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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, January 02, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1920-01-02/ed-1/seq-6/

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i nT .7 ,.,,. iara3nawaca,rocrJi.--'"""'-i i i iagjTcaroaai.u-ajacp ... Maaapp .... jLuujLuuMii u i "' 11 1-JM 1 '" " lTTr" nrTCro)
I. Twd i Days"3
I In tlw Most Important Dnnmitio B
! Her Big Special Production - '"
Selected and Dedicated to . SiJ M- !
"Wondering what awaits PP''' ' jR ;l
Behind the mystic gates. . '7
AVill she find a bluebird ; ,s jf Mt
AVheu she learns the truth, ' --r-
! Or will the years m llYOp
Bring sadness and tears JYES op Vnirtjr
To the eyes of youth? tifuTtt
The best of life and the worst in a story so great it couldn't
be told in words.
A picture that will send you home with a feeling of glowing
Satisfaction -Chat you have seen a worth-while picture. A vivid,
vital story of human hearts, told on the screen in scenes of
marvelous variety. Driving ahead with action that grips and
holds. Softened with humor so true that it laughs with all man
kind, so deep that it starts the tears.
Patrons said the Greatest Picture Ever Shown.
I, For Subscription and Advertising
Department, Call Phone No. 56.
1 D-. E- P. Mills has resumed his prac
1 tice. Office in the Lewis building.
Phone 709-W. Residence phone 709-J.
Hut Key At Tolch. in the CoWcnz anw
$trman. there is a Y. M. C. A. hut name.1.
nCter the state of Utah. The key to this
hut has been turned over to the slate
The naming of this hut was done In rco
I Ofmitlon of the fate that Utah was one
of the first states to raise its Quota to
! the united war work fund- It Is sugRcst
cl that the wcy to the hut he turned over
to the governor of the state.
! Old papers lor sale. Ogden Stand,
j ( ard.
! , Travel is unusually heavy at This
i , tiiue of the year, according to officials
rtt the union station. Especially is the
travel to the west heavy. Trains from
the east are carrying extra cars and
eastern travel Is also heavy,
i BJJICK, cement and plaster jobbing,
chimneys, firewalls, etc. Phono 770.
Trl-stako workers of Weber, Ogden
' and North Weber stakes will hold a
convention ,at Weber Normal college
January 11. More than 1000 workers
in the Sunday schools are expected at
i the meeting. A lighi luncheon will be
1 served during the noon hour.
Clean rags wanted at The Standard
Arrested Robert I.cektc. S years of j
ape. was arrested1 last night by Deputy j
Sheriff William Brown, upon the charge
of bclngr drunk. He will be given a he-nine
In the city court tomorrow.
CUEFOIt at all drug stores. 1S33 j
Photograpns art history of the fain
fly. Have them' taken today a; The ,
Tripp Photo Studio, 320 25th St.
Clean rags wanted at The Standard
i rfice. -For
Sale Four-hole Clark Jewell
gas range. ?25.00. 2579 Monroe. 3SC2'
"-Dumke. Floral store now often in
Portola Cafe. 370 2-ilh. Phone 250.
171 C
I.: Deaths and Funerals
-'EAMES Funeral services for
, fjrorgc Karnes will bo held Sun-'
lay at 1 p. m at the Hav-
risville meeting house. Bishop Roy,
, lirown will preside. The body may be!
I Hewed at the family home in Harris-,
I rille Sunday unlll noon. Interment'
j ?vill be In the Plain City cemetery.1
FJower3 left at the undertaking par-,
lors before 10 a. m. Sunday will be j
, taken to the home. j
KLEYN William Kleyn, aged;
80 years, died yesterday of gen-
oral debility. He lias been a
r resident of Ogden for the past
' 2G i ears- He was born in Amsterdam, I
H is (he root of nearly nil dizeitiro :
I w CTS If your digoition la vrcak cr
H I W U' toreter ctloicandmo
' I Kbkqid
9 tho new nid to better digeition.
Hj f Pleasant to taleo offectlre. Let
h Ki-moldB help straighten out your
dlgeitire troubles.
Holland, July 3, 1S30. Tho funeral
services will be held Sunday at 12
o'clock neon at the Larkin and Son
chapel. The remains may be viewed
at the chapel between the hours of 4
and 9 p. m. and Sunday up to the
hour of the funeral. Interment will be
in the Ogden City cemetery.
Shaughnessy died this morning at
1:30 o'clock at the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. John Degnan, 25C Twenty
third street, after one week's illness of i
bronchitis. Mrs. Shaughnessy was I
born in Mayo county. Ireland, Decern-1
ber, 25, 1SSL She was a pioneer of j
Cheyenne. Wye,' where she lived fori
forty years. The past ton years she
has been living in Salt. Lake City ex
cept for the past three months in Og
den. Surviving her are two daughters, 1
Mrs. John Degnan and Mrs. Mary
Ringholz, the latter of Salt Lake, i
three sons, John J., Ogden, and Joseph
E. and James J. of Salt Lake. Seven I
grandchildren and three great grand-'
children also survive. Remains were j
taken to the Kirkendall chapel and '
the funeral arrangements will bo an
nounced later. (Salt Lake and Chey
enne papers please copy.)
DEAN Funeral services for Leo
Thomas Dean will be held Sunday at
2:30 o'c!6ck In St, Joseph's Catholic
church, llcv. Father Lagan officnting.
The remains will lie in state at tho
residence, 370 Twenty-eighth street,
Saturday afternoon and evening and
Sunday until time of services. Inter
ment Mountain View cemetery.
M'KINNEY. Roy Clayton ' Mc
Kinney, former resident of . Og
wen. died at his home in
Weteer, Idaho, Wednesday, December
31, of pneumonia. Mr. McKinney mader
his home in Ogden for'ii number of
years, prior to 1S97. In June of the
same year he married Nellie Buchmil
ler, daughter of M. and Alphrotta
Buchmiller, late of Ogden. Shortly aft
er marrieg he located with his wife in
San Fraucl3co where they resided until '
the summer of 1S9SI when they moved
lo Wciser, Idaho.
! Mr. Kinney leaves, a wife and two1
sons. Philip B. and Roland. Funeral
services will bo held at the Kirkendall!
1 parlors Saturday, afternoon, at 2:30.
Interment will be made in the Ogden
City cemetery.
DYE. Mrs. Rhoda Taxman Dye, aged
S9 years, the wife of Samuel Dye, died
this morning at tho residence of Her!
son, S. G. Dye, 1331 Twenty-fifth I
Besides the husband and son she
leaves four daughters. They are Mrs.
;M. A. Gray of Ogden, Miss Grace Dye
; of Pocatcllo, Mrs. II. Honn of Bakers
field, Cal., and Mrs. II. W. Moore or
Stockton, Cal.
ELDREDGE. Mrs. Sarah Belnap
I2Idrcdgo, wife of Parley P. El
dredge, died at the family home,
53G Twonty-second street, last eve
ning, nftcr three days' illness. Mrs.
Eldredgo was born in Hooper, January
1-1, 1870, the daughter of Gilbert R. and
Sarah Cole Belnap and was married to
Mr. Eldredgo in Salt Lake City, June
19, 1901. Besides her husband and
parents, the following sisters and one
brother survive: Mrs. lleber Balian
lyne of Baker City, Oregon; Mrg. Enos
Marriott, Ogdon; Mrs. Stanley Kim
ball of Salt Lake City, and R. C. Bel
nap of Ogden. Funeral services will
be held in the Fourth ward Sunday at
2 o'clock. Bishop Ilyrum Lund of
i f iciating. The body may bo viewed at
the home tomorrow and Sunday unt,H
time of services at the residence. In
terment City cemetery.
oo .
MIAMI, Fla., Jan. 2. "It must be a
mistake for I have heard nothing of it,"
William J. Bryan said today regarding
tho statement from Detroit- that his
name would bo entered In the Mich
igan presidential preference primaries.
Mr. and Mrs. Bryan are spending tho
winter at their home hore.
LONDON', Jan. 2 The body of Sir
William Osier, tho noted physician, who
died at Oxford, Dcccmbor 20, was cre
mated today. The urn containing the
ashes probably will be uent to Canada,
where he was bom, for burial
, British Casualties . Are
j Heavier Than in Entire
Wl Campaign
I MANDANNAKACH. India. , Monday
Dec. 22. (Via London. Jan. 2 The flerc-
I est fighllng over experienced on the In
ulan frontlor has been In progress dur
ing" the past thrco days in which lh.uo
the British casualties have been heavier
than those In Hie entire campaign in the
Tlrah district in 1S07. while the hill tribes
men suffered as never before.
The MahuMids displayed the utmost in
opposing tho operations of tho Brltiftti
expeditionary forces, resisting- In the
( most stubborn manner tho British at-
tempts to' advance. The British column
consequently was .compelled to remain on.
1 camped In tho Palosina plain.
' An unnamed bugler boy of the Thirty
fourth Xatlve Pioneers showed notab'u
hcrolsm in tho course of hand-lohan:!
fiRhtmir. Left with only a few comrade,
1 he relzcd a pickaxe and fought thorlbe-
I men until they retired, when he return a
to camp laden with trophies.
This action was evidently a continua
tion of tho fighting' reported in London
advices of January 1. based on dispatcher
from Mandannalcach, dated December 11
and 20.
j uu
Police Chief Gives
' Statement on Arrests
Chief of Police T. E. Browning today
submitted hl3 roport.to. tho city commis
slon on tho number of arrests made dur
ing December by tho. pollco dopartnunu
The report shows that 12 arrests were
made. Drunkonncss led In tho number of
arrests. II being accredited. Throe were
arrested for petit larceny, three for hav
ing liquor In their possession, two for
lewd conduct, six hold for Investigation,
one for unlawfully storing' gas In building,
seven on vagrancy chargds. one on bat
tery, two for disturbing the peace, on:
for reckless driving, one for outside offi
cers and ono for second degrco burglary.
A total of 51.053 was collected during the
month for fines.
r "
It's Leap Yenr Girls! and hero comes
the first leap year party over which
the young ladies of the Marriott ward
will preside this evening, Jan
uary 2, 1020. The ladies promise a
fine time and in addition to an excep
tional program of dance music there
will be a tempting lunch served. ,
Mrs. G. IT. Greehwell will be hostess
to the members of the Happy Hour
club at her home. 235 Twenty-second
street, Saturday afternoon, All ladies
of the club invited.
Tho teachers and scholars of the First
Congregational church aro holding n
Yulclido party tonight. commencing
promptly at 7:30. All scholars and oTfi
ors of the school aro urged t bo present
on time. An interesting program of mu
sic and gamc3 has been arranged.
Operators Accused
of Trying to Break
the Miners' Unioa
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 2. John
L. Lewis, acting president of the Unit
ed Mine Workers of America, today
said he had reports of operators of
mines in the bituminous fields dis
charging workmen with a view to
breaking up the unions.
The action of some of the operat
ors in discharging men is regarded by
the miners as bad faith, Mr. Lewis
said, "because under the agreement
with the federal government by which
the miners returned to work, the
sLitus of October 31, tho day before
the strike, was to obtain.
Mr. Lewis will go to Columbus, O.,
tomorrow to attend tho reconvened
convention of the United Mine Work
ers next week.
'Escaped Enemy Alien
Found at Silverton
and Placed m Ml
DEN V Kit, Colo., Jan. 2. Karl Jen-!
sen, enemy alien and alleged I. W. W 1
agitator, who made a sensational es-1
cape from the federal internmenti
camp at Fort Douglas on Christmas
eve. 191S. by snipping the high
charged electrical wires which sur
rounded the camp, was arrested in
Siiverton, Colo., a month ago and
brought to the Denver county jail
shortly afterwards, according to an an
nouncement made today , by depart
ment of usticc officials. He noy is in
Jail here.
The fourteenth decennial census la on!
Somctlmo during tho next two weeks
Ogden citizens will be called upon to re
veal their Identity.
Ladies, don't bo backward about lollln,;
onr ajces to the ccnsu.s enumerator,
when ho or she calls at your home, bo
cause everyone In tho United States will
bo required to do tho same thing.
It will not he ii matter for commo).
gossip, hut mcicy information required
in tolling to the world how big our coun
try really Is. .
Be prepared to Inform the onumoralor
as to tho following questions:
1 s.
Color or race.
Ago 'at last birthday.
VVIiplber single, '.married, widowed o:
Birthplace of person enumerated ana
birthplaces of father and mother, glvin:; j
names of both country and province it
foreign born.
Occupation, specifying trade or profe- '
slon. also Industry In which employed.
Whether attending school.
Whether able to read.
Whether ablo to writc.
Whether able to speak English.
Whether homo Is owned or rcntoo.
and if owned whether homo Is free of -m-cumbranco
or Is mortgaged.
Persons of foreign birth will be nakoo
questions concerning those additional
Tear of immigration to the United
Whether naturalized, and If so the yenr
of naturalization.
Mother tone or native language.
Every Farm Visited
Census enumerators will alfo call at
m intra trnnH t n nnwoa t
m mmim
CHICAGO, Jan. 2. With more than
200 alleged radicals In jail and ar
rests continuing, Chief Justice Rob
ert E. Crowe prepared today to call a
special grand Jury Monday to investi-
'gati? the entire "red" situation In Chi-
I cago.
Thomas Whitehead, secretary and
treasurer or tho I. W. W., was among
those arrested today, but his chief,
William D. (Dig Bill) Haywood and a
number of other leading officials of
tho organization are still being sought.
State's Attortioy Maclay Hoyne, un
der whose direction the roundup of
suspected radicals was made, declared
that tho prosecution will proceed un
der a new state law against syndical
ism and Independently of the depart-j
ment of justice.
I Hoyne charged last night that Attor-,
tinv Oonrrnl Pnlmar nftrtr nrnmlclnci
I assistance, had called off his men at J
I the eleventh hour and asked that the '
raids be postponed.
I None of those arrested has been ar
raigned in court.
oo 1
Senate and Mouse '
Managers Discuss !
Railroad Problems!
WASHINGTON, Jan. 2. In resum-'
Ing conferences today on the railroad '
.reorganization legislation senate and
hbusp managers met their first wide
''difference over tho house provision au-1
thorizlnir the interstate commpre?
I commission to establish minimum
rates for transportation partly by
water and partly by rail. Tho ques
tion was passed over temporarily and
provisions regarding state and federal
rate regulations taken up.
The house conferees are said to be
insistent upon the clause authorizing
the commission to establish minimum
rates for water and rail transporta-j
lion. A similar provision wns rejected
by the senate because sonators inter-1
csted in waterway transportation de
clared tho commission might establish !
minimum rates too high in the interest
of the railroads j
! -oc 1
Gov. Lowden Refuses j
, fo Comment on the
Sen. Borah Letter
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Jan. 2 Cover-!
nor Frank O. Lowden today had not ro-
celved the letter addressed by Scnntov
Borah of Idaho, requesting him to state j
his position on the league of nations. !
He declined to comment on the Jotter,
of his probably reply. i
It is expected in political circles!
here that tho governor will give as!
liis reply the statement in the Lowden!
i platform which was filed in South Da-
jkoln. Tho platform sttaes (hat the
'governor favors the "ratification ol the!
peace treaty with the reservations sub
stantially as proposed by the foreign (
relations committee of the senate." j
From his statements, it is held that
Governor Lowden's attjtude on the
league Is one of opposition to the pact
as promulgated by the allied confer
ence at Paris. In a letter to a friend ;
I in California, the governor writes that;
he is in favor of the ratification of the
treaty of peace with the reservations,
adopted by the United States seriate.
I on
'. i
WILMINGTON. Del., Jan. 2.
It is estimated that between 50,-
4- 000 and 75,000 pounds of powder -f
exploded, which accounts for. the
severity, of tho Eliock and the ex-
tent of its effect.
---r------4:---r-- -r
The high cost of living has driven !
the w. k. joy out of life. I
ovcry farm in this community to sccmo
tho information necessary to fill out th
questions contained on the agricultural
Eoach farmer will ho nuked questions
concerning tlic acreage and value of his
farm: whether he owns, rents or parti
owna aqd partly rents tho land lie farms,
the value of tho buildings, machinery and
Implements belonging to his farm; 'hu ,
quantity of all crops raised on his farm
during Iho yoar 1010: and many other
questions which cover all posslbhle farm 1
An absolutely accurate and complstu
census vitally concerns the welfare of
this community and of every person liv
ing In It. The official population for tn
next ten years wilt be dtcrmlncd by ths
census of 1920. i
Bo ready with vour answers when tho
census man calls at your house. ' ,
Still Are Vacancies !
Supervisor Cicorgc Romnoy, Jr.. staia
this morning that 153 enumerators wpfs
asslgncd to districts and started thtfir !
work this morning. Thore aro still sev
eral vacancies, but examinations arc bo
tng1 held and tho census taking will bj
In full awing In tho first district Monday
or Tuesday of next week. i
Schedules for Industrial, mining, irrignt- '
lng. draining, and manufacturing plant :
aro being sent out today, so that the j
work of census taking In these concerns
may be simplified and speeded up.
Superintendent W. Karl Hopkins, of tho !
city schools. Is In receipt of a letter from i
the census bureau at Washington, ask
ing for tho co-operation of Hie schools in
simplifying th wrk of census taking.
This letter asks (lint pulilicilv he gi.en
the work by the children in their nonius.
PEKING, Jan. 2. Baron Feng Ktio
, Chang, whose dentil is announced from
; Peking, was elected vice president of
the Chineso republic in November,
191G, and was appointed acting presl
dent by President Li Yuan Hung when
I the latter resigned the post July 1.
1 1017. Later when Li Yuan Hung de
clined to resume office after an un
successful attempt of General Chang
jHsun. a military leader, to re-estab-jlish
the monarchy, President Feng
jKuo Chang retained his place as chief
.executive, holding It until he was suc
j cecded in September, 1918 by Shu
Shih Chang, who was regularly elect
ed. For his military exploits against rev
olutionists In China, the most conspic
uous of which was the suppression ofi
a rebellion in tho summer of 1913, he
was made a field marshal. !
On the establishment of the repub-!
lie, and the promulgation of a consti- j
ution in 1912, he was appointed chief j
of the president's military council.
Prior to that he served as director of ;
the military council of the board of
war, was a director in chief of the gen-!
eral staff and commanded the first im-1
perlal army. In this latter capacity
he succeeded in suppressing a revolu-)
tionary uprising at Han Yan in No-!
vember, 1911, for which he was re-1
warded with the rank of baron of iac !
second class. !
"President Feng Kuo Chang ap-!
proved the decision of the Chinese
cabinet in August, 1917, to declare
war on Germany and Austria and as-1
serted his willingness to co-operate
with the allies in prosecuting the war.
nn '
'Ogden Banks Ready !
j For Annual Meetings 'J
i j
j Detween now and January 15, the!
I banks and large industrial corporations '
of the city will hold their annual stock-p
I holder meetings At these meolings S
l the reports of the corporations' offi- i
j cers will be submitted and the ques-1
jtion of declaring dividends will be
i passed upon. It is said that the divi-lr
j dends which will bo declared b Og-' I
'den corporations, doing business in's
j this city as well as in other cities and
I states, wiil bo the largest per cent in
Ithe history of the corporations. i
: r. !
. uu ;
Girls are Dismissed
From Custody and :
! ihe Crowd Cheers
j NEW YOTCK. Jan. 2. Cheers and;
. handclapping greeted the assertion of
(Magistrate Corrigan in dismissing
!eharges of disorderly conduct against)
j three women arrested Christmas dav
i while attempting to parade in Fifth j
avenue in n parade for the release of'
(Political prisoners. The defendants
wore MJss Gladys Griner, daughter de
fender of. John Griner. of Baltimore,'
,a member of the United States rail
jway commission to Russia: Dr. Ger
trude Kelly and Miss Mary Duffv.
Magistrate Corrigan rapped for or
dor when the court room demonstra-'
tion started but it only increased in'
volume. I
Magistrate Corrigan declared that he!
disagreed with the contention of the!
prosecuting attorney that the signs
"free political prisoners" carried by
the women warranted a charge of dis-'
orderly conduct. Tho policeman whol
arrested Miss Griner as she was!
mounting the steps of a church with
ono of the placards in her hand was,"
characterized as "too officious" bv the '
magistrate. No one but the policeman'
objected to her action, her counsel I
said, and a church sign bore the words!
"all welcome." (
oo j
If It will be any consolation to you' :
who aro battling the high cost of liv-1 I
ing the sultan or Turkey has cut his IE
harem force in half. 1 i
Also Harold Lloyd Come MOf I jjj
dy and Pathe News Selznick Pictures Jf? hW,
t W?
Starting Sunday I p&
Great Drama of the North I
Sure Fire Thriller! Tense with Great Situations j jj
THEM TEE . ill;
Rehearsals for the five one-act plays
to be presented by the players of the
Little Theatre are "progressing nicely,
according to Dan Sullivan, one of the
instigators of the Little Theatre move
ment and interested in tho presenta-'
tlon of the plays. Tho rehearsals are
being held ovcry day. " j
As announced, the first presenta
tion will be given on the evenings of I
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, I
January 11, 15 and 16 in the Hex!
theatre on Twenty-fifth street.
The five one-act plays to be pre-1
sented are "Tho Bolshevik Empress," '
"Forgotten Souls." "The Boor," "Enlr'l
Act," and "The Clod." The scenery'
and costumes for the presentations
aro being made by the company. Ar
rangements have been made to have
members of the Boy Scouts act as
ushers and other house workers.
oo i
Utah Gamers to Meet
In Salt Lake Jan. 18;
The Utnh Canners' association will !
hold its tenth annual meeting at the;
Hotel Utah, Salt Lake City, on January
1G and 17. Tho meeting will be opened
at 10 a. m. on the former date.
An elaboralo program is being pre-i
pared for the event One of the fea
tures will be a banquet and entertain
ment in the ballroom of the hotel.
Real Estate Transfers
John S. IIoulz to Louisa A. Houtz,
part of lot 1, block 25. plat A; $16,000.
Jesse M. Stephens and wife, to Dan
iel II. Hey wood and others, part of the
northwest quarter and part of the1
southwest quarter, section 7, north!
range. 1 west; ?3.000.
K. E. Hoag and wife to Utah Na
tional Bank, part of lot 7, block C. plat
B; $1.00.'
Daniel IL Hey wood and others to
Charles W. Ward, part of the north
west quarter and part of the south
west quarter, section 7. township 5
north range. 1 west; $5,000.
The reformers aren"t striking for
iigher wages they know that no one
hinks they are worth it except themselves.
HIT TO 111 j
urns uiiiiiiisi..--i inu tYuui-r v.uiuiLy 'jMqO
Farm buruiu. j! Jfjj
i To urge the farmers to by all means I- i
I sco this exhibit, tho following notice la K "
I bclnc published r lU
I The poultry shov- nt Ogden this week Sj
should bo visited by every fnrmer in JIT
! tho county. The Weber County Poultry ft Bj
association has been putting oh com- J- I
mcndnblc shows during tho last few yoan J: I
and have this year c.-ccollcd all previous m. PJ
displays. t
The poultry Industry in Weber county f
is fast beconyng nn Important one from V
the standpoint of. production. Some or v
our large poultrymcn who have studied
the business carefully, have developed fttflH
large c-g producing flock3- However. nlP
we have a large number of farmers wiv IfllWIr
keep chickens principally to have them lllHjg
nround the barn yard as a matter or
custom: no particular attention is given fil!
j to b.ccding. housing or feeding. Each Vm gi
year a considerable los3 Is sustalned'for j5l
the lack of interest or not knowing how iM ps
to properly handle the poultry iSU
Commission Reviews
Report Upen Finances 111
A. F. Larson, city auditor suhmitiPd tv'
to the city commission at this morn- fla
ings meoting a report for November
disclosing" the city receipts were $97,- ffB$
07-1.17 and the disbursements $106,- vIKi'
017.69. lHpJ:
The question of the city's contribut- IN-
ing to the fund for building a monu-
ment to the Mormon battalion was left 5
to the incoming administration. A con- f Eg
I tribution wns sought from the citv In 'Mt
the Weber county committee. " Jfc&P
The street department payroll of I
$554 was passed. fM'TT
City Attorney W. H. Reeder submit aIBlLJ
ted a quarterly report of the acivitv of ?UK&
his department., 'iSal
jnxHi 1 Bat
TWO pentlemcn's neckties, between 25ti '
and 26th on Adams, 2Cth to 2.5th .m 1
y aslunKton; or Washington to Ltncoli i BLut
Phone 2767-W. 1M6 f
Read the Classified Ads i
j Eastern Earns (Whole) 34c lb. ! ! fe
! Our shipment of Eastern Hams h's arrived. These hams are I IwS
I sweet, wholesome, spicy and most appetizing. Buy a whole 1 ' ?8?
3 ham they are fresh from the smokehouse. j
FLOUR 3 if. ''m
Our car of north- i , i , . H : , 'FAn
ern flour is moving' BUTTER 1 Packagc Schepp's 1 .
sut very fast W cocoanut . ... 50c f5 JS
re .elUng it about churned J& gallon honey S1.50 tt
y butter, 20c
100 pounds . . $5.75 pound 70c & Hammer II
Every sack guaran. y 1 pound can I mW'u
tced " ' cocoa 45c Hpl3
LEMONS ' " i 1 Pund Glass Jar J
LEMONS - Vc,vct tobacCJ $125 H)H-
Dozcn 35C BANNED GOODS Corn meal, 9 pound I IDfiS
, 60c can asnara sack 57c I iR'f '
Wet u. . . . .P .r ' . 40c attics mu, J m
I, roil " ?5C CUntry 1
Large ros. man h
' Earlv Jn ? DRIED GRAPES I 1 KjS
C Pn PC3S 18c I 25 Pu"d. box S5 1 Kfe -WELCH'S
. c can corn . . 15c V J H 'RfE-'
GRAPE JUICE Del Monte spinach, , B IfT'pt C
One haf gaon 2 can3 45 SEEDLESS I 1
bottles. . . S1.05 RAISINS 1 W ,
' 1 Package . . 25c I K f'ttu
Chicago WholcsaleGrocery Co. j 1
L w 2376 Washington jf?

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