|Paper||Midvale Journal Sentinel|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Midvale Journal Sentinel|
THEJORDANJOURNAL.MIDVALE,UTAH Salt Lake City Firms To assure prompt servicf" and quick reVums to these advertisements mention the name of this paper. BARBER AND BUTCHER SUPPLIES Gillette Razor Blades Pkg. 35c; German Gil. lettes 'AI dozen 25c; Tree Brand & Sheffield Razors $3,00 up; Novelty catalog lOc. Moab Co., 13S-3T Re~tent St., Salt Lake City, Utah. / AGENTS WANTED For Style Center Made to Measure Clothes. $23.50 up, Big rnoncy for right men. Write 515 Mcintyre Building, Salt Lake City, Utah. RADIO MAGAZINE ~~~~~~~~~~~~ RADIO FANS "The Carrier Wave" WC<'kly rna~azin<;, with Programs. 11me lables. Radio Topics, Qn<"stions, Exchanges, etc. ~6 iMUt•s $1.00. Write fur Free Copy, 71 West Broadway, Suit l."k<' Cit}•, Utah. A Sequel to Bulldog Drummond. C~~lGH'I' rf'r GEORGE. H. DORAN CO. "Best Heat Under the Sun" BYCY./1/l .McN£11£ .tAPPER W:N.U. J'rJrv/<:'e mured, taking oft his hat, "are we In health today?" CHARLES LATTER "Passable, old son," returned Algy Horne Heating/' Longworth, adjusting his quite unnecSYNOPSIS.-To a gathering of anarchists in Barking, London essat·y eyeglass. "The ossters wilted Attractive propo•i•ion for dealers In suburb, Zaboleff, foreign agitaevery town. a bit tltls morning, but I'm trying tor, tells of the operations of a again tonight. By the way, do you body of men who have become a GRANITE LUMBER & know Miss Farreydale ?" menace to their activities. He says they are masked and wear Hugh bowed. HARDWARE CO. long black cloaks and are acting 1084 E. 21st So., Salt Lake City "You know the risk you run, I supwithout the law. He is interpose, going about with him?" rupted by the men he is describIng (the Black Gang), who break The girl laughed. "He seems harmup the meeting, sentencing some less," she answered lightly. of the participants to condign "'!'hat's his guile. After the second punishment and carrying away cup of tea he's a perfect deviL Keep others. A memorandum found on Za boletr gives an address in the table between you after the second Hox ton, which the leader of the cup, l\liss I<'arreydale." attacking party considers of imShe passed into the Carlton. and portance. Sir Bryan Johnstone, director of criminal lnvesligafor a moment the two men were totlon, hears from Inspector Mcgether on the pavement. Iver, sent to arrest Zaboleff the ''Don't fix up anything In the near night before, of his discomfiture. futu1·e," said Hugh. "We shall he He had been seized and chloroformed and hls rald frustrated. bu~y. I've joined the police and shall Hugh Drummond, man of leisure, require help." tells Johnstone of seeing the kidWith a cheery nod he strolled off, napers and their victims. He becomes an unpaid agent of the and after a moment's hesitation Algy police, under Mciver. 1 Longworth followed the girl into the Carlton. ''1.\lad, Jgn't he-your friend?" she CHAPTER II-Continued remarked as he came up. -5"Absolutely,'' he answered. "Let's He handed a sheet of paper to the masticate an eclair." other, who glanced at it casually. Then suddenly the casual lool;: nwCHAPTER Ill ished and Sir Bryan sat down at his desk, his eyes grim and stern. "By the afternoon post, you say?" [n Which Count Zadowa Gets "Yes. And there have been too a Shock many disappearances lately!" ~~ Number 5, Gt·een street, Hoxton, was "How did you know that?" snapped not a prepossessing abode. A notice staring at him. on one of the (] ingy down stair winSee the 1926 Buick Now theForchief, a moment Latter hesitated and clows announced that 1\lr. William Aton Display changed color. kin,:;on "-as prepared to adnm<'e "Oh ! everyone knows it," he an· money on ::;uitable security: a vi~it sweren, trying to spenk casually. rluring business hours revealed that t ~*******'*****-K•*-K•*********"'· lfl "Everyone does not lmow il," re- tltis was no more than the truth. marked Sir Bryan quietly. "Howevet·, The second and third tloors were you did quite right to come to me. apparently occupied by his staff, which COINAGE OF SILVER WOULD What are your plans during the next seemed unduly large consillering the SAVE TREASURY MONEY.few days?" locality of his business. Hoxton is : Some time ago it was announced "I am going out of London tomorhardly in that pnrt of London whet·e that the United States treasury : would seek to put silver dollars ~ row to stay with Lady l\lanton nf'ar Sheffit:ld," answered Latter. "A semi~ Into circulation to a greater ex- ~ political house party. Good heavens! tent than has prevailed for What's that?" some years. Assistant SecreWith a snort Hu~rh sat up blinking. tary of the Treasury Charles S. "So sony, old lad," he but·hled. "I ~ Dewey reveals the reason. In snored: know I did. Late hours are speaking In Boston Mr. Dewey the devil, aren't they?" said that a dollar bill costs 1.7 ~ He herl\-ed himself out of his chair, cents for printing and It lasts anti gt·inne!l pleasantl,v at Latter, who ~ about four months. A sliver ~* frowned tlisappt·ovi ngly. dollar costs 1 cent for minting ''I don't go in for them myself. ~ and It lasts Indefinitely, says ~ Well, Sir Bryan." the Pittshurgh Gazette-Times. "'rhig matter shall be attendPd to, If 40,000,000 silver dollars are Latter. I will see to it. <io<Jd Mr. put in circu Ia tion to replace aftetuuon. I wlll keep this note." bills there will be an lmmedl"And who w·as that little funny~ ate saving of $1,000,000 a year. ~ face?" said Ilugh as the door closed He re1uarked further, "Mr. Melbehind Mr. Latter. ~ !on is vitally Interested In ~ "Member of parliament for a north creating savings." country constituency,'' answered Sir ~ 1 A million dollars saved ,ro ~ BQ·an, still ·stat·ing at the piece of the United States treasury Is tJaper in his hand. "Liyes aiJoYe his ~ of not less value than $1,000,- ~ income. Keenly ambitious. But I 000 saved in any other enter~ prise, and the shrewd financier ~ lhought he was all rigllt." The other two stared at him In suris seen In the discovery of what some might think so small *~ prise. "What do you mean, sir?" asked Mca lenk as not to be worth bothIver at length. ertng u.boot. "Our unknown friends do not think >f' >I< ~*********************MM*~ so, Mac," answered the chief, handing his subordinate the note left hy LatHow Colonial Postal ter. "They are beginning to interest "Think Again, Archibald," He Continme, these gentlemen." ued Quietly. "Think Again and System Was Organized "You need a rest, Charles Latter," Think Better." In the English colonies in Amer- rend Mciver slowly. "We have estabIca before 1639 such postal facilities lished a home for people like you large sums of money might be expectas existed were J~Upplled by private where several of your ft•iends await ed to change hands, and yet there was enterprises. In 1689 the General you. In a few days you wfll join uo doubt that Mr. William Atkinson's court of Massachusetts took the first them." staff' was both large and busy. So step toward the establishment of a "There are two things which strike busy intleed were his clerks that fregovernment postal system. In VIr- one, Mciver," remnrked Sir Brrt1 n quently ten anti eleven o'cloclc at night ginia each planter was required to thoughtfully lighting a cigarette. found them still working hard, though convey the dispatches, as they ar- ''First and most important: that mes- the actual business of the day downrived, to the next plantation, and so .mge nnd the one you found this morn- stairs concluded at six o'clock-eight, on. In 1672 the government of New ing were written on the same type- Snturdays. York established a monthly mall to writer-the letter 's' is di~to1·ted in It was just before ciosing time on Boston, and this pract-Ice was fol- eaeh case. And, secondly, l\lr. Charles the day ufter the strange affair down lowed In other rolonies. Benjamin Latter appears to have Inside informa- at Barking that a large, unkemptFranklin was Identified with the early lion concf'rning the recent activities of lookin,: individual presented himself Interests of the colonial post office. our masked friends which It is ilitficult at l\lr. Atk1nson's ofllce. His most In 1737 he was appointed postmaster to see how he came by. Unlrss"-he ['ressing need would 11ave seemerl to of Philadf'lphla. In 1735 the de- nau!led f.!ltd stared out of the window !lte casual observer to be sonp and livery of lf'tters by penny post was with a slight frown-"unless thf'V are water, but his appearance apparently begun. In 1755 the colonies combined fn ,. more conversant with hi~; vi~iting excited no surprise in the asf'istant to establish their own post office and list than I am.'' t1o1~ nstairs. Possibly IIoxton Is tolto pay the necessary officials. The 1.\Iclver's great jaw stuck out as if Nant of such tritles. Contlnenta I congt'illiS appointed a com- made · of granite. ' The clerk-a pale, anemic-looking mittee to devise a postal system, whlcb "It provf's 111y theory. sirl:· he grunt- man with an unhealthy skin and a went into effect July 26, 1775. Ben- ed, "but if U'.•·-.? jokers try that Fame hook nose--rose wc<trlly from his rest. jamin Franklin was unanimously ap- on with Mr. Latter they \von't catch "What do you want?'' he demanded pointed postmaster general. me a second t;ime." morosely. A ter1·ific blow on the back madll "Wot d'yer think!" retorted the him gasp aud splutter. other. "Cat's meat?" Early Canadian Vesael "There speaks my hero-boy," ctied 'l be clerk recoiled, and the blood The first vessel built on the Canallugh. "Together we will outwit the Il)Ountell ungrily to his sallow face. dian coast was I:Junched in 1786 by knaves." · "Don't you use that tone with me, Capt. John Meares, a noted navigator • • • • • • • \ my man," he said angrily. ''I'd have and fur trader. It was a vessel ot 40 Hugh Drummond strolled slowly l you to know .that this Is my office." tons. During that year several coun"Yus," answered the other. "Same ties were established in New Bruns· along Whitehall In the direction of Trafalgar square. His face wore Its as it's your nose sitting there like a wick and on October 23 the seat o! the hnbitual look of vacuous good humor, Jump o' putty stuck onto a suet purlprovluclal government was moved and at intervals he hummed a little ding. And If I 'ave any o' your lip, trom St. John to St. Anne's Point, now tune under his breath. It was outside I'll pull It off-see. Throw It outside, Fl'ederl cton. the Carlton that he pauserl as a C'ar I will, and you after It-you parboiled drew up by bls &ide, and a mao and a lump of bad tripe. Nah then-busl-A-large area of land In Poland Is a-lrl got out. ness." With a blow that shook the M divided among De~tsant !armera. .. Aig:y, my deal' old boy," he mnr· otlh.•e be thumped tbe desk with a The most modern and economical home heating plant (Pipe 0 r Pipcless). Can be installed in practically any house. Write for FREE booklet on "Scientific Buick has built ahetter Automobile * = liOW * = * * *** ** * * * * ** * * * * * * t * ** = * = * = * * * ** 1 * * * * * * * * * * * ** tel huge fist. "I ain't got no tlme to wal!t& -even !f you 'ave. 'Ow much 1" He -threw 11. pair of thick hob·nalled boots onto the counter, and 11tood glaring at the other. "Two bob," st1ld tile clerk Indifferently, throwing down a colu and pick· lng up the boots. "Two bob!" cried the other wrathfully. '"l'wo bob, you miserable sheeny." For a moment or two he spluttered lnnrticulately as I! speech was beyond him; then his huge hand shot out and gripped the clerl• hy the collar. "Think again, Archibald,'' he continued quietly, "think again and tbinlt better." But the assistant, as might be expected In one of hls calling, was pre· pared for emergencies of this sort. Very gently hls right hand slid along the counter toward a concealed electt·lc bell which communicated with the staff' upstairs. It fulfilled several pur· poses, that bell : !t acted as a call for help or as a warning, and according to the number of times lt was pt·essed, the urgency of tile matter could be lntet·preted by those who heard lt. .•1ust now the clerk decided that two rings would meet the case: he disliked the appearance of the large and angry man ln whose gt·ip he felt absolutely powerless, anrl he felt he would like help-very urgently. And so it was perhaps a little unfortunate for him that he should have allowed an ugly little smirk to adorn his lips a second or two before his hand found the bell. The man facing him across the counter saw that smirk and lost his temper in earnest. With a grunt of rarre he hit the other square between t'te eyes, nud the clerk col!npsed in a huddled heap behind the counter wlth the bell still unrung. For a few moments the hig man ;:;toorl motionless, listening Intently. Then, w!th an agility remarkable in one so b!g, be vaulted the countet· ami inspected the recumbent as1;ist:mt with a professional eye. A faint grin spr!'arl over his face as he noted that gentleman's conilition, but after that he wasted no time. So quickly and methodically in fact did be set about things, that it seemed as If the whole performance must have heen cut and dried beforf'hand, even to the temporary indisposition of the clerk. In balf a minute the latter was bound and gagged ancl under the counter. Beside him the big man placed the pair of boots, attached to which was a piece of paper which he took from his pocket. On It waf! scrawled In an 11· lltemte hand: "Have took a fare price for the hoots, yer swine.'' Then quite deiib· erntely the hig man forced the till and removed some money, after which he once more examined the unconscious man under the counter. "Without a hitch," he muttered. "Absolutely according to Cocker. Now, old lad of the village, we come to the second Item on the program. That must be the door I want." He opened It cautiously, and the snhdued hum of voices from above came a little loud~r to his ears. Then like a shadow he vanished Into the semi-darkness of the house upstairs. • * • • . > How Ruth Holds His "Big Stick" Say .. Bayer Aspirin" INSIST I Unless you see the "Bayer Cross" on ~ablets you are not getting the genuine Bayer Aspirin proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for 24 years. ~~li Accept only a t.J.,., Bayer p~[e e,r- Babe Ruth, known far and near as the home-run king, lias not done vet·y well in his !Jitting this year ou account of poor health. The photograph shows bow he holds hls tat. which contains proven directions Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets Also bottles of 24 and 100--Druggi!ta .Aoplrln Is tb., trade mark of Bayer Mann• ta<ture or Monoacetleacldester or Sa.l!CJ'llca\:14 When Not to Worry .::w~~~~~l ~ Uni6;•:i~~~r!!~!on ~ ~ I I §' , ~ ~ ~ \Yillle Anderson, famous golfer of 23 years ago, holds the ~ record of having won the na- ~ tiona! open title the most times ~ \ -four. 0 Anderson landed in front of ' the field in lDOl-03-04-05. He also rates as the only player eYer to have copped the prize thrf'e years in succe!';Sion. He finished runnerup in 1897, maklng five occasions he was one ~ two in the ranking. Anderson did the unique by ~ winning both play-offs in whlcll ~ he participated-J901 and 1903. ~ Feminine Philosophy 1t.1rs, Brown and :\Irs. Smith were talking over their plans· for the summer. "So yon think you will go back to the same summer resort you ha\·e been going to all these years'?'' !lf;ked Mrs. Brown. Her friend hitched her chair closer. "Oh ves," said she. "As 1 often tell my hu~band, it's Uke tbls. When all Is said and done, I reallr think that old friends and new scandals give one the most satl!<faction." * I ~~~~~~-$~~ Zbyszko Wants His Age Tuned Down a Little Stanislaus Cyganiewicz Zbyszko, conqueror of Wnyne ("Big") Munn, says the world is all wrong in attempting to g-uess his; age. When the veteran Pole flotJped the giant Nebraska collegian, the reporters said that Zbyszko was fifty-two years old, sume said fift~·-six, and a few hit fifty-eight as the lligh mark. Now, when tile marvel of the wrestling world appears in matches throughout the country, old men with white hair and chin whiskers besiege him, offering congrutulations. "You're jnst my age,'' they tell him. All of which makes Zh:>s?:ko feel very ancient and he wishes the truth One Secret of Beauty Above is pictured Glenn Wright, shortstop on the Pittsburgh Pirates, who completed an unassisted triple play in a recent game agninst the Cardinals. In the ninth inning, with Hornsby and Cooney on base, Bottom· ley smashed a liner into Wright's hands. Wright touched second, reti~ing Cooney who had started for tlttrd, and then touched Hornsby, who 1 started from first for second. to be told. He bas made solemn oath that he's just forty-five summers and no winters old. But he says no oue believes him, not even the reporters. Minute Steak to Hurler Koob Meant Eating Time Barnhart Again Hitting Ball players give their stomachs just as much attention as possibly 'can he spared, once they j9in their teams in the S!lring. No matter what precautions nre taken, thf'ir eats are the big thing o:f tlte hall field, All of which re<"allg a little repartee between Xick Cullop and Et·nfe Koob, l~ouisville pitchers, one moming in the hotel at the ::\Iobite training camp, when they got up late fur· brealrfnst. C11Jlop remonstr:1ted with Kooh when tile latter ortlered three threemlmtte eg~s. "We lwvf'n't time to walt on that ordf'r," !'laid Nick. "'l'ime'!" qnestione•l Fit·nie, "I only ordet·ed three-minute eggs.'' ''Rut you ordered three of them,'' reminded :!\Tick, "and that mak1;s ntne minutes." "I'll tnke a minute st'f'ak instead of those eggs," Ernie told the walt-~ ress. "You can't get any steak cooked in a minute," Insisted Cullop. "I know," said Ernie, "but I can eat it in a minute." It was undoubtedly a house of sur- prises, was Numoe1· 5, Green street. A stranger passing through the dingy othce on the ground floor where l\lr. Atkin~on's assistant 'il·as wont to sit at the receipt of custom, and then ascending the stairs to the fir;;t story would haYe t'ound it barr<, to believe that he 1\'::ts iu the same house. But then, strangers were not encourag€d ro rio anything of the sort. 'l'here wns a door at the top of the flight of stairs, and it was at this door tlmt the metamorphosis took place. On one side of it the stairs ran carpetless and none< too clean to the ground lloor, on the other side the picturl' changed. A wide passage with rooms leatling out of it from either side confronted the explorer-a passage which was efficiently illumlttated with electric lights hung from the ceiling, and the floor of which was covered with a good plain carpet. Along the walls ran rows of bookshelves stretching, save 'for the gaps at the doors, as far as a p21rtltion which closed the further end of the passage. Iu this partition was another door, and beyond this second door the passage continued to a window tightly shuttered and bolted. From thiP continuation only one room led oft-a room which would have made the explorer rub his eyes in surprise. It was richly-almost luxuriously turnl:;hed. In the center stood a big roll top writing desk, while scattered about were several armchairs upholstered in green leather. A long table almost filled one side of the room ; a table co,·ered with every imaginable newspaper. A huge safe flush with the wnll occupied the other side, while the window, like th~ one outside, was almost hermetically sealed. There was a fit•eplace in the corner, but ther~ was no sign of any fire having heen lit, or of any preparations for Hghtlng one. Two electric heaters at· tached by long lengths of flex to plugs In the wall comprised the hf'atlng arr-angements, while a big central light and balf-a-dozen movable ones illumInated every corner of the room. Makes Triple Play "Don't take too much stock in the <lptimlst. He's usually pretty selfish." 'fhe speaker was Urbain Ledoux, ~ew Yot·k's "l\il'. Zero." lle went on: "I was knocking optimism the other tlay, and a millionaire didn't like lt. '' 'Define an optiru ist,' he growled. " 'An cptimist,' said I, 'is a man "bo tells people not to worry when everything is coming h!s wny:• " Outfielde-r Barnhart of tlte Pittsburgh Pirates has come into ltis own agnu. this year and is hitting tlte ball hard. At present he is among the leading batsmen of the National league. Is Foot Comfort you hear people say, "My feet perspire win· ter and summer when I put on rubbers or heavier foot-V'-IIIlL-:wear-then When I remove my shoes my feet chill Frequ~J,;~tly quickly snd often my hose seem wet through. ''In every \_Cf:lminu<llty thouoouds now fol~~~~~f~'".!;l\;S:•.!d then the and ehake into the shoeo tJu. sntlo~t!c, healing powder. FullDrrect!ono on box. Trial Package and a Foot-Eaoe Walking Doll oent Free. Address, &!len's Foot-Ease. I.e Roy. N. Y- L. D. S. Business College SCHOOL 01' l:fi'ICII:NC~ An commercial branches. Catalog f~ BO N. M 11in St. S4L 1· LAKE CiTY, UTA. Write or call for an appointment to have your photograph made WILCOX STUDIO 122Ya So. Main St. Salt Lake City Trockers D'~~y Farmers Wayne County with Its wonderful sol! and climate, long seasons, mild winters, cheap lands, splendid churches and schools, and excellent transportation facilities, invites you to locate here. A great boom is headed our way. Act at once. Write BOARD OF TRADE, JESUP, GA. Ought to Know Him She was from the "hill country" of 1'ennessee. She came to Indianapolis to visit het" son. She walked into a drug store in Illinois street and the following conversati•m took place: glderly \\"oman- Do you lmow where my son, ~lm - - , lives? Clerk-No, madam, I don't. Elderly Woman-Hum, that's funny, he's lived here four years, ya oughta know 'im. Any fool can lay plans but it tnkes a wise mnn to hatch them out. NOTES OF THE DIAMOND Detroit has bought a new outfielder, Mr. Spikes. He sounds all right. Jack Quinn, veteran spitball pitcher acquired by the Philadelphia Athletics from the Boston Red Sox on waivers, continues to pitch winning ball. • * • Ty Cobb is said to be basetall's best paid player. His Ealary is $60,000 * • • a year. Pat Duncan, cme of the heavy swat• • • ters of ·the l\Iinneapolis club, Is playZane Grey, the prominent novelist, ing a brilliant game, both afield ar was at one time a professional base- with the willow. ' ball player. " • • First Baseman Keesey of the PortsMartin Shea, Sacramento catcher, i~ mouth club of the Virginia league, has said to have been sold to the New been purchased by Connie Mack of the Athletics. York Yankees. I • • • .. .. .. Hervey l\1 cCl ell an. uti! ity in fielder of the White Sox, i>: out of danger now nfter being seriou~ly ill followIng un operation for gallstones. . . ~ Walter Johnson, of the Washington Sf'nators, Is the oldest pitcher in point of service in the. major leagues. He has been pitching since 1007. * .. * • • • The Philadelphin Athletics is the younge~t teat!l in the .\met·icnn an<l National 11'11.!-!Ue~. ThP tf'>llll averagr~ :'7 ~-,,,~~-~ nPt' pl:i \"!'1' . Andy ReeFe, an outfielder, has been purchased by the Memphis Southern association club from thf' 'l'upelo club of the '1'ristate league. Are rou 1·eady to enJoy social duties, sports or recreations? If not try HosTETTER's Celebrated Stomach Bittel's, for O\'er seventy years noted as a wholesome tonic.- appetizer and cor· rective. At All Druggists . Who's the energetic gent who Intends to ha.ve a look In? And what will he flnd1 (TO BE CONTINUED.) English Eaater Custom Formal Riding Hat The derby is stU! the formal riding hat and usually ls made in hatter's olul!lh, felt or velvet. The tricorn type, which Is le:;s formal, enjoys -.videst popu!nrity among the devotees of the cross-saddle. The custom of eating a "gnmmon of bacon" still exists In certaln parts New Versions of the Choker o! England, and, according to Aubrey The newest choker is a two-strand (1679), was established by the peopl,. affair, each !"trand composed of smoke "to show their ubhorrence to Judalsrand flesh-colored pearls arranged tn at Eastertlde, the solemn commemhulf-and-half ~ffect . oration or our Lord'io resurrectloJt. · Little Velvet Hats • Descat, Agnes and Rehoux, It is said, "ill introduce little hats of velvet in vlvld colors ornamented !Jv Intricate stitching, and hats of si~ila:· type are shown by Cora Marson. Flowers for the Lapel Small water lilies or narcissus make a pleasant change from the usual artificial flower to wear upon one's coat. Tbelr wnxlness makes them appropriate for mourning weu. Cuticura Soilp Best for Baby T.tewn 110Jd ,......,...hen. S~ ,.... ef Oat;!cva Lallort.\or!oo, ])opt JC, Moldttt, IJoo.p, Olftl:mtbt, "-"---=------"-'==-=====----'=---==----= W. N. U., Salt Lake City, No. 33-1925.