabor, la.. July 6. (Special.) The
old settlers' annual picnic and re
union for Mills. Fremont and Potta
wattamie counties was held at Ta
bor. July 4. Many attended from
other counties and jolly time was
.... had in the large park, recalling early
experiences. Officers of the asso-
ciation elected were Sherley Gilliland.
president; Will Rathke, secretary.
wenwood was chosen as the nex
place of metinea. ; ' .
Oldest continuous settles register
ing M. W. Uaylord, Tabor, 1840
oldest man present, J. W. -Chris
topher, born December 15, 1833,
oldest born in county, George For
ney of Thurman (1846); oldest
woman, Mrs. Mary Tummer (1834).
Canadian Transport Goes
Ashore, on Atlantic Coast
- Ottawa. Ont July 6.A Canadian
troop' ship, the City of Vienna, has
gone ashore on the Atlantic coast All
the troops and the crew fwere safely
rrmuvcu. vjinciai announcement re
garding the vessel was made here to
- day through the office of the chief
- press censor. ', 1
It is thought the ship will be a total
JOSS. ... ... -.,.. . v . -.
, Rebel Leader Shot
-Juarez, Mexico., July , 6, Canuto
Rtyei, a revolutionary general credit
ed with being the leader of the Felix
Diaz movement in the north, was exe
cuted at Terrame. Duranco. lune 27
General Francisco Murguia announced
here today. - Reyes, with 20 of ins
v followers, were captured in the Duran
SO mountains vy letferal cavalry.
Casualty List
Justice Brandeis May Go
As Envoy to Russia
Washington, July 6. The army
casualty list today contained 43
names, divided as follows:
Killed in action, IS.
Died of wounds, 2.
Died of airplane accident, 1.
Died o disease, 5.
, Died of accident and other
causes, 1.
Woundedseverely, 17.
Missing in action, 2.
The list:T
Killed in Action.
Lt. Thomas W. Desmond, Ran
dolph, Mass.
Lt. Thomas Goodfellow, Peoria,
111. 1
Sergt. Joseph A. Hauptman,
Bloomington, III.
Corp. Roman Lemansk, Milwaukee.
Corp. Eugene 1. Murphy, Sayre,
Corp. Ernest F. Oldenburg, Wixon,
Guy Bell, Hillsdale, Mich.
Lee Caudle, McCrory, Ark.
George E. Doran, Milwaukee. Wis.
Joseph Downey, Chicopee, Mass.
Tod F. Gillett, Tampa, Fla.
Francis M. Lesley, Scottsburg. Ind.
John Naujokitis, Homestead, Pa.
Peter Rahubik, Gilman, Wis.
Arthur F. Voss. Horicon, Wis.
Died of Wounds.
Lt. Stephen F. McGroarty, Falls
Church, Va.
Chester O'Neil, Cleveland.
Died of Disease.
Sergt. W. Pearson, Wausau, Wis.
Norp. Clyde Gillispie, Grand Rap
ids, ich,
William'Allen, Brooklyn.
Joseph H. Kellenbach, Williams
port, Pa.
William B. Linster. Aurora, 111.
Died of Airplane Accident
Ernest Adams, Evanston, 111.
Died From Accident.
John G. Myrick, Portsmouth, Va.
Severely Wounded.
Lt. Leroy V. Davis, Hopkins, Mo.
Lt. William M. Mayes, Newberry,
S. C.
Lt". J. Kenneth Rutherford, Yonkers,
n. y.
Lt.' Frederick G. Wagoner, New
York City. ,
Corp. John F. Auchter, Milwaukee,
Corp. Julius Bruskin, Nutley, N. J.
Corp. Edward P. Hagedorn, Paoli,
Corp. Joseph II. Hanford, Hamil
ton, Out.
Corp. Charles J. Kennedy, Paterson,
N. J.
Corp. John Quinn, Lansing, Mich.
Corp. Harvey J. Troyer, North
Judson, Ind.
Raymond L. Bayle, Stirum, N. D.
Oron Emberton, Glasgow, Ky.
Carl J. Geney. Corunna, Mich.
Lawrence Ludovici, Philadelphia.
Peter A. Molver, Kalispell, Mont.
John Wade, Owosso, Mich.
Missing in Action.
John J. Micklovich, jr., Bridgeport,
McKinley Pigg, Louisa, Ky.
Prisoners (Reported Missing.)
Corp. Leroy E. Congleton, West
Philadelphia, Pa.
Corp. Rajph Harney, Framingham,
Louis R. Ziegra, Deep River, Conn.
Joseph D'Anna, New Milford, Conn.
Chester Darman, Moundsville, W.
Ernest A. French, New Haven.
Clifford Marklia, New Haven.
George E. Newton, Hartford, Conn.
Walter S. Wolf, New Bedford,
Previously reported died of wounds,
now reported died of disease:
Howard Van Campen, Haven, Kan.
Richard J. Hartigan, Brooklyn.
Address of Ross T. Hadley, previ
ously listed as died from accident,
etc., should read: John w. mmey,
North English, la.
Private Ray W. Miner. lone, Lai.,
previously reported severely wounded,
should read l'rivate Kay VY. Minor,
Boerne, Tex.
Two separate lists of marine casual
ties were issued. The first follows:
Killed in Action.
Capt. Edward C. Fuller. PhiUdel
Dhia. .
Lt. waiter u. crazier, Bridgeport,
Louis Chariier, Chicago, iy.
Died of Wounds in Action.
Maj. Edward B. Cote, Brookline,
Ray E. Dornblazer, Georgetown,
John J. -McGrath, Dayton, O.
Wounded in Action.
Corp. Warren S. Freund, Austin,
Alfred Mays. Huntsville, Ark.
William R. Morgan, Emory, Tex.
Chauncey A. Norris, Altoona, Pa.
Richard Mazereeuw, Grand Rapids
Corp. Jos A. Dargis. Chicago.
William A. Pevhouse, Muskogee,
Wliliam T. Shaw Greenfield, Mo.
Howard Barras, Ben Avon. Pa.
Walter E. Capps, Oak Park, 111.
James LCavanaugh, St Lpuis.
James T.. Clark. Bent County. Col
Dudley McA. Covell, Minneapolis,
Rossie B. Currie, Talladega, Ala.
Earle W. Davis, Pueblo. Col.
Robert G. Dickson, Waukegan, III.
Uhmer L. Lhrstine, Dayton, O.
William C. Foss, Coloma, Wis.
Henry M. Fox, Chattanooga. Tenn
William Garrioch. Chicaeo.
Franklin A. Habcrland, Middlcton,
Leo J. Struif. Alton, 111.
Benjamin Wierman,' Lexington, Ky.
wounded in actiont degree unde
Sergt. Charles S. Thompson, Rav
enwood, Mo.
Sergt. Robert H. Donaghue, Wy-
ona. ukia.
Northmore W. Hatmll, Detroit.
Raymond E. Hattery. Massillon. O,
Richard C. Hawkins, Tipton, la.
Joseph Heinzen, Watertord, N. Y,
f a ii rrt- . .
ucurge '. xiess, rnpi. Alien.
Frank W. Hubbard. Medford, O,
Chris Jensen. Avoca. Ia.
Ralph H. Johnson, Mill Run, Ta.
Alfred F. Kirsch, Clayton. Mo.
Joe H. Krus, Bryan, Tex.
George P. Jotalik. Ashlev. Pa.
William C. league, Gainesville. Ga,
ueorge f . Ledger, Chicago.
John T. Leidcnheimer. Knoxviile,
Edward J. Ltndblad, Six Prong
wasn. -
Harold Tv Lmnell, Minneapolis
Minn; . '
Patrick H. Maguire. Harrisonville,
Oswald J. Martin. Gainesville, Va.
Si,', 4 0 1
Justice Brandeis of the supreme
court, who is being mentioned as the
probable choice of President Wilson
to act as his representative to Rus
sia. Colonel House, who has also
been mentioned for the post, has
been the president's usual envoy
abroad, but Justice Brandeis has been
his confidential adviser at home, and
it is argued that the justice, by virtue
of his international reputation as a
radical, would be more acceptable to
the Russian revolutionists of all
classes than Colonel House.
Leo A. Millar, Thief River Falls,
John H. Moore, St. Louis.
Wilbur F. Moore, Louisville.
Roy K. Mosner, St. Lous.
Raymond F. Munzer, New York.
Theecond list follows:
Killed in Action.
Capt. John P. Burns, Corning, N. Y.
Capt. Harlan E. Major, Crescent, O.
Ralph T. Wright, Hibbetts. O.
Died of Wounds in Action.
Sergt. Harry W. Anderson, Chi
Sergt. George L. Mine, lower Lity,
N. D.
Seret. Flovd C. Knieht. Holton,
Ora J
Douglass, Greenville, O.
JJewey A. orunn, Maicoim, ia.
Paul F. Hartley, Upper Darby, Pa.
Phillip H. Hoover, Lequire, Okla.
Rtfhard Kimball. Newton, High
lands, Mass.
Joseph h.. King, Ban francisco.
Berrell A. Lemmon, Akron, O.
Claude H. Marlette, Memphis, N. Y.
Lee Roy Sarver, Benton, 111.
Wounded in Action Severely.
Sertrt. Dana G. Lovejoy, Little
Rdck, Ark.
Com. Benjamin r. Haugh, Ander
son, Ind.
Corp. William Pince, Hackensack,
N. J.
John W. Biggerstaff, Chicago.
Arthur J. Murphy, Chicago.
Harrv E. Nelson. Enumclaw,
Maurice t. U JNciii. &t. louis.
1 John F. Rafferty, Cleveland.
Bvnum Randolph. Cook Place,
Charles Shelley, Chifago.
Carl Vermillion, Indianapolis.
Charles E. Wold, Chicago.
Ansclm B. Zingg, Minneapolis.
Lawrence V. Stevens. Pittsburgh,
Frank W. Demski, Manistee, Mien
Joseph E. Elis, Cameron, Mo.
Louis Flaharty, Hyannis, Neb.
Dewey Graydon, Waterport, N. Y.
William O. Hillburg, Covert, Mich.
Roy E. L. Lile, Richmond Heights.
Frank H. Luzenski, Detroit.
Oland M. McFarland, Highland
Park, Mich.
Edward J. Mansfield, Elizabeth,
N J.
J. Prinz, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Charles W. Spencer, St. Louis.
Archie Tenner, Springfield, 111.
Fred A. Uhlendorff, Chicago, 111.
Missing in Action.
Sergt. Frank L. Guillod, Rochester,
N. Y. .
Corp. David D. Foster, McKecs
port, Pa.
Edward G. Applcbce, Flint, Mich.
William J. Applebfte, Flint, Mich.
" Lawson McV. Babbitt, Youngs
town, 111.
Theodore E. Bangs, Bengics, Md.
Emile Blais, Duluth, Minn.
Harry Bracken, Wilkensburg, Ta.
William K. Bray.CBatavia, N. Y.
Sidney T. Carter, Vienna, Va.
Ernest J. Ferranti, West Bridge
water, Mass.
David J. Hillery, Buffalo, N. Y.
Kalph Lindlcy, Paoli, Ind.
William T. Nolan, jr., St. Louis.
Joseph C. Ouzts, Edgefield, S. C.
Oard Richardson, Goreville, 111.
Herbert D. Seger, Ligonier, Pa.
Merwin C. Shaw, Baltimore, Md.
122 Teuton Planes
Shot Down In Week
British Pilots
. London, July 6. The official week
ly summary of aerial operations issued
tonight by the air ministry follows:
"On the British western front, since
the last weekly summary was issued.
122 German machines were downed
and 73 driven down out of control,
against 52 British machines reported
as missing. During the same period 14
separate towns were raided and bomb
ed. The airdrome at Boulay was raided i
six times; the railway triangle at
pletz-Sablon, four; Mannheim, four;
caai ui uvicii auu X llivuv lllc, mice,
Treves and Frescat, two, and seven
other towns once each, including
Karlsruhe, where a large explosion
was caused in a metal works.
"Naval airmen in the course of the
week vigorously bombed dftcks, sub
marine bases and naval works in the
neighborhood of Zeebrugge, Osteud
and Bruges.
"On Juy 4 11 German machines
were destroyed pnd 10 driven down
out of control. One hostile balloon
was shot down in flames, four of our
machines that were engaged in the
battle area are missing.
"AH our machines engaged on other
parts of the front returned safely.
Thirty-three and a half tons of bombs
were dropped during the ay of the
Fourth and the night of July 4 and 5."
My Cleairaig Saks M musky
This. Week
July Special Sale
Extra Sized Waists
In Georgette, Crepe and Crepe
de Chines, dainty designs in
either flesh or white. Cash
Price S5.95
July Special Sale
Extra Sized Skirts
In fine Gabardines, with nar
row colored stripes; newest
models; regularly $5.00. Cash
Price S2.95
I II I f I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I t I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ! I I I 1: I I i I I . I I '!' I I I l l l l I I I I I I I I '
Remarkable Reductions on Women's Summe
Never in July Sales Were the Assortments More
Varied or the Values More Economically Pleasing.
16 to 46.
price . . . .
I IW $25.00
Classy Silk Suits Worth $35.00 and
$40.00, eight distinctive models in
fine Navy or French Blue, Gray or
Black Taffetas; all sizes
Our Cash
Stylish Summer Dresses Worth
$10.00 and $12.50, in Ginghams,
Voiles and Lawns; in nobbiest new
styles; all sizes; values mQC
you'll find matchless.
Our Cash Price
Summer Dresses in Stylish Stout Models
Tissues, Voiles and Ginghams, a choice assort
ment for selection. Our Special Clearance
Sale Cash Price
omen's Cloth Suits That sold at
and $29.50. 125 of them in
the lot, good colors and j 4 1)50
materials. Wonderful I
, . X
Sleeveless Slip-Ons A particularly
attractive lot of values, in Velvets,
bilks and Jerseys; d; aCa
an ui-iiMi V.U1U13, ex
ceptional values, at
Over 300 Beautiful Silk Uresses in laiietas, repe ae cnines ana foulards; in all colors, including t n g A
whifA snrl flesh, also combination sDort dresses in Crene de Chines and Poncrees: worth nn in ss nn P v
Our Special Clearance Sale Cash Price
A 1
r DDarei
1 &
July Clearance Specials
Linens and Draperies
Odd Lots, Broken Assortments, Remnants, Etc.
Table Damaik in Remnant Lengtht 72-inch, heavy quality,
lengths, VA, 2 and 2 yards; was $1.10 a yard, now, yard. -89tf
Union Linen Hemstitched Towels (70 per cent flax.) Towels
that are worth now 50c each; July Sale Price, each 28
Pantry Towels Foreign make, name in woven color, extra wide,
full absorbent. July Sale Price, each 20
Terry Cloth In woven patterns, for Bath Towels; high grade tow
eling, extra heavy, double thread. July Sale Price, yard 28
Dresser Scarfs Fancy designs on crash, size 20x50 inches; were
50c each, now, each 38
Drapery Section.
Cable Net Curtains Edged with heavy thread Barmen lace, 2
yard curtains in white, ivory, or ecru; were $2.98 a pair; now, a
pair i $1.95
Marquisette Novelty Yard Goods (Lattice pattern), high luster
material, 36 inches wide, in white, cream and ecru; was 45c a yard,
now, yard 25
Filet Net In white and ecru, odd pieces and lengths; was 35c to
50c a yard; now, yard 25
July Clearance Specials ,
Wash Fabrics, Towels and Domestics
Odd Lots, Broken Assortments, Remnants, Etc.
Colored VAash Goods Section ;
Plain Color 36-Inch Linen Finish Suiting White, pink, light blue,
tan, brown, green, helio and navy; was 45c a yard, now, yard. .25
Plaid Skirting Mohair with cotton warp, 33 inches wide; was 95c
a yard, now, yard 50
Silk and Cotton 36Jnch Plaid Novelty Solid colors with satin
stripes forming over plaid in self-color; was 68c a yard, now, yard,
at ; 40tf
Mercerized Foulards 32 inches wide, small printed designs on
black, navy, gray, tan, rose grounds; was 58c yard, now, yard, 30
White Goods Section.
Linen Weave Full mercerized, lustrous fancy weave white dress
and waisting fabrics, 27 inches wide; was 25c yard, now, yd., 18
Pearline Lawn 39 inches wide, sheerest thread mercerized mate
rial, soft as mull ; was 35c a yard, now, yard 25
Embroidered Voile Colored designs on white grounds, 36 to 40
inches wide, high grade waistings; was 98c to $1.25 a yard; now, a
yard , 68
White Pique 28 inches wide, flat cord, made for skirtings; was
25c a yard, now, yard J5
JIIIIII!ll!lllllll!ll!ll!IIIIIU!l!l'!IHII!l!IIIIIIW lil,.1nKmiWWWWMl:Wmi!l
July Clearing Sale of Summer Silks
I 'Our twice a year clearance of all discontinued lines and odd pieces. Following a
i record-breaking six months' silk business we are going to have a grand clearance of all :
I Summer Silks, at prices that will show our customers a substantial saving.
1 $1.50 Chiffon Taffetas, 98c
; 36-inch All-Silk Chiffon Dress Taf-
feta, colors marine, burgundy, old
- rose, navy blue, Alice blue, taupe
2 and changeable effects, $1.50 values
I July Clearance 98c Yd
$1.75 Novelty Silks, $1.18
40 Pieces of 36-inch Novelty Dress
Taffetas, in a good assortment of the
best colors; Silk Ginghams, Satin
Stripes; splendid values; worth $1.75.
July Clearance $1,18 Yd
$1.75 Foulards, $1.25 :
25 Pieces of 36-inch All-Silk Fou- -
lards, in a variety of good colors and -styles;
plenty of navy blues; $1.75
and $1.50 values. i
July Qlearance $1.25
$3.00 Novelty Silk at $1.50
All the Odd Pieces of Our High-Class Novelty Silk Stock that sold at $2.50 and $3.00 included in this lot.
Stunning Silk Ginghams, Handsome Satin Striped Taffetas, Novelty Louisiennes, Printed Wash Novelties.
Forty-inch French Kadiums, 4U-inchvbnowerprooi oulards.-Wondenul values at less than fa i
manufacture's cost. All go in tfcis great July
Clearance Sale, at t &
$2.00 Tub Shirtings, $1.48
40 Pieces of All-Silk Crepe Pongee
Shirtings, in a fine line of new styles,
for ladies' or men's wear; regular
$2.00 values.
July Clearance $1.48 Yd
36-inch Chiffon Taffeta
40-inch Black Georgette Crepe . .
36-inch Black Silk Poplin
36-inch Back Messaline
$1.50 Tub Silk, $1.10
A little lot of 10 Pieces, that formerly
sold at $1.25 and $1.75. Satin Striped
Tub Silkjwhile they last.
July Clearance $1 10 Yd
Black Silk Specials
$1.00 Dress Silk, 68c
30 Pieces of All Silk and Silk Mixed,.,Plain -
and Fancy Silk; 36-inch Silk Messaline, in I
navy and tan only; Fiber Satin Striped -
Shirtings; Silk Foulards and Crepe de Chines; 32-
inch Natural Shantung Pongee; 1-1.25 values "
July Clearance 68c Yd
I Your
36-inch, $1.75 Black Peau de Souie...,
ob-inch, $1.75 rnncess. Satin
40-inch, $1.75 Black Crepe de Chine.
36-inch,. $1.75 Black Chiffon Taffeta.
40-inch, $1.75 Black Georgette
Your ffl OC
Choice w A Ct
Low Cash Prices in Our Sanitary Grocery and
Market Go Far Towards Reducing the High Cost
of Living-Choicest Quality. Lowest Prices Always
24-Ib. Sack Rye Flour. . .1.65
24-lb. Sack f ura Rye Graham,
Casfh Price $1.75
22-ox. Bottle White Bear Pre-
erre. Cash Frice. 28d
Fancy Queen (Mires, Cash Price,
per bottle 10. 15
Jello Ice Cream Powder, assort
ed flavors 10
The Bett Macaroni, Spaghetti
and Vermicelli, Cash Price, 7 lit
Corn Flake, package.. 8 l-3
1-Ib. Tall Salmon, can.... 19
No. 2 Can Fancy Sweet Sugar
Corn, per can. . . . 11
No. 2 Can Fancy Ripe Tomatoes,
per can
Fancy Ripe Olivet, can . . . 10
6 lb. Corn Flour 35
6 lb. Barley Flour 35
3 lb. White or Yellow Corn Meal,
Cash Price 39
16-os. Can Condensed Milk, lOt
License No. G-11496.
6-or. Can Condensed Milk. . 5
6 Bar Swift' Pride, Diamond C
or Beat 'Em All Soap 25
Fancy 3-Crown Muscatel Raisins,
per lb. i
Fancy Santa Clara Prunes, per
lb.. ;...10. 12 J d and 15c
Calif orniaj'ears, lb 19o
Fancy Seedless Raisins, lb., 14C
Choice Evaporated Apricots, per
pound 18
Fancy Seeded Raisins, per pack
age 10 and 12 U
Extra Fancy Evaporated Apri
cots, lb. ... X. 25C
Try Our Famon Diamond H
Blend for Iced Tea; nothing
finer, per pound 40C
Fancy Hand Picked Basket Fired
Japan Tea, pOUnclC 48C
Highest Grade Ceylon, Gunpow
der or English Breakfast Tea, per
pound 58
Fancy Golden Santo Coffee, per
pound 20
Five Pounds, for 95
Maracaibo Blend, pound. .25
Hayden' Special Blend, lb., 35
Three Pound for. 81.00
Fancy Ripe Tomatoe, lb.. .72
4 Bunches Fresh Turnips or Car-
rots, for. . 5
6 Bunches Freh Onions.... 5
Large Cucumbers, ea., 5. 10
Fancy Head Lettuce 10
New Cabbage, pound 5
Fancy Imperial Valley Cante
loupes, at .. 7s and 10
Large, Juicy Lemons, doz.. .35
Interesting Cash Specials in
Our July .Sale of
FURNISHINGS 100-lb. capacity White Mountain
Refrigerator, golden oak case,
with white enamel finish. Cash
Price 826.50
8-Gallon Water Cooler, oak fin
ish, Cash Price $7.25
2-Quart White Mountain Jce
Cream Freezer $2.75
4-Quart White Mountain Ice
Cream Freeier $3.85
6-lb. Electric Iron, complete
with 6 feet cord. . . . . .$3.75
16 Inch Lawn Mowers, three
patent tempered steel blades,
ball bearing, high wheels. Cash
Price $6.50
O'Cedar Oil Mops, regular $1.25
size, Cash Price :98
Galvanized Garbage Cans, each,
up from 89
Two-Burner Ovens, plain door,
Cash Price $3.25
Two-Burner Heavy Gas Plate,
Cash Price $3.25
Gem Safety Razors, Our Cash
Price , 89
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