Newspaper Page Text
THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN. UTAH ; SATURDAY, AUGUST 22, 1914.
nrifiiTHiTniiBfyfiffi I OGDEN THEATER Last Time Tongiht. JOHN BARLEYCORN By JACK LONDON A Picture You Will Never Forget. SUNDAY AND MONDAY-DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM J. WARREN KERRIGAN MARY PICKFORD in a strong 2-part drama in a one-reel Imp Reissue "Man and His Brother." "Normandy Romance." JOHN IT CAUSES IE ARREST OF A GREEK I Nick Kooraaus. a Greek, was taken Into custodv this morning by Officer lohn Russell, on complaint of Fred llirt. manager of the Hermitage re sort The. affair that resulted in the Greek 5 arrest Is a somewhat compli cated one. According to the com plainant. Kohmaus was given a time heck bv the Utah Construction com pany, with a time credit of $36. This amnunt, as in all time checks issued bj the company, appeared at the boad Of the cbeck. Underneath, however, 7, had heen taken off for board and r.O cents for hospital fees, leaving the real value of the cbeck $20.40. The Greek took this to the wife of (he resort manager to cash and. not noticing that the $15.60 bad been taken off, she cave him the full $35, This was pocketed by tbe Greek with no intimation thai be had been given more than was due A short time later, he appeared with a $55 check, which he also wanted cashed Mr. Hirt. however, was on tbe Job, and accused tbe Greek of playing a "scurvy" trick, and asked that the $15.60 be returned Kobmaus refused to accede to the request and left the resort. Mi Hirt kept on bis trail anr when he reached Ogden bad him taken Into custody. No charge lias as yet been preferred acainst the fellow oo STAPLES IS HEAVILY FINED BY THE CITY JUDGE After makinc a further Investigation oi tbe case of the Citv vs E Staples, which was heard yesterday morning and taken under advisement bv fudge I Reeder, the judge sentenced the de fendant to serve 25 days in jail, with the alternative fine, in addition to glu ing him a 155-day suspended sen tence. Staples was convicted of the charge of disturbing the peace. ij j I I Society FROM SALT LAKE. Miss Margaret L Brown of Salt Lake visited friends in Ogden during tbe week RETURNS FROM EVANSTON. Mlsr Vivian Baden has returned to, her home in this city after a pleas ant vibit with friends in Evanston. MRS. KIRKENDALL HOME. After a delightful six months' visit with friends and relatives in St. Jo- Beph, Mo, Mrs. P. F. Kirkendall re-i iiirned to her home in this Cltj last w ednesday. BETHEL UNION. Next Wednesday. August J6. the Bethel union will meet with Mrs. C. S I lite. 510 Thirteenth street lm pr.rtant business matters will be. dis cussed. MACCABEE CHILDREN'S DAY. Silver Hive No 1 is planning to j celebrate their annual children's day on Friday afternoon. August 28, at l.lbertv park. The committee is ar ranging for contests for the children, and a general good time for all. A large attendance of mothers and chll dren is expected, as the Maccabees w always have an especially good at tendance and good time. G. A. B. CLUB. The G A. B. sewing circle spent a most enjovablc afternoon Wednesdav With Mrs R. I Moyos. 115 W Twen-ty-Beventh stieet. Kach member brought needle work and a busy hour was spent, after which they were in vited to the dining room where a tempting luncheon wa6 served. Dainty little Luclle Moyes celebrat ed her second birthday anniversary at the same hours. The little guests! v ere most pleasantly entertained by their tiny hostess. Among the guests and member? Who partook of the hospitality of the Bin. and Miss Moyes were Mrs. R Purdv, Mrs. Leltz, Mrs. Tom Harris, i Mrs James, Mrs. Ray Francis Mrs Wilson and Miss Eva James, little Misses Lorna Purdy, Margaret Fran- j cis. Anna Wilson and Erroa Purdy Of Salt Lake. Masters Sanders and James Wilson. Tommie Harris, Nell; anri Robert Purdv . Chde Moves and I I Jlmmie Francis. The next meeting of the GAB , circle will be with Mrs. Robert Pur dv on Steele avenue next Wednesday ! afternoon GUESTS OF MISS THOMAS. The faculty members of tbe Ogden Conservatorv of MuBic were the 1 guests of Mi6S Ellen Thomas at her ! camp in the canyon an afternoon this I week IN OGDEN CANYON. Thursday afternoon a number of young people, pupils of Miss Ellen Thomas, spent a delightful time af their teacher's camp in Ogden canyon. During the afternoon sereral games of valley ball were enjoyed after Which Miss Thomas served a delicious j luncheon Musical selections on the i Vlctrola were decidedly pleasing to . j everyone present. The Federated Union of the W. C. T U. met last Wednesday with Mrs. 1 W. S. Flewelling, .12 Twentletn street, i i Mrs. L L. Sbepard. Btate president, I j was present to arrange for a conven ' tlon to be held September 24 and 25, in tbe Methodist Episcopal church In j Ogden. Mrs Shepard pave an inter , estlng talk after which a social hour I was enjoyed, tbe members adjourn I ing late In the afternoon to meet Sep tember 2 with Mrs. Dr, Gordon. VISIT IN OGDEN. Mrs. Cobb and daughter, mother and sister of Paul f'obb, eenterfielder of the Ogdm baseball team, are vis iting in Ogden. They returned here this morning after a tout of the Ye! lowstonc park and are stopping at the Reed hotel. FROM GREEN RIVER. Miss Nellie Morkey of Green Riv er. Wyoming, is an Ogden visitor tho guest of Mins Nellie Freeman. MEET NEXT WEDNESDAY. Promoters of the League of Sacred Heart will hold a meeting next Wed npsdav afternoon with Mrs. George Updegraff. 2843 Grant avenue CHURCHES i Ellm Lutheran Corner Twenty. I third street and Jefferson avenue. Eric Floreen, pastor. Sunday school. 10 a. m Services in English, 8 p. m. Wednesdav afternoon meeting of La dies' Aid at church parlors in honor of Mrs Rudlgren. First Presbyterian Sunday school at 10 o'clock, Bermon by pastor at 11. i No other services. German Evangelical, St. Paul's At Twenty-third and Jefferson avenue Sunday worship at 11 o'clock, even' Sunday Sabbath school at 9 45, all are welcome. P. Pb. Tester, jastor. Sundav morning preaching services will be resumed tomorrow in the First Presbyterian church with a ser nion by the pastor at 11 o clock First Methodist Episcopal Bible school will be held at 10 30 a m. j In the evening, Epwortb league will be held at 7 o'clock and at 8 the Rev. H. D Zimmerman will preach oo CRUISER PASSES THE GOLDEN GATE San Francisco, Aug. 22. Tbe Japa nese cruiser Idrumo. fully stocked and provisioned, fresh from the dry dock, passed through the Golden Gate a! 12 10 p m. today. She will clear for action at sea Now at your service in our new store on Washington at 2425. A formal opening will be announced later. BuchmiUer Rowers Drewere ef MmrC ' REHEJUISM. OF "THE DAUGHTER OF A PIONEER" A preliminary reading rehearsal of the drama. "The Daughter of a Pio ncer, " bv Mrs. Jane W. Herriek, will be held at the studio of Prof T Earl Pardoe this evening. The drama is to be produced at the Orpheum theater on September 2S and 20, under the auspices of the Weber county lodze, Daughters ot the Pioneers, for whom It was written The playwright is a daughter of Mrs. Josephine West, tbe first president of tbe local organization and the drama one of several that she has w ritten. It is to be staged by T Earl Par doe. whose ability for this kind of work was recently recognized in Salt Lake City through his staging of the opera Pinafore at Wandamere Mr. Pardoe has been engaged to stage the Elks' show this season and is now reviewing n number of opera scores with a view to securing a suitable one to present. The drama. "A Daughter of a Pio neer is in three acts and deals w ith authentic events in the history of the Mormon nloneers, in the yeais 1856-57-6i. All but three of the characters in tbe cast were taken from history and the story is woven around tbem In a manner deeply Interesting, oc casionally amusing and at times in tensely dramatic. The first scene is enacted at a spring In the Rockv mountains, in the autumn of IS.'G the second scene III in the Interior of the Richards' home ! In Salt Lake Fit? in the winter of '57. just prior to the time when the people j went south to avoid meeting John son's army, and the third 16 in tbe j front vard of the Richards' home, on the Fourth of July. '5S. after the re turn from the South. There are fourteen principal char acters tn the cast, which also include thirf six minor characters- -emigrants Of different nationalities, coldiers and Indians. The principal characters are as rouows: Benjamin Marsden Spiritual advls- j er of the camp Willie and Millie Two children. Betty Marsden A daintv flower) unused to prairie life. PatRv O'Brien youth Capt. Spencer and Lieut Hodge, of; the l S cavalry. Ruth Richards The daughter of a pioneer Mrs O'Brien Patsv 's mother Big Soldier Chief of the Sioux In 1 dians. "Little Soldier His son. William Richards Chief Scout and huntsman of the pioneer party Robert MeKenzie A young scout. j John D. Holliday Southern gen tleman, captain of the pioneer party Tudge Hammond of the I7 S court The players have not vet been chos en bv Mr Pardoe and the rehearsal tonight will be in the nature of a try out for parts. Mrs. Herriek and the committee from the Daughters of the Pioneers having tbe financial part of the production in charge, will be present UTAH TEACHER WINS HIGH FAVOR I MISSOURI Miss Matilda Peterson, superintend ent of primarv education in this coun ty, has been a member of the lacultv of the First District normal school of Missouri, whl h is a bran b of the state university, and during her elev en weeks stav in Kirksville has won high praise as the following from John R Kirk, president of the Insti tution, proves : "Kirksville, Mo Aug 28. '14. I de 6irc to ongratulate the people and I ! especially the teac hers and school j children of ber and Davis counties Utah, on account of their superintend- ! ent of primary education, Miss Ma tilda Petersen, who for the past elev en weeks has to our verj high satis faction been serving this institution in lieu of our supervisor of primary I grades, and especially of elementary I manual and industrial arts "Miss Peterson had in her class 1 nearly one hundred actual and intend ing teachers. No member of our facult) has ver received more near ly uniform praise than Miss PeterBon nas receiveu. sne is hot on i y digni fied, courteous, and obliging, so as to be very much liked by teacher- stu dents, bui 1 think we have never had in this institution a more intelligent and skillful teacher and supervisor of primarv instruction than Miss Peter son Her exhibit of elementary man ual arts at tbe close of out summer term was deemed by critical Judges the best we have ever had "We would gladly have Miss Peter i-on installed permanently m the posi tion which she filled this summer, but she declines the offer In order to return to her duties in the beautiful inland kingdom of Utah in leaving Mlsspurl for her Utah home Miss Peterson carries with her tbe confidence and good wishes of -o many new friends made this summer iu Missouri. Very respectfully submit ted (Signed) JOHN R KIRK. Presi dent " rr AT THE LYCEUM SUNDAY AND MONDAY Miss Marion Leonard in "The Romany Rye," an ab sorbing love story of a Gypsy Princess see it. Advertisement. SHARP EARTHQUAKE RECORDED Washington. Aug. 22. A sharp earthquake disturbance at a distance of about 1200 miles from Washington was rcc-orded on tbe seismogranbs o' Georgetown university here early to dav It began at 12:49 a m. and continued 12 minutes. NIGGER SI GULLED; OY DEATH; BURIED THIS MORNING ' Nigger Sam" is dead and in the ! funeral chapel of the Klrkendall Un ' dertaklng company this morning at 10 o'clock were held funeral services I which w ere attended by a number of friends and acquaintances who had known him for many years. "Nigger Sam, who took the name of a master In slave times named Riley, was better known in Ogden than any other colored man He bad lived here the past 30 years, during I which time be had worked at odd jobs for many families and most of the business men of the nt He would not keep a steads job but de lighted (n doing little things scrub-; bing. cleaning carpets, washing win dows. Hundreds of the children of the citv knew him. Sam came from Kentucky to Wyo i rr.lng about 30 years ago with a string of racing ponies. The string did not make good and Sam was stranded He came to Ogden and has remained here ever since. He did not know his age but, as near as he could fig-j ure time, he was about 70 ears of age. He started life as a slave on a big Kentucky plantation and never in his whole life did he care to be anything else. He was a big hearted negro and many times begged a dimej to buy a little candy for the children; whom he knew He died of stomach trouble and old age and was burled! in the Ogden cemeterv CONFERENCE OF M. E CHOHCH OF UTAH IN OGDEN On Thursday. August 27. occurs tbej opening In Ogden or the Utah Masonl conference of the Methodist Episco-I pal church with Bishop Hughes pre siding There will be interesting and prof itable sessions with addresses from! visiting speakers. A fuller announcement of the pro gram will appear later HELEN DRYSDALE 10 MANUEL SOUZA ARE CAUGHT Manuel Souza and Helen Urysdale. who left Ogden In an automobile Tuesday evening, without the knowl edge of the girl's relatives and for whom a search was immediately In stituted bv the Ogden officers, were caught yesterday afternoon at Cobre, Nevada Souza will be held pend ing a decision as to whether he can be charged with the crime of abduc tion. The Drvsdale girl is only about 1G years of age, while Souza Is 36 The capture of the couple was made through their being recognized by i Southern Pacific conductor who no ticed them traveling westward In a Studebaker automobile, as his train neared Montello. When he arrived at Montello, he notified the Ogden of ficers and also Sheriff Zundel of Bo Klder county who was at Montello Sheriff Zundel went on to Cobre and. when the couple arrived there in the automobile, placed them under arrest and took them back to Montello oo CARD OF THANKS We desire to express the thanks and gratitude of our hearts for the sympathy and kindnesses extended during the late Illness and death of our dearly beloved father James T. Coleman, and hope that in the hour j of bereavement ihey mav have many loving friends to extend condolence We are verv grateful for the manv floral offerings which were brought to tbe hier (Signed) MR ND MRS WIU.lAM COLEMAN I MR AND MRS. H C PKTKRSoN MR NT MRS W II JOHN MR N D MRS FRANK MILLER MR AND MRS. HEBKR COLEMAN Advertisement. Deaths and Funerals HARRIS The funeral of infield Scott Harris "H' be held tomorrow at 1 1 a. m in the Llndquist chapel The body may be viewed at the fu neral chapel this afternoon and Sun da until the funeral hor. The in terment will be made in the city cemetery. Roylance Kuneral service., for Hyrum Roylance were held yesterda) at 2 p m. in the North Ogden met ing" house Bishop Barker presided and the speakers were Patriarch lames Ward, Joseph Bidwell. John Seaman and M N Reynolds. Mrs Will Howell sang I Know That Mv Redeemer Livetb" and "Some Sweel Day. rtnur u. dhu sah, .u i and tbe Misses Dona and Lerna Rash sang "I Know M Heavenly Father Knows. " The ward choir also sane several selections. There was a large attendance of relatives and friends at thr service and many floral offerings were placed upon and around the blei The interment was made in the North Ogden cemeterv and tbe grave was dedicated bv G Randall. PEARCE The funeral ol PranciS Dale Pearce was hHd yesterday af ternoon In the First ward meeting hniie. with Blshcn D ii IfinslEn pre siding. Walter Stephens sang "AH Through the Night ' Frank Madsen pang Face to Face, ' M i Bemloe Glazier sang "O Love Divine," and Ethel Davue sang "Your Sweet Little f in silks and dress . v. T , , , , , are the best for II Mi ' Thls Underwear should appeal to those not skilled in J goods just m any woman who appreciates real e dressmakin i f I Don't overlook this cmfort. It stretches like a silk glove ressma mg. H and fits snuggly to any form the 1 9 Mwhen in need of a prices are also with your reach. CORSETS v B dress or waist. Union Suits-low neck-knee length c d , I no sleeves colors pink and S white $3.49. show yu a11 thc II 1 M NOTIONS AND Vests low neck no sleeves white different forms k i 9 NOVELTIES and pink $1.58. No matter what II E Bloomers white pink and blue form, we have II 1 are always the la- $2.48. f Htest in this section. SILK SALE is now on, a nice line or k J j Foulards, only 39c II W Our Underwear Department has ANYTHING II r WE ARE GLAD manY things in store for you Nru pnp Tp H U H., come in and see. NEW FOR THE U 0 TO SHOW AND The Ready-to-Wear Section is ready SEASON YOU II HELP YOU TO for yur inspection we have had WILL FIND AT II fj di iv rnnnc many new things in' tlldt Wl11 intercst ni id cTnor " I HBUY GOODS. you OUR STORE. v See our window -these are good for combinations or full dress skirts andwaists. mm ft Do not feel that you have to be under obligation to buy when you come into I" Paine & Hurst Store I j "Where ihc Women Trade." j Rosehud Has Left You." The speakers ! were Horace Garner, Wiles G. Cra- i gun and Bishop Ensign. The inter ment wag made In the city cemetery FOWLER The Hooper ward meet ing houo was crowded ly the friends and relatives of the late pioneer Samuel Fowler, Br., yesterda aftei noon, when his funeral service was held Bishop James Bcur presiden i at the service and the speakers were, President G FMId.lleton. Patriarch G. W. Larkin. Francis M Belnap, Robert Todd and Bishop Reus Special music was furnished by George Man ning and the ward choir. The Inter ment was made in the Hooper ceme tery PETERSON The funeral ot Jacob Peterson will be held in the Fourth ward meeting house tomorrow at 12 o'clock noon The body ma be lew ' ed at the home. 768 Twentieth street tomorrow morning from S to 12. SULLIVAN The funeral of Daniel E. Sullhan will be held tomorrow at 3 p m. in St. Joseph's Catholic church, with Rev. Father P M Qush i nahan officiating. The body may be viewed at the residence, 1054 Twenty fifth street, this evening and tomor row until - P m The interment w ill bt made in the City cemetery . net OWNER OF 1 ftUTQ IS GIH BIG SURPRISE Desk Sergeant Walter Wilson nf the police department received a tele phone call this morning from a resi dent of West Seventeenth street and was Informed that an automobile was Btanding in the road in that vicinity. The machine bore evidence of having been used for a jo ride, the ser- geants informant stated, then hunt up the "phone before the officer could a-k lor Its number hile searching ihe official record of automobile nurnoer anu ownerb, Sergeant Lane found that the car be longed to George S. Glen He got Mr Glen "on the 'phone" and asked dim It he had an automobile. Re ceiving an affirmative answer, the of Cei injured as where it was. Mr Glen answered that the machine .as in the garage at the rear of his rosl dence He was then told to Investi gate so as to be sure and a minute or two later again took up the con versatfon and said that the lock had been broken from the door of the garage and the machine stolen. The tlWt of tUe machine was a total sur prise and the owner was just getting ready to come to town in it when Sergeant Layne telephoned IlIOR IS CHARGED WITH BURGLARY AND GRID LARCENY District Attorney John C Dai has filed an Information In the district COUrl charging Stephen R taintor I with burglary and grand larceny. The Information contain two counts, al leging that on August I, 1914, Tain I tor burglarized the stoic oi L 1 1 Be-I j craft and that at that time he stole) a ra.or. a watch, a pocketknifc and firearms of the alue of $90, Unless ibis charge serves the pur pose of covering other alleged often- J ses. more informations will be tiled against Taintor, a6 it is said that be , burglarised and stole goods from the I Proudfit and the Browning Brothers! stores He also has been identified . ,( - i he man w ho held up and robbed j car conductor on the Twenty-ftfth Street line last spring and It Is possl ble tluit an Information charging him i kith robbery will he placed on Hie In the district court. 00 j Mra ISugene Shugrur of Anaconda. Mont., has been orgauisl for a Hap tist (hutch in Vineyard Haven for twenty-eight consecutive years MRS. E. R, RIRR11 HERE TO MEET HER DAUGHTER Mrs t II Harriman was iu Ogden several hours this morning She came here to meet her daughter who arrived on the Overland Limited from the east at 10 40 a. m. from her sum mer home at Island I'ark, Idaho. Mrs. Harriman Is traveling in her private car "Arden." and after her daughter's arrival went to Salt Lake oo THE WORLD'S MARKET NEWS Kansas City Livestock Kansas pity, Aug 22 Hogs Re . Mpts S00. market stead) (attic Receipts L00; market steadv Sheep I Receipts none; market steady. Chicago Livestock C hicago, Aug. 22. Hogs- Receipts 10,000. market steady. Bulk, $8.8 5 " 9.20; light. .$85i9 30; mixed, $8-60 9.85; heavy, $8.469.30; rough $8.45:08.65; pigs. $7.0008.70, Cattle Receipts 400. market slow and weak Beeves, $c3 TSfi in i0 steers, 86.3009.40; stockers and feed ers. $5.4008.10; cows and heifers, $3 609.20. cahes, $7 75 10.75. Sheep Receipts 6000; market dull and weak Sheep. $5.1005.10; yearl ings, $6 007.00; lambs, $6.6008.50. South Omaha Livestock South Omaha. Aug 22. Hogs Re ceipts 7600. mark-t lower. Heavy $S TCI. 'Vj 0 nil; light. $ S" ci '.'. . plg- $8.0008.80; hulk of sales. $8.75 8.85 ( attic Receipts 100; market steadv Native steers, $7.75010.15; cows 'and heifers, $6.0008.00; west ern steers, $6 509.00; Texas steers. $6.007.85; cows and heifers, $6.00 8.00. S)ieepHecipts 100; market steady Yearlings, $6.0006.50; weth ers, $5 65 6 15. CHICAGO GRAIN Chicago. Aug 22 The recent eo centrlcltlea oi wheat carried the mar ket higher at the opening today and for the moment buyers and sellers were pennies apart Opening price were from Sc up tor Ma to 1 1-4C for December and in a few moments another cent was superimposed but part of this latter gaiu was relin 1 mushed on ensuing trades. The ad vance was due to the shyness of sel lers, rather than to sny particular de mand As has been the case since the war begau the price gyrations have been due large! to the varying -uesses as to the European situation, and the fairly general impression 111 tbe face ol Influential utterances to the contrary, 'hat war means higher grain prices, regardless of the diffi ciiltles of shipment and llnaic Ing. Liverpool was higher; the BngllSrf crop was reported above the average, and the potato crop abundant '' over-sea authority estimated thai Ger Biany and Austria-Hungary would need' 288,000,000 bushel- ol wheat corn, barley and oats lrom abroad. m hile English import requirements were placed at ISS.niiu nun bu-heis The volume of trade In corn was restricted by defection oi traders to the wheat and oats pits hut prices were sympathetically stroug. The j market opened unchanged to 3 Sc net I higher and quickly added 3 & to 1 '-1" v to the bulge. k Oats opened 3-8 to 1 2c higher on U reports of seaboard acceptances anu f earlj gained an additional quarter cent May touched 51 1-Sc. Trade g; in prov isions was very light but prices I were - 1-2 to 10c up. The wheat market continued stroug and close 2 3-4(?i3c net higher . The corn close was strong 1-2 to J l-4c over yesterday. I HERO OF MANY I RACESKILLED I Car Overturns at Elgin Nation- j al Road Race and Driver j Wishart Meets Fatal Injuries. I Elgin, Aug '22 Spencer S iahan f J the v eteran hero of many automobile I races, was fatally injured while he t"m i woe lo-jrlinf tlm fifvld in the Kluin na I tional road race today, when bi: i a; I overturned His meehanlcian, John lenter also was badly hurt. I Wishart s right leg was broken, his skull wat, fractured and his chest I crushed. His assistant's right arm was fractured and he was also in jured internally. Both were rushed to a hospital. They were unconscious Mrs. Wishart. who had been cheering in the stands each time her daring husband flew past, was taken to his I bedside. j The accident was due to the fuxi- i mis pace sustained For nearly ball Ol the distance of 301 miles, until the 1 accident, Wishart averaged almost 7s miles an hour, or nearly five miles raster than the new record which was I established yesterday by Ralph Do Pal ma. It was bv no means Wishart s race ' as vet, however, for Bob Burman. 1 who" is known as a driver who drivefl with a fearlessness considered close on reckless, was close behind. Wis hart to maintain bis lead took chances on rough stretches that cans ed the spectators to gasp. Car Skids Through Fence On the thirteenth lap his car skid ded through a fence aud overturned. I I Some of the w itnesses said that be seemed to lose control of the steer- ing gear The accident put Burman In tn , lead hut the awful pace and the heat of his engine made bim sick and Tie bad to withdraw in favor of Raipn , ' Mulford who took his seat at the steering post The new leader was I followed closely by Alene. Pullen. UePalma. Grant and Wilcox The race was not stopped While -I ectators were lifting the ear Off thi prostrate forms pinnea uuuei j BJ other contestants their set faces look .ing straight ahead in the dust Snd smoke, pursued their breakneck course. Three Spectators Hurt. Three spectators were reported Slightb hurt when Wishart 8 car h I the fence, near which were their H I SCt:ishart was 24 years old and had been racing for six years. He star ed bj piloting cars owned by himsen and finished second in the first race i ' ii.ii at the Indianapolis crack His work was characterized by a fine combination of daring and cool Inerve and It wafi not long jmtU he . , ailed into the professional I ranks : and rose to the capUincy of the ac ling team of a well knon manufac- I turer 1 H NO QUESTION OF "PREFERRED POSITION" I IN CLASIFIED ADVERTISING! 1 The CLASSIFICATION of your want ad gives it the BEST POSITION IN THE. PAPER makes it a. easy to find as your house, when street and number arc known. ij Classification reduces to a minimum all trouble in j! looking fo, your ad. Anyone to whom it would appeal