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j THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, THURSDAY, MAY 1, 191S.
f Woman's Page How to Fight the High Cost of Living u; Buy Only What Is Needed To Live Decently in Spite of Hi"h Prices a Problem How a Standard Reader Studies and Makes Some Small Savings "Come Hand'" Articles Disastrous to Slim Purses Weeds That Make Good Salads Root Ecer f ' BUY ONLY WHAT IS NEEDED. To live decently in spite of high f prlceB Is so Important and vital u I' subject 10 the vast clauses of email ' salaried people that the Standard cer- tainly deserves a great deal of credit for trying to solve this perplexing problem with the help of Its readers My huBband earns $1S a week, wltlcb . is our sole income, out of which 1 ; must feed and clothe a family of five, Including three half grown children, besides paying for a home, also in ; Burance and doctors' bills. It will be '- readily seen that In my case this I question of how to make the dollars f. go farthest has become an important K study. Now, there appear to me several ; good ways of saving First, the using f of everything, no matter how small, in L the shape of eatables. Slices of stale I bread may be made into cheap pud r dings or crumbed for breading, thus saving crackers, small pieces of mear ! and potatoes for potple, croquettes. or browned haBh on toast Even a cup E or two of sour milk mixed ith a lit I tie soda, flour and salt added and beaten well makes palatable pan- cakes. Then ne must guard against spend ing money on unnecessary things, the buying of fruits and vegetables out . Of season, such as lettuce and rad ishes In winter, olives. fanc crack-l- ers and expensHe canned goods. Tur- 'nips and carrots are eheap and more p healthful than hothouse greens, and 15 cents worth of ingredients will make enough oatmeal cookies to out weight in nourishment ten times the amount spent in buying the boxed con I fectlons Another saving, greater, perhaps, than realized by most people, is ac compllshed by baking bread at home I have found by actual weighing and figuring that a bag of best wheat flour at 65 cents and 1 cent's worth of yeast for each baking will yield an amount of bread equal to 86 bakers' loaves, a saving of $1.20; not bnd, when the family are hearty eaters. Another gTcat help is a small sav ings bank, the registering kind If pos FOR SUMMER DAYS. A dainty blouse and skirls, with ; new and pleasing trimming, in the shape of eyelets and lacing cords. Is 1 sketched here. Plain white and tan-colored linen 1 I arc combined, and the eyelets are j r worked in turkey red tambour cotton t with lacing cords made of the same , thread, tightly twisted and tied in ' tho form of tasselB at tho ends. This ' thread has the merit of holding all of Its color when washed. i CHICHESTER S PILLS tf U THK UIAUOKD BRAND. A P 'mV Uilnl liifMrDtMiMI A m t K CSa Ch.fcaavi4r a Ptm am t Mtmm 4af R MUORk ,"t alllcVy I w vra-t i ku, w 9 fH sis Tk ix- lrr Jlu? f J V U VI NT r9ei- Mk (CBr lfUYu 1 1 J DHJIuvn l:l('.M I'll h r SOLD BVORLGGISISEVERYVWEK Thrr I nor Calorrli In bla section of tbn I country tliau all ottar diseases put lugvlner. aud I until tbi' lot tivc .Tears irn iuupo-cl to bo I iDrurutib . I j Krul uiuii) j-ari uV.torn ;.m pronounced it local dl ssu snd ,r.crlt,-j lexal I reini-dli-v nnd by ..nstuul ly Ullinj t.i euro inHIi I local Uratmciil pronounced It insurable. Sclroco I bt proven l uturrb to bo a cn&lltutloDnl dltcaee. and tb'r, fore mi'jlres roaMltulloual tr-.jtw ji. I Hull's atorru Cur, manufoclured by r. J. I t'brut'j A. i " . TIrdo. Oblu. H ibe only ronitltu I tlonal i-urf -ii (!; uiart't It Is tuken Intiroally In dnet from 10 drops to a teaapooatul. It acta J 1 1 r 11) ! tli'' bl "-1 aud imif.'in aurfarea r.f 'JfK the aratr-ni Tbej , (T r ,o hundred dollar for DH any ,o-.- It falla to euro. Bead (or circulars and to-Ill. . ,. ; ami. -r.i nrvrv j. co. t.i. j... umo. Jjtk gold by IrrueclHt-.. 7.'- Tak UaU'a i'aintl; Mill for coasllrmllon. slble. One or two nickels dropped in every day will not be missed and it Is certainly encouraging to see bo quickly the money accumulates and saving becomes both prolit and pleas ure As to the matter of clothes, advan tageous buying Is largely a matter of a little thought and care Watch the ads and attend sales at reliable store. Buy only what you need and beware of laying up articles "to come handy some time." which Is disastrous to slim purses. Last, but not least, are the sngges tions offered b the Standard readers, from which 1 have gleaned many help ful Items E. D -J WHY MEN PASS SOME GIRLS BY. Almost any nice looking girl Is cap able of attracting n Aood sensible, marriageable young man. It usually restB with her as to whether their acquaintance shal ripen into love or end In casual friendship Some girls are so thoughtless that they pay no heed to what kind of young man thai he may be whom they meet, whether he is a rattle brained young fellow who tnkes no care upon himself, sports clothes in the latest fashion, with his bills paid by 'the governor,' or if he Is a serious oung man who has his own wa to make in the world and knows of the alue of saving the pennies. The fellow who whistles care to the winds ma think a girl most delight ful In laces and frills, ribboned and bejeweled, with a new frock on each j time he tails He mav be vnsih j amused by her small talk and out spoken mimicry of the different girls they both know. It does not talc much to amuse him The leiioui minded young man of slender means is likely to feel out of place when calling upon n girl who io rlgccd out like a Parisian doll Tho same mimic ry which entertains the other fellow completelv falls with him. for the rea son that he sees none of the faults that she is trying to desrribe to him of them He is awrye only of their sweetness and goodness He CI laugh at this girl's speech or that girl's halting walk, the size of her feet or that of her oversensitive bash-fulness The sensible young man is one w no feels quite sorry' for the unfoitunati young woman who is being made fun of behind her back It has the eltc I of nipping iu the bud all of tho ad miration and respect which he had in his heart for the narrator W itticlsm Is delightful now and t.hen, even to the ears of the sternest of men, but the soon weary of It if offered for a steady diet. Uncon sciously the sensible man finds him self comparing these girls with th. one who has ridiculed them Some, how the scale In his heart turns . their favor Out of curiosity he mav make the first call upon them Ho knows they are expecting him. yet he finds them in their simple everyday attire They talk to him sensibly on everyday man ers The sensible young man leaves the presence of such a girl deeply Im pressed with her goodness, with a sense of her charitable disposition and her eood will toward all. He pas3s by the home of the frivolous A-'irl to call again at the home of the other girl. It tloes not take a strain of long drawn out eloquence to entertain n sensible man He appreclaies a girl who will let him get in a word edge wise now and then: or. In fact, do hia share of the talking It Is posltlTely irksome to most mn to have to sit itnd listen to the small talk which many girls subject them to. This kind of girls should under .-land the reason why many sensible, marriageable men pass them by Glrl3 should have a care in regard to not overdressing, to speak kindly of oth ers, If they would gain respect Which deepens Into love. SHEPHERD'S PURSE This is another valuable little plant, that may be found alon the I roadside, its green seedfl stripped i from the stem and strewn over let tuce or tomatoes make a piquant ad I dltion to salads, thnt. tried once, will always be welcome again. It has a suggestion of watercress, and on this account Is sometimes known as way side cress. OTHER GOOD SALADS OF WEEDr Among the other piquant and j wholesome "weeds" that make excel lent salads are wild chicory, lamb's j lettuce or rampion and sorr l All these should be young and tender POT GREENS. For pot greens tho list is still long et. Purslane, the farmers pest, re sembles beet greens In dclicacs of flavor, while mustard, the youn;: leaves of milkweed, dock, even ten der oung nettle greens, max all be utilized to advantage as early vegetables. ROOT BEER. Just here, let me give you a.n old recipe where roots seem thrown to 1 gether hit or miss yet with surprlB I lngly good results. "Take," say- tin- old chronicler of "small beer,'' "a I pint of bran, a handful of hopt., some 1 1 tider twigs of 9pruce, hemlock, or cedar, a little b;irk of sassafras, with roots (a handful of each) of burdock, plantain, and dock and two of dan deliou. Roll up In a gallon of water. strain, add a spoonful of ginger, a quarter cupful of molasses, and R cup Uul of yeast. Let it work, then bot- I lie " I . Bloom of Youth Now Easily Attained (Prom Popular Science.) You no Ibnger need to "doctor " that sailow, freckled, blackheaded. rough, blotchy, pimply or over-red skin You ran remove it, instead easily, pain lessly, Inexpensively. Hy a new scientific process, which anyone can use without assistance, the dead and near-dead surface skin, with all ns Imperfections, is gently, gradually ab sorbed and a radiantly youthful and beautiful complexion comes forth' Go to your druggist, get an ounce of pure mercollzed wax. at night apply enough of this to completely rover the face; don't rub It In. Next morn Ing remove tho wax with warm water The result after a few days Is as tonishing You wonder why this se cret wasn t discovered long ago. Let the wrinkled folks also take hope Put an ounce of powdered sax olite Into a half pint witch hazel, bathe the face In the solution and say! there's nothing that will so ef fectually, so promptly smooth out all those hateful lines. You'll find this lotion, as well as mercollzed wax, works equally well on neck nnd hands (Advt.) 1 Society SURPRISE PARTY, Miss Marie Muhoney was pleasant ly surprised at her pretty little home on Wall aenuo by a merry crowd of her young friends The evening was spent by playing many pleasant games and vocal and instrumental music was tDjoyod throughout the evening Thus- present were Mna I.udwle Amy IHlnckraore. Rose Spldel, Ruth Gilles, Kdna Carroll, Rosalie O'Cou ! nor. Nell C'onroy, Mary ;irr. Marie I I Mahoney. Messrs. Willie Spldel, William Updegraff, (Jleran Thinnes. Jack Conroy, Hurry O'Connor. Wil liam Morau, Charley Bushear. Prank Reed, Lee Turner, George Updegraff. At the hour of eleven a dainty lit tle supper was served by the hostess' Bister Mrs A B. Corbett aud Miss Anna Conroy. Miss Mabel Bell, the pop- ular and elflcient young lady who has been employed in the silk and1 trimmings department at Wrights for j several years accepted a like position with Walker Bros In Salt Lake and began her work there on Mond.T ol this week Miss Dell has a host of J friends In Ogden who will miss her in a social way as well as In tho store where she so cheerfully and painstakingly served them Mrs. Frank Zimmerman Is again I located in her old home on Monroe avenue after an extended trip to i southern Nevada and Calllornli points. Mrs Earl Geiger is very 111 at her ' home on Twenty-eighth street. She ; is suffering from a combined attack I of grip and acute inflammatory rheumatism HISTORICAL SOCIETY The Historical society will meet at 2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon. May 3. at the home of Mrs. P. H. Malson. L'570 Grammercy avenue. The pro gram will tregln promptly at 3 o'clock. PEOPLE IN OGDEN LIKE THIS MIXTURE Ogden I'eople. who have tried sim ple buckthorn bark, glycerine etc.. as mixed In Adler-i-ka, say it is the lest bowel and stomach remedy they ever used. A. It. Mclutyre. Druggist. JiLM Washington Ave. states that .ICST A SINGLE DOSE usually relieves con stipation, sour stomach and gas on th- stomach QUICKLY Those who have used only the more ordinary bowel antl stomach remedies are sur prised at the QUICK action of Adler-i-ka. i Advt.) JAMES MAHER IS UNDER ARREST James Maher. a former employe of the Plnlsch Gas company, wa ar reBted last evening after he had start ed a fight with Depot Patrolman Mr Intyre and was locked up In the city on the charge of disturbing the peace i fl alleged by the patrolman that Mnhr-r had lost his Job because he had been secreting tramps beneath the cars that be filled with gas nnd that Mi her blamed the patrolman lor the loss of his job. nn NOTICE The DanOS and show to be given! ii the Fourth Ward tomorrow night Is postponed indefinitely (Advt THEATERS THE RED WIDOW." We are not sufficiently Informed to j ptate thnt Raymond 1 1 Itr hcot k h is heel, in Ogdeu before Evldeuily noi, I judging from the half filled house at 'it,, Orpheum last nighL which is a pity, (or those who were out to greet II Wonder oi Wonders, Mos Wonderful 1 I STILL IT'S A MYSTERY YOU MUST WAIT AND WATCH I I TOMORROW'S PAPERS FOR PARTICULARS, him laughed us they have seldom I laughed before at the droll antics and mannerisms of the grotesque comcdl 1 nu The combination of Hitchcock and "The Red Widow" had them go ing every minute and that is aonir accomplishment at the end of the sea Hon. when the Jaded theater-goer is ready to cry quits. Probably nothing in a musical comedy line this year has kept an Ogden audience in such con linual good humor. Hitchcock Is irresistibly funny in the role of Colonel Cicero Hannibal Butts of Yonkers, manufacturer of the C N B. corsets Flora Zabell as the Red Widow Is handsome, dashing and clever, with a voice quite In har mony With her pleasing personality With the positively overpowerine. quality of the star's droll humor, "The Red Widow" would with Its clever libretto nnd sparkling music win In stant favor But that Is not all of tho show. The entire cast is excellent, the chorus is numerous and good to look upon In every sense; the costuni ing is gorgeous and the srenle effects brought little ripples of applause from the audience also Raymond Hitchcock has a way of getting Into conversational Intimacy with the audience that makes his efforts along comedy lines most nov el. And with a generous dash of col loquialisms of local Interest he es (abllshes a strong bond across the footlights which he never relinquish ed for a moment The manner In which the rolks responded to every word and gesture must have been gratifying to the star His curtain speech at the close of the seeond act was as different from the usual talk as Hitchcock Is different from the usual comedian. As the colonel or tne iew ork stale guards, who goes to Russia on i business and who Is Inveigled Into taking the "Red Widow." a nihilist, on his passport, when his own wife decides to remain In London, the sit uations surrounding Cicero become aa humorous as they are complicated. Especially Is this so os his son goes to St. Petersburg to follow Yvette, a dancer, and later "Mother" Butts arrives on the scene and Is thrown Into prison as an Impostor The plot is quite tangible and there are nihilist ! choruses, bombs and more detailed fun than one could describe But while the llnea nnd situations In "The Red Widow" are exceptional ly original it Is Hitchcock's Impromp tu humor that wins him favor all th way The supporting company Is far above lh- average, and Included there in is u Minerva Coverdale. a girl who could not be considered a $1 0.otiO beau ty, but makes up for any deficiencies in this res peel by her remarkable dancing Her exposition of modem terpslchore was a truly Inspired In terpretatlon ami decidedly artistic. George White as Oswald Butts Is Miss Coyerdale'S dancing partner. Amoug the tt h rs prominent In the company ere Marie Richmond as Mrs. Violet Butts, Theodore Martin as Cap tain Basil Romanoff. Edward Met calfe as Ivan Scorploff. Charles Prince as Dick Graham George Mack as Pop ova, head of the nihilists, and a score of others. Tho music throughout lo strikingly tuneful and pretty, Hitch cock's 9onz. "I Shall Never Look at a Pretty Gir! Again," making, perhaps, the biggesl hit with its unique aud clever pantomimic "business." Not to be overlooked Is tho maze of marches and ballets of swirling girls In white Russian costumes, tin White Fete" march In tho last act being 8 brilliant number The musical effects rendered by the large orches tra traveling with the show were scarcely less enjoyable than the per formance Itself. How to Destroy the Dandroti Germ BY A SPECIALIST That the dandruff germ is respon sible for nearly all the diseases to j which the scalp Is heir, ns well as for baldness and premature gray hair. Isl v eil known fact, but when we real- Ize that It Is also Indirectly respon Bible for many of the worst cases of, ( atarrb and consumption, we appre- elate the Importance of any agent that will destroy Its power. We ure. therefore, particularly pleased to give herewith the prescription which, an eminent scientist, states he has found, after repeated tests, to com pletel destor) the dandruff germ, in fn-in one to three applications It will also almost Immediately stop! falling hair and It hus in numerous Oases produced a Dew hnlr-growtb after years of baldness This pre Bcrlptlon can be made up ut home, or ,r druggist will put It up for you. 6 ounces Bay Rum, 2 ounces Lavona de Composee. one-halt drachm Men- hol Crystals Mix thoroughly, and alter standing after an hour it Is ready for use. Apply nlcht and morn ing, rubbing Into the scalp with the Hnger-tlpi If you wish It perfumed, add half a tea-spoonful of To-Kalon Perfume, which unites perfect! with the other Ingredients While this preparation Is not a dye. it is un equalled for restoring gray hair to its original color. (Advt) oo MRS. PHILLIPS IS CALLEDBY DEATH Mrs Elizabeth Compton Phillips wife of Jacob Phillips and one of the pioneer residents of Weber county, died yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the family homo, L'037 Madison avenue, rrom the effects of a paralytic stroke which she suffered last Frl I da v. Mrs Phillips was born In Arnold, England, December 12 1844 She Joined the Mormon church In 186-i and Immigrated to Utah In 1869, coming direct to Ogdeu, where Bhe has made her home ever since She is survived by her husband and the following children: Mrs. Emma Shreeve of Ogden. Mrs. Lettie Denkers of Salt Lake Edward Phil lips George A. Phillips and William J Barnes of Ogden. and thirteen grandchildren She also leaves the following brothers and sisters: Mrs Maud Child, Mrs. Nellie Ball. Mrs. Lettie Helen, Mrs. Eliza Murdoch. Moroni Compton. Walter Compton. Kphraim Compton. all of Ogden aud W Compton of Bingham. Funeral services will be held Sun duy ut noon at the Fourth wurd meet ing house. Bishop E. A. Olseti olfl , iailng The body may bo viewed at the home Saturday afternoon an 1 evening and Sunday from 'J to 11 a. m Interment will be in the Ogdea.1 City cemetery. uv- The Last Word In Linoleum Is Wilda Parquet Inlaid Linoleum Made In beautiful hard wood patterns that last for years. Col ors are the samn right through to the back. A quiet and refined floor ing for homes, offices, etc Less ex pensive than wood and more desir able Ask your dealer. Look for the trade mark "Wild s Linoleum" on the back oo GOVERNMENT LAND! AGENTS IN TROUBLE The conduct of various United States commissioners In Utah and southern Idaho Is being investigated by the field force of the United States Ian dofflce and It is believed that startling disclosures will be mnde in the near future Two commissioner In Idaho have already been convicted and fined in Idaho on a charge of false certification of official paperB, and the investigation is probing into other alleged acts. The probe began several months ago and Was a result of numerous complaints by homeseekers. The Utah field service corresponded with the commissioner of the general land of fice, and upon the receipt of advices to proceed, special agents of the local force were put on the trail The allegations against the United States commissioners do not embrace any acts of theirs as agents of the de partment of Justice, but Include the alleged acts committed aB arbiters In land office cases or in the taking of land-office depositions The charges against the two Idaho commissioners against whom true bills were made out bv a grand Jury, and two were convicted and fined, were that they would certify that certain witnesses appeared in land office cases when no such witnesses were seen The com missioners wore Otto B. Flasher of Arco In the Halley district and David Durrell of American Falls. The Utah field service, which Is the Investigating department of tho land office, is understood to hae re ceived an almost unprecedented num ber of protests from homeseekers an 1 others In .the last few months Many different methods of extraclng money ,v,-r' set forth In a few cases, It is said, the commissioners sold relln qulshments for lands on which no body had a clnim to relinquish ru "The Girl in the Taxi" Great big audiences are making the Ogden theater resound with screams and shrieks of laughter this week, by the remarkably clever performance of the hilarious comedy, "The Girl in the Taxi." It Is one hlg package of , mirth. Next week, "The Squaw Man." (Advt.) JURY RETURNS j A VERDICT The Jury, consisting of J. H. Hill. B. F Blair and J M. Hanson. Bitting at Ihe inquest held in connection with the death of Arthur Ortlepp by elec trocution last week, returned the fol lowing verdict Inst evening: "We .the jury find that the said Arthur Ortlepp came to his death at 2 La on the afternoon of April 24, by coming In contact with a wire carry ing 45.000 volts of electricity at the! substation of the Merchants' Light & Power compuny on Thirty-first street I and Lincoln avenue, and that the Oauss was accidental and not feloni ous. V'e further find that the com pany did not provide a sufficiently high fence for the protection of its I employes." oo SALT LAKE FIREMEN IN ZION ARE TO STRIKE Salt Lake, May 1 Seventy -seven firemen, Including captains and lieu tenants, tendered their resignation1 1 late yesterday afternoon to Fire Chief W H Bywater to take effect Monday, because the city commissioners re- I fused to grant Increases in their wag. s Should the firemen resign Mouduy Salt Lake will be without a fire department. At present firemen of the first year receive $75 and are required for I duty 24 hours a day. When worth I warrants their promotion to tho sec ond grade they are advanced to $80 a month and as first grade men they are paid $85 a month Lieutenants receive $90 a month nnd captains $95 a month . Third grade men want an Increase of $16 a month, second grade $10 a month and rirst grade men $5 a month Captains and lleu- I tenants are each asking for increas es of $10 a month. BIG STRIKE IN SALT LAKE Salt Lake Mny 1 As a reult of failure to reach any understandlug with their employers regarding work ing conditions and wages for the en suing year fully 500 union men, rep resenting four building crafts brlck lavers. painters and paperhangers. sheet metal workers and structural Iron workers may go on strike here today or in the near future This is the predicted sequel of a decision reached at a meeting of the Master Builders exchange, held In tho Eagles hall last night. By a unanimous vote the members of the association, rep resenting 10 per cent of the building contractors of Salt Lake, decided to abide by their former decision and Offer no concessions to the working Arc You the Lucky Girl Who H Is Going io Have This Splendid H Little Kitchen Cabinet? We are going to give this dandy cabinet to some little girl on the first of June. There m - is one girl who is going to be happy as she can ft: be, because she'll have the finest plaything Jm ever made. m Just flunk, a Michigan Kitchen Cabinet) just like moth- K er's, only smaller. JH Every girl, not over fourteen years old, can enter the con- test tor this ca.hinet. If Just get an instruction sheet from our store the rest will K he tun This sheet shows a lot of pieces which are to be cut C apart antl pasted together again to make a pieture of the cahi- W net After yon get them parted up. think of all the things W mother could keep in a Michigan Cabinet and make a list. The g girl who has t'he nicest, neatest puzzle, and the best list will jr get the cabinet v The next time mamma ?oes down town, you ask her to p take you a-lonc so thnt you can see the prize in our window. . t You can look the lutr cabinet over, too, so that you cao tell B better what can be kept in it. ALL ANSWERS TO THE PUZZLE MUST BE IN BY MAY 31 V ?S:;:S:::Sat Csl-, INCORPORATED if: WHQLrE:SAL3,RETAI' H men other than those In effect last year. Besides deciding to deny the In creases In wages asked for by the various crafts whose agreements ex pired last night the exchange with drew the temporary raise of fio cents a day granted to the structural Iron workers on April 1 While the em ployers were in session In the Eaglet hall th-,- palnteri at:d paperh, and the sheet metal workers were holding meetings In tho labor temple. Whlie Individual members of both unions said that they would strike ihlx morning, officials of the organ izations denied that a strike had been ::lle) and said they had nothing for publication. CONVICT IS HELD TO DISTRICT COURT Salt Lake. May 1 Stephen A. Ful- i mm cafe! 322 Twenty-fifth St. j Special Dinner 25 jf B Lunch from 1 a m. to 4 p m. Dinner from 4 to 8 p m. '.(. nd Foon, Mana?en Palace Cale Special Dinner . . 25c Lunch from 11 a. m ta p. m. Dlnner from 4 p. m, t I p. m. TOM HOY, Mgr. Z84 24th 8t Steele's Transfer Phona 321. 408 25th Stroat Wa hava HM largast van n fha city. Quick atrvlcs. Moving, ahlp plng and handling plinoa. Prompt freight dsllvarlat- Fumltura mov ing a specialty. 8toraga at reason able rates. HAVE YOUR PIANO TUNED Get one of our yearly contracts. Work fully guaranteed. GLEN BROS PIANO COMPANY 2470 Hudson Ave. Phone 181 ler. the trusty who escaped from tho m, state prison Monday and was recap- jr tured through information given by a l. 17-year-old girl whom he 1b alleged to ; have attacked, was arraigned before jjp. Justice Harry S. Harper yesterday r' on a charge of attempted criminal jc. attack. He pleaded guilty and was ordered held for the district court f The complaint waa sworn to by H. I C Tagcert, a prison guard. The young woman appeared In the com- ft- plaint as "Jane Doe " Fuller's face fe. bore eloquent evidence of the powers it; of defense exercised by his Intended iLiL. victim It was a network of long P" scabs that told of bloodletting L scratches, Inflicted by the girl before he fled to a telephone to summon t ill.- prison authorities. Fuller was taken back to the penitentiary to await trial. He is now serving a sen- H tence of three years for a statutory F j offense. f I 1 GAS RANGES PBEBT-KNZSELY I HARDWARE CO J 2-437 Wash. Ave Phono No. 213 jj The appearance of our ! shoe repairing is the best you will find. darks' I jj I I I I I i j Ml I i i .m ll i I $ Sj I f t I $20 WATCH FREE every month to our customers. Free R- Coupona with each and every tc iff purchase. k,.- J. KORB IF Cigara, Candles. Etc. 136 25th St. I