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II I Mrs. Joseph Fcrraro 1 Announces the following courso of instruction: Piano Technic and Interpretation. I Elementary, Theory and Ear Training Children's Class. Elementary, Theory and Harmony Class for Cider Pupils. Studio: 2329 Monroe Ave. Phone 2C71-M II OVERLAND IS I REAL ROUTE Salt Lake. Sept. I -Selection of the Overland route through Wyoming has already been decided upon by the officials of the Lincoln Highway association, according to W. H Elli son and thfl governor, who have Inst returned from 'he ('.rand Junction moating of forty representatives of the Midland trail. The governor also attended the conference of Governors at Colorado Springs While the Wyoming route has hen H selected bv the Lincoln association. as the route for hard surfacmc' said H Mr Ellison the proposal of the Lin coin association calls Tor an impos sible expenditure If thp highway is built over the Overland route It will cost the state of Wyoming $10. H OnO to $12,000 for every mile The B same thing would have ben demand- m ed of Utah if the Midland trail had , H been selected, an ! would have been Just as Impossible Will Improve Trail. H. "Notwithstanding (his selection, the H Midland trail will be Improved and VX the major portion of the tran6contln-1 t ental automobile traffic will pass Hv over this route. Denver plans the j B' construction of a road from Jaleeburgl Hl to Denver and from Denver to Tie jv Siding to bring the transcontinental H! ' tourists through Denver The greater j Bf. number of them will be sent through ; Rfj to Salt Lake over the Midland trail. ! Hh' "Even with the Oxerlurd (rial Be lected Ogden may have to Oght to r get on the highway, should It be Bf built. The route selected will enter H Salt Lake through Parley's canyon. 1 As yet It has not been decided Bi the route from here will be by the ; Hrc north or the south end of the lake. H However , the indications are that the ( HtL southern route will be settled. HlL "As a matter of fact It was not the ' HI condition of the Midland trail In HjL Utah that brought about the .selection 19 of the Overland as much as It was the high grades in ( olorado. 1 Believes Plan Not God. Ht "I doubt very' much if a transcon H 1 tinental highway will ever be built under thp plan of (he Lincoln High way association Leea than ori-half of the $10,1 000 has been raised. ana consiaerani work ana engineer ing expense is to be. encountered "The Midland trail delegates at H Grand Junction passed resolutions H congratulating the advocates of the Overland route on Its selection as to H the one to be hard surfaced. In ad- fl dltion to this we Invited a frlendly I rivalry In competition for automobile j traffic and challenged them to com- I plete their route In less time than i we do." Under present plans, said the gov ernor, as outlined to governors of western states by H B Joy and Carl Fisher, president and vice president ' respecth ely, of the Lincoln Hlsrhway association, the road will split east of Denver, one route going through i! the Colorado capital to Santa Fe and ' Los Angeles and being known as the winter highway, while the other will go through Cheyenne to Ogden, Salt , Lake and thence to San Francisco, this being the summer highway "I do not think that the western I states will get much benefit from this highway movement." said the govern .or last night. 'The fact that the as sociation will give Its aid only to a road supplied with a concrete base, which will cost $10,000 to $12,000 a , mile, means that the cost of such a I road Is too high. "The conference of governors In cluded such Incidents as advocacy of I the abolition of legislatures, but few topics were taken up which were of distinctive Interest to Utah " aaa i m Ii j oo ECONOMY PLANS OP THE GOULD RAILWAYS Denver, Sept. 1. An important trip of inspection over the Marshall Pass narrow gauge line of the Denver & Rio Grande, which Is believed to In dicate work at an early time on the broadgauging of the line between Sa llda and Montrose, has Just been com pleted. In the party were A Robinson, as sistant to President Bush of the three Gould roads and second in rank to Bush; several New York capitalists interested In the Denver & Rio Grande proper, and W. S Martin, recently appointed general manager of the Den ver & Rio Grande. It Is stated here H I "You're Sale" j I I I II so long as you keep the 11 '"- H II Stomach, Liver and Bow- j I els working regularly and y.Nl when the first sign of I I I weakness appears be sure j ' li to take J ' I HOSTETTER'S ' Stomach Bitters SNgj?9 II promptly. It will help rMSy?; I you keep the appetite m&jffid normal, digestion perfect jPfifM and liver and bowels ac i j tive. Try it j .the broadgauging of the line between Salida and Montrose Traffic Manager Wadlelgh of the Denver & Rio Grande and Western Pacific returned today from St Liu Is. He states that new plans in the Interest of economy will be Inaugu rated at once. They provide for the consolidation of agencies of Gould lines where two or morr exist In the same city and numerous changes among agents In the Tveptern cities arc expected In confirmation of the new policy, jj. E Courtney of St. Louis has been 'appointed general agent here for the Missouri Pacific, the Ienver & Rio Grande, the Western Pacific and St. Louis & Iron Mountain Southern oo WARD BOSS H AS CHILDREN CxUESTS Chicago, Sept 2. "Jimmy ' Quinu. Twenty-first ward boss and handler 'of rough men, is vulnerable. He has a weakness for children and especial ly the children of the poor. Jimmy had his annual Jubilee yes terday He wanted to charter the big gest boai (hat leaves Chicago to tak' his small friends for a ride. He couldn't get the whole boat, so he took as much of K as he could, and when Pere Marquette V sailed out of the river Into the lake yesterday Jim my stood on the captain's bridge and beamed with Joy at 700 orphans and a few straggling, hungry mothers. The children were too much dazed with th unaccustomed outing to do much else than crowd to the rail and gaze at the passing wharves. The kids, the kids, you know, well, it kind of gets me, always does." said Jimmy with a lump in his throat He took off his hat. the sun flashed on his silver hair and he wiped his face with a handkerchief. "Oh. look, ' said a boy In a tattered blue coat and a collarless shirt, point ing to the figure of the little gra man on the hrldge "Dat's him! Dat's Jimmy Qulnn what's givin' us de ride!" The hoat left the Clark street bridge at 10 o'clock. An hour later three barrels of peanuts were "tapped. " Ten minutes later there was a carpet of shells littering the decks from bo. to stern. Then came cases and cases of ice cold pop and crackerjack. At noon a stack of lunch boxes as high as Jimmy's head uere passed out to a long string of children and mothers who stood In line for their turn. "It's eats (hese kids want,' said Jimmy. "I believe in giving them a'.l they want to eat and let (hem play their games for themselves." "Some of these boys have heen doubling on you and getting two shares," said one of Jimmy's assisr ants "Good!" said Jimmy "They're af ter my own heart If they are smooth enough to put It over they've got It coming to them None of "em could beat me when I was a kid. Many's the time I put th Ice cream in my cap and came back again with the stuff running down my face." uu BOY FINDS TREASURE. Montpelier, Idaho. Sept 1. While playing on the outskirts of town yes terday a small boy found a shirt box filled with jewelry in the weeds. He informed Chief of Police Nelson of the find, who Immediately took pos session of the box and placed It In a local bank. No clue nas been found but it is believed to be the cache of some thief Letters describing the Jewelry- have been sent to nearbj towns. MRS. FLORENCE BIRCH DIES. Provo. Sept. L Mrs. Florence Birch, wife of William Birch of the Sixth ward died here last night from an affection of the heart Mrs Birdi was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs Jamep r Leathern of the Second ward and was bom In this clt twenty-six years ago. She had lived the greater part of her Ufp at Lake Shore. The decedent is survived by her hus band and two children, her parents and two brothers and two sisters and numerous other relatives A largo circle of friends sympathize with tho bereaved family LIND WILL NOT RETURN TO CAPITAL Vara Crux, Sept There is no Indication of a ohange in the plans of John Llnd. President Wilson spe cial envoy to Mexico. Mr. Llnd has given out no Intimation that he ex pects to return to Mexico CItj al anj time In the near future and as far as is known no Instructions have reach ed the envoy from Washington To morrow Mr. Lind and his wife will go to Tierrn Blanca to visit a large su gar plantation It being their present Intention to return to Vera Cruz by nightfall LOSES BOTH ARM8 UNDER MOVING CAR Caldwell. Ida., Sept. 1. Miracu lously escaping death under the wheels of a freight train, John John son, aged 25. who given his address as Pueblo, Colo , lies In the Canyon hospital with both arms gone, but with a good chance to recover. Johnson, who was well dressed and had considerable money in his possession, attempted late last night to board a freight train bound for Portland The train was running through Caldwell at about fifteen miles an hour and Johnson tried to l swing on by a rail as the train passed Losing his hold, he was thrown be tween the trucks and the wheels I passed over both arms just below I the elbows. Ho was rushed to the hospital and both arniB amputated In record time Late this evening tho victim was doing nicely, with a Btrong chance for recovery' oo A scientist says; "To keep cool in hot weather Huspend all thought " Possibly that is the reason that con gress is standing the Washington I summer so well. Cleveland Leader BOY FALLS 60 FEET OVER THE CLIFFS Olnf Farr, aged 19 years, son of Isaac Farr, 1937 Steele avenue, fell sixty feet over the edge of a cliff in Waterfall canyon, east of the city at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon, and escaped with Injuries which are not regarded as serious Accompanied by Barney and Earl Belnap, Furr was on a hunting expedition in the raoun tains. When he missed his footing and plunged headlong over the cliff, his companions found him uncoil scious on a pile of rockB sixty feet below Summoning aid from the nearest farm house, the young man was rushed to the Prv hospital, where It was found that his injuries consisted of cuts and bruises. It Is believed that no bones were broken The at tending physician believes that Farr will be able to leave the hospital In a few days The young man's fall was evident1; broken by shrubbery and branches of trees. - -oo J. A. BROWNING CALLED JBY DEATH Another pioneer of Weber county J was claimed by death yesterday when J. Alma Browning, aged 68 years, and a member of the well known Browning family of Ogden. died at the home of his daughter, Mrs Annie Bugger, in Layfon Mr. Browning resided at Taylor avenue and Thirty third street in this city. Six weeks ago he went to the home of his daughter in Davis county for a few days' visit, but was forced to remain there when he suffered an ill ness due to the Infirmities of age With the daughters and other mem hers of the famll at his bedside, death resulted at 3 o'clock this morn Ing. Born In Illinois on October 6, 1844. Mr Browning came to I'tah when a boy He was best known to the older residents of this section as a pioneer musician, furnishing violin music for the amusement hall dances which were held In the settlement days. Surviving him are four daughters Mrs Pauline Anderson. Mrs Mary Johnston. Mrs Annie Bugger and Mrs Elizabeth Miller; seven brothers. T. S , If. S . John. George William, Ed ward and Wesley Browning; and threo sisters. Mrs. H. Garner and the two wives of President C. F Mid dleton The body was brought to the Lax kin undertaking rooms, whore It will lie In state until the hour of the fu neral on Wednesday The friends may view the body until 9 p. m Tues day and between the hours of 10 a. m. and 1 p. m on Wednesday. The funeral services will be conducted in the Ninth ward chapel at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Bishop W. F Steele In charge. Interment In the Ogden Cltv cemeterv. RAIN SPOILS RACES Provo, Sept 1 On account of the rain last night, the race track was left in such condition that It was impossible to have the races, to the gTeat disappointment of many people who came here from other towns, as well as the local people. The rain fall was 1.07 Inches, according to the weather bureau measurement, and most of that fell In about half an hour A cloudburst In Rock canyon at he time of the storm caused a large flood of water to rush down Into the Pleasant View country, and some of the people who live on tho lower ground in the line o( the flood moved cut of their houses, fearing the wa ter would wash them away; but this did not occur . The canals and ditch es are all filled with gravel and oth er debris and some of the farm and orchard lands are also covered with brush, rocks and gravel brought down by the flood, but the damage is slight as compared with what was feared The banks of the Timpanogas canal were saved from breaking Tiy energet ic work of the people In diverting and distributing the Increased volume of water. There was also a cloudburst In Slate canyon, which carried great quantities of debris onto the landj below the mouth of the canyon oo TO INVESTIGATE POTATO SLIGHT In order to Investigate reports of blight on potatoes. Or 1 1 A Edson. head of the United States bureau of plant industry, and Dr. Hans Wolleu webber of Berlin arrived In Salt Lake City yesterday Both are potato ex perts and are studying conditions of that crop in this country. On their arrival they were met by E A Gnibb, potato expert for the Oregon Short Line, and I, A. Merrill, agricultural expert for the Salt Lake route PRESIDENT VANDERLIP DENIES OWEN CHARGES New York, Sept 1 Frank A. an derllp, president of the National Gity bank, was told over the telephone to night at his home in Scarsdale of the charge which Senator Owen makes in his statement regardiug the Na tional City bank He said "It Is all perfect nonsense that this bank Is leading In a movement against the currency bill I have made some criticism of the bill and I intend to mako other criticism If I see fit. "We are not leading In any move ment to kill tho currency bill, but I consider any move for tho purpose or bettering legislation a wise and patriotic thing. It is all moonshine about a propaganda to defeat the bill. I want to see financial legislation effected. This bill has some correct principles, but It must be changed ac cording to the lines suggested at Chi cago." When W. S Siraonson, vice presi dent of the National City bank, was told of Senator Owens' charge, he said It was nonsense and not worthy of discussion. m LETTER CARRIERS ELECT OFF. CERS. Provo, Sept. 1 The Utah County Rural letter Carriers association held its annual meeting In (he federal buildlug yesterday. President, Willi am Hadfleld president. The following officers were elected for the ensuing 'aMaaaaaWMaMBBlaaaalBaaaliMaWMalaPi ' SEPT. FIRST ' Good time to change Grocers if you aren't getting what you want when you want. We carry the best of everything and give j the best of service. Give us a chance to show you. HARRIS GROCERY CO. 338 25th St. Phones 2215 2216 e;ir President. Wlliam Hadfleld of Lehi; secretary and treasurer, T H Walton of American Fork President William Hadfleld was elected n dele gate to the national convention at Bv ansvllle, ind , September Ifi to 10 nr JACKSON KNOCKS OUT DOWNEY IN EIGHTH Park City, Sept. 1 Young Peter Jackson knocked out Jack Downey hen- tonight In the eighth round of a scheduled twenty-round bout. Dow ney was floored with a right Jab to the stomach and a left hook to the Jaw. In the third round trouhle arose, among the men In the ring and It la alleged that Jackson made the re mark to Referee Wooley mat if he wished to deliheratcly hand the fight to Downey he could do so Follow ing the conversation. Wooley called the fight and awarded a decision to Downey The large crowd was wrought up over the action, however, and demanded its money back. To avert trouble, Downey proposed to go back into the ring with Jackson and continue the fight under a new ref eree. James Byrne was selected and agreed to act as referee Downey noticeably grew weaker, after five more rounds of fighting and In the eighth, previous to the fatal blow, he had twice heen knocked to the mat. A fast preliminary WSS rurnished when Young Dorlty was gtven a de cision over Kid Shanlev after three rounds of fighting. Botn are local boys A crowd of more than loon one of the largest ever to witness a fight in this city, saw the bout. RYAN AND M'DONALD BREAK WORLD'S MARKS New York. Sept. 1 At the annual games of the Irish-American Ath letic club today Pat Ryan smashed three world records and Policeman Pat McDonald one Ryan threw the lfi-pound hammer 182 feet 4 1-2 Inch es from a nine-foot circle; he threw the 35-pound weight a distance of 57 feet and 7-8s of an inch and he hurl ed the 42-pound stone 28 feet 11 1-4 Inches. McDonald's worlds record breaking feat was putting the 14 pound shot 52 feet 4 Inches, beating the old mark by 14 Inches. oo PRESIDENT RICH IS IMPROVING New Pork. Sept. I. The condition of President Benjamin E. Rich of the Eastern States mission of the Mor mon chun h la somewhat improved tonight and the patient is renting easy. The attending physician states ikit Mr nir-h r,-a-. .1 well loat nle-hf and today and the prospect for the night was that the 6lck man would sleep well. !! said: "Mr Rich's condition Is not critical, but it still remains seri ous. The principal trouble today was with tb- heart, which was attended with critical pain from the kidney Mr Rich s condition has nott pro gressed toward recovery to such an extent that permits of any plans for his going west, and It is impossible to say when he can go." Benjamin L Rich recelvedd a tele gram yesterday at Salt Lake from George Albert Smith of the council of twelve who Is In New York, asking that two of President Rich's sons go to New York Dr. Lt F. Rieh -f Ogden Is Presi dent Rich's son uu TRAINMEN KILLED IN IDAHO WRECK William Betts, fireman, and C. T. Scott, brakeman, were killed Sunday evening when a train ran away on the Idaho Northern extension of the Ore gon Short Line at a place about slxtv five miles north of Nam pa, Idaho. From the meager reports received here, the train ran away and, on turn ing a curve, the engine turned over pinning beneath It four members of the crew of the train The other two men. T. S. Moffat, conductor, and George Miller, brakeman were seri ously Injured, but will recover E C. Manson. assistant general manager of the Oregon Short Line, who was in Idaho left at once for the scene of the accident, and an In vestlgntlon as to its causes will be started Immediately oo JORDAN BEATS DU CRAY IN STRAIGHT FALLS Grand Junction, Sept. 1 Before a packed house Chris Jordan, world's middleweight wrestling champion,! won tonight from Frank DuCray In straight falls. Jordan won the first fall In 1 hour 2" minutes with a i hammerlock and head lock, and the second fall in 15 minutes with a body scissors and a half nelson OFFICER IS WOUNDED Tooele. Sept. 1 Patrolman Archi bald Shields of the Tooele force was I shot and seriously wounded this eve ning b a bullet from his own gun. during a strug-glc with a prisoner who was resisting arrest. Gity Marshal 3 S Lp( and Shields had arrested George Nelson on x charge of Intoxication and were tak lng him to the jail when a friend of Nelson s who gave his name as J Zeeee Interfered Zeeae grabbed the club from Shields' hand and the of ficer drew his revolver, whereupon Zeese seized the barrel of the weap on In the struggle that ensued the gun was discharged, the bullet pene trating the right hand of Zeese and . i . i- t nrfrer Shields. Zeese waB landed In Jail and the wounded patrolman taken to his home where a physician pronounced his ln Jury dangerous, but probably not fatal oo Tho only Mexican report for months that could reallv he depended upon was that when the dynamite car ex ploded the other day Boston Herald BIG BANKS 1 ATHCKED Sen. Owen C h arges National City Institu tion of Trying to Dis credit the Administration Washington. Sept 1 Tn an offi cial statement Issued tonight. Sena tor Owen. Chairman of the senate I committee on hanking and currency, I loldly charges that the National City Rank of New York Is conducting a propaganda In an attempt to discredit the administration nnd make it ap pear that in framing currency legis lation the hanking Interests of the country have not been consulted. Re- ; citing at length the information n I the hands of the committee of the two houses of congress and the numerous interviews and conferences that have been held with representative bank ers. Senator Owen said the business men need have no fear that congress will act unadvisedly. Senator Owen's statement is in the shape of a letter to James Simpson vice president of Marshall Field & Co., Chicago. Mr Simpson's tele gram to the committee was based on a statement sent broadcast hy a Now York newspaper to bankers alleging that "co-operation between the framers of the administration curren cy bill and the bankers of the coun try appears to be lacking." After showing that four days be fore this publication the press car ried notices that representative bank ers would be heard by the senate cur- ! rency committee. Senator Owen re lates .it length the remarkable amount I of information before the committee in the way of hearings by the com- I mittee of the two houses, the mone tary committee and the individual research of members of the commit tee. Senator Owen brands as "utterly untrue" the suggestion that the fram ers of the bill "have denied a free exchange of opinion." and recites an abundance of facts to substantiate his statements. In conclusion Sena tor Owen says. "The propaganda now hctng car ried on. led by the National City Bank of New York, which nas circu larized the country against the bill Is obviously intended to discredit the administration and to make It appear that the bankers have not Dcen con sulted, and that the committee Is not well Informed This misrepresenta tion has tho effect of poisoning the public mind and misleading public opinion. Such misrepresentation is for the purpose of promoting a pri vate Interest against the public In terest. It is an open secret that these great concerns like Morgan & Co have publicly agents to whom they pay very large salaries and who are abie to create fictitious and false pub lic opinion unduly lavoranie to ine contentions of these great financial companies. "I deem It my duty to advise you that you are being misled by an arti ficial propanganda conducted in be half of the private interest which does not hesitate to make to the country the false suggestion that the administration Is proceeding without adequate knowledge of or without giving a hearing to the bankers of tho country-. The rank and file or the bankers of the country constitute one of the greatest, most important and most valuable parts of our na tional commercial machinery. The have been of great value in promot ing every kind of enterprise and one of the most useful features of the I Superbly I I Good I H Here's a butter that will win and hold ou I l if you but give It a BH RB chance. B9 It's creamy, rich and meaty j In a word, it's the BJ8 finest butter you ever tasted. H Drawn by faraonn ox perLs from the finest j mountain ream noth ing added, save a dash of salt. Packed In our famous "Tuck End" package I Fully protected against contain I na tlon , no waste. Remove the I end seal and withdraw the individual priuts as nj needed ' Fairly priced the year round. H Jensen Creamery Co. 1 1 '! i OGDEN. imposed utility banks will be to glv i . r mind and greater opportun- tj io the bankers of the country to ender patriotic service. "It ia not surprising that a few nen having an enormous control of sredita ol the conntrj should oppose surrendering to the United States in uiv degree the vast power which I they hare heretofore oaerolaed, en- iblmg them to control credits to hull and bc:ir the market to enrich or impoverish other men." oo ' CONTRACT TO BE AWARDED TODAY The building committee of the board of trustees of the State Indus trial school met yesterday to oonelder bids for the heating and plumbing of the Boys' Home, which is now in course of construction, but deferred action until today, when the board is to meet with the attorney general of the state In his office In Salt Lake At the school yesterday afternoon, on the south lawn Matron Mrs. Mary Gowans entertained the girls of the school at a luncheon and Labor day exercises The boys passed the after noon In a game of baseball with the paroled boys of Salt Iake. INJURED DOING WELL American Fork. 3ept. 1. Thomas Singleton. Miss Lily Singleton. Mls Pearl Mower and Guy Roylance or Sprlngrllle. all of whom received numerous and severe cuts and bruises I when their auto rolled down an em bankment Saiurdny evening, are do ing well and no permanent ill-effects are anticipated The accident occur red on the state road, six miles south of American Fork, and the Injured person? wre brought here for treat j inent. uu A Chicago girl marked her ballot with her foot Well, not many women could be expected to use their heads in voting. Tamna Tribune. stnf r ohto. cut rt To,j.-v. Lkm cvwjntT. . Frink J Chi-nrr make rth that h ll nlor ' prtnr ef the Arm nf F. J Dirnoj r.. do In: bUfMM In the City if Toledo, 1 '""JO IT nd Butt ifnronaid. n,l ,Daf Id 0r:n MI I tho Mini Of ONE HCNORFn DOLLARS frr trh ind Try ! of Csttrrh that "annit be curfd by the ue of HaJl'l Catarrh Cure. FRANK J CHF.NET. Sworn to lfor me nnrl anb'crlbrd in my prronrp, thlJ flth day of Pe.-i-trbrr. A l . lf. ul a. w. GiaVaeox. Notary Public. Hall's Catirrb Car ) taken Internally nd aei dlreetly upon the blood and nmpoi or-fa.-, a of the ajatem. Send for teitlmoolala, ftee. V J c u FN FY A CT., Toledo. 0. !Vld by nil PrarrlM. T3& Take Dall a ramtly Till for cenatlpttl- n. READY MONEY A savings account with thi- hank is as good as ready cash be cause, under ordinary circumstances, it may I be dmn against any time. The advantage over keeping the mone at home is that lt Is not liable to loss by fire or theft and la constantly earning 4 per cent in terest, compounded quarterly. $1 00 opens an account. "NEVER-RIP" OVERALLS Made in Ogden by Ogden People John Scowcroft & Sons' Co. Bakers who have used East ern flour for years, are now buying. OPTIMO HARD WHEAT FLOUR and says it is superi or to any other. Made from select ed seed Turkey Red Wheat.. FIRST NATIONAL! I BANK OW C3DEN, UTAH I O. 8. DEPOSITARY Capital 150.000.oo Undivided profit and urplu 350,000.09 i ' " Depoalti 8,500,000,03 pattf M . 8. Browning, Proa.; L. H. EccUt, Vice Proa.; a. H. Tribe, Vlco-Prea.; John Wat. 0 ton, Vlce-Pres-: John Plngre, 1 Cashier; Jas. F. Burton, Asit, f w- .'let. Jl BKKaaMaaasaaaaBKaraamivaaeB I J I 1 GLYCERINE SOAP ; A new supply of trans-1 parent Glycerine Soap, 1 ? nicely perfumed in Id three odors, S w i s s 1 IG Rose, Violet or Arbut- )l us. 10c the cake, a 3 cakes for a quarter, A dozen cakes for j T the dollar. THE MSCH ! PHARMACY ! Washington at 25th. (Phone your order, we deliver free.) -I" oo CHEER UP! J Let the TROY do your Wet J I Wash 3c per pound, Weighed Dry I Phone 2074 J 1 . Slade's Transfer Ohone 321. 4C8 25th Street J We have the largest van In tha a1 city. Quick service. Moving, ship. ping and handling planes. Prompt 1 freight deliveries. Furniture mov ing a specialty. Storage at reason able rates. 1 p j WHAT AILS YOU? J No matter what your .illmcnt may be, you will be cured under the j ceiebratec, and wonderful Chinese ; I Herb treatment Hundreds of T' suf1ereB who j P had at one time given up rfc all hope of j ever being cured are now In absolute good health. Dear Sufferer: Put It off no longer, come to aee me at onct. CONSULTATION FREE J L. SU WOO a: Herb Specialist 2461 Grant. Upstairs. 1 : 1TW --- - KODAK I 'n FINISHING Done Right. Prompt and i Reasonable Rates. T. S. HUTCHISON J Phone 1123 W. 306 25th St - 9 1 m ANTHRACITE COAL J ic Place your orders for stor age before the raise. Agents for FLARESTA ANTHRATE ffc aa the least clinkers. All other kinds of soft coal on hand f Phone 27 John Farr t, I, Just received a new shipment ajj of !S MARY JANES For 3 days only Your choice $2.69 1 uWe show the newest 'j styles first."