Newspaper Page Text
THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH, FRIDAY, JULY 19, 1918.
I : TODAY
The latest 'm wl be
v I thrown on the screen.
Uj For Subocrlptlon and Advertlfllno
m Departments, Call Phono No. 68,
i 1 REFERENCES
Don't forget the Red Cross dance at
Hermitage Grove Saturday night.
Dancing until 12 p. m. Tickets 50c per
; Don H. Rhivers A cablegram was
1 received Thursday by Mrs. Don H.
Rhivers from her husband, Lieutenant
: Rhivers, who is with the American
engineers in France, which advised
; her. that he had been assigned to more
Important work near the front lines
, and had gone to assume charge of
, the special operations. Lieutenant
Rhivers was formerly local manager of
the Amalgamated Sugar company.
R. H. McCunc, Chiropractor, new lo
cation over Lewis Jewelry, 4th floor.
Goes to War Lorenzo Richards,
who recently enlisted in the aviation
section of the naval service, went to
Salt Lake to pay a short visit to his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Richards.
He leaves today for the service.
ARTISTIC funeral pieces a special
ty. Dumke Floral, 1601 Hudson ave
nue. Phono 52-w. 6689
s Canadian Veterans Four Canadian
;f soldiers, members of the Fifteenth Ca
i nadian artillery, who have been in
France and Belgium on the western
front for three and a half years and
were recently discharged from service
on account of wounds, passed through
Ogden, Thursday. They were en routo
from San Francisco, where th,oy have
been visiting the allied war exhibit,
j to Toronto, Can. Each of the men had
lost an arm in battle, either at Vimy
Ridge or at Ypres. The United States
government had assisted them in
ornoofnrr Jliic pniinfrv tn SPfi the War
exhibit at the coast city.
Ripe gooseberries for sale at $1.00 in
Etrawberry cases. Phono 3S-J-2. 6652
Enlists Dale M. Hoyt. son of Mrs. J.
; T. Lynch, 2525 Madison avenue, and
' an employee of the Hemenway und
Mosor Cigar company at the Salt Lake
store, has enlisted in the tank corps of
the army. Young Hoyt enlisted in this
branch of the service Wednesday and
will leave for the training camp at
Gettysburg, Peun., in a few days.
Royal Cafe open, 338 25th. Chopsuey,
noodles. Meals at all hours. 6351
Old papers ror salo. GgGen Stand
ard. "The photographer In your town."
( The Tripp Photo Studio, 320 25th St.
It's the quality that counts. B. fc
On a Visit HomeMiss Mary Swan,
formerly a nurse at the Dee hospital,
from which institution sho graduated
Beveral yenrs ago, and now a Red
Cross worker at Camp Kearny, is
visiting with her parents at Kaysville
. hllc In this state on a ten-day fur-
( EXPERT window am, wall paper
1 cleaning at low prices. Phone 563.
Request Is Made Mr. and Mrs. Jo
seph E. Evans request of their many
Wends that no elaborate flornl trlb
, utcs be offered at the funeral of their
i. YELLOW ICE CREAM
II p you nave one ca-N Brown Ice
K Cream company, phone 315 and we will
Iff call for It. Your call will be greatly ap
1 iDreclaiM ftS47
TO B E DECIDED
Announcement to Be Made at
War Department Reply to
WASHINGTON, July 19. Whether
professional baseball playing is a use
ful occupation under the army work
or fight order has been decided by
Secretary Baker and an announcement
will be made today at the war depart
ment. It is understood the secretary's de
cision was reached in the appeal of
Eddie Ainsmith, the Washington
No intimation has been given of the
nature of the decision further than
Mr. Baker's statement sometime ago
that full consideration would be given
to the effect upon the business built
up by organized baseball.
Bombing Escadrilles Attack
Without Cessation During
PARIS, July 18. The work of the
French air forces In the operations is
described in an official communication
Issued tonight as follows:
"Our aerial forces have continued to
play a brilliant part in the battle. On
July 16 to 17, bombing escadrilles at
tacked without cessation the bridges
over tho Marnc, obstructing the pas
sage of enemy troops who suffered
serious losses and were obliged to dis
perse several times.
"A bridge thrown across the river by
the enemy in front of Dormans was
copiously sprinkled with projectiles
and collapsed; a convoy which was
crossing it was engulfed in the river.
"Our bombing machines likewiso
carried out expeditions against can
tonments, railway stations, mun'ltions
depots and concentration places in the
enemy rear areas.
"Twenty -one tons of explosives were
dropped during tho day and fourteen
during the night, doing much damage.
A violent explosion occurred in tho
station at Maison Bleue. Fires broke
out In the stations at Coucy, Les
Stapes and Bazoches.
"Our airplanes, with their usual
dash, have engaged in numerous com
bats over tho enemy lines. Twenty
nlno German machines wero brought
down or put out of action and five cap
tive balloons were set afire. Yesterday,
despite the violent wind and torrential
rains, twelve German airplanes were
brought down and four captive bal
loons wero destroyed.
"In the attacks on tho Marne cross
ing, 5600 kilos of explosives were
HOOVER TO MAI
Four Members of Board Ac
company Food Administra
tor to Europe.
WASHINGTON, July 19. Food Ad
ministrator Hoover left Washington en
route to London July S and sailed from
an Atlantic port a few days later to
make a survey of tho food situation
in Europe. He was accompanied by
Joseph P. Cotton, chief of the meat di
vision; James W. Bell of the milling
division; George S. Jackson, vice pres
ident of the grain corporation of the
food administration; and Lewis W.
Strauss, Mr. Hoover's secretary.
The problem of pooling of food sup
plies will occupy a large part of Mr.
Hoover's time while in Europe.
FIVE UTAH MEN
FOR TRAINING CAMP
A telegram just received by the
president's office of tho Utah Agri
cultural college from Colonel Com
mander DIchman of the students' train
ing camp at tho Presidio, Cal., conveys
the information that tho quota of A. C.
students to the sixty-day camp just
starting thcro has been increased to
include the alternates named. This In
creases tho quota by five. Those named
as alternates who may now attend the
training camp, are:
Keifer Sauls, Logan, S. R. Anderson,
Logan, LeGrande Norman, Logan,
Douglas Cannon, 1216 South Eighth
West, Salt Lake City, and Clyde Wor
These men must report at the Pre
sidio not later than July 23. They will
receive intensive military training to
fit them to assst Captain Stephen Ab
bot, commandant at the Utah Agricul
tural college, in the reserve officers'
training corps at the institution.
baby son, Hugh Scars Evans, lomor
rotf. The Ben Lomond Orchard Co. will
pay cherry pickers and packers at tho
Utah National Bank, Saturday between
3 and 6 p. m. By order J. P. Hall.mgr.
BREAD at wholesale prices, fresh
and good. Greenwell's two stores. 6S86
Black Native Currants, 530 12th St.,
Phone 2881-m. 6897
Two Kinds of Van de Graafs Mad
nus Van de Graaf, 3319 Wall avenue,
who leaves with tho boys for Camp
Lewis next week, does not desire to
bo mistaken for any other person of
his name who may be evading duty as
a beneficiary of this great country,
and he has requested The Standard
to so state.
BOY IB LEAVES HOME
TO ,111 HE
When the mother of Delbert Geary
arrived from Morgan this morning,
she learned that her sixteen-year old
boy had joined tho marines, leaving
Ogden Wednesday night for Mare
Mrs. Geary was greatly disturbed
and immediately decided to go on to
the coast. She will have a talk with
Delbert in an effort to persuade him
to return home, but If he persists, she
will not make further protests, al
though tho boy is quite young for such
strenuous work as he has sworn to
IN THE BIG FIGHT
WASHINGTON, July 19. No official
announcement is available as to exact
ly what American troops aro engaged
in tne greatest onensive dui is consia
ered certain that troops of the three
recently organized army corps are rep
resented. This would include the New Eng
land, Rainbow and Sunset divisions of
national guardsmen and selected men
from Michigan, Wisconsin, New York,
Kansas, Missouri, Alabama, Georgia,
Tennessee North and South Carolina,
District of Columbia and Pennsylvania.
These would be in addition to other
national guardsmen and regulars.
WORKERS TO JOIN
IN WAR COUNSELS
WASHINGTON, July 19. Admis
sion of employers and workers to the
counsels and operation of the govern
ment's war labor recruiting and dis
tributing machinery, which will be
put into effect as regards unskilled la
bor on August 1, was announced today
by the department of labor. Details
of this cooperation were to be worked
out today a a meeting here of repre
sentatives of employers and employes
In 28 states east of the Mississippi
with officials of the United States em
ployment service. A similar conference
will be held July 25 in Denver for
states west of tho Mississippi. The
recruiting of workers, according to
plans today, calls for the formation in
each state of a state advisory board
of the employment service, composed
of the state director of the employ
ment service and two representatives
each of employers and workers. The
state boards will supervise tho ap
portionment among communities of
quotas the number of workers to be
supplied. The community boards hav
ing the opportlonment among the non
essential industries of tho men to be
furnished, will bo organized on the
same basis as tho state boards. The
representatives of labor in each case
will be named by labor organizations
and the employers' members by em
PARIS, July 19. Heroic work done
by fifty American Y. M. C. A. war
work secretaries villi the Italian
troops on the Italian front has raised
tho morale and fighting spirit of the
men. - Free hot soup, chocolate and
tobacco has been distributed to the
soldiers and the Y. M. C. A. workers
have given aid to the wounded as well.
American aviators with the Italians
are also being served and reports
state that the "Y" men go into the
trenches under constant shell fire.
This bravery on their part has awak
ened a tremendous interest among the
Italian troops. It has produced a new
and wonderful spirit and the Italians
are determined to crush the Austrians.
Information received through Y. M.
C. A. secretaries with the Italians is
to tho effect that prisoners report that
the Austrians are discouraged and
anxious to quit. They are driven into
battle by officers who shoot those
who mutter. They were astonished
that large American forces were in
Europe. Y. M. C. A. workers tell of
American preparation and this news
seeping Into Austria is creating havoc
with the morale of the enemy armies.
Several Y. M. C. A. secretaries have
been decorated for bravery under fire.
IT WON'T DO.
Soft collars attached to shirts aro
being worn with gentlemen's even
ing dress. Fashion Journal.
Our nightshirt has always had' a
soft collar attached.
"Why don't you go to work? You
know that worry kills more people
than work does."
"I've heard that; but the trouble Is,
nothing worries me so much as
PICTORIALS OF IE
On the cover sheet of the Mid-Wcek
Pictorial for June 6, 1918, is a picture
of an Ogden boy receiving a medal on
his breast at the hands of a French
officer. Friends easily recognized it as
Lieut. Edward Conroy and were inter
ested in the picture to a great extent.
Conroy was decorated for his con
duct during a fight with the Germans
on tho night of April 19, when the ma
rines, of which ho is an officer, with
stood a counter blow by tho Germans.
He wrote home to his folks telling of
a German helmet which ho took as a
trophy and which had a bullet hole
through it evidence of the young of
ficer's good aim with an automatic
Hi OF THE
The annual convention of tho Utah
Shorthand Reporters' association will
be held Saturday, in Ogden with a bus
iness meeting at the Weber club and
a dinner at the Hermitage. The elec
tion of officers will tako place and bus
iness matters will be attended to. r
Two of the association aro in mili
tary service and will be unable to at
tend, but the twenty-threo other mem
bers are expected. Those in service
are Rollo W. Gallacher and Clyde Ras
mussen of Salt Lake.
The convention will meet at 4 p. rc.
in the Weber club for a business meet
ing and election. The reporters will be
welcomed on behalf of tho city and
Mayor Browning by Judge George S.
Barker. President Wm. Keller, Salt
Lake, will respond to this welcomo for
tho association. Col. C. A. Boyd of the
Weber County Bar association will
make a speech.
The present officers of the associa
tion aro William Keller, Salt Lake,
president; u. jh.. itoDens, sau .LiaKe,
vice-president; Eva C. Erb, Ogden,
When the reporters will gather at
the Hermitage for a banquet at 8 p.
m., they will have Judge and Mrs. Val
entino Gideon and Judge and Mrs. T.
D. Johnson as their guests. Both
judges will respond to toasts.
Justin R. Davis, Salt Lake, and Har
old L. Packer, Ogden, have charge of
the entertainment plans for the con
WORK OR FIGHT RULE
WASHINGTON, July 19. Profes
sional baseball was held a non-essential
occupation under the army work or
fight order today by Secretary Baker.
"I have decided that the work or
fight regulations include baseball,"
said Mr. Baker in announcing his de
cision. Tho secretary also expressed the
opinion that the draft regulations
should be changed so as to include all
persons engaged solely in entertaining
tho work or fight provisions.
Tho decision was given on appeal In
the caso of Eddie Ainsmith, the Wash
ington American catcher, which came
up to the secretary with a suggestion
from the local draft board that the
regulations should be changed to ex
empt ball players.
NAVAL AVIATOR KILLED.
PROVIDENCE, R. I., July 19 Lieu
tenant A. F. Souther, an naval aviator,
was killed near East Greenwich today
when his airplane fell 100 foot Into the
Cabinet to be Prosecuted
BUCHAREST. Rumania, July 19,
via Amsterdam. The chamber of dep
uties has decided that the govern
ment headed by J. J. C. Bratlano, In
office at the time of Rumania's entry
into the war, shall be prosecuted.
Frankfurter Zeitung Severely
Criticizes False Foreign and
Internal Policies of
AMSTERDAM, July 19. The Ger
man diplomatic system was subjected
to the severest criticism in yesterday's
issue of the Frankfurter Zeitung.
"When foreign councils see sovernl
persons with great Influence upon the
state pursuing in this countries polic
ies quite a variance; when they see
that the intention of one side is open
ly opposed to another; when every
declaration of those governing is im
mediately half-recalled by a subse
quent statement and jangling dispute
rages in tho newspapers regarding in
terpretations of it, then the world must
assuredly come to tho conclusion that
tho German .political system is false,"
says the newspaper in concluding its
article. "That, we believe, is the main
reason why we do not attain peace.
Our declarations aro given no credit
"There is only one means of reform
ing our foreign policy. It consists in
reforming our internal policy."
Tho Frankfort paper opened its ar
ticle with the statement that the for
eign policy pursued by Germany was
carried out "in a noisy squabble with
opponents and intriguing against one
"Wo havo by no means pursued a
single policy. Wo havo had ten or fif
teen policies, right and wrong mixed,"
tho newspaper added.
Read tho Classified Ads.
When the express companies were
consolidated and became known as the
American Railway company, Fred Mc-1
Nutt, agent of Wells Fargo, was placed
in charge of tho company's office In
Ogden and he is now the commanding
head of the forty-five employes in this
city, with headquarters at 2556 Wash
J. A. Houston, who was agent here
of tho American Express, has been
placed in charge of the O. S. L. depot
express office at Salt Lake, and C. H.
Foster, formerly local agent of Adams
Express, is now occupying a desk
under Agent McNutt in Ogdon.
The old stationery is being used, but
a little later the government will have
new supplies, and also a new account
ing system for the express business.
Prior to the consolidation, tho Am
erican Express operated on the U. P.
system, Wells Fargo on the S. P. and
electric lines out of Ogdon, and Adams
Express on the Rio Grande. Now they
are all ono and known as tho Ameri
can Railway Express.
Good news was received by the ex
press men this morning when tho an
nouncement came that all employes)
wero to receive increased pay.
The increase in express rates recent
ly granted by the Interstate commerce
commission makes it possible to imme
diately revise the wage schedules of
the American Railway Express com
pany. President Taylor of tho new com
pany, in an interview says that he has
been in session with his chief operat
ing officials and that they will begin
Immediately a readjustment of tho
wage schedules of the larger number
of express employes throughout the
entire country and that it is the in
tention of the new company to utilize
substantially the entire revenue accu
ing from tho increased rates that will
be available to the express company
In an advance in wages. President
"It will be appreciated that with
such an eormous organization through
out the entire country it will neces
sarily take some little time to work
out the increases In a systematic and
equitable manner. It is hoped this en
tire question can bo disposed of with
in a period of thirty days. However,
the employes will not suffer in conse
quence of this delay inasmuch as all
increases when announced will be
made to take effect fr.om July 1, 1918.
None of this money will be used to in
crease the salaries of the higher-paid
men or tho officials of the company.
The additional revenue accruing from
the increased rates will be distributed
upon the basis of doing the greatest
good to the largest number. It is hoped
that the use of this money exclusive
ly for the purpose of increasing the
salaries of express workers will en
courage them to do everything pos
sible to Insure an improved service to
CAMP KEARNY HAS
Explosion of Mine Dug by
Engineers Causes Shock
Heard for Many Miles.
CAMP KEARNY, San Diego, Cal.,
July 19. An experimental mine dug
by the 115th engineers, was exploded
here today, causing a shock felt all
over camp and a noise heard many
miles away. The mine was surround
ed by galleries at varying distances,
timbered and braced in different ways.
Tho object of the experiment was to
determine what effect the explosion
would have on these types of bracings
at different distances.
Tho mine and system of galleries
was deep under ground. Digging of
the galleries were commenced June 5
and continued without interruption ex
cept for tho week-end liberty periods,
The main gallery started from a
dugout in one of tho trench areas, go
ing downward and tward an "enemy"
trench a distance of about 300 feet.
At its end was the firing chamber, just
largo enough to hold the pre-determ-ined
charge of explosive. From the
gallery a smaller gallery branched off
to one side, skirting the firing cham
ber. A shaft went down to a level
considerably lower Uian the firing
chamber and from it a gallery ran
diagonally under that.
On the third side of the firing cham
ber was another gallery driven from
tho "enemy" trench. This was sever
al hundred feet long and was designed
to reach just past the firing chamber
at a pre-arranged distance. This gal
lery commenced in a shaft dropped
from the side of tho "enemy" trench,
under cover of a sand-bag overhead
Timbers for all the braces in the
galleries and shafts wero framed at
a shop some distance away and car
ried up by details of engineers. All
the excavated material from the main
gallery was carried to the surface in
sacks, on men's shoulders. That from
ROASTS I I
For Sunday I
For Saturday morning patrons we will have pork loin roasts and I
boiling and roast beef cut in convenient chunks. Our beef wi' i H
be the entire front quarters and contain many cuts that the mar- H
kets sell at 25c per pound. H
2. 3 and 4-lb. Cuts Pork Loins, pound .... 25c I
3. 4 and 5-lb. Cuts Boiling Beef, pound. .12c 1 I
1 3; 4 and 5-Ib. Cuts Roast Beef, pound .... 15c I
I Fresh meat will be gone by 12 o'clock Saturday. Make out I
your grocery and meat list and come during the morning. .1
'i Best creamery butter, lb. 50c Fresh ranch eggs, dozen 35c 1 1 I
1 SHOPPING BAGS FREE CURED MEATS I , -I
! For the convenience of our "caGh At a saving I I ! H
a and carry" patrons we have secured . . . u 1 H
E some heavy paper shopping bags. 3 and 4 ,b ham butts' Pound 30
One is furnished free to each per- 3 ad 4 lb. dry salt chunks, lb. 25c 1
5 son, whose purchase amounts to Fancy quality breakfast bacon, H ( I H
S $1.50 or more. They make your own pound 45c 1 I !'
4 delivering easy and will last for Cll,. . ... . m H
3 many trips to the store. SuQar cured shcrs, pounci 25c ,
!H YOUR TEA Hams, either by the half or whole i
Remember our teas are sold at ham' pound 35c ! j
g before the war prices. AH meat summer sausage, lb. . 35c U
I 35c l2 lb. package Japan tea . 25c Idaho cream cheese, pound . . . 30c I ' H
I 45c yl lb. package Black tea . . 35c New York nippy cheese, pound 35c I
1 f v New York brick cheese, pound 35c
8 pounds new spuds. . . 25c j pQRK 35 !
5 ntJKHnn-nn rmxirm Buy them bv the dozen.
ISUMMLR DRINKS 12 cans 122c Illinois pork and 1 ,
Becco, grape juice and root beer, beans $1.10 -j
all sold at much less than the reg- 2 small cans Pierces .... 25c i
ular price. 2 medium cans Pierce's . . . 35c !
1 dozen large lemons 48c Large can Pierce's or Goddard's 25c J
24th AND GRANT, 26th AND WASH. GOV. LICENSE G-32932 P
the" secondary gallery was removed In
buckets and hauled up tno shaft with
The main gallery was a picturesque
spot while the -work was going on. It
was only wide enough for two men to
pass, and was lighted by candles stuck
in niches on each side. One man did
nothing but tend these candles, see
ing that each was burning properly
and replacing burned out ones.
"Keep to the right" was the rule in
this gallery, strings of men bringing
sacks of earth and gravel to tho sur
face marching up one side of the gal
lery as others, carrying empty sacks,
returned to the workings on the other
side. The floor was rough, the air was
hot, and the grades considerable in
places. Most of the men worked with
out their shirts their bodies glistening
with sweat in the candle-light.
At first acetylene miners' lamps
were used in the workings, but as the
distance from tho surface Increased
and the air grew worse candles were
used for safety's sake. "As long as
a candle will burn a man can work,"
said one engineer officer, "so we're
Men outside who carried up supplies
had to cross a narrow board laid from
side to side of a trench. "I wish we
had some of those conscientious ob
jectors up here," said one such "hu
man pack mule." "We'd show 'em
what was a sure enough straight and
The material through which tho gal
leries were driven is very hard. It
is mainly gravel bound together by
clay Into a cementrlike substance al
most as hard as concrete. It cannot
be blasted successfully the engineers
say, having tried that in the early
stages of the dugout work here. "You
can make better progress with a pick
than anything else," one engineer said,
"but at that you don't go so very fast.
In three days here we only went ten
feet. We could have gone further in
While the work was going on, other
engineers installed an apparatus for
locating the workers by sound and ob
tained some very accurate charts of
WASHINGTON, July 19. Sentences
of dismissal from tho army imposed by
court martial upon Second Lieutenant
Joseph B. Wilson, son of Secretary, of
Labor Wilson, and First Lieutenant
Charles 'l Flandreau, because they
were caught in a gambling raid last
March, wero commuted by President
Wilson today to three months confine
ment in camp.
MORE CREDIT FOR ITALY
WASHINGTON, July 19 Italy got
another credit of $100,000,000 from the
United States government today and
Belgium was given ?9,000,000 addition
al. This makes Itnly's total loans
from the United States $760,000,000;
Belgium's total is $145,250,000 and all ,
the Allies' loans $6,380,040,000.
uu .i a
Tax Ridden Germans
Plan to Emigrate jjj
AMSTERDAM, July 19. Reports ! I j
reaching Berlin from various parts of ; 1
the fatherland, according to telegrams , 1
received here, say the tax-ridden pop- J j
ulation is desirous of emigrating and j
settling in the Ukraine where it is be- j j
lieved farming conditions are easier jw
and taxation will bo lighter. ' (
It Is pointed out that no permission
will bo given by the government au
thorities for a long time to persons
who wish to emigrate. j
Tho cry comes from Danzig, on tho i '
Baltic sea, that this district is in im- '
minent danger of being controlled by !
the Poles. It is said there aro pollti-
cal schemes in the background; name- r,
ly attempts to secure outlets for Po
land in the Baltic. I
GIVEN COMMISSION AS MAJOR. I
WASHINGTON, July 19. William
T. Chatland of Iowa, resigned as chief
examiner for the federal trade com- H
mission to accept a commission as ma- H
jor of infantry in the army. He for- .)
merly was senior colonel in the Iowa I ' 'I
national guard. 1 I
JAPS AT WHITE HOUSE. , , I
WASHINGTON, July 19. Members
of the Japanese Red Cross mission r 'I
headed by Prince Lokugawa were re- H
ceived at the White Houso by Prosi- " ,H
dent Wilson before their departure for 1 ;H
New York. They will sail shortly for ( iH
oo f im
CUBAN GENERAL COMING. Il l
A CUBAN PORT, July 19. Briga- L
dier-General Jose Marti, Cuban secre- ;'H
tary of war, has doparted for the Unit- iH
ed States. iH
Deaths and Funerals I
EVANS Tho funeral of Hugh w I
Scars Evans, son of Joseph and Norm.i ' j
Sears Evans will be held Saturday at 2
p. m. in the Twelfth ward meeting H
house, with Bishop Thomas B. Wheel- ' s 'H
wright officiating. The body may be rH
viewed at tho home, 2511 Tyler avenue, j
this afternoon and evening, and Satur- Hl-'H
day until 1 o'clock. Interment will bo tj''fl
in Ogden city cemetery. f jjH
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY ; 1
FOR RENT FURNISHED
3 ROOM house furnished, modern, r'
with garage. Apply 3278 Ogden Ave, J'fl
FOR SALE REAL ESTATE
BRICK and frame five room house on j
Monroe, big lot, good barn, cellar,
lawn, shade and fruit trees, $1700. Pay H
$500 cash and balance on time. It la :
a bargain. O. A. Kennedy, basement
1 Utah Natl. Bldg. Phone 513. 689S I
, 1 1 M Baas-ass i i iniii ill I
' I'lMiwiwi i iimi mi i urn in iiTTnr- , I
"'THE ' FIREFLY OF FRANCE" J I
I A GRIPPING STORY OF THE FRONT 1 j
1 WALLACE REID DON T MISS IT J