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THE HELPER JOURNAL, HELPER, UTAH for Talking Pictures Sound-Stripe- s By DOUGLAS IT'S bard Utah Legislature Just Not Getting Anywhere AGE'S PLACE MALLOCH for age, gray. To keep its place. The Utah legislature with practically half of the 1933 session over has reached the point of taking op general legislation after the heavy labor of considering the proposed code of Utah. The 1933 revised code of Utah was passed by the state senate last week and was sent to the printer, Clyde A. Epperson, head of the Inland Printing company, who has the printing contract. It Is planned to make the code effective on approval. The code has been adopted by when age is The things we say Are tiresome things, the things we do Are foolish and old fashion, too. Now age must tell tts tales no more (It may have told that tale before). Although within its words appears The ripe experience of years. This makes It bard ; were we not told. We would not know that we are old. To us the world seems Just as housea Senators offered few amendments and these were quickly concurred In by the house. Work of enboth gineering the code In the sennte was In charge of Senator D. B. Shields. The only voice In opposition to the code was that of Sen. Geo. Jefferson of Beaver, who declared the code was a $120,000 mistake and that It would cost the people of the state more than a million dollars, most of which would be spent with bright, the same delight It's hard to keep our place beside The hearth, the hopes of life denied. But In the world now youth prevails And has no time for old men's tales. And living has It's hard to play the part of age SHU strong enough to tread the stage. Youth must remind us, youth must iL JaJ':!P By Nina Wilcox STORY WHAT FARMER BROWN'S DIGS A PIT Farmer Brown's Boy one day took his shovel and down In one corner of the garden started to dig. It was In a corner where nothing was planted, because right In that particular place the soil was so sandy that nothing worth while would grow. So It was a good place to make the pit which Farmer Brown's Boy had made up his mind to dig. A pit, you know, is a hole straight down In the And this was a good place ground. for a pit because it was out of the way, a place of no use for any other purpose, and at the same time was right where the pit could be of the best service. you see, Farmer Brown's Boy was going to dig that pit for a purpose It was to be what Farmer Brown You all know calls a compost pit that the little plants draw their .Sr&a from the earth. If the earth has no food In It plants cannot grow, any more than we can grow without eating. The food which the plants need, and which their roots take from the earth, Is largely composed of very fine particles of vegetable matter which has rotted away. It Is this which gives color to soli and makes It black and what Farmer Brown would call rich. When you find pure sand there Is none of this matter mixed with It, and that. Is why plants cannot grow. Now In this pit whltfi Farmer Brown's Boy had started out to dig he meant to help Old Mother Nature make a lot of this food for the For the Debutante l'l i jll Ii J I I m llll I H First He Marked Off a Big Circle and Then He Dug and Dug and Dug. lieves In being prepared and he was already making plans for next year, when he meant to have the finest garden anywhere around. So as he dug that pit be whistled. He says It is always easier to work If you whistle at the same time. First he marked off a big circle, and then he dug and dug, throwing out the sand In a pile on one side. By and by that bole was so deep that only Farmer Brown's Boy's head appeared above the Still he kept on working, ground. and at last only the very top of his head could be seen. That pit was now so deep that It was hard wort to throw the sand out "I guess It Is deep enough," said Farmer Brown's Boy, stopping to rest Tl make the sides nice and straight and smooth and then I guess It will do." So after a while he smoothed the sides with his shovel and when he had finished he had a pit with sides perfectly straight up and down, and In fact It almost six feet deep. was so deep that he had to rest his shovel against the smooth wall and climb up on that In order to get out. "If anybody tumbles In there they won't get out In a hurry," said he as he looked down Into. It "They would need wings to get out It Is too deep to Jump out of, and they couldn't climb those steep sandy walls. I guess I'll have to keep an 0WAQP ''Ml f m he might use next spring to make the plants of bis garden grow. In that pit when It was finished he would from time to time throw the falen leaves which he had raked up, and the old sods and some dressing from the barnyard, all sorts of things that would rot and so make food for the plants. Such a pile rotted away Is called compost, and this was to be a compost pit You see Farmer Brown's Boy be-- - KEEPS VrHUMB on TOP OP SHfcPt BOY plants that In the middle of ITtheHAPPENED summer that VrOUIMEl l I Tasettes, Mix together one cupful of chopped apple, one cupful of soft brown sugar, four tablesponfuls of flour blended with six tablespoon-fulof butter, one beaten egg yolk, one-hacupful each of milk and raisins and fold In the egg white beaten stiff. Pour Into six buttered cups and steam well covered f one and hours. Turn out and serve with a warm custard. mi II Wf Wbum PREVENTS OVSRSWlNGNG. jffj7 13A( WITH irons, to eat and how to It, Is the dally problem of thousands of housewives all over the land. The foods In season In one section are not always easy to find In another, but certain staples can always be depended upon, yet are not always economical. Apples are most always available. The apple ranks high as a healthful fruit The following will be found a most tasty dessert: t By THORNTON W. BURGESS s lf AVOID OVERSWINGING WITH IRONS one-hal- Veal Heart. Wash, trim and slice crosswise a calf's heart Dip the slices In sea soned flour. Fry one small onion In pound of sliced bacon fat bacon removed, brown on both sides. Arrange In a casserole, pour over hot stock, add one-hachopped plmlento and green pepper, salt, pepper, and a bit of bay leaf. Thick en slightly and pour over the meat Cook slowly, closely covered two Serve with the bacon and hours. tart Jelly. OVERSWINGING with Iron clubs to get rid of. Many golfers employ the same swing for a short Iron shot as they In bis do for wooden club play. early years Francis Ouimet bad difficulty curtailing his swing for the irons to somewhere between the half and the full swing and still strike the ball a crisp blow at the same time. Then while In England In 1914, preparing for the British Amateur tournament, he stumbled upon the secret Anxiously watching Hilton's brisk strokes In the hope of discovering how the latter played these shots, the present amateur champion observed that the Englishman gripped the club with his right thumb on top of the shaft Ouimet tried it, and lol the overswing was stopped. It g was Impossible for him to with the right thumb In this position. If you have the same fault with your irons, try out this particu- one-four- lf , ffl. 193S Bell Syndicate. 1S3S Western Newspaper Union. IP A IP A KNOWS- -l LsJ over-swin- lar panacea. Putnam TRY THESE DISHES Graphic GbLFj o, BEBTIHIE attorneys. The legislature now has the problem of how to reduce taxation and Increase revenue; revamp the finances of the state; relieve unemployment and finally, to give the wets and drys laws that will be satisfactory to both sides. The finances of the state are In an unfavorable condition and to relieve the Immediate strain, a bill was passed by both houses to authorize a two million dollar bond is- KITTY McKAY frown. Before the young and old sit down. Flschinger, Berlin sound expert, hag We might forget how very small AFTER many Inexperiments Oscar for the produc- We are, that we are old at all. producing an artificial sound-strip- e tion of sound In talking pictures. Mr. FIschinger's new process calls Our Hps still laugh, our pulses race for the drawing of the tone figures, which, when completed, resemble It's hard for age to keep Its place. fantastic designs. The sound Is created with the aid of electrical waves ft 1133. Douglas Malloch. WNU Servtcs. and without the assistance of instruments. The regular ornaments written on a long scroll of paper produce the harmonic sounds and tones. Mr. Flschinger Is here shown with his new sound scrolls. in WNU Service. sue. Eep. Wayman of Carbon county Introduced a bill In the house to create the Great Salt Lake Improvement association to undertake the lake diking project The association would be empowered to incorporate, elect directors and officers and negotiate loans from the H. F. C, or any other pub-li- e or private corporation, sufficient to finance the project. Details have been worked out for the project, which would dike off a large area The says when her boy in the southeast portion of Great asked her to dance last night, all Salt Lake and convert It Into a the parked cars were occupied. fresh water reservoir for the use of 1933. Bell Syndicate. WNU Service. Industrial concerns and for the use of proposed plants. The plan has the general approval of engineering and industrial groups, and several construction proposals have been submitted. The bill would transfer to the association all the necessary state titles to land and water which would be necessary to carry out the project. Diversion of the Weber river, by means' of a ca nal, to provide a large supply of fresh water, would be permitted by enactment of the measure. Under a resolution adopted by the senate former governor G. II. Pern Is indorsed for the secretary of Interior post in the cabinet of President-elec- t Roosevelt. The former governor has the united support of both houses of the Utah legislature. The vote was unanimous. You may obtain complete copies Arnold Bennett was a soldier In of the following bills from your He legislative representatives If you the war on the Union side. turned traitor to the Union, was In- so etesire. II. B. 41 Creating small claims jured In battle, and then he begged to be allowed to put on his union court d . stenm-electri- suit eye on this to see that no one gets manuII. B. 42 Regulation, facture and distribution of frozen the Green Forest You see he knew that many of them often visited his garden, and it might be that not knowing that the pit was there, one of them would carelessly tumble in. With his shovel over one shoulder and whistling merrily, he tramped home. When he had gone the garden was Just as before save that down In that far corner was the great pit he had dug. But of this none of the little people save Sammy Jay knew. Sammy had watched Farmer Brown's Boy dig It But Sammy said nothing about It He was puzzled, and In his shrewd way he kept thinking and thinking the matter over and try Ing to decide what it could be for. At last, because he could think of "Pop, what Is defray?" "What a man does for a son college.' WNU Service. 1933. Bell Syndicate. . In no other use for it, he made up his mind that It must be a kind of trap. And yet he didn't like to think this, for be had come to think a great deal of Farmer Brown's Boy, aud So he to look on him as a friend. made up bis mind to keep his tongue Time still and wait and watch. would tell. 1833. by T. W. Burgess. . WNU Service. desserts. H. B. 43 Establishing branch ofpers, essays, etc, by teachers. fices of banks. H. B. 41 Decreasing mileage alHydrophobia Is an airplane which lowances of state automobiles. takes off from the water. e n. B. 45 Duties of superintendThe apostrophe Is used to denote ent of public instruction and apsex. portionment of school funds. H. B. 48 Appointments and reIn Kan- moval of members of "state board . They don't raise anything sas but Alpaca grass, and they have of health. to irritate that to make it grow. H. J. R. 4 Relating to state board of education.. Burns wraps his mouse In philos II. J. R. 6 Relating to state exophy to make It more palatable. ecutive department. e II. J. R. 6 Relating to governor's Posthumous A child born after appointive powers. the death of Its parents. H. J. R. 7 Compensation of state e officers. Why are the Middle Ages often II. J. R. 8 Uniform assessment referred to as the Dark Ages? and taxation of tangible property. Because It was knight time. II. B. 48 Jurisdiction of courts ft Bell Syndicate. WNU Service. sitting in equity. II. B. 49 Free education of children. II. B. 50 Enumerators of school districts. II. B. property. New York's Huge Union Inland Freight Station n ' 8 " lMt Tiirinimmr.f wwwawimi One of the advanced spring fash-tonshown at the National Retail Pry Goods association's convention In New York whs the dchutante'8 unit. Typical of the season's new I . M . youthful modes nre the sleeves puffed at the top, the wide revers "The better taste of men must be and the scarf lie on the taffeta for custard pies and the like," says a conis blue which to blouse slinrp analyzing Alise, "Judging by what trast with the neutral gray tone of they read and the ties they wear." the suit WNU Sarvlc. ), 13J. Dell Syndicate. i'x ..'Mx ' 111 it 9' ! t HPllIS is the t'ommerce building Just cnmpleteil !. by the Port of New V'ork nutlioritv i to house the first union Inland freight station and recently opened. Anion I the interesting features It contnlnx are the largest truck elevators ever J made. Sl(!.()tMJ.(KJi Ii-- .. ' . t f v. 4 Hf? v. U , j' " -, ;.. r ' : 1 3. s liimieiiNP pit f ? BiaiM c Streptococcus germs are found in people having colds, sore throats, in fluenza, and infantile paralysis; they all look so much alike that an exact and certain diagnosis Is often difficult Now Doctor Rosenow of the Slayo foundation believes he has found the way of certainty, and. Incidentally, The perhaps, the way of prevention. Rosenow test Is based on reactions of germs to electricity. All bacteria have a negative electric charge and thus, when placed In an electric field, they always move toward the posi tive pole. The greater the charge the faster they move. Doctor Rosenow says he has found that the electric charge of the germs varies according to the disease with which they are associated, and that, therefore, the speed with which they move toward the positive pole varies, and in this way germs which look the same can be distinguished from one another. He believes it will become possible to detect the presence of these diseases before they assume epidemic proportions, and so prevent spreadLondon ing. 5 3 i r L . - I 51 Tax lien on personal H. B. 52 Granting discounts on taxes paid. II. B. 53 State agricultural college as power distributor. IT. B. 54 Increasing the Income tax and eliminating filing fee. II. J. R. 3 State control of liquor traffic. II. C. SI. 4 Creating a national park In Wayne comity. II. B, 37 Regulation of freight trains. H. B. 3S State land contracts.1 II. B. "9 Stale bounty fund. II. B. 40 Relating to crops and Tit-Bit- TO MOTHERS whose children won't EAT Nature knows best. Never coax a child to eat! Remove the cause of a youngster's poor appetite. When appetite falls, tongue Is coated white, eyes are a bilious yellow, don't give small children a constipating cathartic that drains the system. California syrup of figs Is all the "medicine" they require. Specialists will tell you that a sluggish appetite almost always means the child "has a sluggish colon. Correct this condition called stasis, and see how quickly a listless, drooping boy or girl begins to eat and gain ! The only "medicine" such children seem to need Is pure, tiradulterated fig syrup. Children who get syrup of figs, now and then, soon have the appetite and energy of young animals! They keep well and avoid colds and sluggish spells. Nature never made a finer laxative for children ; and they all love the wholesome, fruity flavor of the real California syrup of figs. It's purely vegetable, but every druggist has it all bottled, with directions. Begin with it at once. The Tery next day, your child will be eating better and feeling better. Keep on with the eyrup of figs a few days and see amazing Improvements in appetite, color, weight, and spirits. The promises madety the bottlers of California Syrup of Figs are true, and it will do the same for you, IF it's genuine CALIFORNIA. Don't accept substitutes. Trouble With Ideas "New Ideas can be good or bad, just the same as old ones." 'My Was spoiled my cough got o I bad that I had to no to bed. Mother say fter this she'll al ways keep a bottle of Bronchi. Uyptue for birthday party when jaji ..ijj.iiiii BONERS are actual humorous tidbits found in examination pa- cau?ht In It" Of course he meant his little friends of the Green Meadows and )V Electricity Urged in War on Streptococcus At vour druggist's. For FREE sample write to 732 Ceret Ave.. Los Angeles. Opportunity Neglected Tou never profit at all from a great many of your mistakes. Severe Bronchia! Coughs f. "V A. - til T W ,T kON'T be that worst pest of all the chronic suf ferer from colds iwho passes germs on to friends. Read wnai mrs. j. m. Wells of 1071 Sul- ven Ave, Ogden, Utah, says: "I have had quite s lot of throat and bronchial trouble, would have spells of bronchitis some at which were very severe. I would be kft with cough and would choke up with phlegm. took Dr, Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and It has entirely rid me of this trouble, I have never had s spell of bronchitis since taking tiiis medicine." Sold by druggists everywhere. a I ft. WriM to Dr. Plem'i Clinic, Cor inm medical advice. Ilaffalo, County Distributors Wanted 1or DRAFCHCK. FatnHl hnmenwwsfty dtsto comfort, hesitlientirwfanilly.Hl(n points: inali In tli ront.no upkeep, pet l tiv. rreventB cild tint ftr, dust, dirt, ruin blowing doors. in fuel ftavh'K.rtellBtTi .W), nver half pmlit. Kactry cooperatoH for local advertimritf, immiriHL oflk't, apArtincntu, fwhool nwtd oim to Kt'asotiahle tiiTeniory piirrhafte rvj i i rM fur dimiTo territory. Wire or writ. 1 hermoUt-trl- ryrtlf Product, I7ii Peralta, Oakland, California. pests. t II. B. tax. II. B. II. B. 31 33 "(5 Refund of motor fuel Elect ion ballot . Inspection of meat rul-Iris- s. ani- mals. II. V,. 20 IT. B. Licensing of stores. to sale of sold to the (outily. prnii'-rlH. B. 2H to !i and game laws of arrest, search and seizure. li- -nl II. B. rate on merchandise. fi-- 0 ifl IrriLlti'fl. pitTipp Tf vntir tilfid.li-because your urino is too acid or 4 M because ol lntlammnuon, just try ' fl GOLD MFDAL J8 HAARLEM OIL CAPSULES L5I This fine, old preparation has been f;' used for this purpose for years. lnat its popularity continues is L the best proof that it works. But r ,5 bo suro you pet gold medal. Ao- - k no substitute. iof. J SMfc. rtfcinr w itjfca. jjftsrtteAwfearf.