Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. SATURDAY, APRIL 2, 1910.
City Council and the Railway
Company Close to an Un
derstanding. ARE MORE 'NEW CLAUSES
Arbitration of Labor Disputes, Iron
Poles in Business Section, Milan
Bridge jonation, lit.?.
Headway was made last evening by
the city council and the officials of
the Tri-City Railway company on the
Hew franchise ordinance that has
been before the a!d,ermanic body for
a number of weeks, and it is just
possible that the measure may In
formally adopted at the next meet
ing of the counci? Monday evening.
Both sides manifested a desire to
avoid further deiay, Inasmuch as the
season when the company could be
putting in its best licks in construc
tion work has arrived, and every day
counts. New features inserted In the
ordinance as a result of the meet
Arbitration of all labor disputes
between the company and its em
ployes by a commission to consist of
one employe and one officer of the
company, the two to select the third
member, and their decision to be
125,000 contribution towards the
reconstruction of three of the bridge
spans over. Rock river; the rental
charge for the use of the bridges by
the company increased from $100 to j
$300 per year.
Company to sprinkle the paved
streets of the city over which iU
cars operateand to furnish sprinkler
car and crew, the city to supply the
water free of charge to the company.
One Line on Third Avenue.
Company to run all cars on the
Bridge line from the east down Third
avenue, returning via Second avenue.
The clause providing that the Long
View cars from the east be run over
Third avenue was eliminated.
The company within a year after
passage of the ordinance, to replace
its present wooden poles with iron
poles, on Second avenue, Fifteenth
to Twentieth streets; on Third ave
nue. Fifteenth to Twenty-fourth
streets and on Twentieth street, Sec
ond to Fourth avenues.
The clauses providing for the com
pletion of the Long View line, the
extension to the west end factory
district and the loop to the south
west part of the city, and the new
line on Thirty-eighth street. Seventh
to Eighteenth avenues, remain unal
tered. The company also is to per
mit all interurban line3 desiring to
enter the city to come over its tracks,
on the payment of a reasonable
charge for the accommodation.
The ordinance, in the form it was
considered by the council, carries an
extension of six years to the present
grant, and reaffirms the latter in
of its features.
Nw Car Barn Planned.
President Porter was asked if the
company would not consent to a
clause compelling it to manufacture
all of its own cars in its shops in
this city. He said that the company
had manufactured cars here, and
doubtless would do so in the future,
but he would not like to see the com
pany pinned down to a promise that
it might not at all times be in posi
tion to fulfill. He said, however,
that the company had plans for the
increasing its realty holdings in his
city, and contemplated an enlarged
modern car barn cn Fifth avenue. Its
repair shops were here, and he
though the company was doing fairly
by the city of Rock Island.
"Our reason for asking an exten
sion of our ordinance here," Mr. Por
ter stated, "is to strengthen our basis
of credit. We must borrow a mil
lion dollars for the work we propose
on -our lines in the tri-cities. That
fi The K o me ftza u t ifi e r
If BE A WOOD-SHINE WOMAN $
I.M If you do not know about WCOD- V
SHINE, the modern home beautifirr,
vera should ffrt acquainted with it with-
J ! tv i i l L
greatest of all preparations for adomins f.
and refinishinff home interiors ana J'M
making old furniture and woodwork of
ell kinds look like new.
WOOD-SHINE is entirely different in
its effects from similar preparations. It is
much cheaper and better because k goes
further ana the results are more lasting.
We recommend it very highly to do all
that' any preparation of this land is in
tended for .ind to do it better.
irv-n .iivr i
vi colorsincludinfraclearvarnish. it makes
soft wood tiaors look like hard and adds
years to the life of oil cloth
Jot the Home
coupon is wo:
Present this coupon and ten cents at
our store and receive a regular 15c can at
YOUNG & McCOMBS "
flock Uland. 111. v
' 't Come in and 1e its tell you
I J bo WOOD-SHINE work.. V .
l J'jL on will be surprised and ?
'YZ ya be one of the ' 1
k A wOOU-SHINE women who IV
rf are enthusiastic about the
I , J roagic properties of this real J
ll home beauuner.
Math for Supervisor
Andrew Math, democratic candidate
for supervisor, has been a resident of
the city of Rock Island since 1SS1,
with the exception of a few years that
he made his home in Chicago, where
he was employed at the wood engrav
ing trade. Mr. Math is a native of
For many years Mr. Math has been
associated with his brother, F. J. Math,
the Second avenue confectioner. He
has charge of the baking department
cf the concern.' He is married and re
sides at 1C02 Fifteenth street.
Mr. Math long has taken an active
part in the affairs of the local democ
racy, though never heretofore having
aspired to public office. He is one of
those conservative, substantial men
whom the taxpayers are fortunate in
having opportunity to elect as their
representative in any of their legisla
tive bodies. Mr. Math enjoys an ex
tensive acquaintance in the county and
city, gained through his extended resi
dence here. He 13 a property owner,
and a man devoted to the welfare and
upbuilding of his home community.
If elected, which his friends are con
fident he will be, he will give a cred
itable account of his service as mem
ber of the county board of super
visors. million cold dollars will be dumped
in this one community. We can get
along with our present ordinance, if
you and your people are satisfied.
But' we want to move, and we take
it that you do. So I say, if you will
not load us down with impossible
burdens, we will do what is right.
Our company always has done so, and
we will continue to make good with
the public if you do not tie our
The aldermen wrestled with the
ordinance until after midnight, pass
ing each section separately. It was
ordered finally that copies, one for
each alderman, be supplied by tbe
company in its revised form, and it
will come before the meeting next
Guy L. Offline of Moline Institutes
Suit for Divorce in the Circuit
Guy L. Ogline of Moline has flld
suit for divorce from his wife, Marie
Ogline. in the office of the circuit
clerk. The bill sets forth the fact
that the couple were united in mar
riage at Trenton. Mo., Nov. 21. 1909,
and that they lived together until
March 12 last. Tbe- complainant
charges his wife with adulterous
practices and asks that he be given
full and complete separation from
her. His solicitor is W. E. White
side. River Riplets.
Announcement comes from the head
quarters of the Diamond Jo line that
the steamer Dubuque, which has been
harbored at the Keokuk canal yards
during the winter season, will com
mence running between St. Louis and
Burlington, leaving St. Louis on the
initial trip of the season April 12 and
arriving at Burlington April 14. Trip3
will be made weekly, the boat leaving
St. Louis on Tuesdays and arriving at
Burlington Thursday. At Burlington
connections will be made each week
with the Carnival City Packet com
pany steamer, and passengers and
freight will be transferred, thus afford
ing through service from St. Louis to
Splering Here Friday.
Theodore Splering. the world-famous
violinist, is to appear in concert
at Augustana college Friday evening of
next week, furnishing what is consid
ered by music lovers the event of the
( Drunk Is Fined.
Sam Teel was arrested last night on
charges of disorderly conduct, and this
morning he was fined $2 and costs by
Police Magistrate C. J. Smith. Teel
got drunk and started to raise a row.
Dissolution of Corporation.
Notice Is hereby , given that at a
special meeting called March 22 at 2
o'clock p. m., and held at the office of,
the Twin-City Rendering company, said
corporation has dissolved and will here
after be conducted on the copartner
news all the time The
RUNAWAY WIVES ARE
LOCATED IN BUTTE
Mrs. Simon Simolos and Mrs. Nellie
Kosnofsky to lie Brought
Back to Moline.
The Moline police department re
ceived a telegram from Butte, Mont.,
today announcing that Mrs.. Simon
Slmolos and Mrs. Nellie Kosnofsky,
who disappeared March 9, taking
$1,700 belonging to their husbands
and boarders, were under arrest
there, as was Joe Klomba, an Omaha
saloonkeeper who was seen in the
company of the women in Moline the
day preceeding their departure. Tbe
women will be brought back to Mo
line on a charge of embezzlement,
and Klomba will be prosecuted prob
ably at Butte. Mrs. Simolos will
likely have a charge of desertion to
answer to also, inasmuch as- she left
her two small children behind at
home. The Simolos and Kosnofsky
families conducted a boarding n tse
on Eighth' street between RaH;oad
and Fourth avenues, in Moline.
Joseph Dunlap, a lifelong resident
of the lower end of the county, died
at 1:20 this morning at his home iu
Andalusia township after a protracted
illness with Bright's disease and drop
sy. He was born in Edgington town
ship Dec. 2S, 1845. March 31. 1870,
he married Margaret Hobart, who sur
vives with 10 children: Mrs. Sadie
Kennedy of Moline, Frank of Rock
Island, Gilman of South Rock Island,
Adolph, Ernest and Mrs. David Mc
Affee of Andalusia and Minnie, Fred,
. Woman's League Meets.
The Woman's National Progressive
league met yesterday afternoon with
Mrs. Margaret Hanson at her home
in South Rock Island. Mrs. H. Ken
nedy was accepted as a member. An
nouncement was made that Mrs. Mae
Wood Simons would lecture at the
Davenport labor lyceum tomorrow af
ternoon under the auspices of the Daven
port branch of the Woman's National
Progressive league. Quite a num
ber of the local members will at
tend. The ladies decided to keep a
file of articles on the subject of con
ditions under which women are em
ployed and articles will be read in
series of one at each meeting. The
first article taken up for discussion
yesterday was dressmaking. The ar
ticle told of the conditions under
which women work in the factories
where ready to wear gowns are made.
Another installment of William
Hard's "Woman's Invasion" was
read by Mrs. R. Maass. This install
ment told of the nervous strain under
which women are compelled to work
and it stated that girls employed in
the telephone exchanges had more nerve
raking work than teaching, and shorter
hours for working women was advo
cated. The article called forth much
discussion of the subject It was de
cided to send written requests to the
department store proprietors of Mo
line asking them to close their stores
HEART TO HEART TALKS FOR
THE GOOD OF THE TOWN
Local Option and Prohibition.
Rock Island, 111., April 1. Editor The Argus: The Argus of to
night says that it does not oppose local option, yet indicates plainly
that it Is not in favor of prohibition. Now, the Local Option league
stands for prohibition and the Anti-Prohibition league opposes local
option. Where are we at? INQUIRER.
Great Caesar's ghost!
There is what is supposed to be a twister for the man on the wit
Let's take it up section by section and be brief about It."
1. "The Argus says that it does not oppose local option, and yet
indicates plainly that it la not In favor of prohibition." The Argus does
not oppose local option because It involves the bestowal of a privilege
upon the people to legislate, and the theory does not follow that favor
ing the exteusion of the franchise means committal to the proposition
upon which the people are to vote.
2. "The Local Option league stands for prohibition." The principle
of the Local Option Jeague strictly speaking would apply to the cir
culation of the securing of the petitions and the placing of the propo
sition, "shall this city become anti-saloon territory" on the ballot. This
much accomplished the Local Option league in what endeavors it may
make in behalf of the proposition becomes an anti-saloon league, and
according to the purposes of the law subscribes itself to the policy of
prohibition, locally speaking.
3. "Tbe AnttProMtlon league opposes local option." The Anti-Prohibition
league opposed local option when it set up a fight against the
proposition prepared by the local optionlsts being placed on the ballot
The proposition having been placed on the ballot, and the local option
lsts having become prohibitionists, the Anti-Prohibition league becomes
-technically what it assumes to be.
And that's where "we are at."
The Argus has never opposed tthe principle of referendum and
that's what local option, regardless of what It seeks to attain, insures. .
As to the principle at stake in the proposition presented under the local
option law, there are differences of opinion. A man may -sign the
local option petition and still be against local prohibition. Another man
may decline to endorse the petition and still be a prohibition advocate.
So that The Argus, while standing In no opposition to the right of
the advocates of any proposition to submit it to vote of the people
where the law insures that right, has not quite reached the point where
It is willing to admit that prohibition affords the only remedy in dealing
with the liquor traffic. - '
Merl and Lily at home. The funeral
will be held at 10 o'clock Monday-
morning with services at the home
Gustaf Fair.' a well known resident
of Orion, died Wednesday as the result
of a stroke of paralysis suffered Mon
day while visiting near Andover. He
was a native of Sweden and had been
a resident of America since 1S54
Surviving are six children: John. Al
fred and Mrs. John Brodd of, Andover,
Rev. P. A. Fair of Helena, Mont., Mrs.
Olson of Iowa and Miss Mary at home.
The funeral will . be held tomorrow
afternoon at 3 o'clock from the An
dover church, Rev. Mr. Brodine offi
The remains of J. Frank Duffln
who died at Monmouth Wednesday
night, will arrive here thi3 evening
over the Burlington. The funeral
services will be held tomorrow after
noon at 2 o'clock from the Memorial
Christian church. The services will
be conducted by Rev. E. T. McFar-
land. Burial will be in Riverside
SOAPS WAY TO OFFICE
Kenosha Mayor Hopes to Slide Into
Old Seat in Novel Manner.
Chicago, April 2. M. J. Scholey,
mayor of Kenosha, Introduced a new
feature Into Kenosha politics yester
day when he distributed 5.000 bars of
toilut soap as a means of calling at
tentlon to his candidacy for reelection.
The soap , is ordinary toilet size, and
on one side of the white bar in raised
letters Is "purity soap," while on the
reverse is a picture of the mayor and
the inscription "a clean administra
tion." The mayor recently came out
with a declaration for a cleaner city,
Wednesday nights at the same time
as on other nights as do the depart
ment stores of. Rock Island, in the
interest of the health of the women
in their employ.
Celebrate Golden 'Wedding.
Mr. and Mrs.' Peter Olson at their
home. 2010 Fifth avenue, yesterday
celebrated the 50th or golden annlver
sary of their marriage. Children of
the venerable couple, their grand
children and great grandchildren
were present 'to assist in the celebra
tion. A wedding supper was served,
the table being appropriately decor
ated in yellow. Rev. Dvaid Holm
berg, pastor of the Swedish Baptist
church was present, extended con
gratulations and made remarks ap
propriate to the occasion. A num
ber of handsome gifts were left with
them. Mr. and Mrs. Olson were born
in Sweden and were married there.
April Fool Party.
The F. O. X. club of Rock Island
high school entertained last evening
at an "April Fool" dance at the
Watch Tower. There were 35 cou
ples present. Dancing was enjoyed
from 8:30 to 12 o'clock. Music for
dancing was played by the Bleuer
Hemenway orchestra. The club mem
bers announced the dance as a "soft
shirt" dance and warned those who
were invited to be careful in choos-
Railroads Must Provide Protection at
Five Streets in East Part of
An ordinance adopted by the city
council at its 'meeting last evening
orders the railroads to Install gates
or maintain guards on Forty-second
Forty-third. Forty-fourth. Forty-fifth
and Forty-sixth streets, between
Fifth and Sixth avenues. It Is pro
vided that the protection shall be
afforded daily, Sunday excepted, be
tween 6 in the morning and 9 In the
ing their wearing apparel. The ma
jority remembered the recent epi
sode at the high school recently and
obeyed the injunction. During the
intermission refreshments were serv
ed. F. D. B. Club Meets.
The F. D. B. club was pleasantly
entertained last evening at the home
of Philip Darling. 940 Nineteenth
street. Following the business meet
ing the boys listened to a piano solo
by Miss Orace Holcomb after which
Mark Slaymaker gave an Interesting
and instructive talk on the origin of
April Fool's day. The program was
closed with a mandolin solo by John
Lamp. Mrs. Darling served delicious
Class Klects Officers.
The King's Servants class of the
Memorial Christian church held a
business meeting last evening at
which the following officers were
President Helen J. Parker.
Secretary and treasurer Grace E.
The class has ordered a series of
the Ripley cook books which they
will have for sale in a short time.
They also planned for a pie sociable
to be given the last of the month.
Grace Church Ladles Meet.
The Ladies' Aid society of Grace
Lutheran church was entertained yes
terday afternoon in the church lec
ture room, Mrs. J. Hasselquist, Mrs
Robert Anderson and Mrs. I. M. An
derson beinc the hostesses. At the
business session it was decided that
each lady contribute $1 to the so
city fund this to take the place of
the annual April apron 6ale. A so
cial hour followed and refreshment
Banquet Spelling Team.
The Misses Natalie Mirfield. Mary
Quayle and Mary Carter, teachers at
Horace Mann school were the Host
esses last evening to the boys from
their grades who were members of
the team that took part In the spell
ing match at the Y. M. C. A. Din
ner was served in one of the private
dining rooms at the New Harper, the
team color, orange, being used in
the place cards and flowers.
Announcement is made of the mar
riage of Henry W. Voss, formerly of
this city and Miss Eva L. Miller of
Dunbar, Canada, which took place
at Prescott. Ontario, March 23. The
announcement comes as a surprise
to friends in the city. Mr. Voaa is
employed as a traveling salesman for
Chicago firm. They aw nov- at.
home to their friends at 708 East
Jefferson street. New York.
Tbe Misses Clara Bleuer and Mol
lis nttn entertained a company oi
friends last evening at the home of
the former. 2903 Sixth avenue. A
company of 12 was present, the af
fair being given in honor ofWalter
Klockau and Carl' Wangelsberg.
Games of various kinds contributed
to the evening's pleasure and lunch
Entertain at Dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. George McMaster of
Moline entertained a company of
friends last evening at the New Har
per. Dinner was served at 6:30,
covers being laid for 10.
AN ELECTION TODAY
George W. Scott and Alfred Mueller
in Close Race for the
Today Is election day in the city of
Davenport and the voters are mani
festing great interest. The vote has
been unusually heavy. At noon it was
estimated the votes cast for the demo
cratic candidate. Mayor George W.
Scott, and the republican candidate,
Alfred Mueller, was practically even,
and either side was justified in claim
ing the benefit of the doubt.
TAFT T0GIVE AN ADDRESS
Convention of Train Service Men at
Worcester, Mass., Awaits Him.
Worcester. Mass.. April 2. The In-'
ternational convention of train service
men, which President Taft will . ad
dress tomorrow, was formally opened
today. The president and party are
expected to arrive at Millbury tomor
row morning. After a welcome by a
delegation of railroad men he will go
to the home of his aunt. Miss Delia
C. Torrey. After luncheon he will
come to Worcester to address the rail
Our Town Druggists
say that Painkiller sells the best of
any medicine they keep; during the
hard times of the past year or two,
there were none too - poor to pay
their, "quarter" for a bottle of this
Indispensable family medicine. Be
sure and get the genuine. 25c. 35c
and 50c bottles.
Chat of the Campaign
Do not neglect a deserving
Vote for Bourdeau for collector.
The people of the First ward are
well pleased with the manner iu
which A. O. Huff has conducted his
campaign for alderman and with his
interest in the ward. Therefore they
are going to give him a nice majority
of the votes next Tuesday.
The people will reelect Jack Auld
assessor, not only because they feel
that he should be given an opportunity
to make an assessment, and to prove
his worth, but in resentment of the
habit of Deputy Sheriff Phil Miller in
attempting to defeat everyone who
does not give blm a deputyshlp. Phil
as is known is now in a rage at Auld
on account nf the fact that Miller is
not, kept in the position he held uuder
former Assessor Moeller.
Vote for Carl Naab down In the
Second ward and send back to the
council a man who has already credit
ably represented the ward In the coun
cil and who will do it again.
Elect Math supervisor and get a man
who will do his wholduty, not accord
ing to set customs in county affairs,
but as he sees fit.
Dr. Mark H. Patten will make an
ideal-Justice of the peace. He is well
qualified for the office, and he de
William C. Maucker Is one of the
best known and most highly respected
citizens of Rock Island. The people
of the Third ward have honored him
before and have found the evidence
of good will- and confidence worthily
bestowed. He is a representative man
and will make a representative alder
man. For assistant supervisors, the demo
crats present Patrick F. Farrell. Dan
iel W. Schroeder and Stephen Stader,
Sr., all first class men who are com
petent to represent the township In
an acceptable manner on the county
Charles L. Thompson should be
given a big vote, notwithstanding that
fhe has no opposition in the Fourth
ward for alderman.
Mike Mintz will attend to the duties
of constable in a manner that becomes
the office, and Is entitled to the" votes
of the people of Rock Island.
Clement P. McQuaid Is running like
a race horse for alderman in the Fifth
ward. He is a native of the ward and
a property holder. He has spent his
life there, and made his own way in
the world and deserves the confidence
of the people of the ward.
Do not forget Jack Auld. To fail
to reelect him w-ould be to reject him
without giving him a chance.
James D. Davis may not be the can
didate of Alderman Martin McNealy,
but he has the confidence and sup
port of the voters of the Sixth ward
nevertheless. The people up that way
have come to the conclusion that they
are capable of selecting an alderman
without any butting in from the hold
over alderman, who will serve thm
more to their liking if he confines
himself to the discharge of his orDcial
James A. Campbell, the democratic
candidate for alderman in the Seventh
ward, resides with his family at 3014
Fifth avenue. He was born In Scott
county, Iowa, Feb. 11, 18C9. He was
formerly a railroad switchman, but
since meeting with an accident he has
been proprietor of a confectionery
stand at Thirty-first street and Fifth
avenue. Mr. Campbell is well known
and highly regarded among the people
of the ward, and is entitled to their
Vote for Auld for assessor, and after
you see the result of his conscientious
work you will be glad of it. No more
deserving man lives.
YOU EXPECT SOMETHING
SPECIAL AT BATTLES'
It's "Market Day" here and you'll make sure of getting:
the utmost grocery goodness that money can buy by or
CAX.VKD PKACIIKS Pennant
brand California Lemon .mg
Peaches, standard quality largo
fruit in heavy syrup. cau3
chock full, bright, clean fruit,
the biggest bargain in America,
can 20c, three cans for . 5QC
FIG ItAKS We have sold hun
dreds of pounds of these with
the very best of satisfaction.
a pound 1 2 J c
brand, very best quality, cans
full and clean, a can .... 15c
PKUN'KS Webbfoot brand of
fancy Oregon Italian prunes,
packed in eight pound boxes.
each '. .. 75C
SALT SALMON' Red Alaska,
blood red, large fish, but we
will sell you what you want,
a pound 12VoC
PANCAKE FLO Lit We never
carry any pancake' flour over,
therefore make a price that is
a record breaker. Goods all
resh, choice of cither O. P. T.,
or Uncle Jerry's, four
Telephone Old 314.
H. R. BATTLES & CO.
' GROCERS, 1006 SECOND AVENUE 1
CITY IS FACING
SUIT FOR A BILL
Council Refuses to Allow Claim
of Trcnkenschuh on Seven
teenth Street Sewer.
LIABILITY IS QUESTIONED
Cliarged Tliat There Is Individual
KesponMbility for Blunder and "
Others Should Pay.
It appears as though It will be neces
sary to have a court Jury to pass on
the Seventeenth street sewer excess
bill of Contractor P. F. Trcnkenschuh.
After months of discussion of the ac
count by committees, the city council
at its meeting last evening refused
to allow it by a vote of 11 to 2, Alder
men Cochran and McNealy being the
only ones who supported a settlement.
Mr. Trenkenschuh was present with
his attorney, R. R. Reynolds.
The justness of Mr. Trenkenschuh's
claim is not disputed by the members
of the council, but they take the posi
tion that some individual or individ
uals blundered, and that they ought
to be held for a large portion, if not
all, of the bill.
Error to Grade I.lae.
The sewer was completed a year
ago. The circumstances are pretty
familiar to the public. After the con
tractor had the work well under way.
It was discovered that a mistake In
the grade had been made, and Mr.
Trenkenschuh was required to recon
struct a part of the work. His extra
charge was $3,225.75. The original
bill was settled, but the extra waa held
up for Investigation. The Job was
done during tb? administration of
Mayor II. C. Schaffer. While disclaim
ing any responsibility for the error.
City Engineer Wallace Trelchler vol
unteered to assume $C00 of the excess
expense, with the condition that tha
city pay the balance. Mr. Trenken
schuh offered to rebate $225.75, mak
ing the bill an even $3,000. This wouM
fix the city's portion at $2,400. At tho
council meeting of last Monday Mr.
Trelchler was not present, and It was
said in his behalf that he had with
drawn his offer of paying $000 toward
Ho was in attendance last
evening, and while admitting he
had withdrawn his proposition. If it
would tend to an adjustment of the
matter, he would be willing to rein
state H, which he did. But th vot.
of the council was against the settle
ment on the basis proposed by the
Mr. Trenkenschuh says he was work
ing under orders of the officials of the
city when he followed the grade lines
furnished him, and therefore he will
look to the municipality, not to the
individual, for his pay. On the theory
that the city is directly liable, it Is
his intention, unless an adjustment is
offered at once, to Institute suit to
recover the entire amount of his claim,
together with accumulated Interest.
I will not be responsible for any
debts contracted by J. C. McMann.
II. M. 03BOR.W
Recvc4 Highest A war J
World's Par Food Eipina
packages for 29o
l:01I.i:i OATS Best quality
rolled white cats in bulk, eight
pounds for 24c
I'KAS Sweet wrinkled peas,
regular 12c seller, for this
sale, six c-r.s for 48c
KA....S California seeded
raisins. Queen Bee brand. In
pound par cares, two packages
i : vap.atki pkachi: s
Muir variety, bright, yellow,
fine flavor, pound 10c
C'lIKltKIKS Diamond brand
cf Oregon Royal Ann White
cherries, in good syrup, a snap
can 20c, three cans for . . 50c
SPECIAL UIEXO (X)KFKK
A blend of the choicest drink
ing coffee, scientifically blend
ed so as to strength, aroma
and flavor It has no equal at
the price. As good as most deal
ers will charge you 35c for.
A pound 26c, four
pounds for . . . r . . .