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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, October 05, 1912, Image 12

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058397/1912-10-05/ed-1/seq-12/

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H 12 .
5.000,000,000 bushel Corn Crop and 1,200,000,000 bushels ol wheat
H possible on present Acreage Experts declare. Figures
j show European Agricultural Methods greatly
H Increase Yields.
M WASHINGTON, Oct ?-That io-
H ttead of a corn crop of 3,000,000,000
H bushels and a wheat crop of 700,000,000
bushels, record breaking though they arc,
this country on the- existing acreage
H might have produced more than 5,000-
M 000,000 bushels of corn and 1,200,000,000
H bushels of wheat rith other crop
H increases in proportion, is one of the
H most sienificant statements made as a
H result of the collection and tabnlation of
H figures here covering the bumper harvest
fl for the year. While the yields of many
H crops break all prevkws records, and
1 it is certain that all trill be large, the
H present situation as regards the high cost
H of living, it is being pointed out by
fl agricultural experts here, is such that
H the general satisfaction with the azri-
H cultural showing must be tempered vrith
a realfrarion that even heavier yields
H must be secured in the future.
H In spite of the enormous crop return
H this country has really been neglecting
its agricultural possibil'tics and should
fl have produced a much greater yield
Hl from the acreage planted to its staple
H crops, in the opinion of Truman G.
H Palmer, who has devoted many years
H of itudy to this question. For instance,
that h ii only since Germany took xtp
the caltiration of the beet that she has
so easily outdistanced the United States,
Further support is given to this claim
by the fact that where this system haj
been used in this country a marked
increase in all crop yields has been
shown. Figures collected from high
class fanners in this country show that
hro'Jsh the rotative use of the sugar
beet they produced 0 per cent, more
wheat per acre than the average farmer,
GO per cent, more corn, 60 per cent,
more barley and SO per cent, more
"Scientific rotation in connection with
the culture of the sugar beet," says Mr.
Palmer, "has doubled and 'trebled the
yield of staple crops in Europe. To-day,
as a result of the beneficent culture of
these tubers, the 'worn-out' soil of
Europe is twice as productive per acre as
our own rich western lands. Amenca
has lagged behind EuTOpe in learning
this important agricultural lesson. But
now the farmers of the West and Middle
West are realizing its value. I have
gathered reports from hundreds of these
farmers showing their yields in the
staple crops before and after rotation
H Up BSowins 1W GcTTwmy H Utvas6t On YltU Wheal, Hr. &Jfr " tft I F&55S
HHIH PL kj Potior TUUt to Swv Bj u4 Otfcw Bvo Cm, Om Ye in roar. ttJLi JtS-XEL.
a if I i i i i i in i i i i i i i i m i i i i i 1 1 Wbo '
H 3 Oolteaive Average Yield of What, Rye. Barley, etui Oacs JL -BH
HUH l "f I I I I 1 I Per Acre 1879-1909 , f?J&k
HHH 34"I""I I I I I I j II I I I I JjjlL"34g
1 33 J I U l 3 Kf
H 3? h i W: F3ili
H ooIIIIIIIIIIII 1 I jE 5 III 1 1 ZtlIlJl43olj
Hj 20 7 V I Sfli
M ce JlIZJl 20
H 27 LJL 427
M SO I I I ' I 26 S&
H 5CSRMANY f 1 I t t 26&f!
H 24 1 1 - lVZ J 24$g ,
M 2iTSl1Z. XL , ljZ -32iF!
H tr lLC T VL v! V-X- U- L t7 :M frm
M How German Fabmess are outstripping U. S.
According to Mr. Palmer, were the agri-
caltnral methods in .vogue here which
arc generally in use in Germany, the
H yidd of many of our principal crops
H might have been almost double even the
H bumper figures. In support of this
claim be has prepared a chart covering
the thirty-year penod from 1879 to 190V
which shows that the average collective
M yield of vrhcatjrye, barley and oats in
Germany for 1509 was nearly 39 bushels
an acre as 3gaitist a fraction more than
H 21 bushels in the United States. . In
H 1909, he points out, the combined yield
H of these crops in Germany from 34,378,-
H S26 acres was 1,373.000,000 bushels v;hile
H In this country it required nearly three
H times as much land, that is S8.944.0C0
Hl sicres to produce a total of 147,065.000
M bushels. This difference is all the more
H striking because of the fact that the
H chart shows (hat in 1879 the average
yield per acre m the two countries was
H practically the same. Germany's figure at
H that time being about 22 bushels as
Hl against 20 for the United States. Up
H to 1891 in fact the German superiority
H -was not great, but from that year on it
H became rapidly more marked until at the
H end of 1909 the average crop yield per
H acre in that country bad increased eighty
H per cent, as against only six and six-
M tenths per cent in this countrr.
H In other words, according to Mr.
1 Palmer, this country has been practically
H standing still agriculturally, although its
H lands are superior anl the same methods
H which have brought about Germany's
H success are readily available. The secret
H of this success, says Mr. Palmer, is the
B Gcnrun practice of ssgar beet coltiva-
H tion in rotation with other crops.and he
M Aohrts out ifi substantiation of this daim
H fJheyenne, Wyo., Oct. 3. George
H Fisher, a stranger and in ill health,
H yesterday killed a 275-pound moun-
H tain lion with a revolver near Hecla,
H twenty miles west of Cheyenne, as
R the beast, -wounded, was charging
J him.
H Fisher came upon the animal as
Hr'l It vras eating a stear it had killed.
R-"i He fired at It with his revolver.
Ft' i 00
Li San FYancIsco, Oct. 5. Charles
H Thornton Battelle, who says he Is
Kg?: heir to an estate of ?350,000 In the
Im, east, and that ho Is a member of a
WtiJ prominent New York state family,
K 1 was- arre3ted here today on complaint
HK'I of his wife, airs. Evelyn Mlchelsen
Ij Battello of Oakland, who charges
HSTi him with failure to provide. He was
K 1 taken to Oakland and is being held In
ml $2,000 ball.
HU According to Twin Mlchelsen, a
brother of "Mrs. Battelle, Battqlle said
H he had been left $350,000 bv a cousin,
with the sugar beet The figures ate
startling. They indicate that if the
average American farmer followed the
lead of his beet raising brethren, the
production of our fields would be in
creased over 100 per cent. Our crops in
the five staples would show an increased
value of 53,81 7.603,000 annually. This
stupendous sum may arouse skepticism,
but it is simply a deduction from cold
"The sugar beet is in itself a valuable
crop, in addition to its aid to the pro
ductivity of the farm generally. Many
beet farmers report a greater profit per
acre from beets than from any other
crop. The farmer sells his beets to the
beet sugar factory at a price fixed before
he plants his seed, thus making him
independent of the speculator The beet
tops and the pulp left over after the
sugar has been extracted from the beet
make excellent fattening fodder for the
stock. So nothing is lost to the farmer.
"I believe we are about to enter upon
an era of wonderful agricultural cfc
velopment with the sugar beet as a
basis. As soon as European govern
ments realized the value of the sugar
beet they forced its development by
heavy export bounties on beet sugar and
heavy protective tariffs against the im-
fort ot the cane product of the tropics,
f our government continues to give the
American farmers a tariff protection
against sugar grown in foreign countries
under the cheapest labor in the world,
the sugar beet industry will in a com
paratively few years reach proportions
comparable to those h has attained in
Europe, which means that we shall have
traveled far in the quest of a solution
of the increased cost of living problem."
Miss Cornelia Louis Battelle, of New
York City.
Chicago, Oct. 5. The two hundred
representatives of the Gould lines who
are here attending the sessions of tho
railroad Young Men's Christian asso
ciation, yesterday were guests of Miss
Helen Qould at luncheon at a down
town hotel.
The railroads represented Included
the Missouri Pacific, Denver & Rio
Grande and the Texas &. Pacific
New York, Oct. 5. Thj tmlsports,
governing body of track and field' ath
letics In France, has sent a challengo
to this country for an international
cross-country race, the event to be
held near Paris In November. The
proposal comes as the result of a vis
it of a section of the American Olym
pic team to France, on their way homo
from Stockholm.
In Wages or Profit
H' 6alth' S00nrer or later' shcnva its valne- No man can expect
H to go very far or very fast toward success-no woman either
H' 77. 8uffe from the headaches, the sour stomach and poor
H digestion, the unpleasant breath and the good-for-nothW
I feelings which result from constipation and biliousness. But
J iust earn fr yourself what a difference will be made bv a
Hll few doses of
H Tested through three generations favorably known the world
H over this perfect vegetable and always efficient family rem-
M edy js universally accepted ns the best preventive or correct-
H lve of disorders of the organs of digestion. Beccham's Pills
Hj regulate the bowels, stir the liver to natural activity enable
H you to get all the nourishment and blood-making qualities
H from your food. As sure as you try them you will know that
P in your looks and in your increased vigor Beecham's Pills
; Pay Big Dividends
K The directions with every box are very valuable ccpeclally to women
, I Sc,d everywhere. In boxes, 10c, 25c.
Meets a Woman With
Five Children and
Gives Her Money
New Yorlc; Oct 3. Colonel Theo
dore Roosevelt arrived hero at 7:30
a. m., from Washington, where he
testified yesterday before tho senate
investigating committee regarding;
contributions to tho Republican cam
paign funds of 1904.
Colonel Roosevelt expected to Bpend
a short time at his editorial office
and loave at noon for Oyster Bay.
While passing through tho Penn
sylvania railroad station to his auto
mobile, Colonel Roosevelt saw a wo
man carrying a baby nd accompanied
by five other children, all undor 10
years old. Ho stopped to question
her and, when ho learned that sho
was a widow and the sole support of
her six small chlldron, he gave her a
word of encouragement and handed
her a greenback.
The woman wag Mrs. Ellon "Hunter.
She said she was about to sail with
her children for Scotland.
Washinston, Oct 6. Theodoro
.Roosevelt occupied a witness chair
for throe and a half hours yestorday
before the senate investigating com
mittee, defending his administration,
himself and his campaign associates
against what ho termed "infamous
charges" and "hearsay evidence."
Ho appeared before the committee
at his own request to answer state
ments made In August by John D.
Archhold, that the Standard Oil com
pany had given $100,000 to tho Re
publican campaign In 1904, under tho
impression that President Roosevelt
knew of an approved acceptance of
the contribution.
Not only did Colonel Roosevelt
deny this but he put into the formal
records of the committee a sweeping;
denial that he had ever solicited
funds from anyone while president;
that any money had been received bv
tho 1904 campaign committee with
an express or Implied promise of fa
vors for the administration: that ex
cessive funds had been used In his
1901 capaign or in the 1908 campaign,
or that monoj ever had been im
properly used In his behalf, so far as
he knew.
In reference to the Harrlman fund
of $250,000. raised in 1904, Colonel
Roosevelt declared the statements of
J. P. Morgan, George R. Sheldon and
others had fully corroborated his
earlier statements that this fund w'aa
raised expressly for the New York
state campaign and had not been so
licited by him for his own support
in the fight for election that year.
Not One Vord Spoken.
"There was not one word spoken
by Mr. Harrlman or by me having
any reference to any collection of
fin 'Is for the national campaign," he
said, referring to his interview with
Mr. Harrlman in October, 1904.
"On the contrary, the request was
from Mr Harriman that inasmuch as
we had ample funds for the national
campaign, and" as the national cam
paign was safe, we could help him
out In the state campaign."
The sessions of the committee
were picturesque throughout Colo
nel Roosevelt arrived at the commSt
jtee room ten minutes before the hour
of opening. His progress into the
building was marked with cheers from
a throng thnt surged through the
Colonel Roosevelt was placed in a
, chair on a little square platform,
(from which he looked down upon the.
tablo at which sat Senators Claoo,
Oliver, Pomorene and Paynter. Wil
liam Loeb, Jr., his former private
I secretary, now collector of customs
ot New York, came with him and oc
cunled a seat at his left
The former president turned re-1
peatedly to ask Mr. "Loeb for facts
and records, and at the end of his
testimony Mr Loeb himself took the
stand to corroborate statements of
Colonel Roosevelt
Expressions that brought laughter
from the committee and spectators
interspersed the colonel's remarks
throughout the day. Once ho said.
"I have actually sent for while I
was presldont trust magnates, labor
leaders, Socialists, John L. Sullivan,
'Battling' Nelson" there was a pause
"and Dr. Lyman Abbott"
This was In response to questions
as to tho propriety of his sending for
E. H. Harrlman In 1904 to discuss
matters of legislation or campaign
If Elected President.
"If I am elected procldent." he
added. "If Mr. Rockefeller or any
one elBe wants to see me, I'll see
Again, when Senator Pomerene
asked If some corporations did not
expect returns for their contributions.
Colonel Roosevelt declared emphatic
ally: "As a practical man of high Ideals,
who has always endeavored to put his
high Ideals Into practice. I think anv
man who would believe that he would
get anv consideration from making
any contribution to roev was either a
crook or a. fool."
When the crowded committee room
was swept with a burst of applause,
the witness turned around and cried:
"Stop that, please."
I Asked whether the -so-called "coal
trust" had contributed to his cam
1 .palm, ho replied:
1 "Mr dear sir, after the revelations
that havo been made here I would
not bo snrurlsed at any one having
contributed "
He h3d said nreviously that he had
no Idea that Mr. Morgan had contrib
lutcd to his 1904 campaign until the
financier testified yesterday.
Makes Denial.
The only reference to the use of
money In the Progressive campaign
this year was brought In by Colonel
Roosevelt himself, with a denial that
Ormsby McHarg had used fund3 im
properly In Bccuring southern dele
cates, end a demand that Charles D.
Hilles. Republican national chairman,
and Congressman Bartholdt of MIs
i Eouri, be summoned by the commlt
' tee because of statements attributed
to them fhat the Progressives had
expended $3,000,000 In their jirimary.
i" "I saw the different gentlemen who
were Interested In my campaign be
i foro Chicago and at Chicago and I
told them I would not tolerate any
effort of any kind being made by tho
' ubo of money or the offer of pa'tron-
ago or the offer of any consideration
whatovor , to got a delegate for me
of any kind, sort or description."
A letter dated March 5, 1912, from
Ormsby McHarg, waB presented to
tho committee by Colonel Roosevelt
Mr McHarg, who handled contest
cases for Colonel Roosevelt at the
Chicago convention, said that "no
reputablo man In the United States
can face mo and unblushlngly say that
I mado a promise of patronage, or
money, or made any sort of an im
proper offer to influence him to sc
curo delegates for you, or do anything
elso of a political character for you."
Colonel Roosevolt insistod that the
committee Bummon at once tho rep
resentatives of all other candidates
and lmmedlatelv should' call Mr.
Illlles and Mr "Bartholdt to account
for their statements.
Little Distinction.
-"I suggest vory strongly," he said,
"that theso gontlemen be brought im
mediately beforo the commltteo and
required to make their stitements
good. I draw very little distinction
between the iniquity of breaking the
elgthth and breaking the ninth com
mandment 'Thou Bhalt not steal, Is
one, and 'Thou shalt not bear falBO
witness against thoy neighbor' is tho
other, and any man who breaks eith
er commandment Is guilty of Infamy
"If Mr. Hilles and Mr. Bartholdt
can prove their assertions, I want to
know It If they can't they should
not only bo required to apologize, but
they should Immediately be driven out
of public life ,That kind of state
ment is an Infamy, unless it Is ab
solutely based on fact It Is their
duty to make tho accusation, if they
know it to be true, and It Is Infamy
to make It If they don't know it to be
"I want to call your attention to
this fact" Colonel Roosevelt said at
the outset of tho hearing, "that there
is no testimony against me except
In the form of hearsay evidence,
hearsay statements of men who arc
He took up In succession what he
termed th0 "different charges made."
As to the Archbold-Standard Oil
contribution of $100,000, Colonel
Roosevelt said he knew nothing of it
except tho report that reached him
just before ho wrote his letter to
Chairman Cortelyou. October 2C, 1904,
Instructing him to accept no such
contribution, or to return it If it had
been accepted. He said ho had been
repeatedly informed that no contribu
tion had been made.
No Such Contribution.
"Cortelyou told me that." he add
ed, "and Mr. Bliss told Mr. Loeb that
and only the other day Cortelyou In
formed me again that he had been
Informed by Mr. Bliss that no such
Contribution had been received."
The colonel said he knew nothing of
$100,000 contributions made by J. P
Morgan or Georpe J. Gould uiitll Mr.
Morgan and George R. Sheldon tes
tified before the commltteo. He
knew H. C. Frlck had contributed
heavily he said, and was ready to
contribute again If it had been desired
Colonel Roosevelt said he had never
denied that corporations gave to the
1904 campaign fund. At that time, he
declared it was not considered im
proper for them to contribute. He
had made a rule for the national com
mittee, however, ,. he added, that no
such contribution, should be received
from any source if it carried with it
an implied or direct promise of return
or favor from the administration.
Mr. Loeb substantiated Col. Roose
velt's testimony that Mr. Harrlman
called up the White House In October,
1904, and asked for an engagement
to see the president "because the state
situation in New York was troubling
them." He then related what was
said at the Interview.
"Mr Harriman started by saying
New York was all right as far as the
pro3ldent was concerned," testified
Mr- Loeb. "but that a bolt had occur
red against the state ticket and Hig
sins because it was said to be an
Odell ticket."
Mr Hnrriman, h added, asked that
the national committee help Odell.
Telephoned Cortelyou.
"Tho president said," continued Mr.
Loeb, " 'Mr Harrlman, I do not not
know' the condition of funds of the
national committee, but 1 should be
sorry to have Mr Higglns leaten and
I shall see Mr. Cortelyou.' Then tho
oresldent directed me to telephone
this to Mr Cortelyou, which I did.
Mr. Cortelyou said he would take the
matter up with Mr Bliss and would
be glad to see Mr. Marrlman."
Taking up the Standard Oil con
ributlon, Mr. Loeb said that after two
letters had failed to elicit a reply from
Cortelyou aB to refusing the contri
bution he suggested telephoning to
Cortelyou. This failed to secure a ro
Dly, he said, and he telephoned to Now
York, getting Mr. Bliss.
"I told Mr Bliss about the letters
and the telegrams and that tho presi
dent wanted to know If there was any
Standard Oil contribution. Mr. Blisa
showed a little irritation, I thought, In
his manner and said: 'You may tell
the president that the spirit and the
letter of Cortelypu's announcement
as to corporation contributions will
be carried out and that no contribu
tion has been or will be received from
the Standard Oil companr'
"After talking with Mr. Bliss I was
told Mr. Cortelyou had come in. So
l talked with him. He said bo had
been busy and Mr. Bliss had been out
and that was the occasion or receiving
no reply. He said that Mr. Bliss had
told him no such contribution had
been or should be received and that
as far as his knowledge went no such
contribution had been or would be
received "
Boise, Ida., Oct 4. The special
grand Jury returned seven new in
dictments today in the defunct Boise
State bank case, involving the officers
already Indicted, and filed a report
condemning the county poor farm as
filthy and recommended tho dismis
sal of the superintendent The Jury
then adjourned oyer to Monday.
The grand jury branded the poor
farm as a "relic of the rock ages"
and a disgrace and roproach to an
enlightened and progressive commun
ity. The Investigation of the poor
farm was made at the suggestion of
State Sanitary Commissioner James
H. Wallis.
In some parts of Africa men buv
their wives by the pound. In this
country it is the husbands who are
usually sold.
I KERN'S " ' R
2469 Washington I
Lunch, 11:30 a. m.f to 2:30 p.m. fl
8upper, 5 p. m., to 7:30 p. m. H
Sunday Dinner Ej
12:30 p. m to 7:30 p. m. B
Special Trains and Big
Steamers to Carry
the Volunteers
Butte, Mont, Oct 5. A fund has
been raised here to charter a special
train to convey 600 Greeks to New
York city, preparatory to sailing for
Greece, lu the event of the outbreak
of hostilities. Railroad officials were
communicated with today and all
plans perfected. It was said.
New York, Oct 5. Tho four steam
ers of the National Steam Navigation
company of Greece have been char
tered by the Greek government to
transport from this city aoout 6,400
American Greeks, volunteers and ro
servlots of the Greek army, to fight
the Turks. &
The first of the steamors, the Mac
edonia, heavily laden with ammunition
and stores, was anchored off tho
Brooklyn water front this morning to
sail at a moment's notice.
Grand Junction, Colo., Oct 5. Wil
liam Dotius, a Greek, is organizing a
Greek military command from his 100
frlonds hero, which he will lead to
Greece In caee of war between Tur
key and the Balkan Btates.
Dotius is Inspired not only by pa
triotism, but by the desire to avenge
an assault upon his sweetheart by a
Turk on the Island of Crete two years
ago With tho girl, Dotius was walk
ing one day In 1910 when they were
stopped by a party of Turkish sol
diers and the girl" was taken away.
Dotius 3tabbcd one of the soldiers,
then fled to America to escape tho
Constantinople, Oct 5. Turkish
demonstrators smashed the windows
of the Italian embassy and the Greek
consulato lato last evening. The po
lice dispersed the crowd.
The sultan, replying to a deputation
of unionists, said today:
"Allah will not permit our father
land to be trampled on by a few en
emies. I am confident that Allah Is
with us In whose keeping we all are."
Athens, Greece, Oct 5. The four
torpedo boat destroyers acquired by
the Greek government in Liverpool
while under construction for Argen
tine were ordered, after leaving that
port, to proceed to Philadelphia to
take an ammunition from the Bethle
hem Steel works.
France Seeks Peace.
Paris, Oct 5. Neither England nor
Austria has yet announced adherence
to Franco's project of Intervention in
tho Balkans It is thought here that
i")e point on which the powers may
bo divided in their effort to avert war
is the exact form intervention is to
take, while Great Britain's hesitancy
may be due to her desire to avoid dis
pleasing her millions of Moslem sub
jects France's suggestion has been rati
fied already by Russia and Germany.
It Includes a collective representation
reproving the warlike attitude of tho
Balkan states toward Turkey and ex
pressing the fact that the powers
promise to undertake themselves tho
realization of the Macedonian re
forms. Premier Poincare and Sergius Sazo
noff. the Russian foreign minister,
conferred again today and later tho
ministers of Bulgaria, Greece and
Servia participated in the conference.
M. Sazonoff, in discussing the situ
ation afterward, summarized It as
"perhaps a little less sombre than
yesterday." He added that there re
mains no doubt in case war breaks
out it will be restricted to the Bal
kans. War Not Declared.
Sofia, Bulgaria, Oct 5. King Fer
dinand of Bulgaria, in a speech de
livered today at tho opening of par
liament, referred briefly to tho mili
tary measures taken by the govern
ment and said that he and his minis
ters relied on the people's representa
tives doing their dutj . As today is the
anniversary of the proclamation of
Bulgarian Independence from Turkey,
the meeting of the extraordinary ses
sion of the sobranjo or parliament
was awaited with some apprehension,
as It had been reported that war would
be declared.
The deputies, however, merely ap
proved the proclamation of martial law
and proceeded with other legislation
made necessary by tho mobilization
of the army. The powers have ad
vised tho Balkan states not to with
draw their representatives from Con
stantinople pending the result of the
steps being taken by tho ambassa
dors. Germany Optimistic.
Berlin. Oct. 5. The German foreign
office today manifests "conditional op
timism" in regard to tho Balkan situ
ation. It Is believed In official cir
cles that If the declaration drawn up
in Paris with Germany in collabora
tion is presented in time to Turkey
and the Balkan 6tates it probably will
avert war. It is understood that some
difficulties have been encountered in
securing the adherence of all tho
great powers, but the foreign office
declines to specify the capitals where
this has occurred, although It is
thought generally that Vienna and St
Petersburg havo caused the delay.
Wlti Aid Volunteers.
San Francisco, Oct. 5. Members of
tho local Greek colony have taken
stops toward sending to Greece the
volunteers who desire to take up
arms against Turkey. Richard De
Fontina the Greek consul In San
Francisco, Is chairman of a commit
tee which will raise funds and com
plete arrangements for transporting
tho volunteers. Tho committee has
the sanction of the Greek government
Servian Parliament Opens.
Belgr?.do, Oct 5. The Servian par
liament was opened today oy the king
amid enthusiasm. The king read an
address, which previously had been
sent to all foreign legations except
the Turkish and which was received
with loud cheers.
Read the Classified Adi.
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Blanchard and Eureka Brands B ; B
lo the highest quality butter Sells for less per pound, gjf
! ?" Ifr"'.,11 l8 Tad6 znd ls an absolutely pure . j g
S In Ogden. It hao a four- . , . 1 17
ply wrapper, which keeps t butter a8 pure and sweet f fig
I absolutely clean. Awarded as the majority of house- fl j HI
I FIrat Prize at 8tato Fairs In holds will demand. Sold In I 'II
I 1909, 1910, 1911, 1912. air-tight packages only. .8 II
I The coupons which come In each carton of Blanchard and f !'
Eureka Butter are redeemable in fine exclusive premiums, 1 jlfl
H Savo coupons. Blanchard and Eureka Butters are sold by 6
all grocers. jjj f-
I JEHSEK GREA8UERY GO-, Gor. Wall and 23rd 1 I
. l
r"XTie"Rcyuiicl Oatcls alJETome iriJBvejyXandL" 1 1
TW'tS'' -JflfetV ill
A Home Interior in Medicine Hat v jB
GeOo Ao Lowe Cosapasiy
2326 AND 2328 WASHINGTON AVE. jjl
1 Please try this jar. 1 H
It will meet your approval. I B
I Extra wide mouth and sanitary. Br-
I If your greets has none in stock, insist on his gelling Hum for voit 1 K
1 Also, ask for Sanicap Tops for your old-style Mason jars. W'
I They are cleaner and more sanitary. u Rr.
These Jars can be purchased from The Ogden Wholesale Grocery Cc
I Independent Meat Co I I
I 2420 Wash. Ave. Phone 23 I
I Sirloin Steaks, Per Pound 1 1
I Be sure and see our window for Saturday's 6 I
I Buying. 1 1
I Independent Meat Co. j I
I 2420 Washington Ave. I I

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