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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, October 29, 1919, LAST EDITION - 3:30 P.M., Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1919-10-29/ed-1/seq-11/

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N W Sugar W22J
$10 80
JjXy FROM OUR groceteria m
During these dayf of keen buying our GROCETERIA is about
the best friend you have. We actually sh-vc the margin of prof.'. 'VV
:rl ,0 closr that you can trial e a direct substantial caving on evrry ISkKB
5 purchase you mak- juot now SUGAR at $10.80 is tl.o lowest SU?
"fcl price offered m OGDEN l his is our GROCETERIA PPiCE with-
out delivery. Now lei us tell you about the SSI
At the present time the Government price of Sugar locally is jjg t
1 Pofr $11.08 to the Grocer, witc an allowance of $100 to him, making
tanr! The jobbers seem to be in difficult arbitration at thfl present ihS f-j '
W Se" time, and consequently wc can buy SUGAR cheaper This con-
ftej dition may not last the dy through but as long as it docs last $5''
J.;k our customers have tht benefit of cost to us. When the argument 3mt:
Hi is settled, SUGAR will cost you $11.50 to $11.75. The jobbers 'f5J
fl( cannot sell at a lost long therefore, buy your SUGAR new; our K
tbftn GROCETERIA offers other bargains, too.
Nor -
25 hi '
Blttt rhnt the Latado .nininc properly. IS
Opln miles fast of V end over, Nev . ta a
list n jreat properly is ( hr- opinion of n-
o! ii drew Kessler, who wMh five ass ci-
Six k E ate5 all former emp'cyes of the South-
; ttai Pacific railroad nave holdings Lbal
IS K f did lair In k onn- pi ooui i - yl si I I
Utkfl lead, copper and to 1 on-. An assaj
?. il sample- show- ih..i i he oe runs
TtU from 46 to IS ppr m -ilver, 26 to
0 Ck 2? per rent k-ad S per ei-m copper ;.nd
J9K ; 2 worth of cold p r ion
ifGfli The (itrdpn m n novr been working
!. u ; rn the property fr.r . entedn months
, tec and have four carloads of on- sacked
l! - and on ih. dump. . -ad;- :o b. ha.iled
0' lo th- railroad A compressor, rock
k k drill. 1'" iiv. 'iLiii-- ir-,i ks and
ore cars. Enough interest in the p'-op-erty
has been created to cause pr.rty
of Ogden business men lo make a 'rip
to the property next week.
Thought T.N.T. Meant
i Travel, Nigger, Travel
The daily news letter of the foresl
j service carries an account of an in-'
, i tance where a negro was working on
a forest serico road prolect, "TNT"
being used as the explosi re employed
j in the work After the firing of the
first charge of explosive, it is said
that the dusky workman became firm
ly convinced that the "TNT" manl
'travel, nlcper, travel "
Call on J. J. Brummitt at
2417 Hudson avenue, if you!
want to sell your Liberty I
bonds. Phone 59.
mum EEFF
John Slater was fined $50 thia morn
ing in the city police court aftti being
found guilty of allowing a stranger to
leave a parcel in his place of business
whirl contained intoxica ing liquors.
Slater, it Is said, was una wa; Of he
contents but, nevertheless, wts fined
sh v.nh the alternative sentence 6f
fifty days in jail
Bert Gray, chirg'd with drunken
ness and said to be the parti- who 'eft
'the parcel in Slater's trull forfe 'eel
$100 bail this morning when failed
I to appear in the ( i( court for trial
"What's lh- matter with tiic rcail
price ol Bugar? Everybody seems to be
nuotlnc different prices every day in
the week," assert? Mr. James, of 'he
Russell James company
"Sugar today is selling ior Jess mon
ey lhan it should. The jobb rs are
silling the retailers f t ditfereni pr ces
everj day and at prices they can ill
afford; just because the jobbers are at
loggerheads with each other," Bays Mr.
"The present price of sugar as reg
ulated by the goveitament, in Ogden,
should be $11.08 to the retail grocers,
and then the government allow; them
$1 a bag additional for expenses in
handling it The grocers seldom ifl
pver, make a margin of $1 a hag Most
of them prefer to sell at pnctlcailV
cost as sugar is in such demand, so
sugar is resold to the consumer at t ost
to the grocer plus handling charge'
"Under present conditions, the deal
er is allowed to buy only f n r sacks
of sugar at a time from the jobber.
This, of course, limits our service to
the consumers, and in addition, (he
selling price to us hac changed every
!a so that our retail price, naturally
has been $11.75. $11 25, $10.85. ;tnd
?10 so. Those are ali prices of this
w i k and a long as the jobbers can
fiord to lose money on supat, the re
tail prices will wabble around indefi
OTTAWA, Ont , Oct 29 All "f
contracts for the shipment of
4- sugar to the United States were -t-1
c ancelled today by the Canadian
-f trade commission and no more
licences for exportations will be
-f issued. The export of sugar at -
f border points which has been per- ;
milted to some extent has also ,
f been stopped.
-f -f . 4- 'jf 4 -f
There's very little difference be
tween a ?2 75 drunk and an ordinary
one the headache always follows.
Note 1 1 I
(or ': j , 4h
ii I 1 4
TIANA HARBOR, Ind. Here la tbo approach to the Inland Steel Works, guarded by United
$t Pi; I 8tuis ldiers. Quiet titled on the city with the arrival of federal trooDs to curb steel strike violence
. SS , I
Chief Held Responsible
for Execution of
Four Men.
Former Judge Advocate
Answers Samuel T,
WASHINGTON, Oct. 21. CcnorAl
Mrfreh. chief of staff, was held rhieriy
responsible by the senate military sub
'omrnlttee tOflay Uy M-'jir-G-neral Hnoch
H. Crowdcr, Judse-advoentf-peneral for
reeommendntions that four soldiers in I
France sentenced to death on eonleiloni
of sleeping en post or dirohedience Ot
order' be executed. All four were
pardoned by President Wijsoh, but Gen
eral Crowder declared General March had
refused to concur In recommendation I
for clemency madr bj Secretary Baker
and himself.
General Crowder was answerlnp th I
charge made by Safnuel T Ansel!, form- I
er Judjre-advocate-Kcnera I, that "t'ie
whole military hierarchy entered inin
apreement that tlu-se men should die."
He denied halnp: said that the war de
partment should uphold General Persh
ing, who approved the sentences, re
gardless of merit," but admitted having
transmitted to General March a recoin- j
mendatlon favoring execution Qf the
sentences subject to appeal to the prsi
dent. General Crowder added he haft
sent to General March a note suggesting
Some of thp most competent offi
cials in the state have been selects!
to handle the reins at the big athletic
carnival here on Armistice day. Man
ager Al Warden completed arrange
ments today for olficials for the vari
ous athletir games.
Norman Sims and Roscoe Glasmann
were appointed by -Manager Warden
to act as field managers or the games.
The duties of these two men will be
to see that the games are started on
time, that the athletes are taken care
ot and, all In all, lo boost.
BaSsett to Be Starter
For the big marathon event Which
will start promptly at 12 o'clock on
November 11, Freeman Bassett of
Salt Lake has been named starter.
E. E. Bennett, of the Utah chapter cr"
the Amateui Athletic union, will act
as clerk, of course. Malcolm Watson.
Fred Nye, J S Lewis and Clarence
Douglas will an as judges of the fin
ish. Homer Christensen, W E Zup
pan, Lieut Walter Scott and W. B
Phillips have been named as timers
of the big classic.
The game between the local Ameri
can Legion tram and the Utah Aggi''
frei-'hmen will see F. C. Kunzler, AT
bert Blazler aud Freeman Bassett of?i-
6iating. E3. E. Bennett and Homer
christensen have been named tinier;
lo. this event
Entries for the big six-mile race are
fast coming in and it is expected that j
at least forty of the best distance run-1
nera in the state will be entered in the
grind Three state champions have al
read entered and fifteen other stars
from various parts of the country have
also entered Coach Lowell Romney.
ID a letter to ihe athletic committee
for the celebration, today stated thai
the Utah Aggies would have at least '
three men In the races
Coach Homer Christensen of the,!
Weftt High school of Salt Lake has
entered two stars, while Coach Rom
ney of the East High will have five
stars in action.
The athletic card will see some of
ih athletic talent in the west in har
neso and the thousands who attend ihe
doings should have a real treat
AM8TERDAM. O, Oct 29 Twenty
man are ontombed In Mine No 2 of ;
the Youghiogheny and Ohio Coal com- j
pany and a fire wan raging In the
mine at 2 p. m. The accident wns '
caused when an electric fan caught
fir? p an pniry about nocn today, m-
Culscura Soap
Best for Baby
Bert Lytell w 'Lombardi, Ltd ';H
In silken negligee and rainbow garments. A smart comedy of modes and models by Frederic and
Fannie Hatton. A peep into perfumed studios w:iere style 18 bem
It is the story of an eccentric male modiste, a designer of gowns for the smart set of Fii'th avenue The
atmosphere is one of artistic luxury. There are beautiful girls galore, and they wear models by Jriickson. j
Tappe, Li'cillc ard other New York dressmakers of smartness, bosrdes creations especially imported; j
from Paris. I
Aside ""rem the unique characterization of Tito Lombardi by handsome and ingratiating Bert Lyteli,
'LOMBAFvDI, LTD,,'' is in itself a criterion of what well dressed women are wearing and will Wftiff
We trust you will not miss this opportunity to pass a most enjoyable afternoon or evening It will provtf . il
greatly to your nrofit. 1 I
cording to company officials No e
plosion occurred, and all efforts aw
being made to rescue the imprison' d
ALLIANCE, n , Oct. 29 Word
vhicii reached Alliance shortly after
noon today from Amsterdam, Ohio. 40
miles south of this city, stated that
18 men were entombed in the Y. and
O. coal mine there and in danger of
bi ins killed owing to a fire which
was reported as raging In the mine
Onls meager details were obtainable.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Oct. 29. Cut
I ting the throats of her three children,
all under five years of age, Mrs. N. F
Soderbers, wife of the state's attor
ney al Madison. Minn , just across the
iHtate line from South Dakota, ended
her own life in the same manner late
yesterday, according to word received
here today.
LONDON. Oct. 29. A wireless mes-j
sage from Moscow reports that ri-ings
have occurred throughout the Ukraine I
! against the forces of General Denikine
and that large bodies of the troops of
(General Peliura and of General
Malchno are joining to' red forces
Jack Warwick says that coal prices
art- soing up following the precedent
established by smoke.
, no-
WASHINGTON, Oct. 29 Mr- Hpqv!
er appeared before the committee in I
connection with an inquiry into the
sale of 22.000,000 pounds of army
sue. n to France
"Sugar consumption in the United i
States has increased apparently be- I
cause the country has gone dry,' " snidj
Mr Hoover. "The present consmnp
tlon of 93 pounds per capita a year is l
the greatest in the history of the coun- j
try," he said "last year's consumption!
being 73 pounds, the previous high
consumption being S3 pounds.
!,The shortage is not large. The
equalization board has stated that for
November and December the ton
sumption will b larger than in past
years, but that the increased consump
tion leaves a minor shortage. To meet
all demands we will have to get more
than half of the Cuban crop "
Mr Hoover told of disagreements
among advisers of the administration
as to whether government control of!
sugar should be continued and said no
agreement had yet been reached.
More Food Neceosary.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 29 Sixteen to
twenty million tonsvof food more than
necessary for American consumption
will be the yield from this year's crop, j
Herbert Hoover, former food adminis
trator, fold a house war Investigating
Monthly Life Income
Oldest American Co.
602 Eccle3 Bldg.
Phones 855, 2454.
J. P. Cokry, Diei. Supi.
committee today, adding that the con-t
tinuing high retail prices were due
large! to the "appalling psychology
ot the public to buy expensivi thing?
Speculation by thousands of people
in anticipation of a big demand from
Germany also was blamed by Mr.
Hoover tor advancing prices. He said i
large stocks were accumulated by thei
trade on the assumption that export
i I
trade to Germany would be openerf
soon after the signing of the armis-
"Instead ot buying, the Germans fl
tightened up tlieir belts," he said.
Mr Hoover said that while the 1
wholesale price of pork had "gone
pari ol tlie way it ought to fall," re- '
tail price had not been reduced to any
appreciable xtent. - fill
Qowlestinq ; ;l
ftw : I
40 testing rtsoucrations im
'd . Wisconsin Man- last yesr
proved that in the average
herd of eighteen cows at least three of
them were being milked, cared for and
fed the entire year for the fun of It.
Even in the best associations this ra
tio Is true. How much worse would
the situation be among the one uiUImmi
eight hundred thousand cows which
are no) and never have been under
test. All the poor cows are not In a
feu- herds by any menus. For Instance,
in tin Waukesha County association
the herd having the lowest producing
cow which produced S4.71 net profit
also had a cow producing ?00.fil profit
and Waukesha thinks It Is the hub of
the cow universe1 .says Frank
Baackes, V. P. Am. Steel & Wire Co.
"The time Is at hand when it will be
a crime In Inw as It is a crime in fact,
to rob the soil, and the next big step
forward would ie thp compulsory test
ing plah whereby no man will be al
towed to waste hh feed nnd time by
feeding COWS which will not produce II
quid pro quo. The most progressive IL.
farm bureaus now hiwe cow testing as
sociations. The tester carries a com
plete outfit with him ond tests a dif
ferent herd every day There ought to
be twenty-six herds in each association
one a day Besides testing the milk
of each cow. he makes a test of the
skim milk and the cream. A gTeat
majority of farmers have never seen
a Babeock tester in action.
"Why allow a 'three-tub' cow to taka
the room, labor anf" feed that could
be used by a 'twenty-tub cow? When
dairying is conducted on business prln
elples the whole family is interested.
The boy gets the father to give him
a heifer calf and becomes a business
man on the spot
"The reason why B milk price can
not ho determined upon is that (he Ig
norant man wants the public to pay
him for his ihlftlessness and failures.
Dairying Is a business like any other
business and a good dairy will always
pay a profit."
j IsYour Coat Ready I
9 ror Ihe Coming
J Snowstorm ? I
Are your last year's coat, furs or suit hanging in the
closet unused because they are soiled and look shabby?
If they are do this
Phone us and we will have our man call for them. We
will clean them with our superior method of French Dry
Cleaning which brings back all the original luster and
newness then return them to you promptly.
People who have never patronized us will not believe
your things have been worn before this season.
Men's Suits and Overcoats cleaned and pressed $1.50.
Ogden Steam ; l
Laundry Co. l
437 Twenty-fifth Street. PHono 175.
I , pj I

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