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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, January 10, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 6

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'i For Subscription and Advertising
j Department, Call Phone No. 5G.
'1 ' if you have 1 cow cr several car
'J loads' of entile you want, to sol! we '
Hi will drive out and try to buy them;
h Call 2100 evenings or 704 throuRh
HO His day. Ask for O. C. Lundqulst,
Hjj 19S6
HI To Give Adclross Ton young men,
Htj recently retumod f rom a mission to
HI Now Zealand, will address the 3 60th
He Quorum oC Seventy on Sunday morn-
j ing at 9 o'clock.
W Old papers lor sale. Ogden Stand-
Hj Departs llobert L. Proudflt, man-
H'l a'QV of tne Proudfit Sporting Goods
H'l company, has departed for New York
W j City to attend the annual convention
H I of Edison phonograph jobbers, to be
H I nexl week- T,ie Proud fit com-
H 1 Pan5r 5s distributor for tho Edison coin-
H puny in the intennountain country.
J Clean rags wanted at The Standard
fl office.
I Speaker W. H. Wattis, head or tho
) TTtah Construction company, has been
H i KClectcd as one of the speakers at the
H' coming annual meeting of the Wool
H growers association at the Hotel
H I Ttah, Salt Lake, January 1G. Ho will
H ' speak on the part the wool growing m-
H dustry has had in tho growth of the
W state and the necessity of a wool
W scouring plant.
j BUICK, cement and plaster jobbing.
H chimneys, firewalls, etc. Phono 770.
W Scouts Over three hundred boys of
HI Scout Troops 0, 13 and 18 met in the
HIQ Thirteenth ward meeting house last
evening for an evening of entertain
ment and instruction in scouting. Fol
j lowing speeches by bcout Exccutivo
1 George A. Goatcs and Deputy Commis-
1 sroner D. C. Bartlctt and an cxhibl
H tlon of "stunts" in scoulcraft, the boys
Hi ere served a feed of "hot dogs."
Photograpns art history of the fam
ily. Havo them taken today r.t Tho
H Tripp Photo Studio. 320 25th St.
Re.enlists Carl G. Sangberg of Og
H,' den, yesterday re-enlisted in the ma-
lino corps. lie was given a special as
signment for duty in Boston. Sang
librg was in the marine corps in the
recent war and was wounded at Cha
ttau Thierry. He has spent fourteen
1 vears in this branch of the military
forces and states he Is In now until re
tirenient. For Sale Parlor grand piano, good
B n.s new. Owner leaving town. Will
B take highest cash offer. Phone 1302-J,
B or call at 2813 Washington. 2045
Married A marriage license was is
sued yesterday afternoon to Phil Cas
sidy and Elvina Jensen, both of Salt
Iake. They were married in tho court
house by District Judgo A.. E. Pratt
Dumke Floral storo now open in
B Portola Cafe. 370 2-1 th. Phono 250.
Address Paul Findlay, retail mer
chandiscr of the California Fruit
Growers exchange, gave a talk to
H members of the Grocers' association
H and other merchants of Ogden at tho
Weber club last night, showing how to
H lTandle perishable stock.
H Clean rags wanted at The Standard
H Mr- and Mrs- Samuo1 L- Davidson
H announce the engagement of their
H daughter Edna Lucille to Fred B. Jones
H the wedding to occur Sunday, tho elev-
H GntQ da' 01 Januar'' Nineteen hundred
H and twenty., In Ogden, Utah.
' Prompt taxi service. Phone 22.
Clean ncv care. Mev drivers. 2070
olo mm of
"Gilbert Torgeson. Ogden tailor, died
at a local hospital this morning at 5:20
following a. brief illness since Christ
inas day.
'He was born at Hadaland, Uorway,
Jan. IS, 1S4G to Torger and Barbara
Qudmandson Torgerson. He joined the
L. D. S church In Norway and came
to the United States and to Utah in
1873, locating in Oeden at that time
and residing here continuously.
' In 1873 he was married to Karen
Larsen, in tho Salt Lake temple. His
wife died In Ogden six yearG ago. For
a number or years he was bishop's
counsellor in the. Third ward and was
always active in church wor.
"He" was. employed as a tailor for
the Peter Anderson . Tailoring com
pany. Surviving him are the following sons
and daughter: Lorln G., James T.,
Orson A., and Carl E. Torgeson and
&rs. Barbara Bluth, all of Ogden, also
eleven grandchildren, ono brother in
Canada, one bi'othev in Norway and
one sister in Minnesota.
" The remains wero taken to the Lind
qUist funeral chapel. Funeral services
Vrtll be held next Tuesday afternoon at
2oclock from the Third ward meeting
lpuse. The casket will be open tc
friends at tho family residence, 314
Twenty-first street Monday afternoon
and Tuesday until the hour of th(
funeral. Interment in the City ceme
1 ANN OF 1
I 10c 20c 30c
l . i . ! . III I UU- . .1
The students' judging contest which
vas one of tho features at tho final
day of tho Ogden Livestock show re
sulted in a victory for the Ogden high
school in the team judging contest.
Payson High school won second
place in this contest, whilo the Gran
ite High school was awarded third
place. There were eleven high school
teams entered.
Sterling Price of Payson scored
highest in the individual judging con
tests in all classes.
Cornwall Mondenhall of Springvlllo
scored fir3t in Judging fat cattle.
Wiley Williams of tho Ogden High
school won second place in the fat
cattle contest.
Jerome Brown of Payson was tho
winner of the hog judging contest,
Sterling Reece of Payson winning sec
ond. Winners of tho individual con
tests were awarded $5.
Names of Students.
The teams which placed for honrs
in tho contest were as follows:
Osden High Wiley Williams, Peery
Stanfiold, James McElroy.
Payson High Sterling Reece, Je
rome Brown and Mernon Peory.
Granite High Angus Norberg, Arel
Davis and Sidney Cornwall.
Prizes of $25, $15, and $10 wero
awarded the winners.
Large crowds wero present for to
day's show. The auction sales were es
pecially Interosting. In the auction
sales yesterday, the grand champion
steer was sold to Lou Kcllar at tho
price of 25 cents per pound
It was stated 'that had feeding con
ditions been better during this win
ter that the fat stock exhibit would
havo been even better than those of
fered for sale at auction yesterday and
In the college judging contest, tho
following, wero winners: Rue Clegs,
first; J. R. Bateman, second; Morgan
McKay, third; George Bateman.
fourth; Ordlth Price, fifth.
Cattle which wero not judged yes
terday were passed upon by tho judges
this morning. The judging of swine
also was continued, and tho judges al
so completed tho work In tho Judging
of the sheep.
Indications that large prices for cat
tle offered at auction -will be prevalent
during the remainder of the show.
Awarding of Prizes.
This distribution of trophies and rib
bon awards will take placo thin after
noon, as will the paying out of prize
money. Tho list of winners of rib
bons, trophies and prize money was
not available early this afternoon.
OlSilfBT '
The life and personality of Andrew
Jackson was a favorite study of the
lato Theodore Roosevelt. Thore was
in their strong personalities, In their
inflexible wills, in their ability to
make progress aganst strong opposl
tlon much In common between the na
tures of these two great presidents.
The American people have thiB week
recalled something of tho llfo and
achievement as well as something of
the thought of President Jackson. It
was the dynamic power of President
Jackson's will, however, rather than
hi3 political trends that gave him a
place of leadership in tho annals of
his country. By writers on the human
will- he is often cited as nn example.
The dynamic power of tho human
will as illustrated in the life and in
fluence of President Jackson, will be
the Sunday night theme in the First
Presbyterian church. Tho choir will
render special music.
iiiiai ni of
118 JIM
Former residents of Kansas arc
sending in their names to the local
committee with the acceptance of the
invitation to attend the reunion of
former Kansans In Ogden, January 29.
Music, moving pictures of Kansas
wheat growing and being handled, an
address on Russia by Dr. E. P. Mills
and lots of good things to eat are
among tho attractions held out by tho'
committee for the event
One former Kansan said:
"Kansas Is but one of tho 48 states
in this glorious union. It is located
in the geographical center. It has
largo mines, timber, grazing and other
interests, and produces one-fifth of the
hard wheat of the United States. It
is conceded the people are among the
most progressive and moral in tho na
tion. They also have a larger propor
tion of school houses and spend more
per capita on education.
"It will be a treat to the former res
i Idents of Kansas to enjoy the moving
: picture reel, entitled, "Winning the
; War with Wheat." which wll be
shown at the reunion on tho 29th of
I this month.
i "The names of the former residents
i are coming in freely and formal invlta
. tions will bo mailed before long. The
promoters of tho Kansas reunion are
assured of a record-breaking attend-
ance. With the banquet, music, Dr.
5 E. P. Mills' address on Russia, moving
. pictures and dozens of pictures of dlf-
ferent localities, the people who lived
t there will have an opportunity to re-
j new their acquaintance with this glor-
j iou? state."
MORROCO, Jan. 9. Petroleum in
sufficient quantities to be of commer
clal use has been discovered at Djebel
Tolfat, near St. Jean. It is intended to
e sink twelve new shafts in 1920.
Four months tn the county jail and
1 $200 fine was the sentence given seven
', railroad men in the city court by
Judgo D. R. Roberts this afternoon
when thoy entered pleas of guilty to
robbing box cars upon the Salt Lake
division of the Southern Pacific road.
The eighth man, Ray J. Cole, who
received three shirts but took no part
in tho robbery was sentenced to two
months in Jail and to pay $100 fine.
In view of tho fact the defendants
have been in Jail oight days the same
was deducted from the sentence.
Those who will servo 112 days in
the Jail and pay tho $200 fino are:
i Daniel M. Flaherty, William W. Da
jvidson and Bentloy Shields, conduc
tors; William W. Gove, Percy A.
Blackwoll, Grant Wilcox and Sylvester
I Lee, brakeman.
I Men of Families.
In the sentencing of the defendants
the court said that ho was sorry to
see men in such a predicament, ospe-
I iiwi) uniuti iu luu niui. moy wure men
I of families and had been residents of
i the city and respocted for months and
even yenrs. Why the defendants had
slipped and committed the offense in
view of the other cases which were re
cently beforo the court was hard to
understand. Ho said he hoped that
the present sentences would sorvo as
i a warning to men working for railroad
I companies or other corporations and
that there would be no more pilferinc
of tho box cars. Tho court warned
the defendants that they had not only
violated the law and had been guilty
of a brench of trust by taking the prop
erty they were supposed to guard. In
view of tho recommendations of tho at
torneys tho court said he believed. the
end of justice would be mot.
Beforo tho passing of tho sentence
Attorneys George Halverson, Joseph
Chez, George Barker and John C.
Davis advised tho court they appeared
for all of the defendants. It was an
nounced the reading of tho complaint
would ho waived and plea of guilty cn
! tercd for each man. It was said that in
view of the fact that the stale had
consented to file a misdemeanor
charge against the defendants that
they recommended a sentence not to
exceed four months in jail and $200
fin, except in tho case of Ray Cole,
which would be one-half in view of the
fact he did not take any part in the
County Assessor Owen M. Sander-
son called attention again today to the
fact that his department is working
under the now state law which re
quires that persons who reside in We
ber county and who do not own real
estate must pay the tax upon their per
sonal property at the time the assess
ment is made.
The assessor says that difficulty Is
encountered because residents aro
not ready to make payments.
. Assessor Sanderson said:
' "The people of this county, and resl
! dents of this city who are not real
ostato owners should be informed that
taxes on their personal property and
automobiles will bo collected at the
I time of assessment, which will be this
month and next.
I "There are several advantages to
tho new law. In the first place it will
I 10c 20c 30c I
Attorney Goorgo Halverson said he
thought the ends of justice would be
mot by the sentence. He said that
Sheriff H. C. Peterson and his men
with Special Agent H. H. Cordon for
tho railroad company, had been fair to
tho defendants and tho defendants had
boon fair to the officers in trying to
solve tho case. j
County Attorney Speaks. j
County Attorney Joseph B. Bates (
said that the case had been fairly stat
ed by Mr. Halverson and was in ac
cordance with tho facts in the case. He
said in his mind tho defendants were '
guilty, but in permitting them to I
J plead guilty to the minor charge the
state would be saved a great expense.!
PIo said should the greater charge be
made against the defendants that It
would be necessary to bring witnesses
to Ogden from tho coast and the east.
Ho said the ends of justice would be I
met by the sentencing of the men on )
the misdemeanor charge. j
iiiu eiguL uuiuiiuuuis ictuuu in? judgo
as the sentence was passed. Each
wore a grave expression and when tho
sentenco was passod each breathed a
sigh of relief.
Even though the eight defendants
hnvo been sentenced Sheriff H. C. Pe
terson said this afternoon the investi
gation of the robberies would bo con
tinued until the last man who has
knowledge of the robberies has boon
questioned. While the investigation Is
continuing the sheriff and his deputies
aro recovering tho stolen loot.
Like a Small Store.
The sheriff's private office now re
sembles a small store with the two
large trunks, eight suit cases, filled
with the loot; three largo bolts of ex
pensive broadcloth and dress goods;
ono box of 120 pairs of gloves, two 41
inch .auto tires, several overcoats,
blankets and lap robes.
Other loot has been located in Og
don stores. It is said tho merchants
who purchased tho goods will bo ques
tioned by tho officers. One grocer, it
Is declared, purchased a quantity of
goods. He will bo questioned as to
whether he purchased the goods with
tho knowledge tho goods were stolon.
In all about fifteen train men of the
Southern Pacific company have been
questioned regarding the robberies. Of
the number eight wero arrested. It
is said other arrests may follow within
the next two or three days.
save tho property owner much annoy
anco in calling at the office and elimi
nates tho danger of property being ad
vertised, which add to the tax. When
paid now this tax question will not be
coming up to bother again for one
long year.
"People should not worry about pay
ing $5, $10 or $15 on their personal
property when others who own real
estate pay often ten times this
"Despite the fact that tho schools
demanded more money and raised the
levy we aro paying less taxes than
many other counties in this stato as
well as in other states. Cache county
paid more than 19 mills the past year
while we pay 1-1.03 in this county.
Logan city paid 34 mills while this
city paid only 26.10. Loyal citizens
will pay their taxes without quibbling,
we feel sure."
I To crystalizo the sentiment for the
'proposed Irrigation district In Weber
county, D. D. McKay, former president
of tho Weber County Farm Bureau,
corresponded with a law firm of Kim
ball & Richards at Salt Lake, submit
ting questions relative to the proposed
district, which had in some instances
caused doubt and uncertainty in the
'minds of farmers and other county
A list of the questions, with answers
has been received from Salt Lake. W.
P. Thomas, county farm agent, stated
mat special attention tsuuuiu oo puiu
by farmers and stockholders in irriga
tion companies regarding questions
No. 2 and 4. The queries and answers
which are based on the irrigation laws
of the state follow:
1. Q. Are lands at present fully
watered to bo especially exempted by
section one of the law relating to irri
gation districts.
A. Lands which are at present fully
watered aro especially exempted by
Section one of the law relating to tho
irrigation -districts.
2. Q. By voting in favor of the or
ganization of an irrigation district do
parties thereby transfer to the district
the operation and control of irrigation
systems owned by such parties and
supplying water to 'lands within the
limits of the district?
A. Tho only question determined at
tho first election is whether or not a
district shall be organized and In no
way will It affect the operation or
control of an Irrigation system or com
pany. Ditches and canals which are
now In use will not bo affected by the
district, tho purpose of the organiza
tion being to secure and distribute ad
ditional water than that now available
for uso upon district lands. Property
may, of course, be purchased by the
district under the limitations of the
act in the samo general way as similar
property is bought and sold by individ
uals. 3. Q. Can an individual land own
er pay assessments and by so. doing
release his lnnds from the lien of
A. After tho lion of bondB has at
tached tho lands tho lands can be re
leased only by the bond holders.
4. Q What will be tho allottment
to lands which aro at present partially
supplied with water, tho total amount
required or the difference betweon the
present supply and the total require
ment? A. Each pary having a partial
right will be allotted sufficient water,
which, when added to his present sup
ply will make a full right, or, In other
words, tho allottment will bo the dif
ference between tho present available
right and the total requirement. He
will bo entitled to vote at all elections
and will be assessed upon tho basis
of this allottment. Each party will
pay In proportion to tho allottment
made and the water received.
Fire broke out in the big feed barn
at the stockyards late today.
There were forty carloads of hay in
the structure, officials said.
At press time word came there was
slight chance of saving either hay or
oo "
Ho Is a wise ; lan who knows
whother his wife is a blond or bru
nette, thanks to Henna.
We could uso a l ttlo of that day
light we saved so carefully last sum
mer these long wlitor evenings.
Senators Try to Boil Down the Price
I of Sugar headline.
I But, unlike a prizefighter, misfor
' tune Is always good for a come-back.
' Starting Tjjrj
lliMilfl In a typical Mix drama of the great outdoors i ;1
lftsil Last time today, Sylvia Bremer in
Mm H,o,dUoyd Comedy I,
' pm Ogden Theatre I
The committee In charge of the sale
of Red Cross Christmas Seals for Og
den City and Weber county has just
completed its work, and makes tho fol
lowing roport, through its chairman,
Mrs. Ralph E. Bristol:
The work in Ogden City was under
the direct supervision of Miss Kalhryn
Joyce. Miss Joyce had a completo or
ganization of Avorkers, scattered
throughout tho business district,
which was handled by members of the
Rotary club of Ogden, and there were
special committees In charge of the
booths, also in all tho schoolB,
churches and lodges of the city. Tboso
committees have been working stead
ily for throe weeks and tho rosults ob
tained aro very gratifying to tho ex
ecutive committeo of the Weber Coun
ty Chapter of the Utah Public Health
Tho chairman of the sub-committees .
under Miss Joyce were as follows:
Mrs. Marrlner Browning, lodges;
Mrs. Milton Boyle, clubs; Mrs. Fred
Hoss, churches; Mrs. Eliza McFarland,
wards; Mis3 Gladys Rich, business dis
trict; Miss Lophella Runyon, schools; j
Mrs. F. E. Lewi3, booths.
Tho results of the Christmas Seal j
sale for Ogden for 1919 follow: I
RotarianB, down town district? 854.001
Booths 329794 1
Schools 149. 2Si
Lodges 149.29'
Wards of L. D. S. church 104.46
Women's clubs 74.(50
Churches (other than L. D. S.) G8.26
Total $1729. S3
Expenses of the Sale.
Fifteen moving picture $3.75
Fifteen moving picture
slides $3.75
Sign painting S.00
-r,?rci8ing 7.00
btamps 1.50 20.25
Net receipts $1709.58
Weber county was handled through
the schools of tho county with John
Hall as chairman, who makes the fol
lowing report, showing tho net pro
ceeds from tho county as $575.10, mak
ing a grand total for Ogden City and
Weber county of $2234.68.
Placed In Fund.
Tho money provided as shown by
the report above is to bo placed in tho
state fund, and from this state fund a
proper amount to take care of the
noeds of tho work in Weber county
and Ogden city is secured by the exec
utivo committee for the county, com
posed of tho following members:
Mrs. Ralph E. Bristol, chairman.
Mr. George Bennett, secretary.
Mr- J. R. Cooper.
Mrs. D. C. Ecclcs.
Dr. R. S. Joyce.
Mr. Chas. R. Hollingsworth.
Tho committee has employed Miss
Ida M. Schwartz, who is a trained
visiting nurse, and social worker, and
y uu n ill uc tuuoiaukij tmjiuj cu "itu-
In the confines of Weber county, to
assist in solving somo of tho many
health problems In the homes, and to
givo speciallzedcarc, attention and ad
vice to those now having tuberculosis.
Miss Schwartz entered upon her work
on January 2 and one of her first
duties will bo to assist Dr. Cragun,
newly appointed physician of the coun
ty schools, In a survey cf the children
of the county schools. She will then
tako up similar work at tho State In
dustrial school, the school for the Deaf
and Blind, Martha Nursery, and will
co-operate with Dr. Merrill of tho Og
den city schools in a survey of the
city school children.
Will Help Tubercular.
Miss Schwartz Is anxious to get in
touch with those who aro afflicted
with tuberculosis, for it will be her
special privilege to assist them In get
ing proper attention and advice.
Miss Schwartz can bo reached
through the office of Mr- Geo. D. Ben
nett, Metropolitan Life Insurance com
pany, in tho Col. Hudson building.
orato with tho medical profession tho
sanitary departments of the city and
county, and others interested In this
work, so thnt Weber county In 1920
may make somo real progress in pre
venting the further spread of tuber
culosis. The executive commi.ttee wishes to
thank each and every one of tho work
ers who assisted in any way in tho
sale of Red Cross Christmas seals and
also those good citizens who mado the
fund possible by purchasing seals.
Mail Carrier Blocked
By Snow Near Canyon
The city commissioners are making
an appeal to the residents of Ogden
In an effort to have said residents
clean the snow from their sidewalks
It is Impossible for the city workers to
do this work for the reason that they
are employed In clearing streets ?or
traffic and in clearing snow from pub
11c street not fronting on private prop
erty. Complaints from tho postofflce de
partment that the road to the canyon
near the mattress factory necessitated
the city sending a force of men out
'hero to clear tho road so that the
mall carriers could get through. A
largo drift in front of tho Deo hospital
called for an additional forco of men
to make tho street thero passable.
Commissioner Chris Flygaro stated
that, contrary to the general bolief of
tho people of tho city, residents who
do not clear the snow from the walks
in front of their property are liable
for damages In a lnwsult and not the
If husbands received as much con
sideration from their wives as a now
dress, there'd be fewer breaches of
PocateBo Man WiD j j
Build 6 Hoeses Here :
Building permits were issued today
to L. H. Lathrop of Pocatello for the ; ;
construction of six frame bungalows 5 hl
in tho Arlington Heights addition. ' j ;.t
Each cottago calls for an oxpendituro ' 5J;
of $2500. They are to be built on I
Twentieth street between Van Burcn i &
and Harrison avenues.
El MoMe Comeiandery j ,
No. 2 KnigMs Templar
Regular conclave, Monday, January ?
12th, S p. m. Please be present. . -!
Bv order of tho E. C. 5 , d
F. E. NICHOLS, Recorder
2084 jBf
j Utah is soon to have an official "fair pricelist" similar to var- If !
j time regulations. That this will be cf benefit to the public is un- H
i questionable. Every concern who makes reasonable prices will S
velcome this method of safeguarding the public against the n
profiteer. It is said that drastic measures will be taken to cut
' down ihe expenses of the high priced dealer. No doubt we will ;
have delivery regulations again, and for the second time the pub
lic will have the opportunity of learning that there is no such
a thing as the "free delivery" 'of groceries.
You do not have to wait for government regulations in order
to save. You can start economizing any day by joining wiili our ;
thousands of "cash and carry" meat and grocery patrons. -sall
No other "cash and carry" Item 60c large jar honey 48c iff
will save you so much as our fresh 5 pounds net stone jar pure i j
meats. We offer you 16 ounces to jelly $1.39 -if l
the pound, good quality meats at 4Q . 't' wb" ' " ' raEDbCrrv ' I
all times, selling price plainly dis- wc jap strawberry or raspberry, ,j
played on each cut and a saving of Pure fruit J3 33c !
3 to 10 cents on every pound. You 60c Jar strawberry or raspberry J! j
can't equal this any other place. pure fru;t jam 43c li
Start buying your meats now the en,- i-,,. ninu B:
"cash and carry" way. You will 50c jar apr.cot-plneapple Jam . 39c
never want to buy It the other way pTJ LARD ' '
OUR REGULAR PRICES !t Wi" be " CheaPCr fr 3 ,0ng 'j
time. ; 1
15c and 20c boiling beef, pound 10c 10 pounds net pall pure lard $2.95 '
20c cuts boiling beef, pound . 15c . . ! I
20. pot roast, pound . . .... 15c 5 Pounds P'l P"re lard . $1.55 ;
20j quality pot roast, pound . . 18c 2 pounds net pail pure lard . . 69c : j
25c cuts chuck steak, pound. . 20c UAMC DAPnM'
30c and 35c sirloin and T-bone HAMS JdALON , '
steaks, pound 25c- ., ,iU . ... i i
30c round steak, pound .... 25c We Sc" eIther half or who,e ham' W
40c fresh leg roasts of pork, Present stock Is eastern corn fed. I ' J
pound 280 Vz ham, pound 35c J 'j
40c pork loin roasts, pound . . 28c whole ham, pound 33c ,
45c tender pork chops, pound . 30c . . , , , , . T '
2 pounds brains . .... ... 25c Cho,cc swect breakfaj bacon, til
2 pounds fresh liver 10c Pound 38c I El
25c tender lamb tongues, pound 15c Streaked salt bacon, pound . . 27c f E:
30c head cheese, pound. . . . 20c f ftl
We have a new butter price. gufr
Buy a whole or half Y. A cheese, Commencing Monday morning. We
weight about 8 pounds each. . .. . ... MW-
Whole or half Y. A. cheese, handle on,y one grade wh,ch is tne If i
pound 37c best fresh churned creamery. WMl
Idaho full cream cheese, pound 40c Fresh creamery butter 65c SB:
$7.25 CASE MILK $6.25 TLlTJZl W
Price good only as long as pres- No. 1 storage eggs, dozen ... 60c Sfej
ent stock lasts. Other grocers need Local ranch eggs, dozen 70c Hi
not send for It. This price is for f K
the customer only. FLOUR H?HHFR I Hi
1 case 48 tall cano Segq, Al- LUUK 1 1 1
pine or Borden's milk. . . $6.25 No doubt you have read that ft frc
20c cans sugar corn . . . . 15c four is worth $3.25 to $3.50 a sack. t Pit
25c cans Country Gentlemen At any rate it is the fact and soon f il
corn 20c yu wi" have to pay this prico for f Kef
20c cans June peas 15c ordinary flour. Our stores ail have f El;
2 cans Early June peas 35c a limited amount of our famous i l?f
2 large cans tomatoes 25c Rexburg, Idaho, flour for much less f Ijjji
1 case large cans tomatoes . $2.95 tnan present market. 1
20c cans chili con carnl, 2 cans 25c 1 48 pound cack Idaho flour . $2.95 fill!!
35c large cans oysters .... 29c 2 48 pound sacks Idaho flour $5 90 """j
CTT . n 500 Pund l0s 55.85 per hundred ' T&l!
SUGAR pounde .4 Ml
a j a . . Large sack corn moal ... 5gc Sffy
4 pounds granulated sugar . . 50c Large sack germado 1 75! I BP
8 pounds granulated sugar . .,$1.00 Large sr.ck pancake flour" . J 75c ; fc ty
100 pounds granulated sugar $11.75 Large sack rolled oats . . . ; 69c ' ' ;
. Spring Hats !
Sounds cold, though some are asking for them. Our stock WW
has arrived and the designing, trimming and making is in pro-
cess. It won t be long until you, too, will be thinking of a spring 1 I
hat We v,sh you to think of the season Just past 5 Of Skaggs' I ff
quality hats, the exclusive designs and most of all, the rare sav- I ! '
ing m pnee we made possible for you last season. Watch for I
!he announcement of our spring showings l -
1 1

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