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h Z LH QGDEN STANDARD- OGDEN, UTAH TUESDAY. JANUARY 6, 1 920 1 Ij , AsK forj gSnnnK ' "HILL?S'pP ; j FIVE MILLION PEOPLEKk J ' USED IT LAST YEAR I ft ILL'S I j f CASCARA&QUININEi j( k Standard cold remedy for 20 ye art I ! - in tablet form lafe, ture, no ' A opiates breaks up a cold in 24 hours relieves crip in 3 days, , ,y?X Money back H It falli. The i ' rCnfldrinV- senuine box has a Red ' 1 : WW V"w-1 Mr' 1 VO At A U Drat Star it j 1 lUSEBF SULPHUR AS 1 i FERTILIZER SUCCESS Hij Southern Idaho Soils Specialist ! z Advises Use and Quotes t Results in Oregon BOISE, Ida., Jan. G. Considerable interest lias been aroused throughout I the southern part of Idaho in the use 1 ?of sulphur as a fertilizer, according to v;E B, Hitchcock, soils specialist of the j University of Idaho extension division, t j-who says this interest has been brought about by the results obtained l through the use of sulphur in the slate 'of Oregon. "According to R L. Ballard, asslst "ant county agent leader for Oregon," aays Mr. Hitchcock, "Deschutes coun ty alone used 10 carloads of sulphur on 3000 acres in 1910, which gave them an increased yield of 3000 tons, i Figuring hn'y at $20 a ton this meant j $60,000 additional wealth to the coun- Hl I ty. Klamath county produced 400 ad- : dltional tons by using sulphur. Blue mountain section and Columbia basin arc obtaining nearly as favorable re- suits. The experiment station of Hj 'southern Oregon has results to show that alfalfa yields can bo increased from lO-.to 100 per cent. Demonstration Work Started. "In order to have some idea as to j what effect sulphur will have upon 'i' the soils of Idaho demonstration work I has been started through the farm bu- j rcaus in seven different counties with approximately three demonstrators in i each county. Applications arc being i made at the rate of 100 pounds to the acre. The plots vary In size from one to four acres. "In addition to using sulphur, land plaster is also being used by the same demonstrators at the rate of 200 J ! pounds to the acre, due td the fact ' , that land plaster is another source of J I sulphur. The demonstrations are so . placed that they represent fairly well : the different soil types in each county. "According to statements made by ; Oregon authorities, results obtained ! .by the use of sulphur depended very ; largely on the type of soil on which ! the treatments are made. Ashy soils containing considerable lime scemea to give the best results, i Essential Plant Food. "Sulphur has long been known to be one of the essential plant food elc H1 ments. It wns also believed that there ; were sufficient quantities present in ; Ihc soil for crop growth until it was i Hi discovered by Hart and Peterson of Wisconsin that the method used for ; H chemical analysis was faulty and did j not show the correct quantity of sul- Hf phur removed from the soil by various j fl crops. Taking into consideration the Hf amount of sulphur used by the crops , I'lus the amount of sulphur lost in ( 11 drainage water, there is a very great ( H possibility that many of our soils are , H deficient in sulphur. I "All chemical analysis of Idaho soils u shows them very low in sulphur con- , To Cure a Cold in One Day Take LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE " (Tablets). It stops the Cough and Headache and works off the Cold. E. W. GROVE'S signature on each box. J 30c. oo I GOLF TROPHY OFFERED SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. G. A hand some trophy has been offered by Herbert Flclshhackcr, San Francisco banker, for Competition among: solf teams reprcacnl hig banks here. In the tournament cacn fnatitutlon will be represented by ten jen In four ball matches, f oo If FAIR ENOUGH TEST, EH? ; "I understand that Mrs. Sharp wasn't satisfied with her doctor's treatment." f "No?" "Yes, so when ho asked to see her tongue, she gave him a piece of It" Baltimore American. t The Quick Way to Z Stop a Cough 3 y This liome-made trrap doe the T j work In a hurry, i-jslly pr- X. X. lmrfd, and wvea nbout f. 'j You might bo surprised to know that the best thing you can use for a severe cough, is a remedy which is easily prc pared at home in just a few moments. It'fi cheap, but for prompt results it beats cnything else you ever tried. Usu oily steps the ordinary cough or chest cold im24 hour3. Tastes pleasant, too children Hke it and it is pure and good. , Poi,r -Vz 'ounces of Pinci in a pint j bottle; then fill it up with plain crami- latcd sugar syrup. Or use clarified molasses, honey, or .corn eyrup, instead of sugar' syrup, if desired. Thus vou make a full pint a family supply but j costing no more than a small bottle of ready-made couflh syrup. Jn& as a cough' medicine, there is TCRlly nothing better to be had at any PJ'ce- goes right to the spot and L civps quick, lasting relief. It promptly heals the inflamed membranes that lino the throat and air passages, stops tho annoying throat tickle, loosens tho phlegm, and soon your cough stops en tircly. Splendid lor bronchitis, croup, H hoarseness and bronchial asthma. H: Pincx is a highly concentrated com- pound of Norway pine extract, famous for its healing effect on the membranes. H void disappointment ask your H' orupgist for "2y2 ounces of Pines' with Hl directions and don't accept anything 1 else. Guaranteed to give absolute sntis- faction or money refunded. The Pinex Qb., Ft. Wayne, Ind. H': -iAdvertl8ement-- lIEfiPBESS NEEDED H CENSUS TAKING RONMEY SAYS - Although the task of gathering data j for the fourteenth decennial census Isj b,ut a few days old, the necessity for in terpreters ns a means of gathering tho necessary information has presented itself. This information was given out this morning by Georgo Homney, Jr., in chnrge of the census for this dls-i trict. An interpreter for work among the Chinese and Japanese population of Ogden is necessary, it Is stated, while in other portions of the state inter preters for Greek, Italinn, and other languages will bo necessary. Authority for tho ' procuring ol linguists fitted to carry out this special lino of work is necessary from Wash ington, and it is understood that requisitions for service will be mado from tho Ogden office today. Mr. Roniney reports thnt everything is progressing nicely. "Much better than was anticipated for the first days." Reports from enumerators in various parts of the stale have been re ceived at the Ogden office, together with the sheets of paper on which the enumerators are listed. Between 1G5 and 170 reports, covering this dis trict, will nrrive dally from now on until the census is completed. After a careful survey of the papers, in which minor mistakes that may have occurred arc corrected; the pa 'pers are returned to tho enumerators. A daily report is forwarded each eve ning to Washington, 1). C. to give tho offices at Washington opportunity to compile the census from day to day, as it is going on. Chief Special Agent Qtmon Peavey of Salt Lake is expected to arrive In Ogden this afternoon with informa tion for the Salt Lake offices. Ho Is expected to have with him considerable data relative to the local census. The office force of tho local census office will not be enlarged upon, Mr. Romney today stated. It was thought that a "considerable office force would bo necessary in this work, but thus; far the present force, assisted by Bryce McBride. who handles drainage and Ir rigation matters, has been able to keep abreast of the work oo Old Folks Need Blood-Iron Phosphate Often Makes Them Look and Feel Twenty Years Younger Young, strong and vigorous at 7C , would be the rule and not the excep tion if you only kept your nerves , strong and your blood rich in iron. If you want to cover your frame with , solid flesh, if you want the courage, j strength, health and endurance of 2C or 30 years ago, go to Mclntyre Drug Co. Or .TT1V Ottlfir flrilPfict nnil rrnt n package of Blood-Iron Phosphate and take one tablet with each meal. Noth ing that we know of will so quickly I and surely restore your nervous oner-! gy and vitality so positively supply that iron which makes rich, red. strength-building blood. So positive ' are we that Blood-Iron Phosphate will make you feel and look younger, stronger and more vigorous that we authorize Mclntyre Drug Co. and all othor druggists to rdund tho purchase ; price In full to anyone who Is dissntis- J fled. Get a three weeks' treatment to-1 day; it costs only $1.50 50c a week und note how quickly you begin to feel better, how much better you sleep, how your appetite improves, and. best ' of all, the gradual return of that ! strength, endurance, energy and joy of living you used to feel twenty or thlrtv v-ears ago. Advertisement, oo Plan for Regulation ' of Meat Industry! " j WASHINGTON, Jan C.-A new' plan for government regulation of the meat industry, including packers, stockyards and livestock commission j merchants, was presented todav byi Senators Kenyon,, Republican, "iowa, and Kendrick. Democrat. Wyoming, to I the senate agriculture committee. The substitute measure would provide gov ernment "registration" instead of licensing, but with broad federal regu lation through a proposed federal live stock commission, composed of three! membrs appointed by the president.! w. ,i uiwiiiai. j Another feature of the substitute for the law recently enacteu between the department of justice and the packers, divorcing the latter from all business except meat packing. oo Idaho to Trade Land With Forest Service R. E. Gery, of the lands department oi the forest service, and John D. Jones, of tho Washington office of the servlci-! I departed this afternoon for Boise; Idaho j to take up matter rcRardlnp tho exchange j of forest srcvlce land for land qwncd b ! the state of Idaho. The transfer will involve- considerable acreage of wooded land. It Is rcporlca that possession) which tho state of Idaho holds arc scattered through forest lands In small tracts. Thulr location makes It hard for the state to Klvc ihuni propei- j attention, because of their comparative small size and tho manner In which they ! aro scattered. Tho majority of these lan-1 I parcels nrc surrounded by forest do main, It Is reported and the transfer oi ' the land. If effected, will mean that tlio i forest sen-ice exchanges a single parcel I of land for the various Scattered holding of the stato. The land which will be offered, in exchange by the forest acrvico 1 will be of equal value and acreage to the collective stato holdings, it is stated. At Boipe. Mr. Gory and Mr. Jons will confer with Major F. A. Fenn of tho Mliu soula offices Stato officials woll also take part In the conference which will ho held regarding tho exchange 'of the lands, ' ' ' OIHGM POST IB LADIES' ORDERS INSTIL OFFICERS Saturday evening at their lodge rooms in I. O. O. P. hall. DIx-Logan Post of the Grand Army of the Repub lic held their annual Installation of of ficers, following which the Woman's Relief corps and Lincoln Circle No. 2, Ladies of tho G. A. R., Installed offi cers for 1920 and a banquet closed an evening of Impressive ceremonies. J- N. Weston was Installed command er of the post and with the other new officers took his position with the same deep feeling that has always pervaded the lodge room of the "Boys of fil." Former Mayor A. R. Hoy wood waB an honored guest of the post and at the close of their cere monies made a short but very Impres sive speech. Tho W. R. C. ladles installed Mrs. Sadie Prey as president to succeed Mrs. Rrown and following tho acces sion to the different chairs of an en tiro new set of officers, congratula tions to the outgoing president and words of appreciation for her efficient work in tne corps during the past year wore expressed by the installing officer, Mrs. Janie Drew. A beautiful gold pin was presented to Mrs. Brown as a token of the high regard of the members of tho order and for her faithful work during her term of of fice. Mrs. Mary Griffin was also given a gold pin by Ex-President Brown with a few touching words, express ing the lovo and appreciation .of tho entire membership for her long and faithful work. Othor gifts were pre sented to Mrs, Prey and Mrs. Brown and a bouquet of flowers was present ed to each of the 1919 officers of the order. Lincoln Circle No. 2 Installed Mrs. Olsen as president with other officers for the ensuing year, their pretty cere monies closing tho lodge work "of the evening. A banquet was given for the large company present and social greetings ended one more milestone in hbtory of the loyal sons and daughters of the Civil war. OO ! Foresters Will Hold i Open Meeting at Home An open meeting of the Intermountaln Section of the Society of American For ests will ho held January P. at tho home of C.i 13. Morse. C42 Twenty-fourth strotn. according to word from tho forest servlr?. All members of tho local forestry service offices aro expected to bo presem Tho program for the evening has been arranged as follows: 1 "Tho Teton".... Supervisor A. W. McCain "Bxpcrlcncca with the Twentieth. Kn- Kneers" John Gllmore "Wild Llfo of Animals in tho Inter mointaln Forests" s 13. Locke -oo- if LITTLE BENNY iS j Note Rook By LEE PAPE i Me and Lew Davis was standing by' the lam post tawking to each other, and Lev sed, G. look whose coming,! wats he got on his sleeve? Meening Puds Simkinses sissev cuz zin Persey with a black morning band erround his arm, and I sed, Gosh, its I a morning band, and Lew sed, This' aint morning, its darn neer eevning I and I sed. Not that kind of morning, the kind of morning you ware wen ' sumbody dies to show you appreciate; iL Gosh, sumbody must be ded, wo bet ter be polite to him. sed Lew Davis ' WIch we genrelly aint, and wen he! came up I sed, Hello Persey, how you bin? All rite, sed Persey. I How you feeling, Persey? sed Low. I All rite, sed Persey. And I kepp on wondering who dledJ not wuntlng to ask him rite out, so 1 1 sed, wares your father, Persev? Think-) mg ne mite say, m hevvin, In case it 'was his father. j All rite, sed Persey. Proving it I wasent his father, and Lew sed, Hows your mother, Persey? All rite, sed Persey, and Lew Davis sed, Aint she even bin sick? No, wy should she? sed Persey. Lew not telling him wy. and I sCd, Hows everybody elts in your family, Persey' i I All rite, sed Persey, and Lew sed'. I Well then wat the hecks the use of I wearing that morning band? O that, thats for my canary herd my poor little canary berd, sed Per- Aw heck, sed me and Lew Davis. And we started to push him all over the pavement to show him wat we thawt of him. Not being mutch. oo ! RIGHTS. The meanest man I ever saw Knew all there is about the law I He never stepped an inch beyond The legal phrasing of his bond; He wouldn't He and wouldn't cheat But children dodged him on the street And neighbors had no love for him ' Because has ways were stern and grim; He wanted everything In sight If he could say 'twas his right. I've noticed that the meanest fights Begin with men who want their rights Even as Shylock, thev pursue ' ' Tho final dollar that is due And though they pay the debts thev' owe, J I No mercy to their friends thev show Tho law proclaims them honest men, But In the verdict rendered then Throughout tho script you cnnnot. find i That it Is written they are kind. ' j I Victor siirmMcy is built j I I V- on Victor rigmaiity I f II - It is significant that every worth-while accomplishment in the j j l . talking-machine art, every improvement of value in talkingmachine j !B i I I 1 construction, is the result of Victor skill and progressiveness u j 111 The Victor Company is not a mere manufacturer of talking- Ejl ' I machines. It is a creative organization. It developed the talking- N j .. machine to its present high state of perfection, and the years of I experience and millions of dollars spent in exhaustive research P I III and experiment all have a direct bearing on the superiority of j I III J Victor products today. HI I ' The mammoth Victor plant is devoted exclusively to the manu v III . facture of talking-machines and records, and it is the only plant in I : II the entire talking-machine industry which makes every part of 1 ! j - -' every instrument within, its own walls. I j j; I - v No other manufacturer today is .qualified to produce an instru- 1 I I ill 4 ment as good as the Victrola. If the instrument you buy is to be; Ifl I ' the best, it must be the Victrola. .-& 1 W I ' 'i There are Victrolas in great variety of styles from. $25 to $950, I j'l I and there are Victor dealers everywhere who will gladly play your f J5 I favorite music for you. New Victor Records demonstrated at all 11 IE I dealers on the 1st of each month. i IB .All men have rights, and yet it seems Tho happiest joys and sweetest dreams (Are always theirs who now and then Forego their rights for other men; Men who their petty claims release ;For friendship or the sake of pease, And would not make another bleed Although the law allowed the deed, Know more about the world's de lights Than they who coldly want their rights. Give me the man who will not press The neighbor who is in distress, The man of principle who gives Some thought to how his brother lives And chooses rather here to act With kindness than in ways exact; The man who, when there Ib n 'doubt, Forgets his claim or wipes It out, He shall be richer in the end For having been to all a friend. nr. New Railway Crisis Pending in England LONDON, Jan, 6. There Is every appearaifce that a new railway crisis is developing Numerous meetings or railway men in the leading towns to day adopted resolutions rejecting tho government's offer, and, although the number of men thus represented Is small in comparison with the total 400. 000 membership of tho National Union or Railwayman, James Henry Thomas, the general 'secretary, and his as sociate realize that they have a deli cate task before them, and are ap prehensiyo of the resulL The government offer is a compro mise, but comes at an unfortunate moment following the Spen valley elec tion, which hAB given tremendous con fidence 'to the whole labor movement, and the men therefore arc not In n mood to accept compromises. Carries Big Roll of Tern Bills Two Years: OMAHA, Neb., .Jan. 0. "That stuff is no good," said Adolph Zalkus, when local police arrested him at the in stanc of Chicago authorities and In searching him took a roll of torn cur rency from one of his pockets. Zalkus said he had been carrying the roll for two years and did not know that the treasury department considered it of value. He Is said to be wanted in Chicago for embezzling $259. on Legion Warned to Use Good Judgment INDIANAPOLIS, Jan. C Members of the American Legion are Instructed not to oppose German opera and Hun garian music "where the spirit, launguago and personnel aro truly American and where no attempt is mado to arouse pro-German feeling," in a bulletin issued by the state de partment of the legion and made pub- OVER-ACIDITY I of the stomach has upset many a ? night' reiti If your stomach iancid- i diiturbed, dissolve two or tiireo ? RMfOlDS I on tho tongue before retuinc and sn ji joyrcfrhin0aleep, Tho purity and goodncM of Ki-moldc guaranteed by N SCOTT & BOWNE fl MAKERS OF SCOTT'S EMULSION , 1 lie by Frankiin O'Olier, national com mander. The bulletin will be sent to all New ork posts as a result of the opposi tion to recent scheduled performances of German opera. The bulletin reiterates thnt it Is necessary that the American Legion lake a firm stand for Americanism and against every form of radicalism and propaganda aimed at "our funda mental institutions," but cautions that all posts are, at the same time, bound to maintain law and order. oo Mysierioos Affairs Continue in dnhlm LONDON, Jan. G. - "There was an other mysterious affair in Phoenix Park shortly after Sunday midnight" Sin C"LXws dispatch from Dublin. a volley of shots was heard in the park. Then all was quiet for 25 minutes when a fusillade started and lasted for several minutes. It ap parently camo from the direction or the magazine of the fort near the viceregal lodge. "It Is also stated that from then I until dawn the park was scoured by 'Noninrnl-n?rS br,8l,t searchlights, 'made '' Sanation has yet been oo . Bolgars Killed In Anti-King Rushes GENEVA, Jan. G.(Bv the sqrPMt elP?SS-:M0re thn" Snared per-" ,nHS,lmV0..been kUcd or mounded in anti-dynastic manifestations at Sofia according to Celgrado advices pub-' ished hero. Large crowds of mini testants including the leading boU geolsie, assembled before the palace, shouting "Long live the republic! HeEk Down with the king!" 'Ilffr They attempted to rush the palace j Ipt but the troops opened fire and the i f ks'M demonstrators replied with revolvers 'lllvgfr and stones. It was in this fighting i ffM'ev, that most of the casualitles occurred. Iti The serious situation is duo to In- TlfiSei creasing unrest in the capital and ; ll'p throughout Dulgaria because- of dis- ' IXtor, satisfaction over the terms of the llf' treaty, especially the loss of lands in Ii, Thrace. 5 l& Gov. iowden Woeld ' ; , Ratify World League S S CHICAGO, Jan. C.While the Icaci. of nations, even ns modified by the rcsei - ' i'ht vatlona adopted, docs not, take the form 1 ' l which I believe it should, namely, judicial i rather than political, I think it is the : part of wisdom now to ratify It with efift such reservations adopted by tho senate." ' Jj&so said Governuor Fronk O. Lowdcn. In a . letter replying to United States Scnato. Mon, L., Borah, of Idaho, who liar re- ec nuestord Governor -Lowden-s position on ") 1 the league of nations. , Rheumatism? Remember that Sgjer0 baume ;5r ANALGE'SIQUE 9 BENGUE .jf will bring quick relief. Directions with every tube iSatlo Tl.o.. Limine A Co.. N. Y -Wae!