Newspaper Page Text
Make our banking rooms
your MONEY HEAD
QUARTERS. Kindly bear
in mind that we do not
ask you to spend any
money or to buy any
thing. You are out noth
ing, but ahead a great
deal by establishing the
YEGEN BROS. asks you
to join its rapidly grow
ing family of thrifty,
When you once have
started building up a
balance in a bankbook,
you'll keep going.
Will you make tlhat
start? It's easy, and
think of how much that
start will eentlually
mean to you! Four per
cent paid on savilngs '
counts and certificates
YE E "R OS.
T"E Spokane Cafe
DR. C. A. PANKEY
REJLIABLE DENTISTRY-In fact
the best that can be had in Butte.
Honest Work at an Honest Price.
Open Evenings Until 8:30.
Lizzie Blk., 111, W. Park St.
Jacques Drug Co.
Phone 999. 1957 Harrison Ave.
Night Bell for Prescriptions
Agency Webster's Home Remedies
Drugs, Chemicals. Toilet Articles,
Patent Medicines. Cigars
Eastman Kodaks and Supplies
Developing and Printing
QUALITY FIRST GOODS
Teas, Coffees, Spices, Extracts,
(GRAND UNION TEA COMPANY
28 W\. Biroadway. lPhone 1670
DR. S. HERMAN, Dentist
Permanently located at 404-405
Closed Evenings Except Tuesday.
180 Walnut St. Phone 3393-.'
Full line of groceries, vegetables,
fresh nlats, fruits in seasol.
B The OLD RELIABLE "
CON LOWNEY. g
A Place for Ladies and Gentlemen
OPEN AT ALL HOURS.
e9 WEST BROADWAY
BEST PIE IN TOWN
926 N. Wyoming.
Independent Laundry Co.
282 South Main. Phone 590.
'"We Soak the Clothes
Not the Customer."
Rcgister, and get your
frI3nds to register, or you can't
vote at the primaries if j q
County Officers Gather in
Record-Sized Cache of
Dry Period at American
Officers of the county attorney's
office executed yesterday afternoon
the biggest liquor seizure since the
ad\vent of prohibition when they ,n
tered the bar of the American houste.
conducted in Walkerville by Prato &
t(iaclila, and retmoved a cache val
ued at between $7,OOl and $1l0,000.
Iiv(e tirucks, three large ones and
two otmaller, were requiredl to bring
the limld to the courthiouse. where it
loa:s iodged in safe kteeping.
Includted in the stock were 701 bar
rels of whisky and \Cine, 3 kegs or
: h^lf bhrrol of brandy. 15 cases
of brandy, 17 cases of bonded whis
.,., oc .ses of rare wines, and large
quantities of cognac, chartreaux,
French liquor, challimpagne, and soile
2. barrels of bottled beer.
Together with the liquor and other
beverages seized, a slot machine, a
gambling labile, and a wheel were tak
in by the officiers.
The vast store of liquor was found
in a dugout at the real: of the bar
room. Theii barrels were piled three
tiers high. while the cases of wet
gools reached from floor to ceiling.
MANY USERS OF DRUGS
BEFORE JUDGE HITTIY
Three Sent to Jail and Two
Held for the Federal
I i\ve men who admitted being iad
dicited to llh u1is,' of drugs were be
fore Judlge P... \V'hitty in city po
lice comrt yesterday. Three of them
were slnt to jail to serve 10-day
sen'tences for va'igrancy and two were
dlischarged by the city authoriies.
Id 'Tlhomas and (G. S. Stew;irt were
foullnd guilty off I vagrancy yesterd(lay
aftlrl'lloon ullid committed to jail for
I0 days. ITholmas told the court he
was )ornl ill 1u1111(, and while he de
nIited usiing driiugs. lie admittedl halv
in g Ibee(n arrested a number of timies
while in the company of drug users.
Siwaiir. admllitted ithe use of' drulgs
anld the officers found a drug layout
in his room,ll the courit was told.
Ed Todd begged for a chance to
leave town and1 told Judge W'hitty his
holmei Was ill Missoula, where le c-he r
sided since lea\-ing Butte when givel
an opportunity to do so by Judge
Whitty several months ago. Thi
court gave himn 10 days in jail.
W. I. Sargent and .lack Gillis weit
dischargeid by the cour(. after ti\'
ing of lilned a continllance the' preli
ouls Ilay. They were held upon or
der's fronm the agents of the deptlart
nient of justice. Judge W'hitty said
officers had nIot pIrolduced proof of
the selling of dle, bIut he bc lieved
Sarge'nt was usinig 1 magazine sell
ing agency to dispose of "dope."
"'l.\('rything points to the selling of
drugs by you." the judge told Sar
gent as hle dismissed the case.
TODAY'S BUTTE NEWS CONDENSED
The telephone number of the editorial department, which should be
called for news items only, is 292. Please do not call this department
concerning matters of subscription, advertising or delivery of papers;
communications concerning these should be with the business office,
telephone No. 52, before 8 o'clock p. m., when the office closes.
I'. \\'car of (reat Falls is attenld
iln to business in Butte for a few
l'he Ladies, ' Aidl society of the
\\'elch church w\\ill ble entertained by
Mlrs. Mooir at her home, 1X22 Reyn
olds avenue, this afternoon.
$1100 reward will be paid to any
one proving we do not piut in the
bI st mainspring for $1. Mayer, 37
iNorth Mlain street. -Adv.
1)r. W\. F. Cogswell of HIelena is in
the city o(n officiall business in con
ileclionl with tllhe state board of
11Mr. and Mrs. William Wiegand
are the proud parents of a baby girl.
born ,stertday. Mr. \Viegand is cir
ciulatioin ILanagIgr' of the \celoing
'L'he Willing Wolrkers' society is
mieeting in the .estry of the temple
this afternoonl. The hostesses areil
Ml rs. 11. H-lilhronner. Mrs. J.. tlet tnan
andi Mr:;. I. Mymons.
Members of Butte ;ierie. F,'rattero:il
Order of Eagles, with their lady
Irienids, are il\vited. to attend11( Itie
lirst of ai series (if social dances to
be hold in the rooms of the order in
t he Lewisohn block Saturday eve
Ethel L. Peek started a divorce ac;
tion in the dlistriet court yesterday
against IHenry Peck. alleging that the
defrondant has failed to provide for
her. The complaint states the couple
was married in Butte March 10,
\A father and son ilceeting will he
thel Friday evening,. Feb. 14, at the
Immannlll Presbyterian church,
which is to include the congregation
of the Central Presbyterian church.
The features of the event will be a
program and refl'eshments.
According to information received
r in Butte by friends of J. W. Johns, a
former Butte resident, he is the hap
py father of an eight-pound boy,
born at St. Peter's hospital in Hel
ena yesterday. Both mother and
child are doing well. Johns is at
present 'employed at the Gloster
Shannon mine at Marysville, Mont.
TEN NURSES TO
Diplomas Will Be Given to
Murray Hospital Students
at St. John's Parish House
Ten nurses who have been in train
ing at Murray hospital will he grad
ua ted tonight with impnllressive cere
monies at St. John's parish house at
S o'clocki. UInder the able instruc
tion of Superintenldent Miss Olive ,I.
Inch and the physicians at the hos
pital, these young ladies have com
pleteJt their course and IDr. I)onald
Campbell will present each one with
The following is a list of the grad
uates: Loretta Gorman, IHermilne
Carstin, Myrtle Lindborg, Gladys
Simpson. Rosemary McGee, Bessie
Vanderbeck, Jane Wright, Laura
Salkman, Marsa Riddell and Agnes
BE CAREFUL WHEN
YOU CALL A COP
(By United Tress.)
Spokane, Wash., Feb. 6.-Was lihe
A man telephoned to the police
station last night that two holdups
were hidden in his woodshed, waiting
The cop who was sent to capture
the "bandits" found they were a man
and a girl who had taken refuge. in
the woodshed during a heavy rain.
During the interview it developed
that the man who telephoned to the
police had taken the girl out the
RUN FOR MAYOR
George H. Ambrose, socialist al
dermlln for two terms, is the latest
to file tle proper papers that will
make hinm a candidate for malyor on
the. socialist ticket. Mr. Ambrose's
courage was demonstrated yesterday
when he went through the formali
ties in the office of the city. Mr.
Ambrose has also been connected
with the police department of Butte
i5 the past.
OF TRAFFIC LAWS
A. Kauffman was arrested yeslte
day afternoon charged with a viola
tion of the city traffic ordinances.
His case will be heard in police court
this morning. Fred Drew, W. IIH.
hennaugh all d Mr. .Jones were taken
into custody, charged with (listulb
ance, and Miss Lattela, who is al
leged to be insane, was taken to the
county aluthorities for exantination.
An Australian town has opened a
park in honor of the soldiers, doubt
less so that they may have benches
to lie on when the nlasters have no
work for them.
The Bulletin Does Job
E. L. Wheat and wife of Dillon are(
aimong the out-of-town registrants at
11ev. D. M. George of Missoula is
visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs
Evan James, Colorado street.
W. K. Judevine, a. prominent I
dairyman of Bozemanu. is spending a t
few days in the city.
Alleging failure to provide, Ellen
l.aImtont started action for divorce
against Luka Lamont in the district
c'olurt yesterday. The complaint sets
out that the couple were married in
New York June 1:, 1906 and has
A coroner's inquest inlto (irllcuml
stances surroulnding the death of
William E. Knuth, who (lied yester
(lday as the result of injuries sus
tained Tuesday on the 2,800-foot lev
el of the Badger mine is being held
at the courthouse this afternoon.
.oIiuph .1. Holland claims damages
of >.25.o00 in a district court suit
iled 'est'erday against Annie D)ouni
thorn., alleging that the defendant
en(itei.dI plaintiff's wife. Grace Annie
liola nd. from her home at, 10:25
Waklllisha street, to another resi
denci,. Plaintiff alleges in his eom
plainl that he and his wife have a
d;aught(er 18 months old, and that
th eir home has been shattered by thlie
e(a t lly recipe to make washing
No( Iel to soak the clothes it min
Takes out the dirt in a way tlhat
will make you sit up and take no
Fine for woolens and flannels.
Fine for everything washable.
Takes out all kinds of stains, even
ink stains without injury to your
Saves you money, because it saves
This recipe, which sells for $1, is
mny own discovery and was truly a
God send to me, because I am a
laundress. *If you try it once you
would not know how to get along
without it. H. M., Guernsey, Wyo.
Armistice Signed by Poles
and Czecho-Slovak Forces.
May Be Renounced With
Four Hours' Notice.
Baslc, Switzerland, Feb. e. --- An
armistice between the t'olish. and
Czecho-Slovak forces which have
been fighting on the Silesian front,
was signed on Feb. 3, according to
advices received here.
The armistice is effecti\ for sevet
days and is renewed automatically
for the same period unle('s either par
ty chooses to renounce it. in which
event four hours' notice must be giv
en. The opposing troops will retain
the positions held on Jan. 22.
NO CAUSE FOR
(Continued from page one.)
fairs, we quote further from the re
port of Mr. Ryan, showing that the
far future of the "elect" has been
"The company has expended,
through its South American sub
sidiaries, to Sept. 30, 1918, the sum
"Included in this amount are all
items of examination, exploration
and development on every account
and also the purchase price paid for,
and all expenditures thus far made
in connection with, the properties of
the Andes Copper Mining company
and the Santiago Mining company.
"Development work on these prop
erties is being pushed as expedi
tiously as possible.
"The Andes Copper Mining com
pany has completed its wharves and
warehouses at Barquito, its Pacific
port; has constructed an aggregate
of 58 miles of main line railroad, is
working on the section of railway
from mill site to mine, a distance of
5.5 miles; office buildings and
houses for the accommodation of
employes are rapidly being conm
pleted, a temnporary power plant.,
transnmission line froml coast to mine,
water supply line, etc., are under
construction, and definite plans for
permanent plant and equipment are
now in course of preparation.
"It is estimated that, in addition
to the amounts which have been ex
tpended as above, there will be re
quired, in order to fully complete
the equipment of these properties
for an annual production of 140,
000,000 pounds of copper, an addi
tional sum of approximately $30,
"The South American mines have
not as yet been fully explored, but
sufficient ore has been developed to
insure, upon a basis of a cost of 9
cents per pound of copper, which is
believed to be liberal, and a price of
15 cents per pound, which is con
servative, aggregate earnings in ex
cess of $100,000,0001 within a period
of 12 years after reaching the output
for which plant and equipment are
now being designed. Production will,
it is estimated. reach the above
amount of 140,000,000 pounds per
annum within three years after or
ders for equipment have been placed,
which will be done as soon as ship
ping facilities are assured.
'Trhe minimum value of these
properties may be indicated in terms
of present worth, which, it is calcu
lated, after making provision for the
complete amortization of all capital
requirements, is as of Jan. 1, 1919,
in excess of $60,000,000 net, taking
only developed ore into considera
As a further' assurance to the re
turned soldiers and workers that
they need worry only over their own
present and future, we quote from
a news dispatch showing that some
"labor" representatives have under
taken to put the future of the "elect"
on ice by appealing, after an inter
view with John 1). Ryan, to senators
and representatives and "have rec
ommended to them the passage of
laws extelnding financial aid to bank
ers and trust. compalllnies for the pur
pose of helping American indus
To dispel any remaining fear that
tile soldiers and workers may enter
tain that "the others'" need their as
sistance, we quote the concluding
paragraph of lMr. lRyan's report:
"It is difficult to predict the im
imediate prospect o(f the copper busi
ness, but there is no sound reason
for pessimism in regard to it, after
a few months of necessary adjust
Inent from a war to a peace basis
have elapsed. 'rhe conduct of the
business dllring the war was a no
table industrial achievement and
there can be no doubt that as soon
as industry genllrally can readjust
itself to the pursuits of peace, anl
era of great al1d lasting prosperity
awaits the copper business. John D.
itRyan, chairman of tile board."
In our haste toI wipe the slate
cleanl aindl give' Ihe soldiers and
workers a I'lear field, we almost
overlooked the falt that congress
had provided Iforl 1he needy in the
"far east" Iy an appropriation of
$100,00,O(000 to,, spent with the
-lHaving clIared the track and
given them lhe right of way, we
would remninll the 'iyouing soldiers and
younlg workers that "all have equal
opportunities'' to hleome sharehold
ers in the Anac.ndll Copper Mining
coillpany: that there, is "room at the
top for all." and it is up to them to
figure out ho1w long it will take
them, lit the "'substantial wage de
crease" to be announced and the
profiteers sho1 ins no desire to let
loose of the "good thing," to acquire
a sufficient lnulluller of Anaconda
shares at $50 per to make the fu
As before relate'l, everything pos
sible has been done to clear the decks
for action, and wit hi a long life ahead,
the young soldliersc and workers may
be able to solve tile problem of the
future correctly ill time to be of
benefit for the gelneration which is
Hop to it!
A JUNKER VIEW OF
THE SEATTLE SITUATION
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, Feb. 6.-"The time is
here when we must abandon our pol
icy of trusting to luck and hoping (
with an optimism that brings us to
the brink of a precipice that things
will right themselves," Senator
Thomas today declared, saying that
the Seattle strike "appears heading
toward Russian bolshevism." He said
that if a state-wide Washington
strike materializes and strikers try
to exercise state governmental func
tions, "we shall have a full-fledged
experiment of Russian bolshevism."
HIGH TARIFF IS TO BE
(Special United Press Wire.)
Washington, Feb. 6.-The Britsh I
embargo on American foods will be I
used by the "high protection" repub
licans in congress as an argument c
for the immediate revision of the i
Tariff legislation probably is
among the earliest measures to be
presented when the republicans take
the lead in congress March 4. Amer
ican industry must be helped over
the readjustment period, then pro- I
tected, the republicans argue. Ten
tative drafts of the new tariff law
already have been made.
MINERS MAY STRIKE
OVER LOCAL WACE CUT
The workers are aroused to ac
tion at the greedy, brutal act of the
I co.M)anies reduction of wages. Al
ready they are holding conferences.
At a straw vote taken among a few
of the members of the Metal Mine
Workers' union, who were sitting in
their hall at 101 South Idaho street,
the result was a unanimous vote of
36 for a strike and six hours a day.
THE LATEST STRIKE
NEWS FROM TACOMA
( Special 1'nited Press \Wire.)
STacoma, Feb. 6.--Strike leaders
late today predicted that outside
electricians and street car men will
strike before night. Some of the
- largest unions have flatly refused to
PAVING THE WAY
The Standard Oil company of New
Jersey is a pioneer of international
socialism. The company owns numner
ous oil properties and 13 refineries
-seven in the United States, four in
Canada, one in Mexico and one in
Peru; its pipe lines cover many
states; it operates can factories, bar
rel factories, canning plants, glue
factories and pipe shops; it has an
ocean-going fleet of 54 vessels; it
has branches and marketing machin
ery in Central America, South Amer
Iea, the West Indies, Great Britain,
Italy, France, Germany, Rumania,
and South Africa. The Standard Oil
company of New Jersey has burst
the boundaries of nationalism and
spread its network of productive ma
chinery over the earth.
Those who built this huge busi
ness empire have paved the way for
internationalism. Ignoring the con
fines of country, continent, race and
creed, they have laid the economic
foundation upon which the new
world is being constructed.
They are profiteers.
They planned only to grow rich.
They had no idea that in their
eagerness for pelf they were check
mating their own ambitions by estab
lishing the economic basis of the co
I in United States I
0 o- l
Flora I. Foreman.
Mrs. Foreman was a school teacher
er in Oregon. Her health was not
of the best and in the winter of
1917-18 she went to the Texas Pan
handle to get the benefit of the
warm, dry climate. She was a pa
cifist and did not attempt to conceal
her beliefs. Her private conversa
tions were reported to the U. S. at
torney, and she was indicted under
the espionage act. The indictment
charged that she had said (1) that
she was opposed to the war but that
a revolution "was the only thing in
this country; (2) that she had not
contributed to the Ited C('ross he
cause she wasn't afraid not to as
were many others; (3) that the gov
ernment of the U. S. was not demo
cratic and tile people had no more
freedom than the people in Ger
many; (4) that she was opposed to
the draft law and that the real
enemies of the drafted men were
their superior officers and that they
should be killed. She denied having
mlade many of these statements.
Mrs. Foreman was held in jail at
Amarillo, Texas, for 10 months be
fore the trial. She was unable to
raise the bail of $10,000 which was
required. Her case came before the
court for trial in October, 1918, and
she was convicted and sentenced to
serve five years in prison.
The German-owned Bayer Chem
ical Co., has been sold to an Amer
ican concern, which makes little dif
fenence to the. slaves who work
there, as they have simply changed
The New York police force gave
their usual Christmas celebration to
the children and then went out on
duty to continue beating up the chil
dren's fathers on the picket line.
TURN A TRICK
City Council Votes to Accept
Proposition of Faulkner
& Shea for Care of Refuse
of the City.
The city council last night, on the
motion of Alderman Lou Freuden
stein, voted to accept the bid of
Faulkner & Shea for the handling of
the garbage and ashes of the city, as
specified in their contract, and on
motion of Alderman Steven Fletcher,
Frank Lynch and Jerry Sullivan, city
officials connected with the adminis
tration of affairs pertaining to the
care of this matter, were named to
act in connection with, five aldermen
to be named by the mayor.
The mayor was sustained when
the matter of increasing the pay of
the traffic sergeant of the police de
partment was brought, up. The mayor
did not approve of the increase of $20
monthly for this officer and the at
tempt to pass the matter over his
The session last night was short
and unmarked by anything out of
the ordinary. The judges and clerks
for the primary election were an
nounced and the list approved by
('lerks and Judges.
The list of judges and clerks fol
Ward 1, precinct A-Judges, Rob
ert Smith, J. J. Brett, M. Narvaez,
Pat Lynch; clerks, John Cavanaugh,
Ward 1, precinct B-Judges, J.
J. McCarthy, John Cabry, E. McMa
hon, James Waginn, Mike Caton;
clerks, William Riley, Jack Brennan.
Ward 2, precinct A--Judges,
Margaret Curran, M. Ryan, Mrs. Sul
livan, Mrs. Shovlin, Charles Howard;
clerks, Mrs. Nora Harrington, Mrs.
Ward 2, precinct B-Judges, John
Connolly, F. B. Leahy, Nbra Kelley,
Johanna Riley, W. R. Hausworth;
clerks, Agnes Sherman, H. Cronin.
Ward 3, precinct A-Judges, 1t.
Toohey, William Brennan, John
Duffy, James Confrey. D. W. Lewis;
clerks, Kate Kearney, May Mc
Ward 3, precinct B--Judges,
Sarah Gilmore, Margaret Kiley, A.
Copley, Pat Sullivan, Mrs. J. Ward;
clerk, Ellen McGeehan.
Ward 4, precinct A-Judges, M.
Meyer, C. McGibbon, J. Early, R.
Burke, Pat Deloughery; clerks, Della
Callan, Mrs. Dunn.
Ward 4, precinct B-Judges AI.
E. Doherty, M. Levy, R. Leonard,
Mrs. R. Jane, Thomas Fletcher;
clerks, A. Sullivan, H. Ford.
Ward 5, precinct A-Judges, Mrs.
B. Mulcahy, 'James Leydon, Neil
Carr, P. J. Ryan, Walter Forbes;
clerks, M. Houlihan, AM. Hageman.
Ward 5. precinct B-Judges, J.
O'Leary, Josie Pressler, W. J.
O'Neill, John Griffin; clerks, T.
Ecclesine, Mrs. Ecclesine.
Ward 6,' precinct A-Judges,
Thomas Fox, A. Sylvester, Sam Mc
Gowan, Hi Kimball, Wilbur Jones;
clerks, Frances Peoples, Mrs. lM.
Ward 6, precinct B-Judges,
Mark Hurley, Mrs. W. H. O'Brien,
J. T. Sullivan, Charles Freudenstein,
P. J. Kelley; clerks, Mrs. T. Grimes,
Mrs. B. Fox.
Ward 7, precinct A-Judges, J. J.
O'Connor, W. Duckhpam, A. Carroll,
Charles Mack,. T. Caddigan; clerks,
W. Detrick, A. Attridge.
Ward 7, precinct BI-Judges,
Frances Gilligan, Jlames Gilroy, Wil
liam Hogan, Tim Kearney; clerks,
Mrs. D. Mack, William Cox.
Ward S, precinct A-Judges, Phil
McDonnell, AM. Ephlin, Mrs. Thomas,
Annie Quinn; clerks, Julia Lytton,
Ward 8, precinct B--Judges,
Kate Earls, James Gleason, James
Redmond, E. Rooney, John Sullivan,
clerk, John Steadman.
Strike at Tacoma Is
Not Yet General
(Special United Press Wire.)
Tacoma, Feb. 6.-The general
strike had not materialized here at
noon, with the exception of the cooks
and waiters in some of restaurants
and some of the laundry workers.
Bulletin Phone No. Is 52
From t lhe iomuienit l tu clter our of
live( iultil yoiu leave, you are ittcended
by the height, of service, thle work is
lul ilt l with the host. o. materials,
rIIt our dentists are nº,ost proficic nt.
This hiigh-grade dletistry is meant
fur 'YO, and at, reasonable prices.
34. - RIAL0 YjUILDING" Y-FIl
DR. HEINE, Mgr.
LADY IN ATTENDANCE
Of your entire set of teeth.
NURSESt DEH1DE T
TO RAISE FEES
New Scale Is Already in Ef.
fect. Increased Cost of
Living Reason for Changei
Adopted by Association,
The Silver Bow County Nurses'
association, at a meeting held Moni
day night, decided to raise the scale
of fees from $4 to $5 a day. This
includes general cases, obstetrical
and contagious work, and the scale
went into effect yesterday.
The increased cost of living is as
signed as the reason for the raise.
In years gone by the rate for nurses
was $25 a week, and later it was
changed to $4 a day for general
cases, $30 a week for confinement
cases and $5 a day for contagious
The new scale applies to work in
private homes, where nurses are
supplied with meals and room, and
when doing hospital work the nurse
will require $10 additional for board
and room. The association is com
posed of many graduate and regis
Bulletin Want Ads G('
Results. Phone 52
IF YOU CAN'T COIME
GROOERY AND MEAT
64 E. BROADWAY
For the biggest and best
bargains in Butte
Extra quality big, fresh,
juicy prunes, special, per
I b. .............................. 190
Absolutely fresh eggs, per
doh zen ........................440
Fancy white Irish mack
erel hlarge kits)......$3.00
Extra fancy wrapped
rolled boneless hams, cash
ind carry, lb ...............32c
Elxtra line wrapped Jona
1han1 apples, heavily pack
No. 2 callns pure straw
berry djam, only.......... 65c
3 lbs. extria line blended
(lfcc, wh\\ole or steel cut,
l'o - - .-.........-................930
We are selling cofflee at
lie same oild price.
.)8-1l. sack "Lyoun's Best"
(lbrr, cash and carry, to
lay .........................-- $6.00
"Ictlecric Light" or "Oc
cident" floui., Nortlh D)a
kota's linest hard wheat,
.just like we used to have
before the war; 98-1b.
Hex flour, Montana's fin
estL hard wheat, 98 lbs.
3 tIIs. extra fancy fresh
roasted coffee, extra spe
Extra fLan(cy lean, medium,
skinned hams, special. lb.,
t ----- ..... ----------...............37
Sw\\ift's Premiu m hams,
ci(slh 1anld carry. lb.......380
Extra fancy big bloater
mackerel (large family
6 big. fat, salt, Norway
herrings (cash and carry)