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. j THE OCDEN STANDARD: OGDEN. UTAH, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1915. cr Hil
4sf IF' ' 7
Ml -OLD CAP" KA.VANAG-H HAS TAKEN .
wlPTAIN AND MRS. EDWARD C. KAVANAGH.
''Old Cap." Kavanagh of Boston
tj& and Now York, graduate of Har-
vard. 09. the other day led Mile.
Jeanne Fcllx-Bouvler. a charming
pi I young French lady, to the altar in
. ' WHO WOUID MISS DESSERTS IN '
1 DINNERS HIE USE?
a. v . J
$ Who doc3 not like qranherry sauce
t or Jelly with roast chicken, tuikey or
J .game? Yet plenty of this so satisfies
tho appetite for sweets that dessert
I In such a meal Is unnecessary. Note
' these menus from tho United States
J food administration, all without Je3-
j Jloast chicken Mashed potatoes
J Cranberry jelly
J Glblet gravoy
j Bakod onions
Baked stuffed rabbit Potato stuffing
Pan baked apples
Beef sleak Fried onions
Baked apples and bananas
THE 8REAT HE
The question has changed from
"What arc you doing to help tide the
allies over the critical wheat short--J
age?" to "What are you contributing
toward the great wheat reserve?"
j Every bit of wheat nnd other staple
! ; foods that the American people do uot
j cat will either be shipped at once to
! ; the armies and the allies overseas or
j put into tho great reserve which must
r ; bo created. Tho world is never more
than sixty days ahead of famine be
j' Iwacn harvests. The drain of men from
J food production in Europe has made it
: possible that in some countries famine
; will kill more than war.
(America and the allies cannot let
famine threaten during the period of
the war nor the trying days of recon-
i ( Repaired ft
iti AUTOMATIC CONTROLLER &
I , MANUFACTURING CO.
jj ; Third St. and Wash. Ave. Ogdcn. Utah
3 ' Phone 2554-W
Members" Denver Consolldatoa
I' Stosk Exchange.
II Cankers lit National bank, Derive;
II. H. E. WINSliR d. CO,
I' , Stockbrokers.
I:' tlO-11-12 Empire Qulldino, 16th SV.
I, , Gtockt Bought and Sold on All Mar-
II kets In U. S. A. ana uinada.
II Prlcu ultlu Mailed on Appiicatl. .,
It j Denver, Colo,
ono'of France's most famous ca
thedrals, thus adding ono moro to
many international marriages re
salting from America's participa
tion in the war.
2 quarls cranberries.
1 quart water.
1 to lz cups light syrup.
Cook cranberries in the water 20
minutes. Put through a sieve. This
amount should mako about one quart
of Juico and pulp. Add sweetening and
cook about 10 minutes or until it will
give a jelly. Turn'into molds.
Baked Apples and Bananas.
Slice bananas, peel and quarter ap
ples. Place in baking pan, dotting
each layer with butter or butter substi
tute and chopped nuts. Bake in a quick
oven basting frequently with a sauce
made of a half cup of water, a table
spoon of white syrup and a little lemon
jstructLon which will follow. A wheat
j reserve large enough to carry the 120,
1 000,000 people of the allied countries
through even a possible crop failuib
next year must be created, and like the
millions of bushels shipped overseas
l last spring, this reserve must come
from American tables. Every individ
ual in tho country has a right to bo
proud of the way in which he answered
the call to save wheat. We must be
just as proud next spring of the re
serve toward which we have contrib
uted our small share.
In common with all the millions of
people in the homes of the allies, we
nro asked to eat victory bread which
is 80 per cent wheat. To those who
have been eating the dark- sour war
(bread of France this bread must look
i luxurious, and even to us' who spent1
IsevcroL months on corn and barley
; bread exclusively, it looks white and
delicious. But we must still eat corn
bread in order still further to save
Let us make sure that we do not
waste one grain of the bread wo are
so fortunate to have. Every ounce we
save means more wheat for the great
reserve. There is plenty of bread for
our needs but not one piece to waste.
Some very good looking now fall
coats have not a thread of wool in
their outer fabric. They are made of
heavy satin and are lined with bright
soft satin of equally substantial qual
ity. Between the outer and inner satin
surfaces Is a warm interlining, some
times of flannel, sometimes of cotton
'batting. Tho lines of these coats are!
loose and graceful and sometimes a
jfur collar adds to the comfort and
FROM SALT LAKE CITY
J. D. Sullivan spent last Wednes
day In Osden visiting friends. Mr
Sullivan roaidea in Salt Lake Cltv
Read tho Classified Ads. j
Returns Show 49 vSeats in
Senate New Alignment of
Leaders to Be Made.
WASHINGTON. Nov. S. A Repub
lican majority in the next congress of
at least two In the senate and of not
less than -15 In the house was assured
from returns today from the scatter
ing doubtful districts of last Tues
Word from Detroit of election in
Michigan upon 'almost complet unof
ficial returns of Truman II. NewberrA
Republican candidate for the senate"
over Henry Ford. Democrat, increas
ed the Republican senate roll to 49
a. bare majority. The Democrats have
IG. with the Idaho contest between
Senator Nugent, Democrat, and former
Governor Gooding still In doubt. On
the face of almost complete unofficial
returns, Nugent has a majority 'of
nearly 500, but Gooding has demanded
an official count which will be made
Returns from the last missing house
district the second Montana where
a Republican was elected to the seat
now held by Representative Jean
nette Rankin, unsuccessful indepen
dent candidates for the senate were
On the face of now complete unof
ficial returns the political lineup of
the next house is as follows:
Prospect of holding not less than
19 scats in the senate, regardless of
the outcome of the Idaho contest,
places the Republicans in a position
to take control of the senate from the
Democrats and reorganize it. With 19
votes necessary to control, however,
Republican leaders realize -that orga
nization will depend upon unbroken
partisan alignment. They recall that,
even before the Democrats swept into
control of the senate with President
Wilson's inauguration in 1913 they,
had d majority of the senate, but were
unable, because of Republican faction
al defection, to elect former Senator
Gallinger President pro tern. When the
new senate convenes March 4 next
however, such difficulties according
to Republican leaders, are not expect
ed. Republican control of bolh senate
and house and harmony of action be
tween the Republicans of both bodies
are expected here to havo much effect
on legislative policies. Like the reor
ganization of the house. Republican
organization of the senate principally
affects chairmanship and majority
control of committees besides legisla
tion. Seniority of service is the almost
unbroken precedent in the senate, as
In ihe house, of electing committee!
With the Republicans nolding in
tact their majority to organize the
senate. Senator Lodge of Massachu
setts, under the seniority rule, would
succeed Senator 'Hitchcock of Nebras
ka as head of the foreign relations
committee. Although tho belief hei'e (
is now that the peace treaty will. be
ratified before Democratic control ends
this committee will have many impor-1
tant after-the-war problems.
Heading the powerful senate finance
committee, with its jurisdiction over
bond and tax legislation, would be
Senator Penrose of Pennsylvania in
plnce of Senator Simmons of North
Senator Warren of Wyoming is ex
pected to head the appropriations
committee, of which Senator Martin
of Virginia, now Democratic leader, is
chairman. Mr. Warren is senior mem
ber on the military and agriculture
committees, but is expected to prefer .
the appropriations committee chair
Committees to Change.
The military affairs committee of
which Senator Chamberlain of Oregon
is chairman, is expected to go to Sen
ator Wadsworth of New York, next in
line after Senator Warren to secure
the chairmanship. ,
The naval committee chairmanship!
held by Senator Swanson of Virginia,'
is regarded in doubt. Ranking Repub
lican members are, in order, Senators
Penrose, Lodge, Smith of Michigun,
Page of Vermont, and Poindextei).
With Senators Penrose and Lodge
heading the finance and foreign rela
tions committees and Senator Smith
retiring, Mr. Page is next in line for
the chairmanship, but is expected to
profer the agriculture chairmanship,
leaving Senator Poindexter to take
The judiciary and commerce com
mittee chairmanships also rest upon
preferences finally made by ranking
Republicans. Senator Nelson of Min
nesota, is senior on both. If he should
choose tho latter, of which he was
once chairman Senator Dillingham of
Vermont, who once headed the immi
gration committee, would be in line
for the judiciary body and if Senator
Dillingham should prefer his old com !
mittee, Senntor Brandegee of Connec-i
ticut, ranks next for the .judiciary i
by senator leadership. Prererment
Nelson for the Judiciary committee
would leave. Senator Jones of Wash
ington in line to take the commerce
Tho interstate commerce commit
tee, with its jurisdiction over
legislation affecting government
controlled railroads and telegraph,
and telephone wires, falls to
Senator Cummins of Iowa, as suc
cessor to Senator Smith of South Caro
lina. Besides these pre-eminent chair
manships, prospective chairmen of
other important committees follow:
Banking and currency Senator Mc
Lean of Connecticut, vice-Senator
Owen of Oklahoma.
Privileges and elections Senator
Kenyon of Iowa, vice Senator Porno -rene
Manufacturers Senator La Follette
of Wisconsin, vice -Senator Reed of
Postofflces Senator Townsend of
Michigan, vice-Senator Bankhead of
Education and labor Senator Borah
of Idaho, vice-Senator Smith of Geor
gia. Selection by the Republicans of a
president pro tern to succeed Senator
Saulsbury of Delaware, who failed of
re-election, is a matter of some specu
lation. Senator Lodge is scheduled to
remain leader of the Republicans,
with Senator Brandegee mentioned for
the honorary presiding position.
Senator Martin of Virginia, now ma
jority loader, is expected to head the
Democrats again in the new Congress,
with Senator Gerry of Rhode Island
mentioned for the place of Democratic
"whip" now held by Senator J. Ham-
Without PipesJhrough Only One Register
if What k Does V -andHowIfDoesIi l I
I I u Tho Caloric, a plpeless furnace, heats your entire house ' 4 ' The Caloric is a furnace 'especially designed and built I !
. I . through one register. The heat is uniform and thorough, no - . .from the ground up to heat buildings "more complttely and J 1 jH
matter what type of house, so that the rooms will all be warm economically than any other system. It -works through a mit- ll
I and comfortable. Tho Caloric heating apparatus also saves t ural movement of air currents, cold and warm currents being I I ll
, 4 i from one-third to one-half your fuel, whether you have been h I separated, and the same amount of warm air is distributed i i 1 fH
I heating your house by steam or stoves. J I in the house as cold air is drawn into the furnace, constant- IH
v j Tho Caloric is easy and simple of installation in any T ly circulating in the house properly moistened warm nir tl il
houso, without interfering with your present heating system. fl Wo cannot ttell you all about the Caloric In this space . J IH
here there is no cellar a pit can be dug for the furnace and ' but a complete and comprehensive description is given in our. I IH
J fuel supply. The Galoric also reduced firo risk as the part of 1 I catalog. Inspect it ai. our storo or phone us about it It Is .1
tho register that comes in contact with the floor is kept per- n ananufactured and guaranteed by tho Monitor Stovo Comnanv I I IH
. fectly cool by cold air currents. ' of Cincinnati, Ohio. I 1
..y SummeriW rj I
I HEATERS AND RANGES, BOTH NEW AND SECOND-HAND, STOVE SUNDRIES, REPAIRS AND WATER H
JACKETS FOR ALL MAKES PAINTS, VARNISHES, BRUSHES, ETC. 1 'H
AGENTS FOR QUICK-MEAL RANGES. I H
' WHOLESALE RETAIL ' I H
227S WASHINGTON AVE. PHONE 364 H
j ilton Lewis of Illinois, who was de
SALT IE BEK
SALT LAKI3, Nov. 9. Events calcu
lated to stimulate the united war work
drive -which opened yesterday, will fol
low each other in rapid succession to
day, especially in the business district.
The "stunt" committee has arranged a
series of headline features to attract
attention and impress upon the people
Uhc necessity of donating promptly and
generously to the big welfare fund.
The chief event of the day will be a
parade of soldiers from the University
of Utah, boy scouts, bands and a float
representing each of the organizations
participating in tho drive. The parade
will leave tho Commercial club at 12
o'clock and march up Main street to
South Temple and then countermarch.
On each float will be singers or oth
er entertainers and four-minuto
speakers. As the floats countermarch
they will each take places on the
prominent corners of the business sec
tion and permit the entertainers to at
tract the crowds, after which the four
minute speakers will deliver addresses
explaining. the purpose of the united
war work drive and urging loyal sup
port to it.
Accompanying cacu noat win be
ten girls, who, at the end of the four
minute speech will receive donations
from the crowd. They will,- in fact,
conduct much the same sort of a cam
paign as characterized volunteer day
In the fourth Liberty loan drive, and
big results are expected from their ef
forts. The organizations which will be rep
resented in the parade will be the Y.
M. C. A., Y. W. C. A.. Knights of Co
lumbus, Salvation Army, Jewish Wel
faro board, American Library associa
tion, War Camp Community Serv
ice. Each will depict on its float
the particular activity it is conducting
hf behalf of the soldiers in the battle
zone, tho men in the training camps
and tho women, who, either as nurses,
munition workers or government em
ployes, are helping to win the war.
These organizations have been work
ing hard for tho past three or four
days, planning and constructing their
floats. A strong, friendly rivalry has
developed among them to see which
will produce the most striking display,
and the assurance is given that every
I float will be exceedingly effective.
I Music to Be Feature.
The soldiors from the university will
I carry the large flag which has fig
ured conspicuously in previous war pa
rades. Music for the demonstration
will be provided by a Uand of forty
.pieces, furnished by the local musi
i cians union. A' novel feature will bo
i twenty-four boy scouts, carrying
"sandwich" sign hoards, on which will
be placarded appeals in behalf of the
drive. Employes of the Utah Billpost
ing company worked all night last
night preparing these and other ban
ners to be used in tho demonstration.
As the parade leaves the Commer
cial club a cannon stationed in front
of the postofficc will fire a shot. This
is to be known as the signal gun, an
nouncing tho progress of the drive.
As each $100,000 is raised this gun will
be moved one block north and will fire
a shot at each move. This means that
the shot which will be fired at South
Temple will denote that Utah' has gono
over tho top It is hoped to fire, hot
only the first, but the second shot to
day. Yesterday more than 1000 canvas
sers commenced an organized drive
in both the business nnd residence dis
tricts for donations to the fund. Scat
tered reports. received from them indi
cate that they met with excellent suc
cess. Their complete reports will bo
given today at a luncheon in the Com
mercial club. Those in charge of the
drive aro c'o'n'fidont that the total con
tributions repotted todav will indicate
that Utah has 'a splendia chance to fin
ish the drive' eaYiy 'next week and he
among 'the' first' slates to go over the
Windows Make Appeal.
Yesterday witnessed one of the most
striking demonstrations for publicity
purposes yet displayed in any war
gg-As Pure j
! Rvl3P$r A3 The Lily ? !
B5r o "Her complexion is U I
Wit Y like a Lily" the f
jar beautiful velvety soft
ncss of her skin with j
its radiant pearly- E
-white nlpcarancc is obtained thru B
the use of I
I Send 15c for Trial Size ,3
H!rER.T. HOI'KINS NevYork
drive. The windows of every business
house were inscribed with an appeal
for loyal support to the drive, while
every available space was covered
with a placard voicing tho same senti
The work of painting the windows
was done by members of the signpaint
ers' union, local No. G37. The upper
section of the business district was
done by the employes of the Utah "Dill
posting company, as follows:
G. O. Loomis, S. W. Connell. John
Williams, C. A. Halman, George Peake,
Fred Stonebaker, Andre'w Baton, G..
M. Gibson, Lynn WhiUiker, Prank
Sherderman, Tony Bclgquist and L. A.
tion was. covered by the following
members of the union: W. L. Harlow,
George J. Maack. C. Yy. McDulin. A. E.
Tomlinson, Joseph J. Gill, Thomas G.
Gill, A. G. Langson, Lou Williams,
Frank Midgley, George J. Maack, Jr.,
Eli Morris and C. M. Carter.
Co-operate in Work.
The members of the stunt commit
tee, composed of M. H. Ayles-worth,
Harry Anderson, Ross Beason. A. II.
Cook and Adrian Pembroke, directed
tho work in co-operation with tho fol
lowing members of the publicity com
mittee: Gcorgo Carpenter, Harry II.
Simms and Edward P. Levy.
While the painting was going on,
half a dozen pretty girls dressed in ov
eralls and caps, were industriously pla
carding the ash cans and open places
with posters. The girls wore Miss Es
theY Dustan, Miss Olive Jones, Miss
IMarjorie Day, Miss Mary Farnum and
jMiss Carol Evans. They were accom
panied by a large motor truck, under
the direction of Mrs. Lee Charles Mil
iler and Professor Edward P. Kimball,
which carried their paste pots and
The boy scouts of tho city made a
(commendable display of patriotic ef
fort also by distributing moro thnu 15.
000 pieccs of literature, together with
pledge cards, in the residence district
and by hanging posters in various
! store windows.
The booths, under the direction of
Mrs. Simon Bamberger, also began op
erations yesterday in the department
stores and hotels and railroad sta
tions. They had not been open long
before they began reporting excellent
results. The complete list of hoolhs,
with those in charge, is as follows:
Hotel Utah Mrs. J. E. Bamberger,
Mrs L. II. Farnsworth, Mrs. E. A. Kim
ball and Mrs. Sol Sicgel.
Kenyon and Wilson Mrs. W. S. Tay
lor and Mrs. Delano Williamson.
Cullen hotel and Boston store Mrs.
Kent O. Kcycs and Mrs. W. W. Norton.
Newhouse and New Grand hotels
Mrs. Norton Johnston and Mrs. Ver- Jl
Walker's store D. A. It. 11
Keith-O'Brien Mrs. A. II. S. Bird IB
and -Mrs. J. C. Daly. U
Z. C M. I. Mrs Soldon' I. Claw
son and Miss Florence Ildrhc.
Conn's store Mrs. M. H. Carpenter. 11
Paris store Mrs. Louise Simon. 11
Aurebach's Mrs. II. E. Schiller.
Horslcy Department store Mrs. 11
Ruth Palmer. 11
Denver it Rio Grande station Mrs, iH
P. A. Simpkin.
Salvation Army Mrs. Ensign Harri-
Interurban station Mrs. Aquilla Ne- (
beker and Woman's Democratic club. VM
Red Cross shop Mrs. George Mil- jl
Postoftice City Federation canteen
unit, Miss M. B. Saylcs in charge. j
The drive in the state outside of
Salt Lake is evidently proceeding with
a vigor equal to that being displayed j
in the city. Rich and "Washington
counties were reported over the top,
making five counties which ha.ve their
Logan Goes Over.
Logan's quota has also been raised.
a telegram stating that tho city had i'l
gone over tho top Wednesday having fil
been received by State Chairman He
ber J. Grant, Mr. Grant wired his
congratulations to the people of the
city for" their loyal promptness. Logan
is the first of the large cities of the
stale, and probably the first city of it's
size in the country to, go over the top.
The Utah Blllposting company, at
its own initiative, has completed tho
placing of twenty-four large billboards
with large posters carrying appeals 11
for the united war work drive. IH
P.ead the Classified Ads.
Read the Classified Ads.
J M AVERTS BELIEVES' J lH
I HAT FEVER If 'I
1 ASTHMA. Mi ':
K&S Begin Treatment NWfj j
"CHICHESTER S PILLS ' I
C ffiSiA Ohl.ehe-tcr Diamond BrandAV
-TSs SSCkjWl Toko no othrr. llur tC jenrj' ,
I C. lr DIAMOND ItltAND I'lLI.S, for 2t I