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THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH. FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1918. . 3 '
I ETLL WED, THEN I BACK TO WARWORN Lady Gordon Lennox. : Lady Amy Gwendolyn Gordoix i Lennox, twenty-four-year-old daufjh : her of the Earl of March and Kin 1 Irara, who is heir to the Duke of I Richmond, is soon to marry Captain ! lanes Stuart Coata. GOEIHALS ORDERS I AN INVESTIGATION :1 I WASHINGTON, March S. A board appointed by Major General Goelbals, ? acting quartermaster general, yestcr- dav began a study of the character of "j Troolen fabrics used for the army with i a view to recommending whatever j chaDges in specifications may be nec- tssary to assure greater comfort to ' the men. A statement authorized by General Goethals said the soldiers are now suf- ticiently supplied with clothing to be I kept warm and comfortable. No wool EUbstitutes or shoddy are used ih the : ' doth from which the cot and breeches I are made, the statement said, though overcoats and blankets contain 35 per i cent of shoddy mixed with 65 per cent o! virgin wool. Composing the board studying army doth, the subject of much discussion j during the senate investigation, are Herbert E, Peabody, New York, presi- dent of the American Association of , Woolen Manufacturers; Frederick S. Clarke, president of the National Asso- nation of Woolen Manufacturers; Frederick S. Clarke, president of the ', National Association of Woolen Manu facturers; Charles Wilson, Pittsfield, Mass,; George H. Hodgson, Cleveland, i Ohio, and Jacob H. Brown, Boston roolen manufacturers, and Major ! Courtland Nixon, quartermaster's !. corps. I ' An ! POET'S PICTURES FOUND. ' RIMINI. Italy, Feb. 2S. (By Mail.) , Portraits of Italy's two greatest 1 ! poets, Dante and Petrarch, have been 1 discovered in the church of St. Augus j tine. Tho likenesses represent the i ' poets in their youth and form part of i ; large fresco paintings made in the i fourteenth century by students, it is ; supposed, of tho celebrated Giotto and " covered over in 1G30, after the Black , Death ppst, of that year when the , walls of many hundreds of churches in , Italy were whitewashed. Independent t of the artistic value of the frescoe, it Is stated they will be preserved in or der to settle disputes as to the appear- ; ance of the two poets when voung." Bom in. u... ,,L ..... - r .. . cleaved mine completely r W1! 1 arc embarrassed by a pimply, Jyi unsiEhtly complexion, try Resi- j f,u'ntmcntandResinol Soap rsgularfy I wra wcekand sec if they do not begin to : e a blessed difference in your skin. ' y. Reilnol Soap and Resir.ol ife'v' C 01ntraentaresoldbyall druc- KSwSL i5) P'8 Try ihem and sec how In. JM beneficial thty arc not only for Km the akin but for the hair, loo. J When y u w need a little J: BEEF, ION 'AND I ! WINE 1! ? does the work. J! i $1.00 the bottle. fi A 1 c I HcBride Drag U ggV Tne Houoo of Quality. 2463 Wach,nDton' LIEUT. tEON DFfOPS BEi 01 REM HOME . SALT LAKE, March S. As he step ped from a Rio Grande train last night to meet and spend a brief furlough with his wife and baby in this city, Lieutenant T. Gleason, medical de tachment, Forty-third infantry, drop ped dead on the platform at the Rio Grande station. The lieutenant had traveled, from New Orleans, where the .first battal ion of his regiment is stationed, and although his wife knew he was com ing she did not know the lime of his arrival and was at-tho home of her sister, Mrs. Ella Evans, in the Hill crest apartments, awaiting word from him when the news of his sudden death was conveyed to her. "While the cause of death isnot def initely known, it is believed to have resulted from an acute attack of heart trouble. It developed last night that he had suffered an attack while en route hero and was compelled to spend two days in a Denver hospital. He had ad vised his wife of his illness and of his intention to come on to Salt Lake without delay. Dr. Gleason had made his home in Ely, Nev,, for the past eight years, but previous to that time was a surgeon in Salt Lake and was well known here. He had just stepped off the car when he fell to the platform. Patrolman Thomas Simpson and others went to him and had him removed to the em ergency hospital, but he was dead when that institution was reached. An identification card found on the body served to show his rank and name, but it was not until some time later when a personal friend learned of his death that the wife was located and notified. The remains were then turned over to the Qualtrough-Alcott undertaking parlors and arrangements will be made later for a military fun eral, which probably will be held here. nr. uieason was years oi age, having been born in Michigan, January S, 1879. He was graduated from Rush medical college and came to Salt Lake in 1902. where he served his intern ship in St Mark's hospital. After leav ing the hospital he became associated with Dr. A. S. Bower of this city and for a number of years practiced modl cine and surgery- Ten years ago he married Miss Hazel Woodcock, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Woodcock of Ogden, Eight years ago the doctor and his wife moved to Ely, and until he enlisted in the army service last August he practiced surgery in the Nevada city. When the United States entered the war he offered his services to his country and in August received a com mission in the medical reserve corps. He was ordered to Fort Douglas for duty and after reaching here was as signed to permanent duty with the medical detachment of the Forty-third infantry. He moved his wife and baby here from Ely, and they took up their residence with Mrs. Gleason's sister, Mrs. Ella Evans. When the regiment entrained for Little Rock, he accompanied It, leaving his family here. Later he went with the first battalion and headquarters company to New Orleans. Besides his wife, Hazel, and son, William T. Gleason, Jr., tho doctor leaves surviving him a father. Michael Gleason and a sister. Mrs. John Erick son, of Escanaba, Mich. oo BRITISH LOAN HUGE SUMS TO ALLIES LONDON, March 7. Great Britain's loans to her allies up to February 9 had totalled 1,264,000,000 pounds, An drew Bonar Law, chancellor. of the ex chequer, announced in the house of commons today. Loans to the domin ions had reached the sum of 180,000, 000 pounds. The national debt at the end of the financial year, the chancellor stated, would not exceed 5,900,000,000 pounds. The average daily expenditure from the beginning of the financial year up to February 9, Mr. Bonar Law sot forth, was 6,557,000 pounds. The chancellor moved a vote of cred it 0600,000,000 pounds bringing up the total since the outbreak of the war to 6,828,000,000 pounds. The treasury had sufficient funds to carry it along for the remainder of tho financial year. The new voto is intended to start it on the new year, beginning April 1. oo GOVERNOR IS TO GO TO WASHINGTON SALT LAKE, March S. Governor Bamberger yesterday telegraphed Charles F. Horner, director of the speakers' bureau of the Liberty loan campaign, that he would call during a visit to Washington in the near Tu turo and discuss details of the aid he has promised to lend the committee during tho coming drive. Plans for Governor Bamberger's itinerary of ad dresses and tho definite time he is to begin will be decided at the conference S Promotes MM .Hair Health Soap 2S. Ointniot25c&50c CROWN PAINLESS DENTISTS East Side Washington, be tween 24th and 25th Street. 2468 Washington Are. 1 with Mr. Horner. The message said: "Will leave for Washington and New York in tho near futuro, and will call on you at Washington. Afterward will be at your disposal." Some time ago Governor Bamber ger received a letter which suggested that he speak in Indiana, Ohio and Mis souri, and asking if work in these states would meet his approval. Last night, however, he had not been ad vised as to the territory. Governor Bamberger was in tho throe states soon after ho came to America from Germany, and would be glad of this opportunity to revisit them, though ho would go wherever-his services would be most needed. oo Ogdesi Plumber Thought He Needed New Pipes "My stomach and intestines were always full of gas and I often had severe colic attacks. Tho pain and soreness caused mo to think I need ed a new set of pipes. Since talcing Mayr' Wonderful Remedy all this has disappeared and my only trouble now is to make enough dough to Diiy all the food I'd like to eat." It is a simple, harmless preparation that re moves the catarrhal mucus from tho intestinal tract and allays tho in flammation which causes practically all stomach, liver and intestinal ail ments, including appendicitis. One dose will convince or money refunded. A. R. Mclntyre Drug Co. Advertise ment. oo AN TO SPEAK ON IS BIRTHDAY LINCOLN. Neb., March 7. William J. Bryan on March 19, the anniversary of his birthday, will bo the principal, speaker at a mass meeting here of "dry" organization, at which time plans will be made to campaign to elect members to tho state legislature who would be favorably inclined to ward the federal prohibition amend ment Call for the meeting was is sued today by tho Nebraska Dry Fed eration and six other associations fav- i orlng prohibition. ! In the event of a special session of the legislature before the November election the "drys" will mako efforts to secure favorable action from tho present members of tho' state assembly. ! Ohio Man Is i Modern Wizard i i i . : I Discovers magic ether com- j pound, which loosens a j i corn so it lifts right out j i i Good news spreads rapidly and druggists hero are kept busy dis pensing freezonc, the ether discovery of a Cincinnati genius, wnlch is said to loosen an corn so i lifts out with the fingers.. Ask at any pharmacy for a quarter ounce of freezone, which will cost very little, but is said to be sufficient to rid one's feet of every hard or soft corn or callus. You apply just a few drops on the tender, aching corn and instantly the I soreness is relieved, and soon tho I corn is so shriveled that it lifts out without a particle of pnin. It is a sticky substance which dries when ap i plied and never inflames or even ir ritates the adjoining tissue. This discovery will prevent thou sands of deaths annually from lock jaw and infection heretofore resulting from the suicidal habit of cutting corns. Advertisement. oo VICE PRESIDENT AT SCHOOL DEDICATION DAYTONIA, Fla., March 7. Vice President Thomas R. Marshall and Governor Catts took part here today in tho dedication of tho Daytonia Edu cational and Industrial School for Ne gro Girls built through the efforts of Mary McLeod Belhune with the assist ance of winter visitors. Vice President Marshall advocated in his address general education of ne groes, the teaching of a trade or pro fession to every man and that every woman should be taught to be a house keeper. He believed psychologists should be placed in every school to watch pupils and help them determine their future studies and life. oo Largest Order Received From Individual by Telegram Send eighteen large Cave's Stomach powder by express. Druggists all out hero. Money sent by mail. The abovo is an order received a few days ago from Los Ang'-ics. The demands lor this new tieatujem for gas on the stomach, indigestion and sick head aches, is growing taster than freight can supply, it is now on sale at all good drug stores. Try it, Advertise ment. rr HUPP ACQUITTED BY CLEVELAND JURY CLEVELAND. O.. March S. Elmer Hupp was acquitted of the murder of Charles G. Joyce last night, tho jury returning a verdict of "not guilty." Hupp was tried for second degree murder. Tho jury deliberated two hours. On the first ballot tho vote was nine to three for acquittal, three jurors argu ing against the insanity claims of tho defense. On the second ballot tho jury agreed. Late yesterday afternoon a suit for $100,000 was filed against Elmer Hupp on behalf of tho parents of Charles L. Jovce, charging that when Hupp shot Joyce he deprived the aged parents of -Jthoir-sale- meaus-of support- J DRINK HOT WATER BEFORE BREAKFAST Says you really feel clean, sweet and fresh inside, and are seldom ill. If you aro accustomed to wako up with a coated tongue, foul breath or a dull, dizzy headache; or, if your meals sour and turn into gas and acids, you have a real surprise await ing you. To-morrow morning immediately upon arising, drink a glass of hot water with a teaspoonful of limestone phosphate in it. This is intended to first neutralize and then wash out of your stomach, liver, kidneys and thirty feet of Intestines all tho indU gestiblo waste, poisons, sour bilo and toxins, thus cleansing, sweetening and purifying the entire alimentary canal. Those subject to sick beadaches, backache, bilious attacks, constipation or any form of stomach trouble, are urged to get a quarter pound of lime stone phosphate from the drug store and begin enjoying this morning inside-bath. It is said that men and women who try this become enthu siastic and keep It up daily. It is a splendid health measuro for it is more important to keep clean and pure on tho inside than on tho outside, be cause the skin pores do not absorb Impurities Into tho blood causing dis ease, while the bowel pores do. Tho principle of bathing insido is now new, as millions of peoplo prac tice it. Just as hot water and soap cleanse, purify and freshen the skin, so hot water and a teaspoonful of limestone phosphate act on tho stom ach, liver, kidneys and bowels. Lime- stone phosphate is an Inexpensive ' wbito powder and almost tasteless. j Advertisement. WM HUE BILL WASHINGTON, March 7. The ad ministration bill to create a war fi nance corporation with a fund of $4, 500,000,000 to aid war industry was passed by tho senate lato today and now goes to the house. The vote was 74 to 3, Senators Hard ing of Ohio and Sherman of Illinois, Republicans, and Hardwlck of Georgia voting against the measure. Opposition to the measure dwindled after various important amendments had been made in tho original draft. Senator Owen of Oklahoma, chairman of the banking committee and a lead er of tho opposition forces, withheld his vote, declaring he could not ap prove the legislation. Tho house ways and means commit tee already has prepared a report on tho bill and its consideration in the house will begin next week. Expedition is strongly urged by the administra tion because of the measure's effect on general finance and especially the third Liberty loan in April. Creation of' the war finance corpora tion, to be managed by Secretary Mc Adoo and four directors, appointed by the president and subject to senate confirmation with capital of $500,000,- 000 and authority to issue bonds up to $4,000,000,000 is provided for In the bill. Tho corporation's directors would be authorized to make advances, gen erally through tho federal reserve banking system, to banks, trust com panies, savings banks, fire and life in surance companies, and to make direct loans to railroad and public utility cor porations and to going business con tributory to the war. Instead of a plan for compulsory li censing of security issues of $100,000 and more, the senate, after vigorous opposition to his original scheme, sub stituted a systom of voluntary licens ing, through a "capital, issues commit- 1 tee," of five officials, including three I members of the federal reserve board, with advisory powers only. Late today the senate adopted an amendment by Senator Owen prescribing that this committee shall be appointed by the president and confirmed by the senate instead of by the federal reserve board with Secretary McAdoo's approval. The lifo of the corporation is not specifically limited in tho bill, but it is provided that final liquidation of its assets shall begin six months after peace is declared. rn DISCREDITED PASTOR A STATE WITNESS BRIGHTON, Colo., March 7. Wil liam Cohen, produce dealer of Sterling, Colo., was Identified by the Rev. Gar rett J. Burke today at tho trial of Frank H. Mulligan, tho man who held up the pastor an'd Mrs. Irene Nol an, a Denver society woman, at tho Model roadhouse on January 2, last, and took $3400 in jewelry from Mrs. Nolan. Mulligan, a former city detective, is on trial charged with participating in tho robbery. Cohen also Is a defend ant, but his case has not been called. Burko told of how ho and Mrs. Nolan had stopped at the roadhouso to tele phone when they had trouble with their automobile. Entering tho road house, he said, they found a crowd of roisters and decided not to leave until these other visitors had gone. Ho then described the robbery. Burko left Denver soonaf tor the af fair became known and ho was de posed from his parish by Bishop John J. Tlhen. He returned yesterday. His coming was a surprise sprung by the stato at the trial. NEVER NEGLECT A COLD OR COUGH Serious throat and lung troublos usually begin thus. At tho outset or even when they become chronic, try ECKMAN'S ALTERATIVE This Calcium preparation combats infection and tonics tho cvatcm by aiding In t ssuo rbpalr. Thousands havo fpund it effective. Contains no Alcohol, Narcotic or Hablt-Form-Vmr Drue. 2 size, now S1.50. S1 size, now 80c Prlco Includes war tax. All drui-ulbta. Ecknian Laboratory, Philadelphia, 1ST NIK ITS BIT IN THE C0NSEII1 .' OF FOOD SALT LAKE, March 8. Refuting es tablished notions that tho west does not appreciate the importance of the United States' connection with the great war, E. F. Cullen, special repre sentative of Herbert C. Hoover, head of to national food administration, says he has discovered a profound realization of the fact in the inter mountain region. Mr. Cullen, in the interest of con servation and production, is on the last lap of a trip which has taken him through Kansas, Oklahoma, Arizona, California, Nevada, New Mexico and Utah. He spent yesterday in Salt Lake, coming, not because he consid ered his presence required, but at the solicitation of W. W. Armstrong, state food administrator, who desired to dis cuss phases of the work in Utah. "Don't bo persuaded that the people west of the Missouri river do not real ize the situation," said Mr. Cullen. "They do, as I havo reason to know. The westerner is naturally a, compla cent person; the easterner is inclined to be hectic, gloomy, excitable and to distort things. The westerner pos sesses that nature by which he can look things squarely in the face, and while looking formulates his mode of defense or offense. Says West Wide Awake. "I have found ample evidence that tho intermountain region is alive to all that American will be required to ac complish if the war Is to be won for tho allies. I found war work in all its branches so well organized that I am simply astounded. The west as a whole has given its pledge to increase farm and stock production to an extent al- rrt -i r- f n h U nl f U 1 n , 3 1 1 T 4. iuuoi uauciiuvduiu, uuu, huuwuij; wiia.L I do of western people. I know the pledge will be kept. The word I shall carry back to Washington of what the intermountain country is doing now and has promised for the future I am sure will please Mr. Hoover." The tour of the west was started by Mr. Cullen fifty days ago. ' In that time ho has made forty-five addresses, and has attended over eighty confer ences with millers, farmers, stockmen, merchants, butchers, hotel and restau rant men, growers of beans and rice, dried fruit men and fisheries people, as well as those of women's organiza tions. Utah, Mr. Cullen says, has made an especially excellent showing in its war work organization. Ho commended W. W. Armstrong upon tho splendid force of workers gathered about him to ad: minister tho affairs of each depart ment, pointing to tho general conser vation institution under Mr. Armstrong as an example of efficiency and to be used as a pattern. Larger Production Essential. "Bigger acreage of all farm prod ucts." is the gospel Mr. Cullen has been preaching on this tour, but he admitted-yesterday that facts and figures produced by the local supporters of Mr. Hoover's theories prove Utah needs no further urging. The re sponse in Utah has been most gener ous, and with reasonable growing con ditions this season this state should shet fi new record for production of wheat, potatoes and beets this year," Mr. Cullen says. Tho necessity of saving to the last measuro Mr. Cullen emphasizes. He points out that the United States has 300.000,000 people to feed. 100,000.000 ot her own and 200,000,000 of her al lies and neutrals. At this moment the food supply of the world is consider ably below normal, and the stocks are rapidly declining. Beforo another har vest these stocks will bo sadly depre ciated. If the people of the United States do not conserve oven more than they already have, tho administration may bo forced to adopt the expedient of issuing food cards throughout the country. no THE CONFLICT OF LOVE AND FAT The average man will "jolly" with tho stout girl, but he steals glances over her shoulder at that Miss Slen der. He would sooner hold the hands of the latter In a fatuous silence than really enjoy himself with the other. Such is tho power of line. Just a line from chin to toe. or nape to heel that's all. But it rings the merry marriage bell. Fat women should not repine but refine their own lines by means of that phenomenal the Marmola Tab let. No exercising or dieting is neces sary. Simply take one tablet after each meal and at bedtime, and in a lit tle 'while tho overplus of fat the coarseness of aspect will disappear. Tho figure will become slight enough to permit of a maidenly contour, a pure outline, being fashioned with cor set and gown. Then victory if not revenge. Although Marmola Tablets often lake off uniformly a pound of flabby fat a day, they are quite harmless (be ing mado of the famous fashionable prescription: oz. Marmola, oz. Fl. Ex. Cascara Aromatic, 491 oz. Pepper mint Water). Consequently even timid ones are safe in using them, for no ill not even a wrinkle or stomach ache will follow their use; 75 cents se cures a largo case at any druggists or by mail from the Marmola Co., S64 Woodward avenue, Detroit, Mich. Ad vertisement nn ITALIANS HAVE A WAR8CA1AL WASHINGTON, March 8. Charges in Romo by Senator Marconi that there havo been scandals and irregu larities in this country havo drawn a request by cablo from Francesco Quat trone, member of tho Italian mission here, that tho sonator to spcclfloin his statements, Instead of reflecting upon all officials concerned in such purchases. Mr. Quattrono Inst night sent this message to Senator Marconi: "Your speech of accusation against Italian mission IJnited States has been reported here In both American and tt-ldaoen prwenteti by 1 OUR MOTOR EXPERT I "EVERYTHING FOR ELECTRICITY" 1 J I I 1 Only complete stock of motors in Ogden. p D "EVERYTHING FOR AUTOMOBILES" S ! jll Dodge Brothers, Buick, Peerless Motor Cars jjP j an Part8 I IP j AUTO & ELECTRIC SUPPLY BEP'T j ; SI j OF CHEESMAN AUTO CO. I l I 2564 Wash. Ave. Phones 325-326 j Italian newspapers with a sense of generality involving the honor and name of every official who has been in charge of purchases for Italian gov ernment. After your previous utter ances you will recognize the necessity of stating names and facts and I sin cerely hope ypu will do so. This be cause I havo been spending millions of dollars for our stato railways and also ministry of agriculture." Senator Marconi made his charges several days ago, in a speech urging re-organization of the Italian purchas ing system. Later ho indicated that he was delaying his answer to the re quest that he become head of the mis sion to the United States because ho did not care to "shoulder scandals which havo arisen." oo From Suffering by Getting Her Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. i Pittsburgh, Pa. " For many months ' I was not able to do my work owing to a weakness which llllllll llilililllllllllllll cnused backache rfiJJ headaches. A G3aj friend called my i U?5s& attention to one of ff:a vour newspaper llllllll advertisements and fli immediately my llllll husband bought jfevV,UUl three bottles of 'M'-J.VA'- j"J Lydia E. Pinkham's . i-y' V egetable Com : '-'" 4 ; . pound for me. After taking two 1 ' 1 bottles I felt fine and my troubles caused by that weak ness are a thing of the past. All women who suffer as I did should try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound." Mrs. Jas. Rohrberg, 620 Knapp St, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Women who suffer from any form of weakness, asindicated by displacements, inflammation, ulceration, irregularities, backache, headaches, nervousness or "tho blues," should accept Mrs. Rohr berg's suggestion and give Lydia E. Pinkhams Vegetable Compound a thorough trial. For over forty years it has been correcting such ailments. If you have mysterious complications write for advice to Lvdia E. Pinkhnm Medicine Co., Lynn Mass UPROOTING ALL DESIRE FOR PEACE NEW YORK, March 8. A move ment to law at rest definitely such sentiment as may have been created by a few pacifists that tho peoplo of the country are not unitedly standing back of the war, has been started by the Amerlcen Defense society, accord ing to a statement issued here today. Distribution of postal cards bearing tho five resolutions of the society's anti-peaco platform will be begun to day by members of the society, which is represented by 300 branches, em bracing even" stato in the Union, and also in Porto Rico and Hawaii. Tho request will be mado that the cards bo signed and mailed to Presi dent Wilson as evidence that tho signers are ready to place themselves on record in their determination to back the war to the end. oo AMBIGUOUS. Hokus H.e married her for money. Pokus Well, ho deserves all that's coming to him. Exchange. 1 SIXTY MILLIONS , MEM STAKE j Suit Against Butte and Su- j perior Mining Company Be- 11 J gun in High Court. j SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., March S. ! i Sixty million dollars were at stake to- I fH day when arguments were begun in j I II the United States circuit court of ap- : III peals on the appeal of the suit on the ! 1 1 Minerals Separation limited, against . I i tho Butte and Superior Mining com- i 111 pany, in which the separation corpora- ! tion charges the mining concern with IJJ infringment of a patented process for Ijlj extracting ore by flotation. . I jj Great interest is attached to the trial I IB because of the large sum involved and 1 11 the possible effect tho decision will Jlj havo on future mining cases. Lindley fi h M. Garrison, former secretary of war I jj under President Wilson, is chief coun- I'll sel for the Minerals Separation. Lim- j ited, and Thomas M. Sheridan appear- 1 H ed for the Eutte and Superior corpora- 1 11 Exhibits will be introduced in tho I fjl course of the trial aro valued at $60,- j j 000. They include a motion picture jjjj film which depicts scenes in smelters j JM in which ore was extracted; samples ; i H of ores, and machines used in extract- j I Ing the ore. Ml ' fl The appeal on which arguments C B were begun today was taken from tho j J decision of United States District II fl Judgo G. H. Bourquin, of Montana by 19 the Butte and Superior corporation. I I Judge Bourquin upheld the contentions I ; B ot tne separation concern mux ineir ; m patented process had been infringed I upon, granted an injunction ordering Q the mining concern to cease utilizing , Jj 1 the process, and gave the separation jj corporation royalty damages approxi- mating $10,000,000. i I In the appelate court affirms Judge I Bourquin's decision, the Minerals Sep- aratlon Corporation will institute sim- H ilar proceedings against other mining i I concerns which are alleged also to I have infringed upon its patented pro- D cess. Damages, if granted in these cases, will total more than $60,000,000, ; 1 officials of the company said today. H The question of infringement of pat- jg ented processes wras decided by the United States supreme court in the B Hyde case, in December, 1916, in Q which the owners of the process were H said to have gained a complete victory. jj In that case It was decided that a pat ent was held In tho process which called for use of one-tenth of 1 per cent of oil. The Hyde decision played a great part in the trial before Judge Bourquin, as it was frequently cited as I authority. H Contentions of tho Butte and Su- H perior Mining company were that tho H jirocess they used was not covered in Jg tho Hylo decision because they wero j using 1 per cent or more of oil, and j that since substantially the same re- 1,1 suits could be obtained with a fraction I of 1 per cent, the supreme court had I been mistaken in its opinion and that I the patent was void for lack of inven- I tion. Counsel for tho minerals separa- t tion corporation contended that the i I supreme court has not imposed any j H limitation on the, amount of soli that 41 might be used, as has been assorted, by W I tho defendants. ffi DID YOU SEEE 'EM? H Harry Dunleavy and choicest lady m admirer went to Chicago today to at- mS R tend a banquet at the eTrrace Gard- I en. It was ono of tho social events 1 of the week. Do Kalb, 111., Indepen- H UNSTEADY NERVES I Your troubled, unsettled mind, your inability to concen- I trate, or your fatigue from ordinary work simply shows you I that the drain on your strength is greater than your .system is 1 supplying and you need the powerful, nourishing force in to speedily replenish the deficiency and avoid a breakdown 1 Aj S&M'S is all nourishment and so skilfully emul- sified that it is quickly assimilated without taxing H TVf digestion and sets up strength in place of weakness. B No Drugs No Alcohol No Opiates. W Scott & Bcwne. Bloomfield, N. J. 17-" Bi