|Paper||Bear River Valley Leader|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Bear River Valley Leader|
BEAR RIVER VALLEY LEADER. OXFORD RELAY TEAM 4 INVADES AMERICA 1 ! . (Conducted by the National Womtn'i "hi'lKtltti Temperance Union.) MRS. WARREN DANGER FROM ALCOHOL. In pneumonia or in snake bite, when recovery takes place, an invasion 01 the parts affected by a large numbei of leucocyteH or white blood corpus cles is invariably observed. Dataanb itsists that this invasion is essentia' lo recovery. Massert and Hordel demonstrated that alcohol, even in verv NOT A CLUBWOMAN Mrs. Francis E. Warren, the young wile of Senator Warren of Wyoming, was known in Washington society (Hying her girlhood. Before she cam. to take her place as a matron of the official set at the capital she was often a guest at the home of her uncle, the late Justice Brown of the Supreme court. Senator and Mrs. Warren are now occupying what was formerly the Brown home, in which as a girl Mrs. Werren spent so many happy days. It is well adapted to entertaining on a generous scale. Its drawing rooms contain some rare pieces of old mahogany which would delight the eve of the collector, but Mrs. Warren prizes them most for their family associations. The guestroom of this mansion is furnished with colonial pieces which are probably as beautiful examples of the craftsmanship of that period as are in existence. Mrs. W arren is fond of society and finds the cosmopolitan social life In Washington particularly interesting, but she is essentially a home woman. She takes great delight in reading, and tome ol her happiest hours are spent in her big, library. Mrs. Warren is not a clubwoman. She is, however, "a suffragist by maras she riage." says when asked for her views on equal suffrage. Then she explains that Wyoming, her husband's state, enfranchised its women nearly half a century ago. dilute solution, drives away the white corpuscles or leucoytes, and if alco hoi is circulated in the blood, even in very minute quantities, the leuco cytes cannot push their way into the blood at all readily, and therefore cannot be transported to the seat of tne disease. Alcohol thus prevents the white cells or leucocytes from coming up to attack and renel the invading organisms. . . . The leu cocytes act as a kind of sanitaiy police. They appear wherever dead matter is to be removed, they attempt to prevent the invasion of the body by disease and producing organisms, once they come to grips with theii Opponents they die rather than give wuv IMsease producing or ma getting into the tissues durgIl isthe time that alcohol is holding ing back the leucocytes, and meeting with no resistance from them, entrench themselves strongly, so that the leucocytes cannot drive them out, and a severe, often fatal, attack of disease Is the result Dr. Sims Woodhead Cambridge University, England. well-stocke- WATER-WAGO- SAYS DIVISION OF PRODUCTS IS PROBLEM ,v A. "The equitable division of that which is produced is a problem we have not yet solved," declared Sectary Wilson of the department of labor in an address at the first anniversary banquet of the department in Washington the other night. "Nobody has yet presented a concrete plan by which this problem can be solved. Some say collective ownership of all means of ' production, distribution and exchange would solve it and give to every man the full social equivalent of that which his labor produces. But assuming you have collective ownership of alj means, how are you going to determine what the full social equivalent is? "In the primitive state of society such a thing might have been possible, but not now. Noj collective ownership would not give us a solution. Maybe a Solution will come yet, though not as the result of one man's' brilliant idea, bat from some thonehr idea "ntil 6Very man SSSJffhf? f V J b6St. " Jackson, GENERAL G. rmlnT f !elay,ra V Sproule, VILLA AND Xt0:,i UDiVeralty0fKtf0Ur miles- D. - EnelsUJd. have sailed lor America to compete with tothh. Photograph the Kngliahmeu, from N. Gaussen and S. left Taylor. HIS GASOLINE CHARGER SENORA VS. PATROL. A Bhort time ago the 8S saloons In the city of Des Moines, Iowa, were temporarily closed on a technicality by order of the state supreme court. The figures of the police department riVt are for the first seven days thereafter were, stated a press dispatch from the saloonless city, "convincing in their proof that you can't run a successful and prosperous patrol wagon and lock up business in a dry town." Com parison of these seven days with the ast seven days with saloons showed: Total arrests with saloons 155 Total arrests without saloons..... 94 DE AGACIO De til Arrests for intoxication with sa loons 3Q Arrests lor intoxication without saloons j7 011 ('art" ma- - ve a full social The speaker then referred to the different branches of the department of He said the department is bound to grow. Decrease Persons sent to jail with saloons.. Persons sent to jail without saloons 13 24 12 Decrease Total days jail sentences with saloons Total days jail sentences without saloons ny tabor. VISCOUNTESS D'AZY Decrease IS POPULAR and confiscated property, for a time additions to the Latin-Americ- col- ony in Washington. MRS. THOMAS B. DUNN . . PROBLEM NOW A COLLEGE STUDY. It is stated that less than two per cent, of the men of America go through t college, yet from this two per cent, the nation draws 7, Ted of its 10,000 leaders in ail walks of life. "The Captain Hobson points out. h is had a strong hold upon our colleges, particularly upon the large universities, and its grip must be broken at any cos:." That this crin is hei,, broken Is evidenced by the fact that I 500 students in 100 colleges ami have already studied the li'nior problem in classes during t half of the present school year, and the total number of such students arllj probably reach ,r(,O00 during the year. Of these colleges, betwoen 3n and 40 have given the course curriculum standing, with credit toward a and many of the others are considering the same step for next year tin-firs- The women of Chicago went to the polls by Hi" thousands, and that their little children did not prevent their exercising the franchise Is shown In it Sol Van Pn ag, lieutenant ol "Bathhouse Jobs" by this photograph. Coughlln. is seen taking care of babies while their mothers cast their votes tor the First ward alderman. de-IT- Among the women who have distin- Waves and Their Uses. are used on the ocean and in hair They come In crests, breakers Bl)d CUNlng irons They are also put up in ether when they cannot be seen, ami you have to take the dealers word that you are getting your money's worth. Wirm waves are common to both Id miner and winter; III Mumm.T tiny come just when, owing lo the delight' fill weii'ber and a careful BCTUSOl " the "Old Farmers' Almanac." you have made all your arrangements to stay home; In winter, when rotl hae fillet your furnaci- with two or three tons on all ihe draught" Pf coal and Waves e e , party, and when 11' rescued r"1 uuu ' tu'""la"a or uapt. winfleld Scott ' .' Schley he survivors of the partjr were near! grazed with hunger. : 0i.,. complicity of the federal government with the tral-flc- , but there is one thing we can do. We can answer the question for ourselves: Is the moral character of the state or city a thing worth contending for? Shall we treat it as a commodity which we can sell in our streets and alleys for three or five hundred dollars a year? If you hunt for It, you can sometimes find liquor in the prohibition territory, but that Is quite a different proposition from giving the business an opportunity to bunt for you Put the thing under the ban of the law and you have stigmatized it. . Let the saloon wear its own badge of shame. License is a It is wrong in princicompromise. ple and wicked In practice. For the state to go Into partnership with the manufacturers of criminals is for the state to commit suicide. Senor Carlota Betrea de Agacio. wife of the new coun. lor of the Chilean legation, is one of the valued As !!'. Not one barrel of it can be taken from its place of manufacture till the 11a tlonal Btamn "D. (time means us) is placed upon it. We may not be able to stop the s" GREELY STILL VIGOROUS vigorous and active as many '. half his age, Ma.. den. Adol-phuSreely, famous ai a soldier and Arctic xplorer. reached the seventieth milestone of his life's Journey a Since his retirement few days ago. from active service six years ago General Greely has made his residence in Washington city. Much of las time, however, has been spent abroad. Where he has Interested himself in the stu iy of aviation, military affairs and fieopraphy and kindred sciences. (',. r.era! Greely is a native of .'cu huryiort. Mass. where he was born He served in the March 27, 1844. Fulcri army from Uif.1 to ISIS and was the first man who entered the Civil war as a private soldier to at tain the rank ol brigadier frencr.il In the regular service. Mo-than M years ago Generul Greely attracted world-widattention by a pnl ir expedition of which he was This expedition milled the chief It contained northward in rwe relief expeditions failed to find the G,.-,,- 74 UNDER BAN OF STATE LAW. iBy REV. JESSE HILL, Portland, M(M Every drop of liquor that is distilled or brewed is held by the great careful central government to be contraband Viscountess Benoist the d'Azy, young wife of the naval attache of the French embassy at Washington, is known as the most popular woman in the diplomatic corps. Accom.eneral Villa, commander of the constitutionalist army in northern Mexplished and highly original, she has also a gift for leadership that is gen- ico, has abandoned the horse for the motorcycle. He is here seen mounting erally recognized. She is usually his rather unromantic charger, which he rode during the operations against Torreon. prime mover in private theatricals, winter sports, costume dances' and onier diversions with which society amuses itself, and she often bends HELPING CHICAGO MOTHERS TO VOTE her energies upon the successful consummation of some enterprise which she has organized for one American A charity or another. Not long ago she produced the play, "Le Voyageur," in the ballroom of the mansion of .Mr. and Mrs. Franklin MacVeagh. Viscountess d'Azy herself played a role, and the other membert' or an unusually distinguished cast were the Countess Bertler de Sauvigny, wife of the military attache of the French embassy: Baron von Nagell, Baron Karl von Freudeothal and Mr. von Hath. The play was given as a benefit for the Washington diet kitchen and $1,000 was realized. The Viscountess d'Azy has five children. The daughter of the Marquis de Vogue, himself a scion of one of the oldest houses in France ami a member Of the French Academy, she was married, as are most French girls of gentle blood, almost as soon as she entered ln r teens. She is a devoted mother, and tile comrade and playmate of her five children, whose names are Charles, Elaine, Clare, Margaret and Martha. EXPLORER - U'-n- until you have a bed of coals that WOBId take a blue ribbon in had" and nobod eat) put It out but department. Waves are also seen In Wall ofreei Little lambs b se occasionally sitting upon their cmtfl tutu another wave comes alung and knocks them over Life. tin-lii- guished themselves during the winter in Washington as hostesses is Mrs. Thomas H. Dunn, wife of the congressman from Rochester, N V She is well known in society In New York city, where she spends pun of ever) TEST QUESTIONS. Will wives testify that since saloons iUDC to town and husbands began to patronize them that poor and miser tble homes are now changed into ptaOM of light and happiness? Will the mother tell y0J that slnco Gratitude. re is a saloon in the neighborhood Mr, Smith, of late your Manager A Disappointment. md her boy spends his evenings there work has been Verv perfunctory. "Thnt man. I hear, drinks like a lie has changed from an Kile Smith (eager!) Interrupting) ih Mrs Huh." Jones, I've been working here foi bedienl son Into a kind, noble and "What a Miame. Is It really true"" three months now, and though I h.ivi .'hrlstlan man? "Certainly, Yov aaj remember thai tried MJ best, tliafw the Will the saloon stand this tcst? first bit of only drink as much as th praise I have received since I've been Nebraska Issue. need.' hep. Thank vou! Pall .Mall Gazette. i.-i- 11 75 w Inter. h-- n.