Newspaper Page Text
' THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN. UTAH TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 191.
m) Stars of Broadway Play Only for
W Soldiers Now
I MARGARET MAYO TROUPE GIVING AN ENTERTAINMENT FROAI
THEIR MOTOR TRUCK.
Im ' American vaudcvlllians, movie
Li queens and other theatrical folks,
Hf who are "over hero" entertaining
l our fighters, are having the time,
of their young lives. All these
1 entertainers were brought to
France by the Y. M. C. A.
One of the most popular com-
blnatlons Is the "Mayo troupe,"
Martha plans her meals a week in
I advance. Every Monday morning when
the children have gone to school, she
sits in a quiet corner where no one
will disturb her and makes out a
complete menu for the week.
First she reads in the morning paper
the list of foods and prices published
by the food administration. This she
cdnsults to see which are the abund
ant fruits and vegetables and which
are scarce, and how much the retailer
should charge her.
; Then, beginning with Monday din
' y, ner. she writes the menu for every
! : meal until the next Monday, and
i makes a copy for her maid.
She Is a proficient house-keeper
who plans carefully to avoid all waste,
to got the most out of what she can
i afford to buy and to make into at
tractive left-overs" for the next day
whatever may remain from the day's
She prefers to have two or three
j wheatless days a week, and meat on
J only three days, with fish, fowl or dc
UcIoub egg dishes on the other four.
She goes to the shops early every
morning, and consulting her littlo
menu book buys quickly and. on ac
count of being there 'early, gets the
best vegetables and fruits.
If she Is unexpectedly called away
; at any time during the week, her maid
; follows the schedule exactly.
r Emily, her next-door neighbor, on
the other hand, never knows what she
is going to serve until about an hour
before each menl. She thinks she is
, patriotic for she works all afternoon
making surgical dressings. Then she
hurries homo at 5 o'clock, runs into
the butcher's shop, buys some chops
without asking the price; to the gro
S cer's and takes whatever he has lefL
, She complains because the corn Is not
good, and he says;
"Well, madame, the best of it was
taken by the customers who were hero
this morning." So she buys the last of
! the string beans, although she knows
! that her husband dislikes them, and
that most of them will be wasted.
Hurrying to her apartment, she finds
that she has forgotten that there
were enough tomatoes left from yes
terday, so she did not need the fresh
ones she bought Well, she will use the
new ones anyway. The others Bhe will
have to throw away In the morning.
organized In America and brought'
to France by Margaret Mayo, the
playwright. With her are Lois
Moridith, the movie actress; Eli
zabeth Brycej long a favorite otx
Broadway in vaudeville; Tommy
Gray, the song writer; Will Mor
rlssey, violinist and comedian, and
(Jeorge Williams, accompanist- f
1 10 iUSEIB-IP IS RIGHT?
i She has to go away on Wednesday
unexpectedly. The maid, left to her
' own devices, orders what she likes.
' and will not use the left-overs.
1 Which one is doing her duty as an
American housewife Martha, who
plans her meals a week in advance
and makes every penny and every cal-i
orie count, or Emily who buys plan-
lessly at the eleventh hour, wasting I
i time, money and food? j
Kidney disease Is no respecter of per- I
sons. It attacks young and old alike. In
most caaes, the victim is warned of the
approaching danger. Nature fights hack.
Headache, indigestion, insomnia, lamo '
back, lumbago, sciatica, rheumatism, pain '
In the loins and lower abdomen, dlfficul- ;
ty In urinating, all are indications oi I
trouble with the kidneys. I
When such symptoms appear you will '
almost certainly find quick relief In GOLD I
MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. I
This famous old remedy has stood the
test for two hundred years In helping
mankind to fight off disease. It is im- I
ported direct from the home laboratories I
In Holland, and may ho had at almost 1
every drug store. Your money promptly
refunded if It docs not relieve ,uu. Be
sure to get the genuine GOLD MEiDAL
IJrand. In sealed packages, three sizes. '
MEAT EXTENDER !
One serving of meat, fish or poultry
is enough for any one's daily ration.1
If wo are particularly fond of meat
flavors, these recipes from the United
States food administration will be of
value, not only in conserving meat but
also in cutting down the meat bills.
Potted Hominy and Meat.
5 cups cooked hominy
2 tablespoons fat
2 tablespoons flour
2 cups milk
2 cups carrots 9
i i cranberries!
I Make Foods Tasty I :
I They are not only good themselves, but I !
I I they make other foods taste good. 1 I
f" I They are appetizers. Most exquisite U '
ij of condiments. They make prosy beef, '
3 lamb or porka poem. 1 .
I Eatmor Cranberries' without much sugar
j "EATMOR" POT ROAST 1
I ""'""oVed with rot roast nnd the cheaper cut 1
F- ic'0UJV To Prepare a 3 lb. pot ronst. brown the meat U
3 . in "3 tablespoons of hot fat; when tho eurfaco I. brown P
4 Twm0Vie ,I?eal hPm lho Pan nnd dd 3 cups orwnter- K
3 nrnrLl? the ,?rnvy nnd cranberries, and ,
c rur,oc.eed t0 cot ,n ordinary wny, addlnc flour, to i
: ; I nhboCuen'ai!n0n1?h,ed?ntl PCPPer l cooking I
I Cook cranberries in porcelain lined, enameled I I
j or aluminum vessels only. g
I Always specify j
Eatmor Cranberries j
1 a selection of the choicest cultivated varieties
i S packed exclusively for ' t
1 I AMERICAN CRANBERRY EXCHANGE a erowers' oreanltatlon I
BLrv . g Now York I
1 teaspoon salt
Vz pound drid beef
(2 cups cooked fish may bo used in
stead of the beef.)
Make a sauce of the fat, flour and
milk, and cook until It thickens. Cut
the poatoes and carrots In dlco and
mix them with tho hominy and meat.
Put in the baking dish In layers with
the sauce, having the top layer of
sauce. Bake an hour.
2 cups corn meal
6 cups boiling water
1 tablespoon fat
1 onion chopped
1 pound chopped meat
2i teaspoons salt
Vi teaspoon pepper
2 cups tomatoes
Add cornmeal and li teaspoons of
salt to boiling water, boil 5 minutes,
and cook over hot water 45 minutes.
Melt fat, add onion, and cook until
browned. Add chopped meat, and if
raw, stir until red color disappears.
Add 1 teaspoon salt, pepper, and to
matoes to the meat. If convenient, a
green or red pepper cut in strips niay
be Rdded. Eighteen ripe olives and 30
raisins will improve the flavor and
give interest to the dish, but arc not
necessary. Grease a baking dish, put in
a layer of cornmeal mush, pour in
the meat mixture, cover with the mush
and bake one-half hour.
Escallop of Roast Beef with Rice.
Season the rice with one teaspoon of
bacon fat to each cup of cooked rice
used, and put a layer In a baking dish.
Cover with cold roast beef chopped
not too fine, then a la,yer of sliced or
stowed tomatoes, seasoned well with
salt, pepper, and dots of savory fat
Repeat until the dish is nearly filled,
and cover with breadbrumbs. Brown
lightly in oven If sliced tomatoes arc
used, cook until these are tender.
Uce Scothhg Musterole
When those sharp pains eo shooting
through your head, Y?h,ea your skull
seems as if it would split, just rub a
little Musterole on your temples and
neck. It draws cut the inflammation,
soothes away the pain, usually civrag
Musterole is a clean, white oinfcnent,
made with oil of mustard. Better than a
mustard plaster and does not blister.
Many doctors and nurses frankly rec
ommend Musterole for sore throat, bron
chitis, croup, stiff neck, asthma, neural
gia, congestion, pleurisy, rhcuir.atlca,
lumbago, pains and aches of the back cr
oints, sprains, sore muscles, bruises,
chilblains, frosted feet colds of the
chest (it often prevents pneumonia). It
is always dependable.
30c and 60c jars; hospital size $2.50.
Are Carrying Little j
Bundles Back Home
PARIS, Oct. 30 (Correspondence
of the Associated Press.) Carrying,
their little bundles of household pos
sessions, the French refugees arc re
turning to their homes in Chateau :
Thierry and the ,little French villages
around it, to Vaux, Lucy, Belleau and
the rest, places now a part of Ameri-,
can history ,
They are coming back to ruins of ;
villages and houses demolished by I
German or American artillery, to live
in cellars and in the shelter of totter
ing walls until they can rebuild their
homes and their return is a pitiful
Sometimes they find no homos at
all. Never do they find any furniture,
often they find no food, and then the
American Red Cross steps in nnd helps
them. The woman who can dig out
her stove from a heap of dirt and plas-
ter and patch it up again so that it will
burn counts herself inordinately lucky.
One woman found remaining of all
her household .goods just one big salt
cellar. Forfis are worth their weight
in gold, and a feather bed is prized
above rubies. Five thousand five hun
dred blankets the Red Cross shipped',
out to returning refugees in a single'
The people in the Aisne will not be J
able to spend the winter In their own i
villages. The villages on the banks ' '
the little Marne are loo utterly bat-1
tercd by shells to afford human habi-!
tation during the winter weather. How. j
while days are warm and skies are '
blue, their owners can find some tiny i
corner or other to live in, but the rain j
mill nutrl nnrl fhlllv Hntrin nf n T?rnnrl 4
winter will drive them, or if it does not
a paternal government will send them,
back to their temporary homes in the
unlnvaded provinces to wail for spring.
One purpose in sending them home
so quickly was to harvest the wheat
crops, but thero was no food, so the
Red Cross established in many villages
and served two meals a day free to
those loo poor to pay while others paid
small sums. Forty carloads of food
were sent to the Marno and the Aisne
in a single month. A grocery storoj.
haB been opened in Chateau Thierry
which already is a busy town f again,
though the walls of its houses have
been shattered and torn by shells. To
keep intruders out tho residents scrawl
on their homes in chalk "Proprietor
returned," or "House occupied."
Rolling stores on trucks tour through
the villages in tho valleys of the Oisc
and Aisne to supply the returning refu
gees with food, clothing and household
utensils. Demands come for coffee
mills, scrubbing brushes, pails, knives,
forks, spoons, and pots for the people
taking up housekeeping again as lit
erally all that they left behind litem
when they fled has been destroyed or
carried away to Germany.
To Amiens ihe refugees are Just be
ginning to return but they will come
soon in largo numbers, and thoy will
find the Red Cross ready to receive
them. Thero is a big building in Am
iens that was a boys' school in those
half-forgotten days when tho city was
not under shell firo. It belongs tothe
Red Cross now, and Its class rooms
are turned to strange uses. There is a
big "salle de reception," where the re
turning refugees arc sorted out and
their needs ascertained. There is a
HUN DESERTER IS
NOW YANK SOLDIER
Serg. Andrev ELisch
This is tho remarkable record
of Sergeant Andrew Elsch, an
American who used to be a Ger
man: Born in Germany" "22 years ago.
Emigrated to America 12 years
ago; lived at 240 River-st, Mcn
Forced Into the German army
during a visit to Germany in
1913; sent to subdue Africans in
a German colony; deserted and
returned to America.
Entered Chicago Institute of
Technology; instantly volunteered
in United States army when
America declared war on his
Sergeant Elsch has two broth
ers in the United States navy.
They also were born 'in Germany.
Six other Americans of German
birth are in Sergeant Eisch's battalion.
canteen that serves two hot. nourish
ing meals a day. There is a long dor
mitory with beds for the weary ones
who come back lo find empty rooms
and roofless houses. There are two
dispensaries, and dispensary doctors
find much to do in a country where
people live precarious, hand-to-mouth
The Red Cross workers furnish
clothing to the shivering shabby peo
ple, warm flannel shirts and under
wear, stockings and shoes and sabots.
Twelve thousand garments went out
from Paris in a single day. And they
furnish work for people, who must
have a little money if they are to
They have an extraordinary way,
those Picardy peasants, of accepting
facts. They go back to live under im
possible conditions as if it were the
most natural thing in the world. It
never occurs to them to do anything
else. There may be only, one wall of
a house left but it is home. "There are
few ways in which American resource
and energy can be better employed
than in strengthening a philosophy
and courage like that," says one Rod
Jow She is Strong and Well
Berkeley, Cal. "I was nervous,
irritable, no appetite, could not sleep,
and was always tired, so my house
work was a great effort. After many
other medicines had failed Vinol
built me up and made me strong. I
have a good appetite and sleep well.
Every nervous, weak, ailing woman
should try it" Mrs. N. Edmunds,
2107 Dwight Way, Berkeley, Cal.
We ask every nervous, weak, run
down, ailing woman in this town to
try this cod liver and iron tonic on
our guarantee to return their money
if it fails to help them.
t ulloy Drug io and druggists ev
ory where Advortisenifnt.
To Aid All Disabled
Soldiers aed Sailors
WASHINGTON. Nov. S Officers
are now open in fourtoen of the chief
MAKES DIG SUCCESS
IN U.SS. SCHOOL.,
Miss Jennie BuTkcs or Knox
ville. Tenn., has jugt boon ap
pointed to the important position
of assistant regional director of
the United States School Garden
Army for Alabama and Missis
sippi. She 13 tho only woman who
has been appointed to this pod
lion for one or more states.
cities of the United States to recelvel
the applications of disabled soldiers
and sailors of the American army and
navy for free education to equip "them
for tho vocation for which they are
most fitted. These offices have been es
tablished by tho Federal board for vo
cations and are in the following cities:
Washington, Philadelphia, New York,
Boston, Atlanta, New Orleans, Cincin
nati, St. Louis, Dallas, Denver, Chica
go, Minnesota, San Francisco and
At each office are stationed men to
advise the disabled fighters as to what
they are entitled to receive, a medical
ofllcer and a man to obtain employ
ment for them when thoy are ready to
go to work. This promised by the Fed
eral board that applications will be
sympathetically considered with the
best interests of the disabled man in
While receiving re-education the
government will pay the disabled man
$G5 a month and in addition will pro
vide him with the funds necessary to
pay educational fees. Each man aq
cepted for re-education will be sent to
an Institution giving special courses in
the line he lias chosen or he will be
given Instruction In any industry he
wishes to learn.
During his training period allow
ances will be made by the government
to his dependents such as wife, chil
dren and mother. These will be fixed
in proportion to the amount thoy re
ceived while he was in active service.
When the disabled man has finished
his training the Federal board promis
ed to have employment ready for him.
After he has gone to work again his
compensation from the War Risk In
surance bureau begins and will con
tinue unaffected by the amount of his
In making these announcements the
federal board for vocational education
"The worst mistake a disabled man
can make is to drift into a low-grade,
unskilled occupation, without any
training he must compete with the
normal man in a line of work where
brute strength and physical fitness
alone count and there can be nodou bt
as to the outcome when work becomes
slack. Every consideration requires
that a disabled man should obtain per
manent employment at a desirable age
in the position for which he Is best
fitted or for which he can become best
fitted. Otherwise his career will con
sist of alternate periods of more or
less undesirable employment, .idleness,
trying to live on his pension and pick
ing up an occupation. No self-respecting
veteran of this great war can af
ford to be placed in this position.
There is only one escape by which
(these men may make their future safe
and that is if training is necessary to
obtain it through the federal board for
"The temptation to take these low
grade, unskilled jobs is very strong
while war prices prevail, especially as
pay is higher because there is a lack
of help and the quality of the work is
not looked at too closely; but jobs
commanding war prices and employing
large numbers of particularly skilled
or unskilled hands are not always go
ing to exist. They are soon going to
shrink to normal conditions. What
then? The answer is unfortunately
very simple. The law of supply and de
mand is not going to stop working be
cause there have been some men who
have been soldiers and who incurred
disabilities in defense of. their country.
If there is only paying' work for so
I many hands, the supply of hands must!
be cut down. When this happens, the I
man who cannot turn out as much orj
i as good work as a sound man is going!
to lose his job, because of his defic
iency, and tho sound man is going to
: keep his job. That means the disabled
man will be out of a job and will drift ;
about from one temporary employment i
to the other, meeting rebuff after re-1
I buff and becoming of less value as '
timo goes on. I
'The antidote for such a condition'
is offered free by the United States
IF BACK HURTS
BEGIN 01 SALTS
Flush your kidneys occasion
ally if you eat meat
No man or woman who eats meat
j regularly can make a mistake by flush
ing t lie kidneys occasionally, says a
i well known authority. Meat forms uric
'acid which clogs the kidney pores so
Ithcy sluggishly filter or strain only
I pari of the waste and poisons from the
! blood, then you get sick. Nearly all j
'rheumatism, headache-?, liver trouble-, j
I nervousness, constipation, dizziness,,
sleepleybiiess. blad;lor uisorder.-! come J
1 from sluggish kidnevs.
Tne moment you feci a dull acho in j
tho kdnoya or you back hurts, or "A
the urine is cloudy, offensive, full of t
sediiner', irregular of passage or at-'
tonded by a sensation of scaldia, get
about four ounces of Jad SaUs rom
any reliable pharmacy and ta'e a t.(
blefapoonful in a glass ct water before
breakfast for a few daya and your kid
neys will then act fine. This famous
salts is made from the acid of grapes
,:nd lemon juice, combined witn litbfa
anu has-been uuul for ceutntlons to
flush flossed kidneys and stimulate
them to activity, also t:i neutralize the
I acids In urine so it no longer causes
'irritation, thus entiin; bladder disor
ders. Jad .Sail.; Is inexpensive, an.i i'
not injure; makes delightful effer
vescent lithla-water drink which all
regular mvai eaters sl.ould take nnw
and then u koep ;h.- kidneys r.l.un
'f.nd the ivood pue, thereby an di'.
j serious kidney coronlkations. Ather-j
i: -soinent. . i
LONDON, Oct. 21. (By mail.) A
British scout airplane recently roam-1
ing the skies in search of night raid-,
ers, perceived a German bombing ma-1
chine, twisting and turning in the grip '
of several British searchlights.
Tho British pilot dived to the attack,
and put in a strong burst of machine
gun fire. The German machine burst
into flames and begun to flutter earth
wards, like a huge burning leaf. Sud
denly, the British machine rocked In
the concussion of a tremendous explo
sion, and the German raider vanished
In a blinding flash. One of its own
powerful bombs had exploded, blowing
it to pieces.
Read the Classified Ads.
Read the Classified Ads.
The Old Reliable ' lM
fflS Malted Milk I
WWgi 'I'lSflft Very Nutritious, Digestible H
yN The REAL Food-Drink, instantly prepared. tl
W yfly w Made by the ORIGINAL Horlick process and 'WM
zB5k from carefully selected materials. jiH
( 1 ys.d successfully over V century. H
ahdTRWei indorsed by physicians everywhere. lM
3p H0rIick?S The Original I
silS Thus Avoiding Imitations I
FOR THE GERMANS
More Drastic Than Other Bel-j
ligerents Country Stripped
of Means of Defense. I
WASHINGTON, Nov. Ill Analysis
of the terms Imposed upon Germany
shows them to be even more drastic
than those being enforced against
Austria, Bulgaria and Turkey.
From a military standpoint all of
these powers havo been stripped even
of the means of defense.
The object sought absolute preven
tion of a recurrence of hostilities is
the same in each case, and, in general,
the same character of concessions
were- requfred. though in Germany's
case there was no necessity to provide
for future campaigns against a re
The surrender of. 5000 cannon, 2000
airplanes ad other war materials in
proportion, military men say, means
that for years to come the German
states will be unable to think in terms
of armed force against any of the
powers associated against them. Aus
tria, Bulgaria, and Turkey lire in the
same state as' to military essentials
even if the complete political disinte
gration of Austria -Hungary had not
virtually disposed of danger from that
The strength of the German navy
has been cut away by the agreement
to surrender 160 submarines, six bat
tle cruisers and ten battleships, fifty
modern destroyers and many other
crafl. At this single stroke Germany
would lose virtually its whole modern
lleet. The ships which remain arc
chiefly of the pre-dreadnaught days I
and other obselete types.
It was noted by oificers here that
Marshal Foch and his naval advisers'
had not lost sight of the mutiny with-!
in the German fleet and Ihe possibil
ity that this might Interfere with the'
carrying out of the armistice naval J
terms. The supplementary condition,
authorizing occupation of Helgoland I
as an advanced base by the allies in
case the ships are not promptly sur
rendered is designed to render the
j German fleet harmless in any case and
its destruction certain in the end.
i It was noted also with satisfaction
that ample precautions had been taken
in the terms against the erection of
any interior defenses behind the
Rhine. The occupation of the Rhine
fortresses and of a thirty kilometer
zone on the right bank of the river.
.V..V,.W t U.lUb1.44l.44U JO IKJ 4J 4" )J4 U " I
tected, gives absolute domination of
the forty kilometer neutral zone es-!(
tablished east of the Rhine to the al- '
lied lorces, even without the garrison-1
ing of any cities or other points with- J
in the zone. The way is to be kept i '
open, continually for advance Into the ! ;
heart of Germany, by a dozen routes i'
across the great river.
Betterment of Exchange ;
Rate Is Expected;
MEXICO CITY. Oct. 28 Betterment j ;
of tho exchange rate on United States:;
and Mexican gold is one of the most ;
significant developments in this re-r
public of the recent allied successes
in the world war and the peace over
tures of the Central powers. At one 1
time exchange stood at nearly sixty, 1
which meant that holders of American
money who changed it Into Mexican
coin "lost 20 cents American' on each
dollar. Since the Teutonic powers cry
of "kamcrad." however, exchange has
dropped lo 52, which means that only
I cents American is sacrificed on each
dollar in the process of exchange.
NO IMMEDIATE I
DROP IN PRICES!
WASHINGTON, Nov. 31 Immediate
dropping of food prices as result of
tho conclusion of an armistice cannot
be expected. Food Administrator Hoo
ver declared tonight in a statement,
which added that while the prices of
some foodstuffs will decrease, others
"With the war effectually over." said
Mr. Hoover, "wc enter a new econo
mic era and its immediate effect on
prices is difficult to anticipate. The
prices of some food commodities may
increase, but others will decrease, be
cause with liberated shipping accumu
lated stocks in the southern hemls- ,
phere and the far cast will be avail-
i Society Wornen.p
A number of the most Wftr
g noted Beauties of wfng?V Hm
, Society have. obuinedSffiK fij
I their pure soft pearlyK jl
j white appearance thru W II !
the constant use of U II (
i Gouraud's AllE
i Orisif al Cream
1 Send 15c for Trial Size b
j FdRD. I. HOi iJni & &O.N. New York
ible. The demands upon the United ftl
States will change in character, but Fl
not in volume." fl
All activities otthe food adminis
tration will bo continued through the lM
armistice period, said Mr. Hoover,
adding that "there will be no relax- QfH
atlon of efforts to koep down profl
teering to the last moment,"
"The maintenance of the embargo."
he continued, "will prevent depletion
of our stocks by hungry Europe below
our necessities and any one who con- 'M
templates speculation in food against
the needs of these people can well be
warned of the prompt action of the
Get -the Genuinej5Tvl H
and Avoid ijtj H
LEG AL l ,ff QCES , r II
NOTICE TO WATER USERS. H
State Engineer's Office, H
Salt Lake City, Utah, Aug. 21, 1918. H
Notice is hereby given that Milo i:l
Andrus, whoso postoffico address Is ejH
Murray, Utah, has made application l
in accordance with the requirements .H
of Section 1288x24, Chapter 62, Ses- H
sion Laws of Utahf to change the iH
point of diversion and place of use of H
three (3) second-feet of water from 'H
Hoyt Canyon Creek, heretofore divert- iH
ed at a point 102 rods south and 37 IH
rods west from the north quarter cor- :'H
ner of Section 3, Township 2 South, H
Range G East, Salt Lake Base and j;H
Meridian, and used to irrigate 150 H
acres of land embraceu in Sections 32 :H
and 33, Township 1 South, Bange 6 :H
East. The applicant now desires lo H
divert the water at a point 670 feet (H
north and 200 feet east from the sec-
tion corner above described and con- H
vey it by means of a ditch for a dis- .H
lance of 3000' feet and use during the iH
irrigation season to irrigato 150 acres jH
of land embraced in the NW U Sec- jH
tion 3 and NE i Section I, Township H
2 South, Range 6 East. This applica-
tion is designated in the State Engi- iH
neer's office as No. a423. S
All protests against the granting of
saiu" application, stating the reasons 'H
therefor, musl bo made by affidavit in jH
duplicate, accompanied with a fee of H
52.50, and filed in this' office within H
thirty (30) days after the completion H
of the publication of this notice. EH
I G.F. McGONAGLF. )
State Engineer. jH
Date of the first publication, October ;H
IS, 191S. Date of completion of publi- IH
cation, November 17, 191S. IH
NOTICE TO WATER USERS.
Slate Engineer's Office, . '
Salt Lake City, Utah, August 7, ISIS. 1
Notice is hereby given that Milo
Andrus, whose postoffico address is
Murray, Utah, has made application in 1
accordance with the requirements of
the Compiled Laws of Utah, 1907, as f
amended of the Session Laws of Utah, ;
1909. 1911, rind 1915, lo appropriate six
(G) second-feet of water from the We- !
ber river, in Summit county. Said ;
ivaler will be direvted at a point which r
lies 250S feet west of the northeast j
corner of Section 22. Township 1 j
South, Range 6 East, Salt Lake baso j
and Meridian; and conveyed by means J
af tho Marion ditch for a distance of )
U1.000 feet and there used from April j
1 to July 20, of each year, to irrigate ;
300 acres of land embraced in Sec
tions 22 and 32 and W t. Section 33, ;
Township 1 South Range 6 East, ami 1
in Section -1, Township 2 South, Rango j
G East. This application is designate.! 1
in the Stale Engineer's office as N'o. 8
All protests against the granting of H
said application, statiug the reasons -.
therefor, must be made by affidavit in jj
duplicate, accompanied with a fee ot
$2.50, and filed in this office within j
thirty (30) days after the completion II
of the publication of this notice. V
G. TP. McGONAGLE, V
Stale Engineer. S
Dale of first publication October IS, !
191S. Date of completion of publica V
tion November 17, 191S.
ELECTRIC MOTORS I
Bearings, Etc ' H
AUTOMATIC CONTROLLER & I
MANUFACTURING CO. I
Third St. and Wash. Ave. Ogden, Utah jH
Phone 2554-W !H
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Members Denver Consolidated jH
Stock Exchange. tH
Cankers 1st National Unnk. Derive? , lM
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CIO. 11-12 Empire Bulldinn, 16th c. I
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