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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, August 25, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 7

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THE OGPEN STAND ABD, OGDEfr UTAH, MONDAY, AUGUST 25, 1913. 7 M
CALIFORNIA IS
FILLED WITH
BOOST
Seth E. Thomas of the Uncle Sam
Loan office has returned from a
month's trip to California, happy over
the good time he had and filled with
considerable praise for the Golden
Wept.
Mr. Thomas ways the coast cities
- ! are growing rapidly
The boost idea prevails along tho
coast and everybody seems to be
Imbued with thmo spirit of develop
I ment .
jvlr Thomas visited San Francisco,
Los Angeles, San Diego and other
Important commercial centers.
oo
PREPARATIONS
FOR LABOR DAY
! IN CANYON
Manager P D Kline of the Ogden
I Rapid Transit company is making
' preparations for Labor Day at the
: Hermitage which will be next Mon
da September 1 He states that t ho
r prospects are that it will X'C tn".
largest Labor Day gathering in the
history of the local organizations and
that the car system will bo taxed to
its capacity to handle the crodr
On Rio Grande day, last Saturday
the compan successfully conveyed
lomethlng oer 25fiO people lo and
from the Hermitage and it is antic,
pated that the task will be even great
r on Labor Day All the labor uni
pns are arranging to take pai t in tlui
llI festivities
oo
AUTOS ARE IN
COLLISION IN
s CANYON
5
I Last evening at Magpie canyon, oil
the Ogden canyon road, of the Soui '!
,-. Fork, a collision occurred between an
Ij automobile owned by Miss Marilla
i Hunter, music director of the ugdtn
I City schools, and a machine which
was being used by State Treasurer
I David Mattson, in which were rldin;
I bis wife and children and a puest from
Salt Lake, besides himself and the
chauffeur, (.Maude Brown. In the
H Hunter machiue were the Hunter sis
H ters and two gue6ts.
Miss Hunter was driving down the
3 canyon while the Mattson company
1 way ascending the gorge, the m
3 Chines meeting at a point where the
J road makes a sharp turn, and on the
turn was a large boulder To miss the
.5 boulder tho Hunter machine wa-
driven against the big auto coming
up the canyon It was a Jarring co;
jJ lision dislodging the occupants ol
both automobiles
The machine, driven by Miss Hunl
f er. was badly wrecked, requiring the
S- combined eftort9 of a number ol men
2 'ho wtc r a rn t.'-i I nearby the acci
"1 dent to get the gearing in shape to
A Start the car to a parape in the city.
f JEFF'S 'DOPE'
STORY RECEIVED
By W. W. Naughton
1 San Francisco, Auc. L'5. The Jeff
I fles "dope" story will not down.
On the contrary whereas there was
M a disposition to scoff a II
I was first sprung and for that matter
Kfl at each succedinc repetition, a re-
cent renewal of the claims of foul
K practices In connection with the Reno
ett fight has brought about serious dis-
cussionn from v. lirh t is c.itl.cr.vl
gl. that many believe Jeffries was really
1- a victim of dastardly work.
Jeffries himself iDtlmates that he
U will make disclosures hpfore long that
Hwill startle the world Meanwhile ho.
B lln a measure, verifies the rrpnrt sen'
out by Sporting Writer Bob Kdgren
4J! of New York, to the effect that hlrd
1 sleuths ran the thing down and placed
1 1 Jeffries In possession of facts which
i show he was drugged by a man whom
I he considered his closest friend, and
g that other supposed cronies made
Tn ecads of money by betting on Johu-
II son
nl' Down in Lop Angeles Promoter Mc
Carey and other prominent sports
, men are saying that they are quite
satisfied Jeffrie? was "got at" Ac
'g cording to McCarev Mr lira waa so
j. much under the influence or some
fcrm of "drow'sy syrup," when he was
2 making his way rlngward, that he
3 lurched hither and thither and bump
ed into tho movlng-picuire machine.
It is terribly late In the day for
j Jeff to be getting ready to unbosom
himself in regard to a conspiracy so
W. vile, and it Is to wonder, too. that
McCarey and the others didn't voice
their opinions and suspicions before
J In his latest denouement, Writer
Us"': Edgren adduces rertain tilings which,
I while they have no immediate bear
0 ing on the "dope" story, suggest that
bl3 every emergency likely to militate
against Jeffries' chances of winning
bM- -
was taken advantage of For instance
It is urged that a well-known sport
ing man took Jeffries fishing the day
before the match and kept him stand
ing so long in the water that Jeff
took a chill.
Now, Jeffries' priucipal companion
on that fishing trip, as we who were
at Reno understood It, was Sandy
Grlswold. the veteran sport critic of
Omaha
If anybody were lo accuse Sandy of
being In on a deal to "hocus" Jeffries,
such accusation would not be regard
ed as an outrage by Sandy's friends
It would be regarded as a Joke, for
Sandy is one of the gentlest, best
i natured persons that walk the eartb
And fishing is Sandy's long suit.
In all that has been written there
has been an Intimation that the man
who was closest of all to Jeffries was
chosen to administer the knockou'
drops. Now if a vote of all the
sporting writers and unattached
sportsmen who went to Reno were
taken it would be found that little
Dick Adams was considered Jeff s
nearest and dearest friend.
Yet, after the thing was all over
and the men who bet wore counting
their winnings and losings, Dick Ad
ams had to give somebody a bill of
sale over his household belongings
In order to raise money to pay bis
losing wagers
That Is a good and sufficient alibi
for Dick
Through repeated revivals of the
"dopo" story, curiosity has been
aroused, and it is now up to those
who claim to have proofs that n
wrong was perpetrated either to re
veal the entire plot or hold their
peace forevermore
on
TODAY IN CONGRESS
Washington, Aug. 25. The day in
congress
Senate.
Consideration of tariff bill resumed
Free list agreed to without roll
call.
House.
Not in session: meets Tuesday.
Democrats continued caucus on ad
ministration currency bill.
Martin M Mnlhall cross-examine!
before lobby investigating committee
Judiciary committee considered
charges against federal Judge Emory
Specr of Georgia and Chairman Clay
ton was directed to secure formal
authority from house before proceeding.
ENGLISH AVIATOR
ON LONG FLIGHT
Southampton England. Aug. 25.
Harr G Hawker, the English avia
tor, started at 6: 30 this mornlne on
his second attempt to fly around the
English and Scottish coasts. The
160fi mile flight, if made within 72
hour;-, will bring him a prize of .r.
000. Hawker reached Ramsgate the first
control station, at 8 10, having taken
160 rr.ir.utes to fly the HI milus from
Southampton
Yarmouth Aug 25 Hawker left
Ramsgate on the second stage of his
journey at 9 11 and arrived at Yar
mouth at 10 40 He flew miles
in 89 minutes.
After a rest for lunch, Hawker left
Yarmouth at 11:40 for Scarborough,
a fashionable east coast watering
place
Scarborough. Aug 25 Hawker
reached Scarborough at 2 4P. flying
the distance of 150 miles from Yar
mouth in 163 minutes.
, u I
WORLD'S MARKETS
"Chicago Livestock.
Chicago. Aug 25 Hogs Receipts,
51,000 ; market, best lights steady;
others 5 to 10c lower Bulk, $7.90$
8.65; lights. 18.4509.25; mixed, ;7
I'.'l.",, hcavv. $7 5tfiS.S0; rough,
$7 on'? 7.80; pics. ?4 50 a 8 50
Cattle Receipts, 24,000; market
steady to 10c lower Reeves. IGOifg
9.10; Texas steers. $6 707.65; west
ern. 55.107.65; stockers and feeders,
j5.S0Q7.80; cows and heifer;. $3.50
8.30, calves. $8.00 n 1 1 25
Sheep Recefpts. 86,000; market
steady to 10c lower Native, $3.76(0
4 7.".. w estern. $4.oo 4.7o, yearlings
6.26t36.00; lambs, native." 86.76(8
7.90; western. 86.4007.90
Kansas City Livestock.
Kansas City, Aug 25 Hogs Re
ceipts. 7.000; market steady. Bulk.
$8.6008.85; heavy, $8.6008.76; pack
ers and butchera, $8 60&8.9U; lights,
$8.60(8.85; pigs, $5.50 07.00.
Cattle Receipts. 38,000; market 10
to 36c lower. Prime fed steers. $8.50
08.90; dressed beef steers, $7.50(3
S.40, western steers, 86.5007.65;
southern steers, SS.OO'O G 26 ; cow s,
$3.5006.26; heifers. $4.5008.60;
6tockers and feeders, $6.0005.70;
bulla, $4.006 26, calves. $5 00(591111
Sheep Receipts, 90oo; market stea
dy Lambs, $60007.76 ; yearlings.
I4.7506.75; wethers, $4.50 06.00; I
ewes. $3.504 65, stockers and feed
ers. $2.6006.00.
Chicago Livestock
Chicago, Aug 25. Easier cables
sent corn prices down today. Domes
tic weather conditions showed little
change There was good buying on
both sides of the market and the re
suit was an active trade, but narrow
fluctuations September, in which
there was considerable liquidation and
nearly a two-cent drop Saturday, led
the decline oponlng at 71 7-8 to 72 3 80
unchanged to 6-8c off. December was
a shade to l8014c lower at 68 to J
I STANDARD FACILITIES
jj Our facilities, including the standard modern pj ,
' 5 inventions and methods enable us to render
H a banking service well known for superior 19
gjjl B quality. II
CM H Checking accounts are cordially invited.
I UTAH NATIONAL BANK I
SB OF OGDEN
j NEW PANAMA ENVOY
SUNDAY SCHOOL MAN
Willitm Jennings Price.
William Jennings Price, the newly
appointed U. S. minister to Panama
to succeed Percival Dodge, is a Ken
tuckian and ono of his Southern
friends describes him as a "fine
Christian gentleman." He lives in
Danville, the home of Senator Ollie
James, and is a secretary of the
Baptist Sunday school there.
Of course Price is a Democrat and
; has been al! his life. He was a dele
gate to the Denver convention and is
1 a follower of W. J. Bryan. About
forty years ago he was born in Ken
tuckV and has lived there ever since.
He was graduated from the Central
University, took a post graduate
course in law and taught law there
I for eipht years.
He has nev ermarricd and is one of
the eligible lachelors of the new
diplomatic corps.
GS 1 8c. September helj for a time
within the opening range but Decern
ber cased at 68 l-8c.
hejt eased on line domestic
weather Opening prices were a
shade to l408-8c lower with Decern
ber al 9090 l-8c to ?0 l-4c off, a
decline of I S to l-4ffjt3 Sc. Trade was
light and th1 market for a time stead
led at first figures
Oats fell with other grain. Decern
ber opened 1 403-8 to 3 8c off at 44
to 44 l-8c and steadied there
Pressure in October lard caused de
clines In provisions. The opening was
unchanged to 5 cents lower with Jan
uarv options as follows
Pork. $19 35, lard 810.80 to llOSL'Vi:
ribs. $10.20.
Omaha Livestock.
South Omaha. Aug. 25. Cattle Re
ceipts, 9,200; market lower. Native,
steers. $7.4009,00; cows and heifers,
$5.757.75; western steers, $6 25f?
8 00; Texas st-ers. $6.007.20; range
rows and helfcr6, $5.50f;7.00; calves.
$6.00 (g 9 r.ft
Hogs Receipts, 3,500; market low
er. Heavy $7.807.85. light. $7.90'5
S.IS; pigs, $7.008.00; bulk of sales,
$7.80 5z7 90.
Sheep Receipts. 21.000; market
steady Yearlings, $5.0005.76: weth
ers, $4:'0g 4 90; lambs. $7.0007.75.
Wool.
St Louis. Aug. 25 Wool Steady
Northern and western mediums, 17
80e Flight buny. 160160; fine bur
ry, 15015V2C.
Sugar.
New York. Aug. 25. Sugar Raw
Firm. Muscovado. $3.23; centrifugal,
$3 73. molasses, $2 98. Refined
Steady; crushed. $5.40; fine grauula
fed, $4 70; powdered. $4 80.
New York Stock List.
(Last Sale)
Amalgamated Copper .. ... 73 3-4
American Beet. Sugar 26 1-4
American Cottou Oil 45
Amer Smelt. & Refining .... 67 3-8
American Sugar Refluing .. .109
American Tel. & Tel 130 3-8
Anaconda Mining Co 36 1-2
Atchison 96
Atlantic Coast Line 121 1-2
Baltimore A Ohio 95 1-2
Brooklyn Rapid Transit 89 1-2
Canadian Pacific 220 1-2
Chesapeake & Ohio . 59 7-8
Chicago & Northwestern 130
Chicago, Mil. & St Paul ... .106 3-4
Colorado Fuel & Iron 31 3-4
Colorado & Southern, bid ... 28
Delaware Hudson, bid ....159 1-4
Denver & Rio Grande, bid ... 80
Erie 28 7-8
Genera )Electric, bid 144
Great Northern, pfd 127 1-2
Great Northern Ore Ctfs 34 1-2
Illinois Central 106
lnterborough-Met 16 1-2
Preferred 62 1-2
Intr Harvester 106 3-4
Louisville & Nashville 135 1-4
Missouri Pacific 31
Missouri, Kansas & Texas... 23 1-4
Lehigh Valley 164 7-8
National Lead 50
New York Ceutral 98 1-2
Norfolk k Western ins 1-2
Northern Pacific ill 7-8
Pennsylvania 113
People's Gas 114 3-4
Pullman Palace Car, bid 153
Reading 161 1-4
Rock Island Co 17 1-2
Preferred 27 1-2
Southern Pacific 40 3-8
Southern Railway 24 7-8
Union Pacific 153 7-8
United States Steel 64 1-8
Preferred 108 1-4
Wabash 4 1-8
Western Union, bid 67
AMBASSADOR'S NEW HOME
London, Aug. 25' The American
ambassador to the Court of St. James
Walter H Page, today 6ecured an
official home for three years by tak
ing a lease on No. 5 Grosvenor
Square after Inspecting many houses,
most of which were offerod at pro
hibitive prices
The residence Is n plain but sub
stantial dwelling in tho best section
of London Three doora away ib the
embassy recently purchased b the
Japanese government, while the Ital
ian embassy and the Chilean lega
tion are In the same square.
The Dukes of Portland. Manchester
and Somerset also possess town
houaea In jGrosrenor Square.
ROOSEVELT I
BACKHOME
Progressive Leader
Makes a Short Visit
With Politicians i n
Chicago En Route to
East From Arizona
Talks of the Suffrage
Victory in Illinois
phlcago, Aug. 25 Colonel Roose
velt, burned almost as red as the
deceit Indians among whom he has
been sojournlnp, arrived here today
Ho spent less than two hours In the
city before taking the Pennsylvania
special for Oyster Bay.
He was met at the Santa Fe sta
(lon by Thomas D. Knight, president
of thp f'hlcaKO Progressive dub, and
a delegation 01' members, and lator
took a standing" lunch conducted on
a help-yourself basis at the club
Ou the way to 'his function In an
automobile, the cdonel was recog
nized by many persons and waved
hie wide brimmed Panama hat in re
sponse (o occasional shouts of greet
ing. He said that he had enjoved his
vacation and had profited bv his
; studies of Indian character and cus
toms. Al the Hubroonis, Ihe colonel was
civciuu uj otTcoi oiiuiogciLfs Head
ed b Mr6 Grace Wilbur Trout
In tbe course of his talk with Mrs
Trout, who told hlra she was the
mother of four soni,, he said that he
knew of no man who was so much
entitled t a vote as the mother of
sons and daughters.
As the luncheon was informal, the
colonel wore tbe same gray suit and
soft shirt that he woro on the train
He paused at a bookstore and bought
some books, including one about a
prize fighter, another an Indian s'o
ry and a third on big game
In speaking of hi3 outing In Ariz
ona, Colonel Roosevelfl said ho spent
tbe first lorlnighi hunting and that
r h party killed three mountain lions.
H said he 6hi't one and his two sons
killed 'he others He said the only
fresh meat the party had on tbe hunt
ing irip was the mountain Hons and
that the meat was delicious He
Spent two weeks among the Naajos
and isi'cd the great natural bridge
which Bpans the Grand Cannon
which he described as a 'triumphal
arch of nature." Hp concluded his
islt b.-. attending the snake dance
of the priestB of the Hopl Indians
which he said was extremely interest
ing. Colonel Roosevelt declined to dis
cuss the Mexican situation, saving he
was not familiar with present condi
tions. He made a five-minute speech at
thp Progressive club, in which he ad
dressed the guests as "friend.-, ladles
and gentlemen, voters nil
In referring to the talk of merging
the Republican and Progressive par
ties he asserted tha' the only possi
bilit of such a plan would he fori
the Republicans to adopt eery prin
ciple of the Progressives, Including
the Judicial plank In his brief speech
Colonel Roosevelt said:
There would be no woman suf
frage In Illinois today if it had not
been for the work done by the Pro-'
grt live party last yar Never in
tin bistorj of tho country has a poli
tical party accomplished what tbe
Progressive party has In Its brief his
tory. ' In regard to omfin suffrage, I al
ways had insisted that woman's duty
as a voter would not interfere with
her domestic duties any more than It
CHICAGO LADY COPS
TO DON THIS ATTIRE
So curious were the Chicagoans
to tee the fair policewomen who re
cently bean doir.fr dut.y in the west
ern metropolis, that it was neccs- I
sary in several cases to call on
"plain clothes men" and even uni
form male policemen to extricate
the women from the crowds.
Thourh they have not yet donned I
their jrorgeou's official uniform, the I
ShotoiPTaph showing the uniform J
ntatively adopted gives one an
idea of how the lady cops -will ap
pear when garbed in their finery.
It is rather a stuninfr creation and
while it shows that it is a police
uniform, still it retains many femi
nine characteristic. J
"You would be happy, too, I
if you owned a Monarch." I
Do you realize that in operating the ordinary type of range or cook-stove I
you are actually paying out enough in waste fuel to soon buy a
Monarch Malleable Range I
In using a Monarch there is K88i'Slill Come in and let Ehow yu
no waste every particle of fSmST the raaily features of the Mon- 9
fuel does its full duty every GHgPH arch that are different from I
effort of the operator meets i those of any other range, just I
with that quick response char- flfefjlBWml how each feature operates to 9
act-eristic of this perfect range. you steps, care and drud- I
The Monarch reduces fuel ex- tj 7; how you need never use M
penditures, lessens kitchen fejJK - " BT Btove blacking or have smutty U
drudgery and increases the tSSSSs'WV BP- kettles to clean; how you may
happiness of the entire house- feggfltt 1 ftJ always know that you can de- fl
hold. It will give the same HBH'FS, Pend on satisfactory results. 'I
satisfaction after years of The Monarch saves time mon- I
splendid service as when new. jgPrrSB ey labor. I
If you want to know the pleas- I ffilSji VSESJlI We recommend the Monarch I
ure of owning a thoroughly dc- iS"' as 11 has alwa7s graven satisfac-
pendablc range, buy a Mon- pP tion and we have absolute con- ' I
p) i BOYLE FURNITURE CO. I
does with a man's business; There I
are pome fool men who neglect their i
businfeM for politics and I suppose
there will be some feminine fools of
ihc same kind God made woman ;
fcols to match the men. The average I
man and woman's first duty is to
their home Politics comes second.
"There has been a great deal of
talk about political parties getting
together. They can get together any
time thoy wish by joining us. But
they must adopt all of our principles,
even the judiciary plank in our plat
form It has hen said that 1 have 1
condemned judges I never hae
done anj thing of tho kind. I never
used anything like the language
which Abraham Lincoln used In crit
icizing the. Pnlted States supreme !
; court I believe Judges aro a high J
class 'if public servants but I don t '
believe In the right of any public ser
vant to become a public master
If an executive does not do what
tho people want him to, he should
be recalled, even If he Is a Judge: If
I we don't get the laws we want, wc
should have tbe Initiative and refer
endum to give us th desired relief
f- intend to do Injustice to no man
"We are the only party that has
8d6pted a rational plan for handling
both big and little business. We I
don't believe in strangling business
' We favor a policy that will compel
business to serve the public, not
swindle it. Our wish is to apply tbe'
principle? of Abraham Lincoln to the
issues of the present day."
oo
INVESTIGATE A
MAIfS SANITY
Henry Pytter, a resident of the
Hooper district for many ears past,
was taken Into custody by the sher
iff's officers last night and will be
! held pending an investigation as to
I his sanity Pvtter, who Is 72 ears
old. Is believed to have suffered a
I slight attack of heat prostration He
was taken in charge by the officers
' at North Opden. when residents of
the town reported to the sheriff that
the man was wandering aimlessly
about town.
Tho old man left Hooper last
Thursday to make a trip to Cleveland,
Ida,, where he sold a farm recently.
He Intended making the trip for the)
purpose of closiffg up his affairs In
that localitv The officers were told
that Pvtter had four $20 gold pieces
In his possession when he left Hoop
er but they found only three when
he was taken into custody In ex
planatlon the old man said that ho
had allowed a woman to look at one
of the cold pieces and she had failed
to return it to him. Sheriff DeVine
will makp an effort to learn tbe
identity of the woman.
oo
MULHALL UNDER
EXAMINATION
Washington, Aug. 25. Representa
tive J. T. McDermott's defonse to
chares brought out in the house lob
by Investigation began today with
cross-examination of Martin M Mnl
hall. author of the expose which pic
tured the National Association of
Manufacturers 3s the maker and
breaker of many congressmen
Mulhall swore the New York World
which published the story was now
pajlng him $lnn a week. His pass
PKes with McDermott's lawyer were
flrey and sprinkled with invitations j
to "come outside." Oross-examina-'
tion developed that on one recenr
visit to the World office, Mulhall was
accompanied by Senator Reed of the
senate lobby committee.
G G. West, private secretary to
McDermott, told the committee he did
not know Mulhall and branded the
latter's story of the use of tho "se
cret room" In the basement of the
capltol as a headquarters for srles
on congressmen, as false.
Mulhall told of trying to dispose
of his letters to William R. Hearst.
P. Maxwell, editor of one of Hearst :
magazines who told Mulhall that
the only reason he could advance for
Hearst's lack of interest was that "he
tboutrht it would help the present ad
ministration "
Attorneys for McDermott declared
thev wished to show Mulhall's bias.
Impugn his credltlbillty and question
his accuracy and veracity. Chairman
Garrett said they would have all pos
sible latitude.
-no
FOOLISH.
"Wouldn't you promise to obey a
man of whom you thought enough to
marr ! '
I might." replied Miss Cayenne
"But I should undoubtedly have a
few thiiiCR to sa if he were ever so
impolite ns to remind me of my prom
ise." Washington Star
MUTUAIS OF HI
WEBER STAKE
The young men and women of the 1
Mutual Improvement associations of 1
Weber stake met in annual conven- 1
tion yesterday. Two sessions were 1
held. For the opening exerclsea, the 1
two associations met jointly in the
Weber academy ajid then separated ,
to discuss plans and measures for the M I
coming year.
A business meeting was held at 9
O'clock at which George Seaman was
the principal speaker. i
A musical program, consisting of
congregational singing, a prelude by
Miss Carrie Browning, a flute solo by
Axel Nylander, a trombone solo by
Wilford Pyott and a vocal solo by
Miss Erma Browning orened the gen
eral session. ;
During the afternoon various pa- i
pers. dealing with the alms of the 1
M. t A , were read and discussed. ,a
There were about sixty delegates M
from the Young Men's association, -M
and more than 100 young lady dele-
gates Officers from the twelve !fl
wards of the 6takc were present. M
HOLDUPS USE A II
GUN ON MILLER
Holdups secured $10 from Thad- I
deus Miller, 2303 Lincoln avenut, 1
when they poked a gun Into his faco
as We was walking on the south side
of Twenty-third street, between Lin
coln and Grant avenues, Saturday
night, but they overlooked a diamond j
ring which he was wearing. j
Miller had JuBt left a friend and I
was proceeding home when the two
stepped from behind free6. When tbe , j
money had been taken. Miller was j
ordered to proceed in one direction.
The holdups hastily disappeared in
the opposite.
NOT REALISTIC ENOUGH.
Harold You don't believe I love
ySu8ieNo; you don't heave your
Cheat like the lovers do in the mov
ing pictures. Puck
We Employ 150 OGDEN BOYS and GIRLS Manufacturing I I
"Never Rip" Overalls and Coals I ; I
They are made in Men's. Youths', Boys' and Kids' Sizes
UNION FACTORY UNION WAGES j
Pay-Roll Almost $1,500 Every Saturday i
I Ogden Needs More Such Factories I H
1 When you are buying Overalls, give us jour support. Ask for the fi
"Never Rip" Overalls and take no other. j
For Sale by
W. H. Wright & Sons Co. Fred M. Nye Co. John McCready
T T 01 . fc Watson-Tanner Oo. N. O. Ogden Oo. i
I L. Clark & Sons Co. Horrocks Brothers A. Kuhn & Bro. II
Buchmiller & Flowers Uenowitz Brothers The Leader, 232, 25th St. IB
JOHN SCOWCROFT &. SONS CO.. Manufacturers.

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