|Paper||Midvale Journal Sentinel|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Midvale Journal Sentinel|
• TBB JORDAN JOURNAL, MIDVALE. UTAH I]RYAN tS GIVE Notes GREECE MAK HEAVY DEMANDS HIS FINAL REST Price.-Jame~ • a bridge coutruc:Uon e,~:pert. ,... killed b7 aoeNellt wlum Jilll wife. Alberta, 36, ft Jllarew a btte at htm &croll the diD.· table. Tile Jmtre struck the e&J"oo Wap aboYe Iaiii heart ud entered the rlsht Yent.rl.cJe Jdllinc the DWl Ill· llt&Qt4Ui8CfUBlJ:. AppareaU7 ¥r. 1UJ4 Jln. Powell had b"D haYIDI & ~t of a tamUr tltf. He N&ehed out ••d dapped her In the lace. AA k leu-. bact, her hand gruped the nearaat object. the ltldfe, anel alae threw it. 1'he doctors aald that It waa only one chance In a hUf~red that the blow .eoultl have 11~...-ur u the lmlfe 'Waa a eluU orae ...... for cuttl.nc now· era, aDcl It waa Dt Uuown with much force. Salt Late (!tty.-T. K. Fttapatrlck, after aeven 1nars of faithful service • tbe tJniYerslty of Utah signed the eoatl'aet which wHl carry hlm to the lialtbc achoolll of Oakland, caur.• lle .IUl Dlllte bl8 home at least Uae belnc. Tommy, for a8 o' llll~e~t he Ia known throughout the i•.uaw will direct 1n the- physical edu· ~~1.lh:m cleJXirtment of an Oakland high ~~·-~tl.-Jld 1W1 coach athletics u The particular school to which •• will be aulped has not been an· ) abmlea!f, and probabl7 Will DOt be UD· til hla arrlnl In Oakland, some time month. SE WOULD CUT SHIPS DOWNI FOREIGN I'QRCU ARE MAKIN~ ARRAN(UlMENTS TO CROSS BULGARIAN BORDER PRAYER AND ORATION PART OF CHURCH SERVICES; TAPS ARE SOUNDED BATTLESHIPS ARE IN DISFAVOP WITH VISITING COUNT WHO IS TOIJoRING COUNTRY Ultl"'"'f" Being Prepared And If Jle. jeGtecl Troope Will Take Up Arma: Auaulnatlon Bula Of Troubl1 Many Senatore And Other High Offl.. ciala Are Preaent To Pay Last Reepecta To CommoMr At Capitol Rltn Idea Of War Between United aNte• And Hla Country Is Dlsml•sed AI Absurd: Mo.t Friendly Feeling Exists Parla.-An Athens dispatch a&78 Greece has sent two regiments to the Greek-Bulgarlan frontier, 111 drafting an ultimatum to the Bulgarian goY· ernment and expects to se.uil Greek troops Into Bulgaria U the ulUmatllDl ·Ia rejected. The dispatches aay the Greek •ov· ernment has demanded reparations from Bulgaria for the murder recent· ly of M. Nicolaides, a Greek eltlsen, at Stanlmanka, Bulpria. The Bul· garlan reception of the demand has not beea favorable. If Bulgaria formal~¥ refuaea the reparaUons the present Greek lnten· tlon Is to aend troopa to positions three miles across the frontier and estab11ah a line there In B~rfan territory. In tbl8 eaae Bulgaria Is expe-cted to appeal to the leape of natlona. The Bulgarian minister to France aald that he knew of no serious cause for disagreement between his eoun· try and Greece. He uaerted that re· porta of lmpendlnc trouble were preposterous. .At the Greek legation here It Ia admitted that some of the fronler posts han been reinforced by tile Athens goverument and ordered to support Greece's demand for an Indemnity In the ease o( Nicolaides. It was stated at the legation, however, that no aerlous CODIIeCIUeneea were expected. Wuhlngton.-The church rendered to William Jennings Bryan In burial services July 3lat the solemn honors reserved for ita distinguished clergy. A full hour was given over tn the little red brick "church of the pres· ldenta" here to Bibieal trl!Jutea, a sermoll, hymns and prayers in Ole presence of diplomats, high offloeiall and friends. Then the body was taken down past the White House, across the Potomac to Arlington, and laid 1n a newly dug grave on a knoll which commands a sweeping view of the scene of his am· bitioua state. The funeral services at the New Yotk avenue Presbyterian church began at 9 a. m. with the singing of "Lead Kindly Light," and "One Sweet· ly Solemn Thought." A mixed qua,rtet accompanied by the organ toned the solemn worda of the hymn, "The Night Is Dark and I am Far From Home-Lead Thou Me On." The widow and members of the family entered the church after the singing and the Rev. Joseph P. Slzoo began the services. At the close of the sermol) the minister pronounced· benediction as follows: "May the God uf all peace, who brought again from the dead our Lord Jesus Christ that great shepherd of the sheep, through the blood of the everlasting covenant, keep you perfect in every good work to do His will, working In you that which Is well pleasing In His sight. And may the blessing of God Almighty, the Father, the Son and the Holy Ghost be amongst you and remain with you always. Amen." Services at the grave were brief. The minister read a short benediction and the \)ody was lowered into the grave as he concluded with "The Grace of the Lord Jesus Christ and the Leve of God and the communion of the Holy Choat be with you alL Washtngton.-Abolttion of the bat· tleshlp and restriction of navies on a basis of total tonnage was advocated here by Count Michimasa Soyeshlma a Japanese statesman, who is visiting Ambassador Tsuneo Matsudara. Count Soyeshima would put the maximum tonnage of any nation at 300,000, and allow the construction only of vessels of not more than 10,000 tons displacement. His idea coincides with the sugges· Uon of British naval authorities fa· I vorlng the elimination of the capital ship, but he clashes with the British view In proposing that any nation be allowed to construct the maximum tonnage It it wishes to do so. ,.: > Count Soyeshima does not believe tltat the 6-5·3 ratio of the Washington arms conference can be preserved Nature·• beauty spots are not all that attract the tourist In a vlait to thtt 1 d flnltel in the smaller craft. EvYellowstone, fer the Mho.bone dam on the Yellowstene river is one of tl1o, 1 n e ny he holds has the right to moat remarkable plecea of· engineering among the many tbat have made tbe ery nat10 ' ' t nna e in desert to ftower In tbe West. The walkway along the top ot the dam makea build up to thf e mat~imu:Ud ~ g an Ideal promelllde tor vlaltora to new the wondera. lighter craft or na ona e ense. "But the real solution lies in mental disarmament rather than physical disarmament," Count Soyeshima said . "So long as the nations think and t&lk of war, limitation of armament, although desirable, is not everything. When the nations think and talk of pe~ce, then armaments will reduce themselves. Talk of war between the United UINTAH BASIN OUTPUT PLACED CROWDS GATHER AT STATION States and Japan, according to Count AS TRAIN WITH BRYAN'S BEFORE COMMISSION AT Soyeshima, is absurd. Both have tile BODY STARTS NORTH RAIL HEARING same aim-the maintenance of peace and the development of the Far East, he said. Realdents Of Famous Utah Section Body Lies In State In Washington Russian aspirations in the Far East Are Skeptical About Road Ever Prior To Final Resting Place In he asserted, are much more likely to Penetrating That Region: Famous Arlington Cemetery bring about a conflict, but here, too, Been Fooled Before • On Potomac he expressed the view that Russia and Japan would be able to reconcile their purposes. · Darton, Tenn.-Leavlng behind a Salt Lake City.-Bo many ImaginWhile in Washington, Count Soyeary railroads have been built in Uin· sorrowing little Tennessee town shima conferred with Secretary of tah basin 1n the past that citizens whose citizens almost to the last man, State Kellogg. The Japanese stateswoman and child gathered to witness of that country are still skeptical of the departure, a train with two spe· man will leave within the next few any plans for a line from either Salt clal cars attached bore towards Wash· days for New York to sail for EngLake or Denver, declared R. S. Col· ington the remains of W1111am Jen· l~nd, w·aere his son is attending OX· ford university. lett, pioneer or that region and the nings Bryan. witness at a session of the hearing The simplicity and lack of cereNoted M uaician Called mony which at the request of Mrs. of the application of the Salt Lake Brayn, marked the reverent placing Salt Lake City.-John J. McClellan, & Denver railroad for a permit to of the bronze casket In Its car, serv· organist at the Tabernacle and na· build a line from Provo to Craig, ed only to emphulze the depth of tionally famous for his musical abili· Colorado. feeling with which Dayton saw the ties, died at his home on August 2nd. Mr. Collett was a witness and hla last of its champion. Professor McClellan had been in ill testimony was much along tll.e same Around the little railroad station, health for the last twenty months. lines. The tributaries of the Green before the train pullecf out at about During a concert tour nearly two river could Irrigate at least a half 9 o'clock, were gathered the simple years ago on the Pacific coast he was m!Ulon acres, Mr. Collett testified, folk of the Tennessee hills, whose stricken at San Francisco and was and with the advent 'of a railroad the cause the Commoner espoused. They forced to cancel all engagements and population could be expected to be came to say a last hushed farewell, rest. His last collapse came last Increased materially without an in- leaving the town quiet and deserted week. Hopes foc his recoverey were ltehlnd them. All the ordinary act!· practically given up at that time. crease of land ownership, 1111 the wit· vitles of the day were laid aside for ness aald that the land was being a while as everyone came to watch Professor McClellan, who achieved an International reputation as a muslci· owned In large acreage at present and the funeral train depart. an, was born in Payson on April 20, aome of the people were "land poor." In the ear where the bronae cask· 1874, the son of John Jasper. In his The poultry and dairying lndustrlea et lay in simple state was the widow childhood he gave evidence of his could be extended eonsidera!Jie If a and Mrs. Ruth Oven, Bryan's daugh· love for music and in his earlier years line was brought In, Mr. Collett said. ter, and Major Reginald Owen, her he was largely self·taught. When he At the present time, only the local husband, and a few friendS. Next to was 17 years of age he entered the poultry. needs were eared .for, with this ear was one carrying newspaper school of music of the University of the exception of turkeys. In 1924, men. Michigan at Ann Arbor, and there Previous to the departure, the cas· studied under such 61,000 turkeys had been shipped to masters as Alket had been taken from the pleasant 'H•rt W. Platte, the outside market. piano and theory, and Ten million pounds of alfalfa seed little maple.shade.d cottage where the Alberto Jonas, piano. Completing his wlll be the production for this year. Brtans lived during the Scopes trial courses at Michigan he went to BerUlntah basin can provide sufficient and where the Commoner died, and lin in 1899 and there studied the pi· carried to a railway crossing three beets for three sqar faetorl.ea, Mr. ano and the plano and theory under blocks away. Collett declared. Two factories 1eould Francis Xaviar Scharwenka and ErThe special ears were brought to be constructed lmmedlateiy and the nest Jedllezka. buln growers could supply them this point because the railroad eta· without trouble, prcvidlng a market tian at Dayton sits on land higher than the main street and fears had French Deny Rumor could be provided and then only lf been expressed there would be some Peklng.-The French minister to a railroad was built. difficulty taking the body up the hill. China, in a statement to the press, A good winter range for sheep Is Friends of Bryan who had follow- said the attitude of his government available in the Uintah basin, Mr. Col· ed him in his last fight for · funda· In protecting foreigners in China Is lett said, while the animals fed on mentalism, which taxed his strength unchanged. The minister denies the the mountain tops In summer. As thd to the breaking point acted as an ea- · rumor that the French are not actvalleys west of the Rockies are for eort, while toWDJifolk of Dayton gath· ing in collaboration with the other cattle, It Is a dangerous practice to ered at the crossing and others at powers. As a refutation of these reeven drive sheep through that counthe station, awaiting for the depar- ports he cites the action of the try, Mr. Collett showed. A railroad ture. French troops in quelling the recent 1n the baein would be utilized to mave Mrs. Bryan refused to see the fea- antHoreign out breaa 1n Chinking the thousands of head of sheep. At tures of her husband In death, dread- n..t Canton. the present time there are 66,000 head inc a collapse. She was led Into the of cattle and 126,000 head of sheep. Uttle parlor where the body lay at Wood Tenders Love Feast :Mr. Collett also told of the coal her own request, but she kept her • Manlla.-Governor General Leonard fields In the western part of tbe baa- eyes on the Door: Wood tendered a luncheon to mem· In and the Rangley oil "'"'lis, which "I won't look at him until the very bers of the legislature. He asked had been producing about 1000 bar- last," she said. "I feel that If I looked their eo-operation in activities beuerel• dally. The co1111er ~lnea across at him now I woullf break down and netal ta the people, and ~ve hts asthe Utah-Colorado line would also be I must prevent myself doing that. aided by a railroad, while a spur line I don't want to look at him until surance that he would do all In his could tap large deposita of phosphate they close the eaatet for the last power to carry out the work In which all were Interested. Manuel Quezon, rock and Iron ore, the wltneaa aald. time." A billion f8l't of Lodgepole pine haa Bearing up with calm fortitude, the president of the senate responded on bee.u cut and Is ready for movement, widow was taken back to her wheel behalf of the leglslu~ure, promising co-operation. Kr. Collett aalil. chair 1n another room. Salt Lake Cft7.-An asseased ninafor the atate of something lib IJ7tl.o'"'·~'uo. or about $60,080,000 more .,,.....,._ last rear. Ia Indicated at preseat. f,l,ilulbel~s of the state board of equall· 'li;iaatfCIIIl tdlcl Oo'VWJlOJ' George H. Darn. u ·• · - aueh u ann ned Yaluatlon th1 •eaeral IUDd tax rate will be the conaUtuUonal limit of 2.4 "' '·· • &ad that for state high school the llaa!lar limit of .2 of a mill. The t,:.JI:IIllt for district school purposes Is per capita of school populatloa. It Parla.-The Greek government has thoU«ht the rate of last year, 4.7 been compelled to strengthen Ita fort1Dlllla. will be auffiefent for tbl8 Pill' ces along the Greek-Bulgarlan fron· tier owing to recent events along the Logan.-The board of dlrectora of border, It Ia learued in well inform· the Logan chamber of commerce hu ed circles here. Moves to strengthen accepted the report of their special the border garrison wel'8 made after named to Investigate the the assa88ination recently of a prom::~ •rolJlem or the municipal power plant. Inent member of a Greek communi· committee's report recommended ty at Stanlmalta, a elty 1n southeast· the Jtlant he sold, stating, In aulJ. ern Bulgaria near the frontier, and f:'*tanc:e, that It was a liability to the also In anticipation of the evacuation and that It costa the taxpayera of Greeks still in Bulgaria. ;ab<Dut 6 mUla to meet maintenance Between 6000 and 6000 Greeks reThe chamber of commerce main 1n Bulgaria.n territory and under approved the report b7 a the voluntary Immigration convention of 16 to 6. and supplementing agreements made Ogden.-The livestock, sugar, can· between Sofia and Athena, they and grain Industries of Weber should leave Bulgaria October 15, af· OD111Dt~ wW be featured extensively 1n ter liquidating their property. ne>w-lrour-~ll~e booklet to be dlstribThe Athens eorres,ondent of Le b7 the Ogden Chamber of Com· Temp says, the Impression prevalla -..,....,... Seeretarr Jesse S. Rlehards there that the Sofia government wish· ea to make the Greeks leave before Vernai.-JC. A. Kanter, Veraal real the date set. Thll eorreapondent IRate dealer hu oa display In hla of· ad4s that the arrest and exemplary an apple-bearing branch taken punlshl&lent of those guilty of the a tree lJr. the orchard of William Stanimaka assassination would serve of Kaeaer ward, which hu. ee· to re-establish calm between Greece rt&l1llalbed a record. The branch Ia and Bulgaria. The Greek government feet In le'cth anc\ carried nlnet1· 1uu1 demended an Indemnity for the applea, four of which fell off nettm's famll7. belq takea to VernaL The Blue Ylotlm Not Schwartz HI:D•lee. wllUe aut ripe, are all perfeetSan J'raaeleco.-Henrr SchwartJ, •d a eloee examlnatloa nee president and general manager to dlaeo1er a single blemlah of the Paclftc Celluloid company, who the eutJre ll1lmber. The tree· wtde~ the bran'h waa taken Ia wu supposed to haYe met death In l~llva years old. A California fruit hla own laboratory at Walnut Creek iw>~•- wlao Tlat~ the orchanJ with b7 an explosion Ia beillg sought by Manker, stated that whea fu1l1 !L R. Veale of Contra Colta county. the number of apple~ A. J. Neilson, a dental expert, who lto·wn oa thla one branch would fUl had worked on Schwarta'a teeth, declared after a minute examination of ftanclard lilo apple box. the charred body found Ia Schwartz's Bait Lli.b Clt7.--Premlum llsta ltr laboratory, that "this dead man Ia Dot UJ5 fair, October 1 to 7, now are Schwartz." The teeth yary widely dlatnbut.ed. It Ia offtelal17 u- from Sehwarta's teeth. Schwl'-rts car~alletld Ill the booklet by Goveruor ried $180,000 In life inluranee. the Wr anoelatlon beltens the fort7...venth uhlbltlon, wW Skull Fracturetl In Fall all angles be the finest Ill the Denver, Colo.-Ciifton R. Brock, 24, ...,. or the ori&Jllaation. Edgewater, Colo., Hes 1n a hospital here In a dangerous condition from a W~am -Weakened throup par fall suatained when he allpped off a I'Uiq the Copper Field hotel colbire. Lou,la Ol&ll80D, driYID• precipice In Bear Creek canyon while ~=~;~~ tourlac ear waa sll,rhtly slptaeelng. Brock stood on the 200. It bt the flJinc debrla of the foot crag with hls wife. He sudden· ......,.. and Sofia Tombar- 1y be-came overbalanced and fell over, '• wllo wu clmhlg with him, I hia body lodging 1n a crevice 100 feet Rftfthd euta an4 a ae&lp wound ·below. Mrs. Brock made a reckless a Uut bddlq whea It col decent to his reacue. With the aid of Mellpecl w1t1a .ltnala• ucl I othen, Brock wu removed. He was *M,b fond to have a fraeture4 skull and Amen,'' An army bugler blew taps and those attending sang, "The Commun· ion Qf the Saints," beginning, "Faith of Our Fathers Living Still." The complete list of active pallbearers: Former Secretary of the Navy Josephus Daniela, Senator Fletcher, Florida, Democrat; P. H. Callahan, Louisville, Ky., Charles A. Lord, Lin· coin, Neb.; N. F. Dunlap, Jackson· vllle, Ul., and State Senator Charles E. Hull of Illinois. The honorary pallbearers: Senatora Ashurst, Arizona; Swanson, Virginia: Shepherd, Texas; MoKellar, Tennessee: Norris, Nebraska, Congreaamen Oldfield, Arkansas; Up. shaw, Georgia; Yates, llltnois; Governor Donahay, Ohio; former Secretary of Labor William B. Wilson; Thomas Nicholson, Michigan: former Senator Hitchcock of Nebraska: John Skeltou Wllllama, Virginia: Clem Shaver, Weat Virginia; Edgar F. Goltra, Ml• sourl: James Kirby Risk, Indiana; Norman E. Mack. New York; Howard Russell, Ohio; Charles E. Douglas, Washington; Charles F. Horner, Milt aourl and Manton Wyvell, Wuhing· •Dill: ton.. Harding Memorial Ja Planned Chieago.----.John H. Moss of Milwaukee, Wla., International president of KlwanUI International at a meetlnr: of the otfleera elected at the annual convention held in St. Paul In June, presided at a meeting to make arrangements for the dedication of the Harding memorial at Stanley park. Vancouver. B .. C. President Moss appointed the lnteruational executive and finance committees. The executive committee Includes Raymond K. CroBBDWl, Omaha, Neb., and Georce E. Snell, Billings, :Mont. I IA&o CJal't or tbl8 eltJ other Injuries. ..... Will Seek Mining Link lbaitwclltaru on the &1'1n• and bodJ l'lre Hlte l'rl.co Chambel' Los Angeles, Callf.--Seareh for a ,._It of a llolt of .._.tJI'IlC which Ball J'ranclaeo.-The tellth noor of tribe of "tailed men" will be reaumber home. lire. Clark waa t the Marchant's Exchange bulldlnr, a ed this· fall by W. Loy Hess, who ._, !lair with &It .electric aD- tl-etory structure In the financial announced he would leave in Septemlf,rlltaiDC struck dlatrict ,W&II ptCled by & fire of un• ber for the Phllllppinea In one of the laotule aDcl b'lfrllt out the meter lmown origin. The entire noor ,.. praetleall7 unexplored lslanda of ._, a cllarl'e throacla the carler oc:euplecl ,,. the Ban Franc:laco cham- which he hopes to find hls "missing lwtat Jln. Clark. Her lajuro ber ot commerce. The damage Ia •• llnka." Other members of the expeare ~ but Dot Hrloua. Bar el'f>d b lnaar- dlt1on will Include. he said, Max Flle1 BoJII C wu ttaildlllC aear the tiiD.&ted at $1I,OOO, COY aehmenn, wealthy yeast manufaeturUAt ·~ lmockacJ dowa by the ance, but cllamber of commrece ortl- 'er. Hesa led a similar expedition In b • -.. ..._. _.::.,. 1 clala uld many of tbe recorda could 1923, but could not connect with the •• .. _ u ......,u~ not be replaced. Lake Clty.-Most pointe ba tile ape-Uke men. of the United States apfnllt the Ham• Loaea Power Soon Phy•lcla_n_L_e_a_v_n--L-a-rg-e Ettate C&n:yon. Cattle compan7, IaWMihlqtOa.-Dry enforcement wu Chlcago.-A. personal estate el U.,. rl,rht of the defendant to ordered t1:t be taken definitely out of $!OO,OOO and aa 8o,ooo-acre ranch In .,_, to buDd pipe linea OYfit a the IMnds of Pr9hibltlon Commlulon· Mexico were diaposed of by the will flf -.. "bUc domaill In the !*.._ ttflJ'; ud also to 11ae t.1Ul ar _ ..ee, wh0 a f ter 8e ptemb er 1 of the late Dr. A. J. OChsner, noted ~~~ ..~~~ •prlnp set apart 111 ~ act Ollly 1n an advlaor7 capacity physician and surgeon. The lnstru~ _,..,. for the use of ~· to ~t Secretarr of the Treaa- ment, filed proTided that the personal !IID.,..::W81'8 ... .ld4c.C IJa favor of the _,. Aadre~ Commissioner Blair of 1 propert7 ahould be placed Ia trust. ~*:~~·':: trW 118C4tDtl,7 bel4 the IQteraal re•eaue bureau, who hu $80,000 for tbe bellefit of three afe. i fedctral eourt. Meorcl JurladtoUoa orar the prohlbltloll unit. ters until 19f0 aad the remainder for here at alped tile ....._ wblela stripped the tJae widow for her life. J'ort7 per ;;"~•~r~ .r tlae..,. prr.,.t. ...., . . . t •tQII&l't.era Ill .,.. or ._00111• of the PO.Mf Will -. sniiM 10 te eae1a of two slaWL nea ._.. a-- I I llltln•• ,.....,.. Shoshone Dam Attracts Tourists tb' ·'"· ·. Weak, . tired-utterly mieerable thele aummer day.! :Mornina, noon. ni~t, that throbbig beckacllei thoee Ita~ b!!f paina! Feel yean Older than are. Too often lllugiah lddneya blame. Onoe they fall behind iD fil iDg off impuritiea, blood and nervea are upaet. It'• tittle wonder, then, fOU bne ooMtant backache dizzillelll, rheumatic paina. Don't ~ nealect. If r.our kidneye are llluaiab 1111e D04fJ.'I Pm•. Doon'l have lleli);A thoUBO.n._ are uaed the 'WOl'ld ov•. Alk lfOt&r ndg'Aborl A Utah Cue and etooped, I catch In lt. mo. .• ~ 61.., wa• a weakness m:r back. I tried one box ot Doan'• Plll• atrenfthened m:r b&ek ne:ra.' DOAN'S PifocLS S11MULANT DIURETIC TO ntE KIDNEYS Foater-Milbum Co.. Mfa. a.-.. Bvfeh, N.. Y. for prompt and lasting relief from eczema I 'I doctors prescribe Resinol It soothes as It heals Resino BASIN RESOURCES DAYTON ENACTS GIVEN AT HEARING SILENT TRIBUTE Bandits Enter Chicago Hotel Chleago.-Worklng with express apeed, the county grand jury met In extraordinary session here anel returned true bills charging Jack WllaOil, alias Woods, and W. J. Holmes, both of Texaa, and William :Mullen· bach of New York In connection with the apectaeular raid oa. the fuhlonable !'>rake hotel recently. The7 are ebarPG With the murclar of J'rank B. Roclkey, c1er7 at the boW. Kulla· .. ltDI • 1arp. Rooaevelta Reported Safe Choeoaur, N. H.-Kermit and Theodora Rooaeyelt are aafe and well, aooordlnc to a Cllbl• received by the family llere direct from Kashgar, Chi· nese Turkestan. This measage It Ia preaumed, was forwarded b7 runner £rom Yarkancl where the Jamea Simpson·Rooae•elt·Fielcl Kuaeum ex· ~ltloa wu due reeenU7 after pauInc l&fel7 the danceroaa path& of tile Dll&ht7 KarawOI'&ID Pau In JlOI"th. .... .......,. ·==========:______ YES, IT IS DIFFICULT tn an adverUeement to te11 you all we want you to know. But give this some thought: We are large enough to otr:er you a. moneymaking agency. We ntake our products and our pre•ldent has devoted his 11Ce to tb.18 buslneaa. Experience not necessary. Honesty and lntecrtty essential. We he1p you. Your t~:uccees Is necessary for us to aurvtve. Con· alder the a hove, then write to Ul tor details. THE GEO. FRANKEN CO. !&1 8. MIW'ket St. Saa .J..e. Calif. KEEP ANYTHING COOL WITH ICEI.ESS Ice. Make it yourself; ver:r ,.ample and lnexpenolve. Send 26c for formula. FRANK ADAMS. Box &17. WOLF POINT. MljlNT. BOOKS Deseret Book Co. «But So. Temple. Salt Lake City, j.Jtala Write or call for an appointment to have your photograph made WILCOX STUDIO I I Salt Lake Cltv 122}'z So. Main St. L M. S. Business College SCHOOL or AU C0111-ma1 M N. M•t. St. ~r!'ICI~NCY braDe._, Cata!oe ft-. SALT LAX~ CITY. UTAII You never ean tell. It isn't ahvays the fellow with the broadest shdulderw who carries off the honors. Shave With Cuticura 8oap And double your razor eftlcl~ aa well as promote skin purity, skfn c!omfort and akin health. No mur, DO slimy eoap, no rerma, no waste, no lrrltbtlon evea when ahanct twice ddy. One soap tor all uaea Bh8Yinr, b&thlnl and ahampooJ.nc.-AdvertlaemeDt. Thf: more a man has the more he want11-with the possible exceptloa of the father of twins. I Congreasman Defends Suit Srraeuse, N. Y.-congressman BeJ"oo tram H. Snell of Pottsdam is defendant In a $400,000 damage suit brought by his aister·in·law, Mrs. Edwina B. Snell of Syracuse, It became known here, when motions in the suit were : ~;.;(,~,.~~;;: lDA.ISl heard 1n the speelal term of the supreme court here by Justice ~ge comb. Mrs. Snell charges <enatl\ln 1 of her husband's affections, and &lao allecee Dd8manacement of the $3,000,· 1ClOt 8aeH eatate on the part of the ........-maL I Any book you want -by mail, C. 0. D.