Newspaper Page Text
THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER B
Abolition of Many Boards
I and Commissions of
Every 'western stata has a battle oh
tax reduction, Th Manufacturer
10 industrial News bureau of Salem,
ttgon, declares In an article In
tlch the abolition of many boards
i commissions In state government
urged J'ho article In part fol
WR "Every western state has a hattio
k for tax reduction.
Governors are preparing their mes
gt9 to make this the foremost im
t be presented to :he legislature.
"They are racking their brains to I
fiow they can keep their cam- I
kljn promises to trim the overhead!
1 some way
tf'The oil song about the three do
irtments ol government, adminlstra
L judiciary and legislative, has I
jHone service In (':) ims:
-But the people who pay the tax.-
'kno that s" i: . ai thej are con
jKfrned 'I '-par' in.nl.-; ..,
Karn work when it . . to sitting.
J case ran be lt rl where ono
jRepartriieni ha ever laid : straw tn
Hfre way of another department in-iKreaMn'-
laxes bv i governors
-J most of th.' western states there
MB g mom.- 1 1 .'' !n- so-called
Kfeless or superfluous boards an.l
M joir.ml'--i"' I. t In.'-- .ire any such.
i"it will be denied by all of them
that thev are 'nth wheels on the
wtgon, all will contend the state
could pet a'.oncr without them.
IS' "Just the same, Illinois. Idaho,
'Washington, and other states
Hanked them and reduced taxc. !
"dumped hundreds of useless officials j
R"Left to a legislature the evils of I
MB the? e ulcers sapping the revenues and
Veblood o( the commonwealth wl.l
H B0t he at"-. I" ' ' I I ! 1
iWrv7here t,,ei multitudinous excros-
ctnses have been scraped off the body
. miolltlc. It has been done by heroic
II Kctlon of some . hh I executive.
j i Governor Cullom in Illinois and
I ifjovfrnor Hart in Washington, backed
fcf strong business men. used the club :
en tho legislature and got results. j
!j "Without, attacking the schools or j
m kthe development of the highways, a1
j ttutnber of states have got relief b :
idopttng the cabinet sytem.
t "Then the governor and the hen, is '
Sj H the departments do team work In
I the Interest of the people Ln.stead of
. the couctlefs km"' of office holders
f "Tho people will demand good of-
Lfldala In office, but 1 hey are also de
li fcandlng appll. ltlon of business prin
ciples in public odminlstratlon
"There is no excuse for a state or
J fcmcty or citv government not In -I
Eg at least as rood a system of con-I
I Eetlng affairs -is a bank or corpora -lk
3,1 "The bluff ' ' budgets made by ,
Bsfe who want the money out of the 1
21 trsssur, . aid v. (.. 1 i m . i i l ever more
',1' infl more, has never been publicly!
i1 "The hud:-. ' '. u of expend!- i
f! tarea as now 7.; nm d Is made lv those
lij t-eto are trained lrt the prof It-sha rl D g
Ijit'm of office holding.
'They do not care hof high taxes
IMc They hr ' e . unnlng devices tor
'.m siylnp 'W n !!
jBb voted these taxes on thenis. u -sM
HP "Others hide i.. -lurid plans for shlfi
ifesHu the burdens of taxation. Thev 1
gty the system Is unjust Others
hould pay. Tlv y never sav cut down.
r'The average state has about an '
fcuidred boards and commissions anJ
ill are Interested In getting larger ap- !
ireprlatlons and levying more taxe
1-At least fnnt is the way it work-;
nt Taxes have gone up two to four '
nndred per cent In the average state
iopulatlon and wealth half as much "
i ON APPOINTMENTS
- I BOISE. T.l .. Pec. 30. No deeis
Hba has born mode by '. C Moore,
Ubvernor-.- .- 1 r. -irdlnrr Hi" appolnt
Sents which he has to make, it was
, 1. Jttnounc. , M i.r.'M next chief 6X-
JBKntlve In an offl. I a I statement l.-suei
JL Applkat , rs f,,r positions number
MHferal hundred tho governnr-eleet
jhld, an'l 1. . , i ..'" tlv press Of blld
work and the preparation of his
g.MWss.DRA i.a.-, p ;i nil applications
j"jBj2ii i:n' . , for ib' lr
"Uop. did not say
SPhen 1 .
OGDEN BOY TO
GO ON MISSION
KI NMTll LEE FARR
K. nnrth heo Farr son cf Mr. and
1 n.K'n.och rarr- Jr - of 611 Seven
teenth street, will depart January 12
or n mission to the Netherlands for
the L. D. a church.
A. farewell dance will be given in
his honor at the Seventh ward amui -ment
hall on Twelfth sir-.-t ThUl
da evening, January 4.
Mr. Karr Is well known in th' ellv,
having been employed is window trim
mer at V H Wncht & Sans drring
the rast few vmvi
4 1" uo
f NORTH OGDEN NOTES I
Special Correspond' nee 1
NORTH OGDEN. Dec. 30 A num
ber of young people, who have, been
off attending different schools are
home spending the holidays with their
parents. ;md participating in the fes
tivities of the season which have been
i mply provided for a whole week. This
Included a Christmas tree and pro
gram by the Sunday school Sunday
morning, followed v.itli rantuta
In the afternoon by the ward choir,
closing the day with n evening pro
gram by the Mutuals. The festivities
were resumed next day v. Ith a free
dance in the afternoon for the chil
dren and in the evening there was
a moving picture show and dance in
the ward amusement hall. A numbre
of family gatherings and Christmas
dinners were given throughout the
Home from the various schools are
Weldon W. Taggart, and Byron A.
Chad wick from the I'nherslty of
Utah; Miss Iottle E. Randall and Hor
ace L. Barker from the I'tah Agricul
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas NorTlS enter
tained at Christmas dinner their sons
and daughters and grandchildren, set
ting plates tor the foflbWhtSf: Mr. and
Mtb. Frederick A. Caller, and Charles
H. Norris of sdi n and Mr. and Mrs
Reuben L. Short, Mr. and Mrs. Thom
as Norris. Mr and Mrs. William Nor
rls, and Mrs. Elizabeth Kield of North
Ogden. besides the grandchildren.
William A Montgomery and daugh
ter Myrtle arc visiting In Idaho.
Mr and Mis. John Q. Blaylock and
twin daughters. Mildred and Naomi,
spent Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs.
Barnard Farr at Tayolr this county.
handy Warren of Burley Idaho vis
ited duriner the week with his mother.
Mrs. Mary Warren.
Paul E. Blaylock of Idaho Kalis,
Idaho, spent the week here with rela
tives Mr and Mrs. William Van Allen an
nounce the birth of a son at their
home Decern be r 1' 1
Miss Bertha Brown, daughter Of Mr.
and Mrs. Georpe Brown WOS home lor
'the holidays, from her schccl work in
the Carbon county schools.
i Mr and Mrs. George Brown mt r
tained at a social and ChrMmas din-
" J! A GOO D TO TRADE J
I There are many new style features n the
I Spring Fashion Book j
itll Pictorial Review Patterns for February j
PI 1LtOriai eVif7red woman .hould know .bout r
1 S, that every smartly drewd won . .
A " 20 cents to 35 cents None Higher
l) I , n Hofl 0uidr. contained in each pattern are of J j
I I Cuttmg and Conitnicfaon gtfgj
1 j ipecial lntwe
Dr. Broaddus Asserts
Granddaddy Lakes Out
That the Uinta mountains and the
Qrnaddaddy Lakes" country surpass
In scenic and recreational attractions
any portion of the state of t tah and
that section Is destined to become the
Imecca Tor tourists that are seeking an
I ideal vacation place In summer was
'the statement of lr. ,T K. Broaddws (.f
Suit lake in his lecture at tho forest
sorvkc building Priday nlpht
Dr Broaddus Illustrated his lecture
with numerous slides made from ph6
jtogranhs that he had taken on various
ttipa Into that section
He called attention to the fact that
th( section contains ihe largest
amount of tlrnlxr in tho state and that
the rorestl are ideal places in which to
Ispi nd a summer araion.
H( waid that the Time of the coun
try lor hunting and fishing and excel
lien! scenery was slowly spreading and
that durlnp last summer more than
-000 persons visited It
This was done, he ald, despite the
fact that they were forced tc pack Into
1 He advocated the building of a road
from Kumas to the heudwalers of the
JProvo river, then crossing the head
iWatera of the Weber river and from
thence to the Bear river which should
be followed down to Bvanston, Wyo.
There was enough fur. he sald, in
the section to return I'tah a revenue
of from $200,000 to S.-.oo.uon per year
without depleting the fur bearing an
imals This statement he made, he
1 Id, OH th( the authority of I. II.
Madsen. state fish and game commis
sioner. There were lakes in the section
he said, many of them miles In length,
.00 of which could be slocked with
Hah and which would afford sports
men a fisherman's paradise. A num
ber he said had already been stocked
nor a number of their children and
grandchildren Monday and an enjoy
able time was had by those participat
ing from " igden. North Ogden and
The children and grandchildren of
Mrs. Annie K. Berrett enjoyed Christ
mas dinner and other festivities Inci
dent to such occasions with her Mon
day. Those present besides 20 grand
children, wre Mr and M r.s Walter
II Berrett and Mr cind Mrs Earl R.
Herrctt ,,f Salt Lake, Mr and Mrs
Orson T. Berrett of Roy, this county;
Mr and Mrs Thomas F Berrett, Mr.
and Mrs John Q Blaylock. and Mr.
and Mrs, Oeorge A. Lyon of North Og
den. Coasting parties have afforded the
most pleasing pastimes for the young
er set during the week. They hao
availed themselves of the frozen crust
of the length of several blocks with
lust sufficient slope to make it enjoy
able. A company of 45 boys and girls Is
b.-intr arranged for a baptismal excur
sion to the .SaJt I-ake temple for Jan
Mr. and Mrs. Newman II. Barker
entertained at their new home, recent
ly moved Into in a house warming
Chrlatnius day. A sumptuous repeal
was provided at the noon hour and
the afternoon was very pleasantly
passed In mnsle, vocal ami Instrumen
tal and sports and games till a late
There were present besides the host
and hostess, the following
Mr. and Mr. Lorenso Ward, Mr.
and Mrs. Charb-.s X. Barker, Mr. ana
Mrs. Clarence M Barker, Mr and Mrs.
Marlon II. Berrett; Wayne (Jrow of
Hmusvill. . Aldro James Barker Mrs.
Florence Manning and the Misses Ber
lin and Lottie Barker Twenty-three
grandchildren were present.
Mrs. Evans of Malad. Idaho, was
lsliing li- ie Friday With her niece,
Mrs. Hyrom E. Reynolds.
James H. Blaylock of Logan was
here Bundaj and had dinner with his
parents ,Mr and Mrs. B F Blaylock.
Miss Veda Berrett. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Arthur O. Berrett, is home
spmding the holidays, but will return
to the University of I tah Monday.
Mr and Mrs. David E. Randall have
1 1 heir daugnter, Annie, home with
them from ihe Brlgham Young uni
versity at Provp.
Tbe residence of Mr. and Mrs. John
H Warren on Fast Main street was
the scene Friday of specl.il festivities
When they entertained at luncheon be
sides their own fainil). Mr and Mrs
! Charles Storey. Mrs. Mary Warren and
.Mrs. Annie E. Blaylock.
REQUEST FUNDS TO
FIGHT PINE BLISTER
BOISE. Idaho. Dec. 30. Legislation
I looking toward the control of white
pine blister rust In Idaho was being
draft, d veslerdaj by the state depart
ment of "agriculture to be presented to
: the agricultural legislative committee
which will meet In Boise. January 1
H Schmltz. connected with the
I school f forestry nt the university of
I Idaho, was In conference with W. H
I Wicks, director of the state bureau of
plant industry, working over the de
j tolls of the bill which It Is proposed
to present to the legislative commit
tee and later to the legislature.
IN DESERT SANDS
SANTA FE. N M Dec SO. Bo
1 port.- reaching here from Farmlngton
San I nan county quote Sheriff W nn
a- staling that John Ixioney of Rock
Island, in wanted on murder and
'other charges. Is entrenched In tho
sand dunes not far from Faimlnglun
'and that a strong posse will attempt
i ,, i -,),; ai s I he fuglUi e BTedei at offi-
C( ra are said to be co-operating, but
the officials of the (Jnted Stales mar-
shal's office maintained sllenei win n
asked about 'he situation.
RIO GRANDE PLEA
FOR CASH GRANTED
WASHINGTON, Dec 30 Author
ity to Imsiic and sell JD. 000, 000 In re
ceivers' ci rtiflcatea against the prop
erty of the Denver ,fc Ulo Orando
Western railroad was granted today
by tho Interstate commoreo commis
sion to Joseph H. Young, the receiver
appointed by the court to conduct the
corporation's affairs Approximately
$1,200,000 oT the proceeds will be
Used as a . ash payment on purchases
of new equipment while tho balance
will be spent on additions and betterments.
COMEBACK FOR 1
U. S. BUSINESS
Great Obstacles Overcome
In 1922, Reports
(Continued from Page One ")
continued to record strength, almost
to the. point of accumulating too great
! reserves. This was attributed largely
to the continuance of the gold move
ment to America, our total store of
money gold rising to about $.1,900,
000.000 This is more than 40 per
cent of all the gold In the world.
About $200,000,000 In gold was added
to our store during the year, sending
the reserve percentage, fixed by law
at net less than AO ptr cent, almost
ItO 80 per crnt at one period and kecp
I ing it well above 70 per cent through
out the year
MONEY GOES INTO SECURITIES.
The Immense stock of idle inonev
'thus treated found outlet in the, sc-
jcurtty markets For months virtually
every Issue announced was oversub
scribed on the day the books wcro
thrown open. Unofficial estimates
place Hi. volume of foreign securities
absorbed In the American money mar
kets during tbe year at from $S00,-
i "l to $ 1 ,000.000.000
Bonds totaling approximately $4,
5 a Q0( par Value were sold on the
I New ..rk stuck exchange during the
I mi ring the greater portion of the
'year the slock market was extremeiv
active million-share days being ro
ported donsecdtively for many weeks.
The volumo of trading, based on a
turns for tin first ten months, was TO
per cent cr. atcr than In last ear.
LI1 mg costs rose In response to
the increased Industrial and com
mercial activity The bureau of labor
statistics gives tbe increase during the
year ut about 14 points for all com
modities, placing prices on an average
nt about u3 per cent above the 1 'J 1 3
level. Dun's Index places tne rise ai
nearly 20 points and the leei abo
1913 prices at about SO per cent.
COMMODITY PRICES SOVK.
In the field of basic commodities
inn and 6teel production staged a
spe ta ui .r return to high figures and
high prices The average daily pro
duction of pig Iron rose from 53 000
tons In January to the high point of
85,000 tons in October and the esti
mated dally production of steel Ingots
from TO 000 in January to 126,000 'n
October. I'nfllled orders on the books
of the I nited States Steel corporation
climbed upward steadily from Febru
ary with 4.14 1.000 tons to November
With nearly T.OoO.OOO tons.
Prices of these two products shot
skyward during the year, rising in tho
case of T'IP Iron from an average of
Jis 44 to $31.76 per ton. and in tho
case of steel from a composite aver
age of I 09 to 2.57 cents a pound
onsumpllon of Iron and steel was
greatly Increased by railroad equip
ment orders. The American Railway
association, which compiles such sta
tlstlcs, figures that tho total number
of freight cars Installed and on order
from the llrst of the jcar to thj
middle of November was 1 21.205 as
compared with only 48,737 during tho
entire yr"ar of 1921.
Virtually every steel car company
In the country worked overtime from
early In the year till its close. So dll
the locomotive works. L'p to Novem
ber 15 the railroads bad installed and
ordered during the year 2 24H loco
motives, rfs compared with 1,382 dur
ing the previous year.
(ii vr. firnni ( i i nit, i(
The coal industry was wrecked by
a strike which extended into its fifth
month. Notwithstanding, production
of bituminous coal during the present,
y. ar. according to all Indications, will
surpass last year's output by a few
million tons Anthracite production
was limited by mine capacity and
slumped about 25 000,000 tons under
the previous year's output.
Coal prices also soared but tho
establishment of limits by the govern
ment curtailed somewhat, the r'sln
tendency Estimates based on data
obtained by the Geological Survey and
the coal distributor Indicate that coil
consumers will have to pay about
$500,000,000 more this year for their
fuel than they paid last year, tho
tc.nnngc being about the same
Tho labor situation in tho coal In
dustry remains unsettled. Resumption
of work last August left the issue
between miners and operators unde
cided and with fair prospect of another
national strike when the present
agreement expires on the first of
In the group of non-ferrous metatl
the copper mines showed toward Iio
end of the year a tendency to in
crease production under the stimulus
of Increased demand: zinc worked off
Its stocks and Increased Its production
to about 70 per cent of tho 1920
record; aluminum prices hovered I
around the is cent ke but rose at
spurted upward more than 30 per cent
In eight months, duo to betterment of
RECORD DEMAND FOR AUTOS.
The S'atlonal Automobile Chamber
of Commerce forecast In tho early
months a fair average year's busi
ness A record demand however, gave
the automotive Industries such great I
momentum that to their own surprise
they excelled the banner year of 1920 I
Tho movement has carried forward
through the early winter with such
force that another high record may
I be established next year. Ford is i
j planning still larger production an 1
hi-- nearisl i om petit or has quit taking
1 orders for 1 923 claiming that the cn
! tire factory output of 231.000 cars
already lias been sold
From lowly levels of ten years ago,
I gasoline production has climbed up
I ward with the growing use of the
automobile till It ranks now well
among the major Industrie a Dew
' rocord for consumption was created
j during the present yoar. according io
data obtained by the bureau of mines,
line total being estimated at ." ;oo -ooo.OOii
gallons as compared with
4.500,000,000 gallons last year. Ac
cording to this estimate every auto
mobile in the country consumed, on
the average, 10 gallons of gasoline a
HIGHER GASOLIN'K EXPECTKD.
With tbe pick-up In demand for
other petroleum products, retail gaso
' line prices dropped during the ynr
approximately five cents a gallon. The
end of tho movemont, however, ap
parently has been reached. Higher
prices aro expected during the tarty
part of noxt year.
I'roductlon of automobile tires kept
pneo with the lncruaso In cars, rising
from 1,000 000 new tires in January
to nearly 3,000.000 monthly toward
the close of tho yoar. Prices fluctu
ated during the yoar, a substantial
drop being succeeded by an advance
I of about 10 por cent,
GREAT BUILDING BOOM.
Building operations In the 2T states
covered by the Dodge company survey
reflected throughout the WjldneSS Of
tho boom on which the building trades
wre launched. In I hat area the a io
of operations undertaken during tho
year will approrlmatc 18.500,000000,
a 60 per cent Increase over last year.
A Message for Wives 1 1
whose husbands remain young
Has it ever occurred to you that your husband
looks younger than you because he takes
Like as not he does very little that he can
hire done he doesn't scrub his own office, or !i
sweep and scour.
It's pretty certain that he doesn't spend one
day out of seven bending over a steaming
These are the aging tasks which cause so
many women to grow old before their hus
And the most aging of all is the family wash
ing. Let us relieve you of this burden; let us
give you more time for rest and recreation.
Send us your washing this week and see
how much younger you feel when Monday
night comes. Just phone, and our representa
tive will call I
Ogden Steam Laundry Company
DRY CLEANERS AND DYERS
437 Twenty-fifth Street. Phone 175
Labor and material costs rose sharp
ly In the aggregate as much as 30
per cent In some localities but appar
ently did not check the rush ror
homes. Brick prlcos soared to dizy
heights; lumber mills booked mor"e
orders than they could fill, cement
manufacturers worked overtime and
Increased prices about 15 per cen'.;
and labor reaped a rich harvest in
rulnir wajf0 scales and bonuses.
In New York City, according to
ono authority, skilled workmen In tho
building trades, such as carpenters,
plumbers, plnsterera and painters,
commanded up to $30 a day, while
vvaufes of $12 to $15 a day wore tho
NEW RF.fORD FOR HIGHWAYS
Mor, ih-in 1 0.000 miles of federal
aid highways were completed during
the year, nccordlng to the bureau of
public- roads This Is a new record,
marking measurable progress on the
fifteen-year program which calls for
the construction of 1SU 000 mll'd
Estimates to the bureau from the va
rious states place the total cost c(
new construction In 1 922 throughout
the United States at not far from
$750 000,000. This Is about 50 per
cent In excess of work dono In any
A feature of the year's progress was
the small volume of Immigration.
i nuer i.iiu i nc-crv -m um- o i i 'n'
law. the human tides flowed slowly
Figures are Incomplete, but during the
first nine monthB of 1922. the Immi
gration bureau reports, total alien ad
mission dropped to 242 000, as com
pared with 473,000 during the same
period Iflst year It Is doubtful if
more than half of the number of las'
years Immigrants was admitted In
1922 As the year ended, largo em
ployers of labor, In concert with
banking and agricultural Interests,
had started a movement looking to
lowering the immigration bars.
PARMER STUdj SICK M VN.
The farmer continued a silk man
financially Torn and cotton recorded
sweeping advances during the fall, to
tho benefit of tho southern farmers
chiefly. Wheat prices rose slightly,
live Ktock, especially hogs, showed
gains, and outs and other standard
crops moved slightly upward. In con
trast was the plight of .Minnesota
farmers who planted thousands of
acres In potatoes much of which still
lie In the ground because it rust more
to harvest them than they would fetqh
in the market. Similar too. was the
ease of tho melon planters of tho
south whose over-prod uet Ion killed
In Ohio, according to reports to
the department of agriculture, It was
Impossible to obtain the services of
n rural public auctioneer at any time
during the last three months of the
year. The farmers were selling out.
iiipnldatlng for what they could get
with the Idea of squaring up the bur
densomo debt under which they hao
staggered for tho past three season
and starting over again.
Tho farmer's increased Income from
his crops, according to figures pre
pared by the department of agricul
ture, was more than offset by still
greater rises In the cost of ull he. run
buy, Howovor. he Is In somewhat ;
better shape this year than last, tin
department advises, largely because!
ho baa boon enabled to pay off sonv
of his indebtedness.
VOIiUME OF BUSINESS.
Taking business as a whole, Its vol-
unie Is accurately gauged bv tho Dum
ber of railroad cars loaded with ,
freight during a given period. Til !
American Railway association's fig-,
ures show that notwithstanding the I
miners and shopmen s strikes tho rab-
roads moved, during the first eleven
months of the year, 40,158.000 loaded
1 freight cars as compared with 36.678.
I OOij during the same period last year
I During the first eleven months of
1920. however, the number was 42-972.000.
INSANE IS VERDICT
ST. LOUIS, Dec. 30. iBv The As
sociated Press.) William J Ix-mp.
'millionaire president of the brewing
'company which lears his name, who
shot ami killed himself Friday, was
suffering from "temporary mental
.aberration," according to the verdlctl
of a coroner's Jury today. The inquest
j Was merely a formality, the coroner
explaining that there was no doubt
that Lemp'S death was suicide
The funeral will bo held tomorrow
;frrm the office of the brewery, which
formerly was the I,emp residence. As
'soclates said the office had been chos
'on for sentimental reasons, as thej
I capitalist ended his life there as did,
jhls father, whose funeral also was.
held from there. The suicide was the
third In the family, as a sister also
:shot and killed herself.
The codling moth collects a yearly!
toll of from 10 to 20 per cent of ouri
pear and applo crop.
WASHINGTON. Dec. 30 A supple- H
menlary appropriation of $0,500,000
for modernizing of battleships was
requested of congress today by Prest
denl Harding;, who transmitted a let- H
ter from Secretary Denby. declaring
that as a result of the arms confer
ence decisions the nation must adopt
a new policy regarding Its capital
ships It they are "to be maintained
at a standard of efficiency compar
able to that of similar vessels of for
sign powers "
OF MIDWEST DEAD
EL PASO. Tex.. Dec. 30. Joe Nu- H
gent said to have sold more horses
and mules to the United States gov-
ernment and foreign governments
than any other American stockman.
died here today. He was vice presl-
dent of the Campbell-Reed Western h I
Bales Stable company. National Slock-
yard9, Illinois. He came here three.
months ago for his health. The body
will be forwarded to East St. Louts
li n n i j m t r i mil 1 1 1 1 m 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 n 1 1 mm m 1 1 1 u 1 1 1 1 u 1 1 1 1 1 n nmm n 1 u 1 1 1 nt i
EaStea DEMONSTRATION ZklB
fHfcA, OF THE MARVELOUS
Wonderful New Principle of
milm&rf THE ELECTRIC SERVANT E
iBr With Utah Plumbing & Healing Lfe
2344 Washington Ave. fc
CASH TALKS I
We have one Eden and two Woodrow Washers which we
have had to repossess. You can have them at a big reduc- 1
tiou. Come early, they will soon go.
THE LIGHTHOUSE I I
2452 Washington Avenue Phone 581 1