Newspaper Page Text
Saturday, December 30, 1922.
READ TRIBUNE WANT ADS BOYEN & TILKENS Grocery 1426 Eighth Avenue'North Phone 9566 Pre-lnventory Sale, for Gash Only 2 large cans Peaches for 45^ 2 No. 2 cans Sliced or Grated Pineapple. 45^ Pork and Beans, Del Monte, regular 15c, for 11<? Rolled Oats, Quaker, large size, for 24^ Tomatoes, small cans, 11^; large cans Matches, per caddy 24^ 8 rolls Crepe Toilet Paper for 25^ Hershey's Cocoa, ^2 -lb. can for 19^ 5 small cans Milk for 25^? 2 lbs. first grade Creamery Butter $1.05 Pint bottle Ketchup for 21 ^ Preserves, 1-lb. glass jar for 25$ 2 cans String Beans for 25^ Conrad Grocery Co K Good Things To Eat 13 4th St. South SPECIALS FOR CASH wift Strictly Fresh Eggs— Per dozen Nut-Ola Nut Butter— Two lbs Maple Syrup—Large, bottles 52c 65c 35c 25c Macaroni—in Bulk Three lbs Hubbard Squash—Hard 4 ^ Ripe—Per lb ^±C EXTRA SPECIAL Swift's Premium Ham—Pound.. 27ic Today only—Buy a whole one. Have it Delivered I ! CASH and CARRY ! I 418 CENTRAL Phone 5955 f Home Made Taffy Candy, lb 20c Rose Brand and Treasure State Butter, 50c Mixed Candy, 2 lbs. 35c Nut Butter, 2 lbs • -55c Polar White Soap, 21 bars $1.00 Pineapple, gallon can ß5c Cranberries, lb 20c , Extra Special Eggs, dozen 27c ! Calumet Baking Powder, lb 25c ( When You Buy for Cash Cranberries, 2 quarts for. Mixed, Nuts, 2 lbs. for. ... Apples, 15 lbs. for Fancy Cookies, assorted, 2 lbs. for 1 Pie and 1 Cake, homemade, for... Federal Milk, one order to customer, 5 cans for Quaker Oats, 2 pkgs. for Kippered Herring, 3 cans for. : Mackerel in Tomato Sauce, 1-lb. cans, 2 cans for Utah Tomatoes, this year's pack, 4 cans for 50c 50c 50c 50c 50c 50c 50c 50c 50c 50c Chicago Mercantile Company "Cross the Bridge and Save" BLACK EAGLE PHONE 8372 Two Wayward Boys Returned to Homes After Jail Visit A pair of Great Falls youngsters Friday sidestepped somewhat from the straight and narrow path of the law when they went through the ranch home of A. E. Stevenson, three miles west of Great Falls. They were Fran pis Pew, aged 10, and Donald Doane, aged 11. Mr. Stevenson's family was away at the time. The boys were hiking and came across the open house, and, find ing no one at home, started to look around, gathering up a few trinkets that struck their fancy. Mr. Steven son returned before the boys departed. On his complaint to the sheriff's of fice, Deputy J. W. Leland brought them to the county jail, where they were questioned by Probation Officer A. A. Carpenter. The mothers of the boys were People's Meat Market Corner First Avenue South and Fourth Street US— Before buying poultry. Fancy fresh dressed, hand picked Turkeys, Ducks, Geese and Chickens, at very reasonable prices. swan thorson Phone 6578 10 Sixth Street South Roberts Bldg. Sego Milk, limit 5 to a customer, 5 tall cans 50£ Cane Sugar, 10-lb. bag 95^ Pure Honey, o-lb. can 95<> Pure Honey, 2-lb. can Imported Dates, 2 pkgs. for 27^ Pop Corn, pkg 10£ Rex Flour, 98-lb. bag $3.75 Flat Bread, 1 lb., per pkg 50^ Prepared Lutefisk, extra good, lb 15<? Norway Herring, large fat KKK, each 10£ Celery, Head Lettuce, Hubbard Squash, Grape Fruit, Oranges and Bananas. $3 Orders Delivered CASH MARKET 210 Fourth Street South We see no reason why we, too, should raise our meat prices when the farmer is more anxious now than ever to sell his cattle at a low price. And the farmer is the one we buy from, so why not give the benefit of the low price to the people instead of to the jobber? Just see if you can save a dollar today by buying enough meat at our market for two holidays. SPECIAL TODAY Whole Leg of Pork, per lb 20£ Fresh Rendered Lard, per lb 15< Fresh Dre?sed Little Suckling Pigs, priced ac cording to size. Fresh Dressed Geese and Chickens. Boiling Beef, per lb 5^ Pot Roasts, lb., 10-12^2^ Hamburger, per lb.. .10^ Sausage Meat, per lb., 15£ Sirloin Steak, lb 20^ T-Bone Steak, per lb., 20c Same prices on baby beef Whole Light Hog, lb., 13^ Whole Pork Shoulder, per lb 15^ Strictly Fresh City Eggs THE VALLEY MARKET WE DELIVER PHONE 5901 You can help us give you better service by shopping early. Market closed all day Monday. P. & G. Soap, 17 bars $1.00 Palm Olive Soap, 3 bars 25tf Ivory Soap Flakes, per pkg 10^ Farm House 5-lb. pails Preserves 98^ Shredded Wheat, 2 pkgs 25£ Puffed Wheat, per pkg 15^ Stone's Coffee, per lb 45^ Heinz Catsup, 3 pint bottles $1.00 MEAT DEPRATMENT Extra Fancy Dry Picked Turkeys, Geese and Ducks Specials for Today Fresh Dressed Chickens, per lb 20^ Choice Beef Shoulder Roasts ..-12^^ Choice Beef Rib Boil, 4 lbs. for 25^ Fresh Chopped Hamburger, lb 15^ Little Pig Pork Whole Shoulders 12^^ Whole Legs 22^^ Pork Shanks, 3 lbs. for 25^ Lean Pork Chops and Loin Roasts 25^ Swift's Brookfield Sausage 25^ Fresh Dressed Veal Shoulder Roasts 10^ Breasts with pocket for dressing 10£ Roasts, Leg and Loin 20^ Calves Sweet Breads 35^ All Other Fresh Meat Cuts at Most Reasonable Prices YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED AT THE SIGN OF THE ELECTRIC STEER WE SELL Skinner? The MACARONI Superior SPAGHETTI Pun EGG NOODLES summoned to the jail, each assuring Mr. Carpenter that their sons would keep within the bounds of the law from now on. What little stuff the boys had taken was restored to Mr. Stevenson and they left the jail in charge of their respective mothers. The Pews live at the Oakland hotel and the Doanes at the West hotel. Reeder Body Taken to Lewistown Today for Funeral Service The body of the late V. R. Reeder, who was accidentally killed Thursday at the Volta dam, will be taken to Lew istown today for burial. Mr. Reeder, who was about 30 years of age, is sur vived by a mother, sister and uncle, all of Lewistown. The uncle, W. W. Watson, arrived Friday from Lewis town and will accompany the body to the Fergus county capital. The body is at the W. II. George chapel. RETRIAL MOTION HEA RD ON JAN. 6 Lee Woods Would Resubmit Action in Which Jury Gave Reinhold Thür Verdict for $603. The date for motion for a new trial in the case on account of Lee Woods against Reinhold Thür was postponed Friday until January 6 by District Judge J. B. Leslie. Woods sued Thür for $1.433 for labor alleged to have been performed. The validity of this bill was denied and a counter claim for $1,430 filed. Thür obtained judgment for $003 at a jury trial which ended on November 25 in Judge Leslie's depart ment. Woods claimed he had worked on the Tnur farm near Vaughn without pay until the amount reached the sum sued for. Thür held that he had entered a contract with Woods whereby Woods was to construct a reservoir on the Thür farm in exchange for Thür put ting out a crop for Woods. He holds the crop was put in, but the reservoir, which he would have valued at $1,100, was never constructed. He also sought $330 alleged to have been forwarded as loans. The plaintiff is appealing the case on the grounds that the evidence in the case did not justify the verdict, that new evidence not available at the time of the trial has been brought to light, and that the jurors were induced to assent to a general verdict and special findings by resorting to determination of chance. D. J. Ryan represents the plaintiff and Arthur S. Jardine the defense. M'G REG OR-M'LEAN?" P. Milton McGregor and Carmelita E. Mr-Lean, both of Great Falls, were married Thursday evening by Justice of the Peace P. J. Shields. Witnesses were Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Schwab. CALLAGHAN & SON QUALITY GROCERIES Phone 6756 423 Central Ave. McDonald's Bulk Cocoa, fine quality, 2 lbs. for... .25(j Monarch Coffee, 3-lb. carton, SI.15; 10-lb. carton for ! $3.65 Cut Macaroni in bulk, 3 lbs. for 25^ Mixed Nuts, all new stock, per lb 25^ Waldorf Maine Corn, 6 cans for $1.00 Monarch Golden Bantam Corn on the cob, large can, 65^ Fancy Dates, 2 pkgs. for 35£ Fancy Smyrna Figs, imported layer, per lb 50^ Armour's Milk, 9 tall cans for $1.00 Ben and Tom Pure Pork Sausage, per lb 40Ç Hard Shell Hubbard Squash, per lb 4é Sugar Pumpkins, per lb Rutabagas, 8 lbs. for 25<^ Tomatoes, Celery Hearts, Cauliflower, Head Lettuce, Green Peppers, Radishes, Carrots, Beets, Turnips, etc. Fancy Large Sweet Oranges, per doz 40^ Florida Grape Fruit, Stayman and Rome Beauty Apples, Cranberries, etc. Elman, the Great The Eminent Russian Violinist Palace Theatre Saturday, Jan. 6th 8:15 P.M. Coming as the third num ber of this remarkable Artist Course, Micha Elman brings a rare treat to all lovers of the highest type in music. Hear Elman's Victor rec ords at Kops' Piano House, then hear him in person at the Palace, January 6. PRICES $3.00 $2.00 $1.50 SEAT SALE OPENS MONDAY Musical Art Association ARTIST COURSE P. O. Box 1187 Phone 9S73 APPOINT PLACE FOR NEXT YEAR Will Receive Salary of $1,700 Yearly; Has Held Posi tion Before. Dr. B. A. Place, county hëalth offi cer from 1916 until 1920, was Friday awarded the contract as county health officer for the coming year by the board of cojinty commissioners. The consideration was $1,700. Dr. Place will succeed Dr. W. A. Hulbush. He has practiced medicine in Great Falls for the last 10 years. Today thé commissioners will award a contract for burying the county poor. All other, cntracts which must be awarded hy the old board, expiring the end of the year, have been awarded, it was said Friday. Monday, Joseph A. Barker will re place Gilbert T. Boyd as commissioner. Both are democrats. The holdover members of the board are Chairman Ben C. Johnston and L. H. Kommers, republicans. HOTEL PRESENTS CASH GIFTS Special to The Tribune. Billings, Dec. 2S>.—The Northern hotel distributed $2,000 in cash Christ mas bonuses among its employes, it has just become known. The bonuses were proportioned upon length of serv ice and salary basis. For those in the service of the hotel, the biggest here, less than two years, the gift was half a month's pay. WOMAN SLAYER Witness testifying at trial of Abra ham Becker, New York, charged with slaying wife, stated Becker said he hired Reuben Norkin (above) to com mit murder for $100. 1923 Auto License Plates Placed on Machines in Falls The new 1923 Montana automobile license plates are making their first appearance on the automobiles of Great Falls. The new plates are white with red numbers and lettering. Plates thus far reaeivejl necessarily carry low numbers. The number of plates sent out in the early sale of licenses are still below the 3,000 mark. White Charged With Selling Liquor; Out on $1,000 Cash Bail An information charging Ed White of Neihart with selling intoxicating liquors %yts filed in district court Fri day by County Attorney W. J. Tighe. He is out on $1,000 cash bail, which was filed Friday. White was arrested Wednesday by Deputy Sheriff Ed Donovan of Neihart. QU aliix j EASTERN FIRMS Big Hole and Toole County Ir rigation Districts Receiv ing Aid. Success of two irrigation projects have been forwarded greatly by events of the last few weeks, according to Henry Gerharz of the engineering firm of Gerharz & Jaqueth, who returned Friday from a trip to Washington, D. C. and New York city. While he was at Washington the previous gov ernment reserves on the Big Hole for power and potash were removed and the government officials convinced that the area is more important foi irrigation than either of these pur poses. For the first time in 15 years, brokers and financial houses of the east showed an interest in the pur chase of irrigation district bonds. These two factors will have an j important bearing on the development 'of irrigation districts in Mon tana during the next five or ten years, Mr. Gerharz said. The first p.ayment will make possible the carrying out of the Crow Greek proj ect and the second will be important in the Toole County project, now pre paring petitions for a bond issue. Th" firm of Gerharz & Jaqueth is in charge of the engineering work for both. Now Up to President. The department has not only ap proved the use of the Big W r all for ir rigation purposes, but the necessary releases of the reservation have been prepared and approved by the depart ment and are before the president for signature, merely a matter of roti tine, Mr. Gerharz said. Permission for its use in irrigation will then b given and active steps will be taken to carry out the irrigation plan for th* first unit, of the project, which wiil bring water to 78.000 acres of benc'i land in the vicinity of Tostin and Townsend. Other units to "be added will later bring the project to 300. 000 acres, the largest project in th*; state. The cost will be $6.500.000. The dam on the Big Hole will impound 100.000-acre feet and may be built up to impound 500.000-a<'re feet. "For the first time in 15 years the brokers of the east are looking with favor upon irrigation district bonds."' said Mr. Gerharz. "The sale of some of the bonds on districts under the Carey act brought losses which have made brokers suspicious of all irri gation bonds. The danger now is that having restored confidence in these bonds, some may be placed on the market that cannot make good in vestments because the project back of them are not sound. "The purpose of my visit on the brokers was not in the interest of any irrigation bond issue but rather to warn the brokers that they must use discretion in handling these irrigation bonds. I told them to investigate each project on which bonds are of fered and be certain that they ar«> worthy. If this is done, there is a demand on the eastern bond market that will care for several million dol lars of Montana irrigation district bonds during the next 10 years. A single unworthy district will work great harm on that market. Second Market Opened. "The improvement in the eastern market on irrigation district bonds is j of importance to Montana since our ' only market has previously been on the west coast, and this is necessarily a limited market. For such large bond Issues as that of the Crow Creek proj ect and the Toole County project, we must seek the eastern market, "One bond house told me that it had recently taken over $300.000 in bond' on a project near Billings and had of fered it directly to the public, with the result that two-thirds, or $200,000 was subscribed during the first week "This is significant in relation to the Toole County project since the Billings project was under the act of 1000 and not under the commission. The Toole County project is also or ganized under the law of 1909. The petitions are being signed now for the bond issue for this project and it now looks promising. "The Frnnklyn project is also pre paring for a bond issue and since this will mean only relatively small nmoiint; there is expected to be but little difficulty in floating it." Mr. Gerharz commented upon n gen eral improvement in the eastern money ntarket. He said that Montana is probably showing as quick recovery as any other agricultural state. He said that up to a short time ago. th» state led all states in the Ninth Federal Reserve district in meeting the obliga tions through the War Finance Cor poration. North Dakota has nosed the state out of the lead during the last few weeks, but Montana is still a close second. American Refining Company Resumes Operations Today The plant of the American Refining company in Great Falls will resunv operations this morning., it was an nounced Friday by officials of the concern. The refinery has several cars of crude on the track for initial opera tions and has arranged for. a per manent supply of crude, it was stated. Bradstreets Close Great Falls Office Announcement was made Friday that the Great FaHs office of Brad streets has been closed. T. J. Casey, who has been in charge of the local offico. will leave for Portland in the near future and the business formerly transacted here will be conducted from the Billings, Butte aud Helena offices. K-D-Y-S RADIO SERVICE BY THE GREAT FAILS TKIBÜSF, Entertainment program, 369 meter wave Government agricultural report, 185 meter wave. Regular musical programs Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays at 8 o'clock p. m. Sermon and music Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Government agricultural and weathet forecasts at noon each day. Bed time itory and concert Saturday night at 8 o'clock.