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J I 4 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER, SATURDAY, APRIL 17, 1920.
I THE STANDARD-EXAMINER
" PUBLISHING COMPANY
Entered as Second-Class Matter at the Postoffco, Ogden, Utah
Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation and the Associated Press
An independent Newspaper, published every evening and Sun
day morning without a muzzle or a club.
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cation of any news credited to it not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published herein.
Down in Arkansas and Alabama, and north in Kansas, and east
in Massachusetts, they arc organizing "overall clubs" as a protest
i" against the high cost of clothing. Friday the dignified judges of the
supreme court of Alabama appeared in denim and in Emporia, Kan
sas, the mayor-elect has donned overalls.
This movement, if persisted in ninety days, will bring a loud cry
from the manufacturers of $60 and $S5 suits.
A month ago the women of San Francisco pledged themselves not
' to use butter or eggs while the price was abnormally high and in 30
days they cut the price of those articles of food by 50 per cent.
Two months of war economy, faithfully adhered to throughout
the country, would do more to reduce the high cost of living than all
the investigating committees and legal restrictions that the govern
ment might invoke.
ij WHEN DAYS ARE DARK.
a This has been one of the longest periods of storm known tp the
1 older inhabitants of this part of Utah. Since last fall the. hour? of
I sunshine have been few and the days of clouded skies have been many.
I People accustomed to the bright days of an average season in the
J intermountain region freely complain when, for any extended time.
I die sun fails to shine. They cannot accommodate themselves to the
doom of clouds and storm.' Up in Ogden the natives would be con-
j tented if there was nothing more than a promise of a fair day once
I 1 in three months and. in California, the sons and daughters of that
L land of endless boost, would be enraptured over the thought that
1 : the Supreme Ruler had been soo mindful of their best interests as to
3 I give them a canopy of clouds and an abundance of moisture. The
li C'alifornian sees good in every mood 01' Nature, and we in Utah should
r I practice a little of that same lesignation to the inevitable.
( J When days are dark it is well to contemplate the sunshine which
J is in store for us.
II DON'T BE A WORM.
1 Don't be a worm seeking false pleasures.
In the spring of the year, when the sun peeps out from behind
a dark clouds, the warming of the earth's surface causes many a friv-
fl olous worm to desert its home and wiggle out of the soil in search
1 ;j of enjoyments strange and new.
Nq sooner is the squirming completed and the Avorm is free to
Jjv stretch full length onthc pavement, then the sun disappears, the
B1 temperature drops and frail worm dies, the victim of deception and
I 1 a restless disposition.
Ill I This is a lesson for those human beings who are easily tempted
1 to leave their environment and seek unnatural enjoyment. Better
la that they keep to their own sphere of usefulness than to die like a
II misled worm.
II This advice is free to those politicians who, failing to understand
H their limitations allow themselves to be coaxed out of seclusion, and
H finally arc trodden under foot.
I A CHOICE OF MASTS2S.
j What peculiar notions now and then take hold of men !
j There are workers, who otherwise are good citizens, who would
i welcome the day when might would make right. They have brooded
j so longover the wrongs which the mercenary have Inflicted and
f which an indifferent electorate has failed to correct that they would
r not be opposed to upsetting our present economic conditions, which
allow money to be a controlling factor in the lives of the multitude,
j But let us suppose the capitalist was driven out, and discipline
j was banished, and the Avorld Avas "one in all and all in one." What
1 would happen?,
v v"hy, instead of capitalism, the average man -would be coAved by
I the bully, and the biggest brute Avould support the man of money in
whipping the Avorkers to his purpose. Counts Avould give way to the
, big stick and the Avhims of the Bolshevik would displace justice.
Sis months of that kind of an existence would force every
ragged, hungry victim doAvn on his knees in supplication for a res
toration of law and order.
I THE MORNING PAPER,
r-j' At a recent meeting in Ogden regrets were expressed that the
morning paper had been discontinued for a time, and the business
manager replying, said he, too, had regrets, but, at the present high
! , price of neAs print, the consolidation of the morning and evening pa
;! pers had become a necessity.
Paper is uoav costing five times more than it did prior to the war
i and cA'cryt'hing attaching to the publication of a newspaper has ad
vanced to correspondingly high figures.
: It Avas suggested by the business manager that, if any one saAv fit
j to indulge in a luxury, the plant of the Standard-Examincr U avail
able for the issuing of a morning paper. All resources of the com
I bined papers Avill be offered, without extra charge, to any good aqgel
I who has the surplus funds Avith Avhich to keep before the people 1
I morning publication,
j When conditions change and news print approaches a normal
price, the Standard-Examiner again will take up the task of printing a
; morning paper. In the meantime the people should give loyal sup-
' port to an evening paper ivith rural editions reaching out to the read-
ing public in all this territory.
DUMPING THE CITY -SEWAGE.
Farmers from the West Warren canal and the city commission
1 1 ers are conferring today over the prospective diA-crting of the sew-
age .of Ogden from its present point of discharge northAvest of the
; I Ogden packing plant to the district covered by the West Warren
; The present planis to convey the sewage six miles to the north
r west, beginning at TAventy-first street and Wall Avenue, in order to
I'j afford the Third ward the advantages of sewer facilities.
Hifl For years the farmers along the Slaterville canal have enjoyed
Hji the use of the water flowing from the seAver and they uoav maintain
H a right has been established, but the city authorities quote legal au-1
H thorities to prove that a city can divert its sewage at any time, unless I
B, the city obligates itself by contract to do otherwise.
HT At the present price of water in the Davis and Weber Counties
canal, the outfloAV of the main seAver of Ogden Avould have a value of
not less than $200,000 and the eity board is inclined to exact a rental
HL from those Avho, in the future, will be benefited by the Avater.
HM , Last July and August, when a drought was on and streams were
H at their lowest in years, the sewer Avas discharging over 13,000,000
. gallons every 24 "hours, or sufficient to irrigate an area greater than
is uoav covered by the Wect Warren canal.
. While the city is deeply concerned in building up the country dis-
Hr tricts, and Avill do nothing to retard the progress of any farming dis-
HL trict, still there should be established a reciprocal relationship, by
H'( which those in the country avIio are profiting in the use of city waters
Hj : tbould, if. turn, contribute to the city treasury. '
STATE AND JDAH0 NEWS
Latest Items of Interest From Utah and Gem State
Reception Held Yesterday in
Honor of Boys Who
Went to War
LAYTON, April 17 Layton citizens
entertained young men of east and
west jjnyton, Avho served in the world
war, at a reception held yesterday aft
ernoon and evening at the Laytonla
At -1 o'clock, the soldiers and their
parents gathered at the hall, Avherc a
banquet was served.
During the banquet an elaborate
musical and literary program was
The grand ball, held last evening,
was largely attended and in addition
to Layton residents, many wero pres-l
ent from Ogden, Salt Lake, and vari
ous parts of Davis county.
Of the fiftj -seven boys frgm Layton,
four lost their lives. They Avere David
Day, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Day
of Avest Layton, who died of influenza
at Camp Mills, New York, in October,
191S; William (J Layton, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Cnnrles A. Layton. Avho Avas
killed in a train wreck In Franco in
July, 1918; Lane Jones, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Jones, who died at
Fort Douglas of pneumonia in Novem
ber, 191S, and Herbert C. Layton, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Arson Layton of west
Layton, Avho died of typhoid fever in
France in October, 1918.
The following, who were in the ser
vice, were present at the banquet: Asa
Adams. William E. Adams, Frank D.
Adams, Marvin Allen, Clarence Allen.
Christopher Barnes, Spencer Adams,
Clarence Bone, Clyde Bone, LcavIs
Cook, Howard .00k, Gilbert Carloss,
Murray Y. Cowley, William Day, Elias
Dawson. George Ellis, Walker Egbert,
William G. Fotes, Parnell Green,
Otha Green, Leo Green. Robert Green,
Vane Gibson. Fred KershaAV, Robin
King, Fred Knoxblaugh, Basil O. Lang
ton, J. Archie Layton, Edward P. Lay
ton. Wilford Morgan. Henry Morgan,
Leonard Morgan, James L. Morgan,
George Morgan. Vernon Morgan, Philip
Naldcr. Harlan Phillips. Irvin Ralph
Page, R. L. Rampton, William Robins,
Royal Robins, Bernle Roswalt, J E
Stephenson, Merle Stovenson. George
S. StOAvart. J; S Stovenson, Leonard
Sandall, Dr. W. A. Whitlock, Leo
Ware, Emmett Wiggill. William Sulli
van. Emll Whltesides and Lewis
PIONEER OF BRIGHAM
DIES; 91 YEARS OLD
BRIGHAM. April 17. A pioneer
Utah resident passed away yesterday
In the person of John Evans of this
city, who died at the Holy Cross hos
pital at Salt Lake, after an Illness
'which seized him while attending Ihe ,
church conference. Mr. Evans was 911
years of age and came to this country
in 1857, and to Utah in 1S61 when he j
located in Brlgham, wnere he has lived
ever since that date. He was born at
Llandovery, Carmarthenshire, Wales,
and became a member of the L. D. b.
church in 1S4S.
Mr. Evans is survived by two sons,
Thomas M. Evans of this, city and
John Evans of Malad, Ida., and a
daughter, Mrs. MatUe Berg, of this
city; also thirteen grandchildren and
twenty one great-grandchildren.
STARTS WORK AGAINST
BOISE, Idaho, April 17. Commis
sioner Miles Cannon, of the state de
partment of agriculture, has been wag
ing war against the United States
Grain Corporation for some months,
charging them with Irregularities in
the conduct of their business, and is
now touring the state gathering evi
dence preliminary to commencing suit
against the corporation Any farmers j
havo 'evidence to bring against them
In the matter of any kind of irregulari
ties are requested to convey their in
formation speedily to the commissioner.
MILITARY RESERVE TO
BE SOLD AT AUCTION
BOISE, Idaho, April 17. Ralph Kel
ley. chief of the field division of the
U. S. general land offices announced
yesterday that the abandoned Three
ForkB Owhyee military reservation
embracing -1,231.75 acres of land in
will be sold at public auction in June.
The part situated in Idaho will be
auctioned at the U. S. land offices in
Boise on June 21, at 10 a. m. Bids
on the Oregon land will be received at
the U. S. land office at Vale, Ore.,
June 25. at 10 a. m.
BABY HAS NARROW
ESCAPE FROM DEATH
SALT LAKE, April 17. Little 2-year
old Margaret Webb, 802 Vesl Second
South street, Salt Lake, was almost
scalded to death yesterday when she
fell Into a bucket of boiling water in
the kitchen of the AVebb home, Avhilo
her mother was absent from the room.
The cries of the child brought the
mother speedily to her rescue, and the
child was taken to the county hospital,
where the physicians told the mother
that it was only her prompt action
iu tearing the child's clothes from her
body that had saved her life
BACKS BONDING PLAN
LOGAN, April 17. Directors of Jhe
chamber of commerce met yesterday
and voted to support the proposed
bonding of Logan City for the purpose
of raising funds with which to contin
ue school workfor the year,
M. S. Eccles was elected to the di
rectorate, taking the place left vacant
by the rwlgnation at B.-T. LewJ6.
MEETS AT SALT LAKE
SALT LAKE, April 17. The Demo
cratic League held a meeting last
night at the Nowhouso hotel, Salt Lake
which Avas addressed by B. C. Rich
ards, assistant to. the United States
attorney general. He urged members
to stand by their p'rinoiples, and to
have nothing to do with any Individual
of group of individuals who sought to
nominate a candidate for the presi
dency until tho national nominating
committee conventlton meets.
I Report was offered by the eommlt
Itec appointed to seek amalgamation
'with the Young Men's Democratic club,
stating that the latter organization did
not Avish amalgamation.
President Brlgham S- Young of the
league, named a committee to revise
the constitution and perfect plan.s for
This committee consists of Mr.
Young, chairman; Robert Currie, John
Hawley, Jolin Hanson. Jr., John P.
Fanning and Dr. Grace Stratln Aircy.
ALIEN FINALLY SIGNS
PAROLE; GIVEN FUNDS
SALT LAKE, April 17. Frank Stru
ber, formerly interned at Ft. Douglas,
as an alien enemy, who was recently
released Avithout funds or transporta
tion, because ho refused to refrain
from radicalism and would not agree
to report to an American supervisor at
given intervals, changed his mind Acs
terday and accepted the terms. Floyd
T. Jackson, agent for the department
of justice, stated that two aliens, the
last to be discharged, still refused to
sign their parole.
Struber was given transportation to
MONTPELIER. Ida., April 17. The
creation of a pavlne; Jistrlct calling for
a bond issue of $115,000. to cover gen-;
eral paving, and $45,000 of the city's 1
portion was made possible by vote of
the people here on Monday. Bids aviII
bo called for at an early date and the
Avork will be well under way by the be
ginning of summer. With the comple
tion, of tho district proposed, the en
tire down tOAvn business district will
be paved, and already a movement is
on foot to Include Lincoln avenue, t'ie
first street north of Main.
I BOISE NATATORIUM
SOLD FOR $200,000
BOISE. Ida.. April 17. The Nalator
ium, said to be the largest intloor nat-
'ural hot water pool in the United
States, was sold this week to the or
iginal owners, the Bol.se Artesian Hot
& Cold Water company, for a sum be
tween $150,000 and $200.0000.
The Natatoiium was sold by the Na
tional Bank of the Republic, Salt Lake
and George C. Gurnaey, Jr., represent
ing the National Bank of Independence
j The building was erected In 1892 at
the cost of $90,000.
FACTORIES CLOSED BY
'SALT LAKE, April 17. Utah Man
ufacturers' ut the mooting of their as
sociation yesterday, said that the pres-j
ent strike was forcing factories to shut
down because of the surplus accumu
lation of stock.
j Plauts that have ceased to operate
because of the strike, are: Utah Fire
L Clay company, the Union Portland
Cement company and the Purity Bis
About 100 employes are withdut
work as the result of the strike, it was
PROVO TO HAVE NEW
B. P. O. ELKS HOME
PROVO, April 17. At last night's
meeting the local branch of the B. P.
O. E. closed the deal for the purcnascl
of the Holbrook block on University!
avenue for a consideration of $115,000
The now Elks' Temple will be built on
the site. I
SALT LAKE, April 17. Horace G.
Whitney for many years business man
ager of the Deserel Evening News. ha.s '
resigned, and will b'c succeeded by
Ellas S. Woodrufr. who formerly acted
aa Mr., Whitney's assistant.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
SEEKS NEW REVENUE
LOGAN, April 17. Tho Logan board
of education will hold a special elec
tion April 27, for tho purpose of rals j:
Ing $26,371.79 over and above the taxes '
and receipts of tho present year, it was 1
announced today. The sum Avill be
used to meet the expenses of the cur- '
rent year, It is stated.
Sen. Johnson Would
Repeal Wilson's Power
DAVID CITY, Neb, April 16 Tak
ing for his general text the problems
that the United States had fallen heir
to as a Avar aftermath, Senator Hiram
W. Johnson this nfternoon addressed
an audience that taxed the capacity
of the community building here He
said he wanted 'the power that had
been conferred on President Wilson
a greater power than was bestowed on
any other ruler In the world govern
ment administration. Senator John
son argued for a budget system in
expenlturo of public funds.
Discussing the league of nations, he
said it was a poor proposition for the
United States to enter into partner
ship Avlth nations already owing her
nine billion dollars. His remedy for
post-Avar problems, he said, was based
on the plain Americanism of Washing
ton and Lincoln.
ILOVE and MARRIED LIFEl
Imj. ihe noted author
1 Xdah MGlone (sibson
Wtf AT KARL WROTE.
"I cannot resist the impulse, my dear
Katherino," the letter began, "of writ
ing to you on the cvo of my departure
"I have been offered a consular post
in that country and for many reasons,
some of them, perhaps, known to you,
I have decided to take it, least for
"I am going to try and fashion my
OAvn life on a little different lines ii.r.n
I have been living. Perhaps Avhon I
return, my doar friend, I may bring
with me a French wife, for I have come'
to the conclusion that there is nothing1
in this Avorld 30 useless and out of
date as an unmarried man of my ag''
Surely, I thought, as I read this, the
sight of Karl's friends who arc mar
ried has not given him an Impression
of any beatific conditon that man en
joys In marriage. And than I eagerly
scrutinized the letter to find Just why
he had written mo that particular piece
Period of Transition.
"If I were a woman, Katherlne," the
le-tter continued, "I do not think that l
over Avould. marry, at least not until
the status of wives had changed a llt
thc bit. Just now that status is in a
period of transition and from what I
can sec the women are getting tho!
worst of it. But it must be very nice
for a man to have a pretty, clover wo
man that he can call his, whose every
thought is for him. whose every act ;
takes him into consideration and'
Avhose whole duty lies in his wish. ,
"And do you know, Katherlne that
most of the wives I have seen among
ray friends have been Avomen of this
type. If a man is half Avay decent to
a woman sho will do her part. Most
of them, poor things, are brave enough'
to try and make the best of their lives1
with no help from their husbands. I
"I haven't any illusions r.bout my-1
self, my dear Katherinc, but I do hon-j
estly believe that I could mane a wo
man happier than most of my married
on friends soe to have done, md I:
know that I shall trv to descne hap-'
plness myself before I ask for it.
"There arc some things that a decent
man may not say to a married avo
man. what over his Inclina'ion. '
"Ho can not tell her thai he is sorry)
for her; he cannot toll her that he
thinks she is the bravest little wo-
I travel east, I travel west, to find
the smoothest climate; and when at
last I've found the best, no doubt, Till
deftly rhyme It. I travel north I travel!
south, and find the folks complaining; I
for here there Is a beastly drouth and
there it's ahvays raining. I sir ne
down beside the sea to Avrite some!
soulful stanzas, and fogs come up and
smother mo, and make me yearn Torj
Kansas. Upon the mountain's broAv 1 1
sit, nnd view the valleys under, and,
then the storm fiend throws a fit, with,
hail and sleet and thunder. I ttuverse
lends across the foam, from Cork to,
Nyanzas; and all things say. "You're1
far from home." and make me sick for J
Kansas. And Kansas climate is the,
worst that e'er the Lord invented, with !
cold and heal and winds accurst but!
there I'm most contented. For there
my friends are drilling round, the ."low
est and tho kulckest; and where my;
dearest friends arc found, the climate:
is the slickest I travel up. I travel '
down, to find an earthly heaven, and
always sigh for my old town, dimen-
sions, five by seven. '
Financial Troubles j
in Japan Reported
AVASHIN'GTON. April 17. Several '
inquiries have reached the Japanese
embassy from financial centers in this
country regarding reported heavy
failures of commercial . institutions In
Japan. The embassy has had no news
of any such failures nor has the state i
department any Information.
Official reports from Japan, re-j
celved several weeks ago. Indicated'
some local financial troubles, cspo-:
dally In Osakt. Shipbuilding inter-i
csts were reported to be In financial !
distress and Japanese business had!
been sufferi'ig from economic disturb
ances resulting from tho world war
Sen. Norris Would !
Elect BL W. Johnson
WEST POINT, Neb.. April 16.
Speaking here J.his evening in the in
terest of the candidacy of Senator Hi
am W. Johnson. Senator George W.
Norris, declared it his belief it was
necessary to elect Senator Johnson
president if this country Is to maintain
Its Independence of government and
promote the liberty and freedom of Its!
people. Senator Norris said Johnson I
was a representative of the common I
people, without funds with Avhich to
wage a presidential campaign "such!
as his opponents are conducting."
"If Sonator Johnson's efforts to con
script (he wealth of the corporations
in 1917 by levying even heavier in
come taxes had been successful," Nor
ris asserted, "high coats of Hying 1
would be unknown today." j
Senator Norris denounced the league,
of nations nnd the peace treaty as
"the most dishonest, unjust, dishonor
able and sinful document humrfn mind
ever conceived." Ho advocated more
freedom of speech and the press, and
unrestricted privilege of peaceable as
HIS STOMACH TROUBLE OVER
John R Barker, Battle Li
writes: "I av.is troubled with heart
burn, indigestion and liver complaint
until I began using Chamberlain's
Tablets, then my trouble was over.'
If you are troubled with indigestion or
constipation give them a trial. They .
will, do you good. I
man in the world; he cannot tell her
that his sympathy is always and ever
with her and more than all, he cannot
tell her that every day he rails against
the fate that did not bring him to
know her sooner.
Queer Old World.
"I believe Katherlne my dear, that
many men feel this way in regard to
many women, because I know that a'
man Is not always attractod to a wo-
man that might be his for the asking.
It's a queer old Avorld, fully mixed up!
at times, and that is the reason why I
am going away. And that is the rca-'
Son why I am going to try and find I
some Avoman that I can care forj
enough, respect enough and reverence'
enough to wish to make her the moth-j
ev of my children.
"I cannot tell Avhother I shall write'
you again. I cannot hope for the Joy!
of a Avord from you It is best that I
drop out of your life. j
"I don't for a moment think that i
what I do, or say, or care would influ-;
ence you in any Avay, but I do know
that what you say or do, or care, would
have the greatest Influence on my HfQ.:
"Oh, I shall go on In Lho same old
Avay, but I want you to know just what!
I am writing you. I think you havo;
knoAvn it long ago. but some way I do
not feel right to go away without mak
ing some declaration of my feelings
Might Think Letter Wrong
"There are people who might think
that this letter was very wrong I,
have cared for John very much; avc
have been friends all through our boy-;
hood, and I swear It to you, Kathorlno
if John had been anything more to you
tban the selfish, masculine animal that'
ho is, I Avould not havo Avritten this1
letter, but a man cannot see a Avoman
in such despair as I saw you that night'
Avhen I caught you back from death,
and feel perfectly indifferent to her.
Some one. Something Is greatly to
blame for all this, and I hope that'somo'
day you may. at least, bo happy agaln.'
This letter I tore into tiny bits and;
calling in the nurse, I asked her to put;
it into the Avastc basket. I was fright-'
ened at my feelings. I did not dare ;
ask myself Avhat I would answer if.
Karl Sheppard had given mo his ad-!
(To Be Continued).
Copyright by National Newspaper Service)
j LITTLE, BENNY'S j
Note Book i
5 By lE r tKPE
We was eating brekflst this morning'
having flap cakes, and pop sed. Say
Benny, if you put mutch more butter'
on those .pan cakes you mite not be
able to find them ageu.
Meenlng I was using too mutch,
butter, and ma sed. I never say sutch'
a boy for piling on the butter. Wich
nobody elts pioberly ever did either.)
and I sed, Wat do you think, ma G.
pop I had a feareo dream last nite. i
Did you dreem somebody elts got((
a bigger peece of pie than you did? I
He must of drremed he had to pay
for all tho .butler he uses, sed ma.
No sir, no mam, 1 dreemed the skooli
bernt down, I sed.
And you call that a fearse dreem,!
well, I in surprised., Id of thawt youj
would be delighted, sed ma. I
The boy gets stranger and Strang-1
er every day, to think of him com-j
plaining about a dreem like that, the.
t'erst think Ave know he will be brush-!
ing his shoes without being told, sed
Wei!, it does him credit, enyAvay.l
sed ma., and pop sed, Maybe But Ii
dont think Ave're at the bottom of it
yet, wat was so terrible about the
Waking up, I sed. ,
Help, aid, sucker, sed pop, !
Well for pity sakes. sed ma.
Moining it dident do me credit.
Food Profiteers !
DETROIT, April 16. Indictments I
charging two meat dealers and two po-j
Into dealers with profiteering in food-,
stuffs were returned by tho federal I
grand jury today. The Indictments;
were tho first of their kind returned
In a federal court in Michigan. The
butchers Avere charged with asking -15
cents a pound for round steak and 55
cents for porterhouse. The potato
merchants Avere found to have charged :
Jl-t in one case and $11.50 In another
for ?150 pound sacks.
nn . B
Grand Jury Probing
Price of Potatoes
CHICAGO, April 16. Twenty Chica
go produce dealers were summoned to
the federal building today and ques
tioned by the grand jury Jn connection
with a government investigation of po
tato prices. Federal officers said
scores of carloads of potatoes Avere ly
ing on the sidings In Chicago and that
there was no excuse for an Increase in
Potatoes sold today at $7.50 a hund
red pounds. Only ten carloads were
reported received at Chicago
Eelctric ; I
in your home I
Spring House Cleaning M H
I has begun. Do away with jl
drudgery. Let the Premier! I
do it. Cheaper than brooms
and will last a life time. It w m
cleans three ways. fadSl
SUCTION . jl
RUBBER BRUSH L P
REVOLVING BRISTLE f f
BRUSH j g
Every Premier is fully
guaranteed. Let us demon-
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er in your home. No obliga-
tion to buy. We love to
Buy aVacuum Cleaner W
ELECTRIC " I
Vacuum Cleaner Co. H
2422 Hudson Phone 236! jH
r j i
The present opportuni- JH
ty in overseas trade mar
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American business. .H
At top speed this coun
try will endeavor to sup-
ply Europe with finished jH
products, as well as with jiH
raw materials in quanti- i isflH
ties adequate to meet the flH
urgent need of many J
countries for work. j i uB
Let us serve you in all jH
phases of your share in '
our country's important Ha
nnd prosperity bringing ' HH
task. We will gladly as- IhB
sist in the solving of any i
business problems. ! jH
STATE 1 I
j H. C.BIGEL0W,
TYPEWRITERS ' H
Repaired and Rebuilt. B
Royal and Corona. H
OGDEN TYPEWRITER H
H. C. CHAPIN, Prop.
2422 Hudson. Phone 236.
Service Auto Top Co. fi
Conducted by A. E. F. Ex-Service Men 9 Hl
GENERAL ATTOMOBILE TRIM- N
MING. PLATE GLASS REAR ENDS. H
RADIATOR AND HOOD COVERS fl MMi
"MADE TO FIT" l !
415 Twenty-third Street j HI
Work Guaranteed Prices Reasonable Jj , 4H
NOTICE 1 1
The Brotherhood o Railroad Train- 19!
mon, Ocden lorlge No. 68, will not be fi(J
responsible for any Indebtedness con-, mM
tracted by any person, excopt that RH
samo 1b authorized by a grand lodge B
HYRUM WILLIAMS, President. KM
N. C. Freeman, Treasurer. rfso jH
j AMlCAN"MAID BEAD I I