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ID "LXE'S never happy iraffl
n til he gets it. His new fall hat. The newest shapes in m dWMk stiff and soft are tjk W JBT beckoning you to S come and buy. m m I ?. . j KUM'S Modern Clothes I sr SHOP 'drt' In KSMT 2 U5 FRANCES OLSEN IS SECRETLY MARRIED In answer to an emergency call j TneBday evening the count v clerk of Daris county rushed back to his office fo find it not in flames, but only besieged by a youthful looking cou ple who wert In an "awful hurry" to get a marriage license. Kb was afterward learned, the names of the parties were Fred A. Wagner and SflBF Prances I,. Olsen of Ogden, who explained that the had come to Farmlngton to got married, and, fur ther, that they were not colng to let , any of their Salt Lake friends know anything about It for a long, long time." The license was secured after which a patient nearch for some time was madf hefore Justice of the Peace William M Rose could be found Lore knew no barriers, however, and the Juitice whs finally located. It re quired only short time then to put on the final touches, after which Mr and Mrs Wagner started homeward ecure in the thoughl that they had outwitted their friends and were the real possessors of a secret. They were surprised yesterday, however, when a large number of their personal friends, who had die- 1 covered in some unknown wav the secret wedding, besieged the young couple with congratulations MIbb Olsen has for the past four teen months been In the office of tho state road commission emplayed as a stenographer. Mr Wagner is a . member of the firm of Wagner-Lewis, company, Salt Lakr. EXPORTS MINERAL OIL FROM U. S. Washington Sept 13, According to the official figures of the bureau of foreign and domestic commerce, de partment of commerce, mineral oil exported in the fiscal ypar lfn ag gregated 137 million dollars value against 67 million in 190.1. having in creased 104 per cent in the value of the exportatlons during the decade The quantity exported was narh Z billion gallon, or. to be mode exact 1990 million gallons against 964 mil lion a decade ago, having increased 106 per cent during the decade The quantity exported in the crudp statr Is slightly less in 191.1 than in 1912 but shows a gain of 4.5 per cent over 1903, while illuminating oil. lubricat ing oil. and naphthas and other light er products, including gasoline, show large gaiue Illuminating oil. increas ed from 700 million gallons in 1903 to 1049 million in 1913; lubricating oil. from 93 million gallons in 1903 to 214 million in 191?; and naphthas and other lighter products of distillation, from 13 million gallons in 1903 to 183 million in 1913. Exportation ot ' j crude oil increased 45 per cent in the decade, that of illuminating oil, 50 per cent, lubricating oil, 130 per cent, wnile naphthas and other light- er forms (including gasoline) :-.iiov. as a group an increase of 1300 per cent in the decade Gasoline only began to be .separately shown in ; 1913, the total for the year being 82 million gallons, valued at about 11 million dollars Another new feature 'n the 1913 figures is "gas oil and fuel oil," which amounted to 320 mil lion gallons, valued at over 8 million dollars Despite the fact that the United States is by far the largest world producer and exporter of mineral oils, there are considerable quantities im ported. The quantity imported in i 1913 was 530 million gallons, against ; 161 million In 1912, 39 million In 1911, and 14 million In 1910 This im portation which has grown so rapid ly In recent years, is crude oil. and comes chiefly from Mexico, with com paratively small quantities from Peru Trinidad and Dutch East Indies, the j refilling facilities of those countries being loss satisfactory than those ol the United States. Practically all of the oil entering the United States. J including that from Mexico, comes by tank steamers, less than 1 per cent of the oil imported from Mexico hav ing entered through the Mexican bor der ports 1 Mineral oil has now been a factor In the export trade of the United States for a full half century, the first statistical record of its exports being for the jpa'r 1862, when the value of the exports, Including both those of crude and refined, was about 1 1-2 million dollars. By 1872 the figure had reached 34 million dollars, In 1882. 61 million: In 1892. 45 mil lion in 1962, 72 million, m 1912. 112 million; and in 1913, as already In dicated 137 million. The total value of the mineral oil exported in the half century' since the export move ment began is about 3 billion dol lars. More than nine-tenths of the exportation goes in the refined form. Thp world's production of petrole um approximated IB million gallons in 1911 against 9 billion In 1904 and! 6 billion in 1900; and of this grand to- ; tal of approximately 15 billion gallons In 1911 the United States produced about two-thirds, against less than ' one-hnlf the world's production In I I960. The distribution of refined mineral j oil from the United States Is world wide. The countries, colonies, nnn protectorate! to which tbe 66 million; dollars' worth of Illuminating oil was exported In 1913 approximated 90 in: number, about one-half of the total' going to Europe and one-fourth to Aslo. The distribution of the lubri cating oil. of which the exportatlons; in 1913 amounted to 30 million dol-, lars, was chiefly to Europe, whlcn took about three-fourths of the tota1; while of the gasoline, naphthas, and other lighter products of distillation J exported, valued at 25 million dol- I lars In 1913, about one-half went to Europe. oo SPIRELLA CORSET One year's guarantee. Mrs Smith. IC4 24th Si i Advert isement i oo MRS. MILDRED MANN OBTAINS A DIVORCE Salt Lake, Sept 13. -Starring among the fair divorcees before Judgi (.'. W. Morse at the regular Friday matinee yesterday was Mrs Mildred Mann, whose attempt at self-destrur i ion as frustrated b the prompt at tention of physicians at the Stratford rooming house several weeks ago Mrs Mann as given a divorce from Edward B Mann on grounds of d sertlon and failure to provide. She attempted suicide Just after her pa pets In the divorce suit had been filed. Seven other Interlocutory decrees were awarded by Judge Morse yester day, all by default of the defendants Margaret (Jerstenberger was glen a decree from John Oerstenberger LI la Ostrander from Earl I )strand r. Khoda Aubrey from Alfred L An brey. and Nellie May Eddy from Ar thur M Eddy, all on grounds of de sertion and failure to provide .1 W Scbeckelford was given a deorec from Dagmar J. Scbeckelford though custody of a minor child was award ed the defendant Along viih her decree Julia ic Ford won a cash settlemeni of ip proximately fMOO and ?20 monthly alimony In addition for support of the minor children Anna Tripp was given a decree from George S Tripp, and I W W Harris was given a final decree from Eisle Harris. oo LIMITS BOTTLE BUYING Eureka, Sept. 12.-While in Tintic this week Judge Burton of the Juven ile court Issued an order which will prohibit the saloon men of Eureka and Mammoth from buying bottles from Juveniles. Judge Burton ha been Investigating this matter for some time and finds that the custom of hunting up bottles and then selling them to the saloons is not doing the boys any pood; in fact, he believes that it is harmful to them, and this accounts for the order which has Just been Issued Any saloon man who violates the order will be arrested and prosecuted under the juvenile court laws, which make it an offense for nn adult Uj contribute to the delinquency of a minor child. HAY AND BARN BURNS Pleasant Grove, Sept. 12 Plre to day destroyed the haystacks, stables and sheds of Thomas H. Qteasou whose farm Is located on the county road about one mile north of leasant Grove. About $6iK worth of hay and $200 worth of out-buildings went up in amok while Mr. Gleason was transacting business in Provo. Twenty-five men from town re sponded to a hi rry call, and by plow ing a ditch from a nearby canal se cured enough irrigation water to save two large stacks of train. There was j no insurance. H TTTv v7- TTm When the aPPetlte ls nnnal I I j TOU Win and yu abl to eat with- I I LflLBBLHRHflLHHI out dlstre53' but how quickly I I you go "down to defeat" when I a the "inner man" becomes weak. Play safe, and I I at the first sign of trouble you had better take I 1 I H O STETTER' I STOMACH BITTERS 1 I I It will help you continue to be a "winner." I I fKB ' IWTBTTW MiSBBB IIBSi mm lB Wm H "ssssisaisiM I I CLOSING OF THE YELLOWSTONE SEASON Announcements have been sent to the local city ticket office fo the ef fect that the last train leaving with tourists for Yellowstone park will be on September 16 Trnins will con tinue to run daily until September 10, when the last train will leave Ogden On September L'0, the last train will leave Yellowstone station No tickets for park tours will be sol'! after September IS because there wnnld not be. time tn make the reg ular tour before the service is dis continued. Railroad men state thru the num ber of tourists to visit tbe Park this year exceeded the number of last by several thousand. At times the trans portation facilities were taxed. When the last train arrives In Og den. most of the hotel help, includ ing dining room employes, f.ooks and clerks Will be on board They will go to California to get In readiness the hotels In the winter resorts for the fall and winter trade. on i HOMESEEKERS ARE CHEATED Provo, Sept 12 C. T. Planchard. statistician of the reclamation service at Washington. Is making his annual inspection of the alley tn rder to b able to answer intelligently the nu merous inquiries received by bim from homeseekern Mr Blanchard has written much concerning Ihe val ley anil is thoroughly convinced that the Strawberry project in time will become one of the most successful the government has constructed lie said : 1 am not vet fully conversant with the legal problems which at this tlnv appear to he delaying the completion of the project, but from m personal acquaintance w tb the representative farmers l cannot believe that there j are an difficulties which cannot be surmounted readily as soon as there has been a frink and full discussion between all concerned. "In Its engineering features the Strawberry project takes a high place In the world It only wants concerted effort on the part of the people to make l the most attractive valley in this country ' My lnvestlgat ons this summer have carried me far afield 1 have studied the land selling methods of many states, bave devoted much time to the problems of the newcomer and the agencies employed to attract him to the arid west My conclusions are that the homesecker In most sections Is not getting a square deal Prices for raw land are far too high. The farmland owner perhaps Is not ask ing too much in manv cases, but the real etate agent, the speculator and promoter haxe unquestionably In flated prices beyond reason. As a re sult there has been slumps In land 1 sales The demand for raw land lias fallen to nothing and the awakening 1 I is at hand. For well-improved lands there is still some demand and I look for this to continue, hut the newcomer la showing a s'rong dispo sition not to tackle the pioneering , work of reclaiming raw desert land. In this he Is wise, because the pre-, ent selling price Is so high that he must work for four ears practicallv for nothing to bring this Innd up to the prlcel whlcih he is now asked to pay for it as virgin desert "The east is full of knockers men who come out to the west honestly determined to settle ther but who are swindled by dishonest land agents Man of these cases are pit -I iful human tragedies and all have had a had effect upon o.ir western development. The man who comes from the east and middle west to take up his home with rou expects to help you make this the country God meant It to be. He is entitled to fair treat ment and should not be viewed as frequently heretofore as a sucker and j a tenderfoot He wants to hecome your neighi-or. and put his Bhoulder j to the wheel with you In making this an Ideal hnine place. I regret to say thai too often he nexer gets a chance , From tbe first he finds everybody is out to trim him He has no one t,, whom he may turn for advice or Warning. We want people here, in j time we shall want 1,000 families to come to assist In developing all the cultlvatable lands. They will come if assurance Is given them that a square deal awaits them and that the people here will welcome them as friend and neighbors "Every man who purchases land here and ls satisfied with his bargain is good for at least three other sales Every man who is unfairly dealt v.ith becomes a permanent and active force in his community to knock the place where he was wrongly treated This summer I have come across many instances of downright swin dllng of newcomers They have ,,n wittingly bought land at high prices which could neer he Irrigated, or land so heavily alkaline that !- would grow nothing I recall an instance where au easterner paid $ :.r, per acre for a farm all In .Johnson grass, and not worth $.,n an acre. Such s.ils spell absolute failure and financial ruin for the buyer and Insure a live knocker back east Another case In point was a sale of similar land to a stranger at prices which look :he whole of his lifetime savings. He was ruined and his daughters are now working in stores to support the family. Thin man would have male a valuable addition to anv community." AGED WOMAN IS CALLED. Park City. Sept. 12. Mrs Cather ine Sessions, a widow, aged 79, died at the Park City hospital this morning of general debility She is survived by four children, three of whom are residents of Park City Funeral ser vices will be held Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence of Mrs I Watson, her daughter, and the body will be taken to Hebcr Cltv for interment oo ORGANIZE TROUT FARM Proo, Sept. 12 Articles of Incor poration of the Springvlllo Trout and Poultry Farm have been filed with be county clerk. The purpose of the corporation Is to engage in farming, fish culture and poultry raisiug, and We carry the most complete line of fresh FRUITS AND VEGETABLES HARRIS GROCERY CO. 338 25th St. Phones 2215 2216 i generating and transmitting electric nower. Sprlngville Is the principal . place of business. The capital stock I Is $5000, in shares of the par value of $1 oaeh. of which Zenos Whlttakei of Provo holds 4995 shares. The di rectors and officers are Zenos Whlf taker. president, Myron Manwaring, flee president, secretary and treas urer, Ida A. Whlttaker, Corn 0 Man waring and Joseph A. Reynolds. oo OGDEN WOMAN FIGHTS LYNX Mrs W w Richardson fought desperate duel with B pet lynx at her home last night, and it was not I until after she had been severely I wounded that she succeeded in shoot -; Ing tbe animal between the eyes with her husband's revolver. Then she went to the telephone and summoned a physician to dress her wounds Several months ago two lynxes were presented to her son, and they were confined In ft rude cage at the rear of the Richardson home, 247 Twenty-second streeL Thtey had become tame and were treated as pets, never showing fight until last night when Mrs. Richardson opened the (age to feed them. Then the largest of the animals jumped at her. tearing her drses and rutting deep gashes In her breast. Running Into the house, pursued by the lynx, Mrs. Richardson managed to keep the ani mal away long enough to find her husband's revolver, and one shot was enough. oo WEBER ACADEMY WANTS ACCOM MODATIONS FOR STUDENTS Wanted empty rooms rooms and board light housekeeping rooms, etc , suitable for students. Many students, both young men and young women, desire places where they can work for board and room. Those having such accommodations will please call at the Aeademv or Phone 812 9-9-51 oo QUARANTINE ON UTAH FRUIT RAISED Helena, Mont.. Sept 12. Acting on the recommendation of the state en tomologist and the state horticultural I Inspector, Governor S. V. Stewart to day issued a proclamation modifying the quarantine against Utah frull Under the modified order fruit may be hipped Into Montana from Utah from points designated bv the hor I tlculturist of Utah, after notification to the state horticulturist of Montana giving the destination of the ship ment All wagons in which the fruit l transported must be kept free from alfalfa hay and other sources of con tamination Tbe order doe not apply to fniU ; shipped through Montana and deb tined to points in Idaho oo BOY OF ELEVEN THIEF Eureka, Sept. 12 Laines, aged 11. son of Mr and Mrs Johops Rorgls. was before Judge Burton of the ju venile court last Monday charged with stealing money from the till at D. J Sullivan's saloon. The boy admitted entering Mr. Sullivan's place of bus iness a couple of times during the last week, watching his chance and slipping in through the hack door while the proprietor was standing on the sidewalk in front of the building, and stealing in all about $2? The lad also confessed to stealing sums of money from oLher business houses. After Investigating the case Judge Burton issued an order for the com mitment of the boy to the state 1 n -j dustrlal school at Ogden. NEW POSTMASTER READY. ISurcka, Sept. 12. Mrs A. H. Pet tis has received the appointment as postmaster at Moslda Mrs Pettis has already filed her bond In the sum of $500 and the new office will be opened within the next few days. The mail for Mosldu will bo taken In by way of Elberta Roy C. Bate is in charge of tho new postoffice at Tintic Junction. Mr. Bates is the station agent at that place for tho San Pedro railway. uv SAYS WIFE IS CRUEL. Provo, Sept 12 -Thomas C. Cam pion of this city yesterday filed suit for divorce from his wife, Elizabeth J Campion, alleging cruelty He charges that Mrs. Campion has made life unbearable for him by express Ing the wish that lightning would strike him and calling him a lazy loafer. They were married in Grand Island. Neb, in August, 1890. and have an adopted daughter 7 years of age MISSING WOMAN FOUND. Provo, Sept 12 Mrs Phoebe Guy mon of this city last night received a telegram from Thompsons, stating that her daughter in-law, Mru Guy mon, and children would arrive on Denver & Rio Grande No 3 Mrs Guyuone won believed to have dopart od from her Grayson home moro than a week ago en route to Idaho, and the mother-in-law. becoming worried, asked tho officers to investigate. IHEAVY TRAFFIC OVER THE U. P. RAILROAD Tho freight business of the Union Pacific company at the presont time IS declared by officials to compare with the traffic of anv other period m the history of Ihe road A a sample of the business being done, there were 143 cars of stock sent east today and 150 cars of fruit, In addition to the regular freight business of this season of the year The dispatcher has been kept busy sending trains over the division. The stock is arriving In Ogden daily from Nevada over the Southern Pacific. After being fed In the local stock yards, the cars are again load ed and sent east. Of the 150 cars of fruit that went east today B0 were of local fruit, mostly peaches from the packing plants near Ogden. The other cars came from California. As a result of the pench shipmenis from this lo cality. , the crew at the ice house Is i working overtime. Both stock and fruit trains are be ing run on rapid schedule To gain this end the length of trains Is kept down and heavy engines aro used. BASEBALL (Continued from Page Thirteen.) aerifies I'ennock was taken out in the third nnd Houck In the seventh to permit pinch hitters to bat. Bush twirled the last two innings Weaver led with the stick by making a home run, a double and a 6inglc In five times at bat. R. H B Chicago 6 11 1 Philadelphia 7 7 Batteries Benz, RuBsell Lathrop and Easterly, Schalk; Plank. Pen ner. Houck, Bush and Thomas, Schang New York. Sept. 12 New York made It three out of four from St. Louis, winning today's game hy a score of ten to three It was the last game between these clubs this sea son, and by winning New York brok'-' een In the twenty -two games with their tail-end rivals The game was a pitchers' battle be tween Caldwell and Baugmga rdtner until the sixth inning when with the score a tie at two to two, the visitor J pitcher weakened and New York scored four runs on singles by Holden and Gree, Covington's error and Wll- j Hams' sacrifice, Golholey s triple and i Seider"s single. New York added four more In the eighth Sweeney singled with the baseH full Walker fumblr-d the ball and when he fol lowed this up with a wild throw, all four runs came In. Caldwell was hit safeiy In every inning, but the eighth, but was stead In the pinches. Cree had a perfect' batting average, hitting a double and; two singles and drawing a pass. In ills Ia6t thirteen times up, he has made nine hits and drawn three i pases. I R H B St Louis 3 11 4 New York 10 13 0 ' Batteries Baumgardner and Mc Allister; Culdwell and Sweeney. Boston 18, Detroit 5. Boston, Sept 12. Boston wa6 at the long end of another big score to-U dj piling up 18 runs to 5 for De troil P was the second batting carnival in as many days, Detroit havltfg won a big scoring game yes- I terday. i The locals made 21 hits for a total of 30 bases today Each of Detroit's three pitchers was eaS for Roston while Leonard, al though batted hard at times, appear- 1 ed always to have tho visitors under control. R.H.B. i Detroit o 14 21 Boston 18 21 J Batteries Comstock, Qrover, Lor- L enz and McKee, Leonard and (arrl- j gan, Thomas. OFFERS HERSELF AS LIVING SACRIFICE San Francisco, Sept. 12. Offering herself as a living sacrifice so that her little son muht be saved from slow starvation and be given a good home. Mrs Nellie B Morse, a Utah widow of 21, stranded without funds In San Eranclsoo, tried today to sell her living body as a subject for scientific experiment. The pretty, I rail little mother took her babe In arms and tottered from her apartments at 640 Eddie street to a newspaper office where she ador tised tb fact that she was willing to gie herself Into the hands of science in order to save her child. She waited in her room the coming of news that her offer was accepted, when there came a messenger of mercy to her door Instead of a cold and unemotional scientist, there entered a young and pretty matron, little Mrs. W. S Wright of 307., Pine street, who ar ranged to give Mrs. Mors and her baby a home. It was because her mother had been for many years head nurse in a hospital that the Idea of offering herself for experimental purposes oc curred to Mrs. Morse FORMER SALT LAKE MAN PROMOTED BY THE U P. Denver. Sept 12 The Union Pa cific railroad has established In Den ver the office of assistant general 'relght agent and has appointed Francis B Ohoate. general agent in this city, to tho position. Tho territory In Choate s Jurisdic tion under the new order will Include Colorado, Wyoming and Utah. Den ver has been for some years the lar gest freight originating station within its tributary territory on the entire Union Pacific system, which includes both Omaha and Kansas City . Mr. Choate has been in the service of the Union Pacific sine 18S8, starting as a clerk in the general office at Omaha-. He was at ono time general agent for that road at Salt Lake City - y-kV BRIDE RECEIVES GOLD. Midvale, SepL 12 A unique sight in Midvale was an Austrian wedding Thursday. The wedding procession consisted of four automobiles. The bride rode in the first one, accom 1 panied by the standard bearer with a large American flag The bridegroom and best man rode In tho second and the friends of the couple in the third and fourth Every man Invited to the ceremony presented the bride with n gold coin HELD FOR DISTRICT COURT Tooele. Sept 12. The preliminary hearing of Everett Zeese and George Nelson was held here yesterday be fore Justice . v i- rallej While attempting to arrest Nelson inr drunkenness and disorder Septeni her 1 Deputy Marshal Archie Shields was shot by his own revolver and seriously wounded as a result of Nel son's resistance nnd the Interferon' e of his friend Zees5. At the Ho90 of the hearing, Justice Pralley ordered them bound over m the district ourt. which convenes Oc tober 10. STATEMENT OF TAXES. Provo, Sept. 12. At the meeting of the city commissioners this morning a statement of taxes due the city fa HHP. was received from Count u ditor A. V. Roblson, showing a total of $53.350 41 due the city, less S79 03 for assessing and collecting and $604.91 remitted, leaving a net bal nnce of $51,047.43. City Treasurer Mrs Lizzie Meldrum presented her re port for August, showing an over draft of $1000.40 BUSINESS MEN Realize that a good hanking connection may mean at any time the difference between pUCCeSfl and failure In any enterprise in w hich they may engage. This strong, old-established bank is in a position to afford the accommodation and prestige. as well as the advice and dependable service necessary for the transaction of the most Important busl ness affairs Your patronage is cordially invited. Wanted bids on excavation for D. & R. G. Depot Apply 514 First National Bank. The Continental Contracting Co. I CIDCT MATIftMAI I BANK OP C3DEN. UTAH U. 8. DEPOSITARY Capital $ 150,000.00 Undivided profit and surplus 150,000.00 Oepolta , 8.500.000.00 i M, 8. Browning, Pret.; L. It Ecclea, Vic Praa.; Q. H. Tribe. Vlce-Pree.; John VVat- on, Vlce-Pree.; John Plngree, Cashier; Jaa. F. Burton, Asst. v--. lar. WHAT in the Bakery line can be had here at any time. When company drops in unexpectedly, and there is nothing dainty In the house, send to the Bakery for some of our delicious productions and then vou will realize what a treat it is to eat good Bread, Cakes and Pies, Goods delivered promptly on re ceipt of order. Our Fruit Cako and Pastry Goods better than over this fall. Wflni,TW0 I ft dill STORES I 2341 Wash. Ave, 180 25th St. I Phone 279. Phone 2234. I " J v BAGS of every description. Oat, Barley and Wheat New and second hand. I Get our prices. j j Thos.Farr&Co. ' 2270 Wash. Ave. - The shoe3 we sell and the re. pairing we do gives you lone; lived shoes. CLARKS' : CHEER UP! J Let the TROY do your Wet ! ; Vash 3c per "pound, Weighed Dry I I Phcne 2074 J oa..M Slades Transfer f hone 321. 403 25th Streat 1' W have tho largest van in th j city. Quick service. Moving, ship. j ping and handling pianos. Prompt J- freight deliveries. Furnlturs mov ! Ing a specialty. Storago at reason- 1: able rates. I J ! j 1 WHAT AILS YOU? No matter what your ailment may be, you will be cured under th i celebratec and wonderful Chines Herb treatment. Hundreda of sufferers who j had at ons j tlm given up , all hopo of , "er being j cured ar now Jf In absolute good health. Dear Sufferer: Put It off ne longer, com to see m at once. fj CONSULTATION FREE. L. SU WOO Herb Specialist. 2461 Grant. Unstairs. li KODAK I J FINISHING Done Right. Prompt and Reasonable Rates. T. S. HUTCHISON Phone 1123 W. 306 25th St 1 - I 1 - , ANTHRACITE COAl i Place your orders for stor- j i age before the raise. Agents ' f- TT A 'P'K'.CIT A A XT TUT) A TV ! the least clinkers. All other J kinds of soft coal on hand. a a Phone 27 John Farr 5 j 4 - c . - IT'S FOR YOU AND FREE 5 Our Delivery Service One of our hobbies is prompt lq 1 1 delivery. The service is free J ! ' i and cheerfully given. We want you to use it no matter how j small your purchases may be. CALL 385 when you need anything in drug store goods and we will 11 have the goods at your door within a short time. You can't : find a better store better 4 goods, better prices or better service than we offer you. LET US BE YOUR DRUGGISTS. THE MISCH PHARMACY I Washington at 25th St. "NEVER-RIP" I OVERALLS Made in Ogden by Ogden People John Scowcroft & g? Sons' Co.