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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
fTYTnTTr TALKED I JmLJ about UNNECESSARY ALARM They were sitting alone In the " moonlight. "Maud," whispered Ern-est, "you know I love you. Will you be mine?" "Alas. Ernest, I fear It cannot be." "Ah," i gasped Ernest, placing his hand on ds breast, "broken at lost!" "What?" screamed the girl, throwing hnr arms about hit neck, and her breath coming 'n great panting sobs, "I did not- - mean It Ernest. Oh, speak j tell me what la broken, It Is your heart?" No, my darling, only my collar stud, I felt it slip." A Painful Contrast. "I got even with an'' old school teacher who used to thrash me when I was a boy," remarked Mr. Wad-- ! lelgh. "How did yon do It?" "I gave him a lift In my limousine. The opportunity to calculate my In-come and contrast It with his salary probably spoiled his day." Highly Educational. "Po you believe the movies are In-structive?" " I"""""'" "Certainly. Elderly ladles In little -- country towns who have never been out of the counties where they wet born can tell you all about the under-world of Farls." Wore Than "Dry." Meenlster I henr they've gone dry In the village where your brother lives. Sandy Dry I Man, , they've gone-parche- I've Just had a letter fra Tam, an' would you believe it, tb postage stamp, whs stuck wl' a plnl" London Tlt-Blt- x APTLY TERMED "'" The Salesman: Something new In shirt? This pattern Is the last cry In gentlemen's wear. The Customer: Last cry. Is It? I thought so. It reminded me of death wall. True. I'll tell you thla , That a eight worth while, ! a traffic cop With a rental amllc The Proper Kind. Sympathetic Lady This man, wnrden, tells me he Is Interested In y books. I believe I'll bring hlin some on my next visit. Warden l'ock?tbooks are the only books that Interest him, mudutn. Sententiously. Arthur Most people are not what they used to be. John How's thnt? Arthur Children. Nebraska Awgv wan. And Such Pricesl "It's the woman who pays." "Yes, but she does It with her hu band's money." Too literal. "Well, did you hire a flat from that gent?" . "I did not. I remarked that I want-ed oae big enough to turn aronnd In, and hanged if he didn't nsk me to stand up while he took my exact measurement s." nuratl Roiea. "Are you serving your country or working f r asked the meddlesome person. "Both," said the stntesman. "As regards the first, I court the fullest publicity. As for the other, the less said about It the better." Couldn't Find It. "Where huve you Iteen?" "Over Europe; and Bay." "Well?" "This renllgnment of nntlons has wired out Graustiirk." v Playing Safe. Apprentlo Vmt Is In this bottla with no label? Chemist That's -- hat yon use when you can't rend iV prescription.--Stockhol- m Kttsper. Color Nsedful. "Why do they use such bright colors In bathing suits?" "Sometimes a bathing suit fits so very close." replied Miss Cayenne, Hint colors ore necessary to call to the fact thut It Is bolus, forn. No Cause for Alarm. The Mistress llciilly, .lustle. yoo arc wearing very pretty silk stocking The Maid IMi'i be imoasy, mad Sine; I got these at my lu..i situation. I.ondor Opinion WSSl vTHE Ell HkitciienSI MiCABINCTi . Itii, Wntern Newspaper Union.) Lord let me live while I can see ' The beauty In the blossoming tree. The message in the wayside (lower, And Jove it ti it tM'ik&t-tuyu- r. ..,. ' --N. I. McClun. HOT WEATHER DRINKS , If we have been forehanded nnd last ummer and fall provided for the hot days, by putting up va-rious fruit juices, we will always be prepared for the warm weather. Of course there Is the ever-prese- I e nvo n, which Is a good old standby, and one of which we never tire. Add a beaten egg to a pitcher of lemonade two, If a good-size- d pitcher ; It adds' to the value of the drink as a food and makes it a differ-ent drink. This will be a good tip to mothers who want the family to eat eggs; in this way they go down with little protest. With the addition of a sprig of mint or a section of lemon the delicacy and attractiveness of the draught Is increased. The Juices of any of the berries make delicious fruit drinks. Raspberry shrub Is especially well liked. This Is. prepared by adding vinegar to the berries, let stand for a day and drain, sweeten the Juice, cook and bottle. Grape Juice is one of the most popular of all; this may be bought In any town, but when pre-pared at home Is of much better qual-ity and less expensive. Cocoa or chocolate for those who are fond of these flavors may be prepared in a sirup and kept for weeks. Iced coffee and tea are both re freshing and stimulating. Iced Tea. Take two teaspoonfuls each of green and black tea; pour over a pint of boiling water and cover tightly, let stand five minutes to draw. Take a large piece of ice, place In a granite pan and pour over ft the boil-ing tea. When well chilled add water to taste and fill glasses. Garnish with sections of lemon and serve with loaf sugar. Fruit Shrub. Cover the bertles, us-ing half as much vinegar as berries, let them stand for three days In a cool, place, then strain and add four more quarts of fnVt to the Juice and vinegar; again stand three days, drain and put Into a preserving kettle with a pound of sugar to each three cupfuls of Juice. Boll and seal In bottles. Blackberries, loganberries, or any fruit may be thus treated. Frozen Beef Tea. This Is a novelty which will appeal to the Invalid during the hot weather. Take a thick cut of round steak, broil It quickly until the Juice begins to run, place In a vegetable press and extract all the Juice. Add a pinch of salt and serve frozen like mush. Don't think you have a corner on the trouble market I could mention several varieties you've never even beard of. What you need la the philos-ophy of cheerful endurance. Then you wUl begin to accomplish. Lloyd. tastyTTd bits A delicacy to serve with a cup of tea Is round, crisp crackers spread I with cottage cheese and n murlschlno cherry placed In the middle. Gingerbread cut In small rounds may be treated the same way. A small square of apple Jelly may be used In place of the tiierry, If desired. Another cheese cracker which Is not very common Is prepared as follows: Take the fresh crisp crackers a third longer than wide and lay them side by side In a dripping pan. Cut thin ob-longs of cheese slightly smaller than the crackers, lay on, and over thli place halves of pecans, four or five to each cracker. Place In the oven and melt the cheese. Serve with crisp stalks of white celery. Rice a la Creme. Wash one-hal-f cupful of rice and cook In water until partly done, then add milk and simmer until the milk is absorbed ; season with Htt'e alr, DKiolv one taMiwjwf . ful of gelatin In a little water, add to the hot rice, sugar to sweeten nnd va-nilla to flavor. When cold add a half cupful of heavy cream whipied, pour Into a mold and serve wit1 fruit as a garnish. Head Lettuce With Roquefort Dress-ing. Arrange the heart leaves of let-tuce on the salad plates, tprlnkle each with a spoonful of finely minced roquefort cheese, then add a highly-seasone- d mayonnaise and serve. The cheese may be stirred Into the dress-ing, If desired. Huntington Salad. Chop very fine enough white cabbage to make two. thirds of a cupful, add one softened creum cheese to the cabbage, mix well, season, mil Into bulls find sprinkle with paprika. Arrnnge on lettuce and serve with French dressing. Pea Salad. A cupful of fresh cooked peas will nuike u most appetizing snlnd. Add two tablespoon fills of grated cheese, six sweet pickles, chopped, and one small onion, also chopped. Moisten with mayonnaise dressing nnd serve on lettuce. Harvest Ginger-ad- e Tiike a table spoonful of powdered ginger, mix wlih four tiiblespoonfuls of sugar and add three cupful of cold water. Stir well, add a piece of Ice and let stand for a few minutes before serving. "The "World Is the Same EverfffiteB , I ; J j L I John Bnssett Moore Is the Ameri-can delegate to the International Court of Justice at The Hague. He la one who thinks that human nature must be made over before there can be permanent universal peace. He says : ' ,' "The world Is the same every, where. Human nature Is the same. It Is this same human nature which balks the passage of peace. 89 long as we love glory, so long as we wor-ship bravery, so long as we thrill at the call of battle, so long will we have war. ' . "In the great span of life we make Just so much progress In each gen-eration. We creep forward a little, make our seemingly Important strides In progress, when a new condition arises, and back we slump ten, twen-ty, thirty years. "The work of years of science, th efforts of the laboratory, all are lost In the answer to the cry for Justice. Mothers may say they do not raise their sons as food for cannon, but when the call comes these same mothers will be the first to answer. 'Conditions change, life changes, the rules we may make this summer may be as outgrown next as our last year's clothes. life Is fluid, ever chang-ing, and we cannot prophesy or plan." i - ' The Bingham News Entered as second-clas- s matter at the postofflcp at Bingham Canyon, Utah, under the Act of Congress of March S, 1879. Price $2.00 per year, in advance A - Vv eekly Newspaper devoted exclusively to the interests of the Bingham District and its people.;;::; Published every Saturday at Bingham Canyon, Utah George Reynolds, Editor Clark and Reynolds, Publishers. Bourgard Building, Main St. " Bingham Phone 91 tmiIMrv(WA. ...... .' " BRING INDUSTRIES TO CITY Wideawake Communities Realize the Value of Having the Beat of Civic Institutions. i "Industry has come to recognize the commercial value of good schools, good housing, good planting, good churches and good health," B. Letcher Lambuth told fellow realtors at an In-dustrial property conference at the national real estate convention In San Francisco. . "All of these," Mr. Lambuth said, "are safeguarded In the model Indus-- , trial city. Gary schools are not only model educational Institutions ; they are a profitable Investment, as far as the steel corporation contributes, di-rectly or Indirectly, to their construc-tion and maintenance. I "Cities of this character are some-times built to house the labor of a great Industrial corporation, as In thr case of Gary and Granite City; some times to develop business for a rail road, as In Ktngsport, Tenn. Equal G greater, perhaps, In magnitude, at though differing In scope, are the cen-tral Industrial district and the clear-ing Industrial district in Chicago and North Kansas City, Mo. "Each of these, and many others with which I am not familiar, are major real estate operations which, in the end when properly designed and administered, will rlvnl In Interest and sometime In profit the original opera-tion which they were designed to sup-plement and serve. "Their great Interest lies In the fact that they Isolate and demon strafe the factors which make for the success of commercial and Industrial cities. "Permanent and productive Industry is a combination of capital, labor and management Management selects a location where raw materials may be assembled, manufactured and mar-keted most conveniently and profit-ably. Commerce and business serve Industry. "Cities are trade centers, points where raw materials may be assem bled, manufactured and marketed wltt the greatest convenience and economy There capital an! labor and manage meut congregate. "The prosperity and growth or cities depend upon their ability to at-tract and sustain business, commerce and industry." Davis Lonesome for His Old Clarinet Secretary of Labor Davis, who played the clarinet In the town band In Sharon, Pan many years ago, Is ad-vocating the creation of a federal bu-reau of recreation for the development of Instrumental and vocal music, the drama, the theater and athletics. "To my mind," the labor secretary said, "there Is no greater Influence for community and social good in the American small town of today than the town band. Some of the pleas-ante- st recollections of my life carry me back to the days when I played the clarinet la the Sharon band. "President Harding preserves as one of his proudest recollections the memory of his association with the Marlon (O.) band In the days when he was Just beginning to develop the character for accomplishment which bore him to the White House." It Is Secretary Davis' Idea to have the proposed bureau of recreation ' I XiVi wi fir? with the states and the individual communities in developing home and community music. "As to music I would adapt the Eisteddfod Idea of Wales to America," he said. "That means the organization nationally of Instrumental and vocal music. This national organization must begin In the Individual community. "I believe that all municipalities should have recreational leaders. I would have every form of recreation, so that the humblest citizen could readily take part and enjoy It. I would have community competitions, from which the winners would go to county and state competitions and finally to a great national gathering." CAPITAL AND LABOR Amended immigration laws and the scarcity of unskilled foreign labor in the U.S.A., with the coal strike practically set-tled and most of the coal mines resuming operations within the next few days, there will natur-ally be a tendency for a higher, scale of wages for all branches of labor. The. stumbling block in the way of ending the railroad strike as far' as we can read, is the question of seniorityshould the men, going back to work have their rights restored? The railroad executives have said "No." The strikers are not wil-ling to go back on other terms. There is ground for much argu-ment, on both sides of this pro-blem., ,The rail executives have assumed a virtuous pose and claim that by restoring the pri-ority rights of the striking shop-men they would be doing an in-justice to the men who remained on the job and to the men who went to work when the strikers quit. The members of organized labor can see, they claim, that back of this attitude the purpose of destroying unionism was that the object of the railroad man-agers. Did the employers see in this circumstance an opportun-ity to destroy the unions. There would be no virtue left in unionism if labor organiza-tions could not protect the pri-ority rights of their members. Defeat on this point would mean destruction. One cannot look upon organized labor as a menace to the country. Unionism must not be destroyed. It has often created lots of strife, but it has many fine accomplish-ments to its credit. It has brought about better working conditions, it has been instru-mental in raising the scale of wages, and all laboring classes, union and nonunion have bene-fitted. Unions have not always been right nor are they always wrong. It might not be the best thing for the country, if they could always have their own way, no more if capital could al-ways have its own way. Given full power, either capital or la-bor, under conscienceless leader-ship would become intolerable. There is room for both capital and labor just as long as Amer-ica remains the country it is to-day. Both are necessary to the advancement of the nation. Cap-ital has its organizations and la-bor its unions. Strife is unavoid-able but it can and must be sof-tened with justice. Both of these forces can exist but may they never forget the fact that America is their country. i - "Europe's Back Is Against the Wall" "Europe Is fighting today with Its back against the well, economically," said Myron T. Herrlck, American am-bassador la Paris, who arrived In New York the other day on a leave of ab-sence from his post "This Impend-ing peril does not chill men's hearts as did the slaughter of the battlefields, but a loss of this battle means a nul-lification of the victory of 1018. The same prompt, unselfish mobilization ot all forces Is required In this battle as In that other one In order to win. Po-litical alliances cannot prevent eco-nomical destruction." Ambassador Herrlck praised France's efforts toward reconstruction, saying that It is only the reticence o( French bankers and business men about facts and figures that has pre-vented most Americans from knowing that the nation has spent 93,000,000 frsncs on restoration work while await Ing reparations payments. "France lias no unemployment problem and Is hard at work," he said. "France's strength Is la her farming, and the crops this year, while under the bumper wheat crop of 1021, Is turning out better than was expected. Americas tourists In France see the undaunted spirit of the people who defended their beloved soil patiently restoring S6u tuV Lotwei." Ambassador Herrlck planned to report to Washington on the events In France during the past year, and then to rest on his farm la Chagrin val-ley, Ohio. ATTRACTED BY ZONED TOWN Statistics Show That the Idea Has Gone Far Beyond the Status , f Experiment To avoid the common condition that Industrial plants encounter of having to do business on a "residential basis," denied large-scal- e facilities In their vicinity on account of protests by resi-dence owners, Alameda, Calif., with other cities, has established Industrial tones In which no new permits to build residences will be granted. A lead-ing municipal engineer Is quoted as saying that the prohibition of resi-dences in Industrial zones Is one of the most Important protections to put In a sonlng ordinance. This method la being relied on to develop Hoboken, N. J., as a great Industrial terminal. In New Jersey - It has been found that the unzoned suburban town Is at a distinct disadvantage as compared with the community protected by a zoning ordinance. People are asking themselves why they should Invest money In a. home or lend money on a mortgage a an unprotected, unzoned locality. The soned towns are actual-ly absorbing the better grade of d velopment. The result has been tha builders, architects and real-esta- tl owners In unzoned towns persistent! urge their local councils to adopt zoning, o that they may have as good a selling proposition to offer prospec-tive clients as their competitors In the zoned towns. Information concerning zoning prog. rKS In states and el lies of the United States has been made available by the division of building and housing of the Department of Commerce at Wash-ington, D. 3. A selected bibliography of zoning Is Issued by the division and msy be obtained on application. Persistence, Thy Name Is Sir Thomas Sir Thomas Llpton, who hap failed 'n four attempts to win the America's cup, the blue ribbon trophy of Interna-tional yacht racing, is coming here in September to make what he terms "a flnu) effort to get the bloomln'mug." Sir Thomas, who has monopolized the challenging for the historical cup over a period of 23 years, and whose sportsmanship has won him the friend-ship of thousands of Americans, wants to win the cup before he dies. It is bl hobby in life. After his Shamrock IV was de-feated by the Resolute, the American defnder, In 19'JO, the Ulster tea mer-chn-snld: "I probably have more cups than any other yachtsman In the world. I have sailed In Germany. France, fsaln, England, Scotland anil Ireland, fiave won prizes In sll parts if the iiuerp?. nnd I sin mighty prom' of them, but I'd swap the lot for that cun I've tr!-- four t!mg to get." With Just what kind of a cruft the lrls.li fporisiuan will elect to challenge U not knvwn, but It Is said he wants to change from a sloop to ft schooler, TOWN OFFICIALS OF BING-HAM CANYON Dr. F. E. Straup, President. Boyd J. Barnard, Treasurer. F. W. Quinn, Clerk. Board Members, Boyd J. Bar-nard, Dan Fitzgerald, R. II. Ken-ne- r, J. A. Wright. Town Marshal, W. F. Thomp-son. Night Patrolmen, John Mitch-ell and Thomas Mayne. Water Master, Vm. Bobbins. Health Officer, H. N. Stand-ish- . Making a Lawn. The nse of a light sprinkling of ni-trate on the lawn Is the best and quickest way to produce a luxuriant stand of blue-gree- n sward early In the season. The action of the nitrate of soda may be noted If a lump of the nitrate Is dropped on the lawn. In a short time It will be observed thai there will be a tuft of thicker, ranker growth about this spot. The main de sign in sprinkling nitrate upon th lawn should be In even distribution. Speaking Movies. Speaking movies on a new principle, said to be not unlike the transmission of photographs over telegraph lines, are being produced In Germany. Light waves are converted Into sound waves nd amplified. The Ridegroom. "When he married her, she Mtled a sednn, a special touring car ana a rncer on him." ".Sort of a marriage of conveyance, wasn't It?" Life. New Alloy. Aluminum with 11 to 14 per cent of silicon yields an alloy vhlch Is lighter than aluminum itself, strung-er- , more resistant, and more suitable for caatluf than known aluminum al-loys Wide Field. I am." I'.oRton Evening Transcript. Mwlge "In taking n survey of the matrimonial situation are you think-ing of anvone in parlcular?" Mar.