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1PORTS OF ALL SORTS
NEWS OF INTEREST FROM FAR AND NEAR
(By United Press.)
New York, Sept. 11.-No more
short seasons! That's the cry of the
magnates in both major leagues.
The 140 game season tried this
year has the club owners standing
on their ear when they figure the
money that has been lost through
the departure from the usual 154
The plan, suggested and pushed
through by Ban Johnson, president
of the American league, was adopted
to safeguard the club owners against
the slump in sporting interest that
some pessimists had predicted as an
aftermath of the war. But it worked
just the other way. Sports are on
the biggest boom of history. Es
pecially has the revival of interest
been noticed in baseball. Crowds
have jammed the yards of all the
major league teams. Cincinnati,
Cleveland, New York, Chicago and
Detroit have been unable to take care
of the Sunday and holiday crowds.
Detroit and Cleveland are particu
larly sore at the short season ar
rangements as they both have a
chance for the American league flag
and might make their way into
world's series coin if they had the
usual fourteen more gamles to go.
WEST MAY WIN
A. A. U. GAMES
(By United Press.)
Philadelphia, Sept. 12.--(Goeneral
revival of interest in sports is ex
pected to make the national games
of the Amateur Athletic union on
Franklin field, today and tomorrow,
the greatest in history.
Return of many star soldier ath
letes, whose absence "over there"
made rather tame affairs of the
meets during the past year should
make a boomer of this year's revival.
Class of the contests shoult like
wise be put on a higher plane, due
to the return of the soldiers who
have been taking part in inter-army
and Inter-allied meets since the
signing of the armistice.
Unless the east can bring out
some excellent. talent, the west is
looked to be an easy winner in the
national games. Outside of Pat Mc
Donald, Pat Ryan and Matt Mec
Grath, the New York police trio ofl
weight star's, the east doesn't stemi
to have any entries lhat will trimt
the aggregat.ion that the west will
send from San Francisco, Seattle,
Portlana, Spokane. Los Angh les, St.
Louis, Kansas City and Salt Lake
The list of stars includes Ralph
Spearow, Portland, who has cleared;
13 feet in the pole vault; Verne
Winchagle, who, while a student at
Cornell, forced Ted Meredith to his
half-inile record; Arthur Tack, who
has a record of 181 feet with the
javelin; Wallace Caderly, 48 ,-5
seconds for the quarter; Floyd
Payne, a five-miler who has nev\er
been beaten; John Murphy, with a!
high jump of 6 feet 21 inches, and
Henry Williams, w\ho is credited 1
with a mark of 9 4-5 seconus for
The Los Angeles A. C. will be
represented by the sensational
sprinter, Charley Paddock, who wont
the 100 and 200-meter events at the
inter-allied games; W. Yount, an all
around man in the hurdles, broad
jump' and hop-step-and-jump. Rick
Templeton, second in the high jump,
and Reg. Coughey, winner of the
16-pound shot put at the inter-alliedi
games, will represent the Olympic
club of San Francisco.
One of the strongest eastern teams
will be sent from the Boston A. A.
It will include Jimmy Connolly, Billy
Meannix, Marc Wright, W. 1). Hayes.
Earl Thompson, Harold Narwise.
Walter Whalen, J. W. Driscoll and,
L. H. Weld.
WEST VIRGINIA HAS
STRONG '19 ELEVEN'
(By United Press.)
Morgantown, W. Va., Sept. 1 2.--
Twenty-seven regulars of the West
Virginia university football squad
went into training Sept. 8. The
squad is comprised of 15 players'
from the 1917 aggregation, three!
from the 1916 squad, most of last
year's players and a gang of promis
ing new gridders.
The squad which will fight for po
sitions on the '19 team is composed
of Captain Rodgers, King, Lentz,
Lewis, Bailey, Hager, Brooks, Har
rick, Ice, McCue, Emsweller, Mills,
Weimer, Knight, Dorsey, Webster.
Hite, Kay, Martin, Mullan, Setron, I
Bell, Kiger, Dawson, Hill, Davis and
The hope of the "mountain col
lege" this season is to be at the Uni
versity of Pittsburgh in the bigi
game of the season on Forbes field,
Oct. 11: They figure that Warner's
team will not be up to its usual!
strength, due to the loss of Peck,
Sutherland, Sies, Seidel, Stahl, Hilty,
Herron and Carlson, while their I
eleven should be the best of the de-!
Leaves Anaconda every evening
on arrival of train from Butte at
6 p. m., arriving at Philipsburg
at 7:30 p. m. W. BELLM, Prop.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN.
When in Great Falls visit the Rex
E.pec~ally caters to the worlking class
15 lThird St. South
L far First National Banks
O . . . . . . . .. . .O
1 SPORTOGRAPHY I
n y "GA 1T."
MAY I NOT
* * * suggest that "The Better
'Ole' recently closed by the actors'
strike, take a rehearsal under the
Hanson Ole of Seattle?
Terrible Terry McG(overtn.
Patrons of the fight game of to
day have no idea of just how good
a boy Terry \McGovern was, nor just
the kind of a boxer he was. There is
nobody like him today, and there
never was another. He was a gat
tling gun dropp)ed in the ring and set
a-going and a Maxim churning out
bullets at the rate of 100 a minute.
had nothing on the way little Terry
threw those fists of his at you. lie
smashed his men down like he would
an egg shell. They were as effec
tiv' against Terry as a lot of cream
pu;fs. And he never broke till he
lost his little boy, Joe. He was never
the same care-free lad after the
death of his wee son. A cleaner boy
than McGovern never lived. There
never was his equal in the ring. Like
John L. Sullivgn. he was no laggard
within the ropes, but belted and
flayed until his opponent went down.
His motto was, "It's you or me," and
he never stopped going from the
time lie shook hands. He was the
dare-devil of the ring, and they
called him "Terrible Terry."
Terry was a typical little Irishman,
free with his money, good nat ured,
I loving, sentimental and very ha ruitot
scarunm. There was none of the
close-fistedness, selfishness and pes-i
simism about him that marks the
other type of Celt-the cold-blooded,
black Irish--who can make more
money and hold on to it tighter than
anybody else in the world. The
knockoul .that made McGovern world
champion is a typical battle to re
call. Pedlar Palmner was considered
the cleverest man England had ever
produced or developed. He had
practically beaten George Dixon. who
was then considered invincible.
Palmer was arranging to conice to
America to meet Dixon again for the
featherweight championshitp of the
world. Now, remember that, feather
weight-for Palmer was a feather.
Sam Harris, now George Cohan's
partner and one of the leaders in the
theatrical world, was managing ile
Govern. Harris pulls the wires tin
til le by cable gets Palmer to agree
to meet McGovern before lie tackled
Dixon. Pa.ler figured he could beat
any bantam in the world and thatI
the match would net him some big
When Palmer landed in this coun
try Harris. McGovern and a big pa
rade met the Englisthman at the boat.
Everybody was there. Flags were
flying, bands were playing, there
were banquets, speeches and mucht
aftermath. It was the greatest re- I
ception ever givenl ; boxer froom
across the seas. New York was
fight crazy at that time. Sam H-ar
ris was the object of muclh criticism
for matching the bantamweight, le-I
Govern. against the featherweight,
Palmer. Everybody figured the odds
were too great; for the little New
Yorker to overcomle.
At the Westchester club in Tuckn
hoe, Terry's wife saw the battle fromt
a nearby barn. In the front row at
the ringside were the Goulds and
the Vanderbilts and the Astors.
Crocker, Sir Thomas Lipton, Theo
dore Roosevelt, "Peggy" Dettinson,
president of the National Sporting i
club of London and the Duke of
Marlborough were some of the other
great men at the ringside.
As for the fight, why, McGovern
Isimnply rushed across the ring, bat- 1
tered the English champion's defense
to pieces in a few seconds and beat
him down in less than a round with
a furious fusilade of blows that fell
on every part of the head and body
like hailstones in a storm. In less l
than two minutes Terry McGovern
was the champion of the world and c
no one to dispute his titJe.
The ('lass in Sportography.
In the 20 years prior to the war 1
the records of the Oxford-Cambridge t
iboat races show Oxford 11 victories t
and Cambridge 9. The best time rec
ord is held by Oxford, being 18:29.
What the longest glovg glove bat.
tie ever fought?
It'll keep till tomorrow.
REDS LACK SPACE
FOR BIG CROWDS
(By United Press.) i
New York, Sept. 12.-Cincinnati]
has practically cinched the National
league pennant, but there are a lots
of' fans in the Ohio city who are:
worried about the world's series.
Thore isn't a fan who doubts that
the Reds will cop the flag, hut there
are hundreds of them who are fear
ful that they will not get to see thte
Redland field, the home groundsi
of the Moran crew will not hold the
crowds, they claim. The park is far
from a "cheese box" affair, as it has.
a seating capacity of about 25,000.
But it has been filled to overflowingi
with Sunday crowds during every big
series since the Cincinnati prides be
came a contender. In view of this
fact the yard will never hold the
world's series throngs, the bugs
Suggestions were made to August
He'rrmann, president of the Cincin
nati club to stage the series in the
mid-field of the Sharonville auto
speedway, about 15 miles outside of
Cincinnati. It was pointed out that!
the stadium with a capacity of about
100,000 would be just the thing to
accomn'odate every fan who wanted
to see the.big setto.
But the plan did not meet with the
favor of the Red chief. Lack of
sufficient transportation to the
speedway and the difhiculty of lay-!
ing out a field perfect enough for!
the playing of the big classic werel
given as grounds for,: his disapproval.
Herrmann as yet hasn't claimed
victory for the team. "But if the,
Reds win they will- play on their own
grounds," he said,
STANDING OF THE CLUBS i
\Vou. Lo I st. Pt.
Cincinnati ................St :!9
New York ............ ..7 7S 6 .
Chicago ................ . .(5 ., 24
Pittsburgh ............ 6 1 I
Brooklyn ..............----- 9 64
Boston ...................... 0 1
St. Louis .... .... ... 8I 7 , 8,
Philadelphia ........ ...41 7
AMERICAN LEAGUE. I I
\Von. Lust. Pct
Chicago ....................SI .I .t4
Cleveland ............... 4 5 .
D)etroit ....................71 54 .s5 N
New York ........ .......-;i7 5; .545
St. Louis ..................64 61 .512
Boston ......................i2 ;2 .51)11
W ashington ............ 4S .7 8 "
Philadelplhin ............ : I .272
AMEIR (l.AN AS."('I.rTION.
St. Paul .--............... .8- 2 52 .612
Indianapolis ...........74 58 .561
Louisville ..............7 . tot0
Kansas City ............71 57 .555
Columbus ............ ....65 7 .493
Minneapolis ............i 62 71 .466
Toledo - ..... ............ . 0 81 .382
Milwaukee ..............51 84 .378
Won. Lost. Pet.
Vernon -------........ ......- fi2 .600
Los Angel s .............9 ) 4 .590
Salt Iake ................ 78 67 .535
San 1''rancisco ........ 7( 77 .497
Sacramento ............ 7 74 .497
Oakland _ '....... ..... 7 I ,. .462
Portland ................ 64 8i6 .427
S . ............. 5 2 ..87
NATIONAI I EA GU E.
Philadelphia 1-2, Pittsburgh 7-7.
New York 7, Chicago :.
Blrooklyn 3. St. L.ouis 4I.
A31E Ir ('A N LiA ; "I:. S
St, Louis 0-0, Boston 4-. t
Chicago 3-5, Washington 4-01.
Detroit :, Philadelphia 2.
Cleveland 1, New York 2.
St. Paul 0. Indianapolis 3.
Minneapolis at Toledo postponed;
Milwallehe 4, L.ouisville 5.
No ethers scheduled.
Porlland 1, Vernon 4.
Seattle 1, Sacramento 4.
San Francisco 7, Salt Lake 4.
Los Angeles 0-4, Oakland 4-10.
RAIN HALTS PIROGRAM.
Syracuse, N. Y., Sept. 12.- A
heavy rain preventedl the carr.ine
out of the Grand Circuit programl
Thursday. Nearly 0.000 specta
tors waited in the grandstand fromn
1 o'ilock until shortly after 5
o'clock, when a field of horses got
away in the 2:117 pace, which was
won iy t slther It.
TIhe 2 :18 trot for amateur drivers
was won in straight heats by Qui
Sait, driven by Pierre Lorillard of
Chicago. Sept. 12.--- Heinie Zim
mlermian. sta third baseman of the
New York Giants. has been sus
pendld for the remainder of the sea
son without pay, according to MIan
ager John McGraw. The mlanager
declared that his reason for sus
pending the player was hbecuse of
Zinunerman's violation of the club
WILL BiATTLI: T1 N I(i IT.
Aberdeen, Wash., Sept. 12.---Al
Sommers, well-known middleweight
of Portland, Ore., who recently was
discharged from the army. will meet
Mick King in a six-round battle here
Sommers and King met in Seattle,
before the former decided to make
the iHuns his opponents, King get
ting a close decision.
TO OPERATE RAILROADS
Brussels, Belgiunm.-Thle Belgian
parliament is considering a bill to
transfer the railways to an operating
corporation in which the government
will own all the stock. Parliament
desires to be freed from tile respon
sibility of considering as legislative
matters the details of operating the
government-owned railroads, They
are now managed by the minister of
railways. IUnder the proposed law.
they will be operated by a director
general, with complete liberty of or
ganization for the employes.
POLISHERS RAISE WAGES
St. Louis. M1o.--Every shop in this
tity but two has accepted the new
weekly rate of $36 a week of Metal
Polishers union No. 13. This is an
advance of $7.20 for a week of 48
Atlanta.--The state legislature
ha.s created the office of state super
intendlent of printing, which i:s in
teinded to pirevent a monopoly of
!Ithe state's printing by one or two
The Men's Style
Store of Butte
29-31 WEST PARK STREET
SAY YOU SAW IT IN BULLETIN
WE SELL FOR
WHY PAY MORE
--And We Sell
the Kind of
You Ought to
well nl tle'. W i tI'
flil' il li o il lIt' s lily) ;n 1',l t
it i, It e tI seI ll It
irli 'les a t a . l ill It r l'it
Ih1i ll oIIi iilt t it l' ,11 ;i ,1 ii_
l'.n 'e iln,
J. BETTMAN & CO.
West Park Street.
See the Window
SAY YOU SAW IT IN I111 ILETIN
IUSH MADE TO GET
PET MEASURES PASSED
(Special United Press \ire.)
'Washington. Sept. 1 2.-- A rush to
get their pet measlures pastsed lfiore
thiy are sidetracktd by I the peace
treaty has been begun by Ihl, sen
ators. Once the treaty is before the
senlate other lmeasures li. i but
Senator Lodge's detellinlltilon to
take igp the treaty on Mond;ay (causedI
the slupplorters of the bill -extending
the food control act to miake di.spor
alte ofiorts to get it passed today. A
strong fighlt, is beinllg ;made c:againstt
iti by senltors who declare the gov
ernmtient has all 1 thoe neces:ary ait
thority to cope with profiteering
and hlas not used it.
WILL BE TRIED FOR
MURDER OF WATCHMAN
George Collins and F. Mierressa
will go oil trial beforl lllge . Lynich
nlext \lMonday for the nuIlUirdr of
\Vathtiitat Thomas of the T'ranway
tiiie last spring. The men, althoug,
ciharged with the deith of the sa.tle
iorson are to have separate trials--- -
Ibut ht however, set for the same datet.
Jolut I. Etntighli. who is attornev
four E. tAlerressa, hias .iaitde alpplica
lion to have several wVilinesses t 1
Ipresent outtside the state, brouight
;back to utte for ltie trial.
FIRE FIGHTERS RETURN
FROM BURKE IDAHO.
A force of I2 exelrt fire fightersl
frou tt t !t Ith iitt mines, has returned I
raont mrikn, Idaho, where they spent
a week btitling a fire in the ier-i
t'pon thie arrival of the fire fight
ers ati. llulrke. accotrding to the Iimen, I
they were inet by a commlittee of the
striking mtine wtlorkers, who had been
told tlhe 13ulle itie werr comiing to
Burke Ito scabt ioii tht(e str'ikeirs. Ex
planations were madue and the strik
its piermittted ltht fire fighters to
work alid inviiiitd thlen to intake
ihtiesellves ;at hottit in tlhe lturki e
itineet's' local halt.
'The Ilute Iitieit wet-lc paid at the
i'ati oif $l* Itt utr d;liy tid alutl expenI S'
while oni the rip.i.
rIRmrar i ninU ass AUl
IHItEMtN Alit WALltS I
San Francisco. Organized sta- I
tionary fire'mi.ni flnlliloyed( by the I
Pacific Gas and 1 :lectric company
have raised wag.es to $137.50 a
GAILROAD TIME TABLE
Trains arrive and depart from
Butte as follows:
Oregon ShIort Line.
Arrive, 5:05 a. im. and 5:25 p, m.
Leave, 7:15 a. ci. and 5:35 p. m.
Northl ern Pacific.
East bounlid trains depart: Local
7:00 a. mi.: stub, 10:45 a. in.; No. 2,
8:50 pi. in.: No. 42. 111:00 p. in.
West bound trains depart: No.
41, 6:30 a. m.; stub, 7:35 a. m.; No.
1, 9:05 p. in.; Missoula stub, 5:55
Local from east arrives 9:15 a. m.
and 8:05 p. im. Stub from west ar
rives 1:00 p. mi. and S:10 p. m. All
other trains arrive 10 minutes prior
Leaves 8:00 a. in. and 2:45 p. m. I
Arrives 2:45 p. in. and 9:30 p. m.
Chicago, Milwanukee 4and St. Paul.
East bound leaves 10:45 a. m. and I
10:25 p. i.
West bound leaves 11:55 a. I. and
10:10 p. m.
All trains arrive 10 minutes prior
Butte, Ana(onlda anti Pacific. I
Leaves 9:30 a. m., 1:00 p. m., 5:00
p. m. and 10:15 p1. im.
Arrives 8:40 a. in., 12:20 p. m.,
4:30 p. at. and 7:45 p, mI,
This column is conducted for
and .itten by Bulletin readers.
If you have any suggestions to of
fer for the betterment of condi
tions in which the public in inter
ested, the Bulletin offers you this
opportunity for their expression
and interchange of comment with
your neighbors and friends.
Properly to protect this Open
Forum, all communications must
be signed with the name and ad
dress of the writer, but anony
mous signatures will be used in
the column it requested, Address
all communications to the editor
of the Bulletin and please be brief
and to the point.
Livingston. Sept. 10). 1919.
Editor IlButte Bulletin:
I wish to thank oBro. W. E. it. of
Threl , 'Forl;s for his reply to tmy
ltller in the iBulletin asking for the
meanitllntg of the word "bolshovism." gi
lit' wrilis at very good letter, mautk
ing i spllentdid uise of words atld cer
tainly makeO s hli lstelf clear.
hel:,n. th:is definition is sio appro
priatle right at this time it s the Liv- -
ingaton l:tlletrprise ronltes out this
lmoring with qlite :I statemenlllllt in
which it Itlls the honest-to-(;od
[rltlh it, ver'y fil.rst thillng.
It saiys: "The i:slsu h lere il Li.v
in--ton is notl it labor qtluestion, it
is ttolshet'\ ismll."
Silnee botlsilce islli nlelltNs "by tihe
majority." hie is certainly rihtth as
rule Ib thie majorit is tIh realt issue
:illnd the soo '1r labor gets ilul) line
altl forits that :majo'rity, Ith bIott.r
ite fiue of our li l c ti oal scrtup
i llhs the |ivinl.ston Enterprise has
butted in where it had no lusine-ss
a tlllld Str ltk thl, hi nld tliat ,vi-s f el, d
ing it, and 1 that hilld is going to
stlop feeding it.
\'t i acre matking arrt.tIgenint;ris as
Iast ; s oiR to hi t tohe I n tt-shlioys'
hand:i a real lt n ItewsapO erl tl hI asl
irculltioill and dllemand and thllllis
nmovIneml t is lie bll ff.
I t it informed that Ilte Lii in s.ton
Enterptrise is now ot the unfir' list.
Please undelrstand till' status of il' lh
paper' has not chanlgeid. It is nIow
tt operly lllabeled, that's all.
It tltay conltinue to Ihlll( Samuel
Cottp.'rs and nobody will object, as
\we think she i pretty finei old
gentltlltn and itas for taking iare of
its stlf-respectl it will totl \' plenty
of time for that, I believe, ia I thlitl
I can It.ad signs sotmetimes nd while
. a ti willing to ad it I hat somell of
thoese radicals are possessed of it col
sitlerable tamount of cusseidness alnd
yoltu tlight even findll sonme who wotuld
do or say IIthintgs simply fiior the sake
of beintg cussed, bit I wantI to ell
the world that there is lnott it lIan,
woman or child among them tlnhat
will tuipport ia scal litlpap r that hlas.
incuIrred the etnity of the mass oft
ithe peoplte and sac-ri'icld Ilthe synl
patlthy of busintess and piroifessional
We ihope to see a papier in Livintg
ston 1hla will play fair and Imlil we,
see it we will ship i ll 'n fronm Iutlto
evell if it is one day late.
I ail glad to soet so nm ny lltt,,r.s
from Livingston ais I filt lonestome
le'l'or'e and atlitost ashalmtned, ias it
aitpeareid thatt I haild fItitl i 1p :1
fr'sl tha It 'rVOot' ilse i was going
ito ignorte as unworthly of at lltent in.
As to Irother ililey's; desir fir
ibeer, I wouldl s'ay tIheri :r, 1t'' of
is, iand nttt il we can git it h'er'-. is
ihe wishes, I will give hint : lip I
picked itp oilt lth slr -I'' in l i t i !
(upilet of Wi--.Is ago. 'Tihat it Ihs t
it icould be ot ugh. . by !,ti ' ire il
l te - ourthod se. I didn't ase-rltin
the, class. so I don't know \i~l~r
it was boer, booze or wood alcohol
fleast pardon rhiln for i .itius eo
1l10 l \tlh aiible pa'e. I 1 1 s I1S
for labor's Cusfe,
t'. ,S. N I:zI'). ,
NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERSI
Subscription Rates Are Going Up I
TO KEEP THE B ULLE TIN. UP
For the purpose of helping to maintain The i
For the purpose of helping to make The Daily *
Bulletin independent of advertising;
For the purpose of having the subscribers bear
a portion of the deficit under which The Bulletin I
For the purpose of continuing to fight for the *
people who toil;
For the purpose of increasing the effectiveness I3
of The Daily Bulletin.
Subscribers to The Daily Bullet in on and i
al'fter Oct. 1, 1!19, will be asked to pay the
fol hiwN i g rat es:
One Month . . . . $1.00
Three Months . . . . 2.75 1
Six Months . . . . 5.00
One Year . . . . . 9.50
The inauguraltion of 4he above rales oil O,.t. 1 will not affect subscriptions
wlic·h have been paidi in- ak1nee beInd t hat date at the old rate. 1
As The Daily Bulletin is conducted for lhe sole p1)urpose of serving the peo
l),Ie and niot for the benrefit of those who e('Xlloit thle pleople, 1he Imanageiment
feels sur'e that all the present suiplol)wl1i., of this FREE PRESS will readily
S (recogniize the necessity for l lie iniicreas' inl the stubscription rates and continue
I THE BULLETIN STAFF.
There Are Many Reasons
why you should
Buy All Your Wearing Apparel at the 0. K. STORE
24 EAST PARK ST.
The first is because we carry a large selection of men's,
boys' and children's wear for the fall and winter.
The second reason: Because you get good service and
the best grade of merchandise for the lowest prices.
The third reason and the last reason: Because you get
more for your money in the 0. K. store than any other
store in town.
Cut the High Cost of Living
Buy your fall and winter outfit and save money.
Saturday Is Market Day
O. K. STORE
24 E. Park St.
i-" ....NOTICE BELOW .----
$35 suits, union made, $9 all wool boys' l5
new fall arriv- $2qq f mackinaws - I--- -
I als, . LL. U $12.50 women's $895
shoes, all colors i
$30 suits, union $l 0 $10 women's shoes, dif- *
made, neat colors ferent styles $7 25
$16.50 all-wool $12 5 at . .. ' I
Smackinaws, 1. U 200 pairs women's Walk- "
over shoes, black only, m
° $13.50, all wool $950 but broken sizes, () 45A
mackinaws .... at only .I
I-------------- ---- -I'
Shoes for the entire family atthe lowest prices.
O. K. STORE
24 EAST PARK ST.
SAY Y)UL SA\\, ' IT I' Till; JIUlLI'TIvN.
970 TELEPHONE 971
The Montana Cash
Broadway and Montana Sts.
Our aim, to please. Your patronage solicited.
Swift's Pride washing powder, per pkg. ..................25c
Krinkle corn flakes, per pkg. ................l........ -10c
M onarch catsup, per bottle ................. ................25c
M. J. B. coffee, 5-lb. tins ...........-.. ... ... ...... $2.65
Tree tea, special per lb. ....................-- 48c
Ryegate butter, per lb.----- ----- 59c
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