Newspaper Page Text
SATURDAY, AUGUST 10, 1918. . ? : OGDEH. Tr?
IJLILILLU I I II II I III! IIIMII II II I I BBCTT-I II H I IHaBgM'B""
American Aviators in England
Have a Remarkable Three
r Weeks' Course.
AN AMERICAN AVIATION TRAIN
ING CAMP IN ENGLAND, July 31
(Correspondence of the Associated
Press.) The moving picture is being
widclv used in Ihc training of. Ameri
i can p'ilots in this country. The young
Ii flying ofllccrs who are sent to the
Arniument school here lo acquaint
? themselves with the use of airplane
' guns nnd gungears find their three-
weeks course a most Interesting one,
owing partly to the large share which
the moving picture machine plays in
The pupil is not required to sit out
a lengthy lecture read aloud from the
notes of "an instructor, nstead. the var
ious branches of gunnery training,
such as the stripping assembling of
guns, and the various points to be
observed before, during and after
flight, are demonstrated by films, ac
companied by concise explanations by
, competent o'fficcrs.
Frequently a film is run over the
I. screen several times at different
speeds so that the pupil gets a very
intimate Idea of the process being il
lustrated. Monotony and complexity,
find no place in this method of train
ing. The films standardize the correct
methods, and their instructional value
is far-reaching. The film work is not
confined to gunnery alone, but is con
tinued In the other technical courses,
such as aerial tactics and bomb drop
ping. According to British instructors,
the use of the film has shortened and
improved the course of training m
theso departments very materially. -
TO IE SOLDIERS
BEHIND BRITISH LINES IN j
FRANCE, July 31. (Mail.) An j
enemy whose activities do not figure in :
the official reports but against which
allied soldiers wage daily warfare is
the rat. Tens of thousands of rats,
huge sharp-fanged fighters, have dug
I themselves in among the billets and
trenches in France and Flanders, and
they are a constant torment. Thanks
to modern medical science, there has
been little or no disease communicated
by the rodents.
Rats multiply rapidly in the trench
es and thrive well. They steal the sol
dier's rations, disturb his rest and
spitefully bite him when he offers re
sistance. The pest is hunted with fer
rets, terriers, poison and traps, and
when particularly numerous given a
gas attack. After the trenches are
drenched with gas, they arc generally
clear of rats for a long period,
GO TO PEKING
' PEKING. July 31. (Mail.) "Tem-
i pie parties" constitute a popular form
I of diversion for the summer months In
Peking. The hills to the westward aie
dottted with so-called temples ramb
ling compounds of ono-story buildings
built centuries ago by emperors in
memory of departed ancestors. The
buildings invariably surround a paved
court or often a scries of such courts,
shaded as a rule by century-old trees.
In the temple proper is still to be
found a gigantic "buddah" or idol be
fore whom joss-slicks arc lighted at
intervals by priests and acolytes, of
whom there are generally a half dozen
all told, occupying a portion of the
It is quite easy and inexpensive to
secure the use or one of these temples
one or more of the unoccupied sub
sidiary buildings for a week end, a
week "or Use whole summer. They are
entirely without furniture oxcept inso
far as a raised platform where on the
Chinese used to sleep might be called
furniture. Once installed the occupant
enjoys absolute peace and quiet by
day. As a rule ho sleeps in the com
pany of one of tho lesser "buddahs"
who is hidden behind a curtain. The
only intrusion upon his privacy occurs
when the priest or acolyte bring food
and places St bcrore the Idol and re
turns later to remove what tho rats
have left of it.
A number of the old-timers in Pek
ing have their temple leased year after
year and pass the summer there. For
th novice, owing to general lack of
everything that makes for comfort,
J once is enough. It is a thing however,
that everybody must do once.
Trial Packages of the
New Treatment for
j Cramps to fee Given
I to Adults Free
George F Cave, the druggist, au-
thorized to give away free of charge,
this new treatment, this week only.
Call for one early before the supply
LABOR LEftDER HIS J
MESSAGE FOR ALL
Frank Paquin. general vice presi
dent of the Brotherhood of Railway
Carmen, delivered an interesting pa
triotic address to the members of the
Ogden local No. 370, Brotherhood of
Railway Carmen. The audience ex
pressed themselves as being more
than repaid by hearing the interest
ing and forceful speaker.
Mr. Paquin spoke of the results of
the Bolshevik revolution in Russia.
He stated that tho demands of the rev
olutionists reached a point of secur
ing a month's vacation at Christmas
time and a two months' vacation in
the summer with pay. The result was
the failure of the factories. The own
ers of-the mills were then thrown In
The speaker showed the great con
trait of the American labor organiza
tions and spoke of the great part the
trade unions are playing in the war.
1-jc- showed the impossibility of the
Bolshevik condition occurring in
America. The speaker asked the lo
cal members of the brotherhoods to
pledge their loyalty and support to the
j Dr. Parker has removed his office
I to his residence -1C3 Canyon Road for
a time. Phone 978-w. 7139
II yciiHM MDUCTRIEB onmp
ill They're Coming Over
I i a That's when you must be sure of the powders in your g
I llll II 1 scs Yu must know that no matter what the conditions arc
lUII j 3 you can depend on your shells to give execution. Q
II I I I Shotgun Shells Loaded with Balliotite
II Ull y make for a successful duck hunt. BalHstitc ia absolutely waterproof. The y
ill j Tj square granulations are made with mathematical precision. BalHstitc is j
Is populary knonn as a "Snappy Ponder"; that means quick ignition S
llllr IS a velocity that carries the ehot e
I 111 I if a jff Specify BalHstitc in your duck i
IJIIij ft 3 jy loads then go after the game you
I I iff 1 1 V can depend on the shells.
llllll j U V DuPont and Schultie are other
limlfj I M popular DuPont Shotgun Powders t
jj I ' i gC loaded in every make of shells. j
IUIII 1 I V Vi VK E. J. du Pont da Nemouri & Co.
ll mil l
GREAT CROWD GATHERS TO SEE
OGDEN BOYS DEPART ANO GIVE
THE SOLDIERS A FAREWELL
"When you men get to France and
Lhe people there learn you are from
Dgden you will have to uphold a man's
3hare of the fighting to bear out the
reputation of your great fellow towns
man whose inventive gonius has been
heralded around the world and whose
arms are being carried by all the arm
ies," said Rev. J. E. Carver last night
lo the men who were dining at the
Flagstaff cafe, prior to their departure
for Camp Fremont, California. "If you
do not handle yourselves like bravo
men, you will not be fit to wear tho
pistol which is strapped to your leg.
You are both Ogden products and tho
man will have to show fine mettle to
carry out tho reputation of the gun ho
wears." This in the way of introduc
tion served to start Rev. Carver on one
of the most masterful speeches Ogden
men have listened to In many months.
The men leaving for Camp Fremont,
together with special guests, includ
ing Mayor T. Snmuel Browning, Jo
seph S. Pcery of Salt Lake; Chairman
A. R. Hoywood, Secretary Walter
Richey, Dr. Henry W. Nelson of the
city draft board; A. C. Call, of the
county board; A. P. Bigelow, toast
master of the evening; Commissioners
Jones and Flygare of the Ogden city
commission, newspapermen and
others, bad gathered at tho cafe for
the farewell dinner to the men who
left at 11 p. m for Camp Fremont.
To Get the Rewards.
Rev. Carver, in the course of his
speech, reminded the boys that theirs
would be the power in the days to
come when they should return and
take up their positions in civil life.
"Woe to the man who will try lo op
pose the soldier vote or the soldier
policy," he said. "You men will be the
very life and the push of the commun
ity. You it is who will hold tho offices
in city, county, state and nation. It is
you who will naturally fall into the
best the land can afford. You, who
went out to lay down your lives for
your country, who showed your love
for your land by offering the supremo
sacrifice, your reward will be great.
Joseph S. Peory of Salt Lake, a na
tive Ogdenite, was introduced by
Chairman Bigelow as the first speaker.
Mr. Peery threw some of the pepper
of the battle spirit Into the men as
they sat about the table listening eag
erly to his address. Biting his words
in trenchant, incisive forcefulness he
fairly instilled the spirit of determina
tion to fight hard into the men. "Hon
or to you men," he said again and
again, "who are going into this fight Ti
is the noblest fight that has ever been
waged. When a nation goes into battle
for the pure purpose of bringing a
greater share of democracy and de
cency into the world, no purer or
cleaner motive could inspire its men to
battle. You will thank Heaven in the
days to come that you were soldiers in
such a great war, that your strength
was poured into the great strength of
your nation to stand for the right.
Better Than Germans.
"Tho nation that forgets God is a
rumed nation. You are fighting to
bring back to a benighted peopie that
spirit which they ought to possess.
"You boys should feel supremely
proud that you are Americans, that
you aro of the stuff which captured
Chateau Thierry in the face of the best
troops Germany could furnish. You are
going to fight men who have been
trained from infancy in the art of
fighting and yet, in a few short
months, thanks to your splendid spirit,
your clean minds and the great mo
tives which you realize as your in
spiration for this battle, you will be
their equal and their superior."
Chairman Bigelow in opening the
speaking declared the city of Ogden
would never forget to honor the boys
who were going forth to the great war.
He regretted, he said, the fact that he
was too old to go with them. "With the
splendid enthusiasm of youth," he
said, "you will meet and vanquish
every problem, you will partake of tho
great adventure in the glorious spirit
the young man alone knows and you
will return honored and praised."
At the conclusion of tho dinner the
boys gathered in front of the cafe and
listened to a band concert for several
minutes. Friends rushed up to them
and wrung their hands in farewell, all
shouting praise and best wishes.
Italian Flag Carried.
Tho line of parade was formed with
two large American flags and a. large
Italian flag leading the march and the
boys started for the depot. Music was
furnished by tho Ogden Ladles' band
under the leadership of Professor
Nichols and the young women made a
splendid appearance in their natty
A contingent of soldiers from Idaho,
going to Camp Fremont, had arrived
in the city earlier in the day and these
boys joined ranks with the Ogden fel
lows and marched with them to the
depot, making an excellent appearance.
Many remarked last night the spirit
of patriotism which is growing in the
city. Time was when the passing of a
flag along tho street called forth no
unusual demonstration. Last night
when the colors went by tho crowd
every hat came off in respect and
when a cornetist in the Idaho crowd
played the Star-Spangled Banner the
samo respect was shown. -
At the depot a huge crowd had gath
ered and surged back and forth with
the boys until the train departed.
Wong Fool: and Ong Moon Goon,
two Chinese boys who loft with the
contingent, were given a dinner by the
local Chinese o Ogden, last evening at
2459 Grant avenue. About forty of
their friends gathered to honor the
young men and, when they marched to
tho depot, they were escorted by nn
honor guard of their fellow countrymen.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 10 Chinese
sympathy and friendship for the Uni
ted States was shown In striking
fashion during the last Red Cro3S drive
for funds to carry on the organiza
tion's relief work in Europe. An ac
count of the appeal made In China for
aid for the Red Cross was received
today from Julian Arnold, commer
cial attache at Shanghai, saying that
the Chinese of all classes "responded
America was tho first nation to so
licit the active participation of the
Chinese in war relief work.
"We secured a good strong commit
tee of younger Chinese headed by C.
T. Wong, former Vice President of
tho Chinese Senate," Mr. Arnold said.
"Eight teams wero organized under
team captains, who were American
college graduates. These Chinese
teams worked hard and 25,000 Chinese
were added to tho Red Cross mem- j
bership from Shanghai and environs.
"P. K. Che, secretary of the Chinese
World's Students' Confederation, car
ried off the honors for his team for
the largest number of members se
cured. Chu Chi Chien, former Min
ister of tho Interior, piled up 2,000
members to his credit. Chang Chien,
former Minister of Commerce and Ag
riculture, added a good number of
"There was also a Qhinese woman's
team, headed by beautiful Chinese girl
graduates from American colleges.
This team secured over 2,000 member
ships. Many Chinese schools in
Shanghai joined as Junior Auxiliar
ies. "A number of largo Chinese com
panies joined with their entire staffs.
The Commercial Press with 2,000 em
ployes came in 100 per cent. One de
partment store, arranged that all its
employes receiving less than $15 a
month should have 60 per cent of the
membership fees paid by the firm,, so
that all tho members of this large con
cern went about with Red Cross but
tons during the drive. The Shanghai
hotels also joined, with every waiter,
bell boy and coolie, wearing a Red
Cross with pride.
"The captain of one of the Chi
nese teams expressed surprise at the
general response of the poorer classes
to the Red Cross appeal. It was no
uncommon occurrence to have a coo
lie on the street answer a request to
jofun with such remarks as:
" 'America has always been the
friend of China. She gave back to
China the Boxer indemnity and did
other things to help us. Now I am
glad to join the American Red Cross
and help America.
"A poor man, receiving wages of less
than $10 a month, sent us from Ning
po, 100 miles south of Shanghai, by
courier post, not knowing that China
has a modern postal administration,
at a cost of 15 cents for delivery and
15 cents for return receipts, $1.50 for
a membership in ihc Red Cross. He
stated that he had heard his friends
tell how friendly the United States had
been to China and he wanted lo join
this great society."
ALL FRATERNAL '
DAY ON AUGUST 14
"All Fraternal" day at Lagoon,
Wednesday, August 14, will be cele
brated by representatives from all
fraternal organizations of Utah. Og
den and Salt Lake are planning to
send big delegations to the celebra
tion and it Is anticipated that the war
"Y" fund will be considerably swelled
as a result. The outing Is being held
primarily to raise funds for this pur
pose and a campaign has been con
ducted to weld all the fraternal socie
ties of the state together for this one
day. An official of one of the lodges
recently said that the exigencies of
the present demand the co-operation
of every creed, color and race and it
is in keeping with this spirit that the
lodges of the state have joined to aid
the "Y" fund.
Elks, Eagles, Woodmen, Masons,
Owls, Moose, Odd Fellows, Knights of
Pythias, Knights of Columbus, Macca
bees, Yeomen and any others, togeth
er with their women's auxiliaries and
all branches will be represented next
Wednesday at this outing. There has
been a program of sports arranged for
tho afternoon and of speaking and
music for the evening.
The afternoon program will com
mence wltth the singing of "America"
by children at 2:45 o'clock. A chil
dren's entertainment and the athletic
contests will follow. Features and
contests by all fraternal orders will be
hold next, including fat women's ra
ces, Mutt and Jeff, tug of war, four
round boxing bout between Cyclone
Thompson and the Fighting Barber, a
baseball game between Ogden and Salt
Lake fraternaliats, drill team contests
ana other lodge features.
The program will commence in the
evening at 7 o'clock with a big mili
tary pageant presented by the young
ladles of the Civic Recreation Center
under direction of Col. Wright. The
program will then be given as fol
"Star Spangled Banner" Chorus
Address of Welcome John James,
Pres. Utah Fraternal Congress.
Musical features by the Ogden con
tingent. Address Gov. Simon Bamberger.
Address By a Y. M. C. A. Secre
tary from "Over There."
Address H. M. Wolfe.
All Fraternal Service Flag Cere
mony. "The Flag Without A Stain," by
Miss Aljhea Poelman and chorus.
Address Rev. P. A. Simpkins.
DIVES BEFORE GIANT CROWD.
May Eccleston. high divlnjr champion of
Southern California, made a spectacular
eighty-foot dive Into a shallow tank of
water recently beforo a crowd of 15.
000 visitors and the entire Army Balloon
School at Arcadia. Cal The stunt -was a
feature in a Kox-Lehrroan SunahJno com
edy. Miss Eccleston being ono of tho
pretty girls attached to Mr. Lchrman'a
Sunshine Comedy companies.
Daisy Robinson, who plays the part of
Margaret in "Lawless Love, tho new
Jewel Carmen production, is proud of
tho fact that her first stage experience
was with Joseph Jefferson in Rip an
Winkle." Since then sho has pJajvkI
with such stars as Olga Iscthcrsolo.
Maude Adams, and alao has appeared in
Germans Decoy Americans
Into Fismes, But Meet Some
AMERICAN HEADQUARTERS ON
THE VESLE, Friday, Aug. 9. (Reu
ter's) The Germans on the heights
north of the Vcslo are strongly dis
couraging all efforts to approach them.
Tho Germans doubtless encouraged
the Americans with the idea that
Fismes had been abandoned, because
when the Americans entered tho
town they ran up against a liberal
supply of machine gun nests. But, as
the enemy discovered at Seicheproy,
It is one thing to get the Americans
into a trap and another thing to get
them out of it. The Germans in the
end had tho most unpleasant recollec
tion of Fismes.
It was when the Americans ad
vanced to the foot of the hills that J
they realized the character of the
German opposition. On the heights
above were hidden German machine
guns. It was impossible to approach (
them sinco they had a clear field of
fire and could keep the Americans1
from 1,000 to 1,500 yards away. Big'
shells then began to drop in the Amer- i
lean lines. J
The Americans are lying on the
hillsides, virtually in the open, with
tho German gunners watching every
movement from the dark belt of trees
above. The American gunners are
peppering the enemy with shell and
gas but without sensibly diminishing
their fire. Meanwhile the big shells
still are coming over and any reply
to them is uncertain business.
DESERTERS ILL HT
BE ALLOWED TO
The new order of the secretary of
war eliminating all voluntary enlist
ment in the army for the time being
extends in its effects to men of the
first draft who have failed to respond
to draft calls, it developed at Fort
Under the now order draft evaders
who are arrested as deserters are not
able now to escape punishment by
volunteering to enter the service it
Under the old regulations a man
who had failed to respond to a draft
call and was later arrested, could
avoid trial and punishment as a deser
ter by signifying his willingness to
serve in the army. In such cases the
man was sent to the nearest draft
army camp and immediately Inducted
into service. Orders received at Fort
I Douglas yesterday stop this procedure.
All evaders who are apprehended
I now will be held as prisoners until a
new ruling as to further procedure in
their cases is mado by the war de
partment What this procedure may be
no one here has any intimation as yet.
FOR COMIC WEEK
WASHINGTON, Aug. 10. Weather
predictions for the week beginning
Monday issued by the weather bureau
Upper Mississippi and lower Mis
souri valleys: Probably local thunder
showers about Wednesday in the north
portion and on Thursday In south por
tion. Moderate temperatures.
North Rocky mountain and plateau
regions: Fair with moderate tempera
ture. Southern Rocky mountain and pla
teau regions: Frequent showers in the
mountain district first half of week.
Second half fair with normal tempera
tures. Pacific states: Fair with mod
I LEGAL NOTICES
In the District Court of Weber Coun
ty, State of Utah.
Frank C. Manda, plaintiff, vs. Sel
ma Manda, defendant.
The State of Utah to said defendant:
You are hereby summoned to appear
within thirty days after service of this
summons upon you and defend the
above entitled action; and in caso of
your failure so to do, judgment will
be rendered against you according to
the demand of the complaint, which
has been filed with the Clerk of said
This action is brought, and the samo
will be prosecuted, for the purpose of
securing a decree of the above-entitled
court, dissolving the bonds of matri
mony existing between plaintiff and
J. G. WILLIS,
Plaintiff's Attorney. .
P. O. Address: No. 312 Col. Hudson
Building, Ogden, Utah.
Date of first publication, Aug. 1 1918.
Date of last publication, Sept 5, 1918.
In the District Court of Weber Coun
ty, Stato of Utah.
Carrie Harris, plaintiff, vs. J. T.
Harris, defendant. Alias Summons.
The State of Utah to said defendant:
You aro hereby summoned to appear
within twenty days after service of
this Summons upon you, if served
within tho County in which this action
is brought; otherwise- within thirty
days after service, and defend the a
bove entitled action; and in case of
your failure so to do, judgment will bo
rendered against you acocrdlng to the
demand of the complaint, which haa
been filed with tho Clerk of said Court
This action is brought to recover a
judgment dissolving the marriage con
tract now and heretofore existing be
tween you and plaintiff 'and for the
care and custody of the minor children
and issue of said marriage.
T. R, O'CONNOLLY,
P. O. Address No. 369 24th street Og
First publication July 6tb, 1918.
Last publication Aug. 10, 1918.
I Ogden' s Highest Classi
j tj Call Your I
1 Attention to the H
MW Fact That I
j Sp' I Personally 1
I Dr. M. V. Maloney O I
1 Owner DQUSfaCttOn I
2 . I
U Particular people who want good, lasting dentistry have
j been patronizing me during the past and are coming
! B more and more every day. These people know I do as I
I p I advertise, and today, as proof of my quality of work
I I I offer you the claim of having the largest practice and
1 1 office in the city. We do more dentistry than any other
1 1 office in Ogden, probably by twice. That certainly
1 1 means satisfaction.
If LIVE IN OGDEN
g and I depend upon the success of my business for a
I j future living, which is some inducement for quality.
I IS Fl as s ce mace tne most rapid
I WW 1 J growth ever made by any Ogden
" J? dental office?
i MJI'9 1S this office known and recognized
WW S ijf as Ogden Painless Dental Office?
; 1 J . do so many people entrust me with
' I WW tnt' their dental needs, coming to me after
i ji qs they have experimented elsewhere)
I ! M3CEltB0 Made Good
j I have fulfilled every claim made in my advertisements.
I I have given absolutely painless dentistry to hundreds,
el who are now sending me scores of recommended pa-
i tients. .
I I have given honest, conscientious advice, every patient
receiving dependable, permanent quality, guaranteed for .
j I have given exceptionally low fees, saving each patient
i nearly half.
I have always been right on the job.
I 7B?g7$7 PAINLESS EXTRACTIONS WITH
i F IXEtJLi PLATES AND BRIDGES. ,
. . . . ;
Call for an examination and you will be given expert '
New Method Dentists
l Phone 766-W
I Over 2469 Wash. Ave,
j Paine & Hursts.
I Ogden ps Leading enj
Consult County Clerk or the Respec
tive Signers for Further
William Van Alen, deceased.
Tho petition of Evo L. Van Alen
praying for the admission to probaie
of a certain document purporting to
bo the last will and testament of above
deceased and for the Issuance to her
self of letters testamentary thereon,
has been set for hearing beforo Hon.
A. E. Pratt, judge, on Monday the 12th
day of August, 1918, at 2 o'clock p. m.,
at the county court house, in tho court
room of said court, in Ogden City, We
ber county, Utah.
Witness, the clerk of said court,
with tho seal thereof aflixcd, this 31st
day of July, 191S.
A. G. Horn, Attorney.
C. M. HAMEY,
By Edith Reid, deputy clerk.
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
Notice is hereby given that Ogden
City proposes to mako the following
public improvement, to-wit: Build pipe
sowers in Sewer District No. 139, to
gether with work incidental thereto,
according to the plans, specifications,
and profiles on file in tjie office of tho
City Engineer. And scaled bids aro
Invited for said work and will be ro
cclved at the office of the City Re
corder in the City Hall at Ogden, Utah,
until ten o'clock A. M. on tho 3rd day
of September, 1918. Instructions to
bidders, plans and specifications for
said Improvement can be seen and ex
amined at the office of the City En
gineer in the City Hall of said city.
Tho right is reserved to reject any
and all bids and to waive any defects.
By order of the Board of Commis
sioners of Ogden City, Utah, this, the
5th day of August, 1918.
W. J. CRITCHLOW SR..
First publication August 7, 1918.
Last publication August 29, 191S.
Published In Ogden Standard.
Sower District No. 139.
- Read tho Classified Ads.
ad tho Classified Ads, '
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS ;
Notice is hereby given tbat 0$-,
City proposes to mako tho
public 'improvement, to-wit. KW,
sidewalks, curbs and gutters in SA
walk District No. 147, together w
work incidental thereto, accordiDC i"
plans, specifications and profiles J';
filo in the qffico of the City EogU
And sealed bids aro invited for M
work and will be received at the ou
of the City Recorder In the City n
at Ogden, Utah, until ten o'cloc ,
M. on the 3rd day of September, ;
Instructions to bidders, plans and F
cificaiions for said improvement
be seen and examined at the ojfi ,
the City Engineer in the City Hall r-f
said city. t
The right is reserved to reject ;
and all bids nnd to waivo any dew i
By order of the Board of Comc
sioncrs of Ogden City, Utah, tm- u
5th day of August, 191S.
W. J. CRITCHLOW". SEU
First publication August 7, 3JJJ
Last publication August 29, Un
published in Ogden Standard. r
Sidewalk District No. 147. .,
NOTICE TO -CONTRACTORS
Notice is hereby given thatOgd en
proposes to make the llovrtaSV
improvement, to-wit: Bulla c 0 lff;
curbs and gutters in Curb ana u
District No. 127, together ris8llJ
incidental thereto, according w v
specifications and profiles on
the office of the City Engineer. t;
sealed bids are invited for cr
and will be received at tho j out t,
the City Recorder in the CilT jj..;
Ogdon, Utah, until ten odoVw,
on the 3rd day of September,
strucUons to bidders, plans anfl
flcatlons for said improvement
seen and examined at the , oiu ci
the City Engineer in the cny
said city. ,cCt aaS
The right is reserved to "'J;'
and all bids and to waive onj
By order of the Board or w ,M; ,
sloners of Ogden City, Ltab. u-.
5th day of August, 1918- sB., f
First publication August 7. 19g '
Last publication August i
Published in Ogden. Standard.
Curb and. Gutter District ho. J