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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, September 22, 1919, LAST EDITION - 3:30 P.M., Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1919-09-22/ed-1/seq-5/

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Woman's Page
8 Dorothy DiPfhlkV
lilt D0RTIIY DIX' th Woild'8 H,ehost paid Woman Writer j
A favorite subject of discussion in
8( .purine societies used to be: Should
i a man save his wife or his mother, if
I both were drowning and he could only
, I , u- one '
W An equally interesting question is
I vhetber a man owes a greater duty
W 10 hi? wife or hiF' children
i I ' Tbls problem has been poignantly
J j,n(j dranir:: ioili jui b' fnr us b the
I Chicago man who recently ehosi death
HI with hi wif'"" rather ihan life without
Hlf her leaving three poor helpless little
i children to their fate.
Ml Thj., devoted husband was crossing l
HI raiiroail ir.uk- uth his wife in'
(roni ol a fa i express train Through
W I -onie accident the woman's foot be-
1 ranif ucdeed between two planks so
V!lf ,:. it couhl net be ir.r ;ied Si i n cr
I ihat ber doom was sealed, the man
I I. . ,epped in front of the fast coming
irwin. threw his arms about his wife,
I I :'n, with her clasped in nis arms they
I were both hurled iuto eternity
In its splendid heroism, in its proof)
E of a lev so crrat that it counted no J
jvi f0St, in Us fhivalr, the deed belong.-,
I :unrc to tlx r. Im of romance than this
I sordid and practical world, but for all'
I I , if that mans .if i was a crime, a glo-1
nous frinu- Ihat makes one think bet
uv hut still a crime for there are
:jnus nln n the hand and not the heart )
must determine the right or wrong,
r( fir act ion
Oreal as is a man'a duty to his wife,
j. jt seems to me. thai it does not com
Enare for an instant with his duty lo his
i children and that if there comes a I
time when we must sacrifice one or I,
the other, it is the wife who should1!
Wbe ihe victim, not the children
Every marriage is a contract into j
f which two adult people enter of their,,
own free will and accord Thev chose I
90s ,ach other. The, assume certain obll L
nations towards each other True thej ,
,rr mere or less in each other's pow r ,
tmL , nd their happiness and well being lie
nil U lw.r-o 1-, -i rwl o K.i t Ihn acociiki, I
HID ram uwi o ' bmhiw
thl of the whole relai ion.-hip is that It Is
' It was not forced upon them nor are
thev powerless if either one defaults'
j nr if either one desires to break up I
I ihe arrangement. 1
Cut when a man brings children into ,
Ihe world he give-; hostages to fate Il
has assumed an obligation thai pnlj
death can end He has thrust life upoD
I ihetn He has brought them, without
j i h e i r desire into the world, and it ic
his supreme dui to rare for them,
h nd protect thein and to fit them as
well as it is in his pow er, to make good
land useful men and womi n
Children have a right to look to their
father for food for clothes, for educa
tion, for a decern nvlronment in1
' I which to grow up, for love and tender !
ness and protection and if he does not.
1 ghe them ihi- he has defrauded them'
out el their birthright His debt to
ihem is a debt of honor that he should!
be all 'he more punctilious about paj
-i ing because their hand?, are too weak
Ml to collect it
l Therefore, at its highest, a man is
! "Won't you stay for
" tea? I've just got some
perfectly delicious tea, and
I want you to try it."
'What's the name of it?"
"Why that's the veiy
kind Fred brought home
r last night comes in a red
I package, doesn't it? We're
crazy about it."
There arc four flavor pf Schilling
Tea- I apan, C eylon - India, Oolong,
English BreakfaM.' All one quality la
parchmyndined moisture proof package!.
At grocers everywhere.
A Scltiliticr & Co San Francisco
Ji the advantages accru-
jj mQ from having an ac- S?
count with the Commer W
cial National Bank X
I which makes It a point A
to extend to its deposit KM
ors valuable banking 5
X service. Checking ac- &
H counts are solicited.
HCoMiiEaciAi m
1 1
i :only partially responsible for his wife's
I ; well being, but he is wholly responsi
ble for his children, and if he must
'i ChoSe between them the children
.should have the preferenc. Thev should
' have the best.
It is this right of the children to be
.considered above one's own individual
inclination That Is the chief objection
to divorce No one can argue that mo
ralit is served by a man and woman
living together who have ceased lo
love each other, and who bicker and
(quarrel and brine out all the worst
! that is in eac h other s natures
But dhorce means the breaking up
of a home generally the removal of
jfhe children lrom their father's care
and influence, and i often happens
that woman who Is a poor wife is a
good mother.
In such cases it is )nariab! the
father's duly to put his chlldrt n's food
above his own. and for the sake of
'keeping them together, and throwing
J about them the restraints of p home,
,to sacrifice himself for their welfare
I b enduring a wretched marriage.
It Is to be regietted thnt so min
( men take their duties to their children
very llghtl Thev seem, somehow, to
dump the w hole burden of parental re
sponsibilitv upon the shoulders of their
i wives, and to feel Ihat they have dono j
'heir share when they pay the chil
I dren's bills
It is cry seldom that you see a man
who thinks about the subject enough
j to realize that sometimes a man must
decide between his w f ie and children
, and must even protect the children
from their mother. As, for instance
in a case where a wife must be denied
luxuries that her extravagant taste
raves in order that the money may be1
saved to send the boys to collpge or j
where a child should be removed frmi
ihe care of a sill) and doting mother
who is ruining its whole life by inju
dicious indulgences.
That a man is apt lo care more
for his wife than he does for his chil
dren is amply proven in the fact that
second wives almost invariably wrap
their husbands around their fingers,
and if they ore selfish and jealous wo
men can even induce their husbands to
be hard and cruel to their own chil
dren. It Is no uncommon thins to seu
a man's second wife and children li-j
ing in )uxur while his first children
are struggling along in poverty, and
it Is a matter of common observation
that the second set of children are 1
nearly always given better opportuni
ties than the first children had. and:
inherit the bulk of the fortune when
their father dies.
So it would seem that while a man's
first duty is to his children it is a deb? i
ihat he very often repudiates. And In
this men differ from women, because
the great majority of women pul their
children first and their husbands sec
ond, while men reverse the place-
(Continued Prom Page )
PITTSBURG. Pa., Sept 22 - The
Carnegie Steel eomanpy did not issue
a formal statement, but gave out lor
publication information which it was
announced came to the offices here
from superintendents of various
At Homestead, where the company's
'largest works are located, the Carne
gie representatives said, whole depart
ments are in operation with some n. n
absenl Blast furnaces were banked
(The same situation was reported at
the company' s works at Braddock. At
I'uquesne. the company said Its infoi
i mation was that the works were m
IPnj per cent operation.
The Carrie furnaces of the. Carne
' sle company at Rajikin were reported
I to the offices here as not operating
full, approximately 15 per cent ol the
men remaining away.
t Clairton, where the Carnegie i
product coke works are located and
where the Pennsylvania state poliee
j clashed yesterday w ith a crowd of
linen, the situation was reported worse
Ithan at u.nv other plan heard lrom
I by t he com pany
At New Castle, the Carnegie Poll
ing mills blast furnaces were reported
, f n good shape w ith one furnace bank
(down and with all the men concentrat
, ed on the the furnaces
All ihe plants of the Carnegie com
pan) within the clt) Ol Pittsburg were
reported to the company as opera1 ins
; close to 1A0 per c ni
Foreigners arc Men Who Strike
Summing up, ihe representative of
!the company said 'the situation might
have been worse" He said that in
all plants where men failed to report
thej were nearly all foreigner-
Mr. Foster, in his review 1 1 1 Hi' sit
uation from his early reports, said he
iwas agreeably surprised at the num
ber of men out. It will be two days
jbeforn the lull weight of the Btrike
j win be felt," he sa id He disputed
Ihe information given out by the Cai
aegle companj ami said that Hom
Btead and Braddock were in bad
shape "
Mr Foster said his reports showed'
that the Carnegie plants at Donora
and Moneasen were complete! shut
down, a total of three nu n reporting
for work in the two places.
Representatives of the Jones and (
Laughlln Steel company reported that
all the plants of the compain are work
ing 100 per cent.
From labor, corporation and police
sources camu the information that i
there was no trouble reported ftnj
where in the Pittsburg district during
the early hours of the strike.
PUEBLO. Colo , Sept. 22 Two hun
dred men were pulling the fires in the
Minnequa plant of th Colorado Fuel
C lion company here this morning,
preparatory to u complete shut-dov n
of the plant where 6,000 men are em
ployed, according to an announcement
from J. F. Welborn, president of th
company, who said that until a suffi-
"alivays fresh"
It With
All Your
Sold Everywhere
i i
cien'. force of men was secured no of
fort would be made to operate
Pickets have been stationed by the
union at all approaches to the steel
Works. These men are unarmed. The
company is not employing ex ra
(guards, the regular force of watchmen
i being deemed sufficient to run the
I plant.
Unicn Sailors Quit.
CLEVELAND, O.. Sept. 22 Accord
ing to an official of the Lake Seamen's
union, union sailors at thU port this
morning quit several steel corpora
tion freighters at the docks, refusing
to work on the boats. He would give
no estimate of the number of men out
DENVER, Colo., Sept. 22 The ste. ;
pl mi ' t the Colorado Fuel & iron com
pan at Pueblo closed this morning as
a result of the strike of workers, ac
cording lo a statement issued at the
Offices of the company here.
Not enough men reported to opcrate
the plant, it was said.
Gompcrs Makes No Statement.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 Officials
cf the American Federation of Labor
raid today no reports were being re
ceived on the progress of the trik
of steel workers ever the coun'ry
PreSidenl Gompert announced that h
had no statement to make on t he i
strike for the present.
All Gary Mills Operating.
GARY. Ind . s pt 22 -All mills In
I the Gary district were operating this
morning, the opening clay of the na j
'lion-wide strike of steel workers The'
'forces at all plants, however, were ma-1
Jterially reduced in number Three :
! thousand men of Ihe da shift of 8000 1
had reported for work at 7 o'clock,
according to operating officials. It '
I was said that virtually all the Ameri
can born employes had remained at!
1 work
Early this morning an official of the
steel corporation announced in all of,
the subsidiary plants here, one-third of
the regular force had reported by that
time while in the tin mills, the per
i . niae was mm h larger I n:on lalmr
leadi rs art confident (hat not more
than 10 per cent of the regular em-1
ployes had reported for work Al
though picketing Is active in all sec
tions leading to the mills, the crowds
are oraeny and there has been no
Mayor William F Hodges, appearing
Up ui the scene at 6 o'clock this morn
ing. assumed personal charge ol police
supervision "Keep ihe crowds mov
ing" was the gist of his order. "Lon't
iei anybody congregate. Be courteous
but firm."
In spite of the orders of the inferna
tional body not to strike, the steam and
I operating engineers, upon whom the
movement of material inside the mill
depends, went out today. Mill officials
j claim enough non union men are left in
this department to operate, however.
Gary Refuses to Comment.
NEW YORK, Sept. 22 Elbert H
I Gary, chairman of the board of direc
tors of the United States Steel corpo
' ration, declined to comment on the
steel strike today. He came to his
office at about 10 30 o'clock, his usual
'The only plant in this district in op
eration is the WIerton Steel plant at
' Wierton. W. Va., which was operating
' nine ty per cent.
LORRAINE, o. sept. 22. Officials
of steel plants here and in Elyria an
nounced that their mills opened as
J usual this morning with practically all
of their men working.
WILMINGTON, Del . Sept 22 Re
ports from all the steel plants in Wil
mington and vicinity showed that all
workmen reported lor work as usual
this morning. There was no indication
j of a strike.
PITTSBURG, Pa . Sept 22 Several
I men had their heads clubbed and
I twenty arrests were made today in
1 the borough of Clairton when the
Penns) 1 1 anla si it'- polii e had anol hi r
brush with crowds that refused to dis
j perse. Several shots were fired by
each side, according to Clairton po-
lice headquarters
If you are suffering
bom skin trouble
and have tried various treatments with
out success don't be discuuraged,
Ointment and Resinol Soap bring
speedy relief from eczema and other
itching or embarrassing eruptions, and
usually succeed in making the skin
clear and healthy again.
Ycvor droggiM Cirrifi Knalnnl Ointmest f4
ttsiul o4?- Try thm I
SALT LAKE, Sept 22 'The posi
tinn of the Church nf Jesus Christ !
Latter-day Saints Is that the standard
works of the church are not opposed
to the league of nations." declared
I President Heber J. Grant, in a stirrint
address delivered at the afternoon sea
sion of the Salt Lake stake Quarterly
conference held yesterday in the tab
ernacle. President Grant urged the ratifica
tion of the peace treaty and the league
of nations without reservations. He
said it could not he chanced without
submitting it again to Germany, and.
lo his mind, thnt would be a calamity
Among those present on, the ros
trum were President Charles W. Pen
rose, Bishop Charles W N'ible . An
hon W. Ivins and Melvin J Ballard
of the council of twelve; President
Nephi L. Morris and counselors and
high councillors of the Salt Lake
"Before speaking today on matters
pertaining to our faith, I desire to
make a little statement," President
Grant said.
I have been requested b; word of
mouth and by letter, on more than one
occasion, to state my opinion regard
ing the league of nations I received a
telegram asking me io join ex-Presl-denl
Taft ex Attorney General Wick
ersham, President Lowell of Harvard
and othc r leading Americans in sign
ing the following manifesto
In the senate at Washington, now
thai the committee on torein rcla
i am - has reported th.. treats hi line.
an Sharply drawn between the imme
diate ratification of the treaty of
peaer with Germany, and its amend
men! with a re-assemblint of the con
ference and a reopening of negotia
tions that would bring great delay and
prolonged uncertainty in settling th"
sreat issues of the peace. No parti
1 san plea can be made. Party 1 i n J
are alredy broken
Ratification as Immediate Need.
"'Standing at a distance from the
conflict in the senate chamber, we
plead for immediate ratification with
out delay Our land requires i' A
state rd nervous strain, tension and
unrest exists, manifesting itsetf in
disturbances which in some cases
have no self evident connection with,
the war but which are in fact its af
termath. The world is put in Immi
nent peril of new wars by the lapse,
ot each day. Dissensions between us'
and our former allies are being sown,;
We firmly believe and solemnly de-'
clare that the states and cities in
which we dwell desire immediate
' 'The waging nf war steadied and
united the Americ an people. Peace I
will bring prosperity, and prosoerit
content. Delay in the senate postpon
ing ratification in this uncertatin,
period of neither peace nor war has
resulted in indecision and doubt, bred
strifn and quickened the cupidity of
those who sell the dail) necessities of
life and the fears of those whose
daily wage no longer fills the daily 1
market basket.
" We beseech the senate to give
the land nMM and pprlainlv hv a rat-1
Iflcation w huh will not keep us longer
in the shadows of possible war, but
give the whole world the light of peace.
Reservations in the nature of -lari
jflcatlons in the meaning of the treaty,
'not inconsistent with its terms, will
not require the reopening of the nego
tiations with Germany and with our
: associates in the war. which we all
and each united to win
" But there Is no possibility of
doubt ihat amendment of the treats
as Is now proposed b the senate com
mittee on foreign relations, would re
( quire negotiation and a reopening of
'all the questions decided at Paris
.Months of dola would follow. The
perils of the present would become the
'deadly dangers of the near future AH
the doubt engendered would aid the
i plots for violent revolution in this and
other lands The issues here and
elsewhere betwei n capital and labor,
the conspiracy of speculator and prof
Iteer. would all grow, and be ome
more perilous.
" This cannot be. The American
people cannot, after a victorious war,
nermit its government to petition Ger
many, which has accepted the treaty,
'for its consent to changes in t'.u
treaty Vet if the United States
: hould amend the treaty tor its own
purpose ami policy, Germany would
,have full right to ask for concessions.
Germany lias agreed to make no claim
in regard to enemv property seized in
this country to an amount of (700,000,
'000. Our recent foe could ask fo.- a
reopening of this issue and of the
Lu&ltania claims I could raise every
jquestlon open before hostilities in re-
igard to BUbmarlnt warfare and the
treatment of its nationals in this coun
try. All the provisions for our trade
in Germany raised by the economic
'clauses of the treaty, many of them
vital to our industries and our farms.
I ps in dye patents, dye supplies and fer
tilizers, the working of the reparation
commission which superintends U H
j trade of all with Germany could all be
brought up by Berlin foj readjustment
by our negotiators, acting for the
l ulled States alone and no longer as
sociated with other victorious powers
or supported b a victorious Ame:l
can army on the German border
" 'Peace itself, the peace of the
world. Is delayed until ralifica'iou
come.-: And any amendment post
pones peace. Germany and England
Ldone o the principal powers hae
ratified. The other principals nece
sarll await our action, Influential and
I powerful as we are today in the
world's affairs. The ravages of war
on more than a score of fighting fronts
are continued b an) needless delay.
Lei the senate pive the world peace by
latlflcatlon without amendment.
Sbantung Clause Defended.
" Even the amendment lor which
most can be said, the provision in rc
gard to Shantung will secure nothing
which cannot be gained it t'hiua.J
backed by the powerful advocacy of
the United States, addresses itself to
the machinery for righting interna-!
tional wrongs and meeting just claims I
Created by the league between nations
china, after 80 years of oppressive
treaties and despoiled right.-. b which
all ihe great powers have profited di
rectly or indirectly, has for the first
time, in this covenant and treaty, the
means and method to secure justice
and the removal of the oppressive
)i onomlc interference of stronger na
Ions whose citizens are within her
'ates, protected by a long succession
f international agreements More
ver, it should be remembered that !he
clause regarding Shantung was mn.;
upon the statement M Japan that she
will return the territor to Qhina, and
therefore upon that condition; eomr.l'
. nee with which promise the league
can require
The peace of the present and the
righteousness of the future can be best
tsecuied by the ratification of the co e
j nam and treaty w ithout amendment
Let the Benal take no action that will
give any party to the treaty, and espe
cially Germany, ground lor maintain
ing that the ratification of the United
! States is not complete and th..t
changes requiring a resumption of
conference and negotiations have ben
made in i! .
Church Works Not Opposed.
President Grant said that he replied
as follows-
" 'I have pleasure in joining ex-Prrs-Ident
Taft and other leading Ameri
cana in signing manifesto as outllr.ed
In your telegram of yesterday.'
"The sentiments contained in the
I above manifesto express m personal
position with regard to the league of
Inations and since signing the tele
gram I have neither heard nor rad of
I anything thai has in any degree
changed my position on this very i:n
I portant quest ion
i regret exceedingly that the stand
lard works of the Church of Jesus
I Christ of Latter Day Saints have been
I brought into controversy which has
I now become practically a partisan con
tTOVersy. It Is m opinion that this
j important question ought to have been
kept absolutely out of politics.
"On one important matter I deirc
to place the position of the Church of
h sua Christ of l atter Day Saints f ir
ly before the people An Illustrated
handbill has been circulated and has
been widely republished in newspaper
under the heading: 'Mormon bible
prophecies become issue in opposition
to league of nations ' The position of
the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
Day Saints is that the standard works
uf the church are not opposed to the
league of nations.
"As stated in what I have read to,
ou I regret exceedingly that this!
great and important question has be-'
come a political Issue and I desire to
ash each and all of the members of i
the church that I have the honor to I
I'm Ide over, in all controversy in con
nection with this great issue, that
they express themselves as to their!
irjews with due deference to the opin
ions of others.
"I regret exceedingly ihat in politi
i al controversies men seem to lack
that courtesy and that respect for
their opponents Ihat I believe all Latter-day
Saints ought to have, I hae
neer yet heard a Democrat make al
political speech that I felt was fair
lo the Republii an.- Being a I ' mo
crat, I won't say anything of what I
think of the speeches of Republicans '
regarding Democrats. Now It is aj
: blind, and some people have added,
'and cannot smell.' And I have some
times thought that both statements
were true, and from my own personal
'contact with Republicans and Demo
crats I have not been able to dis-
j cover that, what you might call char
it if you like, for the opinions of
The Original
Malted Milk
For Infants and Invalids
Avoid imitations and Sabatitat
I jpigl FURNITURE CO. jl 5 H
1! 50 Hours on One Charge lif I
4 of Soft Coal
I j Xn gh t-hoiir 1 av i
j Lteoa1a)R buckling ring, tight ash j
in box doors and hot U
m blast attachment that make the Estate Oak perma- B
IH nently air tight and easy, simple and economical j
j You will find that it will pay you most decidedly
I III to come in early while the selection is good. Set
; ift up your heater now and be ready for the first drisly
m evening for the first icy morning. Our moderate HI
prices give you great heater value.
jLa Seas t
others, that oppose them politically,
that I see existing among our people.
I am a thorough convert my&elf to
the idea that it is not possible for all
men to see alike, knowing the re
mark that was made b a man once,
He said, "It is :i splendid thing that
we don't all see alike, because if we
did everybody would want to marrj
my Sally Ann,' and the other man re
marked, 'Yes. thank the Lord, if every
body saw your Sally Ann as I sec her
nobody on earth would have her and
she would die an old maid.'
League Means Peace.
"I am a thorough convert in my feel
ings that the great nations of Eng
land, France and the United States
have common aims common desires
and common objects, and that a
league in which those three nations
are combined means peace as far as
we weak mortals can gain it for the
benefit of mankind The C000 miles
of border between the United States
and Canada, maintained for over a
hundred jears without the sligntest
trouble, without any great forts such
as thev have had to have between
Germany and France and other Euro
pean countries, gives me absolute as
surance in my heart that Great Brit-
Io i u iiuu nil ouijri-ia uaic :i . aiu1
desires for the welfare of mankind
.and for the liberty of mankind that
jwe here in the United States have.
' 1 believe that but for the fact of!
'our joining in the controversy !n the
great war Germany would have con-i
quered France and Great Britain, and
immediately thereafter would hve
I picked a quarrel with the United
j States and tried to conquer tliis eoun-
try. In a little speech of ten minutes,
the limit given to me. when, as chair
(man representing you for the state
of I tah in selling Liberty bonds, I
i was attending a banquet in San Fran j
Cisco. 1 announced that we were sure:
to win the war, that tnere was no1
doubt of It in my mind, absolutely;
none, because I accepted the etate-
Fire Insurance
Charles Eisenberg. Phono 1859-J.
Lalendonian and Alichigau Lummcrcial
oioxidaxd Insurance. 1675
Hay and Grain
Hay, gram and poultry feed. BeU
Frva., 81 Xweiuj-Lhiru. Uuon -o4i.
flu es, Wools, Fur
O. M. Runyan, 2269 Will avenue,
taji lop priceu. i'hon 781-YY. 15Jb
junk and Hides
Western Hide & Junlr Con 2223
Vashuigion Ave. Ubonc 861.
Ugden Junk House, WasLungiuD
A e. 1'hono 210.
fLey Fitting
Key fitting and iock repairing. Hud
son Repair Shop, 216'J Hudson. 3197
Life Insurance
W. C. Stewart, special representative
of the New York Life insurance Co.
44 Lewis bids Rhone 727. 3463
tYladame Capiau Gown Shop
Fancy buttons, hemstitching, piquot
10c a yard. Third floor, W. H. right
& Sons. 'tJ 11
Money to Loan
I Money to loan on improved real es
tate. Kelly Herrick. 2145
New and Second Hand Furniture
New and second hand goods nought,
sold and exchanged. Highest prices
paid for second hand furniture Trunks
and suit cases a specialty. Sin.j: Trunk
& Furniture Store, 241 Twenty fifth
Btrjet Rhone 1821.
I'aper cleaning and tinting. New Wil
kinson. Address Rear 738 Twenty-sixth
street. Rhone 1&20 J. 2457
Read the Classified Ads.
CnlJ on J. J. Brummitt a!
2417 Hudson avenue, if you
want to sell your Liberty
bondt. Phone 59. . ( I
ment of an inspired prophet of the liv
ing God that resided hundreds of
years ago on this continent; that if.
was a land choice above all other
lands, and that no king should ru'.e in
this land.
Changes Mean Calamity.
"Therefore. I had no fear of Ger
many or any other country conquering
these United States of America, none
whatever But if Germany had con
quered France and England, which I j
believe she would have done but for
our help, instead of less than a hun
dred thousand of our boys slain, there
would have been hundreds and hun
dreds of thousnds who would have I M 'fl
fallen before we had won the victory j
I believe in mv heart that it is our
dut to stand by those nations that J
stood the brunt of the battle and that
saved the lives, perhaps, of millions
of our boys.
"I am not saying that I would not
be delighted if the terms o fthe league ll
of nations, this covenant of peace,
could be changed some; but they can-
not be changed without submitting it
again to Germany, and, to my mind, i
that would be a calamity."
Wash with weak sol u- Ml
tion of b'.uo stono or
lime water, dry thor
oufihly, follow with light appli-
cauon of Crrf r ii 'I
"YOUR BODYGUARD" -30f. 6071.20
Notice to Advertisers On and after April 1, 1919, business directory H
advertising In The Standard will be $1 per line per month. I
I ANYTHING A to new or old
bought, sold or traded. Rhone 333.
Books and Stationery
Bramwell Book and Stationery, 2362
ahington Ave. Rhono 360. 2058
Utah National Bank, southeast cor
ner Twenty-fourth and Washington,
i'uone 61.
T. R. O'Connolly, Ugden, Utah, Legal
, advice by mail. Write me the laUe
I bone 3yJ.
I . ri '
carpet t'eanmg
K. Van Kampen for upholstering,
carpets cleaueu, altered aud laid. Re
luaaiug ol mattresses. i'Dune. J7oZ J
Expert carpet cleaning, mattress
renowung, upholstering, and springj
restretcned, Call E. J. Haiupton Co.,
feather Renovating. Rhone -6S6-W.
Owen W. Halverson, D. C. Res.
; rbono 1086 W. 7ul 702 Ecclcs Bldg.
Lity Scavenger
McCarthy Co , 2734 Grant avenue,
i'hone J018-W.
The New Method Dentists are spe
cialists in all branches of Dentistry.
:46a Washington. 2203 j
Drain Te for Sale
lntcrmountain Concrete Co. Twen
tieth and Lincoln avenue, Ogden, Utah.
Phones 2068 and 48 i. 2310
Ogden Engraving Service Co., mak
ers of fine cuts in one or more colors,
416 Twenty-fourth street. Rhono 4C3.
Foot Specialist
Flat feet, corns, etc., corrected. Fry
Laboratory, 320 HucLson Uldg. 8583
Printing !
All kinds of Job printing. Dee-Neute-boom
Rrlnting Co. Rhone 1166. 2193
Piano Tuning
Repairing and hand polishing Playez
pianos a specialty. Guaianteed. Atkin- 1 ' J
son. Rhone J9-R-3. 9537
Physician and Surgeon j
Dr. A. Fernlund, office hours 11 to 1
4 p. m. New Reery Bldg , Hudson Ave. , H
Res. Rhone 646. UHice. phoue lauu W
Real Estate and Loans '
Vvm&rtl iv a, ical uu.o and loana.
24 1 4 vv asningion. Phone 409. ls.-i
Trunk, bag and case repairing. Cai
lacticra, around Hum btauUaro. i7ii
janitary Work
Sanitary Garbage Co., all kinds ol J
rubbish hauled. Rhone 620. t IftH
" 1 J
jewing Machines
Wo rent, repair, arry needles and '
pans for ail makes of machines. What
be wing Machine Co., 2273 Washing toi.
j lhuc, Rhono 2884.
i ents and Awnings
Ugden Tent and Awning Co., manu
factureis of high grade ttiorc, ottitt l !l
and resident awnings. Waterproof co'v
ers, bags, etc. Anything in canvas.
2268 Washington avenue. Rhone 26i.
Vacuum Cleaners
Rhono 2582 J for vacuum cleaner, $1
for 24 hours, sterilized dust bag.
5074 ll -
vVindows Cleaned
Expert window and wall paper clean
ing anywhere. American Window
Cleaning. Rhone o63. 2370 Wushingtou.
Some spinsters advance stop by st-p
until thoy become stepmothers. '
uu im
e;ri !;i,- compliiTii-nii nl-o ;- . r n

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