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I 2 THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH, FRIDAY, JANUARY 11, 1918. . . wL
ILike-&Baf-'&tS0,BisMflinOvei' WlhViUdityTalm& Iron id It Doctor says Nuxated Iron is greatest of all strength builders Often increases the strength and endurance of delicate, j Nervous folks 100 per cent in two weeks' time. It FOSTON'. MASS. Not lonp ngo a man l 'nir.o to mo who was nearly nnlf a 1 crnturi' old and nskod mo to plvo him a j rrclimlnary examlnntlon for lifo insiir 3 nncc. I wm astonlslicd to find him xvlih t tlio blood pressure of a boy of 20 nnd as full of vjROr. vim nnd vitality aa a younp man; In fact a young man ho really was notwithstanding his ago. Tho nocrct he nld was taking Iron nuxatod iron had iillcd him with renewed life.. A 30 ho was ' in bad hoalth; at 46 ho was cai'owom ; and nearly all In. Now at GO after taking , Nuxated Iron a miracle of vitality and i hla faco beaming with tho buoyancy or j full of vigor, vim and vitality as a young Youth. As I have Bald a hundred times over, iron Is tho greatest of all strength builders. If peoplo would only tako Nux ated Iron when they feci weak or run . down, instead of dosing thomsolvoo with I hablt-formlng drugs, stimulants and alco holic beverages I am convinced that in thin way they could ward off disease, preventing It becoming organic In thou rmds of cases and thereby tho lives of thousands might be saved who now die every year from pnoumonla, grippe, Kiu nny, liver, heart troublo and other dan gerous maladies.. Tho real and true cause which started their diseases was nothing moro nor less than a weakened condition brought on by lack of iron In tho blood. Iron is absolutely ncccs suirv to cnablo your blood to chango 1 food Into living tissue. Without it. no in.it tcr how much or what you cat. yotir food merely passes through you without l doing you any good. You don t get tho 1 Ftrcnglh out of it and as a consequence von become weak, palo and sickly loolc- ing Just Ilko a plant trying to grow In a soli deficient in Iron. If you are not strong or well you owo it to yourself to mako tho following test: Soo how long you can work or how far you can walk without becoming tired. Next tako two five-grain tablets or ordinary nuxated Iron threo times per day after meals for I two weeks. Then test your strength again and oco for yoursolf how much I BOOTLEGGERS Id TO SELL By THE OIK County Attorney Charles Farr inti mated to Judge George S. Barker In the municipal courtt his morning that tho profession of bootlegging Is one of evolution and Improvement This Information was given the court immediately after the $50 bond of Fred Spencer, arrested by Doputy Sheriff William Brown, last night at the Union depot, had been forfeited. The county attorney declared the bond I was too small. I "Bootleggers are a progressive I class," said the county prosecutor. I "The fact that Spencer had only two i quarts doesn't Indicate to any conclu sive degree that he had purchased the liquors for individual consumption. He may be innocent of intent to traffic in the contraband, but quantity has but little to do with it "The pioneer bootleggers those who began shortly after tho advent of prohibition were of the slmon pure variety. They brought in liquors in large quantities and sold it in half pints and pints from tho hip. The offi ' cers havo about suppressed that ele ment and now are contending with a 1 subtler variety; the variety that ' brings In only a couple of quarts and sells bv tho' drink 2o cents per thlm bleful Js the Btandard price. These are harder to detect It requires an X-ray vision to seo two quarts of whiskey in a suitcase. Tho bootlegger knows that In consequence, he is arriving with small quantities. There are approx imately 100 drinks In a quart and 25 cents a drink, a quart totals $25 it's a profitable business. With the exception of Spencer, only one other case was called In municipal courtt his morning. That was the case of the city against Frank Burns, ar rested December 29 by Officer W. W. Richardson and charged with selling liquor. His bond of ?100 was ordered forfeited. David L. Stino made his first ap pearance this morning 'as assistant city attorney. Mr. Stine was appointed at "the regular session of the city com missioners yesterday morning and suceeds John A. Sneddon. J nn I MEN SPIKE Try the Golden Spike flour, manu- I factured by the West Ogden Milling & Elev. Co., a home concern. We guar antee every sack. Phone 263-J. Advertisement. oo PETITION SEEKS TO OUST COMMISSIONER BOISE, Idaho, Jan. 10. The fight over the new workmen's compensation commission of Idaho reached a cli max here today when the executive board of tho Idaho State Federation of Labor filed a patition with Governor Alexander asking the removal from the board of George H. Fisher of Ban croli, Its president. Grounds for the removal are based on the reports that FiBher voted to let casualty Insurance companies compete with, the state In writing compensation insurance as the result of a political deal by which he- was to be appointed "United States marshal. Earlier In the week the commission letdown the bars, refusing to "give the statfe Insurance department a monop oly on compensation insurance. The petition is signed by R. H. Park, president of the federation, and Paul" Spangenberg. secretary. H Absolutely Nothing H Better than Cuticura H for Baby's Tender Skin Soap 25c Ointment 25 and 50c ( " A Wonderful Voice Mas. Leonard Taylor Hear him sing "Over Thero," a SI patriotic song by George Cohen. SB Elks' show, Orpheum. January 1-1, BH IS, 1G. No war tax. v. you havo gained. I have seen dozens of nervous run-down people who woro ail ing nil tho whllo. double tholr strength and endurance nnd entirely got rid of all symptoms of dyspepsia, llvor and other troubles in from ten to fourteen davs tlmo simply by taking Iron In the proper form. And this after thoy had in some canes boon doctoring for months without obtaining any benefit. But don t tako the old forms of reduced iron, iron acetate or tincture or Iron simply to save a few cents. You must tako iron In a form that can bo tnslly absorbed and as similated llko nuxated Iron if you want it to do you any good, otherwise it may prove worse than useless. Many an athleto or prlzo fighter has won tho day simply hecauso ho know tho secret of great strength and endurance and filled his blood with Iron boforc ho went Into tho affray, whllo many another has gono down to Inglorious dofcat simply for tho lack of Iron. E. Saucr, M. D. NOTE Nuxated Iron, recommended above by Dr. E. Sauor Is not a patent medicine" nor secret remedy, but ono which Is well known to druggists whoao iron constituents aro widely prescribed by cmlnont physicians ovorywhero. Un like tho older Inorganic Iron products it 1h easily assimilated, docs not injuro tho teeth, mako them black, nor upset tho stomach; on tho contrary, it is a most potent remedy in nearly all forms of Indigestion as well as for nervous, run down conditions. Tho manufacturers have such great confidence In nuxated Iron, that thy offer to forfeit $100.00 to any charitable Institution if they can not take any man or woman under 60 who lacks Iron, and Incrcaso tholr strength 100 per cent or over in four weoks' tlmo, provided thoy havo no sorl ous organic troublo. Thoy also offer to refund your money If It doos not at leaBt double your strength and endurance In ten davs' time. It is djspensed in this city by A. R. Mclntyro nnd all good drug gists. Adv. IDI.E.G.PEIEISOWS II MESSAGE FOB UTAH INDUSTRY That the manufacturers should lend their assistance to the development' of technically trained men and women in tho Bchools of Utah, was tho chief point brought forth by Dr. E. G. Peterson of the Utah Agricultural col lego last nlghC at tho banquet in the Weber club, which closed .the annual convention of the Utah Manufacturers' association. Dr. Peterson's topic was "The Manufacturer His Present and Immediate Task," and he said that, if tho manufacturers wished to develop the vast raw resources of the state, they would first havo to develop a force of competent and technically trained men and women to assist them. His address covered the manufac turing history of tho world since the outbreak of the war, showing the position Germany had occupied and the sacrifices made to bring herself to a position of world domination; the efforts England had mado to equalize tho resulting condition and tho task America has before hor to readjust conditions. Mayor T. Samuel Browning gave the address of welcome at tho ban quet and Introduced a few appropriate patriotic remarks concerning America and her allies and tho partt hat It Is necessary to play to bring a success ful ending to tho war. E. H. Eardley, of Eardley Brothers of Salt Lake, responded to this ad dress. Lucian Ray acted as toastmaster at the banquet. Music was rendered during the speeches by a special five piece orchestra led by Prof. Marcollus Smith. MI9HC 10TIGE Tho regular monthly dance of tho Masonic club will be held Friday eve ning, January 11, at 9 p. m. prompt. All Masons and members of the Eastern Star cordially invited. HOME ECOIOICS HE HOUSE A well illustrated pamphlet has Just been Issued by tho Utah Agricultural collego describing tho new "Homo Economics Practice House" opened at the institution last October to furnish actual home training to Junior and senior girls in homo economics. An announcement of more than passing note that occurs In tho booklet Is that designating that tho period from Feb ruary 1 to March 15, 1918, has been set aside as a special training period for graduate students In homo ecoir omlcs. This arrangement Is made to afford an opportunity to those who graduated from the Institution before tho practice house -was Instituted to return and receive this specialized training. Tho period Is to be divided into tnree periods of two weeks each. A now set of students will enter tho house for each period. The illustrations in . tho booklet show the nctual work of the students In different activities. Tho modern appliances with which the homo is fitted aro well shown. ' That the girls aro kept busy during their stay at tho practice house is shown by the following set of house rules, which woll occupies their time outside of school hours: Hours, Week Days Rlso at 6 a. m.; breakfast, 7 a. m.; dinner, 6:15 p. m.; study, 7:30-9:30 p. m. Saturday, same as above, and lunch, 12:15 p. m. Sunday Rise at 6:30 a. m.; break fast, 7:30 a, m.; dinner, 1 p. m.; sup per, 5:00-8:30 p. m. "Lights out at 10:30 p. m except , Friday arid Saturday, 11 p. m. i Students will obtain permission from the superintendent to exceed or change those hours, or to remain away from tho practice house during meal times. Guest rates Breakfast, 20 cents; luncheon, 25 cents; dinner, 30 cents. Visitors are asked to coniine their calls to Friday evening, 7:30-10:00 p. m., or to Saturday or Sunday, 2:00 10:00 p. m. ' Student fees Board, resldenco and part laundry, $5.00 per week. Fees to bo paid weekly to tho superintendent. Uniform white- dresses, aprons and caps will bo worn during working hours. uu FOUR COMPANIES ARE INCORPORATED Incorporation articles and amend -monsts woro filed as follows yestorday with Secretary of Stato Harden Ben-j nion: Sevlor Milling company, Salina; cap ital, $15,000; officers and dlroctors, El lor J. Frecco, president; William R. Smith, vico president; M. A. Freoce, secretary; Peter C. Scorup, treasurer; Hyram S. Gates and Joseph C. Crane, directors. Greenwoll Confectionery, Ogdon; capital, $25,000; officers and directors, L. E. Greenwoll, president; E. E. Greonwell. vice president; Fannie E. Groenwell, secretary and treasuror. Monticcllo Co-opcrativo company, Monticollo; nmendmont increasing capital from ?20,000 to $30,000 and changing proposed duration of cor poration from t,wonty-flvo to fifty years. Paysonian Publishing company, Pay son; capital, $G250; officers and di rectors, T. F. Tolhurst, president; Lawronco Jorgcnson, vico president; E. H. Pulvor, secretary and treasurer; J. C. Ellsworth, A. K. Hulsh. Leo R. Taylor and R, A. Porter, directors. on I KEl EXHIBITORS MUST APPLY FOR SPACE ST SHOW Those who desire to oxhlbtt poultry in competition for prizes offered by the Weber county Poultry associa tion, whoso nnnual exhibit will com raenco on January 16. will have to mako such applications boforo tho close of January 12, Saturday. If entries aro mailed, tho letters will have to bear a postmark prior to that dato, according to a ruling of the as sociation. It Is desired, thoreforo, that cvoryono make tho proper appli cation for entry and a placo at tho show room as soon as possible Inquiries continue to como in from all parts of the state and out of tho stato of chlckon raisers desirous of ex hibiting their birds- This is duo to the fact, the local men say, that tho Judge for tho show will bo Jamos A. Tucker. Chicken fanciors realizo that a bird judged by Mr. Tucker Is judged for what It is worth and a ribbon placod on a chicken by him is con sidered a great distinction. Judgo Tuckor will go to Chicago to judgo tho show to bo held In that city after judg ing tho Ogdon show. Tho show will be opened on Monday to membors of the association and ex hibitors only. Judging will eilhor commonco Monday evening or Tues day morning and It Is expected will bo completed in a day. Tho judging will bo dono according to the com parison mothod Instead of by tho uso of score cards, as Judgo Tucker has used this method almost entirely for the past ten years and is thoroughly officlent at it. oo HOLIDAYS OF ALL HIS OF EARTH . What Is believed to be the first at tempt to compile a complete list of the holidays of all nations has been mado by tho Guaranty Trust company of New York. The result Is a booklet of 145 pages through which tho render may determlno In a moment whether ?ny particular day of tho year Is a holiaay anywhere In tho world or, Jf the question is approached from Ibq opposite sido, what days in tho year are celebrated as holidays by any par ticular country. According to this catalogue 261 lic ll days will bo observed this year by on or moro of the ninety-soven nations ci dependencies listed. Not all of these are legal holidays. Many of thorn are observed merely as a matter of custom and receive semi-official confirmation by being published by local chambers of commerce or in the year books or almanacs of tho different countries. During the coming year fifty-four hol idays will be observed In tho United States. While some of them, such as New Year's day, Washington's birth day, Independenco day and Thanksgiv ing day, are obsorved by all tho states and by the District of Columbus such observation is solely a matter for each state to determine for itself, thero bolng in this country no national legal holiday. To mako reference easy the booklet is divided Into two parts. Tho first is a holiday calendar for 1918. Under each day and dato of the year Is given a list of tho political sub-diviBlons ovorywhero in the world where that day and dato are obsorved as a holi day. In the second part a list of these, political sub-dlvlslons la given and under each ono the dates and names of all holidays celebrated thore during tho year. War has had its effect upon these holidays. Many more than those listed are observed in ordinary peace years because in tho warring nations of Europe many of tho minor holidays aro not being observevd at present. The booklet is designed for the use of bankers and merchants doing an International business. Its compila tion was mado necessary by tho now position of world leadership taken by American bankers and business men. A knowledgo of what days aro closed' to business In any given country is highly Important in carrying, on inter national trado. NEVER NEGLECT A COLD OR COUGH Sorlous throat and lung troubles usually begin thus. At tho outset or oven when they becomo chronic, try ECKMAN'S ALTERATIVE This Calcium preparation comhits infection and tonics' tho sVstcm by aiding in tlosuo repair. Thousands nnVA.&dvlt e"eve. Con"" no Alcohol. Narcotic or Ilabit-Form-inc Drug. S2 also, now 51.50. $1 32ei now goc Lckman Laboratory. Philadelphia. WOMAN SUFFRAGE STIR ENGLAND Declaration of House of Lords On Vote for Six Million Woman Creates Joy. LONDON, Jan. 11. Tho morning newspapers wolcomo heartily tho declaration of tho houso of lords on woman suffrago which gives the voto to nbout six million womon and onds tho long wranglo which has trou bled tho country for years. It is true that tho third reading of tho bill Is yet to bo takon- and a motion to sub mit the quostlon to a referendum is to bo disposed of but it is not believed that this has any prospects of suc cess even Jf pressed to a voto. Leaders of tho suffrage cause do not conceal their joy. MIbb Chrlstabol Pankhurst said: "Tho voto will bo used for the na tional good, first for promoting social roform; socond, for stimulating na tional dofonso, and third, for discip lining democracy." Miss Pankhurst addod that tho wo mon of Great Britain now had only one idea, namely to assuro victory for the : allies. - nn New Medicine Proves to Be Doctor's Prescription Tho now treatment for GAS ON THE STOMACH has been provon to bo a loading Physician's prescription. Somo of his patients having drlvon 100 miles to obtain It. Ho has do clded to placo It on tho markot as CAVE'S STOMACH POWDER. For tho convenlonco of tho public It is now on sale at all tho loading drug stores. In four and eight ounce packages. Try this genuine doctor's proscription for GAS ON THE STOMACH, 1NDIGES iTION, otc. You will be pleased with tho results. Your money back if you arc not satisfied. Advertlsomont. nn ML WHEELWRIGHT SETS PMOTII ME BY Mr. and Mrs. M. n. Whcolwright. 2320 Quincy avonue, havo recoived a letter from their son Vernal Wheel wright, from Pearl Harbor, Hawaiian Islands, tolling of his successful pass ing of the oxamination for pharmacist's mate, 3rd, and his promotion to that position. Mr. Wheelwright is in the United States navy, having joined hero somo tlmo ago and bocn transferred to tho Islands. His brother Soron is also stationed there. Tho young man will not rccoivo $41 per month, a raiso of $10 over his former salary. Ho says In his lottor that tho serv ice in tho islands is very fascinating and the residents treat tho boys flno. A danco was held at tho harbor and a largo crowd came out from town and mado tho boys feol as though thoy wero right at homo amongst tholr friends. CHILDREN RECEIVE SOLDIER'S LETTER Pupils of the Fifth "B" grade of the Grant school received a letter yoster day from William Brannon, a soldier at Camp Cody, Now Mexico. In apprecia tion of a Christmas package which was prepared by tho school children and In which ho shared. This particular packago contained a letter written by Ruth Jensen, one of the pupils. The soldier, In full appre ciation of the spirit of tho young lady, wrote a decidedly ploaslng lettor In ro turn. Tho lettor In full Is as follows: "Dear Llttlo friend: I suppose you wondered who would got the packago that your class made up for Uncle Sam's boys. Well, I happoned to bo the ono, and thought I would let you know, for I know you peoplo at school are anxious to know what we soldiers are doing. "Although wo haven't gone over to France yot we expect to go before long. Wo havo beon down hero on tho Mex ican border training for nearly four months and wo all aro getting pretty r.nxious to go across tho sea, "It is protty warm hero in tho day tlmo, although tho nights aro quite cold, and It scorns funny to ub not to havo any srow, as we are all from Minnesota aDd havo boon accustomed to lots of snow there. "I suppose you wonder what kind of a Christmas wo had. Well, wo all en Joyed ourselves fine and hope wp h ivo Ho good a time next year as we had this. But I thintc wo wjll all be In Germany .fl&hting by that tlmo If we are allvo. ro hail a Christmas tree here at tho rriplin3 tent on ChiM mas ovc, and lht-:v we roceivo the packages yru people sent us. Tho byvs wero nil well pleased with thorn nnd think it roal nice of tho people for sending them. "I am sending theso fow lines to thank you for the ono I got, and I as sure you I appreciate It very much. ' I am ono of Uncle Sam's soldier bovs." uu . . LONELY EMINENCE. "Did you ever try to uplift the drama?" , "Yes," replied Mr. Stormington Barnes. "I uplifted the drama to my ontiro satisfaction. But tho public was so well satisfied with my attainments that peoplo didn't feol it necessary to como around and suppervlse my nom onstratlons." . nn. Brewory Workmen's International reports membership gains during the three years as' follows: 1914, 2933 1915, -1820; 1916, COOL Total, 13757. ' on- j Read the Classified Ads. j Suffrage wis in m house Vote of 274 in Favor to 136 Against, Which Is Two Thirds Required. WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. Tho worn - ( an suffrago constitutional amendment ' bill passed the houso tonight by a voto of 27-1 to 13G. Early action by the senate is looked for. A bill identical with that which the houso passed to day is already on the senate calendar. The result was so close that tho victors had actually not a single voto to sparo. Two-thirds of tho -110 votes total makes 273 1-3. But tho house parliamentarian ruled that you "can not split a man" Into a third or any fraction. Had not Ropresontatlvo Mann and Sims both rlHen from their sickbods in order to voto ayo, tho re sult would havo ben In diro jeopardy. Tho only thing that could havo Bavod tho suffrago day would have beon that with only ono of theso mon present there was still Speaker Clark to be counted upon. Tho suffragists had him as an "aco in tho hole" for he was scheduled to vote "aye." Jamos R. Mann of Chicago, Repub lican leader, furnished tho needed voto to put through Buffrago by coming out of a hospital to vote. Suffrago loaders woro onthusiastlc in their praise for James R. Mann, tho Republican loader, and Thotus W. Sims, chairman of the interstate com morco committee. Mr. Mann haB boon ill In a hospital In Baltimore, and Mr. Sims, ono of tho foremost houso Domocrats, foil on tho Ice a fow days ago and Injured himBolf painfully. Receive Ovation. Mr. Mann was given an ovation when ho entered on the floor. Mr. Sims, too, was greeted with chcors. His daughter, Mrs. Louis -Brownlow, Is president of tho local suffrago or ganization and also tho wife of ono of tho district commissioners. Unexpected opposition to tho amondment which developed during tho day In splto of tho president's eleventh hour declaration In favor of tho measure kopt tho result uncertain up to the last chccklng-up of the final roll call. Southerners Oppose It. Southern Democrats in somo In stances voiced bitter opposition against tho president's action. Dur ing the day this antagonism from tho south steadily Increased until It looked for a time during tho first roll call on tho final vote that the amendment had beon defeated. Gallorlos crowded with women burst Into a salvo of applause such as the chamber has not heard In yearB. Speaker Clark mado no effort to re strain It. Senate Is Canvassed. With President Wilson's indorse ment having Insured them success, suffrage tacticians spent the day can vassing the senate. Definite assurances were obtained of a voto beforo February 12. Expectation Is that tho samo forces which carried the amendment to suc cess in the house will roveal thom selvea in the upper branch of con gress and that the amendment will bo beforo the various legislators for rati fication within a month. Suffrago party headquarters claim ed tho measure would bo part of the national constitution within two years. Mies Rankin Triumphant It was a day of triumph for Miss Jeanotto Rankin of Montana. She was acting floor leader for tho Repub licans favoring the amendment and as such decided debate and assigned the time to be allowed to each ono. On tho desk beforo her was a bank of flowers. When she voted ayo to the resolution, galleries and floor rang with applause. But by a bit of "insldo" politics, sho is deprived of having the resolution known as the "Rankin resolution." Opposed by Meeker. Within tho suffrage committee were enough membors to assuro hor tho honor. But Ropresontatlvo Meeker of Missouri, a member of hor party tho Republican party has opposed her campaign from tho first He is an nntisuffraglsL Ho declared in com mittee ho would rather have tho reso lution known after Chairman Rakor than after tho only woman elected to congress In tho United States. His voto settled the matter. Prifflnnt Wilson's lant mnmntit nnn. version to federal Instead of stato action came in for some blttor com ment by southern congressmen. Most caustic of all was Representative Clark of Florida, who said: "I havo seen somo quick chango artists; I'm something of ono myself, but I can't keop up with that man." Leaders Vie for Honors. Throughout tho day, leaders among tho Republicans and Democrats vied In claiming support for tho measure. Tho Democrats' arguments that President Wilson's influence proved tho deciding factor, wero mot with Republican claims that it was tho preponderating support among Republicans that In duced his action. They cited, too, the Republican caucus unanimous indorse ment of the amendment last night. Loudest applause In tho day dobato was given Representative Decker of Missouri. After citing women's work and sacrifice in the war and replying to arguments that women's votes would oppose Its vigorous prosocutlon, ho shouted: "I'll tell you why womon should be given a hand now because thoy havo more courage, more grit, more cheer, detormlnod bravory than men. The world knows It." Quick Action Expected. Tho suffragists mado the prediction tonight that the senate will pass the amendment In time for tho New York tr THEBES? fflPKJ ALL THE MEN Qu1V ALL THE BOYS : . IN TOWN. . ' J Let the multitude of MEN AND BOYS come to our store J M for shoes. They will depart WELL SHOD and WELL I PLEASED. I j We offer QUALITY and STYLE, FIT and PRICE that suit. i In our shoes you will have NO ACHING FEET, neither will 1 your purse collapse; you will look GENTEEL and be HAPPY. ML Once In Our Shoes H Always In Our Shoes. ' j- WATSON-TANNER CLO. 'COMPANY. : state legislaturo to ratify It when it meets a few weeks hence. Roll Call Given. Tho roll call follows: For tho resolution: Democrats. Alexander, Ayres, Barkley, Barnhart, Beakos, Bcsslln, Blanton, Booher, Bor land, Brodbeck, Brumbaugh, Byrns Cf Tonnesseo, Caldwell, Campboll of Pennsylvania, Cantrill, Caraway, Ca rew, Cartor of Oklahoma, Church, Con nally of Texas, Connolly of Kansas, Cox, Crossor, Dale, Decker, Denton, Dickinson, Dill, Dixon, Dooling, Doollt tle. Drano, Eagan, Evans, Ferris, Fields, Fisher, Flynn, Foster, Gallag her, Galllvan, Gandy, Garrett of Texas, Goodwin of Arkansas, Gregg, Hamill, Hamlin, Hastings, Hayden, Helverlng, Hcnsley, Hllllard, Igoe, Jacoway, John- son of Kentucky, Jones of Texas, Keat ing. Kelly of Pennsylvania, Kettner, Lea of California, Llnthicum, Littlo pago, Lobecfc, Lunn, McAndrews, Mc Clintlc, McKeown, Maher, Mays, Neely, Oldfleld, Oliver of New York, O'Shaugnnessy, Phelan, Ralnoy, Raker. Romjue, Ruboy, Rucker, Russell, Sa bath, Scully, Sears, Shackleford, Shal lenberger, Sherwood. Shouso. Sims, Charles B. Smith, Thomas F. Smith, Stephens of Nebraska1, Sterling of Pennsylvania, Sullivan, Summers, Tay lor of Arkansas, Taylor of Colorado, Thomas, Thompson, Tillman, Vandyke Walton Weaver, Welling, Wingo. To tal Democrats 104. Republicans. Anderson, Anthony, Austin, Bacha rach. Bland of Indiana, Bowers, Britten Browno, Burroughs, -Butler, Campbell of Kansas, Cannon, Cartor of Massa chusetts, Chandlor of Now York, Chandler of Oklahoma, Clark of Pen nsylvania, Classon, Cooper of Ohio, Cooper of Wisconsin, Copey, Costollo, Cramton, Currlo of Michigan, Dalo of Vermont, Darrow, Davidson, Davis, Dempsey, Denlson, Dillon, Dowoll, Dyer, Edmonds, Elliott, Ellsworth, Els ton, Emerson, Esch, Benjamin L. Falrchild, Fairfield, Farr, Fess, Ford noy, Foss, Francis, Frear, Freeman, French, Fuller of Illinois, Glynn, Good, Goodall, Graham of Illinois, Green of Iowa, Grlost, Hadloy, Hamilton of Michigan, Hamilton of New York, Has kell, Haughen, Hawley, Hayes, Hersey, Hicks, Hollingsworth, Husted, Hugh Inson, James, Johnson of Washington, Juul, Kahn, Kolloy of Michigan, Ken nedy of Iowa, Konnedy of Rhode Is land, Kless of Pennsylvania, King, iunkaid, Knutson, Krauss of Indiana, La Follotte, Langley, Lohlbach, Len root, LItttle, Lundecn of Minnesota, McArthur, McCormlck, McCulloch, Mc Fadden, McKenzie, McKInley, Mc Laughlin of Michigan, Madden, Magee, Mann, Mason, Mapes, Morrett, Miller of Minnesota, Mondell, Moores of In diana, Morgan, Mott, Nelson, Nichols of Michigan, Nolan, Norton, Osborne, Parker of New York, Peters, Piatt, Porter, Powors, Pratt, Purnoll, Ram seyer, Rankin, Reavis, Robblns, Rob erts, Rodonborg, Rogers, Rose; Rowe, Rowland, Sanders of Indiana, Sanford, Scott of Iowa, Scott of Michigan, Scott of Pennsylvania, Sells, Siegol, SInnott, Slemp, Sloan, Smith of Idaho, Smith of Michigan, Snell, Snyder, Steenerson. Sterling of Illinois, SUness, Stous, Sweet, Swift, Temple, Templeton, Tlmborlako, Towner. Treadway, Varo, Vestal, Volstead, Waldow, Ward, Wa son, Wheeler, White of Maine. Will ! lams, Wilson of Illinois, Wood of In diana, Woods of Iowa, Woodyard, Young of North Dakota and Zihlman. Total Republicans 165. Miscellaneous. Baer, Fullor of Massachusetts, Lon- t don (Socialist), Randall (Prohibition ist) and Schall (Progressive). Total miscellaneous for, 5. Total for, 27-1. J Against tho resolution: ' Democrats. Almon. Ashbrook, Aswell, Bank head. Bell, Black, Blackmon, Brandt Buchanan, Burnett, Myrnes of South' Carolina, Candler. Carllu, Clark of Florida, Claypool, Coady, Collier, Crisp, Dent, Dewalt, Dies, Deminlck, Dorcmus, Doughton, "Rupre, Eagle, Estoplnal, Flood, Gard, Garner of Texas, Garrott of Tennessee, Glass, Godwin of North Carolina, Gordon, Gray of Alabama, Hardy, Harrison of Mississippi, Harrison of Virginia, Hef llne, Helm, Houston, Howard, Huddle ston, Hull of Tennessee, Humphreys, Jones of Virginia, Kence, Key, Kinch eloe, Kltchln, Larson, Lazare, Leo of Georgia, Leshcr, Lever, Lonergan, Mc Lemore, Mansfield, Montague, Moon, NIcholls, Oliver of Alabama, Olney, i Overmyor, Overstrcet, Park. Polk, Pou, Price, Quiu, Ragsdale, Rayburn,! x t h RIordan, Robinson, Rouse of Ken- "I'aji tucky, Saunders of Louisiana, Saunder ": hi of Virginia, Sherloy, Slsaon, Slayden, - Afee Small Snock, Steagall, Stedman, a Steele, Stephens of Mississippi, Stov- 'j Wj ensen, Tague, Talbott, Venable, VIn- j i?2 son, Walkor, Watklns, Watson of . t&j Virginia, Wobb, Welty, Whaley, White of Ohio, Wilson of Louisiana, Wilson . . ciH of Texas, Wise, Young of Texas. ;1 W Total Democrats, 102. 'j j j, Browning, Crago, Dallingor, Focht, Ml S3 Garland, Gillett, Gould, Gray of New fi jjoj Jersey; Greeno of Massachusetts, V 'jfti Greene of Vermont, Heaton, Hull of i! Iowa, Kearns, Krolder, Longworth, i iK Lufkln, McLaughlin of Pennsylvania, i; j Meokor, Moore of Pennsylvania, Morin, ' s . Mudd, Paige, Parker of Now Jersey, w I Ramsey, Sanders of Now York, Staf- t ford. Swltzer, Tllson, Tinkham, Voigt I of Wisconsin, Walsh, Watson of Penn- k sylvania, Winslow of Massachusetts. 2 ' Total, 33. 1 ; Miscellaneous against: . 1 Martin, Louisiana (Progressive), 1. Total against, 13G. I : . Paired Reed and Georgo W. Fair- I child, for, and Dunn, against; Ireland and Laguardla, for, and Padgett, f against; Curry of California and ' Miller of Washington, for, and Hoi- ) i land, against; Johnson, South Dakota, I for, and Cooper of West Virginia, ? I againsL j Absent or not voting: ' Capstick, Carey, Drukker, Graham i III of Pennsylvania, Helntz and Hood. Ml HEARD AT THE ZOO. Will First Youthful Naturalist Sneagle. 'Mm Second Youthful Naturalist 'Snot- 'vH ancaglo. 'Snork. il I First Youthful Naturalist 'Enota- MM snork. 'Snowl. H Second Youthful Naturalist 'Sneith- Ml M er. 'Snostrich. :,m 11 oo fl It Little Sidney had reached tho ma- ',m 'I ture age of three and was about to discard petticoats for tho more manly m . raiment of knickerbockers. The im V ft mother had determined to make the fm JI occasion a memorable ono. The break- mi w fast table waB laden with good things mi ' whon tho nowly. breeched infant was led into tho dining room. I'll "Ah!" exclaimed the proud mother, M "now you arc a little man!" Jf.1 Sidney was in ecstasies. Displaying IK his- garments to their full advantage jft ho edged close to his mother and jw whispered, "Can I call pa Bill now?" M TOO TRUE TO BE FUNNY. Stranger Farm products cost more . than they used to. 'BmiJ Tho Fanner Yes. When a farmer vlJJXj Is supposed to know the botanical v. name of what he's raisin' an' the en- L.V tomologlcal name of the Insect that i.Bvlifllj eats it, an" the pharmaceutical name of B the chemical that will kill it, some- - body's got to pay. oo im lae ARMED TO THE TEETH. lBTle- Harry (Just "out") Listen, Bill! UL Sounds like old Fritz corain' over Jn ImpOHHi the mud Squish, ' squash, squish, M squash. v Bill That's orl right that's only lOU tho Americans further up a'chewin' ; W their gum rations. London Opinion. ' Clear your skin - ji "Malzeyourjace hMc a business asset M That skin-trouble may be more than 1 hBH a source of suffering and embarrassment '.'HL it may be holding you back in the ,BfTt business world, keeping you out of a -iHXV better job for which a good appearance w wig is required. Why "take a chance" when frntSfJiM Resinol jK Ointmcnthealsskin-cruptfonssoeasil) N 'rjml SieodIc free DepL 4-R. ReiinoL Ualtiniore. Md.