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II l' ; E OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN. UTAH, MONDAY. AUPJTst u ,n, 1
RUMANIA IS TO
ENTER THE WAR
I Has Been Promised Transyl-
1 vania as a Reward for
I Aiding the Allies.
I (By William Bayard Hale).
I Bucharest, Aug. 7, via Copenhagen,
l delayed In transmission). Rumania
I. Is to all Intents and purposes in a
H state of giego. I came with difficulty
Wk in a locked and curtained compart-
I: ment through a pass between the Car-
I; pathlans and the Transylvania Alps.
I The iron gates of the Danube are
t, shut. The curtains were more or
Kj less a bluff for the rather lnconse
K quential works of which I got some
1$ glimpses probably are well known to
Kj the Austrians. Having by a ruse de
Wf guerre repossessed myself of my
If passport, which was seized at the
frontier, I have hopes of getting out
II again and I am in a position to write
I! the truth respecting the probability
I that the beginning of the third year
m of war will be celebrated by the en
f j trance of still another power into the
El This dispatch reports the impres-
J siens gained during three days' spent
II in the Rumanian capital and two days
1 at Slnala, the summer mountain resl-
a dei.ee of the Rumanian court.
Tongues Hung In Middle,
j 1 If the Rumanian tongues were not
i hung In the middle It would have
i been necessary to sojourn a month to
get the same free exposition of the
situation from an internal point of
I Anything may happen at anv mo-
The decision hangs avowedly on
There Is no pretended sentiment
about it. The Balkan states are eag-
er to expand. Rumania was robbed
of Bessarabia by Russia, arid for a
while cherished the hope of regaining
i it. But recently the particular na
tional dream has been to acquire
i Transylvania, where live 4,000,000 Ru
p This acquisition would give her a
i population exceeding 10,000.000,
would straighten out the ugly salient
of the frontier and make her inhabi-
' tnnts and territory definitely domi-
1 1 nant In the Balkans.
Walt Has Been Long.
Rumania has been waiting for some
turn in this war to make her dreams
a reality. Two years have gone by
and still it is a baseless fabric. Now
has come a renewed Russian offen
Bivo with its successes and In this
hour Rumania has been carried up
F to the pinnacle of the temple and
; shown the kingdom of the earth and
the riches thereof to verify the Bible.
Fascinating to the sanpuine Ru
manians as is this delectable vision,
there are those in authority who sus
pect Its feasibility. They reflect that
I Bucharest lies in a plain without nat-
ural defenses, only seventy kiloine-
f ters from the frontier.
; Let no one imagine that the posi
tion of the Balkan king and this pre
mier in a musical comedy mater.
At this moment Rumania has in
j You're the .man
' y Who Should Wear
; i Overalls
il r3 and
j! il WORK SHIRTS
! M BECAUSE
I l M They stand the stralnB,
i U wear longest, and nev-
pN er give way at the
N seams. You'll like them
vice they give.
5 1$ YOU BUY SATISFAC-
fc TION IF THE LABEL
I H SAYS.
! H 'scowcrofts'
arms about 150,000 men, concentrated
In the camps of five army corps. The
harvest will be fully in wthin a week,
find If allowed to mobilize Rumania
I uld assemble half a million men.
I Officers with whom one strikes up ac
quaintanceship in the safes talk glib
ly of an army of a million heroes
who will be in Sofia and half across
Hungary within a fortnight.
Element of Danger.
This overwhelming confidence un
doubtedly is an element of danger.
Unlike' other Balkan troops, the Ru
manian soldiers have little actual ex
perience in fighting, but they have
much experience in adding bloodless
victories. Respectin gthe quality of
the Rumanian army there is much
difference of opinion. The officers
nre of a dubious selection, ill trained
and undisciplined and are not be
lieved to possess the martial char
acteristics of the more hardy Bulgars
They might, however, prove worthy
of their gaudy French uniforms and
their corsets and high heels. The
army has no heavy artillery. Its fly
ing service Is inferior.
It is with such an outfit that Ru
mania will have to defend her fron-
tier, which is almost as long as the
lino which the whole Russian army is
now holding. Military consideration
from the first would deem it a fact
that to invade Hungary Rumania
would have to fight through mountain
passer. Incredibly difficult, while to
defend herself against Bulgaria she
would have no help from nature on
The difficulties of communication,
even official, In this part of the world
are such ns to render all Information
days or weeks out of date and its
accuracy, therefore, doubtful. This
half-oriental world is living not by
the calendar, but It Is fact thirteen
days behind the rest of Europe.
At the Bucharest office of the
Standard Oil, one of Rumania's big
gest industries, I saw a letter just
received from America, dated a letter
Just received from America, dated
May 13. I was told that not one
letter in a dozen ever reached its
destination, while cabling has been
practically abandoned as hopeless.
HIS 01 LIFE
East Ely, Nev., Aug. 13. James
Kane, 34 years of age, a railroad
brakeman, committed suicide by
shooting himself through the head In
his room here about 4:45 o'clock
yesterday afternoon. Dr, W. T.
Glcason was Immediately summoned,
but Kane was beyond medical aid. Ho
was removed to the Steptoe hospital,
where he died without regaining con
sciousness about two hours later. No
reason has been assigned for the act.
Little can be learned regarding
Kane's intimate friends, and it has
not yet been ascertain whether or
not he has any relative living. Kane
originally came from Lockport, N.
Y., but has been in the western coun
try for about ten years. He first
came to this district about three
years ago and was in charge of the
ore yards at Copper Flat He left
hero when the mining industry was
quiet at the outbreak of the Euro
pean var and went to Ogden, where
he entered the service of the South
ern Pacific railroad.
Returning later he was again on
gaged at Copper Flat, but for the
past three months had been in , the
service of the Nevada Northern rail
way as brakeman. Ho was well
thought of and considered a man of
excellent habits. He was a member
of the B. P. O. E. and Order of Rail
way Conductors. The funeral will be
deferred while an effort is being
made to locnte some of his relatives.
NOTIFIED OF SON'S
DEATH IN EUROPE
Twin Falls, Idaho, Aug. 13. Mr. and
Mrs. J. C. Girdner received a mes
sage from Ottawa, Canada, yesterday
tolling of the death of their son,
Charles, while in action somewhere in
Europe, The message was from the
officer in charge of the record office
and stated: "Deeply regret to inform
you that $64,508, Private John Charles
Potter, lnfontry, officially reported
killed in action August 2."
Charles was woll knodn here. Ho
was 22 years of age and enlisted In
the Canadian army a year ago undor
an assumed name thot his mother
might not know and worry about him.
This is the first word they have had
of him for a year. His parents and
three brothers live hero and his sister,
Mrs. George C. Walkor, lives in Balse.
Don't powder girls, like Mrs. Hooks,
Don't paint up like a clown;
For, aftor she's made-up, 6ho looks
like something that's marked down
il BRING TOP PRICES AT
Inland Grain Company
I 2225-35 WALL AVE. PHONE 40
Russians Also Win New Posi
tions in General Offensive
Petrograd-, Aug. 14, via London
1:15 a. m. Tho Austrian lines along
the Strlpa, which ' they have belt
since early in September, have crum
bled and General von Bothmer Is ir
full retreat along the whole. front, ac
cording to the latest information re
celved by the Russian general staff
General Lotchltzky is advancing ir
the rear of Von Bothmer's right
i flank, while General Scherbatchoff is
closing in on his left. The Austrian
commander is apparently making ar
attempt to escape tho Russian trar.
by taking up a position on a lino run
ning through Ziochoff, Pomorzanzy,
Brzezany to Halicz, roughly twenty
miles to the west of his old lines be
fore Tarnopol and Buczacz.
It Is stated seml-offlclally that the
Austrians evacuated tho Strlpa line
without a battle. Their success in
reaching and holding their new posi
tion is considered problematical. It
is pointed out that the strength of
General Letchltzky's position on both
sides of the Dniester below Halicz
makes it extremely unlikely that the
Austrians will be able to hold that
town. Their failure to bold Halicz
would render their new line little
more advantageously than the posi
tion on the Strlpa, and General Letch
itzky still would be hanging on their
The Russians have successfully ne
gotiated the last natural obstacle be
tween them and Halicz, namely, the
Rome, Aug. 13, via London, 5:44
p. m. In the Monfalcone and Gorl
zla sectors, the Italians, pressing
their offensive, have driven the Aus
trians from fortified positions, says
the official communication today.
More than 2000 prisoners were taken.
Tho statement follows:
"Yesterday on the lower Isonzo our
troops met with further success. In
the Monfalcone sector, after two days
of severe fighting, they carried Hill
121 and Debeli. Further north they
crossed the Vallone and pushed for
ward one kilometre to the east of
Oppacchitasclla, on the northern edge
of tho Carso. Infantry division No.
23 carried positions on Nadlogem
(Hill 212) which were defended
strongly by tho enemy. We took 15G5
prisoners, of whom 57 were officers,
and also two medium calibre guns
and some machine guns. ;
"In the hilly region east of Gori
zla, Hill 174, to the north of. Tivoli,
we captured 533 prisoners and some
machine guns being takeH.
"Altogether since August 6, 15,393
prisoners have been counted, includ
ing 330 officers. In the same opera
tions we have taken 1G gunB, a largo
number of machine guns ahd war ma
teiial of all kinds.
"Enemy aircraft last night dropped
a large number of bombs on Grado
and Campalto, wounding three sail
ors. One of our small dirigibles was
burned and some private houses
PROCEEDS TO SEA
Pensacola, Fla., Aug. 13. The
French cruiser Amiral Aube, which
unexpectedly entered this port yes
terday, left today. Captain Leskivit
did nor take on fuel or supplies but
received a packet of documents from
the French consul.
Marine observers here commented
on the cruiser's apparent efforts to
get first-hand information of tho port.
Soundings taken when she approach
ed, crossed and loft tho bar yester
day did not attract attention, but un
usually frequent soundings over an
irregular course after she entered the
harbor caused considerable specula
tion. The Amiral Aubo loft at 9:30 this
morning and after discharging tho
Pilot turned slightly to tho east and
proceeded down the coast at about 18
knots speed. Sho was visible for
an hour afterward and did not in
crease speed. Tugboat men coming
into Pensacola tonight said they had
sighted the warship southeast of Pen
sacola 'Ight, which showed '.hat she
had changed her ccurso and was
m h jj
! MAKE ADVANCE
! PaIJs Aug. 13. Hard fighting In
the Somme region of Fran.ce, in Ga
; llcia and In the Italian theater, with
further gains for the entente allies in
all .three regions, marked the opera
tions of Saturday night and Sunday.
Northwest of Pozieres, north of the
Somme, the British made an advance
of from 300 to 400 yards over a Jront
of nearly a mile against the Germans
and also captured trenches on the
plateau northwest of Bazentin-Le Pe
tit, while the French southeast of
Maurepas gained a further foothold
on the slopes of Hill 109.
Between Thlepeval and the Somme
'Saturday night, according to Berlin,
assaults by the entente allies broke
down with heavy casualties to tho at
tackers. The fighting near Hem and
Maurepas continued throughout the
entire night and into Sunday, tho men
repeatedly coming to grips in hand-to-liand
Mariampol, in Gallcia, seven miles
southeast of Halicz, the town of Pod.
giacy and several villages along, tho
upper Sereth river, have fallen into
the hands of the Russians.
On tho Bytrltza sector and near
Monasterzyska, however, Berlin says
tho Russians have been thrown back
at several places by the counter-attacks
of the Teutonic allies.
Constantinople reporlB that the
Turks east of tho Suez canal have
turned against tho British and con
polled them to retreat with heavy
losses. The London war office, how
ever, disputes this statement, assert
ing that British cavalry Is still In
pursuit of the Turkish rear guard
which Saturday evening had been
driven back to a position east of Birs-el-Manca.
After a long period of Inaclvlty,
the British aolng the Euphrates In
Mesopotamia attempted an advance
against the Turks, but retreated after
two hours' fighting. Further ad
vances for the Turks against the Rus
sians on the Persian front and in
Turkish Armenia also are claimed by
WILSON IKIES 10
- New York, Aug. 13. A general
strike on virtually all the railroads
of the nation, paralyzing commerce
and throwing approximately 2,000,000
men out of employment, can be avert
ed only through the good offices of
President Wilson, as a result of to
day's developments in the dispute
over the men's demands for an eight
hour day and time and a half for
The controversy was laid before
the president, at his invitation, after
the workers had flastly rejected any
form of arbitration. They refused
Soon aftor accepting the president's
summons, extended through the fed
eral board of mediation and con
ciliation, the men announced that the
leaders of the four railroad brother
hoods would leave for Washington
at midnight, accompanied by thirty
of tho 600 delegates assembled here.
An hour later the railroad man
agers, nineteen in number, said that
they would have for the capital at
the same time.
Read the Classified Ads.
German Expert Writes Dis
couragingly of the Great
Drive on East Front.
By MAJOR MORAHT.
Military Expert of the Berliner Tage
blatt, Berlin, via Rotterdam, Aug. 13.
The Russian leaders have decided to
play a great gamo and they were
able to do so.
They wore able to set flvo divisions
on tho Stokhod and have bebn able
ln P10 north to make new attacks,
while they have also found strength
to conduct a furious offensive against
the Teuton lines in Gallcia.
All these undertakings might have
had very bad results for us If the
resistance of Hindtr.burg's troops had
not been successful in holding' a crit
Also, tho attack of General Brussl
loff's army In tho region of tho
Dniester is of no strategic signifi
cance. Stanislau had to be given up
and the front of our armies now rep
resents between the Dniester and tho
Carpathians a bend to the west al
ready approaching tho important
cross lines of the Styr.
It is quite wrong to pass by tho
attacks of the Russians with con
tempt and say after every new event:
"This attack will, of course, bo beat
That we shall finally be able to
bring tho Russian offensive to n
standstill and perhaps even throw It
back, we all hope, but we havo a
very difficult pleco of work to ac
complish against the clever leader
ship of Brussiloff and his stupendous
forces, in addition to which he is
receiving help in the way of artillery
from Japan and America.
Nev Book on Press.
A new Telophono Directory Is now
being prepared for Ogden. Over 6,000
names will appear In the now list,
which will bo consulted every day by
thousands of people.
Your name should be in tho book
for your own good. Copy closes Au
gust 16th. Telephone or call on our
THE MOUNTAIN STATES TELE
PHONE AND TELEGRAPH
GSFF0RD , P1CM0T
MAKES AN ATTACK
Washington, Aug. 13 Gifford Pin
chot, former chief of the forest serv
ice, today sent to Secretary Lane of
the interior department, an open let
ter declaring the secretary had aban
doned his conservation policies and,
despite a recent denial, is exercising
his Influence in favor of the pending
Phelan oil land amendment which
would opon the western oil reserves
set asido for the navy.
"If this legislation Is enacted,"
wrote Mr. Pinchot, "tho oil land1 re
serves sPt aside for the navy will be
destroypd. The mere threat of its
passage' has caused the navy depart
ment to seriously consider the .ad
visability of abandoning the policy of
construction of ' oil-burning ships.
Without them no navy can be even
The letter cites also tho following
acts of the secretary to show that he
has not been a champion of conserva
tion: "Your silent submission to the
vicious Shields water-proof bill,
passed by the senate on March S,
1916, and now in grave danger of be
coming law. It is In direct opposition
to conservation principles you once
"Your neglect to .support with vigor
in the senate the Ferris water-proof
bill, wheh you had already sup
ported in the house and your recent
acquiescence In the vicious Myers
substitute measure now before tho
senate, which should have had your
"Your plan to turn the natural re-
ADMIRERS GREET HUGHES AND WIFE ON THEIR WESTERN TRIP
- - i
Mr. and Mrs- Hughes riurrounded by their admirers at a stop on western trip.
On their western trip Mr. and Mrs. Hughes have discovered that they have many thousands of admirers. A
few of them, young and old, aro shown here with tho Republican, candidate and his wife.
For this week. Save money by placing your orders as I
every article is guaranteed. This is where cash counts. I
Fino Iowa corn, 3 cans.... 25c Utah tomatoes, 3 cans. 25e 1
Utah canned peas, 3 cans ac 1 IH
for 25c 10c Sack8 Salt. 2 for 15c I
Large cans milk, dozen. . .$1.05 Baby milk, dozen 550
Canned Oysters, new pack, 3 cans 20c; doz. 65c
Large size, 2 cans 25c; doz V.'$1.35
Good flour, sack $1 25 35c packages " fresh "
Golden Egg Marcaroni, 3 for pacuages rresh Oat-
25c meal 20o
Gloss starch, 4 for 25c 25c sliced pineapple .... 15C
Domestic sardines, 7 cans. . .25c ,, .
15c bottles rlpo olives 10c 108 fIne coffee. each.. 25c
Fancy Utah spuds, 12 lbs... 25c Finest cream cheese, lb.. .20c I
Large package Wheat . I
Flakes 25c Fresl1 alnutB, 2 pounds. .. .35c
20c cans table syrup, 2 for.. 25c 2 bottles Bluing 150
Household AmmonIak 2 bot- ' u ,
ties ........15c 3h Corn flakes- 3 Pa 20c
White Laundry Soap, 7 barB 2Qc cans pink salmon,' 2 for. 25c
for 25c Fancy green corn, dozen 15c
SMITH MEAT AND GROCERY H
26th and Wash. Phones 284-285 H
sources of Alaska over to a big parti
san political commission, embodied
in the Pittman bill now before con
gress, which bill you have been dili
gently trying to get passed. If passed
It would open the way for the de
struction of our whole system of na
he letter concludes:
"When you were appointed secre
tary of the interior, I. welcomed your
appointment and came and told you
so. At that time I held the belief
which you have sence forced mo to
give up, that you would stand and
continue to stand for the rights of all
the people in all the natural re
sources of our country."
DAI BREAKS BUT
PEOPLE ARE SAVED
ASHEVILLB, N. C., Aug. 13 The
great dam at Lake Toxaway, weak
ened by tho recent floods, broke this
evening, sending a great wall of water
down tho valley toward '"western South
Carolina. No lives had been reported
lost late tonight, and warnings are
believed to have enabled most persons
in the. path of the flood to reach
The lake, an artificial body of water,
covering 550 acres to an average depth
of thirty feet, was reported almost
entirely drained. Tho dam, an eighth
of a mile long and fifty feet high, was
completely destroyed. The town of
Lake Toxaway suffered only minor
The released waters tonight were
rushing through the Toxaway fiver,
valley, a comparatively uninhabited
section, towards tho Chuga river In
South Carolina. Anderson, Walhalla,
Pickens and Seneca counties com
prised tho territory Immediately
threatened and warnings were tele
phoned to all places that could bo i
Long distance telephone messages!
from tho Keowee valley late tonight
said the inhabitants wero remaining
awako in anticipation of a rapid rise
in the river, but at midnight there
was no sign of the flood's approach.
River experts believed the slowness of
the water's rise indicated that tho
flood had spread over considerable
territory In Transsylvanla county,
It was believed hero the damage
would be mostly confined to the
South Carolina counties immediate
ly bordering the lino.
! CONVENTION TO BE
HELD ON THURSDAY
3 Provo, Aug. 13. The next conven
, tion is the Democratic convention of
, the Fourth judicial district, which
c will be held here Thursday.
i It Is most probable that the result
a will be the renominatlon for judge
and district attorney, respectively, of
r Judge A. B. Morgan and District At-
torney J. H. McDonald, who have
- each served their first term. There
t will be no opposition of Judge Mor
3 gan. Attorney J. W. Robinson of
j Provo will contest the nomination
: with Mr. McDonald, but there is lit
tle doubt that Mr. McDonald will j
- havo a big majority of the delegates.
There has been some talk of a cau
cus of the Utah county delegates to
tho stato convention at Ogden Friday
being held here before tho conven
tion, but It is not now probable this
will be done; but that a caucus will
bo held at Ogden on the convention
day. If so an effort will be made
to unite on a candidate for a stato
office, to be supported by Utah county
in the convention.
Announcement of candidates have
been made by David Openshaw of
Provo and W. B. Evans of Lehi .both
for stato treasurer. Each has strong
support, 'but If tho delegates cannot
agree on tho united support of one of
them in the convention, both will
probably be dropped and the sup
port of the county delegation given to
some other county man.
E. E. Corfman has many supporters
for judge of tho supreme court, and
it is not improbable that he may be
backed by the county.
LUKE McLUKE SAYS
This would be a fine world If every
body believed In us tho way our moth
ers believe in us.
Love Is something that makes a girl
havo faith in a man oven when sho
sees that tho Engagement Ring ho
gave her is leaving a green mark on
We aro willing to admit that tho
world owes a great debt to Medical
Science, but few of us aro willing to
pay the Doctor what we owe him.
Any Idlolt can realize what a Wise
Guy ho Is, but It takes a Smart Man to
realize what a Blamo Fool he Is. I
There wouldn't be so much trouble
In this world if husbands were as'
loyal to their wives as wives aro to .
This Is a queer world. Send a girl '
a bottle of perfume and4 she will want 1
to kiss you. Send a woman a bottle 'H
of perfume and he will want to kill
It took us 60,000 yearB to get out of
the Trees. But either Booze or Love
can make a Monkey out of a man in
No matter how worn and faded as v I
old maid may grow, she never loses
interested In that portion of tho story
m which the Hero throws his arm3
around the Heroine, crushes her to
his manly breast, and kisses her
A woman isn't as stingy as a man.
When she starts in to give him a piece I
of her mind she is liberal enough to
let him havo she whole business.
We don't know much. But we are
willing to be that the man who in
vented the high boots that lace in the
rear was not a Polygamlst.
A man will run away from a girl l
who runs after him. And he will run
after a girl who runs away from him.
The chances are that if you ever
met a man who is exactly like your
self you would go around telling other
people what a bore he Is.
CHILD DELIVERED TO MOTHER.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Aug. 13. Margaret
Murphy, 6-year-old niece of D. J.
Mulholland of Cheyenne, and who was
kidnaped a week ago yesterday from
the home of her grandmother, Mrs.
Elizabeth Murphy, at Fort Logan,
Colo., Mullholland securing possession
of her and bringing her to this city
in an automobile, was delivered Fri
day night in an automobile, was de
livered Friday night by the Wyoming
Humano society to her mother, Mrs. I
T. C. Lewis of Chicago, who hastened
to Cheyenne when in formed of tho
STATESMAN DIES SUDDENLY.
London, Aug. 13, 10:25 p. m. The
Right Honorable Sir George Turner,
former premier and treasurer of Vic- I
toria, died suddenly today in Mel- j
bourne, according to a Reuter's dls
patch. He was born in 1851. ;
Ogden Bench Canal & Water Company.
Location o business, Ogden, Utah.
Notlco: Thoro aro delinquent on tho
following described stock on account of
assessment levied on tho -1th day of April, I
1916, and any asaossmcnt levied previously I HHl
thereto, the soveral amounts set opposite .
the names of tho respective shareholders,
Certi. No. Shares. Amt. IH
1143 Horace B. Forbes 40 $1.20 ,
1134 F. S. Mllolr 80 2.40
1184 C. C. Hosmusscn 25 1.25
1212 Ethel S. Skcen ,61 L53
1217 B. Von der Schultt 43 1.44
GS4 Florenco Crlttcnton Homo 19 .67 IH
218 G. 11. Belnap , 40 1.20
224 Mary A. Butler 32 .93
645 C. Bouwhuls 61 1.53
240 Danl. and Clara Pugh....29 JS1
241 Dan 1. Fugh 32 .95
261 Rose A. Ballantyne 37 LS5
12CW Hattle McFarland 75 3.75
1044 David Mattson 29 .87
297 Hannah A. Eldredgo 160 4.S0
316 Wm. Boyle 27 .SI
1213 R. S. Vcnallo '..CO 1.50
1040 Ellis Flint 71 2.13
lu'J Moroni Skeen 51 1.63
712 Mrs. T. Baker..: 20 . 60
450 Wm liestmark 43 1.44 i
495 Martha M. Preshaw 9 .27
1010 Frank Jarvls ..SO 2.40 )
552 Eugene S. Austin 24 .72 1
62 M. Li. Koyes 40 1.20 '
606 Electa A Brown 30 1.50 I
1106 Martin Cullcn 16 .4S I JH
860 Fred Anderson 32 .96 JM
929 Holon Livingston 16 AS
959 Mrs, Mary Peterson 40 2. CO
962 Rudolph Kramer S .56
S)64 Mattio Li. Smith 37 1.S5
996 Sarah B. Eldredgo 50 1.50
10-13 J. M. Barlow 25 .75 j
Anu In accordance with law and an
order of tho Board of directors, mado on
tho 4th day of April, 1916, so many
Bharea of each parcol of such, stock as
may bo necessary will be sold at tho
offlco of tho company, City Hall, Ogden,
Utah, on the 14th day of August, 1916, at 4
o'clock p. m. of tho said day to pay tho
delinquent assessments thereon, togeth-
er with the cost of advertising and ex- I
pense of sale.
A. D. CHAMBERS, Scc'y. j
Dated July 31, 1916. j
FIRST NATIONAL I H
OF OGDEN, UTAH.
U. S. DEPOSITARY.
Surplus and Undlvld-
ed Profts $225,000.00
M. S. Browning, President.
John Watson, Vice-President.
L. R. Eccles, Vice-President.
R. B. Porter, Vice-President jH
James F Burton, Cashier.
Sumner P. Nelson, Asst. Cash'r.
THE. TURF I
CHOP SUEY and NOODLES.
THE POOR "MEN'S FRIEND UPHOLSTERY SHOP H
Wants more Furniture to Repair and Mattresoes to Renew, Now Is
the time to have It dor.e at low prices.. Call up 746.J and ho wIJJ
answer you. 143 Twenty-alxth Street. jH