Newspaper Page Text
OF INTEREST TO AUTOMOBILE FANS .ee ots, Page ll
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i Cars, Auto Express
is, Trucks, Tractors
das New *...... $550
tPRE:SS WAGON, with top, good $80
; ider, Seven Passenger. Touring Car, i
S.2,000 when new, only slightly $750
tires; price.-. -. ..................-..-.. . ...
, uick3, Fords, Overlands, Maxwells, *
c biggest stock of used cars in Butte.
jacities from 1,500 pounds to five tons,
:es from $200 to $1,500. Also tractors.
a ST. PHONE 5542-M
Car for Pleasure Alone Has
Now Passed Into
"The automooiie business is the
only business in the world that was
established without precedent," said
F. W. A. Vesper, president of the
Nationhl Automobile Dealers' associ
ation, addressing the trades conven
tion on the subject of organization.
"'It is the only business in the world
wlhere lithe salesmian has his prospect
half sold right at the start.
"Everyone wants an automobile
andl expects to have one sonie day;
so every one is half sold when the
:alesnumn starts talking'to him. The
automobile industry is not a game;
it is a business. And it is not a bus
iness of selling pleasure cars. There
are no mlore pleasure cars; there are
only passenger cars and commlllecial
cars now. In tile beginning they were
all pla:;ure cars, although thller wate
litle pleasure to be had in riding in
Mr. Visper gave an interesting ac
coulnt of the work of tilhe relresenta
tives of the industry in Washington
during the war, when the automobile
taxation problems were thrashed out
by the senate finance committee, thli
war industries board, A. L. Reeves,
'tresident of the national anutoniobiil
chamber of comminerce; Iugh Chai
llers of Ithe Chalmners Motor coll
i;l ay; Mr. Vespler himself, and other
hleders of the industry.
"The automobile business did not
start," lie said. "It just halpplened.
No one knew what it would develop
into, and not many of those who en
gaged in it had much faith in its per
manency. It was strictly a pleasure
ear in the beginning. The first tour
I took in an autolobile, it took us
two days to go 20 ilile;. I;ut no, one
wantedl to buy a car in those days.
We had to make them buy them.
l'hb-re were no prospective buyers.
The salesmlan had to go out and get
his prospective buyers and convince
themn that they should have an auto
mobile. And the very fact that the
men in the business themselves did
not have umuch confidence in the au
tomobileis accounts for the fact that
they hal e been considered until re
cantly teire toys; pleasure cars. The
i',;ilutioni ernie lrapidly; the utility
fitre crept in biefor'e we otrelives
ru li ,id it. 'Todlay. 8t0 iper cent of all
.: r. are used for utilitarian purpos:ec.
"Today autonmobile dealers are
e,,lling transport ation; aind it is Iihe
traI:n lporitation ansilgle of the trade that
is attracting dealers andl manlufactur
er': into the business."
i'r. Ver cser gave soime interesting
i o'res on the growth and imagnitulde
of the busine.ss. He said the, total
capital investedl is $1,297,000,0l 0.
In discu:;sing the attitude of tih
government towlard thei automobile
ilnduo.stry when the war taxation prob
lenms were being workedl out, Mr. Ves
,er derclared lithe ov',:lrn ent officials
Vwer'e ablsoluicly conse.cientious, andt
ia t it was only i a tackl of inlformlationl
Ihalt causediil conifusion. "The dealer's
::'gie of ite trae tle had never before
!been considtretd," he said, "and the
V 'shingion officials had to use their
xxown judgument. Our big job was to
x ive tlimt Ilthe infermation they need
ied; and whln we gave it to them.
lthey helped vus all theyv could."
lie urg. i t he association to girxt
-x r;olls cons.ideration to legislation
for thei good of t!le indiustry, etnpha
sizing the need ac drastic laws for
the apprehension and conviction of
automobile thieves, and of co-ordi
nating state auton obile traffic and
Bulletin Want Ads , CG
Results. Phone 52
NEW BRIKES GRIP ALL
FOUR AUTO WHEELS
A four wheel hydraulic system of
braking has been designed to elinl
inate skidding on slippery streets,
aside fromt acting as a powerful
means to bring a imotlor vehicle to a
quick stop when traveling fast.
Tests in Chicago with a Stutz car so
equipped have shown it possible to
stop the car within 31 feet, travel
ing 35 miles an hour.
The operation is essentially the
same as the conventional type, the
stopping of the car being directly
proportional to the amount of pres
sure used on the pedal. When in
stalling these brakes, they take the
part of the foot brake, on-:y, the
emergency brake ibeing left. on the
car to be able to lock the car on a
The makers assert one of the most
important features of-the- new brak
ing system is the fact that regardless
of the adjustment of the bands, the
pressure is exactly the same on each
wheel when the brake pedal is ap
The system consists of five cylin
ders with a piston inside of each.
one cylinder being riveted to each of
the four brake bands. The fifth
cylinder, which is a little longer than
the others, is bolted under the car
in such a position that the rod which
connects the brake pedal will op
erate the piston of this fifth cylin
There are four one-eighth inch
steel pipes running from this cylin
der to the frame opposite each wheel.
A flexible hose screws on to each
of these pipe ends, the other ends of
the hoses connecting to each of the
four brake band cylinders. The
pipes, hoses and cylinders are filled
with a nonfreezing oil, and when the
foot pedal is applied a pressure is
created in tile line, moving each of
the four brake band pistons, and
these are connected in such a way
to the bands that the bands are con
tracted on the drums when the pres
sure is ahiplied.
What We Read in
the Daily Press.
We read in the Seattle paper that
Mr. E. A. Brown of Ilennersy's is in
Seattle advertising for female help
for his Butte store. Evidently a
great labor shortage in Butte.
Then we read in the Miner that
the chamber of commerce had a
meeting and appointed heads of com
mittees as well as mellnibers of conl
nittees. This is what mnakes me
smile, because of long years of serv
ice on the road as a grocery sales
nan in this state. Mr. 1:. . Brow l.
with others, and I will speak of themn
at a later date, are mande irernimbers of
a comnlittee to promote state indus
try and distribute state grown and
eranufactured products. The Butte
Wholesale Grocery company. which
is a subsidiary of the Hennessy Mer
cantile company, Butte, and to whom
belong the Hennessy Mercantile
companvy. Cnterville, the Connell
store, MacCullumn & Cloutier, Ana
conda. and the Copper City r'omnmer
cial company. Anaconda, besides va
rious wholesale and retail c:gar and
confectionery establishments have
not handled a pound or package of
National Biscuit company's goods
made at Helena for 10 years;. These
goods are miranufactured from Mon
tana grains ground into the different
flours, made by union laber, sweet.
iened with sugar from the Billings
dlant, and mixed with shortening
mip"e in Montana.
I presume you would not entertain
a criticism of the Clerks' union, but
I would like to state that the Butte
Free Lance, which I understand is
the official organ of the Clerks' and
Carpenters' unions, never prints a
word about conditions working
against the best interest of Butte and
Montana unions. I have read many
copies of this paper the past year
and find that they always deal with
conditions working against the best
interests of labor at Scranton, Pa., or
with levee labor at New Orleans.
I cannot believe that Mr. Brown i;
a wise selection for this cormmittei,
as he mlnploys labor from Washing
ton, when we have thousands of un
'nmployed in this city; and he buys
his crackers, candies and cookies,
cakes and all sweet goods from the
True Blue factory at Spokane, that
use all Washington products in their
composition. and do not employ un
ion labor. This concern has been
on the unfair list in many states
where the union sentiment is not
nearly as strong as in Montana.
I make these remarks in favor of
a Montana product. Mr. Brown alsis
sells through his Butte Wholesale
Grocery and his other stores flour
from the Russell-Miller Milling com
pany, Mandan, N. )., under Lyon',
Best label, and under special labels
or his several stores, in place of us
ing Montana flour, which never
grades less than 3 per cent uni
Dakota or 'Minnesota flour.' 1
not know this until I read this s
ment in your Butte papers last y
from the pern of William Lutey.,-i
prdminent grocer in your city, s;
am ata loss to understand why this
same gentleman also buys this flour
under a special label, only that lh
can get a larger price for it, and I
am told that the flour costs the same
price in Bozeman or Mandan, N. D).,
the only difference being the freight.
which is a few cents more in favor of
The people will gladly buy Mon
tana apples, cabbage, spuds, flour,
B. G. WHITMAN.
i CONTRARY TO
By ANISE in Seattle Union Record.
They are getting tlowl,
They are proposing a law
To punish anyone
Who urges ANY DOCTRINE
Contrary to publlic good.
The syndicalism bill
Didn't go FAR enough.
It left too Imany
Iitt thiis law is going to
GET THIEM ALL.
If any packer urges
A corner in beef
And thiis shouldt prove
Contrary to pubtlic good
We can put hitm IN JAIL,
And if any emtIloyer
Urges a CUT in WAGES
He surely can be punished
For that is obviously
Contrary to publlic good.
And surely the conllnission nll
On Western avenue
Lots of things
Contrary to public good.
And so are all
For if what one says
Is GOOD for the public
What tile other says
Must be CONTRARY to it.
And anyone who advocates
Of FREE SPEECH,
Or the reckless JAILING
Or the use of FORCE
To put down STRIKES,
All these people
Can be prosecuted
For they are all
Preaching a DOCTRINE
Contrary to public good.
As it was viewed
By the founders
* * t
Of our Republic.
There is only one thing
In this nice little law,
And that is tile naming
Of the LORD HIGH CENSOR
Who will decide
The PUBLIC GOOD.
If they would duly
Give ME that job,
I wouldn't envy
Any Czar or KAISER
He simply wouldn't be IN IT
Any car owner who has struggled
with a battery terminal so set that
it cannot be removed from its socket
will welcome this idea for a pair of
4qngs, especially di igned -to care
fo .. .Ate. ake a pair of
rid rs ail4 if necessary
,haia es fl ar: Next cut a
slpt in rthen e,large enough to
allow it to be placed over the cable
side of the terminal, while the other
face exerts pressure against the
other side. No terminal can resist
Remember that gravity and vac
uum feed gasoline systems have to
have a vent in the tank which is in
or around the filler cap. Look for
this occasionally and run a wire
through it to make sure that it is
open. If it is not you will have en
gine troubles that may puzzle you
and take a long time to trace.
I attended an111 at i t recent-lll
ly. I canle loi._ '.:Ii t: ars il Ilny
-yes front this fIt i t tt i:tloil and
flow of soul. IThy tli-a (sed the
l'obleti l of the .' l un1111 .iusi d as
they have, tnot oit: ,ut ltte, but
throughout the e', , t i The t 'tarl:k
wlta miade that )la ,t : ho fttl wtilling
I. acc'el t cuts ici i ,, ,., I h:t hlit'h
.hould have big b,.i, il cc isutl had
th[i beenl frugal hn. ::i itg, s c'auI
of the high wari ' ,;.'s thIy r,''ived.
I happened to be tI,, it'ly oi li', presentl
outside of the I \\'Iit Walth crowd.
I told them I (1ithl agreed' with the
odit recently stlit fit tby ithe ('allt -
olic chutl rch urgingi IIb l ib not to acii
ci't a cut in witar.i '; that I ;Igr'eeidl
that wages had bti n high 'eough
but would Iiot iuly nolfugh. . r ofi
a iteid that theil tIt;iti is rIi i cl;hii l
\rds lhad b: een hi'li. its high as 8:...0I
was $5.20. I :i tt',g d Il at lthe \:'ii
scale had blee higth in Ihe n llt itionl
Iplait st, but labout hI lf the su-( ia that
was heraldld throiri ni tl Ii t.:raii s
Ifih : Vtale. i it'er tp: tt li n tll sionalltl tper
stonl would reedsl e $10,.l1,11 a d(ty ftu'
some very skillful Ill, dangerito, s
work, and that hle ,ouhl not work at
it ruegularly. They toltd ie that coal
ininers in Monlan: received $18.00
I' daiy, lIeca lse lti y reaild it in tI'
lithlr. tSo I hall n ei Ii ion to it II l'
vi ·w the I prsoident l o the coal uilut'l "
lniion east of !utto.
hfi''f showed m tlil t iit:l hi he1"t
avelage atly titnle during ti l wari wlas
$5.1ifl, buto the story ii Ilte 'as al d
bhtetel exagglerntid fr,,t. $1 to
$1S.00. Ii' aid thati there were' It
coal litiers in his tlunion that a11 , d rt
ciived $10.011 per day ifor :it short tiett
beciaus they opeInt. t soiine kinld tof
thy' t 'fti :lil iliea t I (fll' li ffy tii'k,.niii
tih'iii t a desi -ty lll ot' tWlifOi v('W iVl'illti
a ti'hine owned by themselves,
1oot t I cons tidieable mnvit y. t 1i i aida
lilthree days a I \,ikll , i whici h dill not
keeoolp food in lte monthI11 of their
i'iwts ' ;I childre:t lvl(a d theii y isi
Ihem just. as dearly as we love oills-'. )
The ltrstess w'a.; very impolite.
She lit i it was getting" sociialistic iIandl
would f soon ). i l tflf Iiii people with
much to divide with a those with IVi ss.
I told hei' I would do so at onle, es
pially to those v ,ho4 had illgotial
gain:;, nade 'durin I'n the war. I de.
nalndt it sl qtuarte deal for all, lregalrd
less of color, rate, edheation. or pro-.
vious eonditiou of :servitude. The
hostessl aitt d herli li.-'jili loduc' t di
groc ilry p'thlit and lit t v'i ti if timfes
were hardlitor a jte"weliv and the
lmusie doaler thly need not worry a
people had to cat anyway. She also
said lahorerg,evrt'.yw'ltere shtould have
fool ish they spent foo mntllC for shoes,
probably forgetting ihat we have no
method of :;(tting the price we wish
to pay,. She: gave 1, the following
to take ho le to read, to Iy famlily
to rid us of' our notions that IItd
takl++On holhi (it' us latlytl+.
1Fromll thei S;atuirZay Evning Post,
a junker' press:;, :whlose !ever'y sory
and editorial, reeks with senltiment
favorable to the hiighier'-ups..
The article begins by shllowing how
periously ii'near the cost the dlelcers
sold their wavires during the war per
iod, how small their net profits, how
large the wa;gie scale of the w\orkers
anlld how Ilthey tihrew wisdom tllo t Ihe
winds and bought whatever their
fancy dictated -regnardless of the
cost. This is the reason they are
Ilow without mlloney dulring the le
construIIctio andil u n pllllloyl tenIt per
iod. Not so ,;ays the govern'ellnllt.
Theli government shows that living
advanced over 75 pler cent ilon all
averiag e anld the wage scale adv;i;ncdl
20 11er cenll on the average.
"Perh laps ill soiiie sect'ionll of .ill'
counnry w\g.e: have ibeen itlltipli-d
by three or lour, but not ill miiost
"'Welcomie" is written for hii ii n
ever'y doorma'Ilt. His ptsS:;port is a
roll of greenlal(ks big enoulgh to walt
a Freiclh seventy-five, antd lihe buys
with the rapidity and decision of that
"A frien'ld of mine works ill a l dia
lmo(nd plae'. The other day a manl
dressed in wiorking clothes and car
rying a lunch pail canle in and starled
about hint as if he had Ilundered
into the wrllig pew. The floor man11
camne lip to hilnt expecting he woulld
ask for solilt street number i h'. Ii'
said he wanl'ted a diaimondi stickpin.
So the floorlman took hinm to tIn'
colniter ililll keplt anll eye oil hi
while tie 'was; being showii ;ai :s
sortlent. .liust for fun micy fri'ldll
Ilhought I'he would dazzle th work-i'
ingtian andml showed hint onei of till'
best piins in the house. "llow
oiuch?" asked the chap with the din
ner pail. "Nine hundred dolillsris,"
answered iny friend. "I'll ltlk it,"
said the working man, anid plllhdt
froiii lis troiusers a fat roll fl'romll
which he strippled nine one-llhundred
dollar bills. There were iiiore of this
salle denominatlion in the roll, and
1 ie size of tlhe' roll was not diminished
so that shriinking could be nioliic d.
As the grinning labored slipped the
jewel box iiito his pocket while thiii
sale'sllm;n sllhowed him how to \work
the safety cv lassp,'whiclih proiveld that
he was a stranger to a sticklin lworthi
".Just tilthe' ther day a limanl (ciiII'
into thle store that did not look a bit
at hiomie. li: hands were big and
roulgh, uand hie was plhainly ullac
cous-;tlomeld to trading ill suchii a store.
lie wanlited to look at diamonds. One
for a h:ttl' over $800 took his eyve.
I, peel''d (ihe greenbacks f'roii the
Ioll tnti tI I price of the dlialond
i was o tiii '' counter. He had pilently
mrl((e f tii' same kind in his roll."
I ;hav siold some expensive thinigs
- i tralilgels who would be more lit
I hol(' in a tI'n-cent store. One day
SI found Ii;self looking across the
r counllltr into the furtive eves of a
i'foreign wv'oman, who wore a red
shawl. poi,.Sily the one she wore
Swhenll sthe landed in America. With
1so1ii( difficulty she made me under
stand that she wanted to buy a pres
ent for her daughter Who was soon
Sto graduate ' .1st 5. ol. After
sl~akpg her head ' 71 irlaleý
that would halve dtilightlidt the aver
age fise ote to.. llint i to a jewel''d
hag o" gold mitesh wlid asked. "'low
mucht?" ()I hbeing t.Id that it was
$7011. iho n'ldd hl'r had. unlutt' ii
gaudy handkterchitef' whii, had 1iel'ti
brought. from tlie ()id World. She
took from il $,m- in },oht. tl aving- :1
IgoId siz d l] I'.,I t') , o bl e h,' n toItId ill
theI handke rl'h ief' :110 h ,; '. ih th, jew
lt d 4tstl hI;ig.
( Along about hero I got blood
pre1''1Il'e frol exll t \ s', siv , ang ll'.l " :1lnd
Palled the dctor i.)
il( till' ha nd'si l ii i 1111 ianii a Wn11 I.
il Ier('l l I I tIIhose b(', s ali .: ' 11 14 1i11.
a ki'' g I 'll ' $S lII t k 5 i. I tl d ifi.ll
lshirts.' NuI th1 il is i l o l' ,,i d f Io , Itit
oac1h i l' 7, 5 fuzzy ) ip rlt'd sl e. \We
do not toll a a third of Iit. ' rI ..nt l ii
W Ii' ld to l(loi t fi illi e w4l,1 l\':I,
l. kit Ihre'e lihH's ais li;isy liP.'; ;t $:,.
$i ut nd $' S they did hbfr'' It h
wi iii';il hig ill i'ii ii
A S ' iii ,:T i ;ritii u r plol r lth alt'
lof tl i ''it 5l it: ' t 'l ii 'tll( l' l [a li t I I i'
woriking I'lln wil l'i. (t o IIli' w ii' i.
( Pro l l i i I o iver nl it r ip ti'l is ilid
jlll ' lr'\iiiii to tht' waril, I lind Ill'
\v:!,," sca'h for Clary, IIad.. wlr ; $1.50
;t day. What tthe advance Inas been'I
I I lhl ' bho1' tillable to us:rt:i'in, hiut
if i W\\ lt up doublh Or to $3i pWr day,
w Vat di 4,1ll thinak i f' tllh :: i s ,ti 'i is
lroll thu . t 'i 1lit'ay I Eveningt st lI':,
:thoVinll; iihiit i ltho ' wo. kvr: did w. ith
tih ir ntlot y l :' t whyl' Ill'y r' \' with
mill ntllll'y HI Iho pr1'0,.; l (Inllho of
.ny lab .,o r that pIma"h ., hiS; lhl y
ill a Ilro llnblllit lll l c lilln , ,, not DIorIeI
1Ihn1 $.10 i on i(idercd a Ipikor. 'l'hro,
It ii red d lhlltr phono,,raplh; ari
hoi lv'd ill one aid lwl-ll ro!o l :ht1 k4 .
(W\ outllldl' 5 yoill Ihih k the' wv1"'k.r'
ould buily ii $N504! llhl l 1111 0ll. i t i
whil l y n il,'akl: ,.? )
7"l'1'1' ilull li ll Wltl!o ll of (al'ly
will il1i bh l :ilk I'f , el't' s4.v.; al 11a-;es
th;: 'il yrd." '.::hi ;i d :ilor. "ThI .
wi', l f o Iho mill huld hbuys; f'rcoly at
$~5 us if lhe y Moro $1." T' ii',1: i s iw\tl
11111.h:l1i1t said, "a khik on the high
pricy of m Ii chat llldiso 7 la.:y i:s pll'nl
lialyly un151 n. Iie %h l wivies
and chil '11 of 1h1 I1ill w lkll's are
bliying, thing}:; by the dohzo whore
They bought sillgly blefori . ili flrt,
tliiy a1.r similiy wallowing in \ ltuly.
Th'ly r'ally don'l know how to Spilnd
their Ilont y tl(.);1e day;. 'Ilhly 1illy
ev(,ryltiinl -, Ihiy w\ iil 7iii1 Illh i h:;vl,
plenty lhft." A di'y-go( d,.s ii#rlchalll1
il Ih, h1 ;t111 of the colori'd set tle
Itnll 01 (Ulry repotr,( that ho, r:nl;%
over sells a dusky daUn sl :I Iuir of
siltk stockings( forl h loss; th l $:1 who1
the highest Vrice they ulld to pay
wan; 9SC. The clothinl merllatht,
the furniture dealer and olhters re
tort the same .Story of high prl5eSlr.
prosl'lt5riy of tie ill '1,work ,rsl .
(1 --- - -- ----- - --- - - '
THE VOICE OF TOIL
I hear1d men saying: Leave hopl)
All dayvs shall 1be0 is all have ben:
Today andtl tollorrow birilng fear :Inla
The nevolr-endllg toil h(tween.\.
When o:rllth was younger, mid toil
In hope Iwe strove, anld our hianads
Thell great 1in11 lead 1us, with words
hey fe1d is
And bade us right the e:arthlly wrong.
(lo read in story tlheir deeds and
Thleir naies amidst the namneless
'T'lurn thaI(e from lyillng to us slowly
Ill that good world to whici they led.
\'hlen fatl aind fIstler our copperlI
The (tling we made, forever drives,
Iids us grind Itrlsurelll and fashllioll
For other lopes alnd other lives.
WVhere ho me is a hovel and dull we
l'orgeltilg that the world is fair;
Where no Iab1 we cherish, lest ifts
very soul perish,
\\'helef milthl is cl8 and love a
s:hall hd u:;
As wI lil ill l llte hell lour hands have
F'or I"s are no rulers, but fools and
ThIle grl.t Ilre fallel; the wise imeni
I heard 111nr saying: Leave tears
nlll and praying,
The slary knife heedeth not the
Are WO 1not stronger than the rich
a111nd tile wrlonlger,
When day breaks over dreams and
(ome! sholll(er to shoulderl , 'ere tlhe
tlle wolrldl grows older;
Help lies inl I lught hut youi and mlle;
oitpe is 1fore us., 1and the long years
lhat bore us,
Lor lc a s 1 o1'11 a o11 t han el may be.
Comell! shoulldler to/ssl ltltder, 'ere
l.ar th grows old .t;
'l'The callsse spreads over land and Iea;
Now the world shaketh and fear
a; ilieu IIh,
I And joy at last for thee and 1me.
-H. 1). l.
A freqllent cause of leaks in rtld
iallors is that tile vents in the tilling
(caps anld( overflow becomie choked
with ;sediment, with the result tlhat
steam a-iiunulates in the radiator
and the piressure seeking an oultlet,
forces anll olpening at the weakest
point. A little care at the vent will
remedy this trouble.
Bulletin Boosters shoed patronize
BIulletin advertbIe. _:,
(:: ' ";::1 1 I`: ili d I' i.."; L`: i!·c`.
1n:.il u t : l.III. u, A1:1ll~ I-( it ;11. Uis-l
pal tt: '-ti VIt hon RIO tlap ýaid t
Spaitt~nri tI ýt Pit can11 lit iiwtwti II tP1
't e Wl ,iii ·it i V "tip I tu o ill
iii It ~ I ilell tl l I itO 11( 11t
lt'1'111 1 11 i(1 Islttltg Sl:= - id ti afl
tull:l; ll In l Ot)11 lt~letld I jliltl I\: \ iII
Fresh Fruits and
i, I, llu , plr j IIl I. .. . . . 30C
II I I ,u lli ihi i . I\ l ti I ' " b 1,- - , lI . .... 25c
(; ,'in r II l , l , -; , l ," I" II- ---------. ..... ............................. 5 0 c
G I', lil'lo ,wni . l ,, I' . , i , I\v II4 .- - - - - 35c
'l, i l , ,.. r l, . - - 25c
: S --in-.--. I I --.- 25c
lII l;r , . lpt 1. . ..... 20c
()r'ant:v t, l'l l .izi,. l.,Ir ldozj'nt --. .................25c
I'.14it ( Irai t' . li,'r (luz/'n.... 35c, 40c, 50c, 60c anl(t 75C
.\ l l' . \\-i- --'-:- --.- f- II . . . . . . .2 5 c
A l.\jj l . 'Il4'4i,\4 \' \\'Ii- . I\\1 ,i, lb . 25c
4'4 r ., '' I .... ...... ....... ......... 2 0 c
1T4aIe- ri.1 ` . ' .41 4z.4 ( . .... . ... ... ...........30c
lhII I 44s. l r Il. 12//2c
. 4lr ' l, 14l. 'll , 1 . ', ' I ' l' , _r . . . ..... .3 5 c
Our Line of Dried Figs, Raisins and Currants Are the Best
Money Can Buy
People's Fruit Co.
36 E. PARK STREET
- -- ----rn -r- -rn-
..A. ' ... n.\\V IT IN T'ill III .Ib b I'IN.
. Where Quality in Meats i
I'lhi. iv (e 111m3 li(. hgivin Ih'e 'nu r til e benefit of
wo11 leale. p rives.
SALL OUR MEATS ARE GOVERNMENT INSPECTED E
ROAST PORK, 27c Hamburger Steak, 20C m
m per lb. LI I per Ib. U
R elOAST BEEF, 17lC FPORK CHOPS, I1I
" per lb. , per lb. 2. 3 ;
SOAST VEAL, 20 Veal, Mutton or 15b
per lb. "UC Veal, Mutton or 1
.ROAST MtUTTON, nG Beef Stews, Ib. l
- per ib. Uc LIVER, two lbs. ,
- M. LOIN STEAK, 27. for... 25C .
I ROD lb. -- 1"--- BEEF HE:ARTS, 25c
`s per Ib. tw IS.......27c-- u
SHOULD. STEAKS, ~r FANCY BUTTER, 60c
per Ib. £C per Ib .............
MUTTON CHOPS, 25 PRIME RIB ROAST, 25c
- per Ib. 0 rolled, Ib..........
203 S. MAIN (corner Mercury) PHONE 3914-W *
ll..IBi..,.\.IlBEI.lE nSE.E-llllllUlli'illEIIE. lllEE Il.
.\'Y Unl .,\\V IT IN Tltl, liltl. LIT IN.
I SPECIAL SUIT, SALE
- ~ FOR
ST. PATRICK'S DAY
UI (('I' is o tilll now to hve a suit lmade to your measure for St.
I'atrick's L)ay, s we are offering a big selection of
UNCALLED FOR TAILOR-MADE SUITS
whlich are selling less the original deposit paid on them. This means
A SAVING OF $10.00 TO $15.00 ON
IlImported silk worsteds and 1S-oz. blue serges. The best clothes
- in town.
* SEE OUR WINDOW-SUITS MADE TO ORDER
- THE FASHION TAILORING
MI M. MOlhitS., Prop. 47 W. Park Street.
\AY tli': SA\V IT IN Tl]E HU.LLETIN.
Butter, Eggs, Cottage Cheese
Milk, Cream, Buttermilk, Always Fresh
The Blue Bird Butter Shop
2091s W. PARK ST.
great er part of Lichtenberg suburb,
but lhi Sparteacns had fl.gd to the
southcast part of Berlin proper,
where they had gained recruits and
taken up strong positions.
A not infrequent, cause of spas
imodic engine missing is either mois
ture or grease in the ignition dis
I ributor face. The current passes
ceross the surface of the water or
Oil instead of pursuing its proper
course. It is a good plan to give
the distributor a cleansing at fre
In removing rust by means of
kerosene bear in mind that it will
restore it as well as remove it. The
place should be wiped dry of kero
,. no and a little thin oil or an oily
rag rubbed over the part.