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I :p THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER THURSDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 9, 1920. 0
President Points to Millions
Tiireatenecl By Hunger and
I ' WASHINGTON. Dec. 9. President
H , Y Ison today called on ihe American
H people io contribute ol their funds to
H believe "the appalling" distress in Chi-
H jj ha rer-ultlng from famine in several of
H thp provinces
Thomas W. Lamont, of the banking
H ' house of J. P Morgan Co . was dep
H Jcnatccl as chairman of the commit
H tec, and Acting Secretary Davis of tho
Btate department, aa treasurer
H "A famine, alarming in its propor-
H tions, today holds in its crip several I
H important provinces in China," said'
Ll,. ihe president.
"The crop failure is complete and
the present distress which is great Is
likely, before winter has run its;
course, to become appalling, In fact,;
our diplomatic ami bonsular agente m
. China inform me that the losa result-
j inc from cleat h in distressing form
tnaj run into million- of bouIs II Is
i certain that the local government and
established organizations of relief are
J unable to cope with the magnitude of
1 dlsar.ter which faces them,
a "Under the circumstances, relief to
I,, , i i ,( , ivi should be granted quit tl:
Hfl Once more an opportunity is Offered
to the American people to show thai
prompt and generous response with
which tbe have Invariably met the
rail of their brother nations In dis
Hl irese. The case of China I regard as
Hl Especially worthy of the attention of
our citizens To an unusual degree
Ha the Chinese people look io us foi conn-'
H gel and for effective friendship. Our
Hj churches, through their religious and
H medical missionaries, their schools
Hj and colleges and our philanthropic or-
J sanitations have rendered China an in-
calculable benefit which her people
1 recognize with gratitude'and devotion
to the United States. Therefore, no
only in the name of humanity, mil In
that of the friendliness which wc feel
for a great people in distress, 1 venture
to ask that our citizens shall, even
though the task of giving is not tod:-.;,
a light one. respond as thej can io
this distant but appealing cry U i help
CONFIDENT OF ANSWER.
'in order to be assured of the pr
derly collection of such donations,
large or small, which may be offered, I
have invited a nationwide commit tee,
whose names are attached thereto, to
lend their aid to this matter 1 have
designated Mr Thomas v Lamonl ol
New York City, to act as chairman
this committee, and Mr. Norman Da
, vis. under secretary ol state, to acl as
j i realize that thh fall, added to
those for the underfed children ol
1 eastern Europe and the afflicted peo-
pies of the Ne:-r Kas;. anil to ihe
needs of our country, makes heavj de
mand upon the bounty or the nation,
l am confident, however, that all these
N .MKS on OMM.ITTKE
The committee appointed by the
H president numbers ISO Including --'
Hi women. Besides Mr. Lamont and Un
H-' der-Secretary Davis it includes Secre
l! tarv lioustoii. of the depart-
H' mcnt, Governor Harding of the fed-
oral reserve board President TaftJ
Cardinal Gibbons, Frank A. Vanderllp,
M Cleveland H. Dodge, Junes it Far-
roll. Paul 8. Reinsch, Senator Hitch
I cock. Of Nebraska, Senator Capper, ot
Kansas: John 1 Rochetellor, Jr.,
Dean Shailer Mathews, University
Chicago' Adoiph S Oehs, George M
H. Cohan. Samiu 1 "Jompers, , .iving-
T stone Farrand. Julius Itoscnwahl I r.
William Mayo, Louis' w. imii. Robert
I Dollar, John H Rosseter, David Stan
,j Jordan, Bishop Thomas H ' Jailor. Mrs.
CakTle Chapman Catt, Mrs. August I
Belmont, .Mrs Josoph Cttdahy, Mr. M
C. Thomas president ofBryn Mawr
college, and Mrs. )Mrgaret Angllu
I WIFE OF CONDEMNED MAN
SECURES HER DIVORCE
DES'VKR, Colo., Dec. 9 When
George Bosk is hanged some lime Sat
urday at the state penitentiary at Can
on City he will die a married man but
will Rave no widow.
His wife, Josephine Bosko, loday
was granted .m Interlocutor) decree of
divorce bv Judge Clarence Morley of
the district court in accordance with
the law granting divorces to one of a
married couple when the other is con
victed of a felony
I ORIENTAL RUGS STOLEN
FROM LOS ANGELES HOME
LOS ANGELE8, Dec. 9. Thirty-two
oriental rugs from a collection g.ithcr
cd by James Hontson and valued by
him at $50,000 were stolen from his
home here Wednesday during hl ab
sence, according to a report he made
to the police.
I Modern Woodmen of
Klection of officers Friday, the 10th.
Something doing. Everybody out Re
freshments. G. W. KELLKV,
J. R HTNCHCLI FFE,
;I Dance and Card
jB Saturday, December 11, 9 p.
'18 m' Members and friends all
CLOSEUP OF CUBA'S NEW PRESIDENT
Bj t.Kiir.i.i: it W IlTKJIS ,
WASHiNOTOlrf, Iec. 7. Cuba ha-s
jur.t elected . real president, probably
the uitie republic's greatest and most
faf-seelng stitebm'an, and ccrtaihTy
on of the niOMi pre-eminent figures
in. Cuban public life.
The new president of Cuba is
Dr. Alfredo Zayas.' th'N J
l : r an of the West Indies, the
dyed-ln-lhe-hldc Liberal leader,
the father of the sect and the
founder of the Liberal creed in
But the funny part about Zayas
election, he didn't run on the Liberal
party ticket, the party he founded but
was the national league party's can
didate Jose Miguel Gomez, who twi-e
headed a revolution against the estah
lishfd I'uhan government, ran on tho
Liberal tiekot. Dr. Zayas had been de
fcated on it in llilJ and 16.
PU I Z V s IN R VCE.
Alarm Mi-noi ;il m.v. president fear
ed Gomes would be elected, so he se
lected Zayas. whom he beat foi the
office fmn e:ii" ago. to run against
Oomo-.'.. Mans of the Liberals fol
lowed Dr. Zayas into the Conservative
ranks, formings coalition party, which
was railed the National league
Cuba held her election November 1.
and thr- new president tnke otfb
May 20. It Is believed Dr. Zayas will
bring about reforms In Cuba that will
mako the little island's government a
more tnorough-gon -republic.
However, his election was about
as hiR a surprise In Cuba as was
the Republican abnormal land
slide in the United States, as ev -erybodv
was predicting that Cu
bans wanted a change and thut
Gtimes would sweep tho island.
The new president was bom in Ha
vana February 81j 1 S 6 J . At the age
of 21 h- b.ni alreadv the degree of
doctor of phllOSOphl The son of a
prominent lawyer Lt. Za.vas became
a lawyer During Cuba's second war
fin mik-pi-mUm r- it bo ono that Amer
ica won foi- her). Dr. Zayas served 'as
a di legato of the revolutionary part
In Havana, was imprisoned by Spain
Business ar.d Circulation Dept. 56
Classiiied Ads 56
Advertising Dept 4.?3
Editorial and News Dept 870
' mmmi 1
For open and closed taxi's phono j
14; Boh, Earl and Charlej Opposlti
Bamberger station, 257 2-tth St. T97s
Overcoat stolen Jai I; lii nle 2161
RceVes avenue. reporU-d to the po-'
lice that his overcoat was stolen from'
the Ragles' lodge lat night. Th(
coat Wua valued at t'J?.
' nine Yeoman freinda to card partyi
. . W. ball Friday, December 10
Veoincn fret-. Others 15 cents
tii Man Here J 'i! "ii field
representative Cor the Standard i.'il
company, was an Ogden visitor tooay
en route to the Los Angeles oil fields.
His headquarters arc in Nw ymu city
Clean laige laps wanted at The
Standard -Examiner office so"2
City lirier: Two aged men, one
.( whom la seeking admission to thc-i
county poor farm, and twenty-two
young men, the majority of whom
claim to be former Hoidiera, were
"ludgnrs" at the r,ty jail lal night,
act ordinje to "Scotty'' Rankiii, chef
Ogdfn Typewriter House for type
writers and rj pairs 2422 Hudson
aven.ie. Phone -
uii sioien Tin fi ..if his autouio
bile from In iront of the Alhambra
Ihentro vv;i reported to (he pr.ln e !
Uast Hanson, of Brigham Citj Tin
machliio was stolen between 7 and
o'clock, it is reported.
Dr. J w. Pidcock reported that two
tirea wore stolen from his automo
bile wiidc thi machine was parked in
front th- tlbamJbra theatre yester
ds y atu moon.
Consult i Before purchasing youi
Talkintr Machine. T i mil nnlv lia
the Quality, but Wc have Wc. price.
Geo A. Lowe Co. SO SO
No t .'i.sc. No cases u m heard
in Judge A. E, Pratt's division of the
district court. All cases scheduled to
-ome uvi for hearing have been con
tinued upon motion of counsel.
if you contemplate the purchase of
a Ta!V.ing Machine during ihe holiday
period you win conserve your Interests
I by conferring with us before purchas
ing. Geo A. Lovvo Co. 8085
Ti s Coming! Hurrah it'a coming!
What's coming? The Little Red
! Heart." Saturday. December 18.
Xmas trees. Phone B99-J
Ilrturns to Ogflen A. I: Mclntyrc
of the Mclntyre drug stores, has re
turned to iig.li ri from a trip to iirnn
j ha. Mrs. Mclntyre and two daugh
ters will remain in Nebraska for a few
suit i ili -d Fuller Brothers of Eden
have filed suit In the district court
seeking to recover $187.60. ah
to be owned them by Alex Rollo tot
merchandise The plaintiffs i t. judg
i mont, interest and costs.
FOR CENT GUARANTEE
Toledo. Ohio. Dec. it. a guaran
tee of one cent on each bushel of grain
threshed was asked at tin (invention
of the National Threshcrmens con
vention here today The threshermen
i also took action against state htch
woy legislation affecting movement ol
. threshing machinery.
and sent to Ceuta. a Spanish fortress
on the African coast.
H 1TOR M WRITER.
He is a noted orator and writer. H"
Is also a poet, and has published many I
books, Including a history of Cuba.
When independence was declared,
Dr Zayas was named lleutenant-ma-vor
of Havana, he was elected dele
gate to the constitutional convention
in 1901, later became senator from
HanSva and served as president of
senate and for two years prior to 1911
he was vice president of the republic
He resigned to run for president In
Dr Zayas has .been married twice
and has four child I n
Major General Francisco Cai rlllo, j
has been elected t 'li president,
TO DIRECT LARGE
SALT LAKE CITY. Dec. s. The
United Stock Growers' association reP-
resentative of the livestock interests
oi twelve westorh states, decided at
the closipg M-aslon Cli its convention!
to change the name of the organisa
tion to the Range Stpi k Growers' cun-
vention. R. C. Turrit in and Vernon,
.Metealf, both Of Nevada were elected
p'resldeni and secretary, respectively.
(Vernon Metealf was formerly an offi
cer In th United States forest service
headqudrters In ogden and resigned
to organize ihe Nevada Livestock
Growers association I. ....
Resolutions adopted vA tin- con
cluding session included one fol
lowing t lie Immediate placing of
an embargo on wool ami wool
products and the levying of an
import duty sufficient to equal
ise the cost of production in the
United States with that of coun
tries From where importation Is
made! plus n compensatory duty
offsetting any difference in ex
Another resolution called upon
congress to enact at the earliest
moment a permanent tariff upon
meat animals ai'd their products. 1
sufficient to place the American
producer npnn an fequajitj
American markets with producers
whose product is exported to this
country; nnd that congress be
urged to pass an immediate em- j
bnrgo on flic Import ition of meat
animals and their products pend- ',
Ing the passage of the tariff legis
lation above sugges'ed.
The convention also passed a
resolution urging upon the public
agriculture appropriations com
mittee 'the necessity of avoid
Ing every possible increase In fees i
f-ir grazing until such time as
existing producers are in a fair I
way to avoid bankruptcy."
HOUSE RESTRICTS j
DEBATE TO SPEED
! IMMIGRATION BILL
ASHINGTON, Dec. 9. By al
most unanimous vote the house
late today restricted general de
bate on the Johnson immigration
bill to four hours, and advocates
of the measure, which would stop
all immigration for two years,
were hopeful of passing it tomor
BURNED TO DEATH.
CANHY. ore. Dec. 9 Following
injuries received Thanksgiving day
when n con of kerosene exploded in
;his home here, the Rev. A J. Josse-1
flyn, pioneer Methodist missionary and
minister in the northwest, died today,
i Dr. Josselyn was active In the north
west for fifty years, and established
many Methodist churches In Wash
ington, Oregon and Idaho. He recent
ly celebrated his fiftieth anniversary
ias a minister With the hate T. B.
(ford and Rev. L. M. Haworth, Dr.
Josselyn was one of three Methodist
.missionaries sent into the northwest
I in pioneer days He has occupied
ninny pulpits in Washington and Orc
PROMTS FROM CHICKENS
TACOMA. Wash.. Dec. 1 Alma
jOckfen, age 12. a McKenna school gin.
cleared $401.82 from her flock of
chickens for the year just ended and
made one of the best records reported
to the County Boys' and Girls' Blub.
She has 220 chickens, and they pro
duced 02 4 dozen eggs during the vear.
The eggs sold foi l 7 2 an. I gave a
i net profit of 461.82'
I Royal Mwr is Chairs I
I AN IDEAL CHRISTMAS GIFT
S Suitable for father or mother. Moderate in price and
H lasts for years. Ten styles to choose from. Priced as
follows: '$52.50, $53.50, $57.50, $67.50, $75.00.
Eg These ch?irs are all on sale at 20 per cent discount.
H Our assortment of Royals are of the higher qualities and
fij ore indeed most acceptable gifts.
CROP Gil Ili
Expert Discusses What to
Plant Between Trees in
Bj GR N II 11 OIll SON
(Written for the odcu Standard-Examiner).
Success oi failure ma depend di
rectly i n the crop grown in the orch
ard during the first four or five ears.
Too often u-e see a oung orchard
cither Killed on! right or severely stunt
ed by the unwise selection or a com
pan ion crop. v-t a suitable compan
ion crop may prove n distinct advant
age to tho trees as well as a source
of Immediate profit to the grower.
There are ;i few Important factors
to bo considered In making choice of
such a crop
MraV II must be profitably other
is. nothing would be gained iy crop
ping 'he orchard. The product might
be marketed direct or ted to livestock.
It Is here that the general farmer who
keeps stock has an advantage over
the exllusive orch&rdlat-
Secdnd 11 should be ;i crop that
requires thorough cultivation. This
Will not only keep the weed pests un
der control, but will conserve moist
ure for the tr:cs and assist in leel
hlg l he surface.
The general farmer Is Ifkelj to Blight
tin- cultivation of his orchard if he
sees more immediate returns in culti
.ilng his potatoes anil has not suffi
cient time to do both If his potatoes
are in his orchard both will get the
ben fii l The companion crop there
by proves a distinct advantage to the
Third It should be a crop that
does not require late cultivation. If
the crop is planted kite in the spring
the trees will make a good growth
dnrinp the period of cultivation. Then
late In the summer, when cultivation
ceases, and the companion crop Is
making a vigorous growth, the trees
lave an opportunity to ripen up their
now growth, preparatory for winter.
The stirring of the soil In mid-summer
by digging a crop of early pota
toes may h-ive a disastrous effect by
incouraging new bJwih of wood
uhti h will not mature before winter.
A crop of late potatoes In therefore,
preferable to early potatoes ns they arc
ting sn late in the season that no new
growth will be produced.
W(th tho factors In mind, (he orch
ardist may be assured a profitable
return from his land during the years
that the trees themselves are not pro
ducing without jeopardizing the future
success of his orchard.
STATE RESTS CASE.
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. Dec. 9. The
state rested Its cas-j In the trial of
Oscar Bowers for murder hero today.
Bowers mid three others wen charged
with having shot and killed McCul
lough Qraydon In a quauci over the
rent of a cottage
The defenseo utllhed its case brief
ly and announce,! that It would prob
ably complete its evidence by tomor
row afternoon, permitting tho case to
go to th.- jury later in the day.
Bowers is the second of the four
defendants to be tried. Mrs Maybclle
j Roc- w as first, a Jury disagreeing in
her case. Edward F. Doane and Julia
Leane, his wife, are the remaining
defendants, but the state has an
nounced that It will try Mrs. Roe
again before the Doanes arc brought
to the bar.
CURFEW VI BRISTMAS.
DUBBIN. Dec. 9 The relaxation of
tho curfew lestrlctlons for Christmas
week are In contemplation In official
quarters, it was learned toda .
China covers a territory one-sixth
greater than that of the United States.
FOR WOOL MEN
Hagenbarth of Utah and Wil
son of Wyoming Appear
WASHINGTON, Dec 9. Protection
of American WOO! producers from In
justices dm to foielgn exchange, con
ditions was asked today by franklin
. Hun nf iiostun. president of the
Arlington Woolen Mills, at the opening
Of the house ways and means 60 mm It
I tee on measure proposing an embargo
on imi imports. K. J Uagenbarth 61
Utah, president at the National Wool
Growers' association, and J. M Wilson
president of the Wyoming Wool Grow
ers association, joined with Mr Holms
in urging the imiin diai. action by i 'in
gress Mr Ilobbs said thai in 1914 when
' the rnderaood-Simmons tariff law
was enacted, all nations were on tt
1 gooil .basis."
"Today," he added, "all nations With
the exception of the United States : nd
Japan, are on a paper basis ;ind some
'are on a printing press basis
il I I STOP PRAFFH
WASHINGTON; Dec. 9. A resolu
tion urging upon all nations and the
league of nations action to curb h
mi' matlonal regulation traffic In dnn
perous drugs was adopted Wednesday
al the -titli annual session of the lll
i tt rnaiionai Reform bureau. The pow
!ers were nsked to make Impossible
sin h international crimes as the
drugging of China."
Former Governor Folk of Missouri.
In a letter declining the imitation to
preside at the session, disapproved Ihe
bureau's program for legislation re-
spci ting .Sunday amusements, asserting
that "one of the ways to discredit
and embarrass enforcement of llQUOr
laws would lie to make Sunday bj
law a day of gloom and horror for
, the average man and woman "
AMRENIA I jo Is Ml VKI.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Dec. 9 In
tern firmed reports received here say
thai th- whole of Armenia has gone!
IbolShevikl. The reports add thajt sovi-
et Azerbaijan has been ceded to soviet
I Armenia and that it is expected
Georgia will follow Armenia s lend and
'i adopt bolshevism.
j A dispatch ftom Constantinople last
Sunday said the allied commissioners
, there w ere showing no surprise at an
.announcement that a soviet, govern
iment had been set up" in Armenia fol
lowing tho capture of Frlvan, capital i
of Arme nia, by Russian J bolshe ikii
forces the preious Thursday Th-
revolutionary troops were said to have,
been welcomed throughout ,
FRKLB TROI ,JTIj BY
MIX I N P IN DENTITY
SEATTLE, Wash., Dec. 1. Through
la mix up in identity, an alleged auto-'
mobile thief, named Hanson is free'
I In British Columbia and the charge
j against him Is still pending in the
Washington courts. Hanson was being
held in jail here for trial and Thom
as a. Espejand', alias Frank Hanion,
1 was also being held for deportation
to i 'anada.
The Immigration officials called at
the j.til with deportation papers and
! they were given the alleged auto thlet
! Hanson. Thej turned horn loose after
they had taken him Into Canada.
Five days later when Hanson was
I called for trial, it was discovered that
the man held on a state charge here
had been freeel. Espcbmd. alius Hn-
son, was started for Canada soon after
I the error In identity was discovered.
Canada's high water mark in im
migration was reached in 1913. when
4 o .T . 4 3 6 persons entered the Dominion.
j NO TICE I I
We are going to hold every Sat
urday night at 6 p. m,, in our Sales
room, clinics on the Ford car,
truck, tractor and implements,
We will not try to sell you any-
thing; they will be instructive talljs
to assist you in caring for your
Ford car or tractor, also instruc
tive and interesting moving pic
tures. We will try to make them worth
Bin ford - Kimball A
Motor Company H
INEZ RULES IN
U i ntcrnn lonnl Sews Service I
j WASHINGTON, D. C. Dec 9.
liner, the now famous colorcel cook of
the Harding family, who won laurels.
both at tho Harding home In Marion,
land at the senators town house In j
Wyoming avenue here, will conn- to!
Washington e.n March 4 and entei up
on her duties a commander-In -chief I
I of the Whiii- House kitchen.
j So runs the gossip in Washington
iso. ii circles, and the report is like-
wise current In political quarters
where Ines is particularly popular be
Icause of the sum with which sh.- cat-,
ered to the physical needs of the small!
I army of political leaders who found
linen Way to Marion at various times
! during the recent campaign.
: Incidentally, the coming of inz win
I thwart th ambitious of numerousj
either colored artists with aspirations,
to he chief cool, i' the executive rnan-(
sion during tin- regime of the- Harding
family. It appears that since the alec- j
tion the president-elect and Mrs. Har
ding have ben the recipients of many;
(applications from chefs,' ordinary;
cooks, butlers and Ihe like, all anxious
to wield the marshal s baton over thei
hue i louse range.
Though a few of these applicant
have been white, the- majority were
negro, for the fame achieved by Inez
following Senator Harding's nomina
tion at Chicago, seems to have o roused
I the envy of her colored sisters and
brethren Many of those seeking th"
I position claim to have served In the
' homes of the elite.
I But the understanding among those
closest t the senator and Mrs. Har
ding Is that none of these pedigreed
strangers will displace the faithful and
talented Inez. She knows how to
make waffles and those other break
fast dishes which please the president
elect, and which will continue to
please him as much when he is head
of the nation as when he was a plain
citizen, editor of ihe Mnrlon Star. She
can hake wonderful hot cakes and
when it comes to cooking chicken, the
crlginator of chicken a la Maryland
has nothing on Inez.
Mrs Haiding is herself an excellent
cook. Her recipes became well known
during the campaign, and while they
were given out because they were sup
posed to be of Interest to voters. Re
publican political workers Insist they
helped make votes among the men.
But the real responsibility for the
handling of affairs in the Harding kit
chen rests on Inez, whoso other nam
nobod has thought to inquire about
Not only does Inez do the cooking
but what Is more she does the buyinK
of foodstuffs for the Harding house
hold. This has been a large respon
sibility through the summer ami fall
with epicures often on hand for dinner
and usually staying overnight for
Thosc who know the tendencies of
Inez say that when she gets Into tho
White House St may be expected that
every morning ."he will bo discernible
down at the market though aa a con
cession to tho dignity of he r next i "
sitlom she probably will Journey thith
er In an official automobile
A favorite treatment for gout in
the Middle Ages was a ten of daisy
HEALTH OF NAVY j
: REPORTED GOOD I
WASHINGTON. I iec 7 Mespite
the influx of recruits, health condi- MM
Hons In the navy during the last year
j were good, Surgeon General Bralsted
jsald In his annual report made public
today. influenza was the only com-
jmunicable disease which was unduly
' " " Admiral Bralsted said adding
hi ni tube i ol sl h It - s on this E '
en not o er large hi n tak- sV
en In consideration with replacement H
of the duration-of-the-War enlist- IH
The death rate of the navy, tho re-
Port showed, was 5.90 per J.OOO in the
last year while for the year 191$, with
the llious inds of wartime enlistments,
the death rate reached 18 47 per thou
sand. If pneumonia could have been
eliminated, the report said, the death
rati last year would have been only
$4 per thousand
The naval medical corps like other
branches of tho service has suffered
Trom the competition with private
business and, the surgeon general said
has not been able to counteract 'the re- HH
action against military pursuits" In LL9
keeping us rolls filled. The year end- HH
ed with 762 regular medical and re- aH
serve officers. 193 officers holding fll
.... .... ". in " ' 1 1 m aim i:t ioi - BSBSBSBJ
mer pharmacists commissioned as WM
I temporary assistant surgeons. As the tSM
authorized strength Is i.2j:.. Wic exist- PH
Ing vacancies number 570. Iftfn
The denial corps likewise suffered WtiM
losses from Its ranks, members of thi LSftT
corps being unwilling to refuse allur- LssH
ing prospect-, of greater remuneration
in private life Ns a result. Ih- ,.01.,lS
finished the y 1 1 with only two-third M
of it? authorize. strength. V
' A shortage of specialists in the navv
ed i establlshnn ol WM
1 11 8 " studli whii h th offi- l
rs ,re enable, I to ;,ttend The B
;geon general however, saw no Imin -dlntc
hope of bringing the staff of ssB
specialists to the point he believed the i H
navy required because of the constant alB
resignation. He urged, therefore, that sH
action be taken to make the profes
stonal work of the service more attrac- 1
FREX II WOMAN
P11TB u HAS QDADRTJPLBTI M
I PARIS Mme. Julia Veyrler e ll
modest wife e.f i( mod. st working in in iaH
of Marseilles, has found herself Sid" H
denly famous. She has given birth to WM
four children, two gi.is and two boys aB
' f:ve ;,r- ,1 jjng Well
OTTO AUTO By Ahern J
- - , ' j