Newspaper Page Text
J CHE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 19127 s H
! G. D. SHIPLEY
J rVell Known Ogden Water Works
jfj , Man Gives Details of
Mf "It was a timely rescue, I can tell
i3iou." sa,d Ge0ree B. Shipley of the
JKpgdon Waterworks lepar;ment. and
JKpne of the old-time cltlzons of this
11 -was aown and out and It seems
Ike a miracle the way I got to this
lew Plant .Tulco and what It did for
ne. I was laid up with kidney and
Iver trouble which has been with me
or yearB and had been reading about
'lant Juico. 'You bavo got to have a
lottle of It this very day,' said a friend
s'ho had been using It In his family,
took one bottle and 1 am now back
ftcr another, feel aB 6pry as a boy
nd It is the truth I feel sound aa a
ood dollar. My kidneys and liver
from to be doing Just " what they
hould. You can tell by the color of
iy skin and by my ton?ue the way
ly liver has been cleared. It Is the
reatest remedy I know of and money
ould not buy what It has done for
le. I live at 2031 Washington ave
ue, and hare been with the water--orks
for 17 years."
It is such statements as the fore
olng made by grateful people that
as caused Plant Juice to spring Into
nmense popularity in every city In
merlca. It is without doubt the
iost reliable and effective specific
Of the ago for all ailments of stomach,
liver, kidneys and blood. It puts now
llfo and energy into you. Xo matter
how long standing your ailments of
theso vital organs may bo you will
find relief In Plant Juice. It is a sys
tem cleanser, corrective and curative
rwlthout an equal. There is a money
hack guarantee with every bottle.
Go today to Mclntyre drug store, 2121
(Washington avenue, see the display
and talk with the Plant Juice man.
;SOLE AGENT FOR
The coal that makes the least
i clinkers. Put in your winter
.supply before the prices ad
f. Ask for Floresta.
1 JOHN FARR
j Phone 27
f "Blue Ribbon"
"Home Delight" Bread
t BOTH THE BEST.
Baked by Hess Bakery
i , .
H and Saturday. Eg
I Ladles Free. New Floor. BR
Wilson Quoted When
Houghton, Mich., Oct, 10. On the
ground that Woodrow Wilson "dis
played sullen hostility to labor" In
the past, Colonel Roosevelt appealed
hero last night for the support of
worklngmcn for the Progressive party.
That party, he said, had put forward
an effective program In their behalf.
Col. Roosevelt's speech In Hough
ton came toward the close of a hard
drfy's campaigning In upper Michigan.
' Ho began with two speeches before
breakfast. After making what was to
have been the last address of the day
here, he hurried on to Calumet by
special train to speak at a rally ar
ranged only a few hours before. On
the Journey to Houghton from Che
boygan, where he made his first ap
pearance before breakfast, he was
called on at almost every point for a
speech. One of the largest crowds of
the day was that in Marquette. As
Colonel Roosevolt mounted the plat
form near the station he looked over
a mass, of people.
"In this campaign," he said, "our
opponents rely for the most part on
sheer misrepresentation. It is quite
natural that those who have violated
tho commandment, 'Thou shalt not
steal,' in preventing the people from
nominating whom they wished, should
vlolale tho commandment, 'Thou sunk
no, bear false witness,' as well. I am
Informed that It was assorted hore
last night that Gov. Johnson had not
secured a law prohibiting child labor
Colonel Rcosevelt then read a tele
gram which ho said he had received
from California today reciting laws
recommended by Gov. Johnson and
made effective by his signature.
Among them were two laws prohib
iting child labor
"A couple of days ago," Colonel
Roosevelt continued, "Mr. Wilson
stated that the steel trust was behind
me. I answered that it was not, and
challenged him to name any indi
vidual except Mr. PorklnB, who was
with me. Mr Wilson comes out to
day and says that all he meant was
that the steel trust was behind me in
thought. Evidently Mr. Wilson is a
' mind reader.
"I won't coniment on Mr. Wilson's
'statement except to say this: If evor
I make such a statement as he made
about rae and am called to account
for it aa I called him, It I can't mako
good, I'll say so and I won't try to
get out of it by saying I was speaklns
of the thought of the adversary. What
I have said about the steel trust Is
right. You have here In Marquette
one of the steel plants as you know.
Its ex-attqrney is the Stnndpat con
gressman against whom we are fight
A man In an automobile In front ol
Colonel Roosevelt stood up and using
his hands as a megaphone, shouted-
"That Is not true,"
"I suppose sir,' Colonel Rcosevelt
called back, ' that you approve of the
theft at Chicago. You stand for theft
and you can stand for lylnj and false
I "That Is not so," the man shouted.
The crowd was thrown Into an uproar
by the colloquy and it was some time
"Get the Independent Habit." i
-And Better Meats
Mention the Evening Standard and we will I
give you a pencil of the best quality. We are
doing this to see if you read our advertise- I
Here are some of our choice Government 1
Inspected Meats: 1
Sirloin Steak, per pound 15c I
Round Steak, per pound 12y2c I
Prime Ribs of Beef, per pound 12y2c 1
Club House Sausage, per pound 15c
Link Sausage, per pound 12c
Pure Pork Sausage, per pound 15c B
Head Cheese, per pound 10c 1
Independent Meat Co. 1
2420 Washington Ave. 1
DON'T FORGET I
THOSE EXTRA TROUSERS FREE 1
with each suit during the period of Oct 5 to
Nov. 19th. Do not overlook this bargain. I
Your time is limited do not delay. Call I
and see us. I
ED SMYTH TAILORING CO. B
Security Trust and Savings Bank Bldg. 2482 Washington Ave.
1 "THE INSURANCE MEN" I
I We have moved to new office at I
I 411 Twenty-fourth Street. 1
I! INTER-MOUNTAIN AGENCY, Inc. 1
11 M. T. JAMISON, Manager. 1
II Phone 737. I
before Colonel Roosevelt could mako
J'l don't know who you are," ho call
ed out. "but I am told you represent
the coal trust- It Is perfectly natural
that you should object to hearing tho
truth about your side of the campaign."
Oregon Short Line
Ogden to Lethbridge,
$31.30 Round Trip
International Dry Farm
Tickets on salo OcU 16, J 7 and IS.
Limit Nov. H. CITY TICKET OF
FICE, 2314 Washington Ave.
SYNOD OF UTAH
The synod of Utah met in the First
Presbyterian church at 8-30 this
morning for a half-hour devotional
service. This service was conducted
by Rev. Robert Asa Smith, pastor of
Westminster Presbyterian church of
Salt Lake City
Moderator Meoker called- tho synod
to order at 9 o'clock. Tb roll showed
twenty-threo members present and
eighteen absent. Tho synod then took
up Its regular docket
The interest of the morning session
centered about the address of Dr. D. J.
McMlllian, secretary of tho board of
church erection. Dr. McMilllan pre
sented the arguments of the board In
its policy of administration of certain
trust funds involving millions of dol
lars. Stated Clerk Rev. "William Murphy
of American Fork submitted an entjro
aet of new rules for synodical proce
dure Action on the matter was post'
poncd pending Investigation.
Immediately following the morning
session the comporatlon of Westmin
ster college met, at which meeting
only routine business was considered.
The synod of Utah elected John
Meeker of Mt Pleasant raoderato.-,
Wlldman Murphy of Araorican Fork
stated clerk and C. K. Davis of Nephl
The evening session will convene
at 7 30 o'clock tonight The progTam
is a most Interesting one and will in
clude the following numbers:.
Scripture, reading Mrs. R. G. Hc
N'icce. Solo "Callest Thou Thus, Oh Mas
ter" (Miotski), Mrs. C. K. Davis of
Address f 10 minutes) Dr. W. M
Paden. Salt Lake.
"The Work of the Occidental
Board," Mrs. H. B. Plnney of Snn
"The Work of the Woman's Home
Board." Mrs. J. W. Aldrlch.
Solo "Come Unto Me," Mrs. Ste
vens. Address, "The Call of the Church."
Dr. E. H. Hall of Snn Franclcco.
Utah Synodical Society.
The Utah Syndolcal society of Utah
held an unusually Interesting meeting
this morning. After devotional exer
cises led by Miss Stevenson, the roll
of Presbyterla societies was called.
The president's message was then
listened to with great Interest. The
keynote of this address was that "We
have something which belongs to an
The report of corresponding sec
retary Mrs. William M. Ferry, wa3,
as always, a treat, because of the
condensed, comploto report of the
One of the interesting features of
IhlB year's session in tho display of
dolls dressed for the mission school
in China of which Miss Elizabeth
Churchill is in charge. These dolls
will represent to the children of China
tho American dresB. To appreciate
the different costumes worn in Amer
ica, one should see this display.
Among these dolls aro found tho neat
little gingham apron, the romper, the
baby in long dross, the doll in sum
mer dresB, winter dress, the automo
bilo girl, the sailor costume of both
boy and girl. Dolls In red, blue, yel
low, pink, white almost every color
to delight tho children under Miss
Churchill's care at Christmas time.
Displayed with these dolls aro flags
of the different nations, adding to the
interest of each one.
The meetings will be continued
throughout tho afternoon The la
dies present from out of the state are
Mrs. Pinney. president of the Occi
dental board and Mrs. Aldrlch. the
traveling secretary of the samo board.
Tho Women's 8ynodicol society of
Utah In session at First Presbyterian
church reported the amount of money
given during the year for tho differ
ent Presbytprlals as follows:
Salt Lake 5 332.00
Southern Utah 47.15
Salt Lake $ 19S.70
Southern Utah 115.18
Salt Lako $ 109.26
Southern Utah 18.54
Total for missions $1011.59
OWN A HOME, IT'S EASY
Will sell on monthly payments, a
beautiful modern pressed brick bunga
low, now being completed at 225S
Quincy avenue. See it. (Advertisement,)
MINT CANDY IS
GOOD FOR BABIES
Los Angeles, Cal Oct. 10. Dr, J
E. Melville of the University of Glas
gow, Scotland, credited with having
written many articles for European
periodicals on the rearing of children,
said hero today that contrary to the
belief of many, poppermlnt candy was
good tor babies.
"Common old fashioned peppermint
candy is almost medicine," said Dr.
Melville, "It keeps a baby occupied
and at the same time settles Its stomach."
Jteod tb Cfcwtflfel A4. '
Authenticity of the
Washington. Oct. lo. John D.
Archbold of the Standard Oil com
pany testified again today before tho
Clapp comiaittee Investigating cam
paign funds. His examination, related
to tho "Archbold letters" between
himself and former Senators Foraker,
Quay and Hanna, and former Reprc
senatlvcs Grosvonor and Sibley"
Certificates of deposit sent to Mr.
Foraker were for payment of legal
services to the Standard Oil company
In Ohio, "that and nothing more."
Some of the letters said to have been
written to him by the mon namod,
Mr. Archbold could not reraembtr
having received, but was not prepared
to say he had not Of hl6 own letters
his most frequent answer was, "I have
no doubt I wrote it." Mr. Archbold
did not deny the authorship of any.
Washington. Oct 10. Charles D.
Hllles, chairman of the Republican
national committee, and John D.
Archbold, president of the Standard
Oil company, were the witnesses to
be examined todar by tho Clapp com
mittee investigation campaign con
tributions. Chairman Hllles had been
summoned to toll what he knew about
tho pre-conventlon campaign of Pres
ident Taft, whose secretary ho waa.
and to explain published roports that
ho had accused the Roosevelt forces
of having a campaign fund of $3,000,
000 or more.
John D. Archbold was recalled by
the committee to toll what papers he
might have found bearing on the con
tribution of $100,000 he said the
Standard Oil company mado to tho
Roosevelt campaign fund In 1904.
W. C. Laylin of Columbus, O , as
sistant secretary of tho Interior, man
ager of the Taft primary campaign In
Ohio, the first witness to testify to
day, said he had filed a statement in
Ohio, showing total Taft expenses of
$65,000 or $75,000 In the state pri
maries, Charles P. Taft, Charles D. Hilles
and Hulbert Taft, nephew of Charles
P. Taft, were named by Mr. Laylin
as contributing most of the fund. The
money came to him, he said, through
Arthur I Vorys.
Made No Contribution.
A. If, Plant, comptroller of the
Southern railway, said he know of no
contributions to the pre-convention
campaigns this year and did not turn
over any fund to Congressman Un
derwood's managers beforo or during
the Baltimore convention.
Senator Dixon had testified it was
common report that Mr. Plant had
handled funds for tho Underwood
campaign. John D Archbold followed
Mr. Plant on tho stand. Mr. Archbold
had testified beforo the committee In
August. Chairman Clapp took up the
examination of the Standard Oil taken
as to tho so-called Archbold letters,
recently published. Tie' -first called
attention to a letter to Senator J. B.
Foraker, dated March 26, 1900, read
ing: "In accordance with our under
standing, I beg to enclose you certi
ficate of deposit for $15,000 and ask
for receipt In reply."
"I have no doubt I wrote tho let
ter," aaid Mr. Archbold. "Tho pay
ment was made for services of Sen
ator Foraker as counsel in Ohio af
fairs; that, and that only."
Senator Clapp showed the witness
a reproduction of another letter writ
ten to Senator Foraker, 'dated April
17. ionn rot 0 an enclosed cer
tificate for $14,500.
"I haw no uouut I wrote It," said
"What does that relate to?"
"To the same business relation
ship," said Mr. Archbold.
The Hear3t Letterc
Another letter of November 26.
1910, enclosing a certificate of depos
it of $10,000, "in pursuanco of our
understanding In our talk over the
telephone," Mr. Archbold said, was
sent as a result of the same "legal
duties" performed by Senator Forak
er. A letter of December 11, enclos
ing a certificate of deposit for $5,000.
the witness said, was due to the
"same relationship, that of counsel."
Senator Clapp produced a copy of
a magazine showing what purported
to be a photographic copy of a lettor
to the Inte Senator M. A. Hanna, dat
ed January 19, 1900.
"I have no recollection of It, but
I've no doubt I wrote the letter," said
The letter referred to "threatened
and very objectionable of legislation
at Columbus," concomlns which Mr.
Archbold said ho had wanted to talk
to Senator Kanna. Tt referred par
ticularly to people active In support
ing a resolution for "an investigating
committee" and a9ked Senator Hanna
to "do everything possible to compass
Mr. Archbold asked to be allowed to
explain the letter.
"That way the year of the 'strike'
legislation in various state legisla
tures," said Mr. Archbold, "and It was
necessary for all corporate interests
lo appeal to their friends to prevent
that sort of thing. Tt explains my let.
ter to Senator Hanna."
Sent Candidate $1,000.
Chairman Clapp then produced a
copy of a letter from Archbold to
former Representative G. H. Gros
venor of Ohio, on October 27, 1900,
"I think that was to aid in his cam
paign for re-election," said Mr. Aroh
bold Of another "printed copy" of a let
ter, purporting to have been wrltten
by M. A. Hanna, of which there wasv
no photographic copy, Mr. Archbold
said he had no recollection.
Mr. Archbold said he had no recol
lection of a "handwritten letter pur
ported to havo been written by Sen
ator Hanna in which he said:
"I want you people to help our
6tte committee liberally. The de
mands on me are flmply awful."
"T have boon unable to find s a
letter,' eaid Mr. Archbold. Mr. Arch,
bold could not recollect receiving an
other letter of which Senator Clapp
showed him a photographic oopy,
written bv Mr. Hanna, aaklng for as
sistance in the Ohio campaign and
ending with the postscript:
"This whole tight U against the
corporations and w their cham- I
Handwriting of Hanna.
The wltneslfj said he believed the
handwriting aa that of Senator
Another purported Hanna letter
was shown to Mr. Archbold, but he
called attention to the fact that it
was dated 189S. The senato commit
tee had authority to ask only about
letters written since 1900 and Chair
man Clapp conceded the point.
Mr. Archbold said he "had no doubt
that ho wroto" a letter of .March 20,
1903, to Senator Hanna, saying, "we
are amazed to 'learn that Smith W.
Bennett in making a canvasB for at
torney general of Ohio," and asking
that Senator Hanna do his best to
prcvont Bennett's oleoUon.
An to tho presentation of the let
ters continued, Chairman Clapp asked
practically no questions and Mr.
Archbold limited himself to faying:
t "1 have no recollection of it, or "I
havo no doubt r wrote the letter."
He offered no comment on the ma
jority or the letters.
A photographic copv purporting to
represent a letter written to Mr
Archbold September 27. 1904, by Gen
eral Groavenor, was shown to the wit
ness. "I have a vague recollection of hav
ing received such a lettor," he said.
"It looks like his signature."
The lotter was written on the paper
of the houso of representatives, bu:
dated at Athens, O. It Bald:
"Our mutual friend Sibley has sv
geEted that I go in person to see you.
Could you meet tho emergency as woll
without my coming to seo you- I,
have come to you for others, but never
"I am very sure be did not come,"
said Mr. Archbold.
Mr Archbold Bald he may have dis
cussed the Ohio campaign with former
Representative Sibley of Pennsylvan
ia. He could remember no Standard
Oil activity in the election of a Now
He had "no doubt ho wrote" a lot
ter to former President A.' F. Casseti.
of the Pennsylvania railroad, urging
that he aid In the election of Sibley
The committee at that point took a
DON'T PULL OUT
THE GUY HAIRS
A Few Applications of a
Simple Remedy Will
Bring Back the Nat
"Pull out one gray hair and a dozen
will take Its place" is an old saying,
which is, to a great extent, true, if
no steps are taken to stop the cause,
when gray hairs appear it is a sign
that Nature neods assistance. It Is
Nature's call for help. Gray hair, dull,
lifeless hair, or hair that Is falling
out, is not necessarily a sign of ad
vancing age, for there are thousands
of elderly people with porfect heads
of hair without a single streak of
When gray hairs come, or when the
hair seems to be lifeless or dead,
-some good, reliable halr-rostoring
treatment should be resorted to at
once. Specialists say that one of tho
best preparations to use is the old
fashioned "sage tea" which our
grandparents used. The best prepar
ation of this kind Is Wveth's Sage
and Sulphur Hair Remedy, a prep
aration of domestic sage and sulphur,
scientifically compounded with later
discovered hair tonics and stimulants,
tho whole mixture being carefully
balanced and tested by experts.
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur is clean
and wholesome and perfectly harm
less. It refreshes dry, parched hair,
removes dandruff and gradually re
stores faded or gray hair to its na
Don't delay another minute. Start
using Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur at
once and see what a difference a few
days' treatment wllj mako in your
This preparation is offered to the
public at fifty cents a bottle, and lp
recommended and sold by all drug
gists. Special Agent, A. R. Mclntyre.
A beautifully appointed wedding
reception to which several hundred
guests were bidden was held at the
Fourth ward amusement hall last
evening when James Edward Lindsay
and his bride, Iretta Elizabeth Fife
Lindsay received the warm congratu
lations" and best wishes of a host of
The north end of the hall was a
perfect bower of srailax. fern, cut
flowers, autumn foliage and potted
plants. The orchestra on the balcony
being almost entirely concoaled by the
cleverly arranged foliage and vines
Easy chairs, vugs and small tables
wero nicely arranged here and artis
tic cozy corners and the entlro furnish
ing of tho largo auditorium together
with tho elaborate floral decorations
and the effective lighting made a
most beautiful setting for the hand
somely gowned ladles and gentlemen
In evening dress.
In tho southoast corner of the re
ception room undor a lovely canopy
of srailax and ferns, the walls banked
with roses, carnations, fall flowers
and potted plants. Mr. and Mrs. Lind
say, best man, Oliver S. LIndsny, and
bridesmaid, Miss Mvrllo Glllls, to
gether with Mrs. William S. Fifo, Mrs.
L. T. Fife, Mrs. D. N. Whito, Mrs.
Parley T. Moyes, Mrs. Harry Haloa,
Miss Agnes Fnrr, Harold Goddard. R.
W. Fifo anjl Walter W. Fifo. received
Tho brldo wag charming In a sown
of 'cal lace over heliotrope char
meuee satin with pearl trimmings,
pearls and rosebuds adorning the hair
and carrying a Bhowcr bouquet of
cream bride's rosea and lilies of the
valley tied with cream and heliotrope
ribbon to match the gown. The
groom was in full evening dress.
Miss Gillla, tho bridesmaid, wore a
daintily designed gown of pink cropo
do chine with trimming of tiny rose
bnds and pearl ornarnonts and car
ried a shower bouquet of pink rose
buds tied with ribbon to match the
Mrs. Elizabeth S. Fife, mother of 4
- i 1
BURT S'l I
VALUES $8.00 and $10.00 H
DON'T FAIL TO CALL AND H
SEE. THEM H
the bride, woro a handsome' black
satin gown with Jet trimmings.
A splendid musical program added
to the pleasure of tho evening and
refreshments propared and served un
der the direction of a local caterer
with eight younjj lady friends of the
bride, all daintily gowned In white.
aaBlsting in serving. Thy were:
Misses Theresa Scott, Ruth White,
Edna Monson, Lacrota Robinson,
Elizabeth Goddard. Ethel Layno, Ma
tilda Embllng. and Oiga Olaen.
Tho dining room was banked with
floworo, making a perfect bower of
roses, carnations, smllax, fern, potted
plants and various cut flowers ar
ranged In artiBtlc profusion, the gen
eral color scheme of pink and white
being beautifully carried out in the
decorations and delicious menu. Wed
ding cake wrb served to each guest.
Fruit punch was Borved throughout
Dancing and the most genial of so
cial times was enjoyed and coasts
and fitting responses wore a pleasant
feature. Many beautiful gifta wore
rocolved by the happy young couple
last cvenlns in addition the large
number received prior to the wed
Tho bride ha3 lived in Ogden all
her life and in musical nnd church
circles sho has a host of loving, nd
iniring frionds, while tho groom is a
popular young Salt Lake man, former
Iv head book-keeper and cashier for
Miller and VIelo and now accountant
for the Consolidated Wagou &. Ma
chine company of Salt Lake City.
Mr and Mr3. Lindsay will be at
homo to their friends after November
I , at the Wanda apartments, 1G5 Can
yon road, Salt Lake.
A quiet. little wedding was held at
the First Congregational church last
evening when the Rev. Frank G.
Bralncrd united in marriage Miss Olga
Stallov and George L. Spangonbcrg.
Miss Roso Noellert was bridesmaid
and Thomas S. Farr best man.
Following the nuptial ceremony
Mrs. Elizabeth Brainerd served a
daintily propared supper to the bridal
partv, the bride and groom lcavlns
Immediately after for a trip to Idaho
Mrs Spangenberg and Miss Rose
Noelelrt came to Ogden one year ago
from their home In Toledo, O., and
have served over since on tao nurses
staff of the Dee hospital, where they
have made many friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Spangenberg will be
at home to frionds at 1972 Washing
ton avenuo after October 20.
At noon occurred the marriage of
Frank B. Gabriel of Narapa, Idaho, to
Blunche Rex of Lako City, Iowa. Tho
bride arrived In the city from her long
trip, where sho was met by tho groom,
and the simple ceremony was observ
ed at noon today, at the Baptist
manse, where they wore pronounced
husband and wife by Rev. H. D. Zim
merman. Mr and Mrs. Gabriel will spend
sometime sightseeing in the city, after
which they will leave over the South
ern Pacific for Oregon, whom they
expect to make their future homo.
Miss S. C. Chapman Is ontortainlng
at her home, 2227 Adama avenue, Mrs.
L. M. Gillian, president of the Pres
byterian Synodical society of Salt
Lake and Mrs H B. Pinney of San
Francisco, president of tho Occidental
Board of Women's Home missions.
Now at 411 24th St In
1 ter-Mountain A g e n cy,
Inc. M. T. Jamison,'
Manager. Fire Insurance !
FREE TEXT BOOKS
Sacramento. Cal- Oct. 10. Free
text books for convicts In Folsom
penitentiary who wish to go to school
wero ordered by tho stato text book
commission in an order published to
day Tho Folsom prison for voara has
been considered the place of restraint
of the more violent convicts rn tho
state, lnclading among others Jafca
Oppenhelmer, while under death Ben- IH
tenco, murdered a fellow convict H
somo months ago, stabbing him with
a strap of rusty iron. Ho has since IH
completed his memoirs, a book and & H
The administration of the prison
was changed a few months ago.-aTt l
lowing many accusations of cruelty fl
to tho convicts, and xnisrn&n&gement. H
ARE TO BE
To further tho interest of studonts
In agricultural and industrial actlvl- H
tics, the superintendents of the dtf- H
ferent schools of Weber county met H
a(t the Weber club yesterday after- H
noon. Superintendent J. M. Mills of H
tho city schools, Superintendent W. H
N. Pettorson of the county schools and IH
Superintendent F. M. Driggs of tho H
state School for the Deaf think fa- H
vo'rably of the plan suggested whore- H
by tho vacant lots of the city are to H
be turned into gardens by the students H
of tho different schools. It is possible IH
that prizes will bo offered for the best H
kept gardens. H
Tho superintendents will also usa H
their influence toward tho advance- H
ment of industrial education among H
the boys and girls. Girls will be in- H
terested in sewing and cooking and '1
boys will be interested In manual H
training. These matters will be tak- IH
en up with the school principals and H
tho teachers. H
Political workers n the various H
precincts of the county complain that H
thore is a scarcity of buildings in H
which to hold meetings. Three tick- H
etB in the field means that speech- H
making will be oxtensivo during tho H
balance of this month and some def- H
tnlte 1'lan should be made whereby H
houses for public gatherings can be H
bad for all parties. H
Heretofore tho ban has been placed H
on tho use of school houses for meet- H
Ings other thau the regular school IH
work, but It seems imperative this H
year that the political parties be given H
an opportunity to hold their meetings H
and it may bo necessary to use tho H
school houses. To thlB end, It has H
been decided that the three county H
'chairmen, Smith for the Democrats, IH
Dix for tho Republicans, and Abels H
for tho Prosresstvec, shall confer with H
tho Weber county board of education H
Saturday and lay the case before the H
mombors, with a view to getting per- H
mission to use tho school bouses of H
tho county districts for political jl
j meetings. It Is contended that tho H
pooplo are Interested In political H
' campaigns. They pay tbo taxes for H
1 the building and maintenance of tho VM
school houses and should bo pormlt- IH
tod to u&o thorn during- tho campaign. jH
An effort nan been made to obtain H
tho use of tho achools without a con- H
fcrocce vrlth tbo board of education, H
but it !s new dootnod neceflsary to H
taks the matter up with tho board, oa M
tho?o having charge of th bul'dlnx M
refuse to penult thein to be used for 1
any purpose other than thj rojrn!J M
Bcbool work. IH
FINE FIGURES. H
"See Ujr; fin placo down there? M
That's th property of a colleague of M
yours, Dr. B'.stourl " H
"Fine1 That represents sixty ap- H
pndltdtl3 W. forty cancers." Pel H
i in mi ii ii ii in n I li HI I I 1 1 llTir Hi "IT fc IH
Oh How I Itched f I
What lonff norve-raokln? dayo of con
stant torture what oltepless nlsMs ol
terrible asony Itch ltoh Itch, con
stant ltota, until It seemed that J jmiot
tear off my very Jctn then
Instant relief my skin cooled, noothed
The very first dropn of D.D.D. Pre
eo.rlption for Eczema stopped that awful
Itch Instantly yes. the very moment
D.D.D. touched the burnlnp akin the tor
O.D.D. has been known for yai"rf s
tho only absolutely rcllsM ccnia
N,Culk7 Drug Co.
WOMEN AND GIRLS H
To peel tomatoes. Banner Canning H
Co., 21st and Reeves avonuo.
remedy, for tt wrjehea away 0 lo? B
norma and loaves the skin M oif 2C H
healthy nj) that of a child. H
All other druirtf.Tti havo D.D.a Pro- H
Bcription co to them it you can't eomo H
to ue but don't accept coma ble p'oru H
But If you como to our etor&. ire are IH
co certain of -whnt D.D.D. will do for yon IH
that we offer you n full size bottle mi H
this g-tiarcjUc-o: If you do not find thut H
Jt tuVe a-way'tho :toh AT ONC3, Ir B
cosIa you nwi a mi, H