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The Circle banner. [volume] (Circle, Mont.) 1914-1939, November 17, 1922, Image 5

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ALIAS SUMMONS
ÎN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
SEVENTH JUDICIAL DISTTt.ro
OF THE STATE OF MONTANA,
IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OT
McCONE.
REDWATER VALLEY MERCAN
TILE COMPANY, a corporation,
Plaintiff.
vs.
CLAUDE A. BERRY,
Defendant.
THE STATE OF MONTANA, SEinUS
GREETING TO THE ABOVE NAM
ED DEFENDANT:
I You are hereby summoned to an
I swer the complaint in this action,
I which is filed in the office of the
I clerk of this court, and to file your
I answer and serve a copy thereof upon
I the plaintiff's attorney*within twenty
I days after the service of this sum
mons, exclusive of the day of service;
and in case of your failure to appear
or answer, judgment will be taken
I against you by default for the relief
The said action is brought to re
cover judgment for the principal and
interest, attorney fees and costs due
plaintiff from defendant upon two
certain promissory notes made, ex
ecuted and delivered by the defend
ant to plaintiff on the 16th day of
August, 1922, for $61.06, and $85.00,
both being due on Sept. 15, 1922, and
drawing interest at the rate of 10
per cent per annum from date there
of, no part of which has been paid,
as more fully appears by the verified
complaint of the plaintiff on file in
the office of the Clerk of this Court.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court this 18 day of October 1922.
(SEAL)
|<
G. F. CAMPBELL, Clerk.
HOMER A. HOOVER,
Circle, Montana, Attorney for Plain
;
20th,
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE WHY OR
DER OF SALE OF REAL ES
TATE SHOULD NOT BE
MADE
l
I" IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
I SEVENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT
[ OF THE STATE OF MONTANA,
IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF
McCONE.
; Inga Bastek, the Administratrix of
j the Estate of Paul Bastek, deceased,
having filed petition herein praying
for an order of sale of the real estate
<- of said decedent, for the purposes
therein set forth.
It is therefore ordered by the said
court, that all persons interested in
the estate of said deceased appear
before the said Court, on Saturday,
the 18 day of November, A. D., 1922,
- at 10 o'clock in the forenoon Of said
day, at the court room of said court,
at the court house in Circle, County
of McCone, to show cause why an or
der should not be granted to the said
Administratrix to sell so much of the
real estate of the deceased as shall
be necessary.
And that a copy of this order be
published at least! four successive
* weeks in the Circle Banner, a news
paper printed and published in said
County.
Done in the absence of the Judge.
Dated October 21st, 1922.
(SEAL)
C. P. CAMPBELL, ClerK.
MARRON & POOR,
Attorneys for Administratrix, Wolf
Point, Montana.
First publication Oct. 27th, 1922.
JSys
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C H Shi
How proud the little sister is of her healthy,
bust baby brother!
He is larger and huskier than any of the other
children who are anywhere near his age.
Sister never misses giving baby brother his
bread, butter and milk regularly. It is not surprising
that he won the prize at the Healthy Baby Show.
Do not clutter children's appetites and their little
"tummies" with the non-essential foods.
Good wheat product foods will keep the kiddies
healthy and make them robust.
SILVER SHEA F Flour may be depended upon for
health and food enjoyments.
Every sack of SILVER SHEAF Flour is fully
guaranteed to give satisfaction or your money will
be cheerfully refunded.
ro
Circle Mill Co.
CIRCLE, MONTANA
Sold by all local dealers
ALIAo ö ü IV 1 Ivi u I'm O
iN THE Difa'iTtro i
oil! V i. Xl JkJUa.
mu. bixxiii.
U Xi, a
L>iô
Ui
'S
i-' VJlv
rUCUUi\J3i.
Sj. j. tUiiii Ain ï , a cui
porauuii,
i/uuniiu,
vs.
ALICE M. LAW
as ivixvö.
iVJLaX't v_. JCx
ivilüW
iVlxlxV
JL> W » » X».
Aixloü. M. i>OWniUi\Uo,
öAlt, UU UUli 1 6 Liu. LOI c
Liil. WltUtü. inüi aS 11 X xj
cea^eu, jOhn OAVtui,«
oEx-hunh, ha w ro«m
THE STATE OF MONTANA
|ivu him ril\a.uVia anh
r.
LAC
ÀJ AiNJÜ J U'
i^eteadciaLj.
LiiLii.iL XliSiVib lU i xiiu IN^liVi
i U iiiAOi:!
oi 1 atihm:
swer
wmch is fneu
lou are hereby summoned lo an
nul compiami in uns acuuu
in aie oiuce or me
ciei'K. or tuis cour t, a copy or wrticu
is .nerewun serveu upon one or you
ru eacu county wueiem any or you
resrue, and to rue your answer auu
serve a copy meteor upon me pram
trrr s
attorneys witurn twenty nays
aner tue ser vice ot tms summons, ex
clusive ui me nay or service; ana m
case oi your laiiure Lo appear or an
swer juugnient will be tauen against
you by derauit ror me relier uemanueu
in me complaint.
Tins is an action to foreclose a
mortgage Pi
The south haif of the southeast
quarter of section twenty-three
a^d the south halt of the soutu
west quarter or section twenty
four ana me norm naif or me
northwest quarter ana me south
east quarter or me northwest
quarter and me southwest quarter
ot me northeast quarter of section
tweniy-five m townsnip twenty
six, north of range forty-nine E.
M. M.
Lawrence, also
known as Mrs. Max Dowmonds and
Alice M. Dowmonds and one George
Henry Lawrence, to plaintiff on Marcn
21, 1919, recorded May 12, 1919, in
the office of the County Clerk of Me
Cone County, Montana, in Book 1 of
Mortgages on page 263. Judgment is
asked against tüe defendants Alice M.
Lawrence also known as Mrs. Max
Dowmonds and Alice M. Dowmonds
and F. C. Massar, administrator of
the estate of George Henry Lawrence,
deceased, for $800.00 with interest at
with all hereditaments and appurten
ances thereunto belonging in McCone
county, Montana; given by tue de-,
fendant Alice M.
10 per cent per annum on $200.00,
from "April 1, 1920, on $200,00 from
April 1, 1921, on $80.00 from April 1,
1922, $13.00 paid for abstract, $100.0d
attorney's fees and plaintiff's costs;
against all the defendants that the
mortgage be foreclosed, the premises
sold at sheriff s sale, that the pur
chaser at such sale have possession
during the year of redemption, with
all rents and profits, that the claims,
rights, titles, interests or liens of the
defendants or any of them be declar
ed subject to plaintiff's mortgage and
to decree herein, and for such other
relief as the court may deem equit
able.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said court this 22nd day of September
1922.
(SEAL)
C. F. CAMPBELL, Clerk.
HURLEY, KLINE & SLATTERY,
Attorneys for Plaintiff,,' Glasgow,
Montana.
First publication Oct. 6th, 1922.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
■ Estate of James Murphy deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the under
signed Attorney tor iviaoie u. Murray,
Administrator of the estate of James
Murpny, deceased, to the creditors
bi and ail persons, having claims
against the said deceased, to exuiim
them, with the necessary vouchers,
within four months after the first pun
lication of this notice, to the said
Florence W. Stephens at her ouice ...
Circle, Montana.
Dated at Circle, Montana this Kith
day of October, 1922.
FLORENCE W. STEPHENS,
Attorney for the Administrator of
James Murphy, deceased,
hirst publication October 2d, 1922.
SUMMONS FOR PUBLICATION
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
SEVENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT
OF THE STATE OF MONTANA,
IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF
McCONE.
ASSOCIATED MORTGAGE INVEST
ORS, INC., a corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
FANNIE LAWRENCE AND FRANK
W. LAWRENCE, her husband, and
NORA LEHMAN,
^ Defendants.
THE STATE OF MONTANA, SENDS
GREETINGS TO THE ABUVE NAM
ED DEFENDANTS :
You are hereby summoned to an
swer the complaint in this action
which is filed in the office of the
cierk of this Court, and to file your
answer and serve a copy tnex'eot
upon the plaintiff's attorneys within
twenty days after the service of this
summons, exclusive of the day of
service ; and in case of your failure to
appear or answer, judgment will be
taken against you by default for the
relief demanded in the complaint.
The sard action is brought to fore
close a certain mortgage executed by
the defendants Fannie Lawrence and
Frank W. Lawrence, her husband, to
The Banking Corporation of Montana,
a corporation, on March 1st, 1917, to
secure one principal note of Twelve
[Hundred ($1200.00) Dollars and cer
tain interest coupon notes, of one of
which interest coupon notes the plain
tiff is now the lawful owner and hold
er; also to recover judgment against
the defendants Fannie Lawrence and
Frank W. Lawrence for the sum of
Seventy-two ($72.00) Dollars, repre
senting the principal of said coupon
note, together with interest thereon
at the rate of twelve per cent. (12%)
per annum from December 1st, 1919;
together with attorneys' fees and
costs of suit; said mortgage being of
record in Book 7 of Mortgages of the
records of McCone County, Montana,
at page 288 thereof; all of which more
fully appears from the allegations of
said complaint, reference to which is
hereby expressly made.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said Court this 9th day oF October, •
1922.
.
I
!
j
I
(COURT SEAL)
C. F. CAMPBELL, Clerk.
NICHOLS & WILSON,
Billings, Montana,, Attorneys for
Plaintiff.
First publication Oct. 13th, 1922.
SUMMONS FOR PUBLICATION
iN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
OF THE STATE Ui?' taUJYl'AlNA,
juX Ainu Fur THE County ui
ivicouNE.
NORTHERN TRUSTEE COMPANY,
a corporation,
Plaiutiif,
vs.
ETHMER S. REN AND BESSIE A.
REN, his wife, W. E. McUARRY, F.
WIL
it. Vv ljL.LlAi.Vl»S ANH
BiAAiS, his wife tit any,).
Defendants.
THE STATE OF MONTANA SENUo
GREETINGS Tu THE ABOVE NaiVI
Ed DEFENDANTS :
You are hereby summoned to au
swer tne complaint m tins action
winch is tiled in the office of the
cierft of this court, auu to nie your
answer and serve a copy tnereof upon
tüe plaintiff s attorney witnm twenty
uays after tne service ot tnis sum
mons, exclusive of tUe uay ot service;
aaiu m case of your failure to appear
or answer, juagiuent win be mKeii
against you oy default for the relief
demandea in the complaint.
The said action is brought to recov
er a money judgment against the de
fendants, Etnmer S. Ren and Bessie
a. Ren, ms wire, upon their promis
sory npte dated July in, 19i9, ror the
sum of $58.49, with interest tnereon
at f0 per cent per annum from Aug
ust 1st, 1920, the sum of $56.00 wiro
interest thereon at 10 per cent per an
num from August ist, 1921, tne sum
or $280.00 with interest thereon at in
per cent per annum from March iltu,
j 1922, besides me sum of $175.47, be
ing interest due to prior encumbrance
and evidenced by a poupon note, witn
j interest thereon at 10 per cent per
annum from August 1st, 1920; for a
reasonable attorney's fee to be fixen
oy the Court according to the Court a
roles of practice, besides plaintiffs
costs herein incurred;-for the further
purpose of foreclosing a Mortgage su
: curing the said note, cuied July i5m,
j 1919, tiled for record in McCone Couu
! fy, Montana, October 27th, 1919, ai
: 11:10 A. M., and recorded in Book 3 oi
Mortgages, page 155, and Mortgaging
I the following described real estate, tu
wit:
Lot 7, SE^SB 1 /^, Section 21, Lot
2, SE 1 ^, Section 28, NEi/i, Section
33, Township 27 North, Range 48
East M. P. M.
Witness my hand and the seal of
said Court this 10th day of October
1922.
(COURT SEAL)
C. F. CAMPBELL, Clerk.
AL HANSEN.
Baker, Montana. Attorney for plain
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
I
In the matter of th e Estate of
C. Da\iB VVRENN,
deceased.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by
the undersigned C. L. Smith, adminis
trator of the estate of C. David Wrenn
deceased, to the creditors of, and all
persons having claims against the
said deceased, to exhibit them with
the necessary vouchers, within four
months after the first publication of
this notice, to the said administrator
at the office of George E. Ericson, At
torney, Poplar, .Montana, the same
being the place for the transaction of
the business of said estate.
C. L. SMITH,
Administrator of Estate of C. David
Wrenn, Deceased.
Dated October 14th, 1922.
First publication Oct. 20th, 1922.
ALIAS SUMMONS
STATE OF MONTANA, )
-ss.
County McCone
IN JUSTICE COURT OF Clltcuh
TOWNSHIP.
Before D. L. Eastburn, Justice of
Ore Peace.
A. F. SCHNEIDER AND C. R.
SCHNEIDER, a copartnership doing
business as SCHNEIDER BROS.,
Plaintiffs,
)
vs.
EMMA CARGYLE AND E. A. CAR
GYLE,
Defendants.
THE STATE OF MONTANA, TO i HE
ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANTS,
GREETING.
You are hereby summoned to be
and appear before me D. L. Eastburn,
a Justice of the Peace, in and for the
county of McCone at my office in
Circle on Friday, the 1st day of Dec
ember A. D., 1922, at 2:09 o'clock P.
M., of said day, then and there to
make answer to the complaint of the
above named Plaintiff, in a civil ac
tion to recover the sum ot Eighty
five Dollars for money paid for Defen
dant's use, and if you fall to appear
and answer as abovp required, judg
ment will be taken against you.ac
cording to the complaint.
Given under my hand this 16th day
of October 1922.
D. L. EASTBURN,
Justice: of the Peace of said Town
ship.
FLORENCE W. STEPHENS,
Attorney for Plaintiff, Circle, Mon
tana.
.ALIAS SUMMONS
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
SEVENTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT
OP THE STATE OF MONTANA,
IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF
McCONE.
EDGAR CrxMEY. ,
Plaintiff.
vs.
LIZZIE A. NEWELL, a widow, DAW
SON COUNTY, MONTANA, and FET
TERS AND COMPANY, a corporation,
Defendants.
THE STATE OF MONTANA SENDS
GREETING' TO THE ABOVE NAM
ED DEFENDANTS;
You are hereby summoned to an
swer the complaint in this action
which is filed in the office of the
'clerk of this court, and to file your
answer and serve a copy thereof upon
the plaintiff's attorney within twenty
days after the service of this sum
mons, exclusive of the day of service;
and in case of your failure to appear
or answer, judgment taken
against you by default, for the relief
demanded in the complaint.
The sai,d action is brought for the
purpose of foreclosing a certain real
estate mortgage, made, executed and
delivered by the above named de
fendant, Lizzie A. Newell, to Fetters
and Company, a corporation, and
thereafter duly assigned to the above
named plaintiff, who is now the owner
and holder of said mortgage, and
which said mortgage was duly re
corded in the office of the County
Clerk and Recorder of Dawson Coun
ty, Montana on the 16th day of Feb
ruary A. D. 1917 at 1:45 o'clock P. M.
in book B-50 of mortgages on page
351 thereof, and which said real estate
has by legislative enactment been in
corporated within th e boundaries of
McCone County, Montana, where the
same is now on file and of record, and
which said mortgage covers the fol
lowing described real property.
Southwest quarter (SW{4), West
Half of the Northwest quarter
(W%NW%), South half of the
Southeast quarter (S%SE%) of
Section Fourteen (14) Township
Twenty-one (21) North of Range
Forty-nine (49) E. M. P. M.
and for the further purpose of re
covering from U|e defendants the
principal sum of $90.00 with interest
at 12 per cent per annum from Dec
ember 1, 1921, and the further sum of
$1500.00 with interest at the rate of
6 per cent per annum from December
1st, 1921, together with attorneys fees
costs of abstract of title, filing notice
of pendency of suit and costs ot
suit, all of which more fully appears
from the plaintiff's verified complaint
on file herein reference to which is
hereby made
WITNESS my hand and the seal of
said court this 23rd day of October,
1922
(COURT SEAL)
C. F. CAMPBELL, Clerk.
HILDEBRAND & WARREN,
Attorneys for pla/intiff, Glendive,
M mtana.
First publication October 27th, 1922.
HEN in need of
Printing see
what we can
do before you
go elsewhere.
HIKING DOWN THE
LONG BROWN PATH
Vacationists With Shelter Tents
and Tin Cow Learning to
Walk AH Over Again.
Oh! It's not the pack that you carry on
your back
Nor the ritlo on your shoulder.
Nor the five inch crust of khaki-colored
dust
That makes you feel your limbs are
growing older:
And it's not the hike on the hard turnpike
That drives away your smile.
Nor the socks of sisters that raise the
blooming blisters—
It's the last long mile.
—Plattsburgh Marching Song.
Stringing out from the suburban
transit terminals of New York every
Sunday and holiday goes the army of
khnkl-clad hikers. There may be an
automobile for every twenty of the
country's population, but a host of
clty folks disprove the , theory of a
future leg-enfeebled citizenry and are
learning to walk all over again.
To the more casual minded, the hike
Is Just exercise, but to those who
catch Its real significance the hike
means a great deal more. It Is the
cheapest form of recreation and
therefore appeals to those living In
crowded districts and unable to avail
themselves of the more expensive
amusements. And these people, be
it noted, are Just those the country
Is so anxious to have spread out and
settled in the farming sections. The
„ , , . .,...
hike, indeed has possibilities as a
real starter for the back to the farm
movement.
Doughboy'and Boy Scout Lead Way
Just a brief survey of the rollicking
groups which move off from the out
lying terminals on holidays estab
lishes a few general types. There Is
the ex-service man and his friends
who will hear from him the story
of more serious excursions on the
muddy roads of France. He tight
ens a strap here and another there
on the blanket roll adjustment or the
"shelter half," In which the commis
sary Is packed for the mid-day feast
by the roadside. Expert directions
come from him on the method of
slinging the pack so It will not feel
so heavy or Interfere with the free
body movement. He will pass along
the information gained In his array
days, of how that same pack was
evolved after numerous experiments
to find the easiest way of carrying
the heaviest load. With results he
now compliments, but which he char
acterized when a doughboy as a
"blankety-blank total failure.'*
Then there are the boy scout par
ties, adept at everything pertaining
to "shanks mure" traveling and wood
craft.
boy scout are pioneers in the hiking
game.
off the train and making ready for a
twelve mile jaunt: "Get that can
teen over to the side, Jimmie, and
it won't keep bouncing off your leg
every step,
we drink. How about the eats? Let's
I
The ex-service man and the
Listen to one of them right
Is It filled ? Well, then, i
j
check 'em off. You got spuds,
Bill; the bacon Jimmie. Who has the
coffee and the Borden tin cow?"
"Right here," announces a freckled
comrade of the road, patting his knap
sack,
can
. "Snitched the mocha and the
of milk when Sis wasn't looking."
"Well, then, let's go!" snaps the
commander of the expedition.
This party Is traveling light for real ;
Another must expect to i
distance.
make a shorter hitch or else be count
ing greatly on Us power of endur- !
ance. Perhaps the camp is not far
off because the group Is equipped for
Ight stay with heavy blanket
canvas wa
an over-n
rolls, hatches. lanterns,
terpalls, rubber ponchos, kettles, pots, ;
new fangled firestand, etc., etc. The
blankets are laid out for a better
Pteking of the bags and cans of food.
When the party commences to load
the members bristle all over with
camp tools and equipment.
up
Back to the Farm
The veteran from the crowded city
tenement has found a new territory
to roam and one almost unknown to
his associates. He is introducing them j
to this newly discovered land and j
teaching them how to be Independent |
of any transportation but their own
good legs and of any subsistence but :
what they can carry prepare.
"Walk, and cook your own," is his
motto.
Who will say the leaven thus fer
menting In the city crowds will not
bear fruit In a keener appreciation of
country delights, especially as these
are added to by Increased comforts
With his radio hitched
on the farm.
up, the farmer listens in on the best
entertalnment the country has to
Modern home devices wipe out
many hardships formerly Imposed
upon Isolated dwellers. There is, in
short, a rapid cutting down of the
differential between farm and city
In the meantime, knowledge must
precede a true appreciation of what
the country holds, and this is what |
the hike supplies. There Is more ap- j
peal in one apple tree in blossom than j
In reams of printed matter put out to
induce the citizen of the city to
change his abode to the country.
growing army,
offer.
life.
The
hikers constitute a
equipped with bacon, spuds, coffee
and tin cow for merely a day's outing
but nevertheless seeing sights that
make them yearn to lie among tHein
ail the time. It Is not too much *o
asstfrne that the army may one dnj
recruit the open places..
Xjfte
mm
(Copy lui j ui;. Department Supplied by
the American Legion Newa Service.)
DADDY OF AMERICAN LEGION
E. Lester Jones of Washington, 0. C.,
Founder of the Movement
Back in 1919.
r - . America, was
/ called the "dad
| dy" of the or
ganizatlon back
I ■/$ 1919 and the
! . * ''I*® lias s,ayotl
****** shice " m 0,1
* Mr! Jones was
J one of R han(]fnl
ag|| 0 f veterans who
met In Washing
.■ ton, March 7,
1919, and formed what was known as
the John J. Pershing post of World
War Veterans. Later, when the sév
era * societies of those who had fought
t ' le "°H'l ' var combined under
^ " a,ne of the American Legion
Mr. Jones was made commander of
E. Lester Jones of Washington, D.
O., because he was the founder of the
American Legion
movement In
••
pos(; j^o. j When the department of
the District of Columbia was formed,
! he was made departmental cora
monder,
Legionnaire Jones was an enlisted
man with the District of Columbia
National Guard prior to the World
During the war he rose from
war.
private to colonel, taking all the
grades.
LEGION HONORED ALL DEAD
Organization Participated in Services
at Final Interment of Men
Brought
Army transports In which many of
them went across enger for the con
flict have carried back the last of the
45,000 A. E. F. dead, those relatives
had requested to be returned to this
country for permanent burial. The
graves registration service of the
army, which had the work of return
ing these bodies In charge, did an al
most superhuman task,
service could not give the comradely
human touch to the handling of these
bodies after they reached the United
States that seemed due them.
No organization was so well suited
to perform the last rights of honor
and respect for these soldier dead as
was the American Legion. The men of
the Legion took upon themselves thq
obligation. Forty ship loads of bodies
came to eastern ports during a period
of two and a half years. It was not
always possible to have an elaborate
service, because the arrivals were too
But this
frequent, but in every Instance there
was at least a prayer by a chaplain
j
|
; of the Protestant, Catholic or Jewish
j faith, an address by a prominent citi
zen or army officer and a rifle salute.
A number of times, however, the
services were noteworthy. President
address at
Harding delivered an
services arranged by the Legion, May
23, 1921, when the Princess Matolka
arrived with 451 bodies. General
Pershing and Senator Lodge spoke
when the Somme and the Wheaton ar
rived, July 10, 1921, with 7,000 dead,
The last cargo of bodies arrived In
Brooklyn, in April, 1922, on the Cam
brai. On that occasion, the body of
Private Charles W. Graves, Company
M, One-hundred and Seventeenth in
fantry, Thirteenth division, was borne
on a caisson throu^Ji the streets, lined
with silent throngs, to the army base,
where simple ceremonies marked the
close of the last public demonstration
for America's returned dead.
Clarence De Mar, Winner of 25-Mile
Mass., winner of the 25-mlie American
RAN TOWARD BERLIN IN 1918
American Marathon Race, In
terested in Boy Scouts.
Clarence H. DeMar of Melrose,
Marathon race,
got some of his
endurance as a
i ong-dista nee
runner while run- i
ning toward Ber
lin in 1918, and
h e undoubtedly
acquired a good : 'l
' M
<
t
deal of his agii
Ry and sureuess
dodging Frit z's
missiles/ De Mar
finished fourth in
a long-distance race between the men
of the A. E. F. and the other allied |
nations In the Pershing stadium in }
p ar i S
not f,p ein t0 he in r{U .i n g, but In the
we ]f are u f a t ro0 p of boy scouts of
of foot while
V

i
fii
His chief interest, however, does
which he has been In charge for sev
eral years.
Ten Years to Displace the Blue.
It will require about ten years to
clothe all French troops in khaki de
spite the efforts of the higher council
of war fo equip ail branches of the
French army in uniforms of that
The horizon blue and steel
color.
gray cloth on hand must be used up
and it will take ten years to do It,
UitBiiikiistxy of war declare».

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