Business and Professional Columns
C. b. HUNTER. 627-8 Idaho Bldg.
GEORGE R. RUST, 360 Sonna Bldg, tf
LUCAS & McADAMS. 50» Overland, tf
C. H. Ltngenf citer, 301-3 Idaho Bldg, tf
J. BOOART, Attorney, Overland blk tf
CLINTON H. HARTSON. Idaho Bldg.
B. F. NEAL 201-262-263 Sonna Blk. t£
»ELLIOTT A HEALY, EMPIRE BLDG.
J. F. COLVIN, 4-6 Merino Bldg.
OPPENHEIM 4k HODGIN, «08 - 4 -5,
J. R. GOOD, Attorney, Room 302, Sonna
Building. Phone 319-W.
RICHARDS 4k HAGA, lawyers, fifth
floor, Idaho Buullding.
HUGH E. McELROY, Attorney, suite
808, Empire Building.
C. E. WINSTEAD, 317 Idaho Bldg. tf
WM. C. DUNBAR, 321 IDAHO BLDG.
CLAUDE W, GIBSON, General Law
and Land Practice, Mode Bldg.
BARBER & DAVIDSON, Lawyers, 323
327 Idaho Building.
WYMAN & WYMAN, Attorneys, 206
zul Boise City National Bank Bldg, tf
MARTIN & MARTIN, Attorneys-at- ;
law, room 353 Sonna Buullding.
S. T. SCHRIEBER, the collection at
torney, 418 ldahj Building.
K. 1. PERKY, GENERAL LAW FRAC
tice, rooms 304-308 McCarty Build
ing. Telephone 160. _
BOISE AUDIT CO., C. VAN DEUSEN.
Box 1143; expert accountant; scien
Phones 230 and
B. MORGAN NiSBET, ARCHITECT.
52ÎS Idaho Buildlnc Phone 225-J. tf
ah . !
TOURTELLOTT & HUMMEL,
chitects, office on second floor Over- !
land Building _ _«
WESTERN IGNITION AND BAT
TERY CO.. 125 S. 11th, phone 284-J.
top maker in
R. Atkins. 127 S. 11th.
Only first-class auto
A. MASON CO. 1125 Idaho St.
BOISE CHEMICAL INSTITUTE, AS
sayers and chemists. A. G. VanEman
Manager, 9U7 Idaho St., Phone 394. if
BOISE LABORATORIES CO., C. W.
H&rkinson. assayer and chemist, 227
8. 10th Street.
BOISE TITLE & TRUST CO., IDAHO
Bldg. Phone 474. _tf !
HURRY BACK, 120 N. 7th.
U. S. HAIR CUT. 26c; bath, 15c. 617
C. G. BURT. D.S. C., 3-4 Hotel Bland tf
CHIMNEY SWEEP—111 South lOtii.
Golden Island *'C" Cafe.
725 N ain; meals 25c,
pie; $5.50 meal ticket for $4.25.
ith coffee and
■Western Reporting & Credit Co.. 403
404 McCarty Blug. Phone 523.
MANY of your old, slow or "Dead"
accounts may be turned into money
through persistent effort. Our plan
brings results. Box 1323, Capital
LADIES who desire comfort should
wear the Bareley Tailored Corset;
guaranteed throughout. Vena Jen
nings, corsetiere, 30C Empire Bldg.
Hours from 2 to 6 p. m. Appoint
ment by phone. Sales ladies want
HOUSE MOVING AND CEMENT
Work. I. K. Hawk; phone 2457 W tf
GEORGE W. WERTMAN, contractor,
cabinet maker and builder; automo
bile bodies rebuilt. 1016 Idaho St.
DR. a. LOOK CHINESE DOCTOR.
707 Idaho Street
DR. FONG WEE, fourteen year* prac
tica in Boise, 216 3. 9th Street
DR. C. K. AH FONG. 210 N. 7th St., 40
year* In Idaho; Box 183. Boise Ida. tf
DR. CHIN MAN SUI, Chinese ph.eii
cian; treats al kinds of chronic dis
DR- WING LEE TONG CO., treats with
Chinese herbo roots and medicine.
Careful treatment assured the afflic
ted. Office 612 Idaho «treat
Office 711 Idaho street.
For Union Carpenters phone 310-W or
at Hall, room 337 Sonna bldg.
CALL D. J. CAIN for first clasa cal
ighl. Phone, 1989-W. M18
clmlnlng, paper hnnglng,
A. E. LIND. D. C.. 824 Overland Bldg.
MISS McCOBB D. C.. 418 Idaho Bldg, tf
c. G. BURT, D. C.. 3-4 Hotel Brand, tf
CLEANERS AND DYERS
MARTIN, Cleaning Works, Pho.
L. M. Roache, Mgr., 11 j S. 11th.
» 0 .
1CONOMY DYE WORKS, STEAM
cleaning and dying. French dry clean
ing; 411 N. 10th St; Phone 2020. tf
CITY DYE WORKS—Cleaners of fancy
gents' suits dry or
Branch of See, P 44. Works
CALL the Pantorium for garment
cleaning, pressing, altering or repair
phone 1025. Office, 611 Main;
Branch, Owyhee Bldg.
DRILLING AND DIGGING.
ASHLEY & NEE LEY. Ph. 137 or »RI.
FASHIONABLE dressmaking; party
dresses a specialty. Phone 1200. tf
1916 and fancy dancing. Phone 435-J.
MISS GRACE POWELL, teacher of
ball room and aesthetic
dancing; private and class instruc
tions at your home by appointment.
! DR. CARPENTER, 212 IDAHO BLDO.
! DR PRESSER, 502 Overland Bldg.
DR. COLVER, 401 Idaho B.
DR. SKELTON, Yates Bldg. Ph. 261.
Dr. Carrie L. Berthaumm, 408 Idaho
DR VALKER, ROOM 330 YATES Bid*
Gas given, Phone 2618.
i INTERMOUNTAIN DETECTIVE
Agency. Prompt, reliable, confiden
tial, Secret service In all its branches.
Investigations and collections made
through our agency In any part of
the world. Phone 2412-W. Address
P. 5. Box 906, Boise Idsho.
EYE, EAR AND THROAT
DR. ED. E. MAXhJY, OCULIST AND |
Aurist, 204-6 Idaho Building.
DR. A. L. HEINE, EYE, EAR, NOSE
and throat. 518-26 Overland Bldg, tf
DR BRANDT —EAR, NOSE AND
Throat; 207-9 Ove land Building.
DR R L. NOURSE—Eye, tear, Nose
and Throat; 406-407 Overland Bldg.
DR. C. R. HUDGEL—Practice limited
to the rye; 610-1014 Overlard r.ldg.
BAYHOUSE FLORAL CO., Boise,
designs, cut flowers, plants.
BOISE FLORAL CO., Ill N. 8th St.;
choice cut flower*,, floral designs.
THE MAIN ST. GARAGE DOES A
general auto repair business;
work guaranteed; Btorage, oils, sup
plies, gas; club rates for washing;
service to your door; get our prices.
Phone 1394, Croy & Son. Props., 1406
Intermountain Glass Co.
Manufacturers of art glass, leaded
glass, beveled plates and mirrors;
sand blasting and chipping.
BLOCK'S HARNESS SHOP and sad
dlery, 108 N. 11th Phono 2488-W
SWITCHES, transformation*, puffs and
curls made from combings. Call or
address Margaret Jordan, 1915 19th
St., Boise, Ida. Phone 1640-J.
MITCHEL HOTEL, a homelike place.
Prices right; across from depot.
Paris Fashion Hair Store, 1004H Main
St., specialties in hair goods; up-to
date beauty parlor*. Phone 53
AMERICAN HAIR STORE, 225 S. 10th
St., an up-to-date beauty parlor.
Hair work a specialty. Phone 676-W.
JOB PRINTING—BEST EQUIPPED
plant in the state for all kinds of Job
printing. Legal blanks a specialty.
Capita! New* Publishing Co., 717
tf I C.
J. G, BURNS. Phon« 1208-W.
see: P. M. DAVIS for general Inaur
Your patronage la aollclted.
WANDER BROS. 213 Overland bldg, tf
MRS. K. FOREST. 423 IDAHO BLDG.
W. H. RIDENBAUGH, DEALER IN
native lumber, Oregon abingles, also
floorings, doors, windows, mouldings,
and building material. Main and 4th
Sts. Plione 958.
A. B. EATON, Scrip, 603 Idaho Bldg.
Fresh beef, pork,
mutton, poultry etc.
cured meats of all
kinds. Salted and
Farmers' Market. 1221 Main. Ph. 1401.
CASEY MARKET CO. cut & the prices
on meats; 210 N. 8th. Phone 403. tf
Harvey's. 724 Main. The Commissary
Market. Phone 210. Free delivery.
HENRY W. BAKER, lock and gun
smith, 113 S. 11th St_ Phone 161W.
YOU are invited to see the latest styles
in hats at Nelson Millinery, 803 Ban
T. F FKLTNER. 1615 Main St.
MONEY TO LOAN
CHILDS & CO., 30-31 Falk Bldg.
ROBERT VAN GILBE. 1226 Main
SHERMAN G. KING 34 Falk Bldg, tf
W. SCOTT NEAL, Farm Loan Man. tf
THE NEWHOUSB INV. CO, Sonna
ON chuttlea or salary. Reasonable
rates, 403 McCarty Bldg Box 1S7. If
MONEY TO LOAN.
McReynolds & Whitson, 529 Ida. Bldg.
PRIVATE MONEY TO LOAN ON
furm securltly. H. E. McElroy. Em- |
| plre Bidg.
FARM AND CITY LOANS—Quick
service; best rates. BRUCE & FULD
LOAN & TRUST CO., Falk Bldg.
MONEY TO IA3AN—On real estate,
chattels, any and all kinds of se
curity. Carter McCarty Bldg.
MONEY TO LOAN
WE BUY and sell notes and mortgages
and make real estate and chattel
loans. H. G. Meyers & Co., 423 Over
Ira E. High & Company
TREES! TREES! TREES! Fruit" J
shade and ornamental; vines, roses,
etc. F. J. Woods, corner 9th and
Bannock, Nursery S. Walnut St.
_ May 10
Globe Optical Co.
tory on the premise*.
908 Main SL
DR. CARRIE FREEMAN, IDA. BLDG.
DR. H. D. MORRIS 204 SONNA BLK tf
DR. MAXWELL, LADY OSTEOPATH,
304 Idaho Bid., Ph. 1676, Res. 1761. tf
DR. HANDY. O. S.. 622 State. Ph. 396.
DR. WALTER 8. KINGSBURY, 218
Idaho Bldg. Phons 337.
DR. 8. R. RIGHTENOUR. Osteopath.
Rooms 409-11 Umpire Bldg.
D. M. FLEMINO, OPTOMETRIST.
Room 16, Gem Bldg.
BOISE OPTICAL Co.
1003 Main St.
Dr. E. S. Owen,
We put the E E's in
MRS. TYLER, 216 Forth Ninth.
C. E. ROBISON. Wise Piano House, tf
P A RD C. BOWEN. 310 So. 17th St. tf
EMMA WILKINSON, 315 Idaho Bldg.
PUBLIC STENOGRAPHER—A DUN
LAP, 308 Overland Bldg.
SHAVER—Good Photos, Mode bldg, tf
STAMPER—Cor. 8th & Idaho. Phone.
PHYSICIAN & SURGEON
DR. HOLVEKSON, 817 Empire Bldg.:
General practice; specialties. Ob
stetrics (ciacaemenlaj Homeopathy.
PLUMBING & HEATING
FOR low estimate, repairs, Jobbing. J.
Craig, 2098-W, 1602 N. 25.
FRED HALF plumbing and repairing;
Prices right Phone
ACME PLUMBING & HEATING CO.,
Ltd., Adelman Bros., managers;
mudern plumbing, neatlng and sheet
metal worl- 622 Idaho St. Phone 156.
SIGN and house painting and kulso
m in ing. Foster. 110 Main, phone
POOL AND BILLIARDS
POOL AND BILLIARDS — Waldorf
pool hail, 716 Main.
HORSES harness and rigs for sale or
hire, 16th und Main. Phone 635-W.
SECOND HAND STORE
A fine old violin for sale. Herfurth
and Nlchles, 1011 Idaho, phone
WE buy second hand furniture. Pio
neer Furniture Company, 909 Idaho
Street. Phone 285.
WE pay the best prices for second
hand furniture and we will exchange
your odd pieces for new. Jenkins
Furniture Co. Phone 669.
BOISE LODGE NO. 2, A. F.
6c A. AL, meeia every Tues
day evening in Masonic hall.
1 . leitors welcome. Charles o.
s eison, Secretary.
feulai LODGE NO. 77., x. O. O. F.,
iiieMs every Tuesday night at Odd
Fellows Hall, 13th and Eastman. All
Odd Fellows wsh 'ne. J. Ai. ilodistcr
_. __ .
| KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS—Meet the
first and third Tuesdays of each
month at old St. John's hall, 8th and
Fort Sts. Visiting Knights and in
vited to attend. Fritz Hummel,
Grand Knight; Frank F. Church,
RIEBE A COOPER, 720 MAIN ST.
FASSBENDER'S Shoe Shop, Capital
SHOE SHINE PARLOR.
GET A shine from Matt. 7u4 Main.
SHEET METAL WORK
FURNACE work and autj radiator re
pairing a .specialty.
! Butler, 112 S. 8th. Phone 674-VV. tf
SCiäöURö gnnuing. 114 *\. 9th st.
A. W. Llmbert & Co., 123 Bo 11
ROBERT BALLOT, Expert Violin Ma
ker and Repairer. Room 8 1. u. O. F.
WIGS AND TOUÇEES
VAL MATTHKUS, 1004 S Main St.
WALL PAPER and PAINTS
• MOVED from 213 N. 10th to 1015
• Main Öt. Phone 602.
AND ELECTIONS IN 1918
March 6—Meeting of the
Democratic state central com
mittee in Boise to set the timo
and place for the Democratic
state convention to elect dele
gates to the national conven
April 20—Republican state
elect delegates to the national
June 7—Republican national
convention at Chicago.
June 7—Progressive national
convention at Chicago.
June 14—Democratic national
convention at St. laiuis.
Sept. 5—Statewide primary
Nov. 7—Geneial election.
P&p€r_Read at Convention
Next Meeting Here.
Pointing out the deep debt of grati
tude Idaho owes to the pioneer engl
neer, the relation of the engineer to
the irrigation industry, explaining the
spread of irrigation and the dire
cesslty of a board of irrigation to take
away the adjudication of water rights
and irrigation problems from the
courts ns well as giving an insight
into future prospects for irrigation
in this state,
etc., Elrnest Anderson, vice chairman
of the irrigation and drainage code
commission prepared an interesting pa
per which was reud before the Idah
Society of Engineers at its meeting at
Burley this week. The society will
meet again next year in Boise. Thé
annual session at Burley was most
successful. There was a large attend
ance and the program was interesting.
A trip was made over the Minidoka
Officers for the ensuing year were
elec ted as follows:
F. A. Wilkie, Boise, president: W. H.
Gibson. Mountain Home, first vice
president; W. O. Cotton, Idaho Falls,
•ond vice president; Ira F. Shaffner,
Boise, secretary-treasurer. A total of
12 applicants were admitted to mem
bership. At the banquet 48 covers were
In port Mr. Anderson said in his
"Perhaps no body of men is more
vitally concerned in the growth and
development of our Irrigation and
drainage undertakings than is the
Idaho Society of Engineers. And it is
natural that it should be thus. With
in your ranks are to be found those
pioneer builders who have given the
best portion of their lives in wrestling
with the problems that have con
fronted those industries since the
time that water was first applied to the
soil. Some of your number have been
Instrumental in building our present
irrigation and drainage systems, and
among you are to be found those who
will build those hereafter to be con
structed. To those pioneer engineers,
wo of the present owe an everlasting
debt of gratitude. Their successes
stand forth as stately monuments of
fering silent tribute to their good deeds,
and their failures should be our guide
for the future.
"The primary need of any industry,
in order that it might thrive and
flourish, is to have thrown around
proper legal safeguards safeguards in
the form of legalization that will fa
cilitate the initiation of that enterprise,
and which will thereafter encourage
its operation along economical ami
efficient avenues. Experience has am
ply demonstrated that capital seeks
only fields of investment where it can
operate with the greatest degree of
safety and security. The reverse
also true, it carefully avoids locali
ties where it is constantly being men
aced by such fluctuating legislation
as impairs its security.
"To safeguard any particular indus
try does not, and should not mean that
the industry should receive special
favors at the hands of the law-making
body. It does mean, however, that
shall be protected from such vexati
and troublesome legislation as will
either impair the security
Us smooth operation. Such a rule ii
especially applicable to til
Our present irrigation
systems onnnot thrive and operate,
and new projects will not be under
taken, unless the inns will guarantee
their stability and encourage their ex
"In conclusion, it seems certain
that Idaho will, in the immediate fu
even greater per
lure, experience a
tod of iriigatlon development than has
been her lot in the past. Business con
ditions are improving, ami tlie period
of stagnation in irrigation securities
seems to be coming to a cl*
bright prospects for a better
There arc those who believe that no
new projects will be undertaken by
not share. There are yet many golds
opportunities w here prix ate
could be invested in irrigation securi
ties and undertakings with ample se
curity and with assurances of reason
able returns, but in order that such
might bo the case it will first l
for the state t
present statutes, and offer proper in
ducements to the investing public.
opinion timt I do
"Let us therefore
with another, and Jointly
zens of the state,
safe-guarding our water resources, ho
that they will be applied to the high*
*'Ht beneficial use. and thus secure for
Idaho the largest degree of prosperity
possible. I am confident that we art*
I fully equal to the task set before us,
land by laboring in season and out of
I season for the changes and corrections
that I have suggested that sue* ess will
! crown the efforts of « ach and every
one. Ours is a state ot wonderful un
developed resources, and because we
have made a few mistakes in the past.
I'q that not dishearten us, but
buckle on the armor for more active
service in the future."
vit h the citl
That nervousness, fretting ami rest
lessness is no doubt caused by worms
or constipation. Instead of whipping
or scolding, give your child a treat
jment of Kickapoo Worm Killer. Nice
candy confections that kill the worms
land are laxative enough to move tlie
bowels and expel not only the worms
: but accumulated poisons. These pol
I sons and worms bring on fever, make,
j children nervoua f and irritable, reduce
their vitality and make them victims
of sickness. Get a box of Kickapoo
Worm Killer today at your druggist.
DON'T SCOLD FRETFUL OHILDREN
The Story of Alaska
irom I* »rat Fuge.»
flag. He tried to do so and failed. Another
man tried and did not succeecj. A third at
tempt was made, anti the man got the flag,
but it slipped from his hands, was caught by
the wind and carried out so that it fell on
the bayonets of the Russian soldiers. The
incident was so affecting that the Princess
Maksutoff, who was present with the Rus
sians, wept, and the soldiers were visibly
Following this, "Old Glory" was hoisted,
and the American gunboats in the harbor
and the Russian battery on shore fired a
salute. Prince Maksutoff, the Russian com
missioner. then stepped forth and said to
General Rousseau, who was the American
commissioner: "Bv the authority of his
imperial majesty the emperor of Russia I
transfer to the United States the territory of
Alaska." Prince Maksutoff then handed
over the insignia of his office as governor,
and General Rousseau made a speech ac
cepting the transfer. And that was
\\ it h words that would hardly fill more
than a paragraph of this letter, Alaska
changed its allegiance, and Uncle Sam add
ed to his possessions a country one-fifth as
large as that of the United States proper
and resources that have already brought in
more than $600,000,000, and that will bring
in billions more in years yet to come.
FRANK G. CARPENTER.
•b South Boise News, +
There will be a special missionary
meeting this evening at the Second
Presbyterian church in charge of the
Woman's Missionary society. Mrs. J.
H. Barton will speak on "The Local So
ciety and the Board," and the Reverend
Mr. Barnum on "What the Women
Know About Missions." There will be
a special musical program.
The Christian Endeavor is to hold its
monthly business meet Friday night at
the church annex. At this meeting of
ficers will be elected for the ensuing
year, after which there will he a de
bate on the subject, "Which Was the
Greater, Washington or Lincoln?" John
Felthtisen Is tp lend one side and Mary
Nelson the other.
Vnnder Wert of Denver and Sixth
streets left Monday morning to accept
a position in Murphy where he will re
Mr. and Mrs. Jnmes My res, John
My res. Misses Amie and Mildred
My res spent Friday with Mr. and Mrs.
W. S. Bruce went to Pocatello Tues
day on school business and returned
W. S. Bruce left for Payette Saturday
Thursday afternoon several of Mrs.
J. H. Peters' neighbors pleasantly stir
prised her by going in to spend the af
ternoon and taking refreshments with
Mrs. Samuel White left Tuesday for
Meridian to visit her mother.
The South Side Improvement club
will hold its monthly meeting Friday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Allen in
for about tw
>f Ivy wild.
On Washington's birthday Mrs. Tate
entertained at dinner Mrr. Fred Brown,
Miss Freda Brown and Karneat. Brown.
Friday evening Mrs. A. F. Prlckett
entertained at dinner in honor of Mr.
Prickett's natal day. The guests were
Mr. Geekler, Miss Cîerklèr, Mr. and Mrs.
Efk&ldson and children.
Mr. and Mrs. Est is have moved to
Denver avenue in the house formerly
'cupied by the ('amps.
Mrs. Henry Scheir who was in a lo
cal hospital returned home Sunday
much improved in health.
A baby girl was b<
Mrs. Helverman of Boise avenue, Fri
John Poermnn left tills week to take
a Joli on a ranch near Perkins for the
spring and summer.
to Mr. and
Store your household goods with
Compton Transfer (V*. Sanitary ware
house. Phone 48.—Adv.
Rev. Mr. Brown will hold services at
the Christian (hurch next Sunday ev
Mrs. Roy Miner and children have
been spending the past two weeks in
Boise with her parents, Mr. ami Mrs.
Mrs. Hamilton has returned from
Middleton where she h * been staying
with a siik friend for some time. Mrs.
Hamilton and two sons expect to leave
nbou* the first of April tor their home
stead at Meadows.
Mn. Roberta Stone who has been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.
D. Hawley for the past month will
leave for lier home at Cresswell, Ore.,
The basketball game played nt the
Hurst packing house Wednesday nlrrht,
between the fats and leans was won by
the fats and the game between the
Christian and Baptist Sunday schools
was won by the Christians. IS to 14.
Sidney Vadon has moved his fami'y
from this vicinity to the Marsters
ranch at Onw iler.
The ladles * f the Rapt let church will
| hold a pie social at the home of Mrs.
i Ihrig on Friday evenin . March 3.
Mrs. Alvina Ri -hards was called to
| American Falls Saturday night by the
I death of her mother. Mrs. Curry.
There has been a notable increase
in the receipts of ranch eggs during
the past few days und as a result the
price has dropped. Eggs now bring
from $7 to $7.50 per case wholesale
and 30 cents per dozen retail. In the
livestock market, hogs are a trifle
higher with offerings good. Shear
ling wethers are also higher The
wholesale price on alfalfa now ranges
from $11.60 to $12.50 per ton, but of
ferings are much better and there is
plenty in sight which can be bought
at the above prices. Quite a number
of minor changes are noted in the quo
tations. Trade conditions are report
T/oral fruit—Apples. 76c to $1.26.
Eggs, honey and ranch butter—
(Corre* ted caily by W. J. Campbell «fis
Son.)—French ranci, eggs, per case,
$7 to $7.50; honey, per case, $2; ranch
butter, 25c per lb.
Hay and grain—Alfalfa, $11.50® 12.50
per ton baled; timothy, baled. $13&14;
wheat, $1.26(0 1.40 per cwt; oats, $1.20
per cwt.; barley, $1.26.
Dairy produce—(Corrected dally by
the Mutual Creamery company) —
Creamery butter, solid pack, 39c; print*
extra; cream, per g lion, $, milk, per
gallon, °0c; per hundred pounds, $1.50;
butter fat, 28c p r pound.
Livestock—(Corrected daily by the
Boise Butcher company—Cows, $4®
$4.50 per cwt.; steers. $5®6.60; prime
hogs, $0.90 per cwt.; medium, $6.75 per
heavy rough. $5.90; shearling
wethers, $6'Vr6.50 per cwt.; exxes, $4.50
per cwt.; lambs, 6c per lb.; hens, 11®»
12c per lb.; breakfact bacon. 17c per
pound; ham, 16c per pound; lard, tierco
base, 1114c per pound.
(Corrected daily * y VV J. Campbell
& Son)—Potatoes, $1.75(92 per cwt.,
10 pounds for 26c; green peppers, 40c
lb., pnrsley, 6c per bunch; hothouse
radishes, 5c per bunch; cabbage, 2c per
lb.; celery, 6c per bunch; beets, 3c per
lb.; carrots, 2c per lb.; head lettuce 20c
lb.; cucumbers, 25c each; hothouse let
tuce, 25c lb.; sweet potatoes. 3c lb.;
equuHh, 2c lb.; Brüssel sprouts,
16c lb.; artichokes, 2 for 26c; garlic,
25c lb.; Mexican peppers, 35c lb.; caul
iflower, 15c per pound; celery root, 5c
now carrots, 10c bunch; new
beets, 10c per bunch; new cabbage, 5c
per lb.; new turnips, 10c bunch.
Local fruits—Apples, 7 lbs 25c.
Tropical fruits—Bananas, 3 pounds
for 25c; cut off bananas, 15(0>2Oc dozen;
2M»c lb.; oranges. 25 to 60a
lemons. 30c per dozen;
Florida grapefruit, 10 and 15c; new
ckage; tomatoes, 26c per
lb.; Wishon figs, 15c; Turkish figs,
Pugar and lard—Beet sugar, per
cwt., $7.00; cane sugar, per cwt., $7.50;
lard, per 10-pound pail, $1.60; mai/ls
sugar. 25c per pound.
Eggs, butter and honey—Ranch eggs,
30c; creamery butter, 35c per pound;
ranch butter, 25c and 30c per pound;
honey, 15c pound.
Flour—Straight grades. $1.65®1.75
per 48-lb. sack; high patent, $1.8002
per 48-pound sack.
Poultry—Hens, 22c per pound, spring
fry«, 60c to 00c each; ducks, 20c; tur
keys, 28c; geese, 18c lb.; capons,
Fish—Halibut, 20c per pound; sal«
rnon, 20 c per lb.; smelt, 17Vic per lb.;
perch, 17He per lb; fresh herring, 16*3
per lb.; kippered salmon, 25c per lb.:
Finnan haddie, 25c; Coeur d'Alene
white fish, 20c pound; brook trout, 6(»c
per pound; rock cod, 17He per pound;
clams, 10c pound; cravtftsh, 75c dozen;
crabs, 30035; lobsters. 40c pound:
shrimp, 304- pound; Columbia river
smelts, 3 pounds for 25c.
dates. 15c p
crap book* are f«t
better than any other scrap book ot
the market. Two sizes. Si and »1.54,
The Capital News Job RoomA
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