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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, September 03, 1913, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1913-09-03/ed-1/seq-10/

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Former Mayor of Ma
con, Ga Says Rich Es
tate Is Being Eaten Up
by Fees to Favorites of
the U. S. Jurist
Macon. Ga., Sept. 2 Although
Iteany sertoiiR charges have been made
against Judge Emory Speer of the
' United State? rmirf tor 'he southern
district of Georgia, doubtless th
most sensational of all relates to the
celebrated Huff bankruptcy case,
which has been pending In Speer's
court for fourteen years It Is re
lieved th charges made against him
In an open letter last year hy ColonH
William Arnold Huff had much to do
with bringing the matter to the at
tention of the department of Justice
at Washington
The Huff estate is one of the rich
est that has ever been In the Georgia
courts Colonel Huff, who was for
merlv mavor of Martin, alleges that
Judge Speer has allowed his assets
to be used to feather the nests Oi
his favorites, and that the wealth or
the estate Is belnc eaten up by the
costs which are continually being
taxed against it RB lh years pass by
Thousands of dollars undoubtedly,
have been paid out In the way or
feP etc The court now holds $96.-;
000 'assets of the estato Recently
Judge Sppt ordered a distribution or
about two-thirds of this amount
Colonel Huff and five creditors. In-,
eluding the city of Macon. which
rwns tax and paving claims are re- j
sisflng this order, fo the case will
likely hang fire two or three year
longer. ,
Following arp hip iim--n
the House judiciary committee:
A violation of the judicial code in
allowing his son-in-law A H Hay
ward to be emplovcd by the court. A
violation of the bankruptcy act In
allowing personal friends to demand
and collect excess compensation for
services rendered litigants A viola
tion of the laws In drawing juries
Opprcsshe and corrupt use of his of
ficial position In deciding cases un
justly In favor of his son-in-law. Un
lawful and corrupt conduct In pro-
Ieeedlngs wherein his son-in-law had
a contingent fee. Corrupt abuses of
his official authority In using court
officials who were paid by the gov
ernment as private servants Dis
sipation of moneys In bankrupt
expenses for the benefit of friends
and relatives Taking money from
the court fund for his private use
Oppressive conduct In entertaining
matters beyond his own Jurisdiction
I Defying the mandates of the court
of appeals Allowing money to remain
on deposit without interest in banks
jn which friends and relatives were
Interested Attempted bribery' of cus
todians of trusts.
Excelsior Camp No. 3240 R N or
J A. will meet In New I O. O. F. hall
In Fraternity block every second and
fourth Monday nights Date of next
! meeting being Sept. 8th.
aaaaaaV.-S no
Provo Sept 2 --Messrs M O Pack
ard O B Huntington. Dr Fred Dunn
and Seymour Mendenhall of Sprlng
ville appeared before the county com
mlssloners today and asked for repairs
on the road between Sprlngville and
Mapleton. The county surveyor was
instructed to stake the road
Joseph Nelson, who has been en
gaged as architect for the roconatmc
lion of the county infirmary, was ',n
Btrueted to prepare plans and speclfl
cations, and prepare advertisements
for bid6
Th Stimson cafe reopened Septem
ter 1, and Is now ready to accommo
date all its patrons.
In oo
Salt Lake, Sept B Charles L An
derson, first husband of Mrs. Minnie
Ekman, Is proving himself a cheerful
prisoner. Since he was lodged In the
county Jail a month ago, In default
of $12,000 an a material witness In
Mrs Ekman's coming trial for the
murder of her daughter, Frances Vio
let Williams, he has taken on weight
and has been persistently jovial
But at times Anderson grows seri
ous and hints with sinister vehem
ence that when called Into court he
will break the silence that he has al
ways observed In connection with the
case and tell things that will cause
discomfort to some of those concern
ed. The habitual smile fades quickly
from his face whenever the name of
AuguBt Ekman husband of Mrs Ek
man, is mentioned.
Once the fit of latent loquaciousness
tls past. Anderson Is prone to laugh I
and say that after all he may keep
his mouth shut If the man has a
swret he Impresses one with being
safe from yielding to a temptation to I
tell it
Speaking to a Tribune reporter last j
right, he said :
It will all depend on how things
go In court as to how much I say
if I pee a chance to accomplish any
thin bv talking I may tell more than
I have done not about the murder,
for I know no more about the actual
killing ihan I have already told, but
hero are things that mav prove to
have a bearing on it Then, again.
1 mav see that it Is better to say as
little ai possible In any event. 1 will
be freed of all suspicion In connec
Hon with the case as soon as the
case Is sifted by the court. This
rem hasn't hurt me. It Is the first
I have had In many years.
-I saw Ekman the other day He
passed alone the street and stopper!
to look this ay I wish they would
i ni him In this cell with me and we
could probably get acquainted (Here
Anderson laughed and stroked his
chin, which Is covered with a stub
ble of beard I
Kkman has been refused Interviews
with Mrs. Fkman. Sheriff Andrew
Smith, Jr. holding that he may figure
as a witness In the trial.
Salt Lake. Sept 3 Told to throw
up his hands when he was within a
few rods of his homo. "6 First avenue,
F J. Barnes, a printer, who confesses
that he is slightly deaf especially
to Impolite demands did quite an
other thing at 1 o'clock this morning
He took the big revolver away from
the would-be robber and hastened the
fleeing steps of the bold bad one with
a shot from It
Afterward Mr Barnes wont calmly
to his rooms In the Kstiier apartments,
prepared to think no more about it.
But the shot had been heard by pass
ing citizens who saw the man run
and they notified the police Patrol
man Husbands and Hathaway wer
sent to Investigate. Mr Barnes nc
companled them to police headquar
ters and told of his experience, taking
the gun with him and turning It over
to Desk Sergeant William Keyting.
In telling of the affair, Mr. Barnes
said .
"The holdup dodged out of an alle
just west of the Esther apartments
I saw him but did not pay any at
tention and hardly understood what
he said, as I am a little deaf Turn
Ing toward him to hear better. I saw
the gun which he had thrust almos:
over my left shoulder as he stood
i behind me I took the gun He ran
east on First avenue and all the tlm'
I I was tugging at the trigger of the
revolver In an effort to take a shot
at him. Then It occurred to me that
it was a single action affair, and I
cocked It and shot once at him be
fore he dodged out of sight
i The revolver is an old model army
Colt. It was found to be rusty and
worked with difficulty Mr. Barnes
furnished the police with a descrip
tion of the foiled robber and a search
for him was Immediately began.
IN 1915 !
Statewide prohibition for Utah in
1915 was predicted last night by Mrs.
Lulu Lovelano. Shepard, state presi
dent of the Women's Christian Tem
perance union, at the opening of the
W. C. T U convention at the Lib
erty Park M E church. Salt Lake.
In opening the convention. Mrs
Shepard. In a brief talk, outlined the
keynote of the convention and de
clared that this meeting would In
augurate the first definite campaign
for state-wide prohibition that this
state has ever had Her opening talk,
it was predicted, would form Mm- tuple
for discussion at the convention,
with the result that resolutions would
be adopted and committees appointed
for a prohibition campaign to begin
at once
The effort of the W C T V. will
be to co-operate with other prohlbl
tlonists to control primaries and con
ventions of all political parties in
1S14 and to demand that every polltl
cal platform pledge its legislative can
didate! to state wide prohibition, and
that only avowed prohibitionists be
nominated and elected to the Utah
"Twelve or fourteen other stains
will Join us in this movement," de
clared Mrs. Shepard "and I um firmly
convinced that we will win our fight
This will be the first real battle for
prohibition In Utah, and It Is on from
this moment. With an active contest
tor prohibition In a dozen other states
the saloon forces will not be able to
concentrate their fight against us.
Their forces will be divided and their
liquor funds will have to be shared
by the campaigns in the different
stales. Washington and Oregon pro
hibitionists have already declared for
prohibition in 1915, and Idaho and
Utah will both adopt the same slo
gan. Eight or ten other Btatea will
promptly Join us In the fight
"Prohibition in Utah In IMS will
be one of the stones that will pave
the way for a saloonless nation In
Ui20 We will hold a big conference
In November of prohibition workers
of all the states In the union to lay
plans for the great campaign that will
result in absolute prohibition for the
United States in 1920."
Definite action looking to the for-
gv4p! is shown every day by hundreds of our depositors
'tMi aPPreciate Uw opportunities and wisely dc-
'SW: I Pit a part of their income each week or month. Be
2!y as systematic m your savings as you are in your
i business,
gfjlpll 4 Interest Paid on Savings Accounts.
Hi I a J
You Can Get Prompt
Delivery Service at the
338 26th St. Phones 2215 2216
mal Inauguration of the prohibition
campaign in Utah will probably be
taken by the convention today. A pre
llmlnary canvass of the state will be
marie within the next few months by
the prohibition worker? and the cam
palgn to capture the legislative elec
lion will be begun early next sprint
A large number of prohibitionists
from different parts of the state nt
tended the opening session of the con
vention last night Among them were
delegates from Salt Lake, Ogden, Tre
monton. Mt Pleasant. Provo, Kavs
ville C'orinne and Ephralm. Delegates
from other cities are expected to ar
rive early today.
The delegates were welcomed to the
convention by Rev F O Leonard,
president of the Salt Lake Ministerial
association and pastor of the Third
Presbyterian church Mr Leonard
said the women would succeed In
their work because the wisdom of the
women is always superior to that of
men Mrs II W Pratt, recording
secretary of the state W C. T. U..
welcomed the delegates In behalf of
the W U T. U of Salt Lake
George Startup of Provo. introduced
as the father of the "abatement and
Injunction law," spoke of the success
of the operntlon of this law in eradi
cating evil resorts
Monroe, Utah, Sept, 2 Several
hundred people frim both wards met
Sunday night In Fourth ward meet
Ing house to grvt Miss Fern Magleby
In a welcora home program
Miss Magleby returned recently
from a mission in the southern states.
She Is the daughter of J E. Magleby.
a prominent Stockman of this place
An excellent musical and literary
program was rendered under the di
rection of Superintendent Orson
Maglel.y and his assistants of the
South ward Sunday school The mu
sical numbers were In charge of
chorister Thomas Ransom. The
Misses Fern and Iv Maglebv de
scribed the chief points of Interest In
large cities of the eastern states.
Salt Lake, Sept. 3 With Mrs
Alice R. Iocke of Denver, supereme
; lieutenant-commander of all the hives
In th linlted States and Canada. In
the chair, the Utah Indies of the
! Ma" a bees opened a two da s state
I convention yesterday morning at 11
o'clock and were In session until late
last night. At the afternoon meeting
about 400 were present. Including
twenty accredited delegates. The
jhrrei of Salt Lake, Ogden, Bingham.
Ringham Canyon, Tooele, Park City,
Eureka and Provo are represented.
Halng the most hives. Salt Lake
leads In the number of those in at
tendance ogden comes second with
fifty, and Bingham s Banner hive
third with thirty.
The feature of yesterday s meet
ings, according to Mrs Icke, was
the absolute harmony which prevail
ed She declared that there were no
extended debates on any question.
The convention Is the tenth annual
Mrs. Bell M. Hedge of Denver,
state deputy commander for Utah, is
another prominent visiting member
Although a Denver woman. Mrs
Hedge has her membership in Ogden
and controls the affairs of I'tah.
The annual banquet was held last
evening between and 8 o clock at
Maxim's cafe Mrs. Lavina Living
ston of Salt Ike was toa 't mi -i i . -
Dr. Alice Ridge of Ogden responded
to a toast "To Our Colors." Mrs.
locke toastod "Our Order" and Mrs
Hedge gave the toast, ' Fraternity "
Most Important last night was thft
lecture and exposition of the second
degree work under the leadership of
Mrs Locke the exemplification of the
first degree by Holl!str hive of Salt
Lake and a stereoptlcon lecture on
the subject of insurance and Its val
ue to women.
Reports made at the morning ses
sion Indicated that the order has
grown at least 10 per v-nt or more
In Utah during the last year There
are at present twentv hlveg and more
than 1000 members. All these are
women, no men being admitted to
the auxiliary Since July I, seventy
five new monitors haw- been taken
In and many of them are here to
have their local degrees perfected
conferring the first degree occupied
most of the afternoon meeting An
other important event yesterda) that
will be repeater) today was the hos
pital and home fund march. A small
box Is provided for funds and the
delegates march past dropping In
small change This goes to maintain
a hospital bed in every state where
members of the society can be sent
when in indigent circumstances. With
today's contribution. If Is expected
that $25 will be received as Utah's
Provo. Sept. 2. Kt the meeting of
the citv commissioners this morning,
as a board of equalization on curb
and gutter tax, a communication was
received from George Havercamp ob
jecting to an assessment for 81-100
foot, additional to the sixty-one feet
for which he holds a deed. He does
not object to the additional 81-100
foot of ground, but contends that If
he Is assessed the city must also give
him title He holds that the title to
excess area over six by twelve rods
In some of the city lots still rest6 In
the city and will be satisfied with
a quit claim deed The communication
closes This question haa never been
raised before, but we all remember
the Boston Tea party, and I don't
propose to be taxed for something
belonging to the city, and not the
undersigned. I hope your city attor
ney will digest this subject and give
our citizens the roper remedy and
The communication was referred to
tho city attorney.
Salt Lake Policeman
Fires Upon Fort Doug
las Private Who
Makes Attack Upon
Him-Wounded Man's
Condition Serious
Salt Lake. Sept. 3. Calvin Sweeney
a private In the quartermaster's corps
of the United States army, attached!
to the Twentieth infantry was shot
through the right lung by Patrolman
A. C Hargrove at 1:15 o'clock this
morning iiftr the patrolman had at
tempted to awaken Sweeney's part
ner. W R Moran. another soldier
who was sleeping on a bench at Sec
ond South and West Temple streets.
Patrolman HarRTove found Sweeney
asleep on a bench In front of a fruit
store near the corner shortly after 1
I o'clock this morning and when hi
tried to awaken Moran. Sweeney, he
asserts, attacked him from the "rear
Hargrove said Sweeney struck him
on the neck causing him to lose his
club. The soldier is declared to have
grabbed the club and to have made
an attempt to use It on the police
man In the stniggle that followed
Moran was awakened
One of the soldiers grabbed Har
urme about the neck and pulled him
to his knees while the other attacked
him from the front, the patrolmau
says. Hargrove drew his gun as he
went to his knees and fired. His shot
struck Sweeney In the right chest
penetrating the right lung and lodg
ing in the back
The firing attracted Sergeant Selg
! fus and th two soldiers were taken
I to the police headquarters where Dr.
H H Spr;u:ue attended Sweeney's
I wounds. Sweeney later was removed
I to the hospital at Fort Douglas. His
I wound is serious, hut probably not
fatal unless traumatic pneumonia de
velops. Moran was unhurt
When Sweeney was lying on the
operating table at the emergency hos- I
pltal. he was questioned as to de
tails of the accident, and said.
"I do not blame the officer. H-
wns only doing his duty."
Sprlngville. Sept. 2. "One woe
doth tread upon another's heels."
right well be the plaint of C L
Hutchings and family of Springvillo,
after their experience Sunday evening
Mr Hutchings, accompanied by h
wife, daughter. Mrs Pearl Rover, and
her children, went to I'tah iake for
an outing .Mr Hutchings climbed a
pole In order to secure a better view
of a nearby pasture, in which he had
some horses, and fell, breaking sev
eral of his ribs
Mrs HutChlngS and other members
of the family immediately started
home with the Injured man and on
their way were caught in a thunder
storm A holt of lightning struck so
near that the current paralysed Mr
Hutchings In one of her legs and ren
dered useless one of Mrs. Boyer'S
arms An Infant which Mrs. Boyer
was holding In her lap escaped with
out Injury
Mr Hutchings' Injuries are not seri
ous and it Is believed that In time
the effects of the electric shock will
pass from the women who were a'
fe. ted bv the light n i nc
The hopes of J. Edward Taylor.
, state horticultural commissioner an. I
the fruitgrowers of the state were
raised last night by a dispatch re
ceived by the commissioner from N I
L. Dean, state horticulturist of Mon-j
tana. Mating thai a conference In re-
gard to the quaranMne on Utah pro
I ducts will be held Thursday at Hel
ena Although ntrong efforts have
j been made by Mr Taylor since the
(luarantlno was started to have It
j modified, aside from a promised In
vestigation, nothing has been done
and conditions hae not even been In
vestigated. The message stated that
j State Horticulturist Dean, R A. Cool
I ey, state entomologist of Montana,
and Governor Stewart will discuss
the modification of the ban and may
make lis terms more moderate
Salt Lake. Sept. i His right wrist
coming in contact for an instant with
a live wire hanging from the Utah
Light & Ran
wa company's high ten
sion circuit, Albert E. Showell, 39
years of age, was killed almost In
stantly at the intersection of Third
W'est and Second North streets short
ly after 6 o'clock yesterday morning.
Showell was one of a crew of work
men bound for the scene of construc
tion work on the Bountiful extension
of Ihe street railway Car No. 84.
on which the men were riding, was
stopped just a few rods short of
where the wire dangled from where
It had fallen across the trolley wires
He had stepped off the car with the
intention of going to a telephone to
call tho company s trouble depart
ment and turn in a report of the
broken wire.
"Look out," shouted bis brother, W.
H Showell who was also of the,
crew, when the unfortunate man went '
dangerously close to the writhing1
strand of metal with Its terrible 4nnn j
VOltS Of electric power The Warning
was too late. The end of the wirS
flipped against the man's wrist and I
within five minutes he was dead, be-1
fore medical help could be summoned.
Three marks were found on the
body, the one of contact on the wrist ,1
one over the heart and one on the
calf of the left leg. The accident was
witnessed bv the brother. William
Showell and by K O. Sprague 23S
South Second West street, a driver
for the CltlienS' ire company
Washing-ton, Sept 2 Negroes of
the District pf Columbia today mailed
to members of congress a protest
against proposed legislation affecting
their rac The protest was In the
form of a resolution adopted at yes
terdny's annual emancipation celebra
tion Preceding Its adoption speak
ers declared their race was discrim
inated against and that certain south -ern
representatives In congress did
not represent the "southern gentle
men class '
The resolution reads:
We protest against the outrageous
insults offered the race by a set of
men In congress who do not repre
sent the southern gentlemen class,
and call upon the representatives who
represent the gentlemen to use very
effort to suppress those men who
misrepresent the American senti
ment." Dr. S. P W Drew, president of
the Henderson Memorial league or
America, drew up the resolution.
Among the speakers who encouraged
the negroes protest were Senators
Clapp and Jones.
Climate Failed;
Medicine Effective
Rest, fresh air and well cooked,
nourishing food do help many persons1
suffering with Lung Trouble But In
many cases the disease Is only tem
j porarlly "arrested." and something
more Is needed. Eckman's Alterative
is a medicine for Throat and Lung
'Troubles and has brought about many
I complete recoveries In many cases!
j where the surroundings were not
Ideal Judging by the many reports
of recoveries received, we believe It
j should be used in every case of Lung
Trouble A remarkable case follows
Weldon. III.
My Dear Sir Through your in
strumentality I have been sav ed from I
a premature grave On December 14.
1904. 1 was taken with Typhoid Pneu
monia which developed Into Consump
tion. In February. 1905, I went to
Fort Worth. Toxas. and later to ( anon
City, Colorado. After being there two
weeks, my physician Informed me that
my case was hopeless. Three weeks
later I returned home, weighing 103
pounds, the doctor having given me
no assurance of reaching there alive.
"On July 14. 1905. I began taking
Eckman's wonderful remedy for Con
sumption. Today I weigh 158 pounds
I am stout and well and can do any
kind of work about my grain eleva
tor." ( Affidavit! ARTHUR WEBB.
(Above abbreviated; more on re
quest, i
Eckman's Alterative has been prov
en by many years' test to he most ef
ficacious in cases of severe Throat
and Lung Affections. Bronchitis. Bron
chial Asthma. Stubborn ( olds and In
upbuilding the system Does not con-;
tain narcotics, poisons or habit form-.
Ing drugs. For sale by A R Mc in
ure. Radeon s Pharmacy. J H. Carr.
Culley Drug Co. Marshall Drug I o.
Cava Irug Store, and other leading
druggists Write the Eckman Labor- I
atory. Philadelphia, Pa., for booklet
telling of recoveries and additional
San Francisco. Sept. 2 The obit
uary of Ad Wolgast, former ligh"
weight champion. Is written today on
all the sporting pages with the rec
ord of his defeat at Oakland yester
day by Joe Azavedo. a green and ner
vous youngster who won the decision
at the end of ten rounds
"What's the use of going any far
ther''" asks Wolgast himself today I
don't need to box for a living I don
like these short fights, and 1 would
rather quit altogether than spend in
time training and boxing around like
la sideshow man' He adder) thai h"
was thinking of returning to his Or.
gon ranch and settling down as
Wolgast was unhurt yesterday. He j
fought a characteristic battle but was
' wild and his blows lacked the ol.l :
sting He was like a billiard player
out of practice, whose finished strok i
I shows his experience and whose cai I
culatlon of the angles proves his
knowledge but he misses his shots
New York. Sept 2. The mighty
mortars of Fort Totten, which guard
the Long Island approach to New
York City were given a severe effl
cicnev test during the night with the
result that each of the twenty shots
fired at searching targets hit their
tnirk The uns are of 12-Inch cali
bre and 1000 pounds projectiles were
used. Col. Adelbert Cronkhite, com
manding this Important artillery post,
declared that it was one of the finest
i target achievements In the history of
the mortar work In this part of tVe
country and the way In which the
shells swept the sound proved bevond
all doubt that an enemy who tried to
get Into New York by the Fort Totten
route would receive a welcome of de
vastating fire.
Brlgham City. Sept 2 The Elberta
Pach season started off with a Jump
thi6 year Yesterday was the first
day when carload shipments were
sent out. and tho biggest record yet
attained was reached for the first day
Six carloads of choice peaches were
shipped by two or three firms Thero
were a number of shippers who were
not ready and made onlv small ship
ments. Hundreds of bushels were
shipped out In small lots There Is
an excellent crop of fruit this year,
and indications point to Improved
marketing conditions. A heavy down
pour of rain lasting several hours
prly In the day delayed shipments
0l?ay' out tomorrow promises to be ,
a Dig day among tbje packers j
Salt Lake City Water
Works Employee Tells
Story of Plant Juice
"You enn'f beat it: It's the real
thing I have tested It and I know,"
says Mr. S H. TdllM, who for two
vears has been with the Salt Lake
Cltj water works and whose home Is
at 1428 Indiana avenue. For 22 years
Mr Tolle, bas lived in Salt laUe i 1 1
and has a wide circle of friends and I
acquaintances Mr Tolles is only one
of the hundreds who have found
grand results In the use of Plant
Jules Ho says:
"I have lived here 22 years have,
long Keen a sufferer with serious
stomach troubles Indigestion ca-;.
bloating and the like I had faith
In Plant Juice from the first for I
knew what t had done for others.
For ears I had to diet, be very cars
ful what I ate and even then I would
suffer Plant Juice has given mo en
tire relief It seemed to have made
my stomach over again I eat heart
Jy of anv thing and everything and
have no trouble Its tonic effects are
also grat; for it bolsters up a fellow
al! over and makes him feel clean i
and strong. '
For the restoration of nerve forN: I
for the relief and cure of all stom
achi liver and kidney derangements, j
Plant Juice Is the greatest tonic of
the age. Even though your troubles,
are chronic, you will find It quickly
effective. It will put new life, energy
and health In'o jrou For sale at the,
Mclntyre drug store, 2421 Y ashing
ton avenue
Denver & Rio Grande
Round Trip Fares
CHICAGO $56.50
ST LOl'IS 52.00 '
ST. PAUL 55.70
OMAHA 40.00
DENVER 22.50
Low rates to other points.
Dales nf Sale: September lu
anl 11.
Good returning to Oct. 31.
Electric lighted sleepers to
Chicago and St. Louis.
Dining Car Service
Best Anywhere.
Sunday Excursions
To Salt Lake $1.10
F. FOUTS, Agent,
Reed Hotel Bldg 1
C. A. H enry, Tkt. Agt., ,
Union Depot.
all of the high grades of all
of the principal makes.
Reasonable in price
Drug Co.
Prescription Specialists.
2463 Wash. Ave
Phone 38.
iMade in Ogden by
Ogden People
John Scowcroft &
Sons' Co,
who have used East-1
ern flour for years,
are now buying.
and says it is superi
or to any other.
Made from select
ed seed Turkey Red
Capital 150,000.00
Undivided profit
and turplua 850,000 00
Oepoalti , .500,0O0.03
M 8. Browning, Proa.; l m.
Ecclea, Vice Prea.; Q. M.
Tribe, Vlce-Pree.i John Wat
aon, Vice Prea.; John Plngree,
Caahler, Jaa. F. Burton. Acti
I -
A new supply of trans- i
parent Glycerine Soap,
nicely perfumed in
three odors, Swiss
Rose, Violet or Arbut- '
10c the cake,
3 cakes for a quarter,
A dozen cakes for j
the dollar.
Washington at 25th.
(Phone your order, we
deliver free.)
: Let the TROY do your Wet 2
Wash 3c per pound, .
Weighed Dry
J Phone 2074 J
hone 321. 403 25th Street
We have the largest van In thi
city. Quick service. Moving, ship
ping and handling pianos. Prompt
freight dellverl-es. Furnlturo mov
ing a specialty. Storage at reaisrv
able .atea.
No matter what your ailment may
be, you will be cured under thi
celebrated and wonderful Chlneie
Herb treatment.
I Hundreds of
I eufferers who
' HH hcid at one
raBbMLB time given up
B a" hPe
IILbV jHSj ever being
Bj&i 9 cured are now
H In absolute
q2BI good
Dear Sufferer: Put It off no
longer, come to see me at once.
Herb Specialist.
2461 Grant. Upstairs j!
Done Right. Prompt and
Reasonable Rates.
Phone 1123 W. 306 25th St.
Place your orders for stor
ago before the raise Agenti
the least clinkers. All other
kinds of soft coal on hand
Phone 27 John Farr
Just received a new
For 3 days only
Your choice
"We show the newest
styles first.'

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