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I : 3c; lead $6.40; spelter, $9.5010.00- A 7 TIL (7 V T WEATHER Utah- , u ,
I copper, $24.0026.00. ' I ) , , WEATHER Utah: Tonight and
; HH ' Tl Sunday Fair; Not Much Change In' "
! I " , Temperature; Monday Fair.
1 1 . FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. ' ; I
I Ye3r"N' 175, F'Ve OGDEN CITY,, UTAH, SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 22, 1916. ' Entered a. Second c,- Matter at the lST
I Russian Armies Make Great Drive I
Capture Twelve Thousand Prisoners I
INTENSE BOMBARDMENT OF BRITISH
LINES IN FRANCE IN PROGRESS
,; Germans Freely -Using Gas Shells and Tear-Producing Pro
jectiles British Guns Vigorously Replying Attack on
French Position South of Damloup Repulsed
I Rome Reports Successful Fighting and Com
plete Possession of Cima Valley.
BERLIN REPORTS BIG FIGHT ABANDONED
London, July 22, 7:20 p. m. -British troops operating in
the northeastern section of German East Africa have occupied
I. Muheza and Amani and have captured the whole of "the
Usambara railway, according to an official announcement
i mde here today.
j Berlin, July 22, via London, 7:50 p. m. The German
j army headquarters staff in the official statement issued today
, claims that the great uniform Anglo-French attack on the
Somme sector in France has been abandoned.
:'f Petrograd, July 22. via London, 8:10 p. m. The Rus-
j sians have driven the Teutonic forces resisting them south of
'1, the river Lipa, in Volhynia, near the Galician border, beyond
j the town of Berestechk to the west. More than 1 2,000 pris-
jj oners were captured by the Russians on Thursday and Fri-
3 day, making a total of 26,000 captured since July 1 6.
Apparently the Germans are pre
paring fop attacks in an effort to
i check the allied offensive in northern
,: .London, .today reports an intensive
bombardment of the British, lines at
; places, gas shells and tear-producing
r projectiles being freely used. The
' British guns are replying vigorously.
, The afternoon 'bulletin from Paris
3 ignores the Somme front. In the Ver
'h dun sector the Germans attacked a
French position south of Damloup,
northeast of the fortress, but were
repulsed, this bulletin says.
Berlin announces the sinking by
i Germnn submarines on July 17, of six
:- British trawlers off the English east
; coast. The British steamers Wolf,
-j of 2,443 tons, and Karma, 'of 2,354
v tons, and the French steamer Cattois,
,' of 1200 tons have been"? sunk.
':' Rome, July 22. Via London, 5 p.
( m. An announcement issued today at
the war oftlce says:
"Between the Adige and the Brenta
i the artillery was active and our in
'! fantry maintained pressure over the
I whole line. In successful counters at
the head of the Cia, Vanol and Cis
! mon valleys .we took 253 prisoners, in-
eluding nine officers and machine
guns. We captured and consolidated
j the Rolle Pass. In the Sexten valley
( we stormed Eiser Peak, 2,609 meters,
;) at the junction of the Boden and
I Bacher torrents, and consolidated our
'. new positions.
"In the upper Plave we occupied
another summit, thereby obtaining
complete possession of Cima valley.
"Yesterday hostile batteries shelled
; Cortina d'Ampezzo. "Wo retaliated by
! hombardlng houses at Toblach and
Sillian in the Drave valley."
I London, July 22, 2:05 P. m. A spir-
ited artillery duel along the British
I front in northern France during which
the British front line and supporting
j trenches were bombarded with gas
I shells and projection containing eye
j Irritants ia recorded in today's war
; office report.
A Aside from these heavy bombard-
j ments at several points on the front
j in the past twelve hours thero have
,1 been no important developments.
t The statement follows:
"Tho artillery on both sides has
I been more active during the past
: twllevo hours and British front line
'! and supporting trenches havo in sev.
4 eral places ben heavily bombarded
'i with gas tear shells.
' "Nothing else of importance has oc-
German Attack In Vosges.
Paris, July 22, 12:30 p. m. A strong
German attack northwest of St. Die in
the Vosges was repulsed last night by
the French the war office report of
On the Verdun front the Germans
bombarded violently French positions
In the sector of Fleury and Fumln
i wood. In the region of Moulin Sous
Toutvent a strong German recon
. naissance was dispersed.
; i The statement says:
s "Between the Oise and the Aisne
? we dispersed a strong reconnolterlng
j pnrty of the enemy in the region of
.. Moulin Sous Toutvent. In the Ar
gonne we exploded a mine with good
: results at Bolante. A surprise at
tack of the enemy against a small posl
I tion at Fille Morte was repulsed,
j Violent Bombardment.
iu"0n the rtEht bank of the leuse
l.ner6 was a violent bombardment of
t the sectors of Floury and Fumin wood.
I An attack by the enemy on a trench
south of Damloup was beaten back
by our artillery fire.
"In the Vosges after a spirited bom
bardment th$ Germans delivered an
attack at 11 o'cleck last night against
our positions northeast of St. Die. It
was repulsed with heavy losses.
"One of our aeroplane squadrons
yesterday three times bombarded the
railroad station at Metz Sablons,
throwing 115 bombs of great sI2e on
the railway buildings and tracks. The
bombardment must have caused great
damage. In the course of one of these
explosions a German aviator who was
pursuing our squadron, was brought
down. One of our machines was com
pelled to land after an accident and
has not returned.
This morning a German aviator
dropped bombs on Belfort causing
neither casualties nor damage,"
Allied Vessels Sunk.
London, July 22, 10:02 a. m. A des
patch to Lloyd's from Algiers says
that the British steamer Karma, 2,354
tons and the French steamer Cettois,
1,200 tons, have been sunk. Tho crew
was landed at Algiers.
Berlin, July 22. By wireless to Say
ville. Six British trawlers were sunk
by German submarines off the Eng
lish east coast on July 17 says a Ger
man admiralty statement today.
London, July 22,12:5G p. m. Lloyd's
announces the sinking of the British
steamer Wolf, 2,443 tons gross.
Berlin, July 22, by wireless to Say
vine. British cavalry was employed
in the British thrust along the Somme
front on Thursday, according to yes
terday's German army .headquarter's
bulletin. Its use was futile, however,
according to the statement, which
"British cavalry mounted on horse
back entered the combat. This new
feature of trench warfare was unable
to change the final result. .'ijjjJSf
The foregoing paragraph was not
contained In the cabled version of
yesterday's official German statement.
Deutschland at Locust Point.
Baltimore, Md., July 22. Little ac
tivity was noticeable this forenoon
about the pier at Locust Point where
the German merchant submarine Is
moored. The tug Thomns F. Timmons
lay alongside, as she has almost con
stantly for tho last week, with a full
head of steam up.
Moffat Dream to Be Realized
James Peak to Be Pierced
Over Six Miles.
Denver, Colo., July 20. The dis
tance from the Atlantic to the Pacific
Coast by rail Is to be shortened by
73 miles! To accomplish this the long
est tunnel In the western hemisphere
is to be drilled through tho contin
ental divide, according to plans now
This new stroke in competition for
trans-continental railway business is
said to be ;taking lefinite form
through local bankers who, co-operating
with eastern capitalists, have sub
scribed for $6,000,000 in bonds issued
by thejDenver & Salt Lake Railroad
The tunnel, 6.04 miles in length, Is
to be drilled through James Peak, one
of the lofty promontories of the Rock
ies, fifty miles west of Denver.
Thus the dream of the late David
Holiday Moffat, once well lcnown In
eastern financial circles who, a gen
eration ago came west and became in
terested In banking and building rail
roads, is about to be realized. The
railroad Moffat built, now winds a
tortuous way upithe mountains, climbs
over James Peak, at an altitude of
11,660 feet, and before reaching Craig,
Colo., its western terminus, passes
through fifty seven tunnels, most of
Ihem chopped out of solid rock.
The so-called Moffat Road was re
organized In April 1916. Plans were
immediately begun to construct the
tunnel, and bring the roadbed down
from the tops of the snow covered
peaks to a lower altitude. The plans
are expected to be completed within
three years. The road is to extend
from Craig, Colo., to Salt Lako City,
180 miles by air
Hotel Manager Kills Wife and
Colonel Butler Whom He
Had Invited for Auto
Washington, July 22. War reports
today from Alpine, Texas, giving fur
ther details of the shooting of Lieutenant-Colonel
M. C. Butler by Harry
J. Spannell, manager of an Alpine
hotel, says Colonel Butler was "ab
solutely innocent of any wrong," and
whatever the cause might-havo been',
"It appears like a coldblooded, pre
meditated murder by a man crazed by
The report says Spannell invited
Colonel Butler to ride in his automo
bile in a seat beside Mrs. Spannell
and that Spannell then drove into the
residential section of Alpine and
killed both Butler and Mrs. Span
nell. "Just how tho killing was done."
says the report, "cannot positively be
stated as there seems not to have
! been any witnesses present. Colonel
and Mrs. Butler both associated free
ly with Mr. and Mrs. Spannell, taking
frequent drives with the Spannells.
Spannell seems to have been of ex
tremely jealous disposition and it is
stated that he had frequent disagree
ments with his wife who was a great
Colonel Butler will be bruied in Ar
lington National cemetery here Monday.
TO FORCE- REPLY
Great Britain Must Make
, Complete Explanation Re
garding Mail Seizures.
Washington, July 22. If Great
Britain's memorandum regarding mail
seizures now on its way to Washing,
ton from Ambassador Page neglects
to discuss the principles for which the
United State contends as has been
Indicated In forecasts of its contention,
the American government will press
for a complete reply making it plain
that it considers delay in answering
the American note inexcusable.
Claim Negotiations Have Be
gun Between U. S. and Ger
many for Evacuation
Amsterdam, via London, July 22, 9
a. m. Posters have been posted on
the walls of barracks In Chcnt stating
that negotiations have been opened
between the United States and Ger
many for the evacuation of Belgium,
according to the Echo Beige. Accord
ing to the posters Germany Is pre
pared to withdraw from Belgium on
the payment of an indemnity of 40,
The Echo Beige comments scarcas
tlcally on this proposal, terming the
proposed indemnity "a mere flea
Italy has almost half a million or
ganized agricultural workers.
Gen. Frederick T. Clayton.
Gen. Frederick T. Clayton is one of
the generals reported to be directing
the great allied -.offensive on the west
British Battleship Not Sunk in
Jutland Battle War Cor
respondents Find Vessel
Good as New. fp
London, July 22, 2:45 p. m. Doubts
considering the fate the British battle
ship Warspito which may have been
caused by German assertions that she
was sunk in the Jutland battle were
dispelled when a representative of
The Associated Press and other neu
tral correspondents visited this Aveek
a British port where the squadron of
Vice Admiral Sir David Beatty was
viewed. The entire squadron with
light cruisers and destroyers was
aligned ready for work. Whatever
damages it suffered in the battle had
been repaired and no scars were vis
ible. "Here she Is as good as new" said
the commander of tho destroyer on
which the party circled the Warsplte
within a stone's throw of her. She
was able to return to port at a speed
of 21 knots, a navy officer said, and ,
was in dock undergoing repairs, two
hourB after her arrival.
S. Cooper, a resident of San Fran
cisco, was taken into custody at the
Union depot at 12:15 a. m. today, by
Patrolmen T. H. Blackburn and C. P.
Fitzgerald. He had been acting queer
ly and passengers at tho railway sta
tion called the attention of the of
ficers to him. When searched at the
police station $90 in cash and a ticket
from Oakland, Cal., to Chicago, was
found in his pockets.
It was at first thought that the
man was mentally deranged, but it
was found this morning that he was
suffering of an attack of locomotor
ataxia. Later this afternoon, he was
reported to be recovering his normal
PAY VOTED OUT
Washington, July 22. Millions for
extra "foreign service" pay for offi
cers and men of the army provided
for in the army bill In the expecla,
tion that troops would be engaged in
Mexico were voted out today on mo.
tion of Senator Chamberlain of the
senate military committee who is re.
garded as speaking for the war de
partment. The action was regarded
as evidence that the leaders do not
expect the Mexican situation to take
tho serious turn it promised when
the army bin was in committee.
OFFICIAL PROGRAM FOR JULY 24 I
Street Pageant 9:30 a. m.
ROUTE: Parade forms at 28th
Street and Washington Avenue;
moves north on Washington Avenue
to 24th Street; west on 24th Street
to Wall Avenue; South on Wall Ave
nue to 25th Street; east on 25th
Street to Washington Avenue; north
on Washington Avenue to 17th Street;
17th Street to Glenwood.
Marshal of the Day Chief of Polico
Thos. E. Browning.
ORDER OF FLOATS.
1 Pioneer and Escorts.
City and County Officials.
1 1 Historical.
Trappers. ( x
Mormon Battalion (Fife and Drum).
Hand Cart Company.
Mule Teams and Wagons.
Sea Gulls., . '
III Coming of the Nations.
.. America. ,4 , ' -
Uncle Sam Fred G. Taylor.
Columbia Oertel Rich.
IV Progress, of Utah
Band. State, County and City Officials.
Evolution of Transportation.
(b) Street Railway.
Volunteer Firemen and Modern
V Community Growth.
Goodyear Cabin Replica
Pioneer Home. .
VI Special Features.
Daughters of Pioneers.
Conservatory of Music.
Program at Glenwood 11 a. m.
Mrs. Amelia Flygarc, Chairman.
Mixed Chorus, "Utah We Love
Invocation "T. Bishop James Taylor
Address of Welcome.
Mayor A. R. Heywood
Male Quartette, "My Native Home"
Address Governor William Spry
Reading, "Utah, the Pioneer State"
v Moroni Olsen
Note This poem was written
was written and dedicated to
the Daughters of the Pioneers
by Eunice Wattis Bowman.)
'.Right Rev. Jos'eph. S. Glass
Malo quartette, "Old Folks at Home"
Address President Joseph F. Smith
Mixed Chorus, "Come, Come, Ye
Benediction Thos. B. Evans
Squire Coop, Director; Lester
Jed Ballantyne, Douglass Brian,
Leo Madsen, Walter Stevens.
Banquet at Idlewild, Ogden Canyon
1 p. m (For Pioneers and
Toastmaster David O. McKay
Toast President Lewis W. Shurtliff '
Toast Rev. John E. Carver
Vocal Selections, "Hard Times Como
Again No More." "O, Ye Moun
tains High".. Mary Greenwell Farley
Instrumental Music furnished by the
Njiander quartette: Ralph Swen-
son, violin;" Leith Pearson, cello;
Axel A. Nylander, flute; Lawrence
Out-door Dances for Children at Glen.
wood Park 2:30 to 5 O'clock.
Mountain Mnrch. .Direction Florenco
Mountain March Direction Flor
Dainty Step Direction Zina Pln
Danish Clap Dance and Norwegian
March Direction Lucy Wilson.
Games, races and other out-door
sports Direction Fred C. Naisbitt.
Music by LeRoy Miuter's Orchestra.
Baseball Game at Glenwood Park .
2:30 p. m Uta-Mades vs. Utah
Power and Light.
Baby Buggy Parade 7 p. m.
ROUTE: Form at City hall, movo i
north on Washington Avenue to 23rd !
Street, south to City hall.
NOTE This parade is for all babies :
up to and Including IS months of age.
' They will be wheeled in baby buggies,
and each buggy will be decorated.
Prizes $25, ?15, $10, for best and
most uniquely decorated buggies; $20
for the best foreign section.
Each baby entered will be given one
GxlO photograph free. This prize giv.
en by Freemonde Photograph Studio.
Judges: Leslie S. Hodgson, Maude
Dee Porter, Mrs. E. M. Conroy..
Order of Parade.
Herald from Storkland, Leet Peeta
Wetta, on the famous charger, Lingo
Pingo. Platoon of Police.
Platoon of Storks (direct from stork
land.) King of Storkland, Meo-Neo-Leeko.
Peeko, Queen of Storkland, Nango-Pango-Peeko,
in their new machine,
American sections (a) Indian
Mother, Princess Red Wing and Pap.
pobse, Rain-in-the-Face. j
Uncle Sam's float representing
America, as the World's Melting Pot.
Grand Display of Fireworks at Les
ter Park 9:00 p. m.
NOTE This will positively be tho
finest display of Fireworks ever
shown in the iutermountain country.
Wrestling Match, Alhambra Theatre.
Pete Visser vs. George Nelson, The
main bout will not take place until
after' the Fireworks display.
The Officers of the Daughters of
Utah Pioneers of Weber. County:
President Bertha Jenson Eccles.
First Vice President Amelia Han
Second Vice President Jeannette
Secretary Vilate Pearl Burton.
Assistant Secretary Sadie Gibson
Treasurer Rintha Pratt Douglass.
"Historian Evelyn Pratt Woods.
Assistant Historian Edna Woods
Registrar Elnora Farr Wother
spoon. Assistant Registrar Rachel Middle,
Chaplain Ruth Blair Evans.
Members of the Board Almira
Co'uslns Rich, Mary Higginbotham
Cortez, Ida Packard Treseder, Sarah
i -Scow Orth, Cyntha Stowell Pingree,
I Rose Brown Ballantyne.
The follo'wlng men and women and
their associates, together with the
Daughters of the Pioneers, havo
worked earnestly and gratuitously for
the success of this Pioneer celebra
tion. Special credit should be given to
the Pageant committee for the excel
lent reproduction of early conditions
and events in the history and develop,
ment of Utah.
Executive Mrs. Chris Flygare,
Chairman; James P. Casey, Secretary:
John Watson, Treasurer; Mrs. David
Eccles; Mrs. E. I. Rich, Mrs. M. L.
Kfumperman, Mayor A. R. Heywood,
W. H. Wattis, Rev. P. M. Cushnahan,
Rev. J. E. Carver, Judge J. A. Howell,
D. O. McKay, George Glen, John Cul
ley. Street Pageant.
David O. McKay, Chairman; W. E.
Primitive Utah F. L. Scoville, Leo
Madsen, Luke Crawshaw.
Trappers and Explorers John M.
Franciscan Fathers Don McGuire.
Gold Diggers and Mormon Battalion
Mrs. M. L. Krumperman.
Ox Teams Alma Petersqn, ,Harry
Hales, Joseph Chez.
The First Company F. L. Clawson.
S. T. Whitaker, Irving Emmett, Sera
Young, Bishop D. IT. Ensign, Bishop
Robert McQunrrie, Bishop Myron B.
Richardson, Bishop E. A. Olson, Bish
op J. M. Ure, Bishop Owen M. Sander
son, Bishop Miles L. Jones, Bishop
W. W. Rawson, Bishop W. O. Ridges,
Bishop Timothy P. Terry, Bishop
Nathan A. Tanner, Jr., Bishop T. B.
Wheelwright. (Note) Each Bishop
accompanied by 12 associates.
Hand Cart Sarah T. Orth, daugh
ter of Hans Scow, now living; Aaron
Jackson, Mrs. Aaron Jackson, Paul
Beus, Ann Ferrin. (Note) The above
were children in hand carts crossing
Mule Teams Dr. Henry Nelson,
Joseph E. Evans.
Pony Express Wm. C. Hunter,
Gulls Mrs. E. I. Rich, F. L. Claw
sou Charles Wood, Royal Eccles, Fred
W. 'Chambers, Wm. Treseder, Mrs. J.
S. Spargo, Mrs Wm. Treseddr; D. F.
Rowlands, Henry Anderson, Mrs. Fred
Bailiff, Mrs. Fred Pfeifer, Mrs. Edith
Dee Mack. Fred Jensen, Mrs. George
Barry, Mrs. Margaret Bingham.
Community Growth Judge J. A.
Howell, F. W. Stratford, Thos. E. Mc
Kay, A. L. Scoville, Mrs. Minerva P.
Shaw, A. W. Hadley, Ogden Home
Builders Assn., Homo Furniture Co.
Progress of Agriculture Preston
Thomas, Sterling Prico.
Mining and Factories W. E. Zup
pann, James Wotherspoon, Lucian
Ray, H. L. Herrington, Fred G. Tay
lor. Evolution of Transportation W. H.
hevers, Walker Cheesman, Henry
Street Car Demonstration J. M.
City and County OfflclalsCltyr
Mrs J. R. Morrell, Wm. M. McKay,
Albert Foulger, Mrs. Mattson. County:
Angus Berlin, B. H. Goddard, Miss
Josephine Seaman. rl
Representative Business Interest
Hebcr Scowcroft, Jr.
Sego Lily Maids and Matrons Club. I
The Coming of the Nations. '
England Harry Johnson, Mrs. An
nie White, Mrs. Elizabeth Hampton.
Scandinavia Edward Olsen, Jr.
Germany Franz Behling and asso- I
Holland E. Neuteboom and asso- jH
Belgium Jonathan Browning, M
Grant Brown. iH
France Fred Hodgson. j
Japan Mr. Tamaki. ;
Scotland Ogden Scottish Society ,IH
John A. Sneddon, Chief; George Bain, i'H
James Drys'dale, Geo. Lochhead, Jr., j'H
Wm. Kenley, Gregor Stewart, John l;H
Wilson, Wm. Jack. ''H
Ireland Mrs. T. D. Ryan and asso- 1 1
Wales William Pickett, D. R.
Hawaii Hawaiian Missionaries;
Mrs. and Mrs. Castle Murphy, Welter 'H
N. Farr, Joseph Storey, Mr. and Mrs.
Wilford Shurtliff. '!
Philippines Spanish War Veter- !jH
ans, Woman's Auxiliary, Mrs. John H'H
Drew, Mrs. Edith Dean,' Mrs. J. B. mH
America Frank W. Matthews..
Bee Hive Girls Mrs. E. P. Brown, i!H
Boy Scouts Arthur Halverson, 'H
Ernest R. McKay, Jesse Draper, Guy
Clark, Elwood Call, Wm. Hickenlooper, i'H
Archie Peterson, Thos Harker, Vera
Hobsori, Parley E. Norseth. .
Kindergarten W. A. Barnes, Lillian jH
Flygare, John Tillotson, Nettie Wat- iH
I son. h'H
Daughters of Pioneers Mrs. James "IH
Wotherspoon, chairman; Mrs. Wm. fMI
H. Reeder, Mrs. Mary H. Cortez, Mrs. 11
J. H. Douglas.
Conservatory of Music Squire 'H
Coop, Lester Hinchcliff, Rachel Far- iH
ley, Vera Frey, Carrie Browning. iH
Veteran Firemen Henry West, and jH
Battleship Utah. F. L. Clawson,
Kathryn McKay. iH
Finauce John Watson chairman; H
James H. Douglas, Thos G. Burt, Ar- iH
thur Kuhn, C. J. Brown, A. T. Wright, jH
Willard Ellis, Edward I. Rich. iH
Publicity J. P. Casey, chairman; iH
Frank Francis, E. S. Carroll, Ralph jH
Argubrlght, Darrell Greenwell, Alfred
Glad well, Wells McBride.
Program S. G. Dye, chairman; A. jH
L. Scoville, Lawrence Richards. j jIH
Amusements and Concessions John j ijH
Culley, chairman; C. E. Dewitt, Arthur M
Kuhn, Joe Goes, Miss Ada Mack, Mrs. jH
J. W. Pidcock, Mrs. Cynthia Pingree, ! lM
H. W. Beckett WM
Baby Parade Heber Scowcroft, tH
chairman; Jos. C. McFarlane, Roy L,
Tribe, Mrs. Jos. E. Wright, Willard jH
Decorations Chris Flygare, chair- jH
man; George Shorten, Hagbert Ander- i'H
son, Clem Martin, Mrs. J. F. Snednker, j 'H
Rachel Mlddleton. k .H
Locations M. L. Jones, chairman;
Chris Flygare, Mrs. T. B. Evans, Mrs. j jjH
H. H. Spencer.
Invitation Mrs. Joseph R. Morrell,
chairman; Mrs. David Eccles, David f
O. McKay, John Watson, Frank iH
Music Geo. S. Glen, chairman; Joe
Goss, E. H. Skinner.
Transportation Fred G. Taylor,
chairman; Mrs. J. T. Ritter. .
Badges Mrs. Dora Holther, chair- j
man; Mrs. Sadie West. Mrs. D. S. jH
Taplin, Mrs. Laura Hotaling, Mrs. ; fl
Laura Hotaling, Mrs. Gertrude Fly- .H
gare, Mrs. Henrietta Watson, Mrs.
Emly Maddock, Mrs. Rae Packard, il
Mrsi Idaho Creamer, Miss Zina Lar- jH
kin, Miss Pearl Jones, E. A. Larklu,
John Farr. '
Banquet Mrs. David .Eccles, chair- ;
man; Mayor A. R. Heywood, John
Watson, Mrs. Barnard White, Mrs. ;
Frank Stevens, Mrs. H. H. Spencer, jl
Dr. Edward I. Rich. Miss Veda Eccles,
George Shorten, Nettie Eccles. !
. Reception Mrs. Edward I. Rich,
chairman; Mrs. Jos R. Morrell, Mrs.
Mary H. Cortez, Mrs. J. T. Ritter,
Mrs. J. F. Snedaker, Mrs. Will Tresc
der, Mrs. Will Treseder, Geo. W. Mc
Cune, J. W. Ure, E. A. Olsen.
BABY CARRIAGE PARADE.
Pioneer Day, July 24th.
Parade will organize on city hall h
grounds at 6:30 p. m., and will move
at 7 p. m. sharp.
Route of parade: From City Hall ll
north to Twenty-third. Countermarch
to City Hall.
In following order: jH
Chief Herald of Storkland. Leeta- jH
Peeta Weeta., on his famous charger,
Platoon of police, under Chiei
King audjQueen of Storkland, Meo-Neo-Leeko-Peeko
In thelrnew machine, Astro- jH
plane the "Milky Way."
Platoon of Storks. Under "Dancing
Sunshine." From "Cuckoo Valloy". I
Storkland.-v , , XL lM
Foreign section, led by the Bag- IH
American section. ll
Indian mother, 'Princess "Red Wing. I jH
(Continued . on 'Pa?e"10.); . I H