OCR Interpretation


The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, July 30, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 10

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1913-07-30/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 10

I DON'T ALWAYS PAY
10 FOLLOW ADVICE
Says Popular Salt Lake
City Man in Business
Interview
"It does not alwa.s pay to follow
advice of iriende, even though they
are well meaning ." commented Mr
H. S. Randall, a well known Salt Lake
Dty business man who6c home is at.
4?8 Church street, that city "Yet It
sometime does pay, as 1 have found
In the case of Piant Juice Many peo
ple recommended it to me for my
rheumatism and stomach trouble; I
said that thev had taken It 'hem-.
selves and knew it was the finest
thing out So 1 tried it and ou bet
I am glad I did. M rheumatism 8 1
nil pone not an ache or pain left
or any stiffness; stomach is in fine
shape. I eat what I please and am
tree from indigestion Plant Juice is
a magnificent tonic, it builds up a
fellow and make him feel tine. I
don't know of anything else that will
compare with it
I'ric acid in the blood is speedily
dissolved by Plant Juice and removed.
It in this that brings relief and cure
for sufferers from rheumatism and
kidney disorders When taken into
the system It clears the lover, eradi
cates biliousness and corrects all dis
orders of stomach, liver kidneys and
Mood it will put new life energy
and health info vou For sale at ih
Mclntyre drug store. 2421 Washing
ton avenue
w-
DEMOCRAT IS A
SMOOT LOBBYIST
Stephen H Ixe. former member of
rhe state senate of Utah, and at one
rime president of that dignified bod
of lawmakers, is authority for the
statement that former Sheriff George
FROM
Ogden and Salt Lake
TO
EAST AND RETURN
Missouri River Points $40.00
St. Louis, Mo $52.00
j Chicago. Ill $56.50
St. Paul and Minneapolis.
Minn 155.70
Peoria. Ill $55.40
Memphis, Tenn., via Kansas
Tit) or St Louis $59 85
Also reduced rates to other points.
Stop-overs Allowed,
j Return Limit, October 31st,
July
iJS.01 "l. 11,
16, 22, 28.
September 10 and 11.
H For further information addres
E. R. LEIS,
J General Agent,
I AtchiDBon Topeka & Santa Fa
I R Co.
233 Judge. Building,
j Salt Lake City, Utah.
J GRAPE JUICE
1 PURE AND RICH
containing all the food quali
1 ties of the finest Oporto Grapes
35 and r0
McBRIDE
Drug Co.
1 Prescription Specialists.
I 1 2463 Wash. Ave.
1 Phone 38.
I A, Slorrs of TTtah county, candidate
against Aqtlila N'ebeker for the T'nl
ted States mnrshalshlp, lobbied for
Reed Smoot, preeedinc Smoofe first
election to the United States senate
in 1903.
Some days ago The Tribune an
nouneed that opponents of Mr. StoiTs
1 had telegraphed to President Wilson
;the charge that Mr Storrs had lobbied
for Smoot. Immediately following
the publication, the story was denied
by National Committeeman Wallace
acting upon Information given him by
Mr Storrs. and also was denied by
Mr. Storrs In person
Averse to Talking.
Former Senator Love wa6 averse to
discussing the matter yesterday, but
when told that his name was being
used in this connection, he said:
"I much regret that I havo been
j drawn Into this matter, but It all
comes from a remark, which I made
on the street some days ago Seeral
Democrats were discussing the mar
shalshlp contest between Nebeker
and Storrs and I remarked "Well,
are you fellows going to have a
OU1UUI UK "I I (I I i (UI UU-U UIAI'
hal?" I was asked what I meant, and
I said that Mr. Storrs had come to
me preceding the fim election of
Smoot and urgOf me f support him
It was generally known that I was not
in favor of Smoot s election and I
voted aaginst him in the caucus that
Immediately preceded his election.
Rcing bound by the caucus rules, I
voted for Smoot In the joint session
"I d not know whether or not Mr
Storrs approached other Republicans,!
who were opposed to the election of
Smoot, but I do know that Mr Storrs
approached me Mr Storrs said to
me that he had understood that I was
not favorable to Smoot and he added
that he and Smoot were close per
sonal friends and paid he believed
Smoot would make an excellent sena
I tor and give the state splendid rep
resentation Our conversation was
brief, but Mr Storrs wanted me to
lay aside my prejudices and support 1
Smoot I told him that I coul.i no!
do so and did not do so. except as I
have stated
"I now regTet that I said anthinc
as I have a verv high opinion of Mr i
Storrs as a man and this is not my
fight. F am a Republican and it an t
any of my business who the Demo-1
irais 5f ieci lor uie i nitcu states
marshalshlp I am a little bit as-
tonished. however that Mr Storrs
has denied the charge, unless he has
forgotten his conversation with me
Of course, I am free to say that he
; may have forgotten It, for I do not
I el ieve that Mr. Storrs would inten
tlonally falsify about a matter of this
kind.
oo
AERIAL LADDER
DOEDAMAGE
Reheving that the dense volume
.of smoke coming from the chlmneT
I of the Rrowning Printing office w
I caused by fire on the roof of the Kern
confectionery, parties sent in an
I alarm to the fire department at 9:30
o'clock last night and all apparatus
reported.
To the firemen also, it looked as
though the roof was on fire and the
extension aerial ladder was called In
to play As a section was belns
raised, the apparatus swung in a half
'circle and broke the plate glass win
dow on the south side It was sev
eral minutes before it was learned
that the fire was caused b the burn
ling of wood in the Browning furnace
In the meantime, the crowd was large
and there was great excitement
oo
WOOLEN INDUSTRY
FIGHT FOR LIFE
Boston, Mass . July 29. The w oolen
lndnstrj of the country is about io
j make a fight for its life in anticipa
tion of the influence of foreign com
(petition through the reduced tariff
of woolen goods Prices have been
cut by the meri an Woolen com
pany. the largest single concern in
the trade, and are lower than the
trade generally expected on staple
worsted for the spring of 1014.
The are figured largely on a free
woo! basis aud indicate a determined
purpose on the part of American wool
i en and worsted manufacturers to meet
the onerous conditions that are to be
J Imposed by the new tariff.
Prices in the one important case
jare named with the proviso that they
become effective when free wool be !
comes operative and deliveries will I
I begin as soon thereafter as practlr
able. Quotations on goods made of I
low grade American wools show but
I 6light reduction due to the fact that
these grades of wool are relathel;.
higher than the finer grades Manu
facturerers believe that English man
I ufac turers have so little confidence
in the holding power of the proposed
' tariff that they will not change their
machinery to make goods in any larfce
' way for American markets.
Use BEAVER BOARD for the Walls and
Ceilings of Your New or Jlemodeled Building.
. I It takes the place of lath, plaster and wall-paper for the walls
- 'J and celling of every type of building.
: . It costs less; is more quickl y and easily put up; is durable
H sanitary and artistic.
H 1 I It will not crack, chip or deteriorate with age; It deadens the
ii'i- I aound, keeps out heat and cold, retards fire, and withstands strain
-. .j or vibration.
,y: ' i: We furnish all convenient sizes for every purpose, with full
directions for application. We can also supply small quantities for
r','h making usefull and decorative household articles.
HI Call In and aee the aamplea and cuts we have. It will be well
JKjO worth your time.
V. J We have a few SCREEN DOORS left which we are selling
',W j very cheap. Get one and see how fine It Is, not to be bothered
1 with flies.
I Volker Lumber Co.
H Phone 612.
gjsj I i Men's Sawed Soles I50
ftSfiSal 1 Ladles' Sewed Solas.. 60
l32 I xsSbbbVbL Rubber Heels (any 1nd) . 0
I WtVJJff1" J klnd of white
TO S23 24th St
LVsH
RICH HAUL
OF THIEVES
Mrs. Rumsey of Nar
ragansett Loses $75,
000 Worth of Gems
During Saturday and
Sunday Scores of De
tectives on Case
New York, July 29 Jewels valued
at $76,200 were stolen from the sleep
ing apartments of Mrs Charles Gary
Rumsey. daughter of the late B. H
Harriman, in her cottage at Narra
gansett Pier some time between 8
o'clock Saturday and the same hour
on Sunday evening. Included In the
missing valuables Is a rope of pearls.
alued at ?60,000, which was Mrs.
Harriman s wedding gift to her daugh
ter
Announcement of the theft was
made today by C. C Togethoff. who
Is in charge of the Harriman estate
Mr Tegethoff said that he emploveil
the Burns detective agency yesterday
after receiving a telephone message
from Mrs Rumsey. He admitted that
the detectives had been unable to
obtain a clue an to the disappearance
of the Jewels.
List of the ewels.
Mi' Tegethoff gave out this list of
the stolen property
Pearl necklace, consisting of two
strings of sixty five pearls each, val
ued at $60,000.
Ruby and pearl pendant. value
$5,000
Large single stone ruby In bar pin
value $8000
I'lamond nlacciue brooch containing
a large solitaire diamond, value 12000
Gold mesh bag. set with diamonds
and sapphires, value $1,200.
In addition to this list, given to Mr
Tegehoff over the telephone. It was
said that other articles of no great
value were taken by the thief. Mr
Tegethoff said that the jewels, with
the exception of the brooch, were in
an unlocked drawer of Mrs Rumsev's
dresser The brooch was left on the
dresser
The sleeping apartment. Mr Tcget
hoff said, was not kepi lot ked but
only members of the household had
I access to the room.
Have Faith In Servants
! When Mr and Mm. Rumsey lntt
'their home in Westbury. L. early
in the summer they carried one man
I Servant ami five maids w ith them to
I NarragaDsett Pier All the servants
have been In their employ for some
time and some of them were formertv
( employed bv Mrs. Harriman. Mrs
i Rumsey s mother
Mrs Rumsey discovered that th
jewels were missing at 8 o'clock Sun
day evening. She had last seen the
Jewels nn Saturday evening while
dressing to call on friends In a near
by cottage
"So far as obtaining an) clue to th
robberv " s.ild Mr Tegethoff. "we
find ourselves up against a stone wall
Burns detectives reached Narragan
sett Pier Monda afternoon, and they
have niad- h thorough investigation,
hut I am informed that they have
made no headway whatever While
the servants are nor suspected, they
have of course, been questioned
Gift from Mother
Mrs Rumsey prized the pearl
necklace far beyond its intrinsic value
I of course, because of the fact 'hat
1 vvas her mother's gift when she be
Came the bride of Mr Rumsev in
1910."
After a conference with Manap"r
Dixon of the Burns' agency. Mr Te
get hoff left tonight for N'arragn nsei i
Pier to assume personal charge of
the Investigation Police of X--w ifort
and other cities and all pawnbrokers
have been furnished with a detailed
description of the missing Jewels
Miss Mary Harriman was the fa
orite daughter of the late K H Har-
riman and was named as an execu
trix of his w ill After her father s I
death she assumed personal charge
of the vaBt estate at Arden She
was married May 26 1010. to Charles
Gar Rumsey. a sculptor of Buffalo
They have one son. Gharles C. Rum
Hey, Jr.
oo
AUTOMOBILE
EXPORTS
Washington. July 30 According iol
figures Just compiled by the bureau
of foreign and domestic commerce
department of commerce. 40 million I
dollars' worth of automobiles and
' parts thereof were sent out of con
1 tlnental United States in the fiscal
year 1913 against about 1 million dol
lars worth In 19U3. a decade earlier.
These figures of 1913 include 26 mil
lion dollars worth of finished auto
mobiles sent to foreign countries,
about million dollars worth to Ha
waii and Porto Rico. 4 million dollars
worth of tires, 2 million dollars worth
of automobile engines, and 5 1-4 mil
lion dollars worth of parts other than
tires and engines. It was only in
1902 that the exports of automobiles
became sufficient to justify a separ
ate record of this class of merchan
disc, the figures for that year, includ
ing the separate parts, being less
than 1 million dollars In 19i"7. five
years later, they were but 6 million
and In 1910, approximately 12 million
dollars in value.
Tho number of machines exported
to foreign countries In 1913 was 25.
000, against 7,000 in 1910. and a lit
tie less than 3,000 in 1907. the flrnt
year In which the number was sta
ted in the export records of the coun
try. The average price at which they
were exported was about $1,700 each
in 1907. The 1913 exports included
about 1,000 commercial automobiles
at an average valuation of $1,800 each
and 24,000 other machines at an av
erage price of about $1,000 each
The imports of automobiles in tho
fiscal year 1913 were less inan 2 mil
lion dollars value, against over 4 mil
lion in 1907, and the average price of
those Imported In 1913. about $2,300
each, against $3,400 In 1907.
Canada Is the largfst purchaser of
our autoraoblleB, the total number
sent to that country in 1913 being
7,212 valued at $9. 233. ",61 England
is tho next largest customer the to
tal, number sent to the United King
dom In 1913 being 3,979 valued at L
93,026,895; while to British Oceania
chifiv Australia and New Zealand)
13.062 valued at $2,914,451 wore export-I
ed; to South America. 2,820 valued R1
$8,166,205; British South Africa. 1,290 1
valued at 81,167,871; Germany, R49
valued at $768,418: British East In
dies, 867 valued at $711,653: France,
824 valued at $625,795, and to Rus
sia in Europe 592 -ralued at $519,076.
The average price of those sent (o
Canada was over $1,200 each; of those j
sent to South America about $1 100
each, and of those exported to Eur
ope about $800 each
The distribution of American auto
mobiles extends to all parts of the
world, the figures for the fiscal year I
1913 showing exports to 75 countries
and colonies. Bulgaria. Roumanla.
Servia. Turkey, Greoce, the Azores,
the Canary Islands, the West Indies,
Slam, the Dutch East Indies. Russia
In Asia Korea. French Oceania,
Egypt, China, Japan and India are
included In the list of countries
named as the destination of the ex
ports of the v0nr, Whlle the list ln-
hides also practically every countrv
of Europe. South America and North
merlca.
oo
STEAMSHIP I
UNESFIGHT
Berlin. July 30. All Germany Is
deeply interested in the conflict 'that
has begun betw.-en the Hamburg-1
tn. nean line and the North German
Uoyd company over the division of
the rich emigrant traffic, from which
the German lines as well as other
trans-Atlantic companies derive their
chief profits
The controversy had been smolder
ing for weeks but the public was
kept in ignorance of It until the fact.,
were first published last YVednesd.n
The hoio finds expression on all
sides that the Hamburg and Bremen
shipping magnates win yel find a wa
to smooth over their differences anil i
spun- German the humiliation of a
cal tnd dog otiarrel before the Inter !
ii.iimiii.ii puunc oeiween corporations
which are the pride of the nation.
Inquiries made In both Hamburg
and Bremen show small hope In eithei
camp that hostilities can be averted
j Efforts to that end have been goin
on for many weeks, but have proved
abortive They are at present su
pended, though nominally being con
tinued. Two vears ago the Hamburg and
Bremen lines quarreled over detjills of
the South American pool, similar to
'those Involved In (he present dispute.
I the North German Lloyd companv de
. mandinc an Increase of Its traffic
I quota and the Hamburg-American line
I retorting with the threat of a rate
i cutting war An open breach was
I avoided as the result of personal ne-
gotlations between officials of the two
! companies
The same officials are leaders in
the pendinc controversy, but appar
ently personal negotiations have come
to naught this time.
The bad blood has arisen particu
larly on the question of changing the
trans-Atlantic quota for the two lines,
which Is now 57 percent for the North
German Lloyd, and 43 per cent for the
Hamburg-Amertcan. but the compa
nies are also at loggerheads over the
quest ion of Imperial German mail
subsidies.
Mall Subsidies Stir Aner.
The Llovd company now holdfl the.s.
subsidies under a contract w Ah the
goernment which will expire In 1914:
but the Hamburg- Vmerican line is
said io have made a bid to the post
office department tor a new subsidy
period after 1914 which is far below
the rate at winch the Llovd Steamers
have been carrying the mails for the
last quarter of a centur
The Bremen line bitterly resents the
reported action of Its Hamburg nv;ii
In seeking to capture the mail carrv
ing business for what it calls the sim
ple purpose of robbing its competitors
of the prestige of calling Its v isels
"imperial mail steamers''
oo
MURDER SUSPECT
ARRESTED HERE
Suspected of being George Arthur
Harper, wanted in Caliente, Nov , for
shooting to death two men and
wounding a third in a saloon row on
the night of June 30, R. F. Spencer
v.iis arrested in Ogden yesterda;. anil
t:iken to Salt Lake by Detective W.
C. Zeese.
Spencer denied that he and Harpci
are one, but admitted thai he was
taken to police headquarters in Salt
Lake Sunday afternoon by Patrolman
G J Lund. Police Inspector Carlson
oald last night that he did not feel
sure as to whether or not Spencer I
might be the man wanted for the
.NeiiUll UlUrUWB, uui itin:roi;u Him
self as pleased that the suspected
man was again in the hands of the
police. Efforts on the part of the
detectives last night to decide wheth
er or not Spencer was the original of
the picture of Harper sent from
( allento left every one baffled and
uncertain. Spencer declared his will
ingness lo go immediately to Caliente
for identification
According to adice3 from Ix)gan, a
man believed to have beeu Harper
aroused suspicion by his sudden de
parturc from there yesterday Day
clerk Garrett and Manager Joseph
Marshall of the Eagle hotel, where he
registered, are positl e In their state
ments that he is the original of the
picture of the murderer.
When arrested In a hotel In Ogden
last night, Spencer gave his name as
Garrett.
He told Inspector Carlson that he
left Los Angeles on June 28; that he
passed through Caliente shortly after
noon June 29 He said that he had
always followed office work and de
nied that he had ever worked as a
bollermaker. the trade attributed to j
Harper.
When asked about his relatives.
Spencer told of a father and mother
living at Lvnn Ma ln comparing
the description of Harper with the
appearance of Spencer, the police
found things to puzzle them A scar
under the right eje. included in the
c;eKcription of Harper was found to
have a counterpart in scar under
tho right eve of Spencer On the
other hand " Spencer weighed almost
twenty pounds less than the 160 ac
credited to Harper in the description
A telegram was sent to Caliente last
night asking that someone be sent
Who could identify Harper ln the
meantime Spencer was held wlthoutl
ball, much to his diuarPointmonL I
We Are Shooting 'em Out
at a price Far Below Cost
This shoe sale is not for the purpose of unloading a lot of odd sizes
in odds and ends of stock which has been carried over from last
year, but all of this year's styles. In order j
Ik t maintain our reputation i
Vn3V carrying nothing over from one sea- i
V NTk. son t0 another, we are selling this en- fjll, .1
e7LV I tlrc stock 0T thls season's -veil Known JP
7bw f 1 brands of footwear at a price FAR BE- fr
BOYS' OXFORDS
MEN'S OXFORDS ile f,BT' "nd7Th,,K0r 1
fords, In all leathers and sizes, but-
IN THE NETTLETON BRAND aanndd 'gg $1 ftff
mi a' i en t 'n Below cost price . . p I
this is an exceptional offer and vou will I
, L. . - m m e ! a MEN'S OGDEN SPECIALS I
make a big mistake if you fail to come 0xf0rdS m the o9den .Pedai ne. An I
and see this excellent showing. lTlTTnT oochoose from:
! Patents, tans, and In fact all of the best leathers. values Below cost $2 7 I
running In all sizes, regular $6.00 and $6.50 values Cfl price W
1 below cost price W I
MEN'S NETTLETON SHOES ff I
A line of shoes for men and young men 17 J
that will ad to the appearance of any well
dressed man or young man This is an jj
assortment of footwear, which en you Investigate will Z' Sfv' V i
prove to you that it is the greatest line of bargains In the yfeu tnf II
famous brands of Nettletons ever shown anywhere We are f$v MlM I
not placing them at a reduced price, but far f S5Sv Jg I
betow cost, regular $6 50 and $7.50 values 3 85 1 - t
N. 0. OGDEN COMPANY
360 25th SI. I
SLEUTH IS
IN TROUBLE
Salt Lake July 30. Declaring that
he was summarily arrested and locked
In jail by City Detective Hugh L.
Glenn, merely because be protested
acalnst the detective's oglmg aud
Marmg at him aud his wife, and iha.
he has been forced to go to the ex
pense of hiring an attorney and lay
ing off work while waiting for the
trouble to be settled, R L. Brown ot
258 Last Ilroadwav has written a let
ter to Mayor Samuel S Park, asking
the mayor, as commissioner of public
safety, to make an Investigation of the
affair. Brown also asks that some
restitution for the alleged outrage and
t for his loss of money, as a result, b?
made by the city
In spile of the fact that Brow n was
arrested Saturday, no complaint has
ct been filed against htm Accom
Fanied by Parley P Jensen, his attor
ney he appeared in police court Mon
day and yesterday, and so far the
cit) attorney has failed to flic a com - j
plaint.
In the letter, which was received by t
the mayor yesterday morning. Brown
sets forth tliat he has been a lifelong I
resident of Salt Lake has never be
fore been charged with the com in Is -sion
of a crime. Is a poor wurkinc,
man and has nevir before had any!
trouble with anyone He says that he
is a married man and has two small
daughters.
He declares that on the evening of
i Friday. July 11. he and his wife were
on their way to the Eagles club, of
I which he Is a member, and while thev
'were walking west on the north side
of Second South street they passed
I two men who "stared oled and low
ered at them.' until Mrs Brown be
came nervous and asked who the men
were. He told her that one of them!
was a police officer and that he did
not know the other man He states,
i 'hat the conduct of the detective and
hl6 comrade had attracted consider-I
able attention to them, and that he I
I told his wife he would Bpeak to Glenn
about the affair the next time he saw j
him
He did not see Glenn until last!
Saturday between 5:30 and 6 o'clock,
when he met the detective on the cor
ner of Second South and State streets
He told Glenn he wanted to talk to
him. His version of w hat occurred,
in part, is as follows
We both ste pped to the curb, and i
I cn M . I
"Mr. Glenn, you embarrass d my
wife and me the other evening bv
staring at us, walking toward us and
otherwise attracting public attention
toward us on West Second South
street, and 1 think, as an officer, you
ought to be more careful about em
barrassing and humiliating a man and
his wife on the street '
Indicated by Pointing.
Indicating where he had thus an-I
noyed us, I pointed in the direction of,
West Second South street
He struck my wrist and said
1 on dirty dog. don't point your
finger at me. I don't know you any
way. Who are you? I will just throw
vou in jail" Here be used an ex
pression which is better not used in
Print He further said "Don t try to
tell me what to do I will bust vou
in the jaw "
"Well, yon atgui even do that, but
it you will take off your star and
Kun. I will probably take a chance
with you at that." I replied.
Another man then came forward
who 1 have since learned is the (.ol
league of Glenn Whereupon. Glenn
! seized me by (he wrist and took me
to the police station
On the way to the station we had
some conversation, in which I said,
"I have been living here all my life,
and know you at least-by reputation.
I particularly when gambling was going
I on."
"Well, I guess you were a booster,
he returned.
"No." 1 said, "but you were"
nn
RE-FLOAT THE
STRANDED SHIP
New York, July 30. The steamship
Chalmctte, of the Southern Pacific
Steamship company, which ran
I acround on the New Jersev shore off
; Barncnat VIond morning while on
I the way from New Orleans for New
I York was floated early yesterday.
I She will go to New York for repairs
oo
SERVIAN TROOPS
CUT RAILROAD
Belgrade. Senia. Jul nn The In-1
trestmenl of Sofia tho Bulgarian cap I
ital, is complete, the last connecting '
linU of the railway having been cut
by the Servian troops
.nn-
i BINGHAM MINER DIES
UNDER WHEELS OF CAR 1
Bingham, July 29. John Barratt a I
miner. 36 years of pge, was run over
by an ore car and almost Instantly
killed in the Yampa copper mine
above this city, at 2 o'clock this morn
ing Dr. J P. Khnn w;,s summoned
i to the mine, hut Baratt wa; dead be-
fore his arrival
Barratt. who was unmarrleJ came
here a short time ago from Huron
town. Mich. He is survived bv a fath
or and mother living in England and I
by two brothers Henry and Prlu. liv
ing in Butte Mont
oo-
I IT'S A GIRL; BORN
PULLMAN IN MISSOURI
St Louis. July 29 When thi Bur
1 ngton Limited reached Old Monroe
I S i passonKers were surprise,!
o learn that a baby gir had been
! born in the Pullman car Bokhara. Mo
, Mrs Reuben Lane, who v.-a. en route
from her home in St Joe Ida. to Le
banon. Mo Tne birth occurred short
'I"' f'rsf the passencers knew of the
hUSUn atTlon " ,hHr number was
When Dr. hdwards of Old Monroe was
Icalled to attend Mrs Lanc She was
cared for in the matron s room at th I
namthe 2wK5S tl Tu,d j
ANTITRUST LAW
Buenos Ayres Argentine, Julj 30
The government of Arcent na ii
trodueed a bill inio con' '
lines ot the BhiraanSrS.S' he
unlawful all trusts Vnd rn . dar,nK
-" " 1 - M-TSSSK
TRACING THE CAUSE
1 he Popular Soi Writer -v
'.dov.n,. performers don' t JeT T
have the Intelligence o " mJuw- I
rhe Illustrated Song sfng?, , ,,. I
vou wonder- uter memorising 5?"
dozen of your songs a ucn,,r,
urally gets foolish. " uat-j
WHAT AILS YOU?j
No matter what your ailment may
be. you will be cured under the'
celebrated and wonderful Chincie
Herb treatment.
Hundreds of-
sufferers who
nd at one
time given up
all hope of
ev er being
cured are now
io absolute
good health
Dear Sufferer: Put it off no
longer, come to see me at once.
CONSULTATION FREE.
L. SU WOO
Herb Specialist,
2461 Grant. Upstairs. M
lk
BATH REQUISITES K
Do you know that the poisonous Kj
products of the body must be carA
ned off througn the tiny pores of (ft,
the skin? In fact, tneso are l.ttltjEjj
sewers, and to perform their funfrfl))
tlons properly they must be kept F'l
open A frequent bath with SeljK
complete line of Bath brusheHj!
keep the pores open. We havo I MS
complete line of aBth bruihei,'V
wash rflg9i sponges, Perfumed K'1'
Boraxo, Bathasweet, etc. i
THE MSCH I
PHARMACY p
Washington at 25th.
"We are in business for your
health."
(Try our free messenger servle. w
Phone 385.) J
FISHING TACKLE:
!; PEERY-KNISELY J
: HARDWARE COMPANY J
2A3y W"h- Ave. Phone 213.2
'
Sladcs
Transfer '
Phone 321. 4C3 26tn Str,et h
Wc have the largest van in K
city Quick service. Moving, ship
ping and handling pianos. Prompt j
freight deliveries. Furniture m
ln9 a specialty. Storage at reason 1
sble rates.

xml | txt