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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, November 17, 1914, 4 P.M. City Edition, Image 8

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It Log Cabin VDon't mis7
Cake Frosting 1 these maple treats
j Bon 2 ops of Towic's ix,K Everybody Ibves the de- 1
Cnbin Svrup until it strings. T. J , n e j I
Then pour the boiling syrup llClOUS IlKipIC TlHVOr OI iOg 1
into the stiffly beaten whites Cabin STUp. Serve it with the I
of two egg., and bent rontin- breakfast paiU'Ilkes Or blSCUitS, 1
I ually with a silver fork until , r 1
the right thickness to spread with the lunch dessert use it J
between Ihetayew nd on j.Q flavor the dinner pudding B
I Makes Home. "Sweet" Home, Indeed
I J Tt is a delightful blend of BhB m
g choice sugar ane and pure jWyLBBW
m maple syrup, m proved in gSSJL
M flavor and in "body." Sold jfj. 'ppPPfflq
rgroeer s in iiri :
I Woman's Page
Boquets for the Corsage Rose Placed at Back of Medici Col
lar a Novelty Sheer White Materials May Be Made Into
Lovely Gowns Charming Emery Cups Women
Still Hold to Practical Shirt Waist Odd De
signs on Brocaded Satin Pies for
Thanksgiving Pudding for
The stars incline but rlo not com-
H Horoscope
j Wednesday, November 18, 1914.
(Copyright, 19H, by the jicClure
J Newspaper Syndicate.)
I According to astrology this is a fair-1
ly luckv day. for Neptune and Venus!
rule favorably early in the morning
I with Uraaius strongiy benefic latpr in
j the day. Mars, however, is decidedly
The sway h supposed to be partic-
immJ ularly gond for romance and for the
ji association of men and women It Is
a rule fortunate for engagements and
I weddings.
Under this configuration the profes-
sions and business affairs in which
4 -women engage should prosper. There
jl is a prediction of qreat success and
i extraordinary achievement in com-j
J mercial life.
'j The planets foreshadow the growth
j of feminism to an undreamed of de
I ,velopment within the next few years.
J The loss of tens of thousands of men
I In the war will place women in new
J fields everywhere in the industrial
world, they declare,
j! Uranus gives hope of a revival of
jj spiritual ideals and a reaction from
the reckless excesses encouraged by
1 material achievement,
jl There is a sinister sign for Hun
Jl ary and Slavonia Next month may
3 be most serious in its developments
M Austria is subject to planetary gov
't eminent, which is of gravest import
M The royal house is said to face ruin,
a Death will visit palace and battlefield.
M India, Greece, the Balkans and Mex
j ico are still subject to Influences read
j as presaging plots and violent dends
a Notwithstanding conditions that are
J! encouraging to thrift and economy
3 there is a prognostication of unusual
'3 6ocial gayeties for the winter and
many weddings.
M The seers declare that among the
ja many celebrities who will seek haven
9 in this country one will come- with an
3 errand of supreme Import to the na
il tion.
J, Fame to writers is foretold. The
rise of a new poet apain is predicted
3; The death of a woman connected
J with world movements for reform is
1 foretold.
f Persons whose bluhdate It is are ad
-I vised to beware of quarrels They
;,a ave the augury of a happy and pros-
m "
porous year. The young will have ro
mances Children born on this day niay be
restless, fond of company and general
ly fortunate. Roys should win suc
cess in business and girls should be ;
Don't miss "Marta of the
Lowlands," Ogden Theater to
night. A wonderful photoplay.
Two kinds of corsage boquets have
found favor with women this season,
one being very large and worn at the
girdle, or very small and worn on the
left shoulder. Instead of these bo
quets being of flowers alone, as was
once Hip case, they are now made fre
quently of fruit, such as grapes, and
when made of gold or steel they are
very showy A rose placed at the
center of the back of a high Medici
collar is a novelty that is admired j
by some. Among the popular flow
era are magnolias, gardenias clemat
is, roses, popples, bogonias and pan
sies Velvets in both plain and som
bre effects, taffetas, kid, plush and
metal cloth are all utilized for mak
ing these corsage boquets when Uie
natural flowers are not used.
Sheer white materials may be made
Into charming, inexpensive gowns bj
stenciling before makiryr up. A
morning glory design is excellent.
A good bretkfast toast is made by
dipping the slices of bread in a pint
of milk to which a beaten egg and
a pinch of salt are added, and fry
ing. Dried fruits are often made palat
able by the addition of a fresh flavor
Orange juice improves strawberries,
lemon Improves prunes, ginger root
with Dears.
Charming little emeries are made
with the help of an acoru cup Cut
a tiny bag to fit the cup, covering it
with shiny brown silk and filllnc
with emery powder, then insert in
the cup and fasten with glue.
Whatever the fashions may be.
there are women who cannot discard
the practical shirtwaist. and they
plan to include at least two or three
in their wardrobe for spring and fall.
This season waists are Included to
wear with the street suits, and one
of the most important styles is that
made of chiffon. Waists may be
made of either accordion plaited or
plain chiffon, of crepe de chine, mes
saline or any of the soft materials
i b re are spen elaborate waists of
,-."ee and net combined, then there are
dark sat in waists for general wear,
many of these being worn with dain
J ty. high lingerie collarn
i ,
Designers of rich brocaded satins
n making a search, from wall pa
uers to historical novels, for figures
to be used in the newest designs.
One piece of materia recently
brought to America to be used for
evening coats is a heavy piece of
satin, with figures representing a
scone from Ren Hur," showing the
ln-er In die chariot, executed in
gold thread. Other designs have the
human figure In varied poses There
seems to bp nothing too unusual to
be adapted iu those designs In brocades.
November Is essentially the month
for making mlnco and pumpkin pies.
In fact mince meal should stand some
weeks to gain savor for the Thanks
giving pies, so it Is just as well to
make your meat at once enough to
Inst all winter, it it is kept in a good,
cool place to keep it.
Mince Meat Simmer until tender
i two and one-half pounds of lean beef
It should make two quarts when chop
ped, or better still, passed through a
meat grinder Add to this four quarts
ol apples, pared, cored and chopped:
1 one cup of chopped citron, four cups
I of brown sugar, two cups of New
' Orleans molasses, one cup of suet,
i bopped rj Hue or passed through a
mpat grinder one nutmeg grated, one
tablespobnful of salt, two tablespoons
of cinnamon, one-half tablespoonful
of cloves, four cups of sweet elder, or
it" you use liquor one cup of Ma
deira wine and one-half cup of bran
dy Pack this into an earthen vessel
and keep in a cool, dry place. Th
is sufficient filling for twelve pies
For a large family double or triple
the quantity can be made. As mince
I meal Of itself is very rich, in mak
I ing your pastry, add a little baking
powder a half teaspoon ful to every
I i.r -.r flr.nr n fhla will llchl.
en the dough.
Pumpkin Pie Panned pumpkin can
now be had m a very good grade and
II saves the city housewife the trou
ble of cooking a rather unwieldty
-,. 'i j Me. It you prefer to use the
fresh pumpkin, however select one
of small size, rather fltt at both ends,
if you wish to secure the sweeter va
rieties. Wash, cut open, and remove
the seeds aud pithy shreds in the
center. Cut into good-sized pieces
add enough water to keep it from
sticking to tlio bottom of a porcelain
lined kettle and set it on the back
of the stove to simmer. This will re
quire about five or six hours with
a slow fire There should be very
little water left when it is done Re
movi th loos.- skin, and rub the pulp
through a colander Set away to
cool For every five cups of the
pumpkin, allow one teaspoonful of
-alt, half a nutmeg crated, a ttble
spoon of mace, two teaspoons of gin
ger and a large cup of sugar. Beat
four eggs very light and add these
to the pumpkin pulp, then add very
Blowly, four cups of sweet milk Beat
until smooth and turn Into deep pie
plates lined with lower crust of pas
try Rake three-quarterc of an hour,
or until firm in the center
Scald one quart of milk and pour
It over a cup and a half of cracker
crumbs, add two tablespoonfuls of
batter and let the mixture cool. Beat
four 'nts with one-half cup of sugar
and add one-half cup of molasses;
also salt, nutmeg and a cup each of
raisins and sliced dates. Bake very
slowly (or two hours, stirring twice
dunn- the first hour to mix the fruit.
Serve with a hard or liquid sauce.
Provo Nov 16. Twenty-three bids
were submitted todav at the office of
the Strawberry valley reclamation
sen Ice for constru ting ten miles of
the Strawberry highline canal from
the power station, east of Spanish
Fork, to a point bevond Payson. The
canal will have a capacity for 24,000
acres, 1 6,000 of which have already
been subscribed
The canal, which Is to be comple
ted by September 1. 1915, will cost
about $150,000. The bids will be
tabulated and forwarded to Washington.
Provo, Nov. 16. Marriage licenses
have been issued to the following:
Hyrum R Cray and Charlotte Aus
tin of Lehi; Gilbert V. Johnson of
Spanish Fork and Alta Larson of
Mapleton; Wells Thomas Brockbank
and Catherine LeRetta Evans of Span
ish Fork; Warren Edgar Davis and
Rachel Atkin, Spanish Fork: Winford
H. Allen of Springville and Stella
Harding of Mammoth. W E Bartlett
of Springville and Maul E. Nielson of
Spanish Fork.
The Many Troubles
I f eaused by ndigestion,-such as headache, dizziness, lassitude, pallor skin
M ePtlons and other symptoms, there is a safe and sure remedy. If not attended to m
Wm m in time, serious results will follow. Many a chronic disease might have been prevented
H m by applying commonsense treatment at the first sign of disconffort. As a corrective,
111 Of The Digestive Organs 1
H !neffai?'9 Pr11S T a convenent- nt remedy. They have for over sixty years been 1
B eBffvXTy Td'.C,ne f0r 3Uch disorders' They the stomach in its functions B
M retf latP tHe bWt' the Hver and kidn9- They remove from your system M
M V PTn0US T e chief cause of your suffering, and by purifying the M
blood, ensure healthy conditions. A good complexion, a clear headstrengthened M
3 ".nerves and a vigo.ous appetite result. Do not procrastinate, but promptly M
9h Direction 1 m
BjH yd vaar ol 3L.f6 jWr a omen are
H SKMMniBifei -fil with every box.
The 1914-16 lecture course at tin
Weber academy was opened last
night with a lecture by Chancellor
Georgp H Bradford, one of the fore
most Lyceum lecturers of the pros
cnt day The academy auditorium
' was wdII filled with interested listen
ers and In every waj the opening
event was considered a most auspic
ious one.
Chancellor Bradford took as a
theme for IiIb remarks. "Education in
Its Relation to the Brotherhood of
Man Present-day education and ee
peclally that of the United States
formed i he greater part of his discus
sion and throughout the talk he Indi
cated that the United States, as the
baveu of refuge for people of all na
tions, would at some future da lead
'.lit' world in forming a great federa
'.ion This federation, he said, will
bring the leaders of all thp nations
together for the establishment of in
ternational laws, that will be follow
ed in thp same way as the states of
this nation follow tho national laws
The solution of thiR problem, he
continued, win come through educa
tion, the (raining of the young men
and women and the boys and girls
of today, to become "100 per cent
men and women." who can be devel
oped to handle the great problems
that now confront the world.
With respect to the possibilities in
the American youth Chancellor
Bradford predicted that with proper
educational advantages and environ
mints, it would be easy to bring a
president of the United States from
the ranks of Utah boys within 25
years, and also a governor for every ;
state In the union
riume Training was aiso BPOKen
upon by the noted educator with I
much seriousness. If this is devel
oped, he said, along the lines of the i
individual needs of the child, it would
do much to bring about the brother- j
hood ol man. In connection with ,
home training with this point in
view, the speaker said that Individual
attention was also needed by the
child in the schoolroom and tt he
could have his way, no teacher would
have more than IS pupils instead of
40 or 50, as they do at the present
time. The value of the education that
would result in the forming of the
smaller classes, he declared, would
be incomparably more important than
the question as to whether or not
such a step would increase taxation
Pocatello, Ida. Nov 16. Several
cars of cavalry horses passed through
here yesterday on the way to Canada.
They were pun based by a represent
ative of the Canadian government
from the western part of the state,
most of them coming from Caldwell
An agent of the same country is buy
ing in the Salmon river section and
the price of good horses has advanced
as a result
Lime Starvation
Causes Tuberculosis
The Medical Record (New York) of
December 18 1909, contains an article
on "The Treatment of Pulmonary Tu- j
berculosis, Based on the Assumption
That the Dietetic Cause of the Disease
Is Lime Starvation," by Dr. John F
Russell, who says: "The condition
which is recognized as preceding the
active development of tuberculosis in
the adult may be considered as due
to lime starvation Among
inorganic substances lime salts ap
pear to be of special physiological Im
portance . . . .but if the salts
are not m organic combination it is
difficult to suppose that the cells can
appropriate them for food."
Years of widespread use confirm
us in the belief that the success of
Eckman s Alterative in cases of pul
monary tuberculosis (consumption)
and chronic throat and bronchial
troubles is due in large measure to Its
content of lime, so combined with
other Ingredients as to be easily ap
propriated by the cells
Doubtless this has had much to
dn with the results obtained in many
cases of these affections, which ap
pear to have yielded to Eckman's Al
terative As it contains no opiates, narcotics
or habit-forming drugs, it is safe
to try Your druggist will order it
for you or you can send direct.
Eckman Laboratory, Philadelphia.
The Round Mountain Mining com
pany, the properties of which are lo
cated at Round MountaiD, Nev., la
preparing for an aggresshe campaign
next year, with plans for hydraulick
ing on a large scale, says the Tonopah
Ually Bonanza The company has
acquired water rights that will place
it in a position to operate placers for
five months continuously, with the ex
pectation of more than quadrupling
the annual gold output of the district
In doing this it will spend $50,000
in building a pipe line eight miles
In length.
James R. Davis, president of the
Round Mountain Mining company, is
very optimistic over the outlook which
he says Is the best in the history
of the company. Now that the
clouds of litigation have been cleared
from the firmament it is proposed to
go ahead and demonstrate what the
company is capable of doing in the
way of earning dividends
The company has opened w hat prom
ises to be one of the richest bodies
of ore in Nye county and, If the ledge
holds out,- it will be another means
of adding to the earnings of the com
pany This ledge was cut on the
800-foot level east of the shaft and,
after the first three rounds of shots
had been fired, the ore broke down
on an average of from $20 to $40
a ton. When it 1b understood that
the mill heads of the Round Moun
tain company have been running at
$8 and. $9 and that the company has
been paying regular dividends from
these values by treating 5000 tons a
month it may readily be seen what
is likely to come from the richest
values on the 800 level. President
Davis is not making predictions until
he is satisfied that the vein will hold
out, as he Is averse to spreading re
ports oil the strength of what ap
pears In a few feet of development.
The main working shaft has been
sunk from 700 to 9iiO feet At the
latter depth ore is showing in the
shatt with values ranging from $.1
to $9. The 800-foot west drift has
been connected ith the Sphinx and
an electric hoist is being installed for
the purpose of developing the Sphinx
at greater depth The company Is
favored with a very desirable ore. as
there is no cyanlding, and values arc
all recovered on the plates.
For the pipe n to Jetl canyon the
company has let a contract for 10,-
100 feet of ditch five feet wide at
tho top, forty Inches deep and four
feet at the bottom. This is to re
ceive the pi? leadine to lett can
yon, eight and one-half miles away,
making a total of 44,000 feet of ditch
to be constructed The contract for
the pipe has not been placed, but it
is estimated that the cost of this
installation will be between 9125,000
.ind 1150,000
Pocatello, Ida, Nov. 16 D W
Church president of the Pocatello
Users association, called a meeting
today in order that the owners of
land north of the city on the Fort Hall
tract under the government ditch
might meet Senator James I! Brady
and Inform him of their grievances.
The maintenance fee was discussed by
a number of tho patrons In detail and
seeral other ratters taken up be
fore the senator, who will present the
case before the secretary of the n
ferlor upon his return to Washing
Pocatello, Ma. Nov. 16. The Idaho
Press club is in sesrion here todav
In the Commercial club rooms. Dele
gates from the leading papers over
the state are in attendance
One Cause of Bad
Complexion the Cure
"Look at a section ot skin under the
mlf-rnropo nml you will readily under
stand why cosmetics generally injure the
euinfil. inn. ' .is Dr H. Robert Macken
zle. "Th- skin, smooth as It looks to the
naked i ye under i h- cias exhibits a lace
work of tiny holes months of myriads of
little elands. To kefp the skin healthy
these holes must h unobstructed, that
the perspiration and natural oil can have
free outlet Should the glands be blocked
with Irrltntlnc icritty particles, a com
mon result of usiiiK powders and c reams.
Nature retaliates by ravislnjr sallowness,
r "urhness. blotches or pimples
"As a substitute for all cosmetics T
recommend ordlnan mercollsed wax. It
not only does what the various face prep
arations are supposed to accomplish, but
Its peculiar absorbent action frees the
pores from tne dally accumulation Ot Im
purities also absorbing the devitalised
particles of surface skin. This produces
a natural healthy, youthful complexion
One ounce of this wax. to b' had at any
drugstore, usually suffices to rejuvenate
the poorest complexion. It Is put on
nightly like cold cream and washed off
rnortdncTc Family Physician Advcr
t leement.
Salt Lake. Nov 17 Official totals
of the vote cast for legislative candi
dates in Salt Lake county as shown
by the canvass were announced yes
! terdayj having been delayed owing to
a clerical error discovered In making
the additions.
Ceorge H. Dern, fusion candidate
for the state senate, led the legislative
ticket with a total vote of 18,176.
Frank Evans, also elected to the stole
senate on the fusion ticket, was next
with 17.836. Fusion candidates for
the lower house received the follow
ing total vote in the county:
Elizabeth A Hay ward. 17,352; Lilly
C. Wolstenholme. 17 051; D B
Shields, 17.777, W. B Ennis 17.414;
J. Louis Brown, 17.603; Theodore T
Burton, 17.664, George F. Goodwin,
17,746; Emll S Lund. 17,132; Thomas
P. Page. 17.480; Parley P. Cbrlsten
sen. 17 373.
On the Republican legislative tick
et Ellas S Woodruff received the
highest vote with a total of 16,616.
Clarence G. Bamberger and Oscar U
Carlson, Republican candidates for
the state senate, received, respective
ly, 16,040 and 15.961 votes. Other
Republican candidates for the house
recehed the following vote:
nnie Wells Cannon. 16,253;
Maude S Gorham, 16.553; David J.
Cook, 16,262; O. R Dlbblee. 16.25S;
David J. Greene. 16 314. Hermann
Hill, 16.371; Gibson A. Marr, 16:240;
George F Wasson. 16,494, Louis R.
Watts, 16,238
The Socialist candidates polled the
following votes:
For state senate John W. Sowers.
2205; John N. Schick, 2171.
For house of representatives Geo.
Roth. 2285. J. C Williams, 2234; Al
ice Reitz. 2157; A M. Spanton, 2251;
W M. Wesley, 2167, M. E King, 2205;
C A. Reynolds, 2162; Nels Nealson,
2170; J H. Reeves. 2187; C. L. Grav.
The Socialist-Labor party had no
candidates for the state senate and
but five for the lower house These
received the following vote
Socialist-Labor Vote.
James P. Erskine, 225. George J.
Maack, 217; Elias S. Anderson, 193;
Theodore Peterson, 191, Otto Schurtz
gabel. 185.
The official totals for recorder, sur
veyor, justice of the peace and con
stable for the Salt Lake City district
also were announced yesterday, as
George H. Islaub (F.) 17,307
Clarence M. Cannon (R.) 16.6S2 j
Edna Wampler (S ) 2.1S4 I
Islaub's plurality 625 ;
R, E. L. Collier (F.) 17.754
George A Moore (R.) 16.366
Collier's plurality 1,38s
(No Socialist, candidate.)
Justice of the peace
L. R. Martineuu. Jr. (P.) .... .12,577
N. G. Morgan (R.J 11,669
A. Foster (S.) 1,550
Martlneau's plurality 90S
W. R Graham (F.) , 12,473 L
Elas C. Evans (R.) 11,888
F. B. Hlgbee (S ) 591
Graham's plurality 591
For Infants and Children.
1 ffifB' Mothers Know That K
ill vKiJM Genuine Castoria
AVegelable Prepararton forAs- A 1 WATTS M
11 j Bears the
2 si Promotes Dicslton.Ck etful- j Signature jfsjr
PJ nessandRcstlontainsnclilitr p M WA
Opiuni.Morphinc norMioxraL ' nf J II i
23q Not Narc OTac. liuy vy
3j2 Kuiptaroidikimmnm 1 I V b
ew Afcftfift- ill r iid p
BIS flS3E&& ( ft 1 h III 1C3
rStei Apcrfect Remedy for Consftpa- f Alt USu Sfl
cQ tion.SourStoinach.Dlarrt;.oca I M iV w jji
Worms. Convulsions, feverish- IkjJ TO ,r
BS a'sitTTf ! Vr B UI U03 fIperi
ll-Jllig Thirty Years g
Sjj ifl yft rlj JiiIbH a00
Exact Copy of Wrapper. CttXAun co-.ny. niw you city.
L Zlzjj. , " " able
United States Will Not Give
Up Vera Cruz Funds Until
Government Is Stable.
Washington. Nov. 17 The United
States will hold the several million
dollars in customs collected at Vera
Cruz until a stable government is
established in Bfezico and will not
turn it over to the French bondhold
ers. President Wilson said the mon
ey would be delivered to neither fac
tion in Mexico under present condi
tions aud indicated that only a gov
ernment recognized by the United
States would receive the money He
feels that responsibility for which
faction gets control of Vera Cruz af
ter Its evacuation by American troops
does not rest with the Fnited States.
No confirmation has been received
of reports that Villa had promised to
leave Mexico.
Carranza's Statement Approved
Washington, Nov. 17. Secretary
Bna:i today announced receipt of
a message from American Consul Sil
liman at Mexico Cit saying the news
papers had published a text of a tel
egram from General Gutierrez, ap
proving the conditions set by General
Carranza tot his own retirement.
Washington Nov 17. To assist In I
prevention of the spread of the foot I
and mouth disease, the interstate 1 om
merce commission announced today
It would "contribute whatever it can
toward affording relief.at the prea
ent Juncture."
Applications had been made for
relief from the assessment of demur- .
rage charges on embargoed shipments j
of livestock, hay and straw, held by
orders of the agricultural department. !
says :
"Carriers are required strictly to
observe their published tarii": rates i
and regulations and may not deviate
therefrom. This commission may,
however, upon application made Id p
it, permit changes in tariffs on less 'C0DT
than the ordinary thirty days' notice. ptJJ
Should the earriers. or any of them. (LtJi
petition this commission to makek 5eD
effective on one day's notice tariffs
Ich will suspend the assessment
and collection of demurrage occaslon
1 I by the order of the department of
agriculture, this commission will be
glad lo give prompt and favorable con
rideration to such applications."
00 FU"r
, Nov. 17. U :20 ft. m - The be- A M
trothal was announced in Paris tod; . Loose
of Bessie Van Vorst the American room
author, and Hughes Leroux. one of Mshe'
the editors ol Le Matin The wed- ow
ding v ill take place I ei ember 2 1 J-
nn Bank
"Wise men make epigrams and fools mc
quote them." observed the tall man.
"That's fine!" answered the short
man appreciatively. pjyE
"By 'he- way. who wa the aut' or f Coxai
that one?" Dallas News.
1 ccnte
a Or. I. L!X 30l)RAUD S nm
Oremt&i earci 555
i Ss" KomoT? Tn Plmpl, i m
n 45s. Fre:. Huh Pwb,
S S -r - VI Rh odSkin OIwma. IW0
i -n. 80,1 overy l!mlfc on i,im
vo A- 63 Sy tec'ioa It h.u stood
c'i"5? 1 $S' tbe tMt of M 7enn, nd
j feT 1 o LarmloKa to MlH
nj til it to be sii.o It i pro- onni
" & A J?J"( Prl7 raodi . coptno i nuur
J93 V couaterfit of ;imilr ' J4tfa
yjinrZ-J-fl narao. Or. L A Sjr
jtv4 ( I s""1 t0 ld of tbm
V ) nlf haotton (s ptint): UW
4 -'Vx-s ' Aj yia ladle will om
l thttOD, I recommend ' AV6.
'Couraud'i Cream"
s .ho lo.vit harmful of t'l th iikin prpArt.on." , bji,,
A' Drttf cUtl and I"pirtinont store nIK.
ard T. Hopkins L Son. Props , 37 G eat Jones St., N.Y.C. ; I
-. . : - - . -ijgt
I 'M7m:M m hoti
(It is one thing
to claim and another J
to "make good." 3
15 Culley's Headache $
M Powders always
I "make good" 1 Hoc
10 cents. S jjj-
Br 21
groceryman nor butcher to extend
credit to you unless you could show "
that your previous record warrant- EIGHT
ed it apply this to your nances ie
Deposit regularly, citner check
Ing or savings account. In tho well '
managed and substantial "R00
Four per cent on S? I
Savings Accounts. Jtone
u. c depositary! rE si
Capital $1 50,000.00 j 'iHPail1
Surplus and Undlvid- I ! , 13 and
Profit, 250,000 00 I "L
Deaoslta $3,000,000.00 H '
M. S. Browning, President IP
John Watson, Vice-President. U
L. R. Ecci3s, Vice-President. 1 I i''lESS
R. B. Porter, Vice-President I 136'
Walter J. Beatle, Cashier. 1 'fe
Jas. F. Burton, Asst. Cashlsr. J i C1588

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