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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
Thursday. September 20, 1928 ' THE BINGHAM BULLETIN, BINGHAM CANYON. UTAH FARM' AND LABOR 'LEADERS LOYAL TO GOVERNOR SMITH; G, 0, P. EflEN ACOLAi HIM '.'":'' ,. f William Green, President cf American Federation of Labor, Laudjs Governor's Record. UNANIMOUSLY ENDORSED BY STATE FEDERATION 60,000 People In Demonstration t . State Fair; Democratic Candidate - Acclaimed by Republican Farm Leaders. Twice in els own State last week, and among two distinct classes the farmer and the labor man-Gov- ernor Alfred E. Smith's popularity was so epontaneously and so enthusiastically attested, that any lingering doubt of his tremendous strength among those privileged to know him must certainly have been dispelled. Governor's Day at the State Fair at Syracuse, attracted more than 0 people from the rural districts, and proved to be one of the most Impressive demonstrations ever ac-corded a presidential candidate. Again and again throughout the day the fair grounds resounded with tu-multuous cheers for the guest of honor. Republican and Democrat Joined In acclaiming the man who as Governor bad won the ardent friendship of the farmers of his State., r--- '"" """" " tiobr uiTTTonstratlon At- - a meeting of the State Federa-tion of Labor, In Rochester, the Gov-ernor' name, uttered by William Green, President of the American Federation of Labor, brought an ova-tion almost unprecedented in a labor gathering. Congratulating the State Federa-tion upon having obtained "the best body of labor laws of almost any SUte In the Union," Mr. Green said be realized the- - State had been for-tunate in having Mr. Smith as its Governor. Instantly the 472 delegates and al-,n-nn rnnnv visitors were on their feet cheering wildly. For a long time, while the speaker waid, the demon-tratio- n continued. Then Mr. Green said: "You have been fortunate indeed, in having as Governor one who was in full sympathy with your social jus-tice program and who assisted In se-curing this legislation. Great Outstanding Flgui "I am glad that a study of the rec-ord shows that the working men and women In tlds State showed their by voting for him almost unanimously in every election in which he figured. " "This great outstanding figure has now been called to a larger field. I am convinced that Governor Smith's speech 'of acceptance and his refer-ence to the abuse of injunctions has . made a deep impression on every In-dustrial State. "It is the purpose cf the American Federation of Labor to acquaint its members with the speeches of ac-ceptance of both candidates and their records in matters affecting labor, ana then leave the subject to the political conscience of the working men and women of America. "And I am satisfied that when they to to the polls, they will stand by those who stood by them in their hours of need." Endorses Governor Smith ' A resolution endorsing Governor Smith and calling upon labor every-- " where to support him, was unani-mously passed by the Committee on Resolutions of the State Federation. Another demonstration occurred at Syracuse,, when Governor Smith ad-dressed an almost solidly Republican audience of 230 farm leaders, at a dinner given in his honor by Jerome D. Barnum, publisher of a Republican newspaper, the Syracuse Post Stand- - ZJZ it Chair Leg glued on the suds f U chair ctS frfveat them from narrlnf the polished floor. Also thi limpl device will do away with the scran Injr nolw chair generally maka when moved aboot. There are rubber cape manufactured for thli purpose, but the felt will be found easier to attach, as It can be cut to any sice; Lost strips also can be cut to Bt the rockers of rocking chairs. tnect Delay Own Birth Observations made by a British dentist has led to the belief that If the weather Is bad the small egg moth can postpone Its own birthday for days, months or years. The co-coon of this type is ordinarily due to open In February, but If the weather is inclement the birth la nsnally post-poned sometimes for 12 months. Moths have been known to emerge successfully after being Imprisoned 11 years. Careless Pedestrians. Leaving home for Ms place of busl ness, a man of calculating mind v,i. discover that valuable yno . V! want of consideration by othfi' ft commonest rights of thoroughfare' friend of mathematical bent liu lated that a hundred years of m'Aiu working time are lost every !;; i the streets of New York by thought less people who take the left of tli' sidewalk Instead of the right, who urc. negligent In crossing the streets nncl hold up traffic or become Inmates oi hospitals by inviting n:cldents. I ment he does not operate for chronle appendicitis . gall stones, ulcers of: stomach, tonsils or adenoids. He has to his credit wonderful re-sults in disease of the stomach, liver, bowels, blood, sklu, nerves, heart., kidney, bladder, bed wetting, catarrh,, weak lungs, rheumatism, sciatica, leg . ulcers and rectal ailments, If you hove been ailing for any length of time and do not get any 'better do not fall to call, as impro-- ! per measures rather than disease are very often the cause t your long standing trouble. Remember above date, that consul, tation on this trip will be free and that his treatment is different. Married women must be accompan-Je-d by their husbands. Address: 224 Bradbury Bldg. Lo I Angeles, California. FARM WANTED. Want to hear I Utah farm I from owner having good for sale. If bargain, send price and I description. F. B. G., Box495, Olney I Coming to SALT LAKE CITY. OR, MELLENTHIN & GO. SPECIALISTS in Internal Medicine for the paet fifteen years DO NOT OPERATE , Will be at CULLEN HOTEL WED., THU. & FRI, OCT. 3, 4 & 5 Office Hours: 10 a, m. to 4 p.m. THE MIRROR IS OUR CAP SALESMAN WE USE OUR HEAD I BUYING. THAT'S ALL WE ASK OF I YOU. TRY ON ONE OR TWO. THREE DAYS ONLY No Charge for Consultation The specialist of Dr. Mellenthin & Co. is a regular graduate in medicine and surgery and is licensed by the state of Utah. He visits professionally the more Important towns and cities and offers j to all who call on this trip free con- -, sultation, except the expense of treat, ment when desired. According to his method of treat-- JACK'S CLOTHING STORE Trade With Your Friend f lh R" QuzUiy to Safeguard Your Every Purchase f ' ; 75. f M Dust 25c 65c M. J. B. Coffee, lb. . . . 48c f 1 ?, Kf91r 65c Ess-Ja- y Fountain Blend I ! :.4l7cL:thous3 Cleanser W ifitefgj) ' i'J 10c F'els INapiha Soap 4 for Z5C 35C Beechnut Peanut Butter. OCp plm ' &y&i 5c Diamond Branch Matches. C IQp Large size f KMwl! & I mM box .v;;.-'0- r 35cCertoSureJell 25c f 1 V f Philadelphia Mixed Bird pamwaX) pound . . . IOC & , 1 teX 60c Ess-Jay- 's Imported Olive Oil, Pt;43c I da, IHp $1.00 Ess-Jay- 's Imported Olive Oil, pt. Quinine . 3b B -- oand ...luu on. Tanafla Ale . . EHxir Iron, Quin-- i 25c Castor Oil. 0 BFOut J'M and Strh I ?1f I 1 ounces X. Oc q;iVp Kmg Fi --yV- - I 25c Chloroform Liniment, gc fi ounces . Uah ,j . ipc Dean's PiOs" r: . . 43c 'V VGJ2V 50c Jayne's Tonic Vennif ugc37c h 1 2Sc Aromatic Cascara, 2 oz3 138 - P M cocMeiUa's !r jScKuto Water., sjrfc - H -r.- v-M- " , Food " 1Q 1-- 40cCastoria 23 65c Bryco A0f y : " Suppositories .... ' its 50c Dobell's 07r Dry Milk M& 90c Mellin's fq 50c Hall's 9Qn !' y Solution, pint ... YSF?. Food ...U0U Canker Remedy .03 C ! ZiTuv, ..47C DrMiik ...SI'89 Ufi $1.25 Bayer's Aspirin Tablets, ) $1.50 Padre Calif. Wine Tonic S1.25 100's ......... .. 89s j i 50c Parke, Davis Lavacol KUDDirtg 25c Boric g ' J Alcohol 4Jb Acid, 8 in- - sSOc Bay Rum, pint 43s f. $1.00 Parke, Davis gg VSL-;- ; $1.25 S. S. S. 700 ' SaUsE?our?d $1.00 Atlas Atomizer. Continuous Spray 0! 51.39 ffi 1 19r $3.00 Cooper's Sani- - 01 QO --Therma Hot Electric Iron..Bou- - vlfKS. Fl y y lary vaginl Douche doir or Tourist ' 1 I a .. , size f i K'., IkTVmmM 10c Pa,raoIive Soap ' ' 4 fr 25 $5.75 Universal Electric Heater . . $4X5 iV t 'MM 12fr73' ' " Ow star . Rite Electric 1 1 fePS 1CC CrCmC LSTP' 4 1f Cfi t ., P Model C.....MU fflifcy 5c Champa Toilet Tissue .... 5 for 19 SMMonarch Electric Heater. Removable j ' ! 15c Lyndhurstfi toe Toilet Paper WLT' S1.39i SforZSi 6fof47 12for89 W"W ' SSSiU Ekct'ric 'Heatin. PadS. b - 15c Fort Orange Toilet Tissue jl 71 static Heat QR 3 rolls 250 6 for 470 M 1 WJU$luHJ ; " g-- - W,l,.,Mt m,, ,wy.- - - ny. L jjpin Minimi wiMWJiii'iiiW'W' ,!ZZL. - . 1 ; ii r innrm m "'''' n "it Friday - Saturday, Sept. 21-2- 2 Con It of Franc The Bank of France was fonno4 fcy Napoleon, Feb. 13, 1800. It was a Joint stock company with a capital of 80.000,000 francs, the "Little CoprreaP himself heading the subscription llt There are many thousands of share-holders, most of whom, poor people, own but a single share. 1 Weaith Without Labor, Thomas II. Swope, Kuns&4 City mul- - tlmilllonaire, always declared that be never earned a dollar of his millions. "All I did," he used to say, "was to buy Kansas City real estate when peo-ple were noxious to sell and sell It oc-casionally when thoy were anxious to buy, but I kept the mont ef it. I just eat back and loafed, while the people of Kansas City worked for me, and t built a great city and made me rich." , . Tcue Meaning of "Possef The proper meaning of the word 'posset," frequently used In Iaaea-Shir- e, is a drink taken before going to bed. Originally It was milk curdled with wine, and comes from the Latia posca, meaning a drink made with rinegar water. GEORGE WASHINGTON ON RELIGIOUS TOLERANCE As a reply to the bigoted propa-ganda, attacking Governor Smith on religious grounds, which la be-ing distributed through the South by various intolerant organizations, the Democratic National Committee has Issued photostatic copies of a letter written by George Waehlng-to- n to the members of the New Church, a Baptist congregation, In Baltimore. In it. the "Father of the American Republic" said: "We have abundant reason to rejoice that in this land the light of truth and reason has triumphed over the power of bigotry and superstition, and that every person may here worhhlp God according to the dictates of his own heart. "In this enlightened age and in this land of equal liberty It is our boast that a man's religious tenets will not forfeit tba protection of the laws, nor deprive him of the right of attaining and holding the high-est offices that are known in' the United States." Rubbef Boots, Pocket Size. A pair of rubber boots so light tha they may be rolled up and carried lii the pocket Is principally designed for the use of nmnteur fishermen, says the Scientific American. For wading through streams they are worn over the leather shoes, affording all the pro-tection of the heavy boots without the inconvenience of the latter while on the way to nnd from the fishing ground. The boots are made of pure gum, fashion lined and have nn clcs tic top, thus flUinp tightly around th Elephant Have Cold Circus elephants often suffer fro colds and the method of treating them is more or less difficult. However, one remedy that seems helpful at least Is to make the alephant Inhalo boiling vinegar, which Is done by half filling a bag with vinegar and banging It over the elephant's trunk eo that It has to Inhale the fumes whether It wants to or not The fumes art beld to be quit beneficial t Origin of "Match" The derivation of the term "matcb" u used in its present sense la e. It is probably from the Greek and Latin "myxa," meaning a norzla f a lamp. In 1337 we find reference In literature to matches, the name being applied to the wick of a candle or lamp. The earliest reference to matches In their present tense to found in 1534 i . ' V. u .. Voice of Authority "The White House Spokesman" to a phrase coined by Washington news-paper men. It to not considered eth-ical to quote the President directly, so this expression to used, although, in fact, it to the President who speaks. He receives the newspaper men and answers Questions orally that have been submitted to him previously la wlttta !2-Vf'- r VETERANS FOR SMITH Say Hoover Ignored Disabled Soldiers; Attack Red-Tap- e an(J Bureaucracy! Cits Governor's Record. Endorsing Governor Alfred E. Smith as a tried and true friend ol the man. a group of former soldiors of national reputation, led by General Henry T. Allen, former Com-mander of the Army of Occupation, has formed the National Democratic Veterans Organization, to direct a campaign on behalf of the Democratic candidate among the veterans of the country. Among those who attended the am meeting of the organization in New York were General Edward A. Logan of Boston, Commander of tne wew England Division in the world war; Major General John P. O'Ryan of New Yoflf, Commander of the 77th Divi-sion; Major Bernard Ryan of Albion, N. Y.; Commander B. C. Kay and for-mer Commander William Jones of the Veterans of Foreign Wars; Major William F. Deegan, former Command-er of the American Legion; Col. J. Monroe Johnson of Marion, S. C; Col. John Noonan of Springfield, Mass., and James J. Hoey, vice chair-man of the Democratic National Com-mittee. Replying to the "specious argu-ments" of Republican speakers that Governor Smith had been unfriendly to war veterans In criticizing the al-leged economy of the Republican Ad-ministration, General Allen said: "Governor Smith in his speech of acceptance, instead of finding fault with the appropriation for aid of dis-abled war veterans, approved them. What he did criticize is the intoler-able ed-tap- technicalities and bu-reaucracy' which has marked the ad-ministration of these funds under Re-publican rule. "In his speech of acceptance, Mr. Hoover completely ignored the plight of the disabled war veterans through-out the nation. "That Governor Smith's fullest sym-pathies are with the war veterans and that he believes they deserve the full-est measure of assistance from a grateful Republic, is shown by the fact that under his administration as Gov-ernor of New York State he signed Jegislation providing a liberal state bonus; special recognition under state civil service laws; providing an an-nual grant of J500 a year to blind veterang of any American war who are residents of New York State; and an appropriation of $10,000,000 for a state hospital for the sole care of New York's disabled veterans."..." f r - - - When Men FoujjTit Hand to Hand. The most fearsome of all the aneieat Russian weapons was the great battle-ax- . There were many- - 'Ufflerent typ of these, but all were alike in barli queerly snap, broad blades, often of huge proportions and meuated en long poles. The upper postion of the blade usually pejce4 In a fantastic curvj above the haft, while' the lower end bentfctoward the pole, to which It was attached by a lasting of wire. .mJtTy-- ' Forestry In Germany. Forestry is one of the chief sources of 'revenue for the numerous small towns like Oberndorf, Germany, and the conservation of tree wealth has been developed to an almost exact science. Both on the royal land and In the community forests the amount of timber cut annually Is not allowed to exceed the annual growth. Numer-ous fir tree nurseries are scattered throughout the region. t - Republican Editor Assails G. O. P. In Reply to Letter Asking Support .'; lii WASHINGTON. The attitude of the intelligent Western farmer who has studied the causes of his pres-ent predicament, and who realizes what a continuance of the Coolidge policies would mean to him, Is strik-ingly set forth in a le.tter received by Herbert N. Strause, of the Repub-lican Business Men, Inc., from Willis K. Wells, Republican editor of the Webster (S. Dak.) Journal. The South' Dakota editor had been asked by Mr. Strause to support Her-bert Hoover and to send a reply which could be published. Here is the reply: "You request that 1 loin the Repub-lican Business Men, Inc., of your city, In promoting the election of Mr. Hoo-ver upon the sole ground that 'he will carry out the Coolidge policies.' Your plea leaves me as cold as the ice fields of a rolar sea. "As a Republican I enthusiastically decline to do any such fool thing. I am for Hoover Just about as far as you can throw our party elephant by the pin feathers with your arm broken In tour places. "Out In the West, where men are mortgaged up to the eyebrows and the farm work begins at sunrise, we are so opposed to a continuance of the Coolidge policies that if I wrote you what I think it wouldn't look good in print, and so I shall modify my ex-pressions. "Under the Coolidge policies, which Mr. Hoover Is pledged to continue, we have had more farm bankruptcy and more rural distress than has existed since our pioneers came West in cov-ered wagons and conquered the prairies. "You really have no realization oJ what these Coolidge policies have done to a great and nourishing agri-cultural section of the country. "Farm lands have depreciated in value. Fifty thousand business men have gone broke. Four thousand rural banks have failed. "While Coolidge was President, Congress, representing the people, passed farm relief bills twice and twice the man higher up vetoed them. That is the paramount Coolidge pol- - icy. We have been fooled twice. Don't think, my Wall St friend, you can do it again. "With kindest personal regards, you Ii are at liberty to publish this and go to the devil." .