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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, July 01, 1920, LAST EDITION, Page 4, Image 4',
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4 THE OCI3LN STANDARD-EXAMINER lUlKSDAY. JLI.V 1. 1 020 lj
I THE STANDARD-EXAMINER
Cnttrad as Sscond-Class Matter at the Poetofflce, Ogden, Utah, established 1S70
Member of ths Audit Bureau of Circulation and the Associated Press
An Independent Newspaper, published every evening and Sun
day morning without a muzzle or a club.
Subscription in Advance
ONE MONTH Ji rffffS'
ONE YEAR...., WOO ...
MEMBER THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of any
newa credited to It not otherwise credited In this caper and also the local ne
I THE OLD, OLD SONGS
No well of sentiment is deeper than that which opens when
the old songs roach the oars of the nporl. This was made evident
pn Tuesday when th old folks hoHrd one of the sung of lone ago
and became deeply affected. It is not that the imisie is sweeter r
the words more appealing than in the latest soup numbers, hut
with the words and melodies come the memories of other days and
the troopinp of those v.hn have cmio The time ot childhood is re
called, the happiest hours nil Home is visualized the old home.
Faces, long since hidden, return. The years are lived over and the
heart soul are stirr ed
In "Ben Bolt" t n is eall on inenion is presented:
And don't you remember the school, Bent Bolt.
With the master so kind and true.
And the shaded nook by the running brook.
Where the fairest wild flowers rev ?
(iras prows on the master's grave, Ben Boll.
The sprinp of the brook is dry.
And of all the boys who were school mates then.
There are only von and I.
Another heart throb is produced in that song of forty years
apn. "When You and I Were 7onng, Maggie":
I wander today to the hill, Maggie.
To watch the scene below.
The creek and the creaking old mill, Mapgie,
As wt used to long ago.
A city so silent and lone. Mappic.
Where Ihe young and Hi' gaj and the best.
In polisher! white mansions of stone, Mappie,
Have each Pound a place of rest.
And now we arc aped and gra . Maggie,
Am' the trial.s of life nearly done
Let us sing of the days thai are pone. Maggie,
When you and I were young.
Not ore of tB o old songs brings n more mellowed effect than
Riber Threads Among the Gold
Darling, 1 am prowing old,
Silver threads among the gold,
Shine upon my brow today,
Life 1 1 fadiBg fast away.
Oh, my darling, you will he, will be,
Aiwa young and fair to me.
When vour hair is silvery whit".
And your eyes no longer bright,
With the coming of the May,
I will kiss your lips and say;
Oh, mv dnrlmp, you will be, will be.
Always young and fair to me.
Somwhat different is 1 Rocked in the I radle of the liecp." the
sonp which offers an ahidinp consolation
Rocked in the cradle of the deep,
I lay me down in peace to sleep,
Secure, I rest upon the wave,
For thou alone has power to save
I know Thou wilt not slight my
For Thou dost, mark the sparrow s t.
And ealm and peaceful is my sleep.
Hocked in the cradle of the deep
I WHO WILL BE NAMBD?
This is Democracy's preatest 'lay. Much depends on the wis
dom of the delepatc.s gathered ill San Francisco as to whether the
party shall continue to he at the head of national affairs
With a man, behind who-, r nl they can unite, the Democrats
wQl have a fightinp chance in the mighty conflict of parties which;
Ts impending, but with a weak canddate or one who would n differ
ently appeal to the masses, the) would enter the arena only to face
The news from the OOnventOU late last night was to the effect
that William G. MeAdoo had been placed in nomination and In
name had aroused a demonstration unparalleled bj any of the other
outbursts in support of candidates There is much to indicate that
MeAdoo is the popular ch hut the former secretary of the treas
ury continues to discourage those who would make him presiednt
Whyl No one seems to kll". ,
A movement has been started to hold down MeAdoo sentiment
hy brinping Champ ( lark prominently into the limelight. Tester
day when the stampede to MeAdoo was sasuming inrpe proportions
part of the Missouri delegation attempted to carry the Missouri
Standard into the parade through the aisles A fist fipht resulted
in which the son of ( hamp ( lark was vanquished and the torn flap
was captured. But whatever be the hopes of the supporters ot
T'hamp Clark, the Missourian will never achieve a greater purpose
than to be buffer in this mm ention for he lias sulked in his tent
too long to stir up real enthusiasm in his candidacy
Next to MeAdoo. Governor C6t of Ohio has popularity on hi.
side. He is winning favor because he has been able to defeat the
Hardiug forces m Ohio.
Attorney (Jeueral I'almer lias a formidable followinp but evi
dently lacks the power of personality to grip the delegates.
It is most difficult to analyse the convention feelinp or predict
with any degree of accuracy as to who will be named as the candi
date for president, but our puess would he BtcAdoo, and. if not Mc
Adoo. then Cox. although Cummin gs has a promisinp prospect.
If MeAdoo is nominated. ( o ma be vice president
H When the outburst apumM Japan in the United States senate
H was most bitter this paper predii ted that the agitation would
H bring us no good Dispatches from Japan now tc'i of a widespread
fl diftcussiou of the seriousness of the international relations, which
I has been the natural sequence of the senate attacks, coupled
Bj th constant r i alifomil
A mcssape from
"The national convention of chambers of commerce has adopted
K a resolution declaring that the agitation is assuming grave prop, !-
fl ' tions aud expressinp the fear that if it is left unchecked the later
I ests of Japanese in California, the result of year, of toil aud labor.
H will be doemcil
H "Thin is regrettable tor a Japanese the
B lotion says. "We most arouse pnhl v opinion, raise the voice of
1 justice againf't the auti-Jupaneso movement and seek permanent
B solution! of the question involved '
H Wise counsel did not prevail when our senator started nut to
I r'lav Japan over the taking of Shantung from bins ami tedai we
H are' confronted with an uncertainty as to our future relations with
I Uia and must prepare on an elaborste scale f. r an eventuality
I whith may involve HI in trouble ,.n the Pacific.
OUTBURSTS OF EVERET TRUE
l?eTT, HOU Ttj VOW j UjhY, IT COO !S
Llv-e MVJJHT gJ PRGTTY GOOD.
j I G-OTj IT ON I jLEB---
"3 VOU LOOK
L fij 7H IT A LlTTcCx
-j pARTHcZR ON !; -
! DR. VANCE'S DAILY ARTICLE j
Bit DR. JAMES I VAN l
What a pageant of glory the flow
ers put on cery spring! Noi them
a the parade gocn by First come
the crocus anrl the daffodils, and
then the stately hyacinths and ardent
tulips arid blue-eyed violets: and then
the roses own the earth, the peonies,
the flair?), the lilies and petunias, the
zinnias and the marigolds, and titan,
a summer fade:-. the genti.m itnl .1
ters. until at last the goldcnrod telle
us the season Is over.
Thus the flowers hove been comlnu
since earth first had a garden. Not
a sprlnsr has failed, not a flower has
been disappointed, not .i blossom but
found It was expected. The flowed
are saying that there Is someone hark
of all the processes of nature who
can be trusted
Suppose God hail grown no blos
soms in Tils garden, what a lame. dull,
brown world II WOUld be! He Is a
great artist who colors a rose and
paints Ihe buttercup llow dot he
mix his colors and produce bis llnf !
What a brush Is Ins who paints all
this glory on the world! The flowers
erS Baying that God wants the earth
10 be beautiful
BY UNCLE SAM, M. D.
Health Questions Will Be An
swered if Sent to Information
Bureau, U. S. Public Health Serv
Ice, Washington, O. C.
FEEDING YOUR CHILDREN.
Q Your candid opinion as to the'
feeding of cabbage, cinnamon roll?.'
peas, beans, corn, pie, cake, fruit
sauces, nuts and pancakes to children'
between 2 and 3 years of age. is rc-;
quested. Any helpful or interesting '
data in regard to the general care of
child 5 health of from birth to 5 years
of age would be appreciated
A Milk should constitute the pnn
clpal article of diet in child of this '
ago. Fare should be observed to ob- i
tain as pure a Quality of milk as pos
sible. keep it in a state of absolute ;
cleanliness and Si S temperature of
about 50 decrees F.
Very cold milk should never be giv
en to the child, and If necessary thi.-
might be warmed before feeding. epc
ciall in cases of vcr young children
The child should receive food In
proportion In which the different food
ill m uta are to be found in mother's
milk: namely, protein 1.6 per cent, fat
3.5 per cent, carbohydrate (sugar and
starches) 6 5 per cent, salts 0.2 per
I cent, othr r outliuents 0 6 per cent,
water 87 7 per cint. The amount of
j food required, of course. will vary with
' the age. of the child.
Fruit Juices, especially the Juice of
oranges and strained tomato Juice, are
essential articles of diet from the
standpoint of scurvy prevention In
all cases where the child is given pas
teurized. heated or condensed milk.
I the Juice of oranges or tomatoes
should bf civ en in proportion of one
to two feafpoonfuls a day.
In the event fresh cow's milk is not
available, the most excellent substi
tute BBS be found in a good prepara
tlon of whole dried milk, which usual
ly comes in five-pound tins. This pow
der contains ?.3 per cent butter fat
i in addition to strict attention to the
child s diet, avoiding carefully the use
'of hot bread, cakes, sweets, corn. pl-.
nuts and pancakes mentioned by you,
due attention should be paid to the
i correction of an physical defect from
which the child may be suffering, such
las diseased tonsils and ad'-noids
A child should have about 12 hourt
' sleep in a well ventilated room each
. 24 hour, and allowed to play out of
doors in the sunshine as much as pos
(sible late hours are to be avoided,
with particular care bcause of the ej
feet thereof on the child's nervous sys
Fiaall). the bowels ma be carefully
regulated. A child of two years of age
should have from on to two bowel ao
ttons each day If suffering from con
tttpatlon. green vegetables enumcr.v
ed in the list, together with fruts. will
frequently overcome this condition
runberrnor the child should be en
couraged to a'tempt a bowel move
The same flowers come back to US.
1 A tulip never makes a violet, a dahlia
never slips Into a rose. The flowere
sleep through winter and waken with
the first caress of spring, but they are
themselves when they waken. They
'return In all the lints anrl fashions
nnd odors that we knew Nature
j never betrays a confidence. It never
I goes to sleep on duty. The spring
'flowers look up Into our faces mm
Isay: "If God does this for us, surely
I He will not do less for you!" And
tho heart replies. "This mortal Shall
put on Immortality."
Tho flowers keep coming every
spring, saying: "Winter Is gone.'" It
i is us though they would say that wln
tST cannot be permanent. Some time
it will go nver to come back Life
shell have the victory, and llfo that
'cannot bo kept in a gruxo will some
'day conquer death ami abolish the
grave. The roses arc saying: "There
, Is a land where the toses never fade."
I I lope does not lie to us. Some reason
spring will stay, for there Is a roun-
.tiy where "Sorrow will no more blight
'our Joy," nor "Our hopes fall like
leaves before the blast."
6 WALT MASON.
v i moo
Old Mexico's been aching a long
and wear time; and every day, on
breaking, rings In new curves In
crime; her trumps of war are toot
InK. her heroes callyhoollng, and
some one's busy shooting as I pro
duce this rhyme. She springs a
In and new ruler. arr.ic-d In brass and
plush, next he'q in the cooler or
sprinting for the brush, avengers hike
It hind nlm, as "traitor" they've de
fined him, and balls and buckshot
rrlnd htm and halt his frenzied rush.
Old Mexico la plastered with wealth of
every sort, and If the chumps were
masten d who paw around and snort,
she well might be lop-sided with
"profits undivided." her robes would
be provided with diamonds by the
quart. Her hills are full of rubles hfjf
plains are rich with grnsa- her fiery,
martial boobies might raise fine (car
dn sa.-. Ih-N fli l i l irure renter
In ch.u-in; sonn' cheap traitor, to seat
some "liberator" attired in plush and
brass. ld If extco was serappliiK he
forc the world war's sturt ; and still
her men arc yapping and shooting up
the mart, the way they're raUlng
thunder and treading chances under
and boosting senselc-sa plunder would
break a sane man's heart.
w nj He Poesjtil it
, Yeast Lid you bu that bonnet for
our wife ?
Crlmsonbeak Well, believe me, it
I makes her look fierce.
Crlmsonbeak Well, take it from
me. she would have looked a good
Ideal fiercer If 1 hadn't Yonkers
l tileries of n1ciit-
For an hour the orator had been
.holding forth until his audience dwln
idled down to two small boy Still, he
waa gratified that he still held them
in his Impassioned thrall. He wnm Just
j working up to ,i arr.in.l pre.d e.is;l
climax, when one turned to the other
What d I te)l ycr. Bill?" he ex
claimed. "See It is the lower Jaw that
works," American Legion Weekly.
riUCAGO. July 1 The '.trong
r : -r, 1 1 heretjfore existing between
Canada and the l'nlud States ninc
to attachment irlag the war la b-ioe
i-a-fakened by lb - stand of this courur
hewsrd the leovue of nations Davul
I; Forgan. t.'hicgo banker. d -lar.-rl
I rforc the Canadian rlub of fhlr-igo
I at Its lorolnlon day banquet.
meni at the same hour regular! v each
dav thereby cultivating the habit of
regularity which will naturally lessen
then tendency to constipation.
STATE AND JDAHO NEWS
Latest Items of Interest From Utah and Gem State
BANK SUIT TO
Petition for Permission to Ac
cept Settlements Filed
SALT LAKE, July 1 Saturday Will
mark the closing of the suit brought
to recover from twenty-nine former
directors of the Merchants bank,
money alleged to hac been lost
through mishandling, according to an
announcement made yesterday. A pe
tition for permission to accept run
ClUdlnBT settlements from five of tho
defendants and for dismissal of the
suit if such settlements are author
ized was Hied In the Third dlMrlcl
court yesteruay by Stephen II. Lynch,
reeelvcr for the l:ink. Hearing on
the petition Is set for 9:30 o'clock Sat
urday morning, before Judge NY. II.
I Ira mel.
Th- reci iver asks that the court
authorize him to accept 110.000 from
John Plngree. $10,000 from .V .
Jacobson, 110,000 from George EE,
Ford, llT.."i0n from Charles K. Kaiser
and 111500 from l.esicr ). Kreed.
This will brine the total of collec
tions from the former directors up to
1350,000, of which the greater part
baa been paid In cash, according to
the petition, the unrald portion be
ing covered by notes given the re
ceivojr by the defendants, the notes
secured by the b si collateral possible
for the defendants to provide.
The action as brought sought a
judgment of 1100.000 agaln.st the de
fendants. The settlements effected
will enable the receiver to pay 90
rents on the dollar to the deposltOl I
o' tin- hank, it is understood. Ihe osts
of litigation haing been largelv a old
ed and the money being available for
early distribution without trouble of
execution of Judgments A dividend
Of 1 fi per cent was recently paid bj
the receiver out of the money had
from the settlements made vvlth the
d I rec tor -defendants.
for Utah and Idaho
WASHINGTON, July I. The fol
lowing fourth-class postmaster! were
appointed today: Utah, Martin R
Curtis, Fort Duchesne, vice ;. a. VYii
son. reelffned; John I.. Hunt Bluff,
vice J. R pecker, resined. Henry
r.unot. Ki In! i it;.. Summit count;., new
offlcaj Newnll it Hsslam, Btorrs, i
D ' Shorten, resigned.
WyomlnCi James L. Johnson Moore,
vice F. J. Johnson, resigned; Banka W
Brady, Eden, vice l ennls I'ow ler. ;
Civil service examination will be
held In th' near future to fill the post-,
masterships at RockTlUs, Utah, and;
..; Meridian. Idaho
NAME CAMDIOATE FOR
G n. p. CONVENTION
TWIN FALLS. Idaho. July 1 Noni-'
ination of candidates to the Rcpi b'!c-l
an countv convention litre Ac-m I 11
tom Rock Creel, and Twin Fall- No
7 precincts, 'nua' to th qun'a of naebJ
precinct, wer pl.iced on file hre to
da; The xlpublican convention will
be composed of 121 delegates.
No nominaiions. either for pre in:
coni 'iitteen.cn or delegates to county
convention have yet been filed by the
C'vcr P. Duvall, Republican, today 1
filed m nomination for re eler.ion OS
fluy L. K.i ney and Georce M l er
fug, Democrats, boih of Twin Ifslls.
filed nomir.ations. respectively, for!
pro.- , cutine attorne and cons'.nbie
WILL GO TO ENGLAND
URUiHAM I I Y. Jul) 1 Harvey
Hansen, who has been on a mission a'
New York, has been transferred '
Ithe British nilsst r.. and will depart for
Liverpool on Thursday of this week,
according to lnfc matlon received from
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Hansen . t
this city, yesterday.
Mr Hansen w.v orlclnally called f -a
mission to Kncland but because o'
difficulties whlc1! existed In obtaining
passports, was transferred to N"w
York With the removing of re.itrlc
tlons by ihe Drlush government, he
was sent to his onglnal dc .i Ination.
MRS. ALICE LAYT0N
DIES AT KAYSVILLE
KAYmv ILi-i. july 1. Mrs. Alice
Watt I-i) ion. 65 years old. died at the
home of her daughter. Mrs. William
E. Gayley. last evening. Her death ,
'followed a long illness. Mrs. Latou
was born In Iaton and has always,
made her home in Havls county. She
was actlTe In church work and the re
lief society of the L, I). S. church
Her husean. j IX E Layton. and her
I u. other. Mrs. Elizabeth F.ollghtly Watt
'and Mx children five of whom are
jflrls. survive the deceased.
BOY SCOUT CAMP TO
BE HELD AT PAYETTE
IPMSK. Ida . July 1 Th.it the Uo
Scout camp to be held at Payette,
Lakes during July and August will be
the most picturesque snd popular In
the United States l the assertion
made by scout officials of this cltv.
I it U the first Bo Scout summer
amp to be established in the west
and will be conducted under the dt-.
rectlon of Chief Scout Executive E
K. Ttbbetuc Mundtfdi of scouts from
I all portions of Idaho will be In at-
TO TAKE AIR RIDE
POCATsVJLO, Ida.. July 1 "Pus
foot" Johnaon a passenger.
I Grang r. Yvo . to Pocatello. Ida.. b
airplane according to announcements
mad.- hy J I Furrbt of the Furcht
I Barker Aircraft corporation of Good-,
'inc. IMIot 4tirker will be in Idih..
Kalis for exhibition fiichts Julr s and
4. and will fH In focatello July 4 and i
5. The plane will fw next Tue1t j
fr.r Ol maer. where It will tak foJ-
fo.v. Johnson as a pasenger.
KILLS GIRL UNO
Jealousy Believed Motive for
Fatal Shooting of Salt Lake
Girl in Arizona
DOFGLAR. Ariz., July 1. Jealousy
:1k believed to have been tho motive
I for the fatal shooting of Miss Tbelma
Laura Qutke, dausrhter of Mr, iauraj
;Gutke. 803 Huriison avenue. Salt Lake!
City, bj w. f. smith, who, after fir-
ling three shots at the fleeing gill,
.turned the revolver on himself . and '
committed suicide, last .Monday night. I
All three of his shots hit the girl and1
i she died Instantly.
According to reports. HISJ OtltltS
nd Smith trerj on ihetr wa' homi
f i oin a theatre when the shooting took
rdacc While (here wer. no .e-wit-iicsses
to the traged. residents near!
the scene of the shooting heard some
'n running Just before the foui slmi
Her bodv was found MVSral feet
away from that of Smith, and the po-
lice are certain that she made vain
attempt to escape before be opened
fire. Smith was only reci nll dls
Icharfed from the army, and held s
i i. il medals for pistol .-' Milln;;.
While some duul .a flret . til !
i concerning the paUSfl for the shooting,!
this ems removed when i'- became
1 nown lhal .Ml km tJulke had c x. j - -. . I
the fear that Smith would some da)
I III hi r liec.ivis, bo h.i.l learned that
lie hud trrilten letters to a soldi. ,
; Stationed In cainp lu re. This State
ment Is said to hnv e been made to a
Jgirl employed In the store wher. Miss
Qutke ras cashier, the night before
I the fatal shooting occur-ed.
lie always carries a fUn and his
actions are bo strange that I fear he
will kill either me or m;. soldier boy."
'.he murdered gli 1m said to hne told
The body of Miss Guike. incom
paOlSd by her father was s. ut fi,,,,,
lure last night to Silt Lai.. City for
burial. The girl's mother, four broth
ers and an Infant sister alreadv arel
In that city.
Ogden Teachers Get
Four certificates for 'K-'en teachers.
have been granted b) tin state loard
of education, an urdlnu lo announce-
menis received todiv.
Murr.is I: Allen, a 1 3 Twenty-third
i Street. w..s ci. ii a hlKh sel,,,.,! f,.
diploma ds was Max w. Ibury,
,203a Menrne SVenUe, In ihe kiuiii
mnr grade life diploma law, Miss
, Lorna Jenkins. Iji Tu enty-se r,it h
street, and Luelmla Maud Stevens.
I 1101 Grant avenue, were awarded
certificates. Wrank L l.atoi of
1 Kaysvllle was gleen a normal eril
flcatc and Garnet Swan of Kaysvllle
received a grammar ?rade nr.- diploma
DR. PHILLIPS HEADS
DENTISTS OF IDAHO
POCATELLO, Ida.. Jul L Dr. 1.
G. 1'hllllps of Jerome. ..s Sleeted
i president of the State Lenta associ
ation at yestcrdaj's seston A
Cates of Boise was chosen VlCS-preSl-deiH.
M. J. Goode of Filer, secretary;!
C. B. er of Boise. I. L. By bee of
Idaho Kalis and K M JSCObeOn of
i Pocatello executive committeeman. ,'
The following wcr elected a. a
board of censors: 11. Haltsrman of'
Malad, R, A. Satcllff of Idaho Falls
and H. Ii. Culver of Hols The dele.'
cate lo the, national conv ention Is II. i
C. Coleman of Buhl, and the alter-1
nate R J. Cruse of Focatello.
A dental clinic, under Dr. J. Koach I
of Chlcagoi will be held tomorrow and'
the next da I
SALT LAKE WILL d
PAY SEVEN CENTS W
FOR RIDE ON CA! S
SALT LVKK CITY. July
The Ftah publn utilities romun- D
slon today Issued an order grant
Ins the local traction company H
authority to raise ita faros from
six to seven cents, effective H
msnts, but dented the compan s
request foi authority to charge Hl
Tli. in- BBsVl
what the conipanv had asked t
Calling attention i" the itato Jk
statute concerning atreet I
th ommisKlon estimated the law I
n is costing traction Interests one- I
Tli. onitiiisAion recommended V.B l I
I a mean of educing o nil
nMMured such a steji would noi L''''fl
present employes of the com- H)
Ogden Couple Wed by H
Pocalello Justice I
FOCATELLO, Ida.. July L Walter
Kngl ncl Miss Myrtle Bohn, both
of Ogden, united In marriage lasl
North Lincoln avenue. Justice K.
1 1. Hide performed the ceremony, Sflttch
bridegroom, tesldlng in Pocatello, was M
EXPLAIN PURPOSE OF l
BRAND INSPECTION l
osi i f the brand Inspection ,
v ill, b ih.-v think miKht be directed
yesterday by Thomas Redmond, chair- Lfl
man of the state livestock board.
aie sold and the proceds given to the
for two The fund Is ured for
the infi.li. in ni of the brand I nap fl
BIDS TOO HIGH FOR I
IDAH0R0AD WORK 1
POCATELLO, Jul. 1 on tractors
01 Idaho and other In brddlBs
for the work on 'in twenty-tvo DrGStf
i.: hlghwa) between northern Utan
to William .1. Hall, head of the depart-
ment of public works HH
Fred Coolidge whib Smith. Green anil
Wilson submit tc, one for 20iV4tt.
gold today is estimated at about fl
$x,nao, mi H
Used for 7oTo7r"jMBjj M i
Thru its use Gr.i"dno'hcr'v N ttffcir fl 1
youihful appearance has L.vf'L' f
remained unnl jou !i has ,., VJ f
become but a r a I
The soft, refine I , . r-FT$',"J
v 1 1 ilc sppeara- I
renc.- nFM ifW 1
ol Beauty with i-tJflflsV I
for many 30 I
Lorin Farr Park I 1
nAVC STARTING m j
3 KPr M. k3 WEDNESDAY, JULY
AFTERNOON AND NIGHT
Herman Baker Post No. 9 k
Hi LEGION I
Offers to Ogden and Surroundings for Five Days and k I
Nights Starting Wednesday, July 7 I
IAI CLARENCE-A-P I
" J Worlds Best Shows JP H
The Biggest Show of Its Kind in the World 1
35 CARS 25 SHOWS 5 RIDES 350 PEOPLE
The Most Wonderful Show in the World at M 1
Lorin Farr ParK