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The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, December 05, 1920, LAST EDITION, Image 12

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iz im QGDN rANDARD-EXAMLfNtiK SUNDAY MORNTNG, DECEMBER 5, 1920 I
I REVIEWS VALUE
I DF UTAH CROPS
Federal Statistician Prepares
Summary of Agricultural
Data by Counties
Rased on figures oi crop reporten
rouniy assessors, threshing reports,
and from Various ni in !- Rources Min
or M Justin, agricultural statistician
' for the I'nitcd States bureau of crop
estimates. hsa pi red a summary
of agricultural statistics for Utah
by
According to these figures, the total
value of the cereals and -eu" crops,
hay. potatoes, apples, peaches, pears
and sugar beets crown in I'tah In
19S0 was 64,332 1,177.000
acres while In 1919 i ho value was
H.. 51,771, 1 " - u 1
accounting lor differences in the
methods of computing totals and for
the slightly ditferent classifications,
tho figures reached are found to be
almost confirmatory of each other.
REVIEWS SEASON 1319-1920.
H Mr. Justin's report reviews the agrl-
Hr cultural! Beasons of 1919 and 1920.
Bff The rcporl for this year refers to the
T frost lulling of peach s I. is' fall, the
B severe winter, combined with the
H short hay crop of the year before.
and the injury to dryland grain this
i season on account Ol the drouth from
H May until August.
"Winter wheat - good," the
fl report, "though the yield per acre
H was not up to the average established
I. when only the more favored sections
spring wheat was reduced bj the
poor crop on unfrrigated ground. The
favorable spring and high prlct
wheat caused rather large showings
on dry
"The acreage of o;t- was increased,
partly as an alfalfa crop. The
J yield was good, (hough not market
V .-j able u lej al so 1 i
The acreage was again reduced, the
third season in succession. Rye was
grown on a large area, blil made
rather small yield I n ought caused
much injury, and he.iw pasturing
due to feed shortage, was considei
able
"Potatoes in the slmwid an
unchanged acreage, though there
were numerous local shif tings. The
-eason was favorable throughout and
, heavy yield was harvested
INCREASE IN CORN.
"Com made a remarkable lncreare
in acreage and a somewhat Inrger
yield than last year. The increasing
number of silos is. in part, the ou
J son for more corn, but a very l ug"
acreage is grown on dry land in the
southwestern part of the state, where
H j silos ate rare.
"An excellent hay crop was har- '
i vested from an increased acreage
J Alfalfa is taking a more prominent
1 place us a bay crop. Other hays show
surprising shifts in acreage, it seems
pi-nhable thai this is simply a matter
I Sf different names for mlxedgrasses,
HI as the total area 11 changed
' Pastur eand ranges have been bet-
ter than usual the entire season.
I'asture and ranges have been ret
of good quality. The crop of lambfl
and calves was somewhat smaller
ihan usual.
"Sugar beets had a good season
The acreage is the largest grown
I Cured
I His Piles
Now 88 Yejrc Old But Works At
Trade of Blacksmith and Feels
Younger Since Pilec
Arc Gene.
The oldeet active hlaekerallh in Mich
1 tRun is atSI pounding his anvil In the
J town at Honi' r thank t" internal
I r tie i hod i'..i treat Ins !":' i
1 :
Mr. Jacob Lyon Homer, Mich
I Wish that you could hear him tell of
" expcrlencea with o.niments.
LHH d,lfTtor before he tried my
method Her. letter Just received
from
f. K R, 1'ajrc. Marshall. Mich
j ljfa' S,r: 1 want you to know what
iiH I ' our treatment has done for nit I ha. I
Miffrred with pllt for many j(.ar. ur)1,
,,f,?d suppositories and all kinds Of treat
1 mcnts. but never (?ot relief until I tried
H 1 yours. Am now completHv cured 1
though I am 85 years old and the oldest
live Maeksmith in Mlchljpan X feel years
ounger alncc the plies have left nie I
win surel recomniend it to aii i know
Who suffer this way. Yon .-an mv
let ter any way you w lah and I hope '
ody ,ller3 to try this w-onrerful rem
H Yours
J. L. LYON.
H There are thousands of a.'flirterl people
H suffering with piles who have J-et
irled the one senslhl,- A ,,f ireitine
H Don't be evit Don't waste money on
SJSJSJI foolish salves, ointments. . dilators etc
H but end today for a Tree Tilal of my In-
SJfSJI Vrin:.l melhnrl for the healing of PI I CI
'o matter whether your rn.e la of
H lung Htandlntr or rcci ni development
H whether it l occasional nr permanent
H Von should send for thly iree trial treat
H No matter where inn live no matted
H v)iat your age or occupation If vou are
H ' i with plies, my method will re
H you proinptb'.
This liberal offer of free treatment
r too Important for ou to neglect a fin
H file day. Write today. Send no money
H lmply mail the coupon hut do this now
1 TODAY.
I FREE PILE REMEDY
4 i: R. Page,
1 1253 Page Bldg., Marshall. Mi. h
Please send free trial of your Meth
-Ji i "I to-
PUBLIC AWAITS
LOWEHPRICES
Survey of Nation's Business
Made Puhhc by Federal
Reserve Board
W ASIllN'i.ToN, 1.t. K Mo hopi
01 enl rller fioni business drpres
.'i. mi is held tun In the monthly state
ment r the tedcrai reserve board to
night. Depression exists in moat com
m unities, iht ": iti mrm siiil, ;ini on
ni th,- h.ixir e.iiien m fur ji s the liurn
could determine, waa o "conauni r
I strike an evident pifblir determine
lion i" wall for prices to comf down.'
Manufacturing 1 activities continue!
to full iff i" November, the lmarj said
a wwe if "reduction sales" iv re
t illers has not it added, resulted li
largel Increased buying duning No
vember A corresponding decline h
tht buying power "reflected In the ir
creased 'olunis of trade of all kinds'
nisii whs noted.
"it is impossible, " th board con
tlnued, "to estimate th extent t
I which completion of the rcadjustmen
process may Involve further slacken
, ing of employment and tho Increas
of oommercla) embarrassnient Thi
i ivorable elemente In the lmfnedlat1
Situation are improvement of trans
portation and casing Of credit COndl
lions."
m I M l I RS VT M i i hi
The board said there was a tendenC;
b" some retail merchants to attemp
to real).- on stocks at the oartieula
days' prices, but that reports Indicate)
thert was also s counter sentlmen
I mong mei,. hauls to make their pro
fit regardless or the current wholcsah
! prices
j "Cold weather has Stimulated th
buying of clothing," sKld the hoard
I "In general, the usunl seasonal dc
mund Is still lacking.
".Stores generally are reduclni
-locus and making DO attempt to re
pleAish I hen; OfltStaitding orders ar
declining and retailers Are ordering
only what is needed lb meet day t
day requirements,
"While ptlcea me slowly declining
I li5 .vttii feu present declines have not
paralleled declines in wholesale prices
Shippers are confining buying to ne-
itics ami staples."
IN OTIUtti IXUL'STRIJES
The board attempted no forecast ol
future conditions, jumber mSnufac
in. reportofl dropping orders de-
I .Hi; of prices alTtl likeul.i i!--
losed I" v'iih-- eases no more than
half time operation of mills. The shoe
and leather Industry has been likewise
affected, although its orders were
somewhat larger for Immediate dell -erj
.o indication of a revival In the
Industrj was icen and while makers of
men's clothing hayo announced reduc?
onS to .- .i. ulatp salesi f w orders
have Jwen placed So far. the board
aid.
Prices for wpmeilS' wear have not
declined along with reductions of thir
tylflve to i if.- jcr cent, in men's
clothing, the board said, a.s there is
no surplus stock.
Cancellation cf orders prevalent In
the domestic trade has q counterpart
In tin export trade, the board Bald.
They havje been particularly heavj by
South Ami rlcan Importers ami in gen
era I have ' tended ( subject evport
enterprises to Uncertainty,," th board
and.-. I lii-plt,. Hi's.- handicaps e
;ioris had be.n "tolerably well main
talned d i isulr of the large move-in-
nt of staple to Europe," the state
ment H.i id.
and tho i id excellent The price of
beets i.s high. The value of (he crop
is larger than that of all the grains,
or of tan? Bay, and i only slightly
leas '.li?.n all hay valQCK.
"Peactea we're Injured b: gold ttrea
1 1 r ;n (he v. in(er, but the shoi t
" i' v' ;i ol greater value than ihe
lttipcr orop of laiP. as prices were
lilg1! e e er recelred. "
"Applet wre more productive Mian
hist jf.n and were ol v-;. -(Mil
quaUty- iher fuits produced lairly
well, in .-pile oi some irost injury
GOOD YIELD OF PEAS.
"Canning peas tnajje a nod yield
on an acreage larger ihan average
romatoej were excellcni In yield,
though 'he acreage was much small
t Truck gardens weiv exception
ally jrofid "
In summing up he 1919 agricul
tural season in similar manner Mr
Xustln points out that in that yeai
the yields of practically all the crops
In Utah were much below the ave
cn account of the extrdnely
(iiy :e.ison. Iro.-t and the lack of ir
rigation ater.
With the exception of sugar beets,
peat 'n-s and pears, ihe 1920 prices ie
coived bj fanners, as of November I,
win- uniform);, lower than those or
Ip Oianj Oases, however, ihi
v.as bqualized. when the value ol le
crbp per acre was considered, on ao
Count Of 'he much belter ields of
thi year
Potatoes are the most valuable
crop per acre this war, yielding, at
November l prices, $i."i 32. while
sugar heeis came next, $111 per acre.
Last year the respective figures were
S17I S4 and 1x08.24 per acre. The
orchard lands are not included in
this comparison.
no
LITTLE GIRL DIES
FROM HAPPINESS
MARTIN'S KERRY. Nov 29- Excite
ment, due to watching her pet dog plaj
, 'horse" with her playmate- can cu
.the dealh of Minnie, 4vearold daugh
ter of Mr and Mrs Robert Hieksl liv
ling north of this city.
The child had been ill of scarlet fe
ver and was recovering The physl
ciau. fearing the effect of sudden ex
citement, cautioned against anything
that, might cause a strain upon the
heart
Playmates hitched her pet dog to a
small wagon and called to the child
to look out of the window beside her
l bed She became so happy watching
the antics of th pup that she col
lapsed and soon succumbed, the heart
being uuable to withstand the strain
G IBRIEL IS FIRM.
ROME, Dec. 4 "I am there: 1 re
main there"; d Annunzio Is reported to
have said today In speaking of his
occupation of the islands "f Veglis and
Arbe He declared that mayors, lo
cal authorities and citizens had sent
messages and petitions asking to be
saved from falling into Jugo -Slavic
hands.
Premier Giolitti observes that occu
pation of the islands la not an Incident
I between Italy and JTugO-SmVia, but
one between Italy and the allies, is
Italy occupied Yeglta and Arbe as a
mandate of tho allies
APPRECIATION IS
LACKING IN IRA
AKRON John Neidert, cafe pro
.prietor, let Ira Monroe "sleep a
I souse off" in hie slore. Ira did, and
I walked OUt, so John says, with $107
Ira was pinched.
I "DIDN'T EARN IT"-THEY REFUSE MILLION
HffV I II M1 II ON t.in,M)
t It Mil l s ; ri, i). . -Sa
SENATE PROBERS
DISCLOSE GREED
Startling Testimony of Alleged
Profiteering in Hard Coal
Industry
;j NEW YORK, Dec. 4. Startling tes-
tlmonv regarding alleged profiteering
, In anthracite co:il pi i.-..s was given tn
. j day at thc opening of ' h" luvnmlgut hui
if the nenuie committee on reeon
Latructlon and production Into the hard
; 1 coal Industry.
.j Features of the testimony wen i
i New England states ind New York
' are each taxed (17,000,000 annuall) in
, , "excesslvo coal prices.'
! Company producers arc selling coal
I at $S f. o. b. mines, while "Independ
'tents" are (harging 1S.
! Coftl prides were raised from $1 to
$1.50 s ton loai April In "anticipatiop
1 of wage Increases- which finally only
cost the operators from 46 to 50 cents
.i ton.
Twenty-five big Coal concerns in
New York and other eastern cities arc
selling coal at mines from $io to $ir
a ton, when a fan- price would be $960
Seven anthracite companies control
about ' to B0 per cent of the hard
coal output.
While the outptfl of independent
producers IS only it per cent or the
! anthracite production more than 40
, per cent of he hard toil Is being - ll
ion the market "at excesslvt Lndepend-
j ent prices." m '
Eugene Hultpn, fuel administrator,
for Massachusetts, in appearing ! proj
tesj against his state being made the
'dumping ground" for Independent an
thracite coal at "excessive prices" tes-1
; tified that New Kn-land was being
tae. 51 7,000.000 In excess of the
j "fair price" ri.i i u; I by comp.inv pro
I ducers.
THREE MORE BANKS
CLOSED BY DEPRESSION
DENVER. Colo.. Dec. A. t-The r.i -hank
of Illff, Colo, with deposits "f
$2l'4.000, closed its doors today, ac
cording to a telegram received by the
State examiner s office here Th- bank
I'Cg.m business In li07. No statcmeb
Will le made bv the examiner's tf.
j until an Investigation has been made,
it waasald.
OKLAHOMA '1TY. Qkla., l'ee. 4.
L 1 1 (tdatlpn of the i- n- Stati bank of
Maretta, Okla., w;,s announced tbdaJ
by l-'red t). Dettnia, state bank com
. ii - i ou , . Losses ire said to have
been Saussd by the drop In thi aolton
market.
The Maretta failure is the seventh
.inning .state hanks In Oklallpmta with
j in tin last few months, according to
tin- utate b. iiii.ii!-: d pactment
Cb'ARlKDA, la.. Inc. 4 The Clar
llttda Trtist and Savings bank dfJ not
Open this morning and u notice was
posted on the door which read:
"This bunk is guing out "f tui. sines
ion aCoounl of difficult of collections.
Deposits are 1203,1 ill iaranteed."
Th.. last published statement of thel
bank showed total resources of f4C!.
iooo ' OO
AMERICANS WARNED OF
PARIS JEWEL THIEVES
illy International kev Servient)
' PAR 18, Dec. 4. "Keep your money,
lev Is and furs carefully locked aw i'
Such is the advne bsilng given i th
managers of prominent Parisian hoteld
( to their guests. The need for such
advice is found In th. ever growing
I f redyehcy of robberies committed In
hOtolB. A gang of International thieves
is thought lo he operating in all lead
ing hotel?, and tin- French authorities,
although they have sent out their bvt
detectives, and police after members
of the gang, they have failed to dia-l
I covi r any culprits.
American visitors are usually the'
biggest sufferers and their money and
jewels practically, disappear before:
j their very eyes. Recently an Ameri
can woman living at ,i prominent ho-'
tel found that a pear and diamond
1 linrpln valued at. $J4.n0ij which she
; had left on her dres l.m lablc at nlglu
j had gone In the morning. Tho next'
dav at another hotel another gem i
j valued at $40nij had disappeared In
the same way Two days later a '
, South American who had onlv Just ar
I rived here ordered coffee for his
j breakfast, and after having drunk this
I fell into a sound sleep. When he
! awoke he discovered that his pocket
book and various Jewelry were gone
It is believed that this gang or
gangs have women accomplices work-,
Ing in the hotel, and the poUce are
baffled by the daring shown )v th"
thieves
cm
KRIIJXDS HI Y .KU HWI,
LONDON, Nov l ? ( Correspond-
once.) The Society of Friends hsl
obtained possession of the manuscript'
,of the 'Journal' or the first Quaker
.George Fox This is one of the great
religious biographies of the world and
I was recently put lip for sale at an'
1 auction.
!
H. L. Miller's
TAILOR SHOP
First Class Tailor Made
Suits
You always get most for
your money fcr a low price.
484 Twenty-fourth St.
i imi ii w MJMigi aa ml
sBJ
' v i
II I IS. ( ll Mill S GAR IND.
BOSTON. .Mass. : "We'll make out
own wa. We never did anything tc
deserve the money," declares Charles
Garland, automobile mechanic here.
Garland nnd his vvii" iniu,, down
jthelr share of a S I .nun i g.icy left
by his fatber, Jamei Garland, trtui-jtl-mllllonalre
clubman of Boston llain
illton Giirlaml, sophomore at Harvard
University, backs up his brother. He
declares ho won't "take advantage" of
his fellowmeh, "I didn't each it. iayi
he. Mrs. Charles Garland was MISS
May Wronn, whose father 8 wealthy
she ggyi hep husband Is entirely right
'in declaring he'll not take the Garland
i money
MANCHURIAN FRONTIER
CLOSED BY JAPANESE
LONDON, Dec. I. A Moscow wire
less today soys that in revenge for the
(rushing by the Holshevlkl f the
0 nt i-Bolshevik bands of General 8cm
enoff. the Cossack leader. Japanese
'have seized th. se.. nnsi and closed
the Manchuftan frontier U the Kiis
Islan Far Eastern republic.
on
HARDING FOR Bl DGET.
TRENTON, N. .1.. Dec. 4. In a let
iter from Charles E. Hard, secretary
to President-elect Harding, received
by the Trenton chamber or commerce
today, asaranccs weer gl'"en that the
new president would consider creation
i of a budget system for the national
government. The letter was in reply
to B communication from ihe cham
ber l' Mr. Harding.
He's Navy's New
MedicaJ Chief
Kg
i
li
iliilSSk kltiHPB
ADMIRAL ZSL vSTITT
WASHINGTON Rear Admiral Ed-!
ward Rhodes Stilt, commanding offi
cer of the jj. S. navy medical school
sine- lftlo. has been appoint' d mr
geon general of the rfvavy'to succeed
Rear Admiral W. C BralStead, who
has retired after eight years' Service!
in the position Admiral Stitt is an
authority on tropical medicine. He
was recently called into consultation
by Admiral Grayson during President
Wilson's illness.
SPECIAL CHICKEN
DINNER, 65c
SOUP
Chicken Creole
Celery Radishes
CHOICE OF
Boiled Young Chicken,
Supreme Sauce
Chicken Pot Pie,
Family Style
Roast Young Chicken,
Celery Dressing
VEGETABLES
Mashed Potatoes
Creamed Carrots and Peas
DESSERT
Peach Cobbler
DRINKS
Tea Coffee Milk
UTAH
CAFE
ACCUSE JAPS Of
AIDING BANDITS
Pretext to Occupy China's
Territory Is Furnished,
Official Charges
P1SRJ.NO, Nov .'. (.Correspondence
. of the Associated liess). The (a t
that Japanese authorities sent troops
4,tO the frontier town of Hungchun. in
ChllieSe territory, for the announced
purpose of protecting Japanese sub
jects, after the town had been raided
by bandits, appears tp have raised a
; serious controversy between the for-
elgn ministries of the countries in
( iiuestion, and incidentally to have ro
ORened an old controversy concerning
in adjacent territory known as Chlen
Tao. (Hungchun is a Chinese town
I op the Tumen river at n point where
J the borders o( China, Korea and th
i maritime province of Siberia meet, t
i about sixty miles south of Vladt
i voitok t .
The i iilnesi. press accuses the Jap
I anesc of being actuated by an ultcrloi
Ive in the course they have pur
sued. E. Lenox Simpson, statistician
:n the president of China, has point -d
OUt that it Is significant that such
attacks by Chinese bandits are always
Attempted where Japan wishes to set
Up garrisons.
Early in October, a band of out
:ivs fvhlch is iid to have numbered
'viral thousand, and tu have been
well supplied with modern rifles and
machine guns, entered Hungchun.!
and killed a number of people In
1 eluding, it is said, several Japanese, I
, and burned the Japanese consulate.
After the raid, and In the face, it lb I
said, ol an Impending repetition oi ik
! outrage, the Japanese moved ttodp-il
Into .he place and Incidentally into
the adjacent territory of Chlen-Tao.
In tho course of diplomatic ex
i changes over the situation, it appear
, that the Toklo foreign office assumed
that Peking hod agreed to co-operation"
by Japanese troops, whereas the
Chinese foreign ministry alleges that.'
the liinioii paving already occurred
when the question of co-operation was;
first discussed. Irs attitude was one I
of the protests against a fait accom-j
nil.
S I I S DUPMCITY.
K Lenox Simpson ( Putnam Wcale),
comments on the hungchun affair ml
the Peking Leader as follows:
I "Hungchun Is the nearest Import
ant point on Chinese territory tc the
Sea ot Japan, that important sheet o
water which is virtually landlocked
n i Of v. in. h Japan now holds all the I
ey. Hungchun Is so close to Possict
! hay that It is reached in a few houis'
by carriage. That it should have been1
singled nut for tho latest 'massacre' 4s j
unous and Illuminating, immediate
ly prior to this affair, It should be re
tailed, the hlnese bandits attacked
the valuable Su Chan coal mines fltxr
1 Vladivostok, necessitating their otctt-,
nation by Japanese troops precisely in'
the way that Flungchuh has now been
occupied.
j "The remarkable audacity which!
the bandits of .Manchuria have devel
oped during the past year is a curious
feature of i nebulous situation. The
writer, when in the region of the Chi
nese Eastern railway on an official1
j mission, did his best to pierce the mist!
which surrounds the faci that such a,
j large nuiiiliei of Japanese rifles and!
I machine grunS and Japanese hand'
I renades should tie distributed through
I this area, wi apons. not so easily acquir
ed aS to make the ordinary explana
tion acceptable The fact that these
. attacks were always attempted where1
.Japan seems anxious to install garrl-'.
sons was held peculiarly significant." I
Mr Simpson goes on to say that the'
osmclusfons he reached on the ncca-,'
ion ..I .ni Investigating trip to Wan-''
: churla were that there may be a sec-1 '
Hon or group of men connected with 1
Japanese staffs who favor the use of :
these bands in order to break down
authority; that these bands have been '
supplied with, or allowed to purchase i
all ihe weapons they require and that '
they perhaps do not respect the orders
1 of I heir agent-leaders and. in the h .,i '.
of raids, act like savages I jj
I J.?U2lrCnUn anii tho long-coveted t
Chlen-Tao area which is enclosed bv
; the two arms of the Turaen river ' j
j he continues, have lately acquired 2
, special significance because of the oc-
; cuI,atr,0 ot Posstet bay by the Japan- !
esc. This superb anchorage which lies
only sixty miles awaj from Vladivos- j
tok, is splendidly placed to serve Kb- 2
I rean, Russia and Chinese territory and 3
Is destined to be another Dalren and
; the terminus of a new Kirln province .
; railway system, if the Japanese have j
their way "
PROPOSED JAP COLONY 2
STARTS ROW IM BRAZIL
4
RIO DE JANEIRO. Nov 12. (Cor- 4
respondence ) Concession by the 4
l Unas Goraes slate government of cer- J
.aln favors to a Japanese company J
which proposes to sottlo 200 or more I
Japanese families on 60,000 acres of 2
I land and employ them in silk making 4
I has again raised a discussion in the i 4
i press of this city as to the advantages'
i and disadvantages of Japanese Imml-
Igration Into Brazil. T.
One one hand It is urged that the 4
country is short of labor and must 4
take what It can get. that in any case
prccainions could bo taken by which T
ithe inflow of immigrants could be. 2
stopped if. nt the end of a few years, Z
it was Proving dangerous. On the 4
other hand, there is an objection to
Japanese Immigration on the ground J
of its lower standard of living, its dlf- ?
ferent standard of morals and Its Ina-I
billty to coalesce with other strains. 14
Dr. jkflguel I 'almon, a former minis-1 4
ter of ways and communfcatlona, and J
now vice president of the Society of J
I Agriculture, m a recent interview Is
I quoted as strongly opposed to encour- 4
aging further JapaneM immigration. 4
He said the mixture of blood would
be prejudicial to Brazilian physique J
which had already suffered from the
I multiplicity of races coming into the 4
country. 4'
HAVE A CUP OF
BLUE 1
COFFEE 1
ANY DAY THIS VEEK
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
Washington Market I
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY
Modern Market
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY I
J. S. Carver & Sons 9
John Scowcroft & Sons Co. i
COFFEE ROASTERS
Og-den, Utah, Since 1880
?sr Ouchi Lame Back 1 - Sm
S y l Rub Backache, Lumbago, Soreness and yhjjllfe
1 iVe-Jfr) Stiffness Awaj Try This! TJ J
Back hurt you . Can't straighten upj
without feeling Midden pains, .-harp'
ai hi and twinges? No, listen That's
lumbago, sciatica or maybe from a;
strain, and you'll get blessed relief
the moment you rub your back with
soothing, penetrating St. Jacobs Oil"
Nothing else takes out soreness, lame-
nrss and stiffness so quickly. You
a(mply rub It on and out conies the'
pain It i.s perfectly harmless and'
GERMANS i PROT1 S I
DERIilN, DflC. 4. The government
has begun preparing ;i note of protest
against the communication of Premier
Lloyd George sent In behalf of the
allies, in which It was proposed to re
vise the treaty provision for holding
the fjpper Silesian plebiscite
It is officially said the German re
ply will decline to consent to any
change in the plan for holding th.
plebiscite 0n Ihe ground it would be
a violation of the treaty and a conces
sion which would favor the I'oles dur
ing the elections.
TOOK 29 f RS O i
HAUL Ll ;i E PA Pints
GENEVA. It required a train of 20
cars to transfer the 1 mountain of doc
uments'' of the League of Nations
from London to Geneva, it is reveajed
In a report by Sir Eric Drummond.
doesn't burn or discolor the skin. Pl
Limber up! Don't suffer. Get n IbMI
small trial bottle from any drug store. H
nnd after using it just once, you'll for- B
get that you ever had backache, lum- El
bago or sciatica, because your back tB
never hurt or cause any more
It never disappoints and has
been recommended for t0 years. Adv. Hil
AGITATION HELD TRICKS. 'f
BOSTON, Dec. 4. Fletcher S. Mm
Brochman, of Xew York, general sec- RBmR
, letary of the international committee Paj
of the Y. M. C. A. for Ihe Orient. ifl
speaking ;, t a luncheon of the religious i-ll
press editorial council today asserted v.'gH
I 'he "California-Japanese agitation Is I llT
merely a trick of the Japanese mill- Uiits
I tarists to divert America's attention fiKS&ihi
from a steady program of expansion ISHvB
In Asia, w hi. h it- Jap i n i real purpose " I
in VVMI
th meeting of the Federal OoUnclI ' '
of Churches of Christ in America WWBBvr
Mr Pr.M Lm.m who recently return- tHBKi'
i cd from the orient, said ninety per.
cent of the educated young men in VBK
Japan were opposed to what he term- H
led the extreme militarism of the gov WKKi
eminent. They would be willing "he EK;
a sorted, to lihera.e Korc;l ami to Hi
withdraw from China or Manchuria. HKTOr
mMBMp r- g
THE
Southern Pacific ! H
Lines H
ANNOUNCE THE REOPENING OP
The District Freight and BB
Passenger Agency I., JH
AT
gtfa
Salt Lake City, Utah ! H
SUITE 304-5 CLIFF BUILDING
OGDEN, UTAH ! 1
Room 525 Eccles Building; Telephone 195 J
REPRESENTATIVES
J. E, Light
District Freight and Passenger Agent Hp ; '
D. R. Owen
Traveling Agent, Traffic Department
W. G. Wilson t
Trareling A-ent. Traffic Department, Ogden, Utah
TERRITORY
MontanaGreaf Fails and South t
yoming Green River nnd West fittsBsfli
daho Utah

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