. Florists' review [microform]. Floriculture. Lieut* Frank E* Grimes. weeks ago as having been seriously wounded in action "somewhere in France." Only the notice of his death has been received from the war depart- ment, but the family suppose that it occurred in the hospital where he was taken after being injured. Private Elliott, who was between 19 and 20 years of age, was the youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Wilkinson Elliott, who survive him, together with their three sons and four daughters. Prior to going to France last August, he had pre- liminary training with Company C, Fourth

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. Florists' review [microform]. Floriculture. Lieut* Frank E* Grimes. weeks ago as having been seriously wounded in action "somewhere in France." Only the notice of his death has been received from the war depart- ment, but the family suppose that it occurred in the hospital where he was taken after being injured. Private Elliott, who was between 19 and 20 years of age, was the youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Wilkinson Elliott, who survive him, together with their three sons and four daughters. Prior to going to France last August, he had pre- liminary training with Company C, Fourth Separate Battalion of the Marine Corps, at Paris Island, S. C, and Camp Quantico, Va. Prior to enlisting last spring, he was a student at the Law- renceville Academy, Lawrenceville, N. u. E. E. S. Private Lee Hull. Before entering the service Private Lee Hull was grower for Greig's Green- houses, at Anaconda, Mont. He went to France early in April, 1918, and was in the 32nd Division. A clipping from a Paris newspaper concerning this di- vision says: "During the war the 32nd Division has fought on five points, Alsace, the Vesle, Soissons, Argonne and the Meuse, and has met twenty of Ger- many's crack divisions, among them the Prussian Guards. It never yielded a yard of ground to the enemy's counter attacks." Private Hull was wounded in August, 1918, and was in a hospital until after the armistice was signed. In a recent letter to his brother, William Hull, of Bristol, Va., he says he has been dis- charged from the hospital with thirty- nine others selected to act as orderlies for the peace conference. He adds, "One has not seen France until he has seen Paris." The G-rimes Boys. Persistency won for Malcolm A. Grimes, of the Grimes Floral Co., Ticon- deroga, N. Y., what many thousands of young Americans longed for during the war—a chance to get into the fighting in France. Soon after the United States entered the war, the young man, follow- ing the lead of h

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