Newspaper Page Text
I Monday, june 2o, !92o. ' Slfg jtahimrfl-xmtttttgr ocuu. I
in pgBBBUJ 1 1 '" 1 1 1111
( j Uho Bet of Luck."
fp, The tremendous Drury Lane melo-
k; j drama of daring docds, perils, high
g romance and startling surprises,
) M' ncw tw'st by which the Flame
' m I fails to ccorcli the wings of the
Jfr Moth and the Fly eludes the Spider.
.af And a two-reel comedy. No raise
flnfl in prices. Largest and nfoGt com-
I $ fortable seats.
If Eastern Tourist
j Party Here Tonight
11 Sixty-seven tourists from Chicago
if ' and other eastern points will be en-
II tcr,talned at the Hermitage in Ogden
If Canyon this evening prior to depart-j
If Ing for Yellowstone park. The party
If arrived In Ogden it 3 o'clock from
li the east over the Union Pacific.
Ij Every Saturday evening a train from
I Chicago departs for Ogden with from
II 50 to 75 tourists on board bound for
It m the great wonders of Yellowstone.
I A special booklet published by the
Ij . - Chicago Great Western and the Union
11 Pacific railroads the following to
i I say about Ogdcn aJid Ogden canyon;
"On Monday afternoon, in western
J "Wyoming, our train enters the mighty
1 1 canyons of the Echo and the Weber.
These winding mountain corridors
I bring us in mid-afternoon to Ogden,
I - "Where our party stops for six hours.
This city is famed far and wide for
' l beautiful Ogden canyon, a cleft in the
. f Wasatch mountains 2,000 feet deep.
j1" through which tumbles a torrential
, mountain stream. Our party rides up
f this canyon to the Hermitage for the
feature meal of the trip, a trout and
chicken dinner. There is no haste.
We have time noL fnly for dinner but
T to lounge on the big rustic veranda, j
drinking deep of the mountain air imdi
: watching the evening shadows darken I
the canyon walls cerhead."
j Eleven more trains from Chicago i
will arrive weekly here. On each train
1 I a Special escort Is aboard whose duties
I it Is to explain the wonders of the
i ' ' country to the travelers.
J W. II. Chevers, general agent for
the Union Pacific, stated today that
1 the traffic through Yellowstone this
season would smash all previous rec-
: ( I Arrangements have been made with
1 the Utah-idaho Central to have two
T special cars meet the tourists each
iff week at the Union depot. These cars
will carry the trav'crs to the Ilermi-
I tage -where special dinners will be
j served by the 'owners of the resort.
I: J Old-time Ball Player !
j: Here Going to Coast :
1 Clarence. Housman, delegate from
raj Maine to the Democratic convention at1
Rt San Francisco, which convened today,
'1 l was Ogden visitor today for a short
jfll1 time. lloucman missed connections
N I out of Chicago and his delay in roaeh-
3 J Ing the convention Is due to that fact.
J Jj Ho brings up the rear guard of the
I j Democrats.
I I "I am a strong booster for Govor-
I I nor Cox of Ohio for the presidency
I and for Edward for second place,"
I ' he said today. -K ' '
I j "Both men should place tho' ticket
I out in front In tlv coming prcsiden-.
1 tlal convention and from all western
Ij gossip It appears, In my estimation,
I that they will be th-. men nominated."
I He departed on train No. 10 for
I San Francisco.
Shipment of Planes
on Way to EskoHu
What Is said to be one of tho tlrst
shipments of air planes to go through
Ogden, arrived hero yesterday en route
to San Francisco, from which port
they -wilt be shipped to Honolulu,
where they will be placed In opera tibn
for private use according to local
. railroad officials.
The plane3 are Curtiss Eagles, and
f have all the latest devices Intact. They
are each capablo of carrying threo
passengers and have a motor capable
of developing 175 horsepower. The
maximum speed Is 125 miles an hour.
I ; Ogden Chapter No. 2
I j Royal Arch Masons
Special meeting, Tuesday, June 29th,
j for work In the M. E. M. Degree. Light
refreshments will be served after
work. By order E. H. P.
? F. E. NICHOLS-, Sec'y:
Brigham Menaced By Fire
Following Gas Explosion;
Man Burned, May Be Fatal
Elmer Berg1, 20 year3 old, is burned
almost beyond hope of recovery, while
Z, K. Cornia, IS, sustained fearful
burns about the arms and hands as
the result of a fire at tho Morgan Tire
Service and Repair company at Brig
ham, which occurred at 10:30 o'clock
today when a fifty-gallon tank of high
proof gasoline exploded.
The gasoline had been delivered to
the repair, shop Saturday and until
this morning, sat at the .rear of the
building, exposed to sun's' rays. Berg
brought It to the shop this morning
and started to remove the plug. At the
first twist he noticed that tho tank
was extremely hot, and attempted to
tighten the plug fearing an explo
sion. Before he had replaced the plug, the
Drenched with burning gasoline,
Berg ran from the shop and down
Main street, emitting screanis of mor
tal agony. Dr. A. D. Cooley threw tho
man to the sidewalk and ripped the
burning garments from his body be
fore Berg had been burned ullve. sus
taining burns on his hands.
The suffering man was rushed to a
hotel, where his wounds aro being
Not more than half a minute- fol
lowing the explosion, the tiro repair
shop was a mass of flames. Before the
city fire department could control the
blaze, it had spread to an adjoining
building occupied by the Rockwood
novelty store which was totally de
stroyed by the flames. The Boothe
hotel, directly north of the building in
which the explosion occurred, was
saved from total destruction because
of the alleyway between the two build
ings. Bargpron and Brickmoro real estate
offices. ' ajolnlng the Rockwood stote,
were badly damaged by the flames
and It was only by superhuman ef
forts that tho Brigham branch of the
Chccsman Automobile company of
Ogden was saved. For a time it
seemed that the entire buslncs district
of Brigham was doomed.
Two in Shop
Berg and Cornia were the only oc
cupants of the tire repair shop when
the explosion occurred. Berg is the
Deaf Boys Face Court'
EST ftm ' - 33 ftnrr fTT"? CSS IHltfO 1333
Story Wins Compassion
jobs For Erring Lads,
Though no sound came from two
defendants in a petit larceny trial at.
the city court this morning, the casej
was one of the most pathetic recorded i
in the city for a long time.
It was not a story of a girl gone
wrong, nor did it deal In any way with
the fairer sex. One of the defendants
was an orphan, not quite IS years old.
Both of the boys who were before the
court were deaf and dumb.
Arbor Weaver of Chicago, nearly 19,
and Thaddlus Chabroskl of Des Moines
wero tho defendants.
They had departed from tho east
to seek work. Both held union cards,
one as a carpenter, the other as a
boiler-maker. Becauso of their af
fliction, they could not secure work,
although Chabrovski finally succeed
ed in getting a job at the Globe mills.
Both boys could not secure work,
however, and unwilling to separate,
admitted that they stole a quantity of
Experts and City Officials to
Look Over Possibilities at
To determine the feasibility of
pumping water from the artesian wells
In Ogden canyon to gain increase over
i the natural flow, Mayor Francis, City
j Engineer Joseph M. Tracy and City
Commissioners Chris Flygarc and J.
jit. Ward, Fred W. Taylor, expert of
the Amalagamted Sugar company, and
J. H. Waugh. engineer for the Globe
Grain and Milling company, will make
an investigation at;Artesian park dur
ing this week.
"The trip is to bo made to deter
mine the advisability of installing the
pumps, and, to make a test as to how
much water could be obtained .obi
the basin by pumping." Mayor Fnn
cis said. "tl is the theory of Mr.
Taylor that Ogden valey Is ,l basin
in which water is held impervious
: by a strata, in other words, :t is
I a reservoir, and at preseot wo got
just the water that Is foiv.ed to "he
'.surface bv back nressure. fnnsmuch
as the pressure Is decreasing cw
and there wiil be a muh reJiu--jd f cw
I in the future, by pumping, it 1s be
llleved an Inexhaustible flo.v may bo
; made available.
"If this theory be true, O-den has
but to Install a comparative-r smill
. pumping plant, for the lift wojld i ot
! be great, and by so dolnj- oiio cf the
i present -water problems of Ogden
would be solved without the expend
iture of a considerable sum of money.
"L.nst season there was a shortage
of water to the extent that peoplo
hd to b put under restrictions as early
aa May 1, and later In the season were
'allowed to sprinkle lawns only oery
two days. By conserving tho artesian
'supply at this time It la indicated that
the city will not be compelled to put
tho stringent rules In effect rhls sum
mer. "Eventually, however, to meet the
growing demand, larger sources of
supply must be obtained. Jarger pipe
lines must bo Installed to carry the
water to the l'eservoira and a larger
distribution system must bo construct
ed In the city.
"Looking to these improvements the
city administration Is prcpailn?r to
Issue a call for a bond election. When
the water bonds are submitted to tho
taxpayers they will also be aakod to
authorize bonds for a municipal elec
tric lighting plant, an athletic field,
paving, sidewalks and other Improvements."
Poison for Hoppers
to Be Distributed
To carry on a war against grass
hoppers, free distribution of white ar-j
senic will be made by county author!-'
ties and the poison can be obtained in
the basement of the Utah National
bank building, according to an an
nouncement made this morning by C.
E. Pettlgrew, county crop and pest in
spector. The poison ia put up in ten
Sugar factory syrup to be mixed
with the poison can be obtained from!
E. Sebbelov of the Amalgamated Sugar
company, by telephoning 2939. '
The deepest man-made hole in the
world is, near Fairmont, W. Ya. It is
7579 feet deep, nearly a mile and a
half. . ...
clothing from boys at the state school
for the deaf and blind.
Theodore Mark. 17 year old son of
Paul Mark of this city, acted as in
terpreter for the defendants. ( Tho
spectators at the court heard no wordi
I from the defendants, but through tho
expressive gesticulations, the flashing
fingers, and the play of expressions on
tho faces of the two boys who had
erred, morbid Interest turned to com
passion. The lads realized their mis
take and said that If given an oppor
tunity to procure work they would
make reparation to the boys from
whom they took the clothing.
Tears flowed from the ej'cs of the
boys when Judge Roberts, through tho
Interpreter, told them of tho mistake
which they had made in attempting'
to steal. They were given a 10-day
suspended sentence and Motorcycle
Officer II. B. Elam. was given Instruc
tions to take the boys under his
charge and procure work for them.
Congressman' Frank Haugen
and Forester Greely to Visit
Representative Frank Haugen, head
cT the house committee on agriculture,
in company with Col. W. B. Greely,
forester, will arrive in Ogden tomor
row from Boise, Idaho, where he has
been inspecting forests in the vicinity.
Representative Haugen is visiting'
western offices of the forest service!
with the view of learning more con-i
cerning this branch of the department
Forester Greely and District Forest
er L. F. Kneipp, whose appointment of
assistant forester becomes effective
July l, will accompany Mr. Haugen on
an inspection trip through the Uintah
forest and to the Great Basin experi
ment station at Manti, Utah.
Mr. Haugen and Colonel Greely wil
depart for the cast on the eve of
Deaths and Funerals
LOFTHOUSE Mrs. Rachael Loft
house, wife of C E. Lofthouse, mana
ger of the Hooper cheese factory, died
Sunday at 7:30 a. in. following a .para
lytic stroke three weeks ago. She was
born in Paradise, Cache county, the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Welch,
and is survived by her husband and
two children. Her mother, two broth
ers and three sisters also survive. The
body was removed to the Larkln fu
neral chapel for burial preparatoin and
will be shipped to Paradise Tuesday
JONES -The body of George 0.
Jones arrived in Ogden this morning
and was removed to the Larkln funeral
chapel. It may be viewed at the cha
pel until Wednesday at 12 o'clock. Fu
neral services wilt be'held at the Hoo
per ward meeting house Wednesday
afternoon at 2 o'clock. '
SHUPE Funeral services for
Issac Shupe were held at 12 o'clock
Sunday in the Seventh Ward meeting
house with Bishop William A.
Budge officiating. Musical selections
were given as follows, "Rock of
Ages," and "Beautiful Isle," by Rob
ert Greenwell, "I'll Go Where You
Want Mo to Go," William S. Wright,
land "Oh My Father," by Mrs. Ber
enice Erickson. The opening prayer
son of Edward Berg of Salt Lake, and
went to Brigham several months ago
as an expert vulcanizor.
Although burned nearly to a crisp,
the injured man was conscious and
told his name and that of his father.
Apparatus for application of the
Ambrine treatment may bo secured
from the Ogden fire department to
treat the burns of the injured men,
it is said.
The loss at the repair shop, which
Is owned by Evan Morgan, amounts
to about $20,000, including a $5000
loss caused by tho destruction of a
new stock of tires. Through efforts
of tho citizens of Brigham the Rock
wood Novelty company stock was re
moved before the building was burned.
The loss at this place will amount to
nearly $1000 while J.ho losses to the
Bargoron and Brickmore real estate
offices arc estimated at $500.
The south side of the Boothe hotel j
wan damaged to a slight extent, the;
extreme heat breaking window panes1
and damaging the casings.
At noon today the firemen had the
outbreak of flames well under con
Francis Stoddard Attacked by i
Animals on Early Morning
Trip to West Weber
j To bo forced from his automobile
i by two mad dogs, one of which jumped
J into the car and attempted to at
tack him, and forced to tlrive by
standing on tho running board and
zigzagging to escape the rushes of
the other animal, waa the c.perlenco
related this morning by Francis Stod-'
dard, who resides at Thirty-seventh'
street and Washington avenue. j
Mr. Stoddard said he was driving
from Uintah at 2 o'clock this morning,1
when he slowed up to stop his car near
a s!gn board, one-half mile south of
the Ulnlah bridge. He had almost
come to a standstill, he said, when tho.
dogs, snarling and snapping, rushed:
from the darkness toward his machine, j
He said he attempted to speed up
the car, but before it gained momen
tum, one dog leaped at him, missed,
and crashed into the rar door of the
car where he struggled and pulled his
body into the rear seat. Ueforo tho
animal could make another i ush, Mr.
Stoddard said he climbed out on the
running board and drove the car from
In the meantime, Mr. Stoddard said
the second animal kept jumpincr and
snapping at tho headlights of the oar
and he zigzagged In his course In an
attempt to run him down. I-Je struck
the animal once, he said, but failod to
injure it and only enraged it more.
The animal In the car then made u.
leap at the driver and landed in the
road, according to Mr, Stoddard, who
said that he then stepped on tho throt
tle and escaped the animals.
Following the attack. Mr. Stoddard
said he drove to tho ranch of John
Peterson, and returning with Mr. Pe
terson, hunted for the dogs with a
gun. No trace of them could be
I Men from the district formed ihis
I morning to hunt the animals down, as
serious results are expected if th:j dogs
attack cattle or horses in the district.
Mr. Stoddard said there was little
doubt that the animals vcro rabid.
Fair and Warmer
"Generally fair tonight and Tuesday,
Warmer Tuesday. This was the sub
stance of the weather report which
reached Ogden this morning from the
Unitod States weather bureau.
Yesterday's miximum temporaturo
was 8-1 degrees with a minimum of
62 degrees. This morning the mercury
fell to 65 degrees at the lowest point.
I shall not be responsible for any
debts contracted by Mrs. M. J. Cleaxv.
(Signed) M. JAMES CLEARY.
i . .
was given by H. II. Goddard. The
speakers were Bishop George Fuller,
John Farr, Hyrum Bclnap, President
Thomas E. McKay. The closing
prayer was given by Joseph Riri.
There was a large attendance at the
funeral, with many beautiful floral
tributes. The speakers spoke highly
of the deceased. Interment was in
the Eden cemetery, where James
Nelson dedicated the grave.
PETERSON Funeral services for
Lelith Peterson will be held Wednes
day at 1 o'clock In the Huntsville
meeting house vrith Bishop Joseph
Peterson officiating. Tho body may
be viewed Tuesday and Wednesday
at the home in Huntsville. Flowers
may be left at the Llndquist funeral
chapl until 10 o'clock Wednesday
when they will be taken to tho home.
Interment will be in the Huntsville
Demonstration of Patriotic
Sort on Monday Urged
! Independence day will be observed
Monday. July 5, when all departments
of the city will bo closed, according
to an announcement made this morn
ing by Mayor Frank Francis,
I In announcing the holiday Mayor
Francis called upon the people of Og-
den to observe the. day In a befitting
manner and declared that more at
tention should be given great holidays
and more emphasis given patriotism
.and loyalty and the day given over
ontlrely In teaching the principles of
Teachings gained through Fourth
of July celebrations by tho boys who!
served during the world war. accom
plished much In building a morale that!
was unbreakable." Mayor Francis sald.
"This came largely from the teachings,
of their younger days, that America;
and Americans are Invincible, and j
while some historians have attempted!
to pick flawn In our records of achieve-
merit and have declared who have not
always won as we claim, tho fact still
remains that the constant teachings of
superiority has had a fine effoct on
"Of late years It has been found
that phsychology has been an import-
ant feature in national success. Peo-j
plo who have not faith In themselves
cannot accomplish much. I
"This Is one reason the Fourth of
July should be observed as it has been
In the past when gifted speakers told
of the glories of America."
"It would be a reflection upon the!
community If there was not a con
certed effort made to decorate the)
jmaln streets, business houses and some
public demonstration made on that
HOLE IN PARK
'WW V 'J!jW Kids, attention.
S-rt4L''r ThG le swinim,n'
mVY-R hole in the Ogden
Nvv'vSS liver near Lorin
. Sr'imr i'ai'r P"U"k will bo
ffiBjjgP. open fo- uso with-
rM iu a fcw days ac"
t CT - cording to an an--fr-
: this morning by
n Chris Flygarc, com-
v"""" - mlssioner of paries.
The large rocks
J are helr.rj cleaned
out of the pool and ropes and a float
Is being installed for the bathers,
Mr. Flygare said. By next Monday,
at the latest, the pool will be ready
to recehe the swimmers, according
to Mr. Flygare.
Rotarians to Shoot
Off Match by Wire
Detroit Rotarians have challenged
tho Ogden Rotarians for a match trap
shoot at 50 targets to be staged by
wire and the Ogdonites have accepted
the defy. The match will be shot off
during the latter part of the present
The Detroiters have also challenged
any aggregation in tho entire country
consisting of Rotary members to such
a shoot and the locals were the first'
to accept. x 1
President George Glen and Secre-
tary A. P. Merrill of tho local Rotary
club have been named as judges of
the local shoot.
A. P. BIgelow, "Gus" Becker, Tay
lor, Ernie Ford and Doon will repre
sent the local club.
Republican Club to
Tho Republican club of Weber
county has started plans for a drive
for new members and the committee
in charge consists of the following:
John C. Dais. Harold Packer, W.
Hal Farr, Joseph Storey and George
More than 200 members are now
enrolled and tho officials in charge
expect to swell the total to moro than
500 before the drive ends.
Trio Arrested -on
Patrick O'Rcadron, Mrs. Lydia
O'Reardon and William Mcllwalthe
were arrested yesterday at 11 o'clock
and are being held at the police sta
tion for examination. Neighbors
complaining of disorderly conduct are
alleged to have been the cause of
their arrest at the Reardon home,
162 West Twenty-eighth street.
Oil Shale Extraction
Demonstration of the Kricksen Pro
cess at Salt Lake City. Wednesday,
Juno 30, 11 a. m. to 6 p. m., 750
Woodbine Ave. Take West 7th South
car, 2nd South and Main streets. Getj
off between 4th and olh'West on 7th
South, walk one-half block south. 30SS I
Ladies' Pmmps and Oxfords .
Late styles; valises to $10 -j
.f at. $6.85
1 That tells the whole story. You won't find an-
J other bargain opportunity like this in Ogden RI
this season. Black and Brown Oxfords and U"
j Pumps White Kid Pumps. No left-overs, but r I
I distinctly up-to-date models. All going at -t j- I
Dress Shoes for Men ' 5 jJ
You never have to pay fabulous prices for choes V ' VH
at Clark's. We maintain high quality and low y,- !i .1
prices because we sell only for cash. These
' Black and Brown dress shoes English and ?
high toe models arc worth $10 and S11. Sc- t
lect yours for $8.85. If
BABIES AND BABIES' SLIPPER
, CHILDREN'S SOCKS SALE CONTINUES
So comfortable in hot H
weather. White, with dlf- Browtlf BIack and Whitc I .t
ferent colored stripes at , . , x I
tne slippers and barefoot san- I
or or tla's fr tne little tots still 'vx.
ZDC AND Jt)C at greatly reduced prices. S
Your old shoes repaired while you wait. Best I H
materials, expert workmanship, reasonable I
For Oood Slwe6 , H
2356 Washington Avenue Ogdcn VM
ORGANIZED PLAY TO START HERE I
THURSDAY AND CONTINUE THROUGH U
JULY; DEMONSTRATIONS IN PARKS
"The play program of the leaders in
child, welfare has changed materially
since tho adoption of the kindergarten
methods in American school work,"
said John Edward Carver this morn
ing in regard to the securing of Miss
Josephine Randall for one month for
Ogden play work.
"The educators have learned how
valuable supervised and pre-planned
play can be as an educational factor.
Then, too, there are well-needed les
sons that tho child learns in super
vised play that are fundamental in
oharacter. For instance, the child is
i taught to give up for tho benefit of
the winning and also to be a 'good!
loser.' The child that plajs alone
thinks only of themselves, tho child
playing in proper supervision learns,
to give up their desires for others and!
they are mucn more agrceaDie as cim
dren. but as grown-ups,-too. This les
son alono Is worth the effort.
"The national association that is
employing Miss Randall was the pio
neer in public children's play. When
they commenced to advocate play
grounds they were laughed at, but af
ter over twenty years they have de
veloped playgrounds in almost all
American cities. We would not have
the splendid apparatus playgrounds in
Ogden were it not for the sentiment
they have been creating through tho
years. Apparatus play develops tho!
body and grass or organized play de
velops the character and will. As the
child plays so the child will be in
mature ears. A selfish playing child J
will be a self-centered adulL A child i
that plays alono will be a solitary i
adult. These, with the advancement
of the mind are the aims of organized
"The possibilities of making strong
men and women through tne ngnt
use of leisure time are limitless. Salt
Lake has an excellent work for the
little ones. In Liberty park thero are
six trained play supervisors in at
tendance. Two of these are men.
Music, drama and 'reading are given
place in their work. Last summer wo
visited Pioneer park to see their music
work among the west side children. A
young woman was giving two hours
a day to leading an orchestra com-J
posed of all who would come and she
had a large number of children with I
all kinds of Instruments and was- do-'
ing, considering conditions, good work.)
Rochester haa made a success of the
"wandering story teller." Story tell
ers meet groups of children in shadyf
places and tell a half hour's historic
or other tale. They have a daily;
schedule and always find the audience'
ready and waiting. I mention these,
cases to show what the poople areJ
doing who arc thinking for tho youth
of the day. The objection s made'
that the men and women of today had '
and needed none of this. Well, the
chlldron are not growing up under the
conditions their parents' had. The par-
ents are very different from those" of'
thirty years ago and the town andi
home Is different, too. The child of
today has a very different environ-
Imont and for that environment there HH
must be new aids. HH
"In Ogden Miss Randall will only 01
attempt organized, grass play. There HH
will be no conflict with any other child
work for no others are doing this tHH
work. She will have plans mado to BH
have something for the children to do 'KH
every minute. Commencing Thursday . JH
she will give a course to all who dc- '
sire it In organized play. It will be Hl
.valuable for Sunday school workers Hl
'and all who have anything to do with H
j children. Several of her scholars are H
'now holding positions as play leaders SBI
in coast cities. Tho work she will do IKI
costs Ogden not one cent. It has been Rll
difficult to secure her, but we have HEI
I her and the opportunity Is for the lll
children and those who will give time Ivl
, to the course. Tho work -will com- If
imence Thursday and continue through
Hit Mule With I
Haled Before Court l
W. D. Dingham. charged with fail- a'- , IrH
ure to stop following an accident, Jlil
in which his automobile figured, ap- fllrl
jpeared before Judge D. R. Hob'erta Hfl
I of the city court this morning and lil
entered a plea of not guilty. ll
His trial was set for July 19, and. Efl
Dingham was released on his recon- I'l
Ho is alleged to have bumped into I
a mulo while driving along tho 1
Burch Creek road. M. L. Harbison, I
complaining witness, avers that lH
Dingham neglected to stop after'hav- IH
jing injured the animal.
; Catch Tame Fish; II
' Youis Arrested
L B?-vs' evidently falling to catch fish ' 11
1 by legitimate methods, are creating
havoc by stealing them from the fish
hatchery pools and streams at Hunts- 1
yllle according to a report mado to
the sheriffs office thin morning. Two LH
boys who were declared to have been rT
caught in the act of catching ?"
"tame" fish with their hands were also slH
brought in and turned ovef to the llH
juvenile authorities. IH
It was announced this mornlnc thit sllH
any person found near the hatcherv BLLH
Some 10,000,000 burlap bags Tvero LLH
used in the building of rifle pits in ihl LLH
cantonments of the United States dur- tLLH
ing the war. taBBBsi
THE GREATEST SALE OF SILKS THAT OGDEN HAS EVER KNOWN- ,
arv ur ene stock is on sale this weefeonly at factory prices.
(j A dk A . Come in, "you'll be surprised."
V KIMONA HOUSE x-
' '-"' 1 301 Twenty-fourth Street 'B
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