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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, March 04, 1914, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 10

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1Q tTHE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4, 1914. i
ID'OV AT Royal
I JU A .rU-j Baking
I Baking Powder powder
i MakeS . is indispensable 1
I i-:?' -.1 i , . . to the prepa- I
I the lightest ration of the I
I ' ' most : in!st ,cakS j
I i i ' '';"" hot-breads, roils I
I ;s' dellClOUS ;g and muffins.
I tasty royal I
hot biscuit &as iVo Substitute I
No other baking powder equals it in effective- 9
, i nets, purity and wholesomeness.- I
I ROOSEVELT IS
I - NOT IN FAVOR
B Ctilcago, J larch 3. A Dally News
H cable from London says:
H Theodore Roosevelt's acts in South
Ht' America were roundly criticised to-
H day'by JoJhn T. Lenfestey o Chicago,
who reached here from Rio de Jancro
H after a tour of the principal cities of
B the South American countries. Mr.
Lenfestey's tour was in the interest of
B closer trade relations between the
H continents on the western hemis
AVI phere. He represents the Chicago
BSb Association of Commerce and is the
BVJ president of the Lcnfestey Flour com-
"Ungenerous, not to say grasping,
KVI describes some of Roosevelt's acts in
HhVJ South America, if reports current
there may be believed,"" said Mr. Len-
1 Mr. Lcnfestey carried letters from
Secretary of State Bryan, Wilbur
John Carr, Harry A. W.heeler and
others, and thus gained admission to
the best informed circles in South
America. Mr. Lcnfestey said:
NJ "My mission brought to my atten-
f tion a number of things prejudicial
to the spread of American influence
and business in the republics of South
j America. Mr. Roosevelt left an un-
ortunate impression wherever he
Iwent. Reports adverse to him reach
ed me from reliable sources in Santi
ago, Buenos ' 'e3, Montevideo and
Rio dc Janeiro.
"His conduct in Rio dc JaJneiro
was the subject of native comment
of a particularly adverse character.
He arrived there October 21, accom
panied by Mrs. Roosevelt, a niece and
his son, Kermit, and was received
by the president's cabinet, governor
and diplomatic corps. He was con
ducted to the palace of the governor
which was placed at bis disposal.
The visitors stayed a week and
were the recipients of regal hospital
ity, banquets at government and civic
honors, numerous automobile drives
and private courtesies from many no
tables. Colonel Roosevelt was allow
'ed to entertain whom he pleased at
the palace
Speaks to Select Company.
"On his third or fourth night in Rio
de Janeiro Roosevelt spoke thirty
minutes on the relation between the
United States and the South Ameri
can republics before the Rio de Ja
neiro Historical and Geographical so
ciety, which had Invited bim to South
America arid made him an honorary
member, the highest honor It could
confer. The audienco was composed
of embassadors, generals, leading, pol
iticians and members of society, pos
sibly 100 in all.
'On the night of October 26 Mr.
Roosevelt left for Sno Paulo on a
special train provided by the govern
ment on .the Central Brazil railroad.
He visited points of interest on the
line, looked over the capital and the
state of Sao Paulo and continued on
his journey to Buenos Aires at the
expense of the Brazilian government.
"After all this the historical and
geographical society received from
Mr. Roosevelt a bill of $3000 for his
brief lecture. Already $40,000 or $50,
had been spent on the visitors in en
tertainment. The Brazilians politely
paid the bill, but thov could not con
ceal their amazement.
"When the American residents of
Rio de Janeiro learned the facts their
humiliation was inexpressible. The
story was published in the Journal de
Commerce. I persomilly asked the
Count Candid Mendes d'Ailmelda,
owner of the Journal d'Brazil, if the
story was true and ho answered 'yes.'
"I was told that Mr. Roosevelt,
while everywhere accepting public
and private hospitality on an extra''-,
agant scale, charged for all of his
speeches. He also liarped on the Mon
roe doctrine and Pan-American soli
darity in a way that struck Sduth
Americans as offensive. These stor
ies about Mr. Roosevelt I do not re
peat out of any 111 feeling for him,
but to emphasize the fact that such
treatment postpones indefinitely that
rapproachmont with South America I
which we all want and which some of I
I us are trying hard to obtain."
ni
FRUIT FROM UTAH
WIDELY DISTRIBUTED
Salt Lake. March 4. This state fur
nished thirty-two states and 10S large
cities with a large supply of fruit
last year, according to the annual re
port of the Utah Fruitgrowers' asso
ciation which was presented to tho
stockholders at their annual meeting
held yesterday in the Commercial
club.
In the report of General Manager
W. H. Garvin the statement was made
that during 1913 tho association had
shipped fruit in carload lots to almost
every state in the union and to 10S
big cities. ' Mr. Garvin reported that
there was a ready market for Utah
fruit at prices as large, and In some
cases larger, than fruit from other
states. No other state in the union,
Mr. Garvin said, had as wide a dis
tribution of its fruit as did Utah.
Mr. Garvin said the world was be
ginning to appreciate the high quality
of Utah fruit and to demand it. The
market for the 1914 Utah fruit, he said
would be much better than in 1913
because of the recognition of the su
perior grade of the Utah fruit. He
recommended that the growers exer
cise a greater care in the packing of
fruit and in its preparation for the
market.
-oo
GREAT WEST IS TO
BE GIVEN A CHANCE
Denver, Colo., March 3. A move
ment for a united west was started
in Denver today. Its slogan, "Give
the west the same chance the east
has already had in developing Its
resources," is directed at the depart
ment of the interior and the lawma
kers at Washington.
Colorado and Utah speaking through
their governors at a luncheon given
by the directors of the Chamber of
Commerce in honor of the two execu
tives at noon today, announced their
intention to. "erase Imaginary state
lines" and present a united front in
demanding that their common inter
ests be considered first in the devel
opment of their natural resources.
Every other public lands state in
the west will be asked to join in
Five leading cooking- authorities rfgl,
all recommend Cottolene lllllll I
. Marion Harland y, W fl I
M Mis. Sarah Tyson Rorer , Ac ASl I
. Lida wmis mMmmUkm
have written a wonderful new book S&h. VsaSK ' 4 illl
M of recipes and cooling hints called feffFVSi) UlMiM H
HOME HELPS." The chapters on I K," I F M r f MmKm 'M
H "How to Measure "Tables if CompaHl iJ , - lfg V 1
H auve Measures," ''Time Table for Cook- J.. S!:V 1
H tag," etc., are alone well worth having?C . V'. ' vl . ll F ilil fflMKlii'"I
We will send it to you FREE, -V V Hj I III f IV 1 111 IO 1
I CottoleneUlj
H Tfhs ec'Pes are practical ,for every-day use, and illustrate the use ' H I ' 1 I j I 1
of and value of Cottolene. ilSll I lllllllllN1 1 I
H l?1?2063 U-Ch farther than y other cookine fat or shortening. Saves 1 ' llllll ' 1
H money-because it xs economical always insures digestible food. 'llllj lyft I
1 BUY GENERAL ELECTRIC MAZDA LAMPS nAl
on1 Quality Monarch of All. H I I
itey Stand Both Jolts and Volts. H W I
Phone 88 t
tho movement at the meeting of the
western governors' conference. At
the luncheon, Governor Ammons an
nounced that the western governors
will meet in Denver on April 7, two
days before the meeting of the Na
tional Irrigation congress, which Sec
retary Lane of the interior depart
ment has called for Denver.
At the irrigation congress, Secreta
ry Lane is expected to announce a
new policy of the national govern
ment regarding irrigation develop
ment on public landB in the western
statoB. The movement launched by
Governors Spry and Ammons today
has for its purpose the uniting of all
western states, not only on the mat
ter of Irrigation development, bul
along the broader lines of demanding
fair treatment from the federal gov
ernment on all public land questions.
"Colorado and Utah have only re
cently discovered how very much
alike they are." said Governor Spry.
"They havo discovered that their
problems and the cuds to which each
is working are the same. Under
these conditions stato lines should be
forgotten In advancing our common
cause.
"I, like everyone else in Utah, was
glad to hear that wide-awake Den
ver had voted bonds for the Moffat
tunnel. Utah will co-operate in ev
ery way to assure the building of the
railroad to Salt Lake City, even to
the extent if need be, of building
to the state line."
Governor Spry left for Salt Lake
City tonight
oo
UNIFORM METHODS TO
FIGHT HOG CHOLERA
Chicago, III.. March 3. Uniform
methods for fighting hog cholera were
adopted today at a meeting here, at
tended by A. D. Melvin, chief of the
bureau of animal Industry, and offi
cials from twenty-six states. It was
the opinion of authoritative speakers
that the disease was Increasing.
The heaviest toll from hog chole
ra was in 1SS7. when the death rate
was 120 per 1000, and in 1S97, when
tho rats was 130 per 1000. The
death rate in 1913 was 100 per 1000.
President Raymond A. Pearson of
tho Iowa State Agricultural college,
says:
"I fear we are passing through an
other period of increase of the dis
ease. Our effort now must be to
control tho disease. Eventually we
must endeavor to eradicate it, but
this will be years hence.
"Our success dopends largely upon
our ability to educate farmers to com
bat the disease and on co-operation
between federal and state officials."
Resolutions were adopted declaring
that farmers can safely administer
cholera scrum without virus, but ad
vised the testing ' of all serum by
state colleges or government labora
tories. Simultaneous treatment with
virus and serum should be given only
by those who have had special train
ing. Competent veterinaries should
be posted in all infected districts,
it was agreed.
It was asserted the closest possible
co-operation between federal and state
authorities was necessary and where
differences of opinion arose tho
state should bow to the government.
A report of the meeting will be wide
ly distributed among farmers.
oo
GOLDFIELD CONS
GOOD SHOWING
In total production of ore and net
realization, the report of General
Manager Albert Burch of the earnings
and operations of the Goldfield Con
solidated Mines company during Jan
uary', just issued, shows a noteworthy
improvement over the achievements
of the company In the preceding
month of December, says the Gold
field Tribune.
During January the total production
of the company's mines amounted to
30,198 tons of ore, which yielded a
net realization of $1G4,914.37, as
against 2S.S04 tons of a net realization
of $153,353.33 in December. In Jan
uary the ore was mined and treated at
a total cost per ston of $5.85, as
against ?6.G4 in December. Mining
costs wero reduced from $4.45 per ton
; in December to $3.77 in January, with
an increase of 7 cents a ton in mill
ing costs. Development work ac
complished during January totaled 2,
G6G feet at a cost of $4.91 per foot.
According to Manager Burch's re
port, the Mohawk occupied the stel
lar position among the mines of the
company during January. On an
intermediate level, midway between
the third and fourth levels, at a point
about 200 feet southeast of the shaft,
482-X drift passed through a narrow
section of the old 407 stope and re
vealed a good width of milling oro
on the hanging wall side of the old
3tope. On the new No. 1 level, No.
60 drift to the northeast from the
old Skeets-Ish lease workings reveal
ed $17 ore, yielding fifty-eight tons
during January.
In the Clermont, on the 750 level,
about 600 feet southwest of the shaft,
a new sill, known as 401-AX, was
started and produced forty-six tons of
$13 ore from the hanging wall side
of old 401 stop. This ore body gives
promise of producing a considerable
tonnage of low-grade mill ore. Op
erations were continued in 815-B raise
during the month on a narrow streak
of copper ore that yielded 263 tons
of ore carrying values of $35 a ton.
The various mines of the company
are yielding their normal output and
Manager Burch says that the stopes
at the end of last month wore looking
better than at any time in the past
three months.
oo
OLDv ROASTER STACK
IS BLASTED DOWN
McGill, Nev., March 3. Much In
terest was evinced Sunday by the Mc
Gill people when the engineers of the
Stcptoe Valley Smelting and Mining
company blasted down the old stack
at the roasters, which was built six
years ago. It has not been in use
for the paBt year on account of Its
precarious condition, the top having
crumbled off until at the time of its
destruction it was only 191 feet high.
It was estimated that the mass weigh
ed 9000 tons and great care was nec
essary in felling the stack on ac
count of a large fuel oil reservoir and
another stack In the vicinity.
Fourteen holes were drilled in the
south side of the base of tho stack
and 500 pounds of 40 her cent dyna
mite used. Kloyd Middngh, son of
the chief electrician, threw the awitch
that connected the charge with an
electric current of 110 volts and the
stack fell to the south exactly as cal
culated, no bricks' being thrown far
ther than eighty feet from the base.
The work was in charge of J. D. Wat
son and Charley Anderson of the
I smelter department-
TBEIOI SETS FORTH
CLAIMS TO THE
FACTORY.
By Y. Benson, chairman of the
committee appointed by the business
men of Trenton to present the claims
of that town for recognition as the
Ideal location for the proposed plant
of the Utah Cereal Food company,
has submitted his committee's report.
It is addressed to D. F. Collett, chair
man of the location committee of the
company, and It sets forth Trenton's
Inducements In part as follows:
"In the event of Trenton being
chosen as the home for your plant,
we will present to you free a clear
title to five acres of land for factory
purposes. If It is your desire to
have citizens of Trenton subscribe for
stock in the plant, we feel assured
that a substantial subscription can
be hnd. In case more land is re
quired, -we will furnish the same to
a reasonable amount. The land pro
posed for your plant Is Ideally sit
uated -with reference to transporta
tion facilities and the commercial
conter of the town.
"We bolieve Trenton to be the log
ical home of the plant you propose
establishing for the following rea
sons: "Trenton Is the center of a grain
district, yielding upward of 1,200.000
bushels of wheat and large quantities
of oats annually.
"The larger part of the wheat rais
ed Is tho hard kernel variety, used
extensively in the manufacture of
predlgested cereal foods. Oats of a
superior quality are also raised In
quantity.
"Being on the main lino of the
Oregon Short Line railway, transpor
tation facilities are the very best.
"Trenton is already equipped with
elevator capacity to take care of tho
grain "which would be required for
such a plant.
"Trenton is a growing town and
can furnish necessary labor at the
lowest price in seasons when it
would bo most needed.
"While much of the land in Tren
ton is under a first-class irrigation
system, thereby taking care of cereal
crops requiring irrigation, the town
is surrounded by a vast dry-farming
country' that can never be otherwise.
On this land the grains are raised
most needed in cereal food produc
tions. "There are six electric power
plants in Cache valley, and the dis
tributing line of the Utah Power &
Light company from Idaho runs
through Trenton, from which cheap
power can be procured.
"It Is suggested that In-connection
with a food plant, hog and beef fat
tening is a side industry. In this
connection Trenton is the heart of
a large alfalfa district, yielding as
high as four crops In a-season. This,
with the husks from the cereal plant,
can be used to advantage in the stock
industry.
"Trenton is the shipping center of
a large territory. Being on the main
line of the railroad, freight rates are
naturally lower than on the branch
line in the eastern part of the valley."
oo
REPORT ON FEES
Provo, March 3- The following
fees havo been reported to the board
of county commissioners as collected
by county officers for February:
Clerk, $454. G6; treasurer, $32.50.
County Treasurer Koyal T. Huish
has reported the following amounts
on hand March 1 in the funds in his
charge: County school fund, $16,
996.84; county superintendent's con
tingent fnd, $1292.6S; state school
fund 1G7.76,
INTEHlBI ROAD
TO HlCi FORK
Lehi, March 3. The 25th of March
is the day set for commencing the
regular schedule on the Interurban
railroad between Salt Lake City and
Utah county. On Friday, March 13,
there will be a big celebration in
Lehi, under the auspices of the Lent
Commercial club, to mark the com
ing of the interurban into Utah coun
ty. Mr. Armstrong, vice president
and assistant manager of the new
road, held a meeting last evening
with the board of governors of the
Lehi Commercial club and helped to
make the preliminary arrangements
for the big celebration. It is pro
posed to make of it a two-county af
fair. The Salt Lake county contin
gent'wlll consist of 200 of the lead
ing citizens of Salt Lake City and
officials of the commercial clubs of
Hunter, Tnylorsville, Bennion, West
Jordan and Rlverton. Invitations will
be issued to Governor Spry and staff,
Mayor Park and the city commission
of Salt Lake City, President Jensen,
Secretary Farrell and leading mem
bers of the Salt Lake City Commer
cial club, directors of the Transporta
tion club, A. J. Orera, W. C. Orem,
Messrs. Armstrong and Moore, and
other officials of the Salt Lake &
Utah Railroad company; representa
tives of the Salt Lake City dailies,
and many other leading citizens of
the state. All will be asked to bring
their "wives.
The Interurban cars will leave Salt
Lake City about 6 o'clock in the
evening and will be met at Lehi by
the Lehi Silver band. There will bo
a big meeting in the tahernacJe,
which is but a block from the Inter
urban railway, at 7:30 where address
es interspersed with musical num
bers will -be made by prominent visit
ors, railroad officials and local dig
nitaries. , After the big tabernacle meeting
there will be a grand ball 'In the
Smuln dancing academy, at which It
is expected Governor and Mrs. Spry
will lead the grand march.
The road is now completed as far
as American Fork, which will be
used as the terminal till tho rails
are laid and the road ballasted to
Provo. Two gravel trains are being
run over the road almost every hour.
As soon as the stretch between i
Salt Lake City and American Fork'
has been put in operation, the bigl
track-laying machine , "will commence 1
stringing tic3 and rails on the grade,
"which is already completed to Provo.
The poles and wire for electrifying
the road are already on hand, and it
is given out that, simultaneous with
the extension of the track south from
Amorican Fork, a force of men will
commence erecting the poles and
stringing wire, so that by tho time
the rails are laid and the road bal
lasted to Provo it will be ready for
the electric cars.
i
oo
FEW DELINQUENTS
ON INCOME TAXES
'
W. C. Whalcy,' United States In
ternal revenue collector, is of the
opinion that very few delinquents
will be found this year among per
sons and corporations coming within
the limits of the Income tax law. He
says that the heavy penalties in the
event of failure to mako returns "were
given such wide publicity that nearly
everyone heeded the warnings.
Now that the final date for making
returns of the tax has passed the dep
utles of the office are busy check
ing up tho returns in preparation lor
collection. The collectors were giv
en by the department of Washington
until Wednesday to make a complete
report. The final date for payment
of the tax Is June 30, after which de
linquents are subject to additional
tax as penalties.
nn
CEREAL MP IV
ELECTS OFFICERS
The .directors of the Utah Cereal
company held a meeting in Salt Lake
City and elected an executive com
mittee, "with J. S. Carver of Ogdon, as
chairman. The othljr members of
the committee are D. F. Collett, E. V.
Thistle, L. J. Haddock and J. H. Hcn
drickson. This committee "will arrange all
plans for the purchase of a factory
site, the building of the factory and
the putting of the plant in operation.
Salt Lake, Ogden, Logan and Provo
have already been visited by a com
mittee to Investigate a number of
proposed sites and a communication
from the people of Trenton was re
ceived at the meeting yesterday
through a delegation of five citizens
of that ftown.
The proposal of Fred J. Klesel for
a site in Ogden was reported to have
been discussed and looked upon with
favor.
(JU
CASE HEARD INTERMITTENTLY
Provo, March 3. The case of J. E.
Smiley against the Utah Lake Land,
Water & Power company and B. M.
Whitney is again Deing heard before
Judge A. B. Morgan. It will take up
the rest of the week and "will probably
not be finished by J hat time. The suit
involves questions of alleged false
representations relative to the irri
gation water supply for the land at
Elberta purchased "by the plaintiff
from the defendant On account of
the great volume of testimony "when
the court and attorneys can find time
from other regular business. This is
the third or fourth installment of the
hearing. Attorney Bismark swnder .
and Judge R. C. Orr are representing
the plaintiff and Captain E. A. Wedg
wood the defendants.
uu
GREAT OPPORTUNITY
TO ADVERTISE CITY
Salt Lake, March 4. At least 75
per cent of the people who go through
to San Francisco next year will pass
through the Ogden or Salt Lake gate
way, and those who go by way of Og
den will mostly take the side trip to
Salt Lake. This was the statement
made yesterday by F. C. Lathrop, as
sistant general passenger agent of
the Southern Pacific, who was in
Salt Lake for the first time in four
years.
Mr. Lathrop says that the Harri- !
man system is routing nearly every
traveler who Intends to visit the San
Francisco fair for a side trip of from
one to three days in this city, and he
believes that the exposition will com
paratively mean as much to Salt
Lake as it will to San Francisco. He
says that the Salt Lake Commercial
club and other local boosting organi
zations should waste no opportunity
to advertise Salt Lake as one of
the important stopping places on the
way to the Panama-Pacific exposition,
that every traveler possible may be
brought hero.
There have been many changes in
both Salt Lake and Ogden since Mr.
Lathrop last visited this territory and
he expressed pleased surprise at the
way big buildings have gone up on
every hand and at the other Indica
tions of healthful growth.
uu
PARK CITY ELKS ELECT.
Park City, March 3. Park City
lodge No. 34, B. P. O. Elks, held its
annual election of officers Monday
night in Society hall, choosing the fol
lowing: Exalted ruler, William J.
Berry; esteemed leading knight, Rob
ert Wright; esteemed lecturing
knight, Daniel Richardson; esteemed
loyal knight, Calvin Campbell; secre
tary James Don; Treasurer, Samuel
Raddon; trustee, J. J. Fitzcerald; del
egate to tho national convention,
James Byrnes; alternate, Frank Mc
Laughlin. State Deputy and Past Exalted
Ruler W. H. Deighton paid an offi
cial visit to the lodge. The chairman
of the Denver committee. O. A. ForB
lund, gave an interesting report of tho
state meeting held in Salt Lake last
week. William Craynor and J. AV.
Thompson were initiated. After tho
lodge meeting a banquet was enjoyed
by all the members.
. oo
FEARS JILTED STAGE GIRL '
WILL SUE FOR DAMAGES 5
New York, March 3. Viscount
Dangan and his show girl bride, the ,
former May Picard, will not go back
to Loudon on their honeymoon. The
happy young couple plan to remain
right here In little old New York.
Thore is a good reason, hint some
of their friends, for the action of the a
viscount In canceling the proposed 1
trip back to England. Miss Paul Au- jj
frere, another London chorus girl,
was until last August engaged to
Dangan, It was he who called off the
engagement. He declares he does
not go back to England because it is
not likely that he and his father
would patch up their differences.
nn '
ead tho Classified Ada.
Valuable Item j
j for Men 1
Health and strength hlfhv, I m
? unknown will ho folt sur iSl ?T 1 M
I rich red blood (hrouRli S"Ea n
M?Pckedw.rh0mth ' Ao a ?2 I
?.f0r onl "XoSSSi SMS 1
a?ys - (
Sasi? I
contains no oplatos or habit" 1 M
S forming drups whatever. Mix 7 W.
at home and no one will be ih 1
w0.;- af to your arfWIi P lhS 1
i Tho treatment Is simple thr,r W
? ouph and correct. lSFnc druL' V W
I Rsi8 supply tho main tincture! 1
tb?tctS,a??d?'?sc,x,n nr 1 T
HiSI I
j mo nonrs Add one ounce enm U
pound essence cardlol and 1 B
ounce tincture cadomenc compound I
Ski rdamom). Shake ?T
I take a teaepoonful after each ) I
J moa and one at bedtime. h
Fountain Syringes 1
and
Hot Water Bass !
Every one guaranteed
for two years.
McBRIDE
Drug Co. x.,
Prescription Specialist 1
2463 Wash. Ava.
Phone 38.
A GOOD BANK
ACCOUNT
does not necessarily cpnsist of a
large amount of money. Regular
deposits, daily for commercial ac
counts and weekly or monthlv for
individuals, with careful attention
to the balance in account and an
avoidance of overdrafts, is what ,
makes the Bankor smile and your
credit good.
UTAH NATIONAL BANK
OF OGDEN
Twenty-fourth and Wash. Ave.
First National
Bank
Of Ogdeq. Utah.
U. S. Depositary.
Capital ; $150,000.00
Undivided Profits and -
Surplus $250,000.00 J
Deposits $3,000,000.00
M. S. Browning, Pres.; L. R. Ec
cies, Vice Pres.; G. H. Tribe, Vice
Pres.; John Watson, Vice Pres.; !
John Pingree, Cashier; James F
Burton, Asst. Cashier.
SLADE'S J
TRANSFER j
Phone 321. 408 25th Street ,
We have the largest Van In the
city. Quick service. Moving, "ship- j
ping and handling pianos. Prompt
freight deliveries. Furniture mov j
Ing a specialty. Storage at rea j
sonable rates. j
i.
j )
"THE SEEDS OF
SUCCESS" f
Are well sown if bought V
at Grout's Seed Store,
Dealer in Seeds, Hay
Grain and Incubators. i
' 352 24 th St.
Fhe Home of the Try- j
New-Life Machines
?35 Machines, now. $25.00
25 Machines, now. $18.00
We are always just right.
Call or phone
OGDEN BARBER
SUPPLY CO.
Phone 1949-W 318 25th St.
m

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