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title: 'The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, July 07, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Page 7, Image 7',
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-HE GOTTEN STATOART) GDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, JULY 7, 191iJ.
J Woman's Page
How to Fight the High Cost of Living
Blousc3 For the Summer GirlSailor Suits Worn by Young
Ladies of Willowy Figure Material For Making Depends Upon
Age Suggestions For Making -Joining Collar Most Difficult
pixt-Things Seen in the Shops of Paris Edicts of Dame
I BLOUSES FOR SUMMER GIRL
Any rI unrler -- nnf1 man' a El"'
, rears older provided she hp willowy
of rigure will not think her summer
wardrobe complete unless she has one
or more sailor suits now generally
dubbed middy suits Such dresses
are worn with propriety by older girl?
for all outing or sport purposes, nnd
are especially popular for summer
j canipei. and by llttlr pirls all day long
I until dressed for evening
j 7he general lines of making are
' nearly the same whether the girl be
! 2 or 20, as far ns the blouse is on-
: cerrlcd The chief difference is In
' the amount of material needed and
' any good pattern will tell yon that
J 7bu6, for a regulation suit for a 9
I year old girl, thre and one-half yards
I of thirty-six inch material with a half
j vsrd of contrasting material for col
lar shield and cuffs, rnd two vards of
braid for one row is a good allow-
' ftIc' ...
I What the material is depend- snme-
9 times upon age. moi often on Inclin
Ji atlon. Quite little children use cham
i bray, linen, gingham, or other prett
Cotton atoods, which are thinner and
i cooler than the galateas, pique, duck.
for cotton drills that must be included
for cooler das The thin wool ma
terials such as summer serge, tlannel.j
cheviot, or panama are indisensible
for at least one suit especially If the(
'summer is to be spent b the -f'H
flo the woods, or rnountal ,s
Older girls use the '.wavier materials
almost exclusively White or colored
! serge of fine twill for the wool suits,
land white English dr-M. galales, and
the tan and other unbleached ' khaki",
iare thought nmut corr.'. i
Sugestlon6 for Making.
The joining of the sailor collar l
the most difficult part of the nrrd-ly
blouses Full directions are given
iwith an good pattern The se?,m is
jalwavs joined toward Inslfls and Is
-jibldden, by the facing, which Is of a
! contracting color, irimmeri before be
1 ing basted on. and is usually cut the
! entire length of the blouse opening
land several inches below . though
I tome of the modern "middies" do not
1 have this effect.
Be particular to join notches e:
! ly, stretching the edges as directed,
Otherwise the collar does not roll
cloBe when turned
Turn In edges of collar and facing
the same depth and baste them ex
actly even Stitch close to the edg
an b? sure the material is well
caught at the point of V. An arrow
head of several rows of machine
stitching Just below the point insures
' greater strength The neck edge of
the facing must be even more car
! fullv handled. Baste closely fitting
the ends smoothly inside the front
Of the blouse, then rum in a neat
, jteam and stitch around collar line.
I' down fronts, and across bottom As
the lower part ot this sitchlnc shows
on the blouse it must be neatly done,
and In cotton ibe color the blouse.
- Fcr the outer edge of the collar use
thread the shade of the blouse in the
j shuttle and of the collar on top.
f There are many different styles ot
middy suits when one gets awn- from
"i the conventional sailor type. This la
decided bv individual taste and th
age of the girl. Patterns can be found
to suit all tastes Younger children
often have box plaits beneath a yoke,
but the plainer stlrs are more char
acteristic and stylish.
SEEN IN THE SHOPS OF PARIS.
Checks in neat shepherd patterns
) will hold a place in the smartly dress
ed woman's favor.
ij Tulle covers many hats and tulle
J plaiting borders the brims of some of
the newest hats
A Blmple, pretty hat is a floppy
leghorn trimmed with a band of red
Bright colored silk hose is worn
with lingerie frocks The color should
match the sash.
Dame Fashion is working her rage
for draperies upon the evening gowns
The materials are actually twisted
tand tortured into place. Starting In I
the vicinity of the shoulder they
j writhe and wriggle all the way down
j For tho young girl the amber neck- j
lace Is at the top notch of popularity,
i Coral also i3 In favor.
Lace and chiffon or lace and tulle
I are favored for sleeves and upper por
j Hon of dccolletto waists
A popular fad In footwear is the
I low shoe having ribbon straps which '
cross the ankle In sandal fashion.
A delightful and becoming illusion
is gained by using a flesh colored
chiffon yoke finishing the bodice.
Wraps of black chiffon are em-
broldcred with roses in pink, crimson
and gold and lined with two layers of
The pelisse dresses over which are '
arranged scarfs, oriental draperies,
and net effects will be much in t'ash
Two pairs of white canvas pumps
are necessary to complete the sum
Vatican purple Is the most fashion
able shade for the parasol.
Deep tulle plaiting? form a finish
to extremely short sleeve?
Linens are always in good style,
being smart, cool, and durable.
Even tailors have adopted moire as
! a possibility for the tailored suits.
Side sashes in color are effectively
introduced on the bolero costumes.
Really attractive and graceful are j
i some of the new big loose waistcoats
i in white corded silk with wide ravers
' and collars.
The hat of changeable silk or satin
veiled with tulle and trimmed with
flowers is the latest offering of lh" !
I millinery world.
The black satin hathing suit holds
I its place In fashion's favor. It can be
I severely plain, with perhaps the addi
tion of dotted foulard collars and
HOW TO REDUCE
COST OF LIVING
J. M. White of the Ogden fruit as
sociation has received the following
I on the "middleman ' from J. F. Jar
rell, head of the Western Fruit Job-!
"As an ultimate consumer with a
! peach preserves tste and a dried
I prunes pocketbook. I am deeply Inter
j ested in the talk about eliminating
the middleman as a means of reducing
the cost of living The middleman is
! defined a; anybody between the pro
ducer and the consumer who handles
merchandise, meaning foodstuffs gen- j
erally. If the means will Justify the
end I am in favor of the progrrm
I "I have given the subject consider-j
able thought and find from experi
ence and investigation that the city
j man can eliminate the middleman by
l going Into the country and purchasing
fruit, vegetables, eggs, butter, milk,
etc.. direct from the farmer. The
farmer can eliminate him b hauling
his stuff to town and selling It frm
house to house. However, I find that
the number of city men and farmer?;
who thus eliminate the middleman Is
very small when compared with the
number who do nol so eliminate him
"The reason the number is small
Is that the average city man has not
the time nor the necessary vehicles
lor transporting the "raw material"
nr the inclination to buy direct; nor
has the average farmer the inclina
tion to dispose of his products in
dribs, preferring to sell in bulk at
a lower price. The city man and the
farmer may he lacking in business
judgment, but the facts are as stalcd.
rs j j GOODYEAR SHOE
f REPAIRING CO.
' f GOdlHISl PROCESS J- E. GUERNSEY, Mgr
V SpaBii JF One doer east of Standard Office, K
1 "REPAIRING OF OUALITY "
JITgden" shoe repairing factory"!
wM Men's Sewed Soles... 65c B
- Ladles' Sewed Soles 60c I
" till .--A. "N. Rubber Hoels (any Kind) 35c I
'1 CuffSSEfal Oak Tan Leather Used.
ltfi (bfcvjjUsiSii-" ) n f shec' dn wh" i
io: vJjPs J you wait.
" a ' , 323 24th St B
1 SCREEN DOORS
Call at Volker Lumber Company and select your SCREEN
53 DOOR We have a large assortment and can give vou satis
,! iJ faction. PRICES LOWER THAN ANYWHERE IN THE
j Keep out the flies
If you want to build, call at our yard we have the largest
4i and best stock m town at the lowest prices.
. 9; If you intend to build, call at our office and examine our
l0! plans. We will furnish you plans and specifications for the
j nicest BUNGALOWS you have ever seen.
1 Volker Lumber Co.
" S Yards at 237-245 24th St. J. W. F. VOLKER, Manager
' ' KRZOZB bjbjbjbsj man
Funeral of Emily Davison.
Pictures have reached this country showing the funeral of Emily Davison, the English suffraget who
died from injuries received in stopping the king's horse at the derby. The accompanying photograph
shows the casket being borne on its way to St. George's church, at Morpeth, Englana, where, in the pres
ence of fully 20,000 wom.n, Miss Davison was buncd.
I have inten lowed a good many of i
'The middleman has made a great ;
success because his wares appeal to
the consumer. The best salesman Ic
the one who advertises and displays
his goods In a manner that makes
folks wsnt them. Here, is where the
middleman shines He buys food
stuffs all over the country, puts them
In cold storage and keeps them till
there is a demand for them When
the winter blasts blow and the snow j
comes, the middleman puts tropical
fruit and green garden truck in the
show window, and the public stand?
In line to give orders The public
doesn't have to buy but the public
wants to buy. The question that dis
tin i s me is this How could the produce,-
in Central America or southern
California sell these things direct to
the Topeka consumer If a middleman
of some sort did not collect the prod
ucts for distribution, and wouldn't
they rot on the ground for want of a
market, if the public decided to have
nothing to do with the middleman.
"There seems to be no doubt that
the middleman owes his existence and
his success to the public, which, en
courages his system of business Were
the public to reform and do without
a lot of things it likes and withdraw
Its patronage from the middleman
there is no doubt that he would be
eliminated in short order Evidently
the public doe? not care to do that.
"The new standards of llvini? adopt
ed bj t'ne public have made the mid
dleman possible. The market basket
pi our grandmother's time now adoinR
the relle room, along with the spin
ning wheel Ordering is done largely
by telephone, the housewife trusting
to the Judgment of the middleman,
who, If he Is wise sees to it that his
customer gets the best of everything,
thereby keeplnc her taste In a pro
per state of cultivation The city
man would rather pay $2 a bushel for
apples In January than to get the
bushel free for the picking in the or
chard in October. It seems to he our
wav 'f living.
'The railroads have made It pos
sible for the products of one section
of the country to be collected and
marketed in another section prompt
ly. and in first-class condition, thus
glvlnc the public the service It de
mands The citizen who wants a crate
of Rocky Ford melons, or a box of
California oranges doe3 not depend
upon the producer, but on hjs dpaler
the middleman, who makes te pur
chase, transports the shipment in a
refrigerate car on a fast freight train
and deposits it on the customer's back
porch as fresh as it was when picked
"lust how town folks could get
alonjr without th emiddleman Is not
plain, nor is it plain just, how the
tx .-II marketing facilities could be had
without the operation of some kind
of a collecting and distributing agen
cy, call it what you will "
i Long Branch. N. .1 , July 7 It was
a woman's curiosity which led to the
recovery esterday of most of the
i 50,000 worth of jewels which were
stolen on the evening of July 2, from
the homo here of Harry L Haas, a
New York lawyer. It Is loirned that
the arrent of James Mclutyre and R
R Hind in Greenwich, Conn . yester
day as the alleged principals In the
robbery was the reason for the de
tective work on the part of Mrs.
Eugene Work whose home Hind took
Mclntyre visited Hind and the land
lady listened while the men were
talking. She beard them talking about
the disposition of some Jewels The
police discovered In a satchel belong
ing to one of the men. principally all
j the jewels Mclntyre is alleged to
I have confessed.
New York, July 7 The triple holi
day of July 4-5 andl 6 brought U4
pleasure se'ekers to their death by
drowning In local waters Seven per
sons lost their IIvgh in this vicinity
yesterday and seven others were res
cued from drowning only by the
I New York. July 7 Joseph Hasted.
who was a member of 8'Jnd New York
I regiment in Picketta charge at the
battle of Gettysburg and who resolved
I against the advice of his friends to
re-enact the charge on the 50th an
niversary last week, died at his home
here last night as a result of his
over -exertion. He felt in on tho day
j he had long looked forward to, and
! lay In his tent at Gettysburg attended
j by three of his old comrades while
others were r-enaeilnj; peacefully
I I the fateful charge.
THE N. E. A.
C. W. Penrose of the
Mormon Church Tells
of Early Historv of
Utah Schools P. P.
Claxton Delivers An
Salt Lake, July 7. Welcome to the
N E. A. was voiced by Charles W.
Penrose in behalf of the .Mormon
jchurch at services in the Tabernacle
lyesterdav afternoon, following which
Philander P. Claxton, United States
J commissioner of education, delivered
I an address on The School Teacher."
i Begun to the singing of "America"
I by the great Tabernacle choir and
the thousands of citizens and conven-
tion visitors who filled all the lower
floor and part of the balcony of the
auditorium, the service is dedicated
to education, which this week brings
to Salt Lake the nation's teachers It
was part of the exercises of N. E. A.
Commissioner Claxton likened the
school teacher to seed corn-apparently
contributinc nothlnc to this
generation but. throuph ideas and
precepts and knowledge planted in
the young, bringing forth a great
crop of useful men and women In the
future, it was important then, he
said that the seed be of the finest
Quality and he enumerated the quali
fications of the best teacher.
The commissioner was introduced
by President Penrose, who prefaced
the Introduction with a word of wel
come to the N. E. A. from the Mor-
"We hope that our visitors will
have a pleasant time and will carry
away with them pleasant recollections
and feelings We Mormons, as we
are called, are friends of education.
The first public building in this com
munity wa-? a school It was also
uscri lor reunions worsrnp uui n was
schoolhouse nevertheless. We be
lleve In perpetual education. We be
lieve that on resurrection day we will
have the benefit of all the knowledge
we have gained in this life.
"Wherever light and truth come
from, we hall it Whatever Is good
and true and- worthy, from whatever
r-eoples, we embrace It. We like to
hoar the views of our friend.; It Is
port of our religion to accept the
truth wherever we find it.
To our friends I wish to say that
I wish 'all of them had been in this
Tabernacle this morning The build
ins was filled with Sunday school
children, representing one of the
stakes, as they are called, In the city.
I When Mrs Morrl3 sang The Flag
Without a Stain." the children all
joined in, waving the stars and
stripes If our friends had seen this
they would never go back to their
homes os did the woman who hid
been teaching school in Cache county
and say that when she introduced the
flag in the schoolroom, it was
trampled upon and reviled
"The pioneers who rime here in
1847 brought with them the giars and
stripes They hoisted it lure, In what
waB then Mexican trriton A bat
talion of Mormons made up pin 0f
the United States army that Invaded
Mexico and acquired this territory
I for the United States.
' We Mormons have always been at
tached to the flag; we love the nation
It represents, the grentest on the face
of the globe We believe in the na
tlon; it is part of our religion We
believe that the constitution was
written by wise men raised up b God
to do that work. When we sang
'America' it came not only from our
j throats but from our hearts "
President Penrose then Introduced
Mr. Claxtou as "no stranger among
us" The commissioner spoke in the
Tabernacle at the time of the state
teachers' convention last fall. Mr.
Claxton, too. remarked upon the
pleasure of that visit.
"It is true that education Is an im
portant consideration in Utah," he
said. "The children of Utah attend
Bchpol more days every year than th?
children of any other state."
Owing to the nature of the service.
I custom was done away with at yes
terdaj b service, applause greeting this
i itati men! irom the commissioner, as
the Bhort nddress of President Pen
roBe had been applauded.
"The publit school Is the greatest
educational agency in a demoorecj
like ours.'' i on tinned the t.eak.
"Therefore the school teacher is of
the greatest Importance. Th- niont
I Important function of our government
,, to PUl the best teachers Q the
schools If our democracy succeeds
in this It will succeed in all things
"Teachers are like seed corn,-' and
here the commissioner carried out his
illustration by harking back to the
farm The crop, he pointed out could I
be no better than the seed. It has
been remarked, he said, that the
teacher does not produce anything In
the world, merely draws money from
the taxes on the people. But these
teachers, he said, while not produc
ing anything now, are being planted
again and will bear fruit In the men
; and women of tomorrow, whom they
are teaching. It was important, he
I observed, that we look to w ho are put
I in as teachers He dwelt then on the
I qualifications of the good teachers.
"The teacher should be Intellectual
ly honest," he declared. "Are vou
willing to accept the truth when you
find it" There is no virtue in being
: deceived or in the pride of ignorance
Our minds should be open to every-
thing. ' He spoke of the ignorance
Of the early timers who refused to
believe that the earth was round and
: clapped into jail those who first said
it was. He spoke of the necessity
of investigating and seriously receiv
ing such questions as evolution
'What the world Is, Is and it does
i not profit us to hide our heads in the
sand, ' declared the commissioner. "I
are not If my children get little
knowledge in the schools so Ions a?
1 they emerge with the windows of their
souls open. The teacher then should
be a truth-lover, a truth-sePker and a
Mr Cluxon said there were two
kinds of teachers one of mere clay
and the other into which the breath
of life had been breathed Teachers
Bhould have knowledge; they should
know what they are teaching; they
should read more and the) should
' know the history of their own pro-
"When someone says school teacher
I to me," concluded the commissioner,
T rise several inches In pride '
He referred then to the Greatest
i Teacher of them all. In conclusion
I he said there was perhaps no other
J profession where failure so affected
! other persons and where efficiency
was so essential.
Levi Edgar Young offered the
prayer The service was concluded
bj President A.nthoh H. Lund
COST 01 int
"The Tremendous Cost of the Free
dom of Truth." was the theme last
night in First Presbyterian church
Mrs Higley and Mr Wright furnish
ed the musical numbers
Rev ( arver said In part
"This is a day of expensive living
Most of the necessities of life are pur
chased at a high price, but the herit
age of truth has been most dearly
secured of all life's needs. Truth, the
essential nourishment of the mind and
soul, has ever been possessed at a cos!
that is beyond computation for i has
been won at the cost of the noblest
purest and best lives the world has
Kings pride themselves upon the
preclousness of their Jeweled crowns;
tiii not the most costly chnplet of
perns represents as much real value
as the possession of one law convey
ing civil or religious liberty ( Ltlef
enumerable with pride the number of
pictures by great masters that hang
on their gallery walls and fell of the
thousands and hundredths of thou
I sands of dollars a single canvas is
(worth, but not one of them Is as
valuable as one small document giv
ing a people greater liberty of truth,
greater freedom In seeking that which
because It Is true.. Is their right The
Magna Charta, the Emancipation
i Proclamation, the Declaration of In
dependence, these are examples
nd In the moral and spiritual
realm the r-aine holds true. At what
I tremendous cost have the ages se
cured the right which we enjoy this
alghl ot worshipping. God as we w ill
ud at what greater cost did we se
1 cure the truth which we this night
i believe. The son or God was not too
Kreai B sacrifice for It to be made
"History 18 made life 6 most Inter-
I esting book by t,he pages whereon are
1 recorded the struggles and victories
Socrates dying because ho dared
'speak that which he believed; At
banatloua standing against the world
' for truth The sands of Rome made
red with the blood of those who would
dle Pather than deny conviction fba
, burning Hubs and Ridley The
battles tought and wars waged that
,,,, u$e of ")an rolght be tree from
il,,. tyranny of depots. The slow
rising scope of freedom amonw the
English People The little colonies
. opied with those who left home for
freedom of truth, and who little la
t,r (ought for It. The mobs In Ho,.
I ton to crush the few who dared es-J
assBiBranHMMajjjjjjjjBa ! sjjijjisjm
I Unexcelled Bargains I !
In Building Materials S tH
Are offered for a limited time only Compare the3c prices with 1
what you have been paying.
Hardwood mantles, with " Plate" mirror S20 to $32.50 each
pre id roofing $2.25 per, roll, 108 sq. ft. H
"Amiwud" wall board $28.00 per 1,000 sq ft. ! 1
Birch Veneer Pronl trbiss doors $4.50 each J H
Staved porch columns, Crjam $1.50 to $2.50 each E
2 ami 4-lighl w indows. 32-iuch long glass and Ion- M
ger SO'; from list p
aVpanel O. G. doors $1.25 to $2.00 each
Cedar J.ut ii $4.20 per 1,000 1; il
Extra XAX cedar shingles $2.60 per 1,000 1 'wH
Lattice strips 50? per lineal ft. I fH
5-8x6-inch V Rustic $22.06 per 1,000 sq. ft IiH
1x6 sheeting , 117,50 per 1,000 q. ft, llal
-4 and 2x6 fir. dimension $18.00 per 1,000 sq. ft I 9aiv
1x8 to 1x12 No. 1 hemloclr1 boards .$20.00 per 1,000 sq, ft. I
Nails, with hills only . . . $3.25 per 100 lb. base 1;
Glass doors, pine $2.50 and up I
East Lake doors . . .$1.40 each i
Round end transoms, any size 35?
Tins stnrd -will last but a short lime, so ret busy. These M
prices arc for spot cash, at the yard. Kemember the place 'M
The Ecclcs Lumber Co. J j m
' ' The House that Quality Built. '
u"TWPWiIWtrFn,rilariTl IIIIIIHHII IWllla1IIWPllffHIMll"llssl
I I The Commercial National Bank cordially invites an 1
j j inspection of its facilities for the handling of bank- 1 1
j M ing business, with the assurance of safety and equal I
B S and fair treatment to all
l I I 1SH lIsSSBU 1 BBBBBH
! pouse the whole truth ot man's frec
i dom. Wars waged, cities depopulated,
brave and pure lives sacrificed, these
are but ordinary Incidents in the long
slow conquest of truth and frocdom
) over error and self,
"In the supremacy of truth and
right la It worth while" Is it worth!
while to starve or to give up lite,
I rather than deny the conviction of
I that which is true" What Is the real,
'value of truth'.' Is it of more value
than riches or prominence or ease?
"We live today In a day of freedom
I Of thought and speech. None can call:
us in question or make us afraid. But j
nan- In times past have had to suf-
Ifer and die for that which Ib our
j common heritage.
The sermon on the mount we arej
I told belongs to the supreme glories of
the race because Its words In all the1
centuries have glowed with that in -1
splration which fires the human soul
with freedom and Independence and
j has enabled the truth loving to do
ind dare all that truth may abound j
When we speak thus we recall not,
only the oppression of error in Israel j
or the mailed fist of tyranical power!
i In Rome, but that which Is battling in,
ecrv heart and home in Ogden.
Where truth is uplifted The tempta
tion to dlsplav a dishonorable part or
conceal an essential conviction, the
temptation to give the moral and spir-
itual the second place; the temptation
to go with the prevalent trend of or
dinary careless conduct. These are
trends which strike at the very cltldel
ot truth in our lives for truth is not
onh honesty of speech with fact. but.
honesty of life with conscience and
conviction He who knows good and
I does evil lives a lie in his life. He
I who sees a good path and takes a
i doubtful one or one that he knows to
be evil denies the truth.
The greatest lesson to be taught
! our youth and the greatest principle
our schools can impart to a growing
i generation is that first last and al
ways truth of speech and life in tho ,
clear duty and the imperative obli
! gation upon a human being. This su-,
jpremacy of truth so dearly purchased
Is our most precious heritage and that
teacher or school that teaches it in
precept and life is part of the 8U
! premest of our race's blessings Mr
i lie strong, determined characte r IS I
the best exponent of sound theory and
1 practice in teaching."
THE PLACE FOR TEDDY
W hy In the world should the colo
re! go to Argentina1 Mexico is the
I place for him Charleston News and
SHEEP GO MONTHS
I Washington. July 7. Sheep on the
I Nebo national forest, Utah, go tour
land a half months without water ex
' cept for such moisture as they get
! from the dew an dthe Juices of for
1 Grazing sheep on a range entirely
destitute of water is a recent iuno
I vatlon due to the Increasing demand
; for forage and the efforts or the for
est officers to find a place on the
I forest ranges for all the stock that ,
can safely be admitted The arc;i on
1 thw Nebo which has now proved us
' able by sheep is high and rocky. 8
portion of It being above Umber line.
' and it has neither springs nor streams
I ol sufficient 'size or accessibility to
i be used for stock watering purposes
The grazing season lasts from June
I 15 to October 31, and during this
period or four and a half months the
animals do not get a drink
Under such . ondiMons. however, the i
sheep have done extremely well, and
last vear's lambs from this rang had
an average weight at the close of the r
season of 8 pounds on the Chicago
market which was rather above the
normal weight from that vicinity.
lu one area on the Tnrghee forest
'in Idaho sheep got water only twice
! during the four months summer graz-'
inn season. There is no water on the!
range but the sheep aro driven to
nearby stream lower down the moun-
tain side Lambs from this range
weighed 65 pounds on the Chicago
Ogden and Salt Lake
EAST AND RETURN"
Missouri River Points $40 00
St. Louis, Mo $52.00
Chicago, 111 $56 50
St. Paul and Minneapolis,
Minn $55 70 iH
Peoria. Ill $55 40 jH
Memphis, Teun . via Kansas jJ
:it or St Louis $59 85
Also reduced rates to other points, jH
Stop-overs Allowed. fJJJJJJ
Return Limit. October 31st.
July 2, 5, 10, 19,
Dates ot August 1, 9. 10, 11, Wm
16 22 2S ' 'sl
September 10 and 11. H
Fcr further information address I
E. R. LEIS.
General Agent, bB
Atcblnson, Topeka & Saota Fe
Ry. Co. V
233 Judge Building. V
Salt Lake City, Utah.
CHICHESTER FILLS i
, t TOE MAJKOMD BKAVBl A
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jf it fri-'A (J.re-ler I IHasmn J llrandjf m
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A F SC! D BY DRUGGISTS EVERWHFRE i II
The secret of good m
coffee is the blend- '
ing; same thing
with flour. A blend
of the choicest
varieties of dry
farm wheat, the
cream of Utah's
and Idaho's grain !
fields, makes mi
We think it is
just the best ever. I
If you don't think H
so, you can get
your monev back, H
Old shoos that gc through cur re Jl
pair department look almost like
new when they come out. fifl