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li THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER, FRIDAY. TUNE 18. 1920.
IJj I 'tll B Mil II HWmiHSBB'"'" 1 lUJ UgJ j1- 8rW Hal; J-tm -lit. t-H WHUJl-l-
I j T MAKE your feet glad in a pair
w of our-aumrncr sox. They re
1 Aw built right and re-enforced
! where the wear comes. You'll find
them serviceable even though they
I I . are made of the sheerest materials.
We have them in plain, fancy and
, clocked effects and in all the popular
I , weights. i
w ' '
It, ( mjmJ
I 1 , . . I
II State Bankers In
.. Session; Welcome
Given By Mayor
1 One hundred and sixty delegates and
H, guests wero In attendance at the We
J ber club thin morning -when President
33. 0. Howard called order, for the
opening of the twelfth annual conven-
tion of the Utah Bankers' associa-
tion. Bankers from every nook and
corner of the state, some from San
Francisco, Chicago and other points
were In attendance
Mayor Frank Francis welcomed the
B bankers and said in part:
"In behalf of the city of Ogden 1
welcome the barkers because any city
H would be pleasca to welcome men at
H- the head of commerce and industrial
wheels of the ste'e."
Hj In his speech tho mayor told of the
future in store for Ogden and the many
H improvements which are contemplat-
ed. In concluding he said:
Hj "Ogden like every city believes in
tho future. The Ogden arsenal, one of
B tho largest to be erected in the United
States, will cost the government
B 096,000 to construct and when com
fl ple'ted it will be known as the inner
H line of defense of the Pacific coast.
1 Three .hard surfaced roads are under
i the course) of construction qut of Og
K den, one leading to San Francisco, an-
other to San Diego and a third to Seat
Hri tie and points in the northwest In
case, of railroad trouble these roads
H would meet the emergency.
B "Three of the largest flour mills in
the state are located here, making Og
h den the leading flour city in the state.
1 The Dickey sewer pipe plant is one
H of the greatest west of St. Louis and
J will supply the west with sewer pipe
H and other materials. Ogden is also
H one of the leading livestock, centers of
YM the west.
I Many Improvements,
"Extensive Improvements are , in i
store for Ogden including six miles of I
paving, six miles of outfall, sewer, con
templation for the construction of 52
blocks of sewer construction and 52
blocks of sidewalk. A paving program
for the street railway has been out
lined at a cost of $170,000. The city is
extending credit to the street railway
in the same manner as credit is ex
; tended abutters.
"Through local banking concerns
Ogden has refunded '5 per cent on five
year serial bonds at par while at the
same time the state roads commission '
is selling Its bonds at 87. These fea
tures together wiih many others mako.
Ogden an ideal city and one of tho
coming cities of the west. If by chance
any of you gentlemen should go out
of here unaccompanied, and should ac
cidentally encounter trouble after, fall
ing down a cellar, tho mayor would
recommend a stiff penalty, because as
bankers you should know better. How
j ever, the city holds a warm welcome
' for you and the key is yours during
your two days' visit'
M. H. Sowles, vice-president of tho
McCornick bank at Salt Lake, made
the response to tho address of wel
come by Mayor Francis.
President E. p. Howard In the an
nyal address of the president, spoke
gn local situation and sound banking
principles, absence -of manufacturing
plants, safo locality in which to op
erate a bank and proper uses for the
resources of the oanit, present situa
tion confronting bankers of' the state,
assistance afforded try federal reserve
bank, wrong use of federal reserve
credit,, federal reserve requirements,
necessity of dwelling on fundamental
banking practice, faulty management,
non-liquid assets, liquid assets, suc
cessful bank procedure, -short term
credits, credit ratings interest collec
tions, successful bankers, problems
of the farmers and a good banker must
be a good citizen.
He said, in part: "Marked changes
have taken place in the financial con
ditions since our meeting one year
ago. The great industrial activities
of tho country, to a great extent, have
finally taken up tho. slack, represent
ed by cash resources at the time of
the signing of the armistice. Of
course, the conditions at . that time
were abnormal on account of the in
evitable inflation created by the finan
cing and conducting the great world
"Our local problems are different
from those of most sections of the
country as we have no great industrial
activities here such as manufacturing
outside of the great operations car
ried on In Bingham canyon. On the
other hand, we are the producers of
a great variety of staple products,
; most of which are in great demand at
good prices. They require a vast
amount of capita! to produce and
bring to market, but tho banker in this
locality is fortunate in dealing with
credits that represent products mov
ing directly Into consumption which
have tho power of sell-liquidation,
sheep, wool, sugar, copper and other
"Tho insistent and persistent demand
for money to carry on our agricultur
al and livestock interests, together
with the Increased requirements of
tho general mercantile business be
cause of high price, have taxed the
lo.minr cnniieitv nf nnr h.-inlrs tr thr
utmost. The banks naturally have
turned to the federal reserve bank for
tho support and backing of that in
stitution which is so well organized
and able to give."
In concluding, President Howard
said: "Clearly the present is not an
appropriate time to extend business
merely for the sake of increased vol
ume of profits. Nor is it a time for
public or private Improvements not
absolutely necessary for health and
'efficiency. With a shortage ot goods
and la,bor tho necessity of cc.serving
both is as great as it was during the
war, and requires an even higher de
gree of sell-restraint on the part of
tho bankers, since governmental, con
trols no longer exist."
'Save and Produce"
Save and produce must be our slo
gan and we should preach the doc
trine of caution and conservation but
at the same time we should not fail
to look forward confidently toward
tho future, remembering that after
all America is the richest, and the
strongest, and the greatest and the
most wonderful country in the
AAdresses$ at the morning session
were also made by Carl Marcusen,
Joel Pan-is, and the report of the
year read by Secretary J. E. Shep
ard. Program Today
The program for the afternoon ses
sion was as follows:
Address "Control of Credit," C.
H. Stewart, assistant deputy governor
I UTAH f
H i THEATRE Tomorrow 1
; Don't Fail to See S
: The Sensation of the Screen ' S
I M BUCK JONES I
I ; 'Forbidden Trails' 1
! - A stirring story of the west wherein love helps to S
. i : defeat a gang of corrupt politicians. J
j ALSO MACK SENNETT COMEDY; 1
U.k ..WWIgt 3nnTTTrrr1 t ,,nnww t)w mMWm
Auto Pitches Off Road
In Canyon, Landing In
River, Two Escape Death
Oa Jacobs Dragged From Stream Unconscious; Orval Cars-
tenson Unhurt; Car Turns Turtle But
Lands Right Side Up
Miss Oa Jacobs, 2527 Gramercy ave
nue, and Orval Carstenson, 107S
Twelfth streol, miraculously escaped
death shortly before midnight last
night when an automobile in which
they were riding ran off a fifteen foot
ombankment in Ogden canyon, somer
saulted In the air, crashed into the
river and catapulted the girl headlong
into rocks in the river bottom
Miss Jacobs suffered injuries to her
side and hip and was badly cut and
bruised. She may have internal in
juries. Carstenson, pinned in by tho steering
wheel during the mad flight of the car,
escaped irijury, but was badly shaken
Drags Girl From River.
Prompt , action on the part of
Carstenson following the crash prob
ably saved the gril's life. He climbed
from the car and dragged Miss Ja
cobs from the water where she lay in
an unconscious condition.
The scream of the girl as the car
went crashing over the wall attracted
the attention of nearby campers, bur
of federal reserve bank, San Fran
cisco. Address "The Unwrltten Banking
Laws," Hon N. T. Porter, state bank
commission for Utah,. Salt Lake.
Address "Live Stock and Packing
Industry in the Intermountain Coun
i try," James Brennan, general man
ager Igden Packing and Provision
Address "Greetings From the
American Bankers' association, New
At rho conclusion of this session
there will be a mooting of the mem
bers of the American Bankers' asso
ciation for the purpose of electing the
A member of the executive council
(for a three-year term) to succeed
W. S. McCornick, president McCor
nick and company, Salt Lake City.
A vice president for the A. B. A.
for Utah to succeed Frank B. Cook.
The following committees were
named at the morning session: Reso
lutions: W. IT. Sowles. Salt Lake,
chairman; F. J. Stevens, Ogden: J. It.
Murdock. Heber; C. S. Burton, Salt
Lake, and F. C. Jensen. Mt.. Pleasant.
Committee on President's address.
Charles Mnbey, Bountifnf; J. F. Far
rer, Provo; S. R. Rodgers, Lewlston;
Guy Lewis, Richfield; E. G. Kills.
Nominating committee: H. M.
Chamberiin, Salt Lake; Warren L.
Wattis, Ogden: Carl Marcusen, Price;
W. T. Davis, Brigham; O. W. Adams.
Legislatlvo committee: E. A. Smith,
Salt Lake chairman; H E. Hatch. Lo
gan; A. P. Bigelow. Ogden; T. Taylor,
Provo; W. W. Armstrong, Salt Lake.
Auditing committee: S. G. Dye, Og
den; S. P. Nelson, Salt Lake.
Membership committee: F. C. Jen
sen, Mt. Pleasant, chairman; N. J.
Meaghen. Vernal; G.' Heudorckst,
Richmond; S. J. Fisher, Cedar City,
and R. E. Allen. Provo.
Officers or Association
The officers of the association are:
E. O. Howard, president: Charles H.
Barton, first vice president; G. M.
Whitmore, -second vice president; J. E.
Shepard, secretary-treasurer. The ex
ecutive committee consists of E. O.
Howard. Joseph E, Shepard, L. E. El
lison, H. E. Crockett. Eugene Giles,
James F. Burton, J. William Knight.
Frank Plngree, and Charles S. Gard
ner. Charles IT. Barton is chairman of
the entertainment committee during
the convention and is assisted by
Frank J. Stevens. A. P, Bigelow, J. F.
Burton. J. IT. Riley, R. A. Moves and
W. L. Wattis.
Mrs. Charles H. Barton is chairman
of the ladies' entertainment commit
tee and has the following assistants:
Mrs. Frank J. Stevens. Mrs. A. P.
Bigelow, Mrs. J. F. Burton. Mrs. J.
H. Riley, Mrs. R. A. Moycs, Mrs. W. L.
Wattis, Mrs. M. S Browning, Mrs. P.
Healey. Jr.. Mrs. A. V. Mcintosh. Mrs.
E. L. Van Meter and Mrs. S. G. Dye.
The ladies in the party at the con
vention are being entertained this aft
ernoon at tea at the Berthana.
This evening tho visiting bankers
and their wives will bo entertained at
a banquet at tho Hermitage Hotel. A
dance will follow the banquet.
25 More Boys Answer
Call to Beet Fields
Offers of the Amalgamated Sugar
company to youngsters seeking em
ployment out of town, wero accepted
by about 25 boy3, Judge Dan Sulli
van stated today, and the majority
of tho boys are sticking to their Jobs,
It is stated.
The greatest number of juveniles
sent to Morgan and to Huntsvllle, to
work in the beet fields, for which they
are being paid $13 per acre.
Several boys returned because they
did not know how to prepare their
own meals and because they had ne
glected to supply themselves with bed
ding. The uverage wage of tho workers
is from 5.50 to $7.50 per day, it is
Pangaiitch Lake Level
Is Highest in Years
Surpassing estimates of the weather
bureau by over two feet, the wate'r
in Pangultch lake is now 20 inches
from the top of the dam, according
to information received today at the
forest service office.
Reports Indicate that even greater
depth of water will occur with fur
ther melting of snow on the higher al
titudes. The water in Pangultch lake Is
higher at present than at any time
since the restraining dam was built.
It is said.
Farmers hi Pangultch valley will
have adequate water for irrigation
purposes, it is said.
Scientific swordcraft originated In
j Germany in thu 15th century.
by the time they reached the scene,
Carstenson had the girl safe on the
embankment Miss Jacobs was taken
to the summer home of Dr. J. W. Pid
cock, which was nearby, and received
medical attention. She remained in tho
home of the physician during the night
and was brought to her homo this
morning. At noon today she was re
ported to be resting well.
Near Lime Kiln.
The accident pecurred 100 yards
abovo tho lime kiln and a few yards
above a bridge which leads to camps,
on the other side of the river. At this
point the retaining wall ends just be-j
fore a curve and the drop to the river
bottom is fully fifteen feet over a ver
According to reports, the lights of
the automobile failed just as the car
reached the end of the wall and Cars
tenson, blinded by the glare of head
lights from another car, could not see
tho road. The car slipped to the river i
edge and shot into the air. It turned
one complete snmersauit and landed
TD ADJUST ALL
Traveling Vocation Board to
Arrive in This City
Tho travelling . case board of voca
tional training, consisting of six mem
bers from the vocational training
headquarters at "Washington, D. C,
will arrive in Ogden at S:30 o'clock
tonight from Logan, and will estab
lish temporary headquarters at the
Soldiers, sailors and marines who
have received injuries while in service
foiv whlch compensation has not yet
been received, can visit the board and
can obtain judgment on the spot as
to whether their claims are admissi
ble. Injured soldiers who. were awarded
section three training, and who de
sire to petition Xor "section 2'! train
ing, can present their claims.
All soldiers seeking condensation
should bring with them their , dis
charge papers and in cases where
compensation has already been award
ed, should be prepared with such cre
dentials as they have been provided
Tomorrow the travelling board vrltl
establish themselves for the day at
the home service offices in the First
National Bank building. All claims of
soldiers will bo attended to, and 'it
has been suggested that boys seeking
the board telephone 09 for the pur
pose of making an appointment and
thus insuring a hearing.
More than 50,000 men have been
examined by the men before March
by the district board. It Is claimed, and
of this number, 33,000 were awarded
The travelling board is coming to
Ogden from Logan and after spend
ing two days here will continue to
Tooele, Milford, Cedar Cltv. Delta, Eu
reka, Richfield and Salt Lake.
CITY HALL FOLKS
MAKE MERRY TO
Employes of the city hall will
place their official duties In. the
background at 3 o'clock this after
noon and thslr pens, pencils and
ledgers will give way to ice cream,
strawberries, cako and sand
wiches. They will also take a
few whirls ut the latest dance
steps to tho strains of the latest
"Jazz" poured out by a huge
The city workers are not cele
brating because of the opening of
the fishing season or of the be
lated arrival of summer. It 'is
their way of Saying farewell to
Mrs. Harriett Shaughnessy, deputy
city court clerk, who is leaving
the city's employ In order that she
might pay more attention to her
domestic duties. She was mar
ried a year ago.
Mrs. Shaughnessy nee Harriet
Marberger, has been employed in
the office of the clerk of the' city
court for the past four years. She
has decided to resign in order that
she might keep her new.cozy
apartment in order.
Her many friends in the city
hall cpuld not allow her leaving
pass without a party. This morn
ing they arranged the affair and
it promises to be a good one. All
city employes have been invited.
Mrs. Shaughnessy will be suc
ceeded as deputy clerk by Miss
Figures in Transfer
Transfer of two pieces of Og
den property from tue James Pingree
company by James Pingree, president,
to the Ogden Packing and Provision
company was made yesterday in the
office of the county recorder.
One of the pieces of property is de
scribed as part of lot 1 and all of lots
2, 3 and 4, block 6, Central Park -ddi-tlon.
The consideration is given as
S12.000. The property Is known as the
former home of James Pingree at
Thirtieth street and Washington ave
nue. Tho fcecond transfer was part of lot
3, block 25, plat A, wiii a considera
tion of 25,000. This property, is thei
large lot south of the Prowningj
Brothers' store on Hudson avenue, be
tween Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fiftn
I . uu 1 '
J Curfew was Introduced In England j
'as a safeguard against fire. -t
upright in tho bottom of the river.
As the car left the embankment Miss
Jacobs screamed and attempted to
jump out, It is said. She was thrown
several feet in t'.ie air and landed upon
rocks which protrude from the water.
Unconscious from the fall she slipped
into the deep water where she was res-
cued by Carstenson.
j Tho car, a stripped down Ford be
longing to .Ralph Springer, 1738 Wash-j
I lngton avenue, was not badly damaged. I
The car was loaned last night to Cars
tenson for a trip to the Hermitage
whore the couple attended a dance. It
was on the return trip to Ogden that
the accident occurred.
Beside a shaking up Carstenson
was not injured or cut and was ablo
to appear at Ills place of employment
While it is believed by Dr. Pidcock,
who Is attending the girl, that her in
juries are not serious, he said that In
ternal injuries may develop later. He
condition is being ciosely watched to
day. j Miss Jacobs, who is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Jacobs, was grad
uated from the Weber academy early j
this month. She has been attending:
summer school at tho academy since.
For Subscription and -.uvertlsing j
i Department, Call Phone No. 56.. !
I RANDOM . j
I REFERENCES i
Big sale on Lilies, lCc per bud.
Phono 52, Dumke Floral, 370 2-Uh.
For Rent July 1, five room apart
ment. Peery apartments. Apply Pcery
Estate. Ogden theater. 2731
Iillkcs' Dance Local Elks and their
ladies enjoyed an evening of dancing
at Lorin Farr park last evening. A
'large representation of the order was
tin attendance at the' party. Special
.music was given by the Lillian That
i Another dance was announced by
,the entertainment, committco to be
I held at the same place on the evening
of Thursday, July 1.
Furnished apartment at Woodbine
cottage, Ogden canyon. Phone 39-UI.
Outing Today Tbe annual outing
of the Sunday school of Weber, North
Weber and Ogden stakes Is being held
at Lagoon today.
j Tomatoes, cabbage, asters and oth
er plants fine stock at Weber Floral
Co., 740 28th St.
Phone 502 for messenger: s
Ogden Typewrner House ror type
writers nnd repairs, U422 Hudson' Ave.
j Seeks Divorce Suit for divorce was
I filed this morning In the district
court by May M. Brown against Claud
Lee Brown on the grounds of non
support. In her complaint Mrs. Brown
alleges her husband has compelled
I her to seek her own livelihood by
I working and she risks the court to
grant her a divorce, alimony and court
costs, The couple were married in
Pueblo, Colo.. July 22, 1012'. There
are no children. ,
The Tripp Studio, 432 Binford Ave.
DIRECT FROM FRAXCE. A
product the most i-ecent progress1
of modern soience concerning the re
generation, the development, the con
servation, the beauty and hygiene of
i the hair.
Stops tho hair falling in a few days.
Will grow hair on tho heads of those
who have been without hair for years.
No matter hoW long you have been
without hair, will restore the growth
Guaranteed to bo an exclusive vege
table product containing no alcohol
or drugs.. v
Inquire 246 Twenty-fifth street, up
Hero "for Chautauqua Mrs
Kate D. Shill of Salt Lake, first
president of the Sons and Daughters
of Wales association, was in Ogden
yesterday to be" in attendance at the
Chautauqua which featured Welsh
singers. She returned to Salt Lake
this afternoon, but while In Ogden was
the guest of Bishop Moroni Marriott.
Money to loan. Kelly & Herrick.
Gets Medal Woa At
1919 Rifle Tourney
A medal won by his son, Harmon S.
Melssner, at the civilian rifle shoot at
Caldwell, is. J., last summer, has been
received by Fred Meissner of Ogden.
Young Meissner was a member of
the Utah team.
He is now at Camp Knox, Ky., train
ing with the H. O. T. C. unit of the
University of Utah. In a recent letter
young Meissner said the Utah unit
has been combined with units from
Yale, Princeton and Illinois univer
sity to form a battery. The training
will continue six weeks. ;
A splendid buy In a sport 1910 model Si
Palgo five passenger, In excellent con- 1
dltJon. Cheap for cash. See It at n I
Utah Auto &. Tractor Co., 2331 Hud- 1 1
son Avenue, J j
Exceptional Offer h
You Can Still Get New Shoes at Old'
Prices at Clarks
LADIES' SLIPPERS ' ' LADIES' WHITE HOSE N '
Newest summer models. Oxfords, Liclo'hose of good quality. Rcau
pumps nnd slippers. Values lar 75c arade,
tSi,.t $8.65 1 vat 49c-
White sen island duck shoes Value $2.75 to $3, (to or JH
o n $2.98 $2-25
1l2 to 2 $3.25 ' BYS' SCOUT SHOES - TH
Size (h.Q pv Scout army duck shoes; rubber H
2J2 to 5 cbj.DU solcs- CO OC' IH
rCHILDREN'S SANDALS fjjTJ, 5 $2.48
Finc quality barefoot sandals. y ,
12 to 2 $1.98 BABIES' WHITJE SLIPPERS
Sizes (ysrj q White canvas slippers for the lit- 1
22 to 5-. 4Z.40 tle totE! Glze$ 2 to 5. CM -ir H'1
" . Worth $2, at JI.It)
BOYS' SCOUT SHOES ) "' 1 1111 v mK
Leather Solc3 BABIES' PATENT MARY '
Sizes (p cy JAN Co
13 to 2 $L,3J. Use them for baby's "best." Ex
Sizes , hn tra good values. rh -j nn
2y2 to G qZ.j Worth S2.50 at
, J V . : .
BABIES' MARY JANES BABIES' PEARL GRAY SHOES . fflj
Brown Mary Janes; extra good Made to wear and look well. rHo
values; sires 2 to 5. ( -1 pQ Worth S2.75 to 1q or Sl
Worth $2.50, at tl.UO $3, at $Z.Zj - i M
r : ' ( j ? m
BABIES' BAREFOOT U. S. KEDS 1
SANDALS. A large table of slippers, pumpo, J
Bcot for hot weather. Sizes 2 to oxfords and shoes. Ideat for cum- m '. I
5. Worth no mcr wear. Values up to S4. I
$1.65, at VOC All going - - I
vat M.48 y I
BABIES' AND CHILDREN'S j
SOCKO SPECIAL POLISH j I
A big assortment of all colors in and cleaner fcr black, brown and I!
' the beet quality; op of white shoes. Regular -j n ' I
sizes 4 to 8, at . . LdC and ddC 25c, at lifC J 1
v v I j
For Oood Siw&6
2356 WASHINGTON ".Vt. OGDEN I M
Classy Game Expected Here
Tomorrow at Lorin Farr
Baseball bugs of Ogden will be
treated to a first-class contest at Lor
in Farr park tomorrow afternoon at
3 o'clock when the Ogden club clashes'
with the Brigham City aggregation 1
in a regular league game. The Brig-!
ham Peaches have a first-class aggrc-J
gation and are coming prepared to
give the locals a battle. George Wes-j
slar. formerly with the Ogden club,
will play the shortfield for the visi-'
torrf in tomorrow's game. j
Cy Morgan will heav0 for Brigham,!
c)n.A k v.A .
end. Collins is slated to heave for
the locals with Miller behind the plat
ter. "With Fritz Davidson and McQuarrle
in the lineup the fans will have an
opportunity of seeing two stars per
form on the local lot for the first
time. Davidson will play the key
I stone, Schultz being stationed at the
short field, McQuarrle will bo seen
in action in the outfield.
Manager Frank Scott has mado
several changes in the lineup of 'thei
team and expects to have a rattling
good club in the field before the sea-i
son ends Sunday afternoon the Og
den team will lock horns with the
Western Optical team of Salt Lake,
tho game with Portland being called
to Inspect Road Work
F. E.. Bonner, assistant engineer of
the forest service, with offices at
Washington, D. C, will arrivo here
tomorrow and will make a trip by
automobile through Nevada, Idaho
and Wyoming, according to informa
tion received today from the forest
service. Mr. Bonner will accompany
district Engineer J. P. Martin and will
investigate road conditions throughout
the intermountain states. The Itiner
ary of their trip has been prepared
Leave Ogden, June 20; Ely, Nevada,
June 21; Tonopah, Nevada, June -2;
iiifnyMi run p j
HL MAn rALLb t
Picking Flowers on Bank ;t
When She Becomes Dizzy; " ' '
Alonzo Clark Hero ' 1.
unconscious after a fall from an em- if- I
bankment into the Ogden river east Jt j
of the sanitarium at 10:30 o'clock this IfeJ j'
morning, the life of Miss Gladys Bias- . IS j
dell, 2255 Jefferson avejme, was prob- & i
ably saved by Alonzo Clark, an em- , , r
ploye of the sanitarium R1
While picking flowers" along tho riv- . c
er's edge the woman become dizzy K 'i
from the whirl of the wator and fell K
several feet from the embankment Ef , i
The water is deep at the bottom of j I. ' i
the fall and the woman soon became 1 ' '
unconscious from nor efforts to reach j f$ ; m
the bank. Mr. Clark appeared just 1 SKf 'fm
as she ceased her efforts to free her- ; f 1
!self and dragged her from the water. ? '
I Dr. Ezra C. Rich was called and i 1
gave her medical attention, she had ' . Jf
regained consciousness when the r-
physician arrived. 2
,L0S ANGELES SHAKEN ' 1 I
BY SLIGHT EARTHQUAKE 1
LOS ANGELES, June IS. Down-' ' I
town buildings were shaken at 2:15 1
a. m. by a slight earthquake. No dam- I 1
age was reported. I
Sixty per cent of the British mcr- 1
chant marine is employed in govern-
inent service. ; 1
I . i; ' II 1
Austin. Nevada, June 23: Ely. Nevada, ' i "j 1 '
June 24: Deeth, Nevada, June 25; , I' l
Twin Falls, Idaho, June 26; Boise, l i &,
Idaho, June 27; Clear Creek-Stanlev, ' j KiV
Idaho June 28; Garden Valley, Idaho, 'I'Sf
June 20; Cascade. Idaho. Juno 30; Mc- ! 1
Call. Idaho, July 1; Warren, Idaho, .!' V'tSi'l
July 3; Boise, Idaho, July 4; Ilallcy " f TP?
Idaho. July 5; Stanley', Idaho, July U; j : J
Challls, Idaho, July 7; Salmon. Idaho, ' I ' 1
July 10; Dubois, Idaho, Julv 11; Jack- ' '
son, Wyo.. July 13; Hoback Canyon,
AVyo., July I I; Green River Valley,
Wyo., July 15; Jackson, Wyo., July
17; Yellowstone Wyo.. July 20; St. r
Anthony, Idaho, July 22; Ogden, Utah" Um
HHOORDER FROM YOUR QROCERbJ
BOYS WANTED! 1 I
jl Live, wide awake boys between the age of 10 and 14 years ft
wanted. Splendid opportunity to make good money Ad m
dress replies to Mr. Geo. D. Preston. P. O. Box 239 Od-" K - h
den, Utah. ' g" . fl