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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, April 03, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 7

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. THE OGDEN STANDARD; OGDEN, UTAH. SATURDAY, APRIL 3, 192G 7 H
'
l 'll NEW YORK Mmo. Georges
II :W Carpentlor, wife, of tho Europoan
I ' i i heavyweight -champion, hasn't
I ! H py use for tho fight game. At
I ffi 'homo" in tho Biltmore horo, alio
I flR ,,k3 to play tho piano for hor
ughtlng husband.
I For Subscription and Advertlolng
I B Department, Call Phono No. G6.
II RANDOM
1 REFERENCES
m Easter Shoos al right prices. Chris-
tcnson'fl "Cut Kate Shoo Store." Dot-
i j- ter Shoes for Less Money. -1099
. I A square deal for everybody. Low-
3 VP' est prices; latost styles. Fashion Shop
f.fj' Women'o Wearing Apparel. Contc,
cults, dresses, waists and skirts. 2470
f Washington avenue.
$f. . Ex'r-frt wallpaper and calsomlno
, cleaners. Lowo and Groenwcll. Phono
If. j 333S. ?8-lS
1 . 1 I Clean rags wantea at The Standard
Inj Ltmo and Sulphur, Ars. of Lead.
I IN Black Loaf "40" for sale at Grout's
I j vu urum store, itz -nu oi. oiwo
lE Services of Easter Praise will be
i Iff given In the Presbyterian church Eas-
lj ter at 11, at -I and at 7:30. Musical
K quartets, chorus and solo and duet
1 111 numbers by well known local and
etato musicians will be given. US
i ; K Flowers telegraphed anywhere in
K tho United States or Canada. Dumke
M Floral. Phone 250. 333G
R Grelner's Chill Is the Best 2619
Clean rags wanted at The Standard (
I 1 1 An 'Abundance of Easter flowers and
R Iff , services of Easter song rendered byl
I Iff leading local and state musicians will1
I 1 1 f ' mark tho services in Presbyterian
i ll' church Sunday at 11. at 4 and at 7:30.'
! J ' , The El Monto commandery will . ut-J
, , ' tend tho 4 o'clock service. 39
1 II BG1CK, cement and plaster Jobbing,
H ; chimneys, firewalls, etc. Phono 770.
, n ; i Old papers lor saie. Ogden Stand.
, . ! Coal M. L, Jones Coal t Ico Co.
j' Prompt delivery. 413 24th St. 2173
1)1 I Real ice cream, $2.25 delivered,
j;- Grccnwell Confectionery 3030
I ill jl, Building Permit. A building permit;
j ! t for a brick dwelling to cost $3,000 was
If kj granted this morning to Wright and
1 I Lnmmert who will construct the res-(
1 jjl' Idenco on the north side of Twcnty-
II y . soventh street between Jackson and
BIPCC,RS avenues,
j I After tho ruling In New York that
v Jlquor will be allowed In cooking, wc
may safely predict that there will bo
I Aliore mincing of mince pics in New
! , J'ork and we may even see mince plo
stews,
i j t I We never heard of a real estate
j' M I : ngont ever advertising any of his land
PETER W, COLLINS TO
LECTURE 01
BOLSHEVISM
Peter W. Collins, lecturer on domes
Mr and foreign quMtlons, is to spoak
in h Opdcn Tbnu;cIo on tbo night
of prll 6. at S o'clock, under the aus
j-V's of th local branch of (ho
Knights of Columbus. His subjdet Is
o bt "Bolshevism, the Red Menace.-'
' Tho speaker will bo introduced by
I tl.r mayor.
' nn
.IiaTilOOEflT
BRPHEUM TUESDAY
Life In a fashionable boarding school
for girls, the comradeship of some and
' tbo potty Jealousies of othors arc clev
Jcily depicted la the screen version of
Le Hoy Scott's novel, "A Daughter of
:Two Worlds," to be shown at tho Or
jpheum theater, Tuesday and Wodncs
.dny next.
J Norma Talmadge is tho star. Sho
takes the part of Jennie, daughter of
Black Jerry Malono .proprietor of a
notorious underworld cabaret, who has
sent her to the school under an as
sumed namo to escape Incarceration in
Jail for a forgery she did not commit.
It was Black Jerry's cherished ambi
tion to see his pretty daughter elevat
ed from her sordid environment At
the school, Jennie becomes the stead
fast chum of Sue Harrison, from a
home of wealth and refinement.
Her remarkable rise forms the theme
of a highly interesting story.
I Because of the great number who
were unable to see this picture Mana
ger Goss has arranged for a return en
gagement of two days.
oo
KIMTfflOLIC
CHURCH SUM
ST. JUS tPr-To unur-ion uruui
I Twenty-fourth and Adams avenue. Or
der of service for Easter: Masses at
C:30, S, 9, and 10:30. The last mass
,wlll be oslemn high mass with special
music. The sermon will bo on tho sub
ject of the day, "Tho Resurrection of
,Our Lord."
EASTER PROGRAM.
Hail Glorious Morn Geibel
Mrs. Stuart Dobbs
Celebrated mass in D Peters
Soloists
Sopranos, Mrs. J. Fisher, Mrs. R.
Morrissey, Miss McNulty, Miss R
Smyth; altos, Miss M. Dermody, Mrs.
Stuart Dobbs; tenor. J. Junk; bass,
Thomas Maples, Jack Fisher.
Rogina Coell Eattam
Choir
Ave Maria Mrs. R. Morrissey
0 Salutaiis Feast
Duet, Mrs. J. Fisher and Mrs, Stuart j
1 Dobbs
Tantum Ergo Rosewig
Choir ,
Laudato Dominum Wiegand
Choir
Cecil Ragan, Organist
oo
Deaik and Funerals
WHITE Laura M. White, wife or
Charles A. White, died In Salt Lake
City April 1, folowing a paralytic
I stroke. Mrs. Whlto is the sister of Jo
jsoph D. Harris, barber, 2475 Hudson
i avenue anu has a largo circle of
friends in Ogden. The body will be
brought to this city Monday at 1:15
'o'clock and the funeral cortege will
leave tho i-indqulst chapel at 1:45 p.
m. Interment Ogden City cemetery.
HOOPER Funeral services for
Phillip Honry Hooper will bo held
Monday at 2:30 o'clock in the Lind
quist chapel. Interment Ogden City
cemetery.
HOOPER Phillip Henry Hooper,
father of Phillip, John Conrad, Leon
ard and Lewis Hooper, died yesterday
i afternoon at a local hospital after an
I IB iuiiigignrirairTBiiCTiMrMiM3iii'ii innwiapepaMmawata
I FOR SALE
1 Chevrolet 490 Touring Car, run 3000 miles on paved roads; new
I extra tire and bumper; spot light, etc.; excellent condition. A bar-
I ! I gain. Phone 2454. I
! J- p- CORRY, 429 Eccles Bldg.
!
NEW YORK When Georges
Carpentlor, Europe's pugilistic
champ, landed in Now York, ho
was all smiles "from tho neck up."
And at the neck well, the neck
speaks for itself.
Illness of about six weeks. .He was
born in Devonshire, March 27, 18-18,1
and came to Ogden thirty-five years
ago. The widow and sons who sur
vive him livo at 2741 Gramorcy ave
nue. The body was removed to Llnd
quist's. STONE The funeral of Mrs. Luna
Stone, wife of William Stone, was held
at 2 o'clock yesterday in the Seventh
ward meeting house, Bishop's Coun
selor Charles A. Shaw conducting the
services. Bertha F. Luddington, Lil
lian De Wolf, H. H. Shurtliff and Mrs.
Melba R. Jones sang at the services.
Speakers were Mile3 L. Jones, Bishop
M. P. Brown and Bishop W. A. Budge.
Many were in attendance and there
was a wealth of floral offerings. In
terment city cemetery, where Charles
A. Shaw dedicated the grave.
oo
Local Men Speak at
Coal Dealers Meeting
John Farr and R. C. Gwilllam of
Ogden were speakers at tho Utah-Idaho
retail coaldealers' conference at the
Newhouso hotel in Salt Lake yesterday.
Chiropractors Close
Office Early Todays
Chiropractors of this city closed
their offices at 4:30 today in order to
allow the members of the profession
to attend a conference In Salt Lake
when matters affecting the legal sta
tus of the chiropractors profession are
to bo discussed. Prominent attorneys
of the state will speak at the meet
ing tonight.
oo
Chlneso music has always been be
yond the grasp of the occidental mind,
appearing to have neither rhyme nor
reason to it. As a matter of fact, a
Chinese musician must be very skilled,
indeed, in his profession to hold a posi
tion in an oriental orchestra. Chinese
music is not written. Tho words of
some of the favorite songs have been
preserved, but the music has been
banded down from father to son for
generations that go far back before
the day of tho troubadours. When
music is played It is played accord
ing to the memory of tho musician and
his idea of Interpretation. A musi
clan varies the performance as his best
judgmont dictated and the strings,
reeds or brass may break in at almost
any time.
Tho constant strikes, followed by
the lockout and the shorter working
day in Cataluna, have so added to the
cost of production of certain articles
that certain products may now be im
ported which previously could not
compete with local manufacturers. An
example of this is hosiery, which has
been brought in in considerable quan
tities from the United States.
rr
The young lady across tho way says
sho understands Liberty bonds may be
bought now at about 90, but that
seems rather high .for a ?50 bond and
not every one can afford tho larger
ones.
In the Rosario district, Argentine,
there are 183 prosperous flour mills.
The Industry is dominated by three
powerful companies. Argentine flour
competes with flour from the United
States in the markets of Brazil.
But even a reptilo exhibit in a mu
seum won't take a man back to tin
days before July tho first.
i
if and allowed Paul to phono hi?
' if mothor. She went and got him
WDiVIAN ATTACKED AT J
SALT LAKEC1TY CLUB
Proprietor of Former St Joe
Roadhouse Alleged to Have
I Beaten An Entertainer
i '
SALT LAKE, April 3. Mrs. Maud
Clark. 30, of 62 E. Second South
Mrcet, is at her home suffering ae
rlous Injuries, following an attempted
assault by Harry Johnson, alleged by
the police to bo tho "king of bootleg
gers in Utah," at tho Lake VIow So
cial club, oarly Thursday morning.
Johnson was arrested at East Sec
ond South and State streets early yes
terday by Sheriff C. E. Malder of
Davis county and City Detectives Les
ter Wire and G. B. Hamby, following
the Issuance of a complaint on a stat
utory charge by County Attorney L. 1.
Lawson of Davis county. Ho -was re
leased lato yesterday on $1000 ball af
ter being taken before Precinct Judgo
Irvln F. Fisher of Bountiful.
Engaged as Entertainer.
According to Mrs. Clark's story to
tho police and county attorney, told
from her bod, whore sho lies suffering
from a deep gash in the scalp and a
severely Injured log, sho had been en
gaged by Johnson as an entertainer
at tho Social club, formerly the SU
Joe roadhouse, which was ordered
closed some time ago following raids
by the police In which large quanti
ties of liquor were confiscated.
Sho told the officers that sho had
gone to tho place and that soon after
her arrival sho and a woman com
panion were told that tho party for
which the entertainment had been
.planned would be unablo to attend.
Separated From Friends.
Then sho states that Martin Callag
han, Ben Bull and a man known to
her as Taly managed to separate her
from her two womon companions and
that as soon as tho others had loft,
Johnson, she claims, attacked her.
Fighting frantically, tho woman fi
nally managed to elude Johnson by
jumping through a window in the main
clubroom. Her clothes were torn from
her body during the frantic struggle,
police say.
She was picked up by passing auto
mobilists and brought to Salt Lake,
where she was placed under a phy
sician's care.
Testimony of the terrific struggle
which the woman put up was evinced
by the evidence secured at the scene
of the alleged assault yesterday by
Sheriff Malder, when ho visited the
place to secure the woman's clothing.
Clothing Found.
According to the sheriff, the cloth
ing was scattered about the clubroom
as It was torn from her body. A search
of tho premises for liquor failed to net
any results yesterday.
Johnson is will known to the police
who say that ho has been convicted
on several occasions of violating the
liquor regulations.
Joseph Clark, husband of tho injur
ed woman, accompanied the officers in
their investigations yesterday. He
will prosecute Johnson to the limit, ac
cording to his statement to the police.
oo
ALIIIL SECTION
QFS.P. TRAIftt PUT
IWEll!
Effective April 1, an additional sec
tion of Southern Pacific train No. 2,
from San Francisco to Chicago, was
put into operation, according to word
from local railroad offices. Tho sec
ond section of train No. 2 will be made
up of eight cars and has been put into
operation because of the many tourist3
who, after spending the winter on the
west coast, arc now starting to return
to their homes in the oast.
All Pullman reservations on bolh
sections on train No. 2 have been tak
en up for more than a month in ad
vance, he stated. The orders regard
ing the additional section states that
this sorvlco will be continued until
June 15, but present Indications are
that the traffic "will continue as at
present until late In the summer.
BUTCHER DECORATES
; HIS MEATS WITH
HOSES
from sows' ears, James Snider, em
ploye of the Western Market, has
achieved success in conceiving an ar
tistic arrangement from side meat and
tho ham of a porker.
With his butcher's tools he trimmed
a slab of side meat to a smooth sur
fa3 and carved thereon roses and
other decorations, giving tho meat an
unusual decorative effect.
oo
ISfXTY MORE WOMEN
AGIST DAYLIGHT
SAVING
A petition signed by about sixty
prominent women of Ogden objecting
to tho daylight saving bill was receiv.
cd by Mayor Francis this morning.
"Tho consensus of opinion in Ogden
Is againg the bill," said tho mayor.
oo
Tho girl had been sent down to tho
brook to fetch a pail of water, but
stood gazing at the flowing stream,
apparently lost in thought.
"What's she waiting for?" said hor
mistress, who was watching.
"Dunno," wearily replied hubby.
"P'raps she hasn't scon a pailful she
likes 'yet." Houston Post. . '
J. C. SMITH APPEAL
FOR CHRISTIANITY
TO OGDEN MEN
J. C. Smith Issues an appeal to Og
den business men as follows:
"For twenty-flvo years I took your
boys, many of whom you told mo your
selves, you were heartily discouraged;
with when your offorts to make themi
see their possibilities in life and se-j
euro ther co-operation In "the building
of a man" did not succeed as you de
sired. How well I succeeded, I leave
tho hundreds of successful business
men in Ogden, who spent a year with
mo in business training, to answer.
"And, now, Mr. Business Man, Ii
wish to call your attention to an ad-j
vortisemont in last night's Standard.)
I mean the one on the last two col-j
umns of the second pago of the paper.
Did you read it? If "riot, look your pa-i
per up and read it carefully, just as a.
business proposition; then read care
fully what the leading businessmen
of tho country thing of tho movement.
Note carefully what they gavo as a
solution to tho present unrest that Is
sweeping tho world today.
"What Is tho cure for tho world's
present troubles? asks tho business
man. Is it legislation? No; industrial
promises? No; political re-adjustments?
No. Wo havo tried them all
and they do not satisfy. Wo aro hun
gry and thirsty for faith. Tho good
old faith that Is founded on the Rock
of Jesus Christ. "The world needs a
genuine religious revival," cabled the
London financial editor of the New
York Evening Post, and, ho added,
"This Is the view of hard-headed bus
inessmen." "What hard-headed businessmen
are now advocating the churches of
Christ havo always advocated. Listen,
you businessmen, If the Christian
churches of Ogden were to close their
doors and discontinue religious ser
vices you men would close your shops,
your stores and your factories and In
a few months' time Ogden would be
as lawless and as unsafe as the his
torical "Robbers' Roost"
"Listen again to what businessmen
aro saying about this movement as
taken from such reliable sources as
the American Magazine Tho Literary
Digest, and Tho World's Work. Hear
what Charles M. Schwab says, "It
goes without saying that I am a firm
religious sentiment lies the firmest
foundation for the preservation of our
civilization."
"Listen to Josephua Daniels, secre
tary of tho navy, "The only real and
permanent solution of tho vexing prob
lems which seem more acute than ever
since tho end of tho world war, is the
application of the Golden Rule as glv
on us by the lowly Nazarine."
"John Grler Hibbon, president of
Princeton, says, "The spirit of Chris
tianity alone can cope successfully
with those influences steadily grow
ing In our country which tend to de
stroy our great institutions both relig
ious and poltical."
"Robert Lansing of our national cab-,
inot, says, "To bring men down' to the,
spiritual standard, to mako Christ's
principles an impelling force in the re
construction of society and to teach
men to think true, and to live true.!
is the mighty task to which the church
Is ca'lled." j
"Secrotary Wilson of the National!
Labor bureau, says, ".The spiritual side,
'.i man's nature has been too much'
'neglected and we need a new birth or;
righteousness that will restore the
true religion In the heart." i
"Hamilton Holt, editor of tho Inde
pendent, says, "In these days of re
construction when the very founda
tions of society are rocking, we necdi
to build onto tho groat moral princi
ples of Christianity for they alone can
save us."
"J. A. SMITH,
"Director of Northorn Utah Devine.'
oo
Fine feathers don't always make
fine beds.
t ,
Society
j
Easter Musicale Given By
Sempre Musical Society;
Squire Coop Talks
v
Entirely appropriate to the day
(Good Friday) tho Sempre Musical So
cloty of Ogden gRve an Easter musi
cal at the home of Mrs. David Eccles
on Jofforson avenue and Twenty-sixth
stroot, last ovenlng. Mrs. Royal Eo
v-ita no iiumvsH uii mis uwuaiuu,
Tho Eccles' homo was converted In
to a garden with, lovely palms, ferns
and cut flowors, lilacs and Eastor lil
ies arranged in an effective manner
throughout th rooms. The feature or
tho ovening's program was tho review
ing of tho opera, "Parsifal," by Squire
Coop. Mr. Coop not only reviewed
the opera with vocal and piano Illus
trations but told soraothing of the life
of tho composer, Wagner, whoso final
composition Is considered quite tho
finest of his operas and Is much moro
of u sacred musical drama. Squire
Coop described tho stylo of tho com
poser and told how thoroughly he de
veloped a theme. This Is especially
ovldent in tho musical drama, "Par
sifal." While abroad Squire Coop visited
Bayreuth, a secluded little hamlet or
Bavaria, where the great composer
jmade his homo following his banish
ment from Germnny because of his
radicalism.
Altogether Squire Coop's instruc
tive und entertaining address afforded
tho most delightful ovenlng for tho
club members and a few Invited
guests, and was especially appropriate
at this particular season.
MARRIED IN SALT LAKE TEMPLE
Miss Muriel Layne of this city and
David Ferris Wllley of Bountiful were
married last Thursday in the Salt
Lake temple and the same evening a
reception was given at the home of
the bride's mother, Mrs. Marcla Layne
In this city. The supper table was de
corated with a basket of toa roses.
Pink and white ribbon streamers wero
attached to the chandellor and held a
bright kewplo in tho center of the
basket. Mrs. Layne was assisted in re
ceiving and entertaining by Mrs. A. A.
Robinson and Mrs. David Nowey. Mr.
and Mrs. Wllley are to make tholr
homo In Bountiful.
CLUB
Calendar j
Royal Purple Club.
The Royal Purple club members will
meet the coming Monday, April 5, at
the home of Mrs. Mary Butterfleld. 333
Twenty-fourth street.
Card Club.
Mrs. L. M. Hinds was hostess to the
members of her card club last Thurs
day afternoon. Four small tables
wero nicely arranged and the guests
enjoyed games until near five o'clock
when the hostess served a refreshing
luncheon. The card tables were pret-
tily decorated with baskets of flowers'
when luncheon was served. Honors
at the games wero given to Mrs, Fred
iGe.ph.art, Mr.s Clem Williams and Mrs.!
Claudo Cave. The hostess was ably I
, assisted in entertaining and serving;
j refreshments by Mrs. B. F. Mortenson.
i In addition to the club members tho
following guests were present: Mrs. I
Fred Gophart and Mrs. Clyde Gephart
of Tremonton, Utah; Mrs. Don L.
Lenzi, Mrs. E. B. Stone and Miss Delia
Richardson.
Azalpa Notre club.
Following a theatre party at the
Orpheum theatre last Friday the mem
bers of tho Azal.pa Notre club were
the 'gue3ts of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Lip
pincott at their apartment. Card
B
games wero enjoyed and refreshments
were served. Those present wero Mr.
and Mrs. C. Wlnan, Mr. and Mrs. H
Charles P. Richards, Mr. and Mrs. H
Georgo L. Stevenson, Miss Faith H
GotLschall and Mrs. Anna Thlel. Lj. H
Home Culture B H
Ono of the lntcrcstlngfclub meetings 14 H
of the week was that of tho Homo RJ H
Culture club hold at tho homo of Mrs. H
Gertrude Coolidge. 2199 Taylor avc- Eft
nuo. The meeting was conducted yes- tf H
torday afternoon with Miss Stowart as $J H
hostess. Tho address for tho day was
given by Professor Qulvoy of tho Unl- i H
vcrsity of Utah English department ' j ,1
who spoko to tho ladles on current ' jH
American poetry. Refreshments were I j
j served at the close of Professor Qulv- I IH
ley's Ej lH
Drama H
The next meeting of the Drama club C. H
will bo hold Saturday, April 10, at 2:30 h ,
o'clock at the homo of Mrs. E. A. Lar- r-l H
kin, 932 Twenty-third stroot. Mrs. H
Fred Coffman will bo the assisting I H
hostess. On this occasion Mrs. Hor- 1 H
aco Nobekor will read tho life of Ro- f .
malno Rolland and Mrs. Joseph R. bH
Morrell will road Rolland's play, "H
"Fourteenth or July." Mrs. William H
King will give a vocal selection, "Dog- ; H
erotte," by Wcckerlln. , H
Neighbors of Woodcraft.
Ogden Circle No. 5S1, Neighbors of 3 JH
Woodcraft, will give a card party and 3 H
social at the homo of Mrs. Green, 2321 ' H
Lincoln avenue, next Wednesday, H
April 7. Mrs. Mamio Planz and Mrs. - VH
Luddington will assist the hostess In
entertaining and serving refreshments.
Every member of tho organization is
invited to bo present. H
Seaux Esprit Club. i ll
Tho members of tho Beaux Esprit ( H
club will bo entertained at the homo '1
of Mrs. W. C. Goodwin, 2314 Jackson : M
avonue, next Friday, April 9. IH
ov. ouscpn s ocwmg society, ru H
The ladies of Sl Joseph's Sewing so- & H
ciety will moot next Thursday after- J H
noon at the church hall when Mrs. 1 H
Llppincott will be hostess. ) H
Sempre Musical Society. 1
The regular meeting of the Sempro 'l
Musical socloty was held last Tuesday ' H
afternoon at tho home of Mrs. D. C. l H
Eccles on Twenty-fifth street and Jef- 1 H
ferson avenue with Mrs. Eugene Carr '
as hostess. Honry Hadley's opora, ' fH
"Azora" was reviewed by Miss Ellon
Thomas and Mrs, Melba Read Jones H
sang the solos in the rolo of Azora I J
while Golden Bingham sang those In- M
eluded in the rolo of Romantzln. Mrs. t 1 H
Vera Froy Beason played tho over- I) IH
ture and all accompaniments as well H
uo mu uuuei irom tno opera. Mrs. JH
Beason also delighted the club with a , H
beautiful number, the composition oC I H
Liszt. Marcellus Smith was present H
and demonstrated a now piano player.
Later in tho afternoon tho hostess
served refreshments.
. H
VISITING SISTER j
Mrs. Clayton IT. Eaton of Dallas,
Texas, Is visiting, her sister, Mrs. Ros- jl H
icoe B. White. Mrs. Eaton will remain I M
in Ogden indefinitely. H
FOR SALE Nl
SIX room houso and buth, with four lots,
$G0O modern lion house, garage, etc H
$1000. Inquire of owner, 5 11 Washington lH
T LOST. " H
BETWEEN Twenty-sixth and Washing- H
ton avenue und tho Indlaon school, a IH
child's gold locket and chain, initials K. C H
D, Valued as a keepsako. Reward H
Phono 2012-M or 11-10. 107 H
ON Tuesday two child's unfinished dress- IH
I Ob on Twentv-fifth street or Washington IH
uvenuo. Phone 282S-W. 103 jH
FINE Ford truck. Cash S2)5 F S. IH
Pcery. Q-413. F. X. Bank, jis - H
KOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS
' FURNI'lTRE to furnish four rooms Call H
I 207 1 Adams. 106- . IH
I ALMOST new bed, dresser, rockers, etc ll
Phone 2012-M. 635 Twenty-third. 115 y JM
WHITE Mammoth Pekln duck eggs foi I H
hatching. Phono s751W. lie H
FOR RENT FURNISHED 1
TWO housokuuping apartments. Twc
rooms, reasonable rent. 22G2Vfr. lu IH
TWO light housekeeping1 r.oonis. 2632
Monroe. Phone 3261-J. U M
FEMALE HELP WANTED H
LADY housekeeper by man with clill- .JH
ci en. in country. Address Box 35, cafe j H
'
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pgpra ' OH,ToltrAR.LoPTTTH YJv Kfr MR.OUPF I CAA&To OH.o I VJoMTJ B
gEaMSjli jlakidloro is here to ' f teluVoo -niAT Vou DOfTrVwTHWfc. J" '
0131215 ft SEEV0U I VJILLHAVE-To PAV I WIU--VoU CAM'T
-i wBl mam m? rjr o- a momth h profiteer c , -
S EL MQge- RBMT Fog.
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