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IW.MEOTU. |I3*. W.PARTK SVUTH MAIN >h Dealing Takes the lut of the H. C. of L. I true food prices are high, but be content with paying more 1 becomes necessary. Times I changed—the free and easy way opping Is past. Every dollar — account for itself nowadays, so |the dollar a chance. Cash deal just about eliminates the H of H. C. of L. at Luteys. FRESH AND TENDER |en wax beans, per pound. OTHER RUTTER BARGAIN— SPECIAL, POUND 45c shipment of 500 pounds just d from a local Montana cry last night. The butter is (fresh and quality mighty fine, eight pound prints, 50c qunl tra special, lb 45c: 5-lb lots ..........................$2.20 WHEN TAKEN AI.ONG r Yacht Cl Ob salad drcss pecial .....................23c WHEN TAKEN ALONG bright, full comb honey, spe WHEN TAKEN ALONG Lutana fine toilet soap..30c Irk E—A WHOLESOME, ECO NOMICAL FOOD , for nil the family. Can be three times a day and en swnts the H. C. of L. \ hard that's a good reason to Cheap, too. Here's a big 12Hc quality, special 8 lbs 1 lbs 40c; 2 lbs.............20c jPHREE HUMMER FRUIT BARGAINS [quality Hunt's sliced and half special, 2 cans.........43c pure fruit jam, economical go. 5-lb sanitary can, big value .........................$1.25 Bartlett pears packed, best $1 gallon No. 10 can, extra , can .....................75c GOOD WAY TO START ; the quickest way to start a pith Luteys is to let the big sugar deals. That's [ enough to make the decision, sugar $1.70 with $10.00 order, sugar $2.10 orde hnds ith $12.50 Ith $20.00 r GINGERBREAD Jev »11 prick up thei r cars to ft25c can hnkiiiK ninl fisses 20c ft TOMATOES—SNA! ^namiDOth cans Rich« •lieu, fine fd, solid pack, meaty tomatoes Be one» for .serving a snap. ■ans still .....-....T. ......23c Little picnic hams land meaty, lb...... . . 23'^c 1 LAUD SUBSTITUTE ■on pound shorten in ft. No. 5 . $1.10 DIE LITTLE S. & H. STAMPS vor AT LUTEYS SEVEN -THEY ARE VALUABLE— |AMILTON COUPONS COUNT DOUBLE. ATCHES ay Be Relied Upon to Give (bsolutely Correct Time ïENTS' OFFER p5 jewels, in 20-year gold case, del ...........$16.00 19 jewels, adjusted, in 23 'S,l $23.75 Hampden, 21 jewels, adiust $25.00 INDIES' OFFER watch Very small watch, pble bracelet, guaranteed 20 old case, fitted# with a 15 oc :.........$15.00 • so. convertible bracelet, fit very small eoo (TO movement... Oc-Wintcrhalfcr Hannifin Co. Jewelers West Park Street Homer J. Flinn ■tsician and burgeon t Er <AL ATTENTION TO LAI. AND GENITO URINARY DISEASES l IVnna.Ivanl, Blk. Phone ItS. 'ER "LEAK" IN SAN lANClSCO POSTOFFICE »nelsco, June 1—A leak in t-rancisco postnfflee building, government secrets loutslde sources, was admitted AS' by John W. Preston, United patriot attorney. ghter was born recently to rMm. h. M. Bums of 616V4 (ashtngton street. ^tTdAiTyPOST »TS YOU ON THE NEWS »UK ROBBER COMMITS SUICIDE Enters the Bank and Demands $3,000—Cashier Drops and Begins Firing. Seattle, June 1.—A stranger who en tered the King county state hank in the University district t^day and de mauded $3.000 was fired upon by As slrftant Cashier William A. Nordquist. The would-be robber shot and killed himself. He lias not been identified, The man entered the bank and laid . on Nordquist's dest a note printed with a rubber sthmp and reading as follows: "Do not give any alarm while I am here and you will live. I have two pint bottles of nitroglycerine and Just want to die. One signal of alarm and I will blow up the entire block. 'T want $3.000 In gold or currency. You don't need to hurry. When I am tired of waiting I will make the ex plosion. "I carry a loaded gun. too." Instead of complying with the man's request Nordquist suddenly ducked be hind his desk and. seizing a revolver, began firing through the counter, wounding the would-be robber in the thigh. The robber turned bis revolver on himself, pulled the trigger and died almost instantly. An examination of his clothing shows that the goods were bought in Spokane. The body was taken to the county morgue. He was well dressed and about 40 years of age. UNDERTAKERS. WAGNER- Funeral services for Ml f'haol Wagner, beloved husband of Elizabeth and father of Dorothy and Helen Wagner, will take place from Sherman and Reed's funeral parlors tomorrow (Saturday) at 2 p. m.. Rev. M. Hudtloff officiating. Interment in Mountain View cemetery. All friends Invited. KELLY—The remains of Robert A. Kelly are at Sherman and Reeds un dertaking parlors. Member of F. O. E. and Carpenter«* union of this cit> Announcement of the funeral in later papers. MILLER—At the family home, 3u7 East Granite street. Margaret, beloved mother of Mrs. Rena Norman of this city und George Kamp of Chicago, ill . and grandmother of Blake Nor man of tills city. Remains at Sher man and Reed's undertidiing ja^rlors. Announcement of the funeral in Inter pa pers. SHERMAN & REED Undertaker« and Aatomohlla and Carrlnja £quipm«nj 181-133 Eaat Broadway Phone« 37 and 5* RAN'ZAHAN—It is expected that the remains of Author Ranzahan, will bo shipped Sunday evening to his old home In Walla Walla, Wash., where interment will he made. KA U MISTER—Arrangements for the funeral of Anna Kuumister have not been completed, the body Is at White's undertaking parlors. Time and place of funeral will be announced later. FAVOR—The remains < f Irene Bar bara Favor are expected this evening. Time and place of funeral will be announced later. SAM FL WHITE HARRINGTON—The funeral of the late Patrick Harri ngt m, aged 38 years, will take place tomorrow (Saturday) morning at 9 o'clock, at the residence of his sister, Mrs. Philip Sullivan, 725 East Galenu street, proceeding to the Sacred Heart church, where mass will be celebrated at 9:30. Interment in the Holy Cross cemetery. BATINICH—The remains of the late Joran Batlnich, aged 35 years, who died in Phoonix, Ariz., arrived In Butte this morning. The funeral wltl take place Sunduy afternoon at 1 o'clock, proceeding to the Servian Orthodox church, where services will he held. Interment In the Mountain View cemetery. LARRY~DUGGAN (tollable Undertaker and Embalm«« 133 North Main St nut Bell Phan« 77# HARRINGTON—The funeral of the late Jerry Harrington will take place tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock, at the residence of his sister, Mrs. James Morlarity, 723 North Montana street, proceeding to St. Patricks church, where high mass will be celebrated at 9:30. Interment in Holy Gross ceme ermy. Automobile«. M. J.JVÄLSH Fanerai Director «nd Rmbi)a«f 135 F««t Park St fh»M M DANIELS & BILB0A Undertaker« and Rmbaimers AatamoblU and Carriage Equipment Phone Itt. 493 South Main IL Residence Phon« 1833-J. Office Always Open JOSEPH RICHARDS, a» Fanerai Directors and Embalmere Warrington Richards. Prea. and Mft. 15-18 South Montana St. Phone 387 ÏGONMtN BflTTllNG FOI) SECOND GAME Come From Behind and Tie Score in the Third— Leiter and McCarl Star. Vanco Wolfer, cf. Bennett, 2b. | Hamilton, 3h. R. Brown, ss. ! Stokke, lb. j Hood, rf | Snyder, If. 1 Cadman, o Barham, p. ! & en park in tlv Butte. Hoffman, rf. Le if er, cf. McCarl, lb. Hillyard. if. Roche. 3b. Carpenter, ss Grant, 2b. McOinnit.v, p man" McGinnity took his place on the hillock this afternoon at Heb second game of the season in an effort to even up the se ries with Boh Browns Beavers. The Butte boss found his old wing work ing fine in the warming-up practice and lie decided to hohl his youngsters for Saturday's and Sunday's games. There was a good-sized crowd on hand and the field was in better condition than yesterday. Owing to an injury to his hand, Eddie Johnson, Butte's right fielder, was not in the game nnd Hoffman was placed in right field. Neither side scored in the first in ning. After Wolfer had reached first Bennett sent a wicked drive to McCarl, who brought the stands to their feet with a sensational stop, whipping the ball to second and retiring Wolfer. Bennett stole second'on Kafora's poor throw, but was later caught napping when McGinnity shot the pill to Grant. In the first half of the second Van couver put three men over the pan. Stokke and Hood both singled, and then Snyder followed with a drive to short which ('arpenter missed, filling the bags. "Barker" Cadman followed with another single, scoring Stokke and Hood. Wolfer's single brought In Snyder. Butte went out in order. In the third frame, with two down. Stokke made a two-baggor to left. Hood followed with a stinging drive to deep center and Stokke rnced for hr.me. Leifer scooped up the ball and, with a perfect throw, caught Stokke as he slid Into the plate, retiring the side. Leifer'« peg was one of the best ever seen at the local park. Butte sluggers landed on the pill nnd tied the score in the third. Kafora opened with a double to left and took third on a wild heave by Barham. Mc jGinnlty followed with another double, j Kafora crossing the pan. Joe went to j third on TfttiYman's out and doubled home on Leifer's single. Leifer stole second nnd scampered home when Brown made an error on McCarl's „„ .. o1, | I till' nrrt landed on the pill and drive. In the fourth neither side scored, a quick double play. Grant to McCarl, spoiling Vancouver's chances. With two down in the fifth and n man on second McCarl made a ren saHonnl stop of a hard drive from Browns bat nnd pegged the hall to McGinnity, who covered the bag, re tiring the side. Butte went out in order. Neither side scored in the sixth and both twirier« w'ere working excel lently. In the first half of the seventh the Beavers were unable to do any dam age. The best Butte could do was to get a man as far as second, and the inning ended with the score still 3 to 3. v \ anenuver recovered the load in the eighth when Hood, Brown's young right fielder, sent the ball through the left field fence for a home run. In the second half of the eighth Butte, with Leifer and McCarl Pav sent It king tho score 6 to 4 at the end of the eighth In Butte's favor. Vancouver takes tho lead in the ninth, scoring three runs. AMERICAN LEAGUE. At Boston— C\*v eland ........ Bolton .......... Bat i eries— M ort o Thomas. I and O'Neil; Ruth and NATIONAL LEAGUE. At Pittsburg— r. j Philadelphia ..................9 Pittsburg . . . Batteries— Î Miller, Cooper and Fischer. PROTESTS AGAINST Til ON DOMESTIC SUGAR ! ^ ro * N e _ n was suggested to the committee by .Senator Bankhead of Alabama, who estimated It would raise $1.500,000 this year and much more as hvdro-eleo tric development proceeds. Another change recommended by Senator Kellogg was to exempt from taxation income received by corpora tions from other corporations to avoid double taxation. ......... I '7 g Adams and Killlfcr; * Washington, June 1.—The senate fi nance committee y l day .card protests on its re daion of the h. us* war ax bill. Senator Broussard of Louisiana, inst th«* Jcc'sion to levy consumption tax of half a cent a j pound on sug4r. Although some sen | «tors thought the tax would u* im posed only upon imported sugar, Chairman Simmons «nid that the com mittee intended to have the tax ap ply on all sugar, domestic or im ported. new tax of 25 cents per horwe power developed from public waters. A. H. Ball of Boise is stopping at the Leggat hotel. THE BUTTE DAILY POST POSTS YOU ON THE NEWS WORK STERDILV ON Beeuwkes in Seattle Superin tending Electrification of a New Division. Considerable progress is being made on the electrification of that part of the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul llvvay line between uthollo and the coast. Poles for trolley and transmis sion lines are being delivered and con tracts have been made for purchase of 4,009 to 5,000 tons of electrolytic cop per, and the power on this division, which- is generated from hydroelectric development, has been contracted for through tho Intermouutain Electric Power company. R. F. Beeuwkes, the electrical engineer from St. Paul who had his headquarters in Butte during the electrification of the line east and west of Butte, has removed to Seattle, and from that point he is surveying right of way from Tacoma and Se attle to Othello for trolley and trans mission lines and estimating wire, sup plies and tools for third electrical di vision. There will be eight sub-stations be tween Seattle and Othell«. Each will contain about 2,000 kilowatt units. These sub-stations will be of indoor type, like those in use between Avery Ida., and Harlowton. Mont. Specifi cations for sub-station machinery anc electric locomotives are in the hands of the builders for the bids. The line between Tacoma and Seat tle and extending as far east as Ole Elum. the first section completed, will probably be ready the fiVst of next year, according to advices received here. The whole division, about 225 miles, will be completed by Jan. 1, 1919. In regular road service between Harlowton amf<*Averv at the present time there are about 42 electric loco motives, 12 passengers and 30 freights. A switch engine is used at the yards at Great Falls and two switch engines are In use In the Rocky Mountain di vision. The gap between Harlowton and Avery is level country not needing electrification. CEASE RECRUITING FOR ARMY REGISTRATION DAY (Continued from F'age One.) of tile Anaconda high school y est day and enlisted in the infantry at the Butte recruiting ofllce. Mr. Markley is a graduate of Miami university und in 1909 came to Butte to teach in the high school. Physician Enlists. Dr. S. V. Wilklng, a well known local physician, left today for Fort Riley, Kan., where tie will enter a training camp for physicians and surgeons, preparatory to entering the niediqpl corps of the arnty as a lieutenant doc tor. Mrs. Wilking is at present with tier mother at Fort Wayne, Inti. Members of Silver Bow camp No. 5805, Modern Woodmen of America, of which Dr. Wilking was examining phy sician. presented him with a gold ring, suitably inscribed, yesterday, as a token of esteem. Dr. Wilking was secretary of the Silver Bow County Medical association. Thirty-eight recruits were received at the army recruiting station yester day and 20 at the navy office. Five re cruits enlisted in the nationul guard. Army Enlistments. Peter Daly, a well known street car conductor, was among those who en | listed lata yesterday afternoon. Krank | T Harrington, a graduate of Qonzagi j ITelnlen, a salesman employed by the Hennessy company, entered the ho« j Pltal corps. James Davis, a miner at the Tramway, Joined the cavalry and Fred W. Mills of Billings enlisted as a motor truck driver. William T. Ross, for three years a member of the Seventh cavalry during Philippines service, re-enlisted yester day afternoon. Harry McDonald, a chauffeur employed by the Action Taxi company, enlisted as a truck driver, and Oswald W. Choquette, a graduate of the Butte high school, entered the medical corps. Others enlisting in the army yes terday were: Jesse G. Luther, Karl E. Whitney, Herbert E. Bachs, James H. Willt, Walter Mayotte. Morton G. Gib son. Clifford W. Waller, Ralph Fleener, g H. G. Edsall, Walter A. Clark, James Ionian, James O'Neill nnd Samuel Pearce, ajl of Butte and all enlisting in the Infafttry service. Among those who enlisted In the en gineering corps were G. M. Fanning. Poify C. McVicker, Michael E. Sulll van, Thomas K. Mathews, Albert N ort hey, C. !.. Markley. Fred W. Wen nerbere. (.torse K. Dantey. Robert V. Anderson, Ramsden Helena Boys in Navy. Among the 10 recruits for the navy enlisted at Helena yesterday by Cox swain Cook are the following: Row land Hill, former deputy clerk of the court in Lewis and Clark county, yeo- 1 man; Richard Wallace, a graduate of the Helena high school, who has Just returned from a surveying trip In Arizona, third class fireman: n. H. University of Callfornta. hospital Hackett, Clyde N. Whlteley Ward * n Jak * ne HaPt , hospital corps; | Gross, salesman for the American To- i hneco company and a graduate of the Jack Hedrick, former justice of thé netce of Fraie townahlr, t peace otrnltt township. Jorcph Oar row, a Wolf Creek rancher annrenHr« i» w* ' mT with nffle vlrVVeVvTe Tolu credit nnd F E Harten . *£, , . nt the T. F. Power Karaite ™Helena I apprentice seaman. ' I ^ 1 ^ , terdny afternoon as third c^s fire'I m „„ cl " nre I national I Richards and Wilbert T T —- w ' 1 apprentice »eaman. | *•. A. Rlzzlc, a ahoveler at the Never , arÄÄa*Ä* men. Those who enlisted In th puard last nlaht were: Robert E. I Beauchamp, Robert Pauli, John C. j Laws. KABYLES IN THE FRENCH CAPITAL Mountaineers Perform Useful Work in the Streets of Paris. Paris, June 1.—Sixty tall, Kabyles, mountaineers from Eastern Algeria, descendants from the hardy and ; redoubtable race of Berbers, have lent | able extension of the I fnrm In complexion, a useful hand to the solution of the Paris street cleaning problem. Garbage boxes that are now set out of doors in some quarters as early as 10 o'clock In the evening, to the dam age of a great many shins in dimly lighted streets, are encountered In other quarters as late as 3 o'clock in the afternoon, all on account of the lack of help. Paris thus has been joying 17 hours of continuous con templation of city refuse that is stirred, shaken anti overturned in th meantfme for rags, paper and bones. The Kabyles have done so 'well to ward remedying this situation that 300 more of them will be utilized n 1 1 : • ■ work. "There are now 20,000 of our peo ple working In France for the nation al defense,''»says Si Salah Si Ahn.ed, caitl or governor of the Douar Maat kas of Tizi-Ouzou in Kabylie. "Neith er tho climate nor the conflict daunts them," he added. Si Salah was sont by the 9,000 inhabitants of his Do jar to tell the French government it may count upon them for anything it wants. The experiment of Algerian h Ip in the field and factory in France has been a great success. These men, particularly those from the mountain regions, have wonderful endurance, are very industrious and easily con tented. They are working alongside Mussulmans from Morocco and Tunis, while a great many others are in the ranks of tho Algerian riflemen at the front. They have proven a great deal more effective than the Senegalese in this climate; they have shown quite a taste for farming, have learned quickly the use of machine tools in factories and their appren ticeship in municipal work has per haps been the greatest success of all. The Annamites from the French colony of Indo-China, also unskilled, have been quick to learn and art probably more fastidious In their work than the Kabyles. As gleaner« in the harvest Held last summer they were said to have never overlooked a spear. The Moors are better fighters thnn they aro farmers, yet they are taking to agriculture, and French observers who are watching the experiment look to the result of a most beneficial influence upon the future agricultural development of Morocco. The question was raised in the chamber of deputies recently as to what complications might develop from the presence of so many colonial laborers in France at the end of the war. The general sentiment was that no apprehension need be enter tained on this score, and that it was even less menacing than the formtd ' women in mechanical labor. The Kabvles, Indo-Uhlnese and Moors, It is held, will, after they have laid up a little money, be glad enough to go back home, where their savings will enable them to play the "nabob." Nearly every ship arriving from Algeria now brings more of the Kabyle», who are more and more counted upon to solve the question of labor. They are taller than the aver age Algerian, with features resem bling somrwhat those of the peasants of Central France. They are not uni being dark and some light, with fair hair. Their j use tho / I unities ol Judged fr< the most i office ; „owed She ha* a twin «later. MU i. aU ra Ribson. . | n the postnfflee She agreed to take her sister's posl 1 _ • FUNDS FOR ALASKAN i 1 j Reward. Alaska. Jnne l._Half of the money received bv the government I Fairbanks Is to he usedTn .m' on the streets | provement nbian letters. The possl the experiment may Vie i the fact that Kabylie is populous part of Ni-pth ! Africa, having 158 inhabitants per square mile. WEDDING EPIDEMIC LEAVES POSTMASTER WITHOUT ASSISTANT Rending, Pa.—Wyomissing's post master, George Reichenedor, wants a girl assistant who won't get married. Four weddings, past or prospective, is Reicheneder's office record In not much more than a year. His first helper was his slster-ln law. Miss Ruth Wright. Her name is now Mrs. Harper Rettew. No. 2 was Miss Sara Wetzel, who came to Wvomlssing from Milton. She soon married a Montoursville man. Miss Allee P. Sibson of WyomissinK the next assistant in Reicheneder's engagement to Llewellyn Miller of Reading bas been an ometlmes helped tlon after her wedding, but changed her mind Her marriage to William McFarland of Mount Airy, Philadel phia. this week has Just been an nounced. T0WNSITE COMMUNITIES i ! ..... é , . fircct» »na i park " l*hln the townaltca. This provision, which 1s marte no,, Î p s slble through a paragraph In thf» r*fv!i T " y * h<> ^''feress. Insures the use of the fei I LöTd"* nm ''" ntS ' n tOWn '" tP " I ~ ^ 1 ^Federal nnd CllfT additions to Sow 000: Mft , • -------- --------- ,.2.000. under »»"'• ™"ey I* under the control of the secretary of I the interior and can he use dfor pre I parinc the land for oecnpancy oon nee of nubile 1 M, ' ,, i^P | ^ Fpderal flnd C1|fr a<ldU , ons to , ard. 17.000; Anchoraee «- n ftoo •l«— «•-? —£ ««" I struction and maint j utilltl liriitfioa i i construction of Special Sale of ÄGGAGE ill m Vacation days are approaching, days when the whole family takes an occasional outing, and when the hand baggage listed here today will be exactly what is needed. A splendid assort ment is here for your selection, and at prices that will make instant appeal. If You Live Out of Butte Order by Mail We Prepay the Freight (o Your Address CHILDREN'S SUITCASES Handy, small size suitcases, fiber or matting. Good for children or for outing parties. Worth $1.25, for..... ...........75<^ MATTING LUNCH BOXES Children's matting lunch boxes, Oxford shape; two sizes; sold according size, 3«3<^ and 45c 1 MATTING SUITCASE Fiber matting suitcase, 24-inch size, extra strong; Japanned binding. Special price §2.75 FIBER SUITCASE Hard fiber suitcase, 24-inch size, extra deep, strapped all around; very durable. Special at ...................$3.00 FIBER SUITCASE Hard fiber suitcase, fitted with heavy brass locks and shirt fold in cover. Special at $5.50 A1ATTING SUITCASE 24-inch suitcase, fiber matting, fitted with brass locks and bolts. Specially priced $1.75 MATTING SUITCASE Matting suitcase, 7 inches deep, cretonne lined; strapped all round. Special price. $3.75 FIBER SUITCASE Hard fiber suitcase, double leather corners, draw bolts, brass locks, fancy lined. Spe cial at ...............$ 4.50 FIBER PORTMANTEAU Double fiber portmanteau, very handy. Price... $7.50 Leather portmanteau, especially convenient ...........$8.50 Ml 48 to 54 WEST PARK of SHIP COHOS TO SAILORS ON THE S. S, is a I Honor of Sending First Con signment Goes to Women From Deer Lodge. The women of Deer Lodge will have the honor of shipping the first knit ted goods from this state for tho use of the sailors on board the United States cruiser Montana, and their! first consignment was received this morning by Eugene Carroll, chairman of the navy committee, who will for ward the woolen articles Immediately. The articles were made under the aus pices of the Women's Patriotic as sociation of Deer Lodge and consist of woolen cocks, wristlets and muf fiers. Mrs. J. M. Jurat Is president of the association. ED ROULEAU ENLISTS FOR SERVICE IN THE NAVY Ed Rouleau, one of Butte's best known young men, for several years connected with the postoffice depart ment and since the first of the year a deputy clerk of the district court, enlisted In the navy this afternoon, and leaves Sunday evening for Sail Lake, where he will be assigned to some naval station. PLANS FOR INCREASING THE POULTRY SUPPLY Eugene, Ore., June 1.— E. J. McCIan ahan, president uf the Oregon State Poultry Breeders' association, today Is sued a call for a state-wide meeting of poultrymen to be held in connec tion with the Oregon State fair at Sa lem, Ore., this fall. Plans for increas ing the poultry supply In 1918 as the quickest means of meat production are to be discussed with the view that the problem of feeding the nation ns the result of the war Is not ouo c months hut of years, the call states. The Oregon association Is acting In co-operation with the American Poul ti y association. Similar meetings will he held In many states. RHODES' STUDENTS TO GO INTO TRAINING Oxford, England, June 1.—Twenty American Rhodes scholars have vol unteered to train In England should United States declare war on Ger many. Their names will he forwarded to the war department In Washington through the T.ondon embassy. If per mission Is granted to Join a training corps, either English or American it Is expected that they will receive some training under American officers. Some of the volunteers have had considerable previous military train ing Several have been cadet officers i n * R * a * e universities and polytechnic hn'^'c Vn't'd Cea' Thos^who have 1 : 1 j ' ATTENTION EVERYBODY WHO. KEEPS HOUSE Supply your table needs at the Economy — the wholesale direct to the consumer grocery. We skimp neither in quality, weight or measure. FREE DELIVERY from our warehouse on the tracks. FRUIT IN CANS No. I-pound sliced Pine apple, dozen cans $ 1.20 No. 2-pound sliced Pine apple, dozen cans priced a ' $1.80 and 81.60 No. 2i/2-pound cans of sliced Pineapple, dozen f° r .............$2.20 Peaches in No. 1-pound cans, 6 cans....... 60<^ Grapes in No. 2'/2-pound cans, dozen......$1.85 Peaches sliced or halves, No. iy v pound cans, dozen for .............$2.15 Pears, No. 2J4-pound cans, dozen ...........$2.50 £. r ® cana ..... $1.30 Blackberries, No. 2}/ v \b. cans, dozen......$2.25 Hacon, Lean and Firm, per pound ......... 34 <* 2 PHONES, 1130 ■nd 1131 Economy Wholesale Grocery Company f, 04-606-606-610 Utah Ave. volunteered to tr H in in England are: R P. Coffin, Maine; Wyatt Ruah | ton, Alabama; W. C. Boaworth and R. I. Grismer, Vermont; W. C. Prlckett, I Delaware; f, S. Raffitte, Florida; P W. Rogera, Arizona. S. S, Sharp. Wy-' omlng; P. p. Good, Nebraska; D. P Miller, Colorado; w. W. Stratton! l'tah; P. Newhall and S. H. Paradise Fonnectlcut; p. T. Nelson, North Da kota; W. R. Burwell, Rhode Island; J H. Minns, Washington; E. V. Nash Missouri, and H. R. Bigelow, Minne-' «cta. face. FOOEY! Smith has a very Btrong hasn't he?" remarked Brown: "It must be," agreed Jones. "He has been living on it ever since I i know him."