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... THE BINGHAM NEWS; BINGHAM, UTAH Important to all Wciae , Readers of this Paper Thousand upon thousand of women have kidney or bladder trouble and nertr suspect it. Y Women's complaints often prove to be nothing else but kidney "trouble, - or the result oi kidney or bladder disease, i. 11 the kidneys .are, .not in a healthy con-dition, ,theyr may. cause the other organs to beaome diseased. ' You may suffer pain in the back, head-ache and loss of ambition. Poor health makes yon nervous, irrita-ble and may be despondent; it makes any one so. Hut hundreds of women claim that Dr. Kilmer's Bwamp-Roo- t, by restoring health to the kidneys, proved to be the just remedy needed to overcome such conditions. Many send for a sample bottle to see what Swamp-Koot- , the great kidney, liver and bladder medicine, will do for them. By enclosing ten cents to Dr. Kilmer Co., Binghamton, N, Y you may receive sam-ple size bottle by Parcel Post. You can purchase medium and lante sis bottles at all drug stores. Advertisement. tJ - P j Desperate '" "giwgpr Charles El Fay, deof'TfUc rlver ,:y "1- - otessor Former U. S. Senator S. II. Pnes otCntJ 1 ,S ,he flrfit relnthe college's radio lecture course. 3-.- has been appointed minister to Cnirfmhin SANrrARYvyil Whv take a risk wherfV Alatastined walls beauuV solutely sanitary. Instead of Kahomim or WaK Alabastine, either in simple single colors orv Kued onyx effect so rich and so easily produce, new Alabastine Opaline process, will, give yoik . which are germ proof walls in harmony with yv rugs and draperies any tone or tint to please yourv taste or fancy. '' V To obtain Alabastine effects you must use genuine Alabastine I " Important to Mother Examine carefully every bottle of CASTOIUA, that fumous old remedy for infants and children, und see that It Signature of In Use for Over ill) Years. . Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria Dc sure 10 loon ior tne cross ana cnxie pnniea in rca on every i package. And, be sure to ask your dealer ' or decorator to show samples of the truly iigggs beautiful Alabastine-OpaLn- e Process. f5t?; . The Alabastine Company li V HSw Grand Rapids, Mich. IrWjlll . A REAL $20.00 VIOLIN FREE jC I ljrou icudyou! srw one note st f'l I clm vioiin lenoni amfli ti W f C Ctruim ts Arahmetk J JJI 0r 40 pica Included lEuyw lttT!iZ2 plyirtopri v32wcSJ I Til.f OUI "n N; violinMriW V)V tlJM If mi Inn mWm r l6Street bv.a can Francisco-Californ- ia " SIAKK A DOIXAB AN HOL'R Start ft buainana of your own In your horn slvlns scalp treatments, shampoos, facials,' and manicuring. Very little equipment re-quired. We will teach you the formulas and how to do the work for 11.60 per leaeon and to qualify you tor, work In I leaaoni. Send us 11.00 today for trial lea-eo- n. Choice of facial or scalp treatment In-cluding how to make and apply the popular French Pack ueed In Beauty Parlors tor Blarkheada and Wrinkle and synopals of following leasona. Wcatern Studio of Ueauty Culture, Dos 1232, Phoenix, Arisona. PuTElliTS tentL?wreVaehlnnoo! D O. Adioe and book tree. Bates reasonable. Hlsaealrefeieaoet. Uettaervloes. To Have a Clear Sweet Skin Touch pimples, redness, roughness or Itching, If any, with Cutlcura Oint-ment, then bathe with Cutlcura Soap and hot water. Rinse, dry gently and dust on a little Cutlcura Talcum to leave a fascinating fragrance on sktn. Everywhere 25c each. Advertisement Mr. Jenkins Took a Cracked i 1 1 mi! i 1 4 tuL The exhibition ended rather badly. It I'M I 8 ' very nearly was a big day for the lions Qt&t r 611(1 a sad day for Mr. Jenkins all for AWJJ-4J- ) want of proper care in getting ready. Pfl Many a man who has business to do and I Q livin2 t0 make an-- a job to fill is as care- - ls!Liim' t' wlcsass ninowpichkeinfgeeodust haisclbuobd.y as Mr. Jerikina Some foods are too heavy, somo Nuts digests quickly and whole- -, ' are too starchy, many lack neces- - somely. Served with cream or sary elements and so starve tho good milk, it is a complete food body and many load the system crisp and delicious. down with fermentation and auto-- - . . intoxication. ' urape-Nut- s is just the food for , those who care to meet life's situa- - Grape-Nut- s helps build health tions well prepared in health, and strength. It contains the full Order Grape-Nut- s from your richness of wheat and malted bar- - grocer today. Try it with cream ley,-- including the vital mineral or milk for breakfast or lunch, or elements, without which the body made into a delightful pudding cannot be fully sustained. Grape-- for dinner. Grape-Nut- s the Body Builder ' j "There's a Reason' "' ! Made by Postum Cereal Co., Inc., Battle Creek, Mich. ' ,. , ( J Accidents do not Just huppen; they are caused. There are. the worthy poor and the worthy rich. Be careful today tomorrow may be too late. Sad Case. Mrs. Jones (sobbing) The a company collector was around today and got his money. . JonesWell, that's good. What's the matter? Why weep over a paid bill? . ' Mrs. Jones Oh, my dear, boo hoo oh, dear I You see, he was held up Just outside and came back and oh, dear collected It all over again. New York Sun. NEWS REVIEWOT CURRENTEVENTS Russians and Germans Almost Break Up the Economic Con ference at Genoa. SIGN TREATY DF THEIR OWN Allies Bar Germany From Chief Com-mittee but Neutrals Protest Fight-ing In Ireland Increases Little Navy Advocates Are Defeat-a- d in the House. By EDWARD W. PICKARD FOR several days last week it was thought the Genoa conference was about to break up In a row, but at this writing It appears possible that the trouble will be fixed up and the discussion of plans for the economic regeneration of Europe will continue. Germany and Russia precipitated the row, and the forniei got most of the blame, the soviet delegate, Tchitch-erl- n, being credited with a clever move. I Following up the negotiations begun of ersallles must he Insisted upon now. Both the British and the trench feel that the Uusso-Germa- n Pact, while nominally economic, Is In I'eallty political and embodies a dls-- t net threat of a complete alliance-o-the two countries against the entente. It Is believed, too, that It would re-sult in the commercial suffocation of I'oland and perhups of the other small nations that He between Russia and Germany and along the Baltic, and those of the little entente. One thing is evident : France's fear that the Genoa conference would get into a muddle, and her absolute dis-trust of Germany's good faith and good Intentions are Justified. A writer in the Paris L'Eclalr says Germany has sent 12,000 "shock troops" into the Ruhr and Is ready for resistance In Silesia, while the soviet armies are threatening the Polish and Rumanian frontiers. He adds: "There Is no time to lose If we want to avoid war." The nationalists of Italy are no less alarmed, seeing In the pact prepara-tion for a great alliance between Ger-many and Russia and probably the entire Islam world and a war In the not distant future between those pow-ers and the allied nations. n LANS are under way for a finan-- clal conference to be called by the European banks of issue to dis-cuss plans for the regulation of cur-rency, In which conference the United enlisted personnel of 86,000 Instead of 67,000 men. A few days later this was confirmed by a record vote of 221 to us, and then the bill was passed and handed on to the senate. Ninety Republicans voted agnlnst the personnel Increase and 48 Democrats supported it. The measure carries a total appropriation of $251,209,000, which Is $18,000,000 more than was fixed by the appropriations commit-tee. Further Increases are expected In the senate. "PHE fight of those who believe In adequate national defense Is now centered on the army bill. In this the American Legion Is taking active part, National Commander MacNlder appearing before the senate appropria-tions committee to denounce the house bill which provides for only 115,000 enlisted men. lie said: "The American Legion unqualified-ly backs up the President, the secre-tary of war, and General Pershing In their support of necessary appropria-tions for the National Guard, organ-ized reserves, renerve officers' train-ing corps, and civilian military train-ing camps as recommended by th War department, and also supports the position that approximately 150,-j- 0 men Is the minimum number needed for the regular establishment to perform Its proper mission In our plan of national defense." in Berlin, he and Doctor Rathenau got together In Rapallo and signed for their respective governments a treaty that anticipates what might be done by the Genoa conference. The two countries agree to cancel all war debts, all claims for war damages, and all claims for dantage due to the Soviets nationalizing German projierty, pro-viding Russia does not repay other for-eign nations for this nationalization. Id the latter case, Germany maintains the right to claim damages. It Is agreed that Germany and Russia rec-ognize each other and resume full diplomatic and trade relations, that they treat each other as most favored nations, and that the treaty of Brest-Lltovs- k Is canceled. Announcement of this pact brought expressions of Indignant protest from Lloyd George and Rarthou, who were seconded rather weakly by Facta of Italy, and more earnestly by Thennys of Be'glum and Islill of Japan. These five statesmen then called In the delegates of Czechoslovakia. Poland. Rumania and Jugo-Slavl-a and all signed a note to the German delega-tion telling of their pained surpr'se at Its action, which they said violated the conditions Gerinnny accepted when she entered the conference, and their decision that as a result Ger- - States Federal Reserve bank will be asked to take part. Atennwhlle, great bankers, Including J. Pierpont Mor-gan, are arranging to meet In Europe to study the question of an Interna-tional loan to Germany to help In the reconstruction of that country, to Im-prove her exchange and to assist her In paying the reparations. In view of Germany's repeated refusal to pay, the allied reparations commission virtually has turned thiit problem over to financial experts. THE long drawn-ou- t pence at Palren between Japan and the Far Eastern republic have lieen broken o!T, and Japan has de-cided lo send more replacement troops Into Siberia. The Chita delegates, according to Tokyo official statements, after gaining some of their points, made what the Japanese considered Impossible demands concerning pro-tection of lives and property of for-eign residents, and the open door, and threatened to quit the conference If these were not conceded. Tokyo thereupon Instructed its delegates to withdraw. another ieace conference STILL between the leaders of the Irish factions does not seem to be . ti l i ... .. v .! .!.t... SOMETIME during the present senate will pass soldier bonus legislation. So much was de-termined by the Republican senators In caucus by a 3 to 1 vote, and they asked the finance committee to report a bill "within a reasonable time." But they reached no decision as to the form the bill will take. The right of the senate to add any revenue pnw visions to the bill passed by the house Is questioned, since the Constitution requires that revenue measures must orlglnnte In the house. Republican leaders of both senate and house are agnln discussing the plan of financing the bonus by the sale of British bonds, and It Is understood that If these are found available through the work of the forelim debt commission. Presi-dent Harding will not object to thnl method of raising the funds. Witt this in view efforts are lieing made tc postpone senate consideration of the bonus measure until after the tarlfl bill has been passed, by which time it Is expected the work of the com-mission will be far enough advanced to give assurance that the long-ter- British securities will be available. FLOODS and tornadoes havn been havoc In the Middle West. Through much of the Mississippi river .... Hah !.. l X i t. many should not be permitted to taue part in any future discussions or de-cisions relating to Russian affairs. The Germans took this kick rather calmly, and some of them said they would rather leave Genoa than with-draw the treaty a choice which l.lcyt! C"r offered them Wednes-day. But the neutral nations Nor-way, Sweden. Denmark, Holland. Spain and Switzerland promptly lined Up against the allies and Joined Rus-sia In the defiant statement that Ger-many could not be barred from par-ticipation In discussion of Russian af-fairs except by full vote of the con-ference. This action was actuated both by resentment against the Brit-ish premier's attempts to dominate the conference and by the fear thut In the private conversations that have been going on In his Oenon villa ar-rangements wouy be made with Rus-sia that would prejudice the Interests of the smaller powers. The Russians also Insisted that Germany must sit In all conferences because there were many questions still at issue between Germany and Russia. On Thursday, however. IJo.vd George said the Ger-mans had agreed not to participate In discussions of Russian affairs. wiurj me ntcis nuu BiieauiH imve broken their levees and overflowed their banks, doing vast damage In many towns and Inundating mllj'ons of acres of land. Unseasonably cold weather added to the distress of the people who were driven from theli homes. The windstorms were most severe in soutnern Illinois and south-ern Indiana. Several towns were badly wrecked and about fifty live were lost. TI1K two Portuguese aviators whf from Lisbon to fly across the Atlantic to Brazil In several "Jumps" got as far as St. Paul's rock, about a thousand miles from the Cnne Verde Islands, but smnshed their plane In making the difficult landing there. A new plane will be sent to them by the Portuguese government to ennble them to complete their Journey. WOMEN from all parts of the Hemisphere assembled In Baltimore. Md.t at the call of the National league of Women Voters tc confer on such subjects as education child welfare, women In Industry, pre-vention of the traffic In women, civil and political status of women and In-ternational friendliness. It Is hoped the conference will lead to close co-operation among the women of the entire world. aCCOmpilsiuiiK in ui ii, iim me iimiii In Ireland goes on with Increasing bitterness. Ie Valera's Faster coup did not eventuate, bwt one of his ad-herents attempted that day to assns-slnat- e Michael Collins, head of the provisional government, and there were bloody clashes between the re-publican and Free .State forces, which were continued all through the week. In Dullln the "rebels" occupied the Four Courts and other buildings and engaged in bntflcs with the Collins troops; and In Belfast the Catholics and rroteslnnfs killed and burned and looted to their hearts' content. STIRBED by President Harding's of employees of the bu-reau of engraving and printing and other bureaus, and b. rumors of plans to restrict the operation of the nier'f law generally, the National Civil Service Reform league called a conference "f nil Interested organiza-tions and Individuals to meet In Wash-Ingto- n April 27 That enirravlnu bu-reau affair Is causing the administra-tion fl lot of trouble and the end Is not yet. In attempting to explain the President's action the official onrnn of the Plate Printers' union asserted the country was flooded with millions of counterfeit federal reserve notes nnd other treasury Issues. This was flatly denied by Secretary Mellon. of France held with BARTIIOU that the Busso-Ger-ma- n pact revenled violations of the treaty of Versailles and that the Cer-niHn- s must be excluded. Lie wn. i backed up to the limit by his govern-ment. Premier Poiiicnre sent to the French ambassadors In the allied countries Instructions to Insist that energetic measures be taken ano pen-alties applied to Germany If the Ra-pallo treaty wero not abrogated, re-gardless of what the Genoa confer-enr- e might decide In the matter. He Leld that the eiecutioa tf H ireuty REPRESENTATIVE BLAND of a bill which authorizes the President to appoint a "coal Investigation agency," composed of the director of the geological sur-vey, director of the bureau of mines, director of the census and commis-sioner of labor stHt'stlcs and six oth-ers to lie confirmed by the senate. II would be given sweeping powers tf obtulri Information. PAT KELLEY of CHAIRMAN Ms cohort of "little nnvy" men went down to defeat In the "house of representatives last week, nnd If the senate dees ns it Is ex-pected o do the Unltwi States will be able to maintain a navy of respect-able proportions. In committee of the whole the house by a vote of lTi to 1.10 adopted the amendment to the committee Mil which provided for an STIRRED UP THE COMMUNITY II, J Gap Johnson's Good Reasons for Thinking Confessions Can Be a Little Too Public. i "They've been carrying on a revival over tuther side of Mount Plzgy for quite a spell," reluted Gajj Johnson of Rumpus Ridge, "and a pleasant time was had till the converts took to con-fessing In meeting. A sister rls up and let it he known that she and a cer-tain brother had been figgerlng on eloping, and two or three brothers fol-lere-with remarks about the sins of themselves and other geuts. Next day the lady's husband hunted up the feller she snld she'd been going to elope with, and although, he swore he'd never even heerd oft 'the plan, whipped him to a custard. And quite a passel of gents left In the next few days, claiming that if everybody was , going to tell everything they knowed f they didn't feel like waiting till the grand Jury set. Religion Is all right, but I sorter 'low It ort to be a pri-vate matter every feller tiiut feels like he'd gut to confess go ahead and do so, but leave other folks out of it." Kunsas City Star. ' Interpreter of Nature. The Inhabitants of a frog pond close at hand, says the Youngstown Tele-gram, awakened two little girls who were spending their first night In the country. First came the high, piping voice of a little "peeper." "What's that?"' asked Winnie. "I think it's a bird," Susun ven-tured to reply. Just then a basso-profund- o frog sang one of his lowest notes. "What's that?" Winnie asked In a startled whisper. "I'm not sure," replied Susan, "but I think It is either a cow or un auto-mobile." Circumstantial, but Not Convincing. The mother of two boys, aged re-spectively five and seven, had a hard question to settle the other day. The younger boy came to her crying with exasperation, and said thut he was "a blckel short." "Well, what's 'the nse of yelling about It?" said his older brother, who was calmly eating candy. "You don't think I took it, do you?" "I don't say you did," the little fel-low replied, "but I'm a nickel short, and you're eating candy." Youth's Companion. . Unlucky Coincidence. , And here's one ubout the Quaker whose patriotism got the better of his religious scruples and who went to war. Crawling through No Stan's land lie spied a husky German. Raising his rifle to his shoulder, he shouted: "Friend, 'tis most unfortunate for thee, but thee stnndeth just where I inn going to shoot." And blazed away. American Legion Weekly. - . The Privileged Ones. "The middle class of citizenship usually has the hardest time," snld the economic Investigator. "Yes," replied Mr. Chugglns. "The innn whose status In the scale of wealth Is midway between the private ear and the flivver Is the only one ,vho can't keep touring so as to spend every summer In Florldu and every winter In Maine." A Scratched Record. One day recently Mary Blrdelln, age ten, and her sister, Harriet Jane, age five, were visiting their grandmother, whom they call mamma. Mary Blrdelln was singing to one of her dolls when mamma Joined in on the refrain. Har-riet Jane looked up and said, very so-berly, "Aw, mumma, your record's scratched." Odd Coincidence. After the war, while hunting sou-venl- In a deserted village In Lor-raine, I found n billfold, evidently lost by a German soldier, with n pic rtire taken somewhere In Lincoln park. In the foreground was a girl, and In the background sitting on a bench were my mother and sister, both looking on. Chicago Jourtiul, "Nuture Is the art of God." Sir Thomas Browne. Use your brain now and save you! feet later on. Enthusiasm Is contagious.