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5" THE QGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN. UTAH, fDAJASUARY 2, 11920 5
Jay fr - g Woman's Page ILOVE and MARRIED IIFES Jflli J fcti, the noted author jj E . Mali MSGlone Gibgcm if ; 11 A PLEASING TASk. "f Oh, I -wish, Alice, thnt I could make Jk all my sex understand that It isn't ill material things that ak oho htppy. I If that little girl ltic lr the I M street is envious of me and of you, l.r because wc aro riding In this jeirel box YB of an electric car, she is envious of a Ix nameless something she har, longed for, something that to her mind we J ; ! typify but something, y dear, that " I ' neither of us hat happLaeos." I ; 1 "I regret more than I can tell to I : i see you in this frame of mind, Kath- I j ' crine," said Alice in evident distress. i i : "Can't you ihrow it off in some way?" '1 . ! ' Til try, but, oh, how I wish that ,JI John wanted tbis baby. I know that .jjj ; last night he was very nice to me 'jub; I about it, but J am sure that everything ' i he said was uttered with an effort." Prbg5 : ; Alice drove to the curb .and we , alighted and entered the shop. Then I H i found that I was very huraka, after wflB all. The emotions that stnrged tkrtugh ' being, the thrills I experienced as 31 I examined and fondled the tiny gar- 1 '-M mentB, so cunningly wrought, are 111021 among the greatest joys I have ever "MjjuJ ; known. Only a woman who has ex- ' porionced the joys and sorrows of , motherhood can ever know them. They ' M ' are the treasure troves of her soul. 'Hoffl t I had determined to be as oxtrava- 1'. ! : gantly luxurious as my Inclinations ' fl'Jggested, for as John said, even ium though I had no monoy I had plenty ' a I of credJt lthoufc Fingered Them Lovingly. 'S'fog It was the softest of silks, the neffin : . sheerest of linens, the most ezQuisite his 8 of hand embroideries and filmy real a dejS ' laces that Alice and I fingered loving- t 'plJcS ; ' ly, as women will. ; h'oSS don't want an elaborate layette," er SSajf 1 BtLd, "but I do want everything of ilo jajj I verv hest, and I am ffoiner to have hefijjl! a very delightful time during the next CeSi : ew mont-ns cewing on tkis irardrobe 3 frSl ' of ny Earmenis " When we entered the car I was si- ' pMiu lent for a few moments, as was Alice. JSSSl I knew we wore both already begln- ?H5j ' ning to form Httlo prayers which are tojtjl embodied in the hopes and fears ofj riei3l motherhood. . 'JE "Katherlne," said Alice, "you are go- wi 5 anow me me joy ot neiping jjEf "with this layette, aren't you?" I ! "Of course, dear," I said cordially, ,1; for I had come to love Alice most de-i 'J; votedly. "Now, let4s drive to the decorator's," r , I said. 'Jh " After making arrangements for the 1 man to call upon me the next day and IJ? ) : telling him some of my Ideas about the . u c; rooms we were going to have done et r over to make a place for baby, we 1,8! ft ! started for the golf course. .f ;. Again we were silent, and I knew' jgat" that Alice nd T had become real, true JI friends; for it Is only by the silences,, oJ . the silences, which mean complete un- -,'jM ; derstanding, that one can measure the '9 depths of friendship. JM "Wait a Minute!" 9 "Here, here, wait a minute," came J9 a voice from the curb, and Alice pull ed up abruptly by the side of Karl HOUl Shepard' "My but you girls are looking spiffy M i this afternoon. Take me with you. onfo! i Where are you going to the club? I'd J" ; like to be seen entering the grounds' -ak with its two most beautiful members"! ' "What's the matter with you, Karl?" eaent asked Alice. "I have never known idfin you to bo so compllmentatry in your n3g ; life!" )elln d011'4- know," he answered. "Per- -g haps it's because I'm in love and see evervthJnS through rose-coJored ktenlll I jH : If your tea tastes bitterish 3S3 , and pucker)-, or is not the md rich and delightful bevcr- age that tea should be, you arc not paying enough jycr H r pound. You are getting more H tannin-taste than tea-taste. The costs of getting tea from the tea-garden to your I kitchen are about the same for good tea as for com mon tea and they are much greater than the original cost of the tea in the Orient. So pay a little more per pound, and get tea with twice as much tea-flayor. That's what you want real tea-flavor. You get it in Schilling Tea, the fine economical practical tea of this country. There are fonr flavors of Schilling Tea Japan, Ceylon - India, Oolong, English Breakfast. All ono qaalitv. In paxchmjn-liacdmoBtwc-prflf pACtagM. r At grooere BTcrTwh,re. A Schilling & Co San Fancisco , PICKET WALL STREET Womon of the American Woman's Emergency Commit tee marched up and down1 the financial district carrying ban ners protesting against the al lied blockade of Russia. Tho commltleo hopes to ' ralso $100,000 by Christmas In order to send steamships laden with food and clothing to Russian seaports. Miss Helen M. Knit tel Is shown carrying ono of the banners. glasses. Bachelors are queer beasts,! you know. Usually they look with' contempt and pity upon their broth-1: ers, who have been noosed by tho mar- riage halter. But once in a while one; of them meets a woman who makes him feel very sorry for himself, very) lonely, very sad, very depressed. "If the woman is single, the mar-j , riage license clerk will probably have a Job. If the woman is married, look out for trouble!" I. "I am ashamed of you, Karl," laughed Alice. "Don't you know that I you belong to all of us? You have i been a bachelor so long that every , woman in out set relies upon you and likes to feel that you are remaining a bachelor because she is married. And ( then you know you are so perfectly ; harmless! No woman Jeopardizes her 1 1 reputation by being seen with you , early and late and often, but if youl aro going to get into this sentimental slough I am afraid you will be lost to us forever." One Woman Leading. ; "I am afraid I shall be lost to all of ' you but the one woman who is leading ; me into this sentimental slough as ' you call it." "Well, Mr. Shepard," I asked "Oh, call him Karl," interrupted Al- , ice. j. "Well then, Karl, I am rather anx-; ious to know if it is tho license clerk I or the judge of the divorce court thnt i is going to lead you out of this!, slough?" ! "It wouldn't bo fair to the lady to answer you," he answered, "because if . I did you would bo casting about in your mind to which girl or which mar ried woman I loved, and you would probably hit upon the wrong one and make her lots of trouble. "Quit your fooling," said Alice. "I'm not fooling I'm in deadly earn est," said Karl Shepard with a peculiar look at me. Tomorrow John's Bu6incso Engagement. uu Adopt Six flees and Avoid Using One Dollar Eggs CLEVELAND, O., Jan. 1 Adopt six heno ond avoid ono dollar eggs, la tno advice o A. F. Cooper, of Pittsburg, preeldcnt of tho American Poultry asso ciation, who attended tho recent poultry show here "The reason eggs arc selling- at ono dollar a dozen." he said, "Is because this country is one hundred million laying hens short. The way to bring down tho price Is for the city folks to enter tho chicken business In a modest way." -oo i Lady Aster Hugely Enjoys Posiliom in Mouse of Commons LONDON, Dec. 16. fBy Mall "Ladv Astor is hugoly enjoying the attention oho is receiving in the house of com mons," saya the Star. "Her vivacity in infectious. Veteran members of parlia ment aro always snillng at her. They enter ond leave tho house with a now elasticity. There is a scramble to sit near hor. Tho labor leaders seem to loof: up at hor. and arc fed with a smile that Illumines tho whole chamber. "Sho wants to chat with everybooy and when, the othor night, the deputy speaker had called 'order, order!' becausti alio was talking to a member on tho floor of the house. Lady Astor at once skipped acro33 tho bar, and airily waved her hand at the chair as If to say, 'ulv right, old man; uover mind, I . daresay" I'll do It again before long." I Dorothy Dix Talks WOMEN AND WORK According to tho Biblical legend, work was sent upon man as a curse. If this is true tho curse has turned in i to a blessing, for probably the nearest I approach to Ideal human happiness that anyone ever reaches is when he Is engaged in some congenial labor o which ho is giving every energy of his body, and every bit of the intelligence of lils mind. ' Work makes for sanity and health. .It Is tho one sure cure for boredom. It is a shield and buckler against tempta itlon and the secret of contentment. We all know the efficacy of work as it affects men. Also we know the dangers of Idleness, and so as soon as ihey are through school or college we hasten to get our boys started at some 'business or profession, as muck for 'their moral protection as for the 'money they will earn. But strangely enough while we rec ognize that work is tho greatest bless ing on earth for a man, we aro still bound by the thralldom of the old I superstition that the curse, of work! holds lor a woman, and that she Is to bo pitied and commiserated if she has to perform any sort of useful labor. Men actually work themselves to death so that their wives and daugh ters may lead perfectly Idle, useless 1 lives, and when we speak of a working ' girl we do so in accents of compassion as of one who is the victim of unde-i served misfortune. j Of all the stupid theories to which ' we have pinned our faith none is , quite so assinino aB this belief that work Is a curse to women, and that1 a man best shows his devotion to his womenkind when he maintains them ! in a parasitic state in which they do j nothing but "sit on a silk cushion and sew up a seam, and feed upon straw-1 berries, sugar and cream." Women need to work Just as much ; as men need to and for the very self samo reasons, and when they do not have any work to do they deteriorate In idleness in mind and body, just as men do. It is tho women who have no work to do who enable doctors to rail around in limousines, and who fill hospitals. The real remedy for nine tenths of the illness among womon that makes them scml-invalids, and nervous wrecks, is a good job. The woman who has enough money to live on, so that she does not have I to work, has nothing to do but think about herself. Lacking other Interest ing occupations sho begins to explore, her system for symptoms of obscuro , diseases, and of course she finds them, or imagines she docs, and from then on sne maKes n business or being sick for tho .next forty or fifty years. Be- j cause idle womon have made a diver-1 sion of being sick, tho female sex has gotten the reputation of being frail ; and delicate, so that in discussing; woman's ability to take part in the world's work we have wondered if she i had the physical stamina to stand It. Experience, however, has proven that tho only thing that ailed woman was the lack of work, and that as soon as sho got something to do that was worth while, and that occupied her thoughts and attention, she forgot about her heart, and her appendix, and her nerves, and displayed a mar velous strength and staying power. It is tho women who have no work to do, nothing to occupy their thoughts and energies, who get into all sots of unsavory scandals. It's simply a case of Satan finding work for Idle hands to do. Time . hangs heavily on these women's hands, and to kill it they fill their minds with erotic, unwholesome ideas that ihey get from rotten novels. They haunt matinees and concerts, and make fools of themselves over handsome actors, and long haired musicians. They go in droves to afternoon tea dances and make tho acquaintance of tango trimmers and lounge lizards, with whom they carry on flirtations that would land them in the divorce courts if their husbands ever founo out about It. These women are not intrinsically bad, they have not looso morals to start with. They aro simply the vic tims of idleness and money. There isn't a ono of them who couldn't be saved by eight hours a day of hard labor. You don't hear of any woman who is holding down a good job elop ing with a movie hero, or being robbed by a pinched-in dancing master. There is nothing more touching, or pitiful than to think that the men who toil so hard in order that their womenkind may loaf through life, are blindly and unintentionally thrusting I their wives into the very arms of I temptation and ruining their own 'home, and wrecking their happiness. For it is the idle wives who are the 'extravagant wives, the neurotic, un reasonable, discontented, querulous I wives. ; And this is Inevitable, because the woman who has nothing else to do is bound to spend money to divort her self, and sho is bound to bo discon tented, for she is always sure to find some one who can di'ess finer than sho can. What we call the feminine unrest of today is nothing but women beg ging and praying for work. We can settle the whole problem by giving them jobs. I buy Liberty bonds at highest prices. If you have bonds for sale see me. J. J. Brummitt, 2417 Hudson ave nue. Phone 59. I 00 New Phonetic System Adopted by Chinese j Proving a Success! PARIS, Jan 2. Tho now Chinese phon etic system of about COO characters re cently approved by the Chinese national board of education, has been taught wit'i excellent results among tho 120.000 Chin ese brought to France by the French and British for war work, according to Young Mcn'3 Christian Association offl clals. Most of tho Chinese wcro unable to read their language when they camo hero but now a Chinese paper prlnlcu hero has a circulation of 8,000 among them. oo i Read the Classified Ads. Mrs. James Blnko. who reported last Friday that her sonv "Buddy," had been kidnaped from her by two negroes, has been placed un der arrest charged with the mur der of the boy. The boy's body was washed ashore Sunday near Vcntnor, N. J., and the authori ties believe that Mrs. Blake, whilo temporarily Insane over the sepa ration from her husband, th'nk Ing that the death of "Buddy" might reconcile them, threw the boy from tho end of tho pier. The upper picture shows Mrs. Blake nnd the two lower, Blako and "Buddy." SALESMEN fflffl-l III MEN TO LEI Tl WHY 11 1920 By William H. Rankin, New York and Chicago. The following Is tho creed I would suggest to increase production and lower the cost of living to 1920: Work work work more work. More work to the hour. More hours of work. 8-10-12 hours a day. We're behind. Let'6 catch up. Let us put more work Into every hour and more hours into even' day to serve as an example to other work ingmen and the rest of the world. Let us do our best to make progress and increase production through mor work done per hour and work mon hours per day. Let's work with all our might all our brain all our heart to make the world see that the only road to perma nent prosperity is hard work. The world needs more of everything. It looks towards Americn to produce. What will America do? Listen to siren calls of the false gods of unrest, or get down to business? Will wo shilly-shally, parley, delay, linger and wait while the world starves? Will our American workmen bo blind to the causo of tho high cost of living. Will they continue to try to boost themselves up by their boot straps, In an attempt to beat the high prices? Will they fail to see that every dis turbance every hour of "lay off" costs them more than their higher wages? Will they be blind to the fact that shorter hours, higher pay defeats the end they aro seeking? That higher pay for less work means higher prices for less of everything they need? Will they persist in their frenzied "dog-chasing-its-tail methods" until the craze of unrest spreads to the farm? Will the farm hand demand a 44 hour week ,and thus boost prices still Will the American workmen con tinue to be the unconscious tool of the bolshevlst and I. W. W.'s? Will la bor act as a "cats' paw" and singe Itself in the fire of discontent to fur ther tho cause of destructlonlsts, who , would make license of liberty and sub stitute immorality for morality? Will Americans let a few "born in bitterness' foreigners whip them Into a tempest of discord, that will wreck their life and liberty? No, a thousand times no! We have faith in the American spirit. Deep down in the heart of ovory American working man or omployer is a patriotism as sturdy as that of the men who made the Declaration of In dependence. This was shown In tho great war. It helped to win the war. It will defeat the Insidious foe of American progress and prosperity, disguised as the friend of tho working man. Production alone will cut down the r I, i ii i 1 1 in ii m A Nutritious Diet for All Ages Quick Lunch at Home or Office Avoid Imitations and Substitutes 1 1 2S66 Washington Ave. , : Phone 32S S l cost of living. Production means work an honest day's work for the farmer, tho plum'ber, the carpenter, the office man, the office boy. It means -work with hand, with heart, with brain. Tho price of prosperity is work. The prico of contentment Is work. Good, faithful service for good pay is the salvation of America and of the world. We are away behind on production. Prices aro soaring. The old law of supply of demand always works. In crease tho supply by work and prices will come within reach. Because men are now off their men tal balance, the country is off bal ance. It Is up to tho advertising men to work to help to restore balance, to re duce prices by Increasing production. Increased production will make pres ent wages buy more. It's the only way to break the vicious circle of higher wages less work higher cost of living. Most laboring men think that the men in the office, tho salesmen, the advertising men and the clerks all have an easier time than thoy, that the Inside men work fewer hours per day than the laborer or the skilled workman. Let's show them that this is not true. Let's talk less and do more. Let the advertising men, the sales men, tho clerks and their associates set the example by working S, 10 and 16 hours a day. I know hundreds of men advertising men working for newspapers, magazines, farm papers, trade papers, billposters and outdoor advertising, advertising managers, and advertising agency men who, during the past four years, worked 8, 10, 12 and 16 hours a day every day in the week in order that they might do their own job and work for the United States government besides. These men are working that way now because they have to keep up with the present-day advertising pro duction. But let us all go a step farther and let everybody know there is no eight hour day in tho advertising business and by our example show our fellow men that the way to lower cost of liv ing and increase production is for all of us to do more work per hour and . work more hours per day Saturday Included. Glvo prosperity a fair chance. Do all you can, and then do more for one year. Work work work. It's the simple, sure way to prosper ity. Work only will1 win in the fight for greater production and the reduc tion of tho high cost of living. But let the sales and advertising men lead the way. By our example let' us show tho laboring men that we are ready and willing to work S, 10, 12 or 16 hours, if necessary six days, and if need be, seven to bring up produc tion and help to reduce tho cost of liv ing. Let us advertise that fact, and let every ono know we are not looking for the best of it in hours, hard work or financial gain. Forbes Magazine. licit Trade in Food w Germaiy. Cause of Trouble COBLENZ. Dec. 1C Illicit trado In food, with Its attendant evils of smug gling and 'usury. Is on tho increase throughout Germany, according to news paper accounts. Tho rationing system has never been abandoned even in tho occupied areas of tho Tthlncland and some of the news papers contend that the avcrago Indi vidual ennnot subsist on tho amount ol food Issued, Tho authorities are making every effort to check tho illegal traffic In foods of all kinds and the courts aro crowded day after day. Smuggling of potatoes Is being carried on this winter in all parts of Germany on a scale greater than in Avar tlmij. Germany produced an oxcellent potatu j crop this year ana the authorities arc trying to save it from falling Into the hands of tho speculators. Well-to-do peoplo havo boon going to Bavaria from Prussia. Wuorttomberg and Thurlngla to buy potatoes, eggs and fat6 for which the farmers charged ex orbitant prices. This worked a hard ship on the poorer people who coula not compete with them. Living appears to be cheaper in Ba vai la than elsewhere In Germany. Butter has been selling there at five marks a pound, compared with 30 marks in Ber lin. Eggs arc quoted at 25 pfennings each, while In Berlin they cost 1.75 marks apiece. Eggs In tho occupied area have been bringing from 2 to 2.50 marks each this winter but aro very scarce at any price. Meat is also reported as fairly plenti ful in Bavaria, although in all other states this form of food Is virtually un- purchasable by the householders through rc-gular channels excepting once or twlco -jl each month when the authorities permit fH a few ounces to be distributed by rhc fH card system to the Individuals. Most ot tho hotels throughout Germany continue to serve meat three or four days c:i n week, however. The proprietors say thov obtain this from Holland and that this docs not violate the food regulations. Premier Lloyd George I Siegs Welsh Hymns ' I Is Fine Tenor Yoke I , LONDON, ' Jan. 2. Premier Lloyd George Is very musical and the possessor of a fine tenor voice, says the Chinch Family Newspaper. He has several favor lto hymns, the chief of which is "Jabex H Ho is very fond of tho "Welsh minnu: iH hymn "Owm Rhondda," also "Morlah," "Dwyfor" and "Brynhyfryd" which r o IH sings In Welsh when attending tho AVeirh jJ places of worship. ;H : oo 'M Senator Fall, who advocates a b-eak 'M with Mexico, comes from a state which has twice locked the door after 'M the horse was stolen. j One bottle of pure, emulsified Norwegian cod liver oil taken, now, may do you more good than a dozen taken a month hence. It's more economical to give your body help before resistance to disease is broken down. A very little Scoxrs Emulsion I OF PURE NORWEGIAN COD-LIVER OIL H goes a long way in sustaining strength and keeping up re Bistance. Resolve that you will buy a bottle of Scott's aJ& Emulsion at your druggist's on your way Mffl home, and start protecting your strength. IiyM The exclusive srade of ccd-Hvcr oil used in Scolt's Emuliion is the famous o III II ' S. & U. Process, made in Norway and refined in our own American 11 V Laboratories. It is a cuarantcc of purity and palatnbility unsurpassed. -ebjs? Scott Sr Downe. Bloomficld. 2f. J. 21 INFORM A TION B UREA U- I Notice to Advertisers On and after April 1, 1919, business irec.ory advertising in The tanchv d will be 51 per line per month. ANYTHING New or Old ANI'Tl-IIKU A to Zr-new or old bought, sold or traded Phono 33a. BOOKS AND STATIONERY Uramwcll Boole and Stationery, 2362 "Wusumgton avo. Phono 300. -ut5 BANKING Utah National Bank, southeast corner Twcniy-iourth auu Wushmirton. l'hono 01. COUNSELOR-AT-LAW T. R, O'Connclly, Ogden, Utah. Loyal advice by mail. Writo mo the facts, i-'hono 3l3 CARPET CLEANING K. Van Kampen for upholstering, car pets clcuncd, ultered and laid. Uumultlug ot mattresses. Phono 2752-J. Expert carpot cleaning1, niatrcss reno. vauuu, upholstering, and springs te strotencd. Call L. J. Haiiipton Co., ' foatlior ftonovatlnR. Phono 25tG-W. CHIROPRACTOR Owen W. HalVcrson. D. C. Rc3. phons 108G-W. 7U1-7U2 Kcclos Building. CITY SCAVENGER McCarthy & Co., 2734 Grant Ave. Phono 201SS-W. COOPER SHOP Repair all kinds of barrels, tubs, otc. Christ Lassen, 35UG Adams. Phono 'J30. 13u2 DENTISTS The New Method Dentists are special ists Jn all branches of Dentistry. 216'J Washington Ave. 22'JU DRAIN TILE FOR SALE Intcrmountaln Concrete Co. Twentieth and Lincoln Ave., Ogdcn, Utah. Phones 2068 and 187. 2310 ENGRAVING uyucn Jbugravlng Scrvlco Co., makers ol iuiu cuia jn uuu or more eoiors. -U0 xwcuiy-iourtu an eel. Puone -loJ. FIRE INSURANCE Cimrlc-s iiiisi.-nLwiK. Phono 1S50-J. Cal uiKiomtin ami .uicmgan commercial Stun uuru Insurance. 1575 HEATING AND VENTILATING Standard Heating and Ventilating '.?o. 25S1 urant. Ave. x'houo 303-v. A. W. Kiumperman. HAY AND GRAIN Hay, grain and poultry fuod. Hull Bios. 3a Twenty-third streol. Phono 2S-15. 2100 HipES, WOOLS, FURS U. Ai. Kunyun, Slw Wall Ave., pays top prices, x'rtono 7S1-W. 152S JOBBING Jobbing, brick, cement and plastering Phono 'no. . 1S35 Washington. 1-13 JUNK AND HIDES Western Iiido & Junk Co., 2323 Wash lngton Ave. Pnono bul. Ogden Junk House, 2050 Washington Avo. Phono 210. KEY FITTING Key fitting and lock ropalrlng. Hud son Repair biiop. 24G0 Hudson. 7l'7 McQUARRIE MILLINERY 207 Twenty-fifth street. We are offer ing a splendid lino of trimmed and tailor ed hats at great reductions. A good assortment at one-half priuo. Exception ally good values for your monoy. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Dr. A. Fernlund. offlco hours 10 to 4 p. m. Now Pcory Bldg. Hudson Avo. Res. Phono GIG. Offlco Dhone 1000-V. Get your bananas and other fruit at Washington Fruit Store. We sell the most fruit, and the best. Confectionery jH and groceries. Prompt service at any time. Open all the time. jH Come in and get acquainted. 'H 2319 Washington Avenue , OO REF1NISHING lii-aaa ocus, chandeliers, office fixtures leunidiied T. Harlan O'.N'oil. jf H rwcniiutn street. t.jj REAL ESTATE AND LOANS- !'H Willimt Kay, real estate and .oa::i. 'H 21'i-i uaniiitjiun Ave. i'none -luu. ibi l IH SCAVENGER uaruttgij and rubbish hauled, ccsspoou ami toiiots cieancl. John Chlpp & Oo Pnono ai. iis .Hudson Ave. OTii SANITARY WORK Sanitary Guruacu Co., all kinds of rub bUli mailed, l'nono 00. SEWING MACHINES Wo runt, repair, carry needles and parts for all Kinds ot machines, Whilo Sowing Machine Co. 77 WushlngtJ.i Avo. Phono TRANSFER WORK Call S. M. AioorO for all kinds of transior worn. xJnunu ia73-v'. l3i'G TENTS AND AWNINGS Ogden Tent !i Awning Co. Manufac tururs of ingn grade store, offlco and resident awnings. Waterproof cov.vj, bags etc. Anything In canvas. J2i$ wasnlngton Ave. Phono I'M. 15j1 VACUUM CLEANERS Phono 2CS2-J tor vacuum cleaner. StV.') for Hours, sterilised ' dual bag. gJM Por rent Ohio vacuum cleaner. Four hours 5Uc. Phono 2097. 1374 WINDOWS CLEANED Expert window and wall paper cleanU; anvwhorc. American Window Gloanui;. Phono 5Go. 2370 Washington Ave. Head tho Classified Ads. Read tho Classified Ads.