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GARLAND CITY THE METROPOLISCOM MBRCIAL AND. FINANCIAL CENTER OP THE GREAT BMR RIVER VALLEY fl
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ADVERTISE in the J rrW 1" I 1 HI A It JWk WT 7 H f W ' DON'T forgot to read J
papor that goos into ! I i-l Wj I w J I y ll I 11 1,1 I I Lf 1-4 tho advortisemonts in H
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' COVEPS THE BEAR RIVER :j$fc A L t E Y LIKE fl BLANKET H
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VOL. XIH GARLAND, UTAH, THURSDAY SEPT. 19th, 1918 No. 34. iH
iH . . H
- Strong for
i ' 1
2091443, C. E. F. C. E.
"" Sept 9, 1918-
Scaford Sussex,, England.
Editor Garland Globe:
Just writing these few notes
to tell you what I think of sol
u dlery C. E. F. I am in the Can-
' adlan Engineers and wo all feel
r great, especially since we got
I out of secregatlon. We lauded
somewhere In England (ha ha)
thooldBtuff. Well, that Is all
Iff' thoy will lot us Suppers say, so
j! .' we'll "cany on" with tho rest.
ft Tho Convoy had moBtly"Yanks"
v which were very good to us boys
p fc from over thelluc. Mostly Brit-
lsh subjects yet strong for Yanks
I cun say we boys got the best
roputotlon coming up that river
f that wo got from Vancouver.
j Thoy arc very strong for tho
I boys from tho other side. I saw
un article In tills morning's pap
f er with a great sendoff to somb
; who Bpent their leavo of absence
in London. It stated that not a
soldier was seen drunk out of all
iv tho crowd That's good. Now
while speaking of Uio boys, we
It . won't forget tho Canuks, who
I are a great class of boys tho
f ' engineers, of course. This lit
tle town is more llko a military
camp there some crowd, ex
! cuso tho phrase. Number must
P$P?l'iPnlffT&otch' In kilts
H J ' these aro all taken care of by the
r- ladles also tho C. M. G. D.,tho
I engineers and tho infantry.
I There Is a crowd If Kaiser Bill
I could only see them, I know lie
' would quit, especially when wo
If get our gas masks on for wo like
L them so well. They give us
I- bayonet practice after to give
m vengenco on tho "Dummy." If
Ik Fritz were here, ho would ccr-
P tainly get it in tho neck. And
I say, the way tho boys can throw
r thoso bombs, well, keep ono eye
I on tho paper for results. It's a
l great game, but wo will be glad
r " to got It over and when wo get
II ; those civllln clothes on, oh Joy,
I - no more asking for a pass no
! more church parades on Sunday
' no more forming fours before
you eat and I think some of us
r will never forget to salute for
wo will remember the night wo
had to Btay lii tho barracks and
f salute by numbers for falling to
do so Just once, (ha ha.) If
I it-wero not for democracy, I
? thing Dill would havo won,1 but
; - wo all stick for freedom's sake.
j x, Will cIobc my time Is limited.
' a. Success to you, your city and
I & tho people.
- m SUPER BRADSHAW.
' 1 TEACHERS EXAMINATION
I ? o
The State Board of Education
announces an examination for
' jk thoso without certificates, as fol-
m lows: September, 20; Principles
flf of education psychology, health
jP work, reading of com. civics, and
September 21: Grammar, art
or natural cslence, geography,
1 Ir3KT' hygiene and sanitation and U. S.
jr'9& history, to be given at Brigham
1 JUL; and other places that may bo ar-
llHff ranged for. Thoso concerned
liiiP pleaso take notice.
JH Bootleggers Fined
ft Johny Sooter and Maud Bemas
l were fined $250 each in Justice
K H M BSln8' court in Brigham
JWfr'- this week. They woro on their
A X-f way irom Nevada enrouto to
JB&. Burley, Idaho, with a consign-
3S1- - mont of boozo and got "nabbed"
IrJ Soak it to 'em, every time.
Total of 1 995
Sept. 1 2th
County Clerk John G. Wheat
ley, chairman of the County
Board of Examiners, announces
the complete returns of thoso
from 18 to 45 years, Inclusive,
who registered before tho res
pective registration agents of
the county on Sept. 12th, as fol
lows: Number registei-ed, 1995; of
these, 1585 aro native-born citi
zens; 78 naturalized citizens, 56
citizens by father's naturaliza
tion; 43 who have declared their
intention to become citizens and
233 aliens. Among them arc
whites, 188G; 105 orcntlals; 4
Indians; no negroes.
There are 182 who are 18 yrs.
of age, 101 are 19; 142 aro 20; 9
aro 21; 0 arc 22; 3 aro 23; 2 aro
24; 2 aro 25; 3 are 2(i; G aro 27;
5 are 28; 1 Is 29; 5 aro 30; 4 aro
31; 82 aro 32121 aro 33; 135 tire
34; 112 aro 3G; 139 aro 37; 105
aro 39; 111 aro 40; 81 aro 41; 93
aro 42; 81 aro 43; 84 are 44; 82
Of the foreigners, 2 aro sub
jects of England; ono Is a Cana
dian ; 11 Italians; 3 RuBBians; 7
from Denmark; 2 from Norway;
96 Japanese; 8 from Spain; 6
from Sweden; 2 from Switzer
fcwrr taiFEHeSt633 iMfS
lTrdnVAuItrla; 1 from Turkey;
3 Germans. Making a total who
havo not declared their Intention
of becoming citizens of tho U. S.
In tho county, 233.
Provost General Crowdcr 1ms
announced that tho first call to
the colors of men who register
ed September 12th, will Include
men In tho 19 and 20-year old
classes and in tho classes from
32 to 3G Inclusive. Qucstlon
arles will go first, ho BayB, to
registrants within these specified
Ugo limits; and local boards will
bo ordered to classify them first
In readiness for calls beginning
Young men In tho 39 and 20
year old classes, General Crow
dcr said, will bo accepted for In
duction into the students' nrmy
training corps, but ho pointed
out that the authorized strength
of this corps Is only 150,000
men, whereas tho total number
of registrants below 20 years
will bo 3,000,000.
Tho General pointed out that
tho total number of men expect
ed from tho classes over 32, was
601,000, and repeated tho state
ment thafclaBB 1 men now reg
iBtered.would bo almost exhaust
ed by October 1st.
Mr. Wheatley advised that In
talking with Captain Fitz Ger
ald over the telephone, ho was
luformed that the stato of Utah
will bo called upon for about
450 mentho week of October 7th
and Box Elder county would bo
required to furnish about 30 or
4o men. Tho exact number
could not ho stated.
SCHOOL CAMPAIGN TO AS
SIST N GATHERING FRUIT
PITS FOR WAR.
Tho Government needs car
bon. It asks tho boyB, and glrJs
of America to save peach, apri
cot, plum, cherry and prune pits;
and hickory nuts, walnuts, but
ternuts, and shells of these nuts.
Two hundred peach pits or Beven
pounds of nuts produce enough
carbon for ono gas respirator.
It is used to nutrnlize poison gas
In ;he trenches. Tho schools
are always alert to assist In win
ning ttie war.
Schools Open Monday:
New- Bookl and Com
Our public Bchools began tlie
season's work last Monday
morning. JSvIdcntly tho Garland
school has mado a good begin
ning. The building has been
put in good shape by having
every nook and corner rem
rated and parts of tho interior
given a new coat of paint '&$
faculty consists of ten tcaclterjj
all of whom are cuUiuslasUc.awl
appear brilliant and capabfK
They havo met illegal require'-:
ments In tho wafCprcparation
for their work, sand we havo
every reason to expect good re
sults from our school this year.
The schools exchange books
this season and books of tho
most modern type havo replaced
the old ones. Ah new text books
go Into- tho hands of tho stud
ents, the parents will benefit
themselves by seeing to It that(
theso books aro properly aired;
for by the chlldren-r-henco keop,
lng the taxes down. The war
has mado books very expensive
and children should not bo al
lowed to destroy them unncced
PROGRAM FOR RELIGfcK
ATMiiroirowIiig program hns
been arranged for the Bear River
Stake Religion Class Confer
ence, which will be held at tho
stake tabernacle next Sunday,
September 22ud, at 10:30 a. m.
and 2 p. in.:
SUNDAY, 10:30 A. M.
Invito Stake Presidency, High
OouncelorB, Bishops and Coun
selors. 1. Singing, "Come, Let us A
now". L Prayer in concert.
3 Report of Religion Class work
In stake (10 minutes.) By
Stako Superintendent. '
4 Discussion of local problems.
5 Address: Application of Re
ligion Class Teaching in
a The Necessity of Being
Doers of tho Word, and Not
b How conduct is Influenc
ed by Feeling.
By a Representative of tho
General Board of Religion
..SUNDAY, 2:00 P. M
1 Song, "Hope of Israel".
4 Address by a member of t)io
5 Musical Selection.
6 Six flve-mlnute talks by Bis
hops selected by tho Stake
7 Congregational singing.
8 Addresses, Illustrations of
Subjects Taught In Religion
a Honoring Parents.
b Reverence for God, for
Sacred places, for tho Sab
9 How parents may assist In the
a Bj visiting tho Religion
b By yuestlonlng-thelr chil
.Representative of the Gen
eral Board ot Religion Classes.
;Tho school enrollment and
achcrB of the several depart
ments or grades are as follows:
lAst grade 35 pupils. Mrs.
jhoda WatHns, teacher.
i2nd grade 32 pupils. Miss
jalllan Poster, teacher.
tStd grade 35 pupils. Miss
ji$la Holmgren, teacher.
Ejlth grade 35 pupils. Mrs.
K.N. Niclson, teacher.
IJith grade 36 pupils. Miss
Paulino Hubbard, teacher.
& 6th grade 40 pupils. Mrs.
W. Ij. Cunningham, teacher.
$f In the Junior High School.the
teachers do departmental work.
(T3io enrollment: 7th grade 35;
Ath grade, 25; 9th grade 31. The
tenchcrs and their special sub
jects aro as follows:
3 Mathematics and History
,1'riuclpal Clarence E. Smith.
V, Science and Art A. S. Ross.
English and Sewing Jessie
Music and Rending Olive
S. L. Temple
Yesterday In the Salt Lake
Temple, tho marriage ceremony
. took place that united in the
1 bonds of wedlock,nnother prom
inent and highly respected
young couple of this city. The
brldo being Miss May Kfiig,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thos.
E. King, while the groom Is Mr.
Lawrence Wortloy, son of Mr.
and Mrs. George Wortloy. The
contracting parties have a host
of friends who will bo pleased
to learn of their union. Mr.
Wortloy is In the selective draft,
and.no doubt, will bo called Into
A reception in honor of their
marriage will bo given Friday
evening at the homo of the
bride's parents In Garland North.
Wo extend our hearty congratu
lations to tho newlyweds and
wish them long, happy and use
"HEARTS OF THE WORLD"
D. W. Grimth Is certainly a
play writer of fame. His pro
duction, "Tho Bllrth of a Na
tion" took the world by storm,
but "Hearts of tho World" sim
ply outclassed all his previous
efforts along tho line of picture
plays. The production of
"Hearts of the World" at the
LlyeHy Theatre In this city last
Saturday afternoon and even
ing, gave splendid satisfaction.
The pretty lovo story, mingled
with exciting war scenes, and
tho splendid orchestra Blmply
held the audience spell-bound.
Each and every advance hiado by
the French, British, Irish qr the
Scotch brought forth rounds of
applause and when tho Ameri
cans camo on the scene, the
whole house went wild with en
thusiasm. Everybody stood up
when the orchestra played the
national aires and the whole pic
ture was praised from start to
finish by everybady who were
fortunate enough to witness it.
The picture Is a historlcle re
duction and Is batted on facts
which" gives It strength. Wo
wo;ild not have missed it for
Rank and Pay
Of Men In U.S.
Utah's Contribution in Mon
Totals 18,097 Money $39,-
450,000, Not Including
.Tho War Savings
ThcNcws has been in receipt
o'fmany Inquiries relative to the
ranks and pay of the officers In
tho army; navy and marine
corpB, as well as the size of tho
army units. There have been
changes, Borne of them quite im
portant, since-the opening of the
war, and a list of these ofTIccrs
and their pay Is given as follows:
General, $10,000 per year;
lieutenant general, $9,000; ma
jor general, $8,000; brigadier
general, $0,000; colonel, $4,000;
lieutenant colonel, $3,500; ma
jor, $3,000; captain, $2,400; first
lieutenant, $2,000; second lieu
tenant; $1,700; Regimental ser
geant major, $51 a month; bat
talion sergeant major, $18;
sergeant major $51; first ser
geant, $51; sergeant, $38; cor
poral, $3G; first class private,
$33; private. $30.
Admllar, $10,000 per year;
rear admiral, $G,000 to $8,000;
captain, $4,000; commander, $3,
500; lieutenant commander, $3,-MOLiieutcnaStlW2,400t,Hcwton-ant
$1,700; chief warrant officer,
$1,700; warrant officer, $1,500;
Chief petty officer, $50 to $145
70 per month ; first petty officer,
$30 to $94 ; second petty ofillcer,
$35 to $fil; third petty ofillcer,
$30 to $41; first class seaman,
$24 to $46.50; bccoikI class sea
man, $19 to $41 ; apprentice sea
man, $1G to $3G.20.
There are no units In tho navy
as each ship acomodates a dif
ferent number of men.
Major general, $8,000 per
year; brigadier general, $0,000;
colonel, $4,000 lieutenant colo
nel, $3,500; major $3,000; cap
tain, $2,400; first lieutenant,
$2,000; second lieutenint, $1,1
700; sergeant major, $51 per
month; first sergeant $51; ser
geant $38; corporal, $36 first
class private, $33; private, $.'0.
Marine units are practltally
tho same as the army units. In
all branches of th eservlco cer
tain percentages arc added for
length of servlco and for foreign
service, and an allowance made
for living expenses.
Army units are as follows:
Squad, 8 men; platoon, 59; com
pany, 25G; battalion, 1,024; reg
iment, 3, 755; brigade, 8,055; di
Utah's contribution in men to
the war Is as follows: Total vol
unteer enlistments In the army,
navy and marine corps, April 7,
1917, to Sept. 1, 1918, 8,502; to
tal drafted into the servlco April
7, 1918, to Sept., 1918, 9,535; to
tal Utah's contribution of mon,
18,097. Theso figures do not
Include shipyard workers, or
others engaged in war work, but
only those actually serving In
the nation's armed forces.
Utah's total contribution to
various war funds is $39,460,300.
War savings stamps, sold to
July 15, 1918, (maturity value),
$3,000,000. Population of Utah
estimated by tho U. S. bureau
of census, July 1, 1917, Is 445,
19G. Deseret Evening News.
Soldier Boy Ira King, returned
to camp Holablrd, Colgate, Bal
timore, Md., last Saturday, after
a pleasant visit with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. King. Ho is
in tho same camp as Wildon
Annual Swarm I
Day of I
Beehive Girls I
Thursday, September 12th, ' H
wis the annual smarm day of H
tho Bcc-Hivo Girls of the Bear 'H
River Stake. On that date, tho ) H
Girls went for an outing to Fri- H
dal's grove and Stake President ' H
Mrs. Nellie Roso was in charge H
of tho affair. A very pleasant H
time was enjoyed by all. Games ! H
were engaged in and delicate re- l H
frr-'vincnts were served. Tho rH
following program was carried rH
Opening Song "America." H
Prayer Mrs. Esther Simmons. H
Duct and Chorus Keep the H
Home Fires Burning" Mrs. H
Nellie Rose, Mrs. W. F. H
Persson and congregation. H
Address of Welcome Mrs. L. H
M. Ilohnnn. H
Chorus Beaver Swarm. H
Talk "A Girl and Her Man- M
ners" Miss Mablo Had field H
of Riverside. H
Cliorus-i-Flelding Swnrm. H
Awarding of Bec-Hlvo War H
Emergency Pins by Mrs. Annie H
Welling ( the following receiving H
Iris Riiodes M
Annio Munns H
Pearl Llllywhitc H
Julia Manning H
Thclma King H
Flo Peterson M
Bemlcc G rover M
Ada Roberts M
Artclla Prltchard H
Mabel Jensen H
History of tho American Flag H
Elwood Swarm. H
Singing "The Star Spangled H
Bcndlctlon by Ilnrlet Gardner. H
There were moro than 100
East Garland I
The latter part of last week H
Levi Wise moved his family to H
Brigham City. ' H
Thursday of last week, sev- H
oral of the Oyler boys went to H
Salt Lake on account of their H
father having been severely in- H
Jured in a fall from a peach tree. H
His collar bono and two ribs H
were broken. When last heard H
from, he was on tho Improve. H
School opened Monday morn- M
lng with O. L. Dcspaln as prin- H
cipal and Mr.s. Mario Dawson H
Peterson. She recently return- M
ed from American Lake, Wash- M
lngton, whero sho visited her M
husband, Heber Peterson, and
remained there until ho was call- 1
ed to France. M
Several of our boys and girls
are attending the Junior High M
School at Garland, M
Sept 17th. H
Mr. and Mrs. N. M. Hansen of H
Aberdeen, Idaho, came down H
from the Gem state Tuesday. H
Mr. Hansen went on to Salt H
Lalce to attend to some- business H
matters and returned again to M
Aberdeen, but Mrs. Hansen will M
remain here for a season to visit H
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs M
A. R. Capcner H