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Daily inter mountain. [volume] (Butte, Mont.) 1881-1901, February 11, 1899, Image 3

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85053057/1899-02-11/ed-1/seq-3/

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Tou will find it to your financial advan
tage and pleasure in your marketing, to
examine closely, prices here quoted, and
to entrust orders for your wants to the
"White Front Grocery."
1 Case
1 Case Marrowfat
ICase Early June
1 Case Refugee
1 Case Toma
toes ..........$ 3.50
Case 12 oz. Oys
ters .........'...$0.00
Case 2-lb- Sal
mon ...........$0.50
1 Case Silver Crown
Corn........... $2,25
1 Case Marrowfat
Peas ...........$1.50
1 Case Early Juno
1 Case String
Beans ..........$1.75
1 Case Pioneer
1 Case 8-oz Oys
ters .............$3.50
1 Case 2-lb Sal
mon ..... $4.75
We can truthfully' say that in our "Ca
sino' 'brand of Canned Goods, we are sell
ing the best goods packed in the country.
The Standard Goods above quoted are
what is being sold in every store in the
If you examine your purchase slips, and
compare with these prices, your best in
terest will direct your orders to the
Ms Front Grocery
220 N. Main St. Plione 185,
QECOND HAND Team, Single
^ Express and single buggy
harness for sale at a bargain.
You a fair price for your old
harness in exchange for new.
112 S. Main St., Butte.
429-429i S. Arizona
Tel, 397.
1 Sack Bread Flour ..........
27 Bars White Russian Soap
5 Gallon Keag Syrup..............
4 Pounds Best Butter ........
4 Dozen Ranch Eggs .............
25-tb Sack Buckwheat Flour .....
8 Cans Best Corn .................
8 Cans Best Peas ..................
1 Quart Best Whisky .............
25 Pounds Navy Beans ...........
1 Gallon Port Wine ...............
1 Gallon Sherry Wine ............
3 Pounds Mocha and Java Coffee.
9 Packages Coffee .................
8 Packages Quaker Oats .........
.... 1.00
.... 1.00
.... 1.00
---- 1.00
.... 1.00
Bed Front Grocery
E. HOLT, Prop Phone 397.
iiTlis HonaKoHA Cafel
tlie city. BEST OF MEALS
(5 Cents and upward.
f Private Rooms for Ladies
Also Dealers in
Î Chinese and Japanese
Fancy Goods
$ Rest l eas, Fine Silks,Cliinaware Etc
♦ 37 W. Park St., Butte.
, And °V ster Parlors. ♦
< The First Class Restaurant off
<■ • ...........-...... ---♦
a HUM FAY, Prop, and Mgr.^
2, -7
Jordan & Whitney
i-Vj )f I
-"V J . .. -
Montana Livery
All kinds of Turnouts for Pleasure an !
Busiucss Purposes.
120 S. Montana Street
Tel. 7b, Eutte. Mont.
Montana Union Trains Crash
Into Each Other.
His Life Crushed Out in ait Instant-
Switchman William Freldler
Was Injured.
„ , .
Ir. a rear end collision between switch. |
trains on the Northern Pacific "Y" switch |
this morning, Brakeman P. E. Finnegan, j
an employe of the Montana Union, lost j
his life and Switchman William Friedler j
„•no (.-.in.-ori I
J !
The accident occurred about 9:4
Switch engine No. 934, in charge of Engi
neer Brebner and Foreman Flynn, left
the South Butte depot with eight loaded
cars for the Northern Pacific transfer
track. Foreman Hopkins and Engineer j
Monaghan, with engine No. 930, were
backing down from the Northern Pacific
. , , . . ,
transfer track with foui empties on the
same track as the other switch trains, j
Escaping steam made it impossible for
any member of the two crews to see the ]
danger. When the collision occurred Fin
negan was standing on one of the empty
cars of Hopkins' train. It was a fiat car
and was doubled up jack-knife fashion
when the heavily loaded cars of the other
train struck It. Finnegan was thrown
forward and to one side. The end car of
the loaded train was lifted up and fell
sidewise, falling on top of the unfortun
ate brakeman. He was crushed almost
beyond recognition.
Friedler, who was standing with Finne
gan when the collision occurred, was
thrown forward, striking the ground
head first. His back was badly bruised,
and he was badly shaken up, but his in
juries are not serious, and he will be able
to resume his duties in a few days. No
one else was hurt.
Very little is known concerning Finne
gan. He was about 35 years of age and
single. His home is in Ashland, Wis. He
bad not been in Butte long, having en
tered the employ of the Montana TJnion
Railway company as an extra brakeman
about six weeks ago.
Friedler was seen at his home in South
Butte about 12 o'clock. He was resting
easily. He said the accident happened
before he could realize what was occur
ring. He was standing beside Finnegan
and had just addressed some remark to
him. The steam from the engine obscured
everything. The next moment he heard
an awful crash, and was flying throng
tlie air. When he recovered conscious
ness he was being taken to his homo by
some of his railroad friends.
One car was entirely demolished and
considerable debris was scattered along
the track. As soon as it could be done,
the loaded car was jacked up and the*
body of Finnegan taken out and removed
to Sherman's undertaking rooms Coroner
Julllen wilt probably hold the inquest
Monday, and in the meantime will en
deavor to ascertain the whereabouts of
the dead man's friends and relatives.
During tlie past week the arrivals of
! commercial men have been scarce. Many
. have been sidetracked in small towns,
keeping tab on tlie thermometer and
waiting for delayed trains. The cold
wave lias caused a relaxation in sales—
and the average traveler has made but
little showing to his house in conse
C. P. Grannis of Duluth is in the city.
Butte council No. 106, United Comnicr
ioial Travelers, will meet tonight, and a
large attendance is assured, as President
Brattle, during the week, issued an order'
for all members to be present or show
George IV.
I pills, was in Butte, looking nn"hU~.rüdX
this week
...... present or show
Several candidates are to he ini
Driver, who sells quinine
Butte, looking up his trade
W. C. Gardenshire. who was wounded
yesterday in the fighting before Manila
is a member of Butte council United
Commercial Travelers ' nitea
Commercial Travelers.
George Reeves, who has just returned
from the Beef Straight district, in Jeffer
son county, reports considerable activity
in mining in that section. Mr. Reeves is
operating under lease a property owned
hy W. H. Evans, A. Buzzetti and A ."Ko
dini. Recently some good ore was un
j for shipment short!
j Ed R uncrio has i
I covered on tlie properly, a nd Mr. Reeves
has brought some samples with him.
j There is a 12-foot ledge of it. and Mr.
! Reeves says he will have a carload ready
î Iso shipped a carload
of ore from his claim, which netted him
over $90 to the ton.
The Delmoe district, just west of B f
Straight, is also coming (o the front.
While no active work is being done at
present. good development work is being
done. The property owned by J. S. Mil,.--,
W. A. Whiting, Judge Delmoe, Ben Car
row ar.d W. P. Aaron is being developed.
Louis Ro molli, Tom Glora, \V. B. Dye,
F. M. McCombs and Dune M -Dougall
will begin work in a short thru on tin ir
Both th,- Beef Straight and Delmoe dis
tricts will make a good allowing this
Peter Rizzl is also in tlie city and re
ports snow two and a half feet deep, but
prospectors are working just the same.
Tll .477
V o. -4 £. Ê/fOfioWA'/.
J. G. Bates,
Music Co.
plane tuner. Montana
Domestic Bakery and Coffee House
West Park.
For a new novel or a late magazine go
to the Postoffice News Stand. •
Butte Feed and Fuel Co., feed, coal and
wood 530 S. Wyoming. Phone 530.
Dr. H. H. Hanson, surgeon and special
ist. Roonis4 and 5. Silver Bow Blk. *
Wm. D. Burbage, attorney has moved to
room 3 Silver Bow block from Columbia
block. *
Grand bal masque at Renshaw hall on
February 19. No unmasking. Tickets
$1.00. *
Chemicals and assayers' supplies. Fair
Drug and Assay Supply company, 115
East Park street. •
Fire Pots, backs ar.d grates for any
stove at Butte Stove Repair Co., 218 E.
Park. Phone 529. •
Collections given prompt attention.
Butte Collection Agency, Room 32, Silver
Bow block.
Use nothing on your machine but pure
Excelsior_Sperm Oil sold only by Sher
rrljn — 1 • ■ 1<<
r Ulie funeral of Mrs. Helen Bundle will
occur from the family residence, North
Meaderville, at 2 n. m. tomorrow.
Madam Helen Thomas, violin soloist;
Miss Mamie Finnegan, contralto and elo
cutionist. Room 31 New Bee Hive. Touch
ers of stringed instruments, piano, voice,
elocution and delsarte.
a free lecture will be given at the Aud1
torium next Tuesday evening on the sub
£ ct of "Fraternity." by General John C.
Kennedy of Denver. The general is an
eloquent speaker and a treat is prom
j Se d the Butte public.
The old reHable Centennial beer lias
stood the test of years in Montana and
every day new patrons are being found.
Once a user, always a user, is what
everybody says. It Is a splendid bever
age and will give you satisfaction.
At the Grand 0 >era house Sunday
night, February 19, Akimoto and his com
pany of Japanese performers, 14 in num
ber, assisted by an excellent company of
high class vaudeville stars, will be the
attraction. Prices 25c, 50c, 75c and $1.00.
A few days ago the police arrested two
boys, named Zeron and Joseph Jerome,
p n the charge of stealing a box of cigars,
A bevy of Tenderloin beauties. Tone
Wilson. Jennie Dudley, Frieda Belmont
and Mabel Browning, were in Judge Fer
veil's court this morning and paid fines
for being inmates of houses of prostitu
tion. They are supposed to have
"touched" Hod Peasley a few nights ago
for a diamond pin, valued at $190. Bel
mont and Browning each paid $25, and
,llP nf l |pr two fines nf $19 each. August
Pandberg. who .is also implicated in the
but upon the fai ts in the case becoming
known they were discharged. The boys !
found the cigars in a heap of rubbish on
East Park street and they had the per
mission of the owner to search through ;
♦ heft, pleaded not guilty to the charge of
vagrancy and ids en.se will be tried Tues
Mrs. Telreault of Deer Dodge Is visit
ing her sister, Mrs. J. T. Perron, at 440
Indiana avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Sullivan of St. Patti
stopped ,n Butte a few days 1his woek
on ,hl ir way home from a trip to th0
coast '
General Joseph A. Browne, the demo
cratic war horse, spent a few hours in
the city today. He says that the result
of the election of a United States senator
suited the democrats of his section.
105 W.
Pec the prize masque costumes.
I Granite street.
! It was tlie best regulated family I ever
knew of. 1 shall not pretend to say that
it was tlie happiest, for of that 1 do not
I body and everything was in the proper
! Ida ce at the proper lime and not a bit
1 of wrangling or strife was ever heard
°f by 1,10 neighbors, who took a more
than ordinary interest in the remarkable
household. Tlie family consisted of the
i nf the house, the darling of both parents,
know, but it was the most orderly. Every-j
„ , .
i father, mother and one daughter, a sweet,
I cheerful miss, who, when 1 knew her, was
Flic was the ruler
! a j ,0Pt V* yea "° f Film was th.
! of th '' h "' usp - th '' Ha.iJuiK of both pr
j but in no way »polled by th«* aftecti
st 5' Vrtl upon v h ' er - , , , ,
StranBe rthan t,1e p "j"'' !?* acp an ' d
' tranf,uI,Uy , tha,t IK ' rvaikd thp lwme was
! the fact that hu.sb 'nd and wife lived
tion be
I entirely separate lives and never ex
changed a word. It was tlie talk of the
locality tha>t they had not spoken to one
another for more than ten years.
"Why?" T could not help asking my in
form! int. He told me in his own way,
making a rather long story of it. and re
vamping a great deal of local history,
that they marriid after a brief court
ship and found, when too late, that their
I temperaments were uncongenial. They
simply could not get along t ■. tlii r.
| "But. why did limy not separate?"
! "Weil, you s, e, there was tlie child,
1 They were both devoted to it, an 1 neither
j could be reconciled to tlie idea of part
ing ft >m it. loach understood the ether's
love for the little girl, and so th y deter
mined to forego a legal separ ition. They
were not jealous of their l aby's love and
neither tried to poison its mind again-t
the othi r. Tt was the one tiling that held
them togitthvr. And as she grew this
came t • be more and m >r tin '-.is •. until
now. fully eons •'■nis of th" influen e. she
exercises it with a che< rfulm-ss, a sv.-<--.-t
iii ss and a tact that makr,-« her Indeed
the mainstay of tlie household. When
they breakfast, for iratane.-. the father
will s y. Te ose tt II your ir. dll- ! I sh mid
like an itli r roll.' nr, jrhaps the nn : In >•
will remark: 'Ask jour fat hot- if he will
r it have another cup of coffee.' in all
things she is the .oulhorizi d interpreter,
and she alone is n sponsible for vhatev, r
of peace and happiness there is in that
1 I don't know \\ hat n uld 1 * the
result if anything should happen tn lo r.
but I in: sure that if sin- jives she will
on« la y l - ing at ut a happy i >oi ilia* I
Was caused by the Fi'vcr Bow <' .ol Co.,
rh ing ? 001 pounds to the t >n of all kinds '
of good coal. Telephone No. 32.
Perfect sets teeth J'.9. Dr. Wix.
718 South Montana street, $17. See next
door south or rooms 12 and 14, 23 West j
GicUiite street, upstairs.
The Testimony Against Him
Not Conclusive.
Ludwig Rey Fails lo Score a Base
Hit on the Meat
The charge of assault in the third de
gree preferred by Gio C'himminnetti
against J. E. S. Bell of the Meaderville
school a. few days ago was aired in Jus
tice Nichols' court today and resulted in
the discharge of the defendant.
The specific accusation against Bell
was that he had punished the 6-year-old
boy belonging to the complaining wit
ness. The chastisement was not denied,
but its alleged severity was questioned,
The defendant was represented by At
torney Kchoe; the defense by the county
attorney. A number of teachers and
pupils were present to give testimony. It
was developed that llio boy whose legs
are alleged to have been warmed by the
principal was a pupil in the room pre
sided over by Miss Nora Peters; that by
way of diversion from the usual routine
of school duty he playfully jerked a chair
from beneath a little girl just as she was
in the act of sitting down. Foy this he
was sent to the principal to be repri
manded, another boy being detailed to es
cort him. The escort testified that he had
seen Bell strike the hoy four or five times
with a bicycle tire and he had told Bell
he thought that was about enough. Willie
Hoskins was present, the witness said,
and he thought it would be all right to
"give him a little more."
Samuel Phillips, the alleged slayer of
Fritz Schwab, was to have been taken
before Justice Nichols today and turned
loose, but the prosecution did not get
around to it. The photographs of the ac
eused man sent to the county attorney
at Spokane a few days ago have not been
heard from directly, but indirectly they
have been identified as those of Phillips
The prisoner is to be set at liberty as soon
as official returns are produced in court.
Jerry Downey, the 16-year-old boy who
was arrested a few days ago on a charge
of Incorrigibility, was released from the
county jail today. The boy's uncle, who
resides at or near Livingston, promised
the prosecuting attorney he would take
the youngster away from Butte and the
attorney let the boy go.
The suit of Ludwig Roy against tlie*
Inter Mountain Publishing company to
recover judgment for $10,009 damages al
leged to have been sustained by him
through th(> publication of an article
concerning the quality of a chunk of meat
found at the city hall on December 9.
1897, was finished in Judge Deslie's court
this afternoon. The jury was out just
twenty minutes and returned a verdict in
favor of the Tnter Mountain. There was
only 1 one dissenting vote.
$20 sets teetli $lo. Dr. Wix.
The witnessing of gyrations performed
among pretty girls, who are learning to
do theatrical dancing, is one of the most
exciting and exhilarating pastimes that
a clubman can enjoy. The conditions and
surroundings arc such as inspire enthusi
It is always done in submarine apart
ments, where sleepy artificial light has to
be resorted to.
In one corner of tlie apartment stands
plano wjth sh ,. ;vv ,, H of dance music l it -
tered all about it. But the absence of the
aml th *'. nu«nl»r or
be mastered, befoie su.
effoct < an b ° pl, " ,u( ' 0 ' 1 -
The preliminary move
pianist ins no restraining effect upon Hie
eternal whirl of arms and legs, for tlie
instructor keeps the pot boiling by a sys
te mof bandrlapping, accompanied by a
humming of snap lies, of the tunc. V ateh
ing the graceful gyrations of a perfectly
trained stage dancer, no one, who is not
in tlie swim, could imagitu the amount
of preparation and exercise necessary.
and the number of "points" that must
li an attractive
are designed to train tlie limbs to neces
sary suppleness, or, as one of the fair
athletes quaintly put it. "to make us
loose." By way of beginning, tin- notice
is direct' >1 to take bold of the banister
rail, lift one leg until the heel rests upon
it and gradually 1" ml the in ad anil body
down until th"' check rests comfortably
on the shin bone. This must b" repeated
with both legs alternately until it can lie
done w iih"ut discomfort. From this site
must para gradually to the perpendicular
"split" position. Next sin- must stand
will h""ls close tilg' ill"!', the feet turned
h out (tii" keping of the feet
well tu
good d
. b' o • ■
sts on ill
I out
si lie
■;). and retaining them in this
t subside to a sitting jmst
tli" knees out till the body
heels, then up again and
for a dozen times.
m m
I ni a* r ■ -'W $
1 wps su ff.-vinor tortures from a diseased
p ' j v ,- rat iiin; mv head from inorn
i,i,r tn.i ai: lit. i -do jiia.i'les broke out ail
me - on lira i. ( h id no reif. I washed my
l„. ,| v I, ,- ,t( r and « I TIccha SoAl'.anit
a-....... .... as a do - ing. N«w my
hv; h h ; a ni.i.i lc on it, and mv hair 19
g . .. . ADA C. HAUREIX,
roi Grand st„ Jersey City, N. J.
T *ho; -ht I would go frantic villi Itrhin»
g,..,;,,!, , no .-s. I le-t "onsiilenrliie ot my hair
0 f\v|",-h l li i'l an almmlance. 1 tried several
r ,-. m e.!ie. th-.-failed. I trieiiCr ncrxASoAP,
relief ii.mi.-ii.it»*. it, hing completely gone.
Mrs V> .11 1 *AN. 24 i: Hnliiilay St., J 3 trsey City.
r„m hr,- >■ -tth**»-i,l. i'"Ti fr I> * C! Cone , Sol*
Viola , li ii-v 10 reduce i.uxiinsntUsir frit.
The process is then repeated with feet
about a foot apart and then with the feet
crossed one over the other.
The next movement is to take hold of
the rail with one hand and practice the
high kick, swinging the leg well back
with the toes always pointed; this is fol
lowed by clutching the rail with both
hands and "back kicking" as high as pos
sible and with the leg kept fairly straight,
a rather difficult accomplishment.
"Rougons" come next, and consists in
standing on one leg, raising the other
with the knee bent and twisting it round
and round, the foot describing horizontal
circles in the air. Finally the difficult
movement of "shoulder legs" must be
achieved by taking hold of the inside of
the right heel with the right hand and re
taining the hold while the leg is strlght
enod out. This must be done with both
legs alternately, and persisted in until
the support of the rail can be easily dis
pensed with.
Having thus brought the limbs to a
suitable degree of suppleness the dancing
proper is begun by practicing the high
, kicks without the rail. Eight in succes
sion. interspersed with one or more hops,
j have to be given with each leg. and a cer
I tain amount of floor space covered in the
j process, first forward and then back
ward. Posing is now attended to, the
carriage of the head and body, the move
] ments of the arms and the position even
o fthe fingers all being of the utmost im
i portance in stage dancing. Indeed, there
I seems to be as much to be done with the
j arms and hands as with legs and feet,
I the slightest deviation from the strict
j rules being vehemently corrected by the
ever watchful instructor.
The various dancing steps arc then
I taken, very slowly and deliberately at
j first, like pianoforte scales, and quicken
j ing ns the student acquires proficiency,
until finally a point is reached when per
sistency in practice and the study of new
figures are all that are required. The
manipulation of fans. tambourines,
! special skirts and such like adjuncts of
I stage-dancing are, of course, studies in
j themselves that have to be separately
j taught.
I Chicago Record: Cases of stabbing
! are so common in Rome that the general
j public only notices them with the nation- j
! al shrug of the shoulders. On the Tiber ,
embankment at midday recently two
! young men faced each other itt silence,
! armed with knives four or five other fel- ]
lows stood by, forming a ring, while at
I a distance the people of the neighbor
; hood, mostly women and children, looked
: on with critical eye. After a few passes
one of the two young men staggered, fell
heavily and died. The murderer and the
witnesses withdrew, and then the women
and children raised an uproar for the
police. The dead man was a Florentine
20 years old, named Emilio. After a ilaj
or two the other fellows, jailbirds all,
were arrested. One of llietii made a clean
; breast. Entilio and the prisoners belong
! ed to an association of thieves, assisted
by receivers of stolen goods, who pro
vided them with free board and lodgings
when business was slack.
! They have unwritten laws, mercilessly
I enforced. When some offense against
! the association is to he investigated a
board is appointed and the party accused
pleads before this commission of inquiry.
If all are convinced that ho is innocent,
the court anil the accused adjourn to th
j nearest wineshop; if. however, all or any
of the judges be not. convinced, the party
accused is to fight the dissentient com
| missioners there anil then. Emilio was
suspected of being a spy and appeared
, before a board of five .....tubers of the
j association to exculpate himself. He con
vinced four of ids Judges, but the fifth, a
bury rascal, quietly uttered the formula.
I "1 am not convinced," and drew his stil
I etto. Emilio had no knife, so they bought
I him one, and all went to the embank
ment, where the poor Florentine was
' murdered. Such facts are eloquent as to
the state of tlie lower classes in Italy.
j TTp to 49 years of age, bathe tlie eyes
I twice daily with cold water,
j Avoid reading when lying down or
! when mentally or physically depressed.
I When the eyes are tired rest them by
looking at objects from a distance.
' (Mil persons should avoid reading much
by artificial light; lie guarded as to diet,
land avoid sitting up late at night,
i Avoid stimulants and drugs which af
1 feet the nervous system, especially when
I they are known to exert an injurious in
' fluence.
I After 59 years of age bn the the eyes
mornings and evenings with water so hot
that you would wonder how you would
stand it; folk
litli cold water.
- 7
"I hear our general was as drunk as a lord."
"Nac! tue! He vvasna sac bad as that. He paid for his whisky/ 1

Is due not only the originality and
Simplicity of the combination, but also
to the care and skill with which it is
manufactured by scientific processes
known to the Califoicnia Fig Syrup
Co. only, and we wish to itn' rcss upon
all the importance of purchasing tlie
true and original remedy, A-s the
genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured
by the California Fig Syrup Co.
only, a knowl 'dgo of that fast will
assist one in azoiding the worthless
imitations manufactured hy other pt it
ties. The high standing of the f D-r.r «.'
forma Fig Syrup Cc. with tlie n:di
ca l profession, and the satisfaction
which the genuine Syrup of Figs has
given to mû lions of families, makes
the rame of the Company a guaianty
of the excellence of its remedy. It is
far tn advance of all other laxatives,
as it acts on The kidneys, liver and
bowels without irritating or weaken
ing them, and it does not gripe nor
n " useate. ] n order to get its beneficial
effects, please remember the name ot
the Company —
tttrISVII.1.K, K- VRtv vniMt. v. Ä'.
That will make thorn glow with warmth.
Do not give up in despair when you are
informed that a cataract is developing.
Remember that in these days of ad
vancing surgery it can be removed with
lltle danger to the vision.—Up-to-Date.
A curious divorce case is about to be
tried in Enipcria, Kan. John W. Gorman
sues his wife, alleging as a cause that she
persists in exhibiting herself as a freak
over the country. Mrs. Gorman has the
most remarkable head of hair that ever
grew on a Kansas woman. It is wavy and
lustrous and sweeps the floor. While at
tlie world's fair she was considered a
wonder, and the showmen got after her
with propositions t exohibit herself. Mr.
Gorman objects to bis wife traveling
about the country for this purpose, and
lienee the suit.
Prior to 1859 Virginia was the greatest
tobacco-producing state of America, the
annual yield of Virginia is approximately
only 50,090,900 pounds per annum, since
the civil war. Kentucky has taken first
place in tobacco, yielding annually 225,
009,000 pounds.
Royal wedding cakes are never sent
out until they have matured at least six
months. The actual baking process lasts
front five to seven hours. So great is the
demand for cake on the occasion of a
royal welling that the makers have al
ways a slock of more than 2,000 pounds
in the seasoning room.
<S»\Ve guaraiileo it to equal anything
xdi the market. Many prefer il to
Aljock Springs. Dot our prices he
fnro buying elsewhere.
f E. C. DAVEY,
x Exclusive Agent.
?40l S. IV Al N ST Tel 328.

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