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What aita raa hot A daw (Mint, a facile pea, and the litt ef pereamelon may ■un. Bat than U nothin* «aita aa aSec Un u railuMm imrrrhmndimr. r«pu W« tan bath and maintain«*] talion with nliabla panda Oar nwdrnt prim maka baying easy. BOYD PARK MAKERS OF JEWELRY SALT LAKH CITY ICO MAIN STREET BARGAINS IN USED CARS •0 ipltndM «Md c*l*-B«ickv OldUMbllM. Mt llonil«~$2M I« MOO. G««»«t«d lira cl«*> Running condition-- *mt Mrtm If warned by tltbl panic*. Wile tot detailed Um asd detente lion. Ueed Car Dept.. RandelbDodd Auto Cex* till Lak« City EXPERT KODAK Finishing Have our profession»! photographer« do your finishing;.—C LI 1 Df 1? D O 144 South Main Box 791. OniriXRa Salt Lak« City Supplies (trip WANTED »you want hlx nt *- r «*«" 1 »-W bsrbsr trade Many small towna need barbers; rood opportunities open formen overdraft **e. Barbers In army have f rood as officers commission Bet prepared n few weeks. Call or writs. Molar Barber College, 48 8. West Temple St., Salt Lake City. CHURCHES NOT HARO TO FILL Religious Edifices In England Where the Congregations Are of Neces sity Rather Small. There are many churches that at tract attention by their atze and grand eur. There are a few that are remark able by reason of their smallness and ■lmpllcity. One of these la at Lulllng ton, Sussex, England. It Is a primitive and quaint stone building with a roof of red tiles and a tiny wentherboarded turret at lta west end. This miniature church Is only 16 feet square. Its pulpit Is a pew with paneled ■Idea and door and the furniture Is of the plainest. Five narrow, dlamond paned windows give light to the Inte rior. When the church Is full SO per sons are gathered together. . Only a little larger Is the meeting boose at Crawahawbooth, a village near Burliley. It Is known as the Friends* meeting house and Is covered with Ivy and surrounded by a well cared-for burial ground. Inside may be seen half a dozen oak benches that could, if necessary, accommodate 60 persons. The attendance Is rarely more than six. Somewhat smaller than this chapel« ta one that has been called the shrine of Quakerism. It la In the hamlet of Jordans, In Buckinghamshire. Thither In June of each year come Quakers from all parts, for here lie the remains of William Penn. If this were not enough to make the place Interesting. It has the further attraction of be ing the neighborhood in which Milton lived after writing "Paradise Lost," a cottage In the vicinity affording him a resting place. EVIDENCE OF LITTLE WORTH TlleglbllKy of Shakespeare's Signature Dose Net Prove He Did Not Write the Immortal. Plays. : ■ - Dr Some yeara ago, when the Shakes peare controversy was at lta height, one of the contentions of the party who declared that the hard not only had not written the Immortal plays but could not even write hi* own name, gay# aa evidence the eyiztln* signatures that are of undoubted au thenticity. On the same ground* It might b* argued that Richard HI was unable to write, if. one decided the matter from the signature to a -treaty of peace with Francis, Duke of Brlttaqy, which la reproduced In a London deal er's catalogue Just received. It la a mystery how the cataloguer managed to make "Richard Rex" out of the Shaky scribble which Is there reproduced. It would be quite as like ! ly to stand for Will Shakespeare, were It not that the smaller word stands second and the long;»' on* first Hypodermic Syringe In Crimei. Du Chatllon, who Invented the hy podermic syringe, seems to have been « sort of Fa gin. He established In Tarts a school of crime from which auch you n get era aa "Charley Bates" and the "Artful Dodger" graduated. Stimulated by an Injection of mor phine or some other drug, they went out to do great deeds la the criminal line. When the "school" was raided the principal escaped, but evidence was found to show hi* part in acme daring, crimes, to the criminal b advantage of the hypodermic syringe, and it has ever since been a recog nized agency in medical practice. Pbvsl ureftu clans attached saw the .great Quit Your 8patt*rlng. To prevent an automobile spatter ing mud upon pedestrians there has .been invented a flexible metal ring ta be attached Close to a tire. • Catching Turtle. A curions mode of catching turtle is -practiced In the West Indies. It con sists in attaching a ring and a line te the tail of a species of suckerfish known as the remora. The live fish la then thrown overboard, and Immedi ately makes for the first turtle It can •yy, to which it attaches Itself very firmly by means of a sucking appara tus arranged on the top of the head. Once atta-hed to the turtle, so firm Is Its grip that the flahermeu on drawing the line brings hem* both turtle and the sucker. ? BEAMS DEFEATED UPON SIX FRONTS ENEMY UNE CRUMBLES UNDER THE ALLIED DRIVE FROM BELGIUM TO VERDUN. Advance of Troop* Under King Albert and Marshal Haig Jeopardize* Ger many's Submarine Bases on the North 8oa. Paris.—The entente allied forces from Belgium to Verdun, on six bat tlefronts, are registering victory after victory over the Teutonic armies, and the enemy front almost everywhere is crumbling, notwithstanding the des perate resistance that is being offered on various sectors. City On all of the sectors under attack, from Belgium to Flanders, to the re gion of Verdun, the German front is gradually bending back under the vio lence of the attacks of the British, Americans, French und Belgians. In Belgium the advance of the troops of King Albert and of Field Marshal Haig has pierced so deeply eastward that Germany's submarine bases on the North seu are In Jeopardy of being cut Of! The famous Messines-Wytschaete ridge has been captured and the allied guns dominate the plains beyond. Both Menln and Uoulers, Important railroad Junction points for the supply of the German armies north and south, are virtually In the hands of the British and Belgians, und seemingly soon must fall. at a 16 of the 60 of not be a a From Cambrai to St. Quentin the British and Americans again have de livered successfully •gainst the German strong points all «long the front, Including the remain ing portions of the old Mlndenhurg line. The Germans here are offering most strenuous resistance and in counter-attacks compelled the British on one or two sectors to withdraw for slight distances. The British are In the process of cleaning up the town of Cambrai, hav ing penetrated Its suburbs from the northwest and southwest. In the re gion of St. Quentin, where the Amer icans are fighting with the British, the old Hlndenburg line has been cut and penetrated to a depth of three miles, over a front of eight miles. In conjunction with the operations of the French northeast of Solssons, the Germans have begun the evacua tion of the Chemln-des-Dames and the French now hold half of this famous defensive position. Likewise there Is an indication that the enemy Intends to give up the remaining positions held by him along the Vesle to Rhelms. In Champagne, the French troops west of the Argonne forest everywhere are pressing forward, and likewise to the east of this position the Ameri cans are moving northward in unison. Already the big forest Is virtually out flanked and apparently soon will be made a part of the Franco-Amerlcan hard smashes line. From the St. Mihlel sector the Americans are heavily bombarding enemy troop trains which are being hurried to the front. only plays own au b* of deal out there like were stands MAY APPEAL TO WILSON. tush Is Determination of Bulgaria If Allies Refuse to Listen. Washington.—Bulgaria is ont of the war, ateroff, Bulgarian minister here, who believes that his country definitely Is determined to abandon its alliance with Germany and Austria, and. If the entente allies refuse to listen to peace overtures, will appeal to the United States to use Its good offices. Penateroff said his country would be willing to let settlement of the Issues rest In the hands of such a country as the United States "according to Justice as announced by President Wilson." In the opinion of Stephen Pan Huns Object to Shotgun*. Washington.—The German protest against the use of shotguns by Amerl* can troops has been received at the state department and an answer soon will be dispatched. Shotguns are used by American troops. It was said, only •s authorized by the accepted rules of war. hy been In which mor went raided acme recog Austria Seeks Peace Discussion. Amsterdam.—A proposition that th* presidents and vice presidents of the parliaments of belligerent and neutral states shall be Invited to meet for an unbtmltng discussion of the basis of peace has been Introduced In the lower house of the Austrian parlia ment. .great Bolshevik! Plan General Massacre. London.—If the Bolshevlkl are com pelted to leave Monscow they will at tempt to destroy the city and slaughter the bourgeoisie wholesale, declares Hans Vorst In a letter to the Berlin Tageblatt. has ta is con te la can very head. Is and Bernetorff Marooned. Washington.—Count von BernstorlT, former ambassador from Germany to the United States, Is reported to be marooned In Constantinople as a re sult of Bulgaria's surrender to *the al lies. Bernstorff lately has been rep resen ling Berlin at tÿe porte. Chile Desiree Closer Relations. Santiago Chile, been organized to bring about closer relations between Chile and the United Btater. This movement iç meeting with I notable su port. A movement has BULGARIA IS DOW OUT OF WORLD WAD DEMANDS OF ALLIES MET IN FULL AND HOSTILITIES SUSPENDED. Bulgarian Army to Be Immediately Do mobolized and All Means of Trans port Inside the Kingdom to B* Turned Over to Allies. London.—Bulgaria Is definitely out of the war and Turkey, virtually cut off from communication with her allies and her armies in Palestine almost an nihilated, likely soon will be forced to* sue for a cessation of hostilities against her. Seeing eventual defeat staring her In the face through the swift prog ress of the Serbian, Italian, British, Greek and French troops In the re-, claiming of Serbia and the Invasion of Bulgarian territory, the Bulgare begged for an armistice, reserving to themselves no conditions. AH the ter ritory now held by King Ferdinand's men Is to be evacuated ; the Bulgarian, army is to be immediately demobilized and all means of transport inside the kingdom, even along the Danube, Is to be given over Into allied hands. Austria to Bo Tested. Thus, In addition to the isolation of Turkey, the back door to a direct In vasion of Austria-Hungary Is flung wide open to the allies and doubtless the time Is not far distant when ad vantage to the full will be taken to the new avenue through which the enemy can be reached. With the debacle in Serbia and Bulgaria complete, the Austro-Hungarians in Albania soon will be put to the test, and when'their evacuation to their own borders Is ac complished the allies will have welded an Iron semi-circle about the central powers from the Black sea to the North sea. - Outlook Gloomy for Hun*. Viewing the situation In all Its as pects—the success of the great of fensive In Belgium and France; the blotting out of the war zone in the Balkans, the cutting off of the Turks from intercourse with Germany and Austria-Hangary, except by the long route through the Caucasus and south ern Itussla and the steady gains that are being made by the allies in making Russia once more a factor In the struggle—the darkest days of the war seemingly are faced by the Austro Germans. Although It had been officially an nounced that hostilities against the Bulgarians ceased at noon Monday, the French official communication of Monday night said French cavalry had entered Uskub, one of the most Impor tant communication centers in Serbia. It Is not Improbable, therefore, that the French are still hard after the Germans who are known to have been fighting with the Bulgarians In this re gion, acting as rear guards. WILSON ASK8 FOR SUFFRAGE. Tells Senate That Passage ef Bill I* Necessary a* War Measure. Washington.—In a personal address to the senate on September 30, Presi dent Wilson asked for the passage o* the woman suffrage federal amend ment resolution as a vital war meas ure. « Unexpectedly Intervening In the sen ate fight, the president went to the capital at 1 o'clock to tell the senators why he regarded favorable action on the resolution necessary. Approval of the resolution, the president said, was necessary If America Is to lead the world to democracy, for It will be judged by Its acts. "It Is my duty to win the war," said the president, "and to ask you to re move every ohstacle that stands In the way of winning it. * * • I tell you plainly that this measure which I urge upon you is vital to the winning of the war and to the energies alike of prep aration and of battle. And not to the winning of the war only. It Is vital to the right solution of the great prob lems which we must settle, and settle Immediately, when the war Is over." Senator Phelan of California, Demo crat, referred to the president's ac tion as a "compliment" to the senate, declaring the executive had answered the question of Senator Bennett of South Carolina as to whether the resolution was a war measure. Sen ator Phelan called upon the senate to respond to the president's appeal, while Senators Smith of South Caro lina and Beckham of Kentucky, both Democrats, Insisted that the resolu tion was not a war measure. of Replies to Hun Ultimatum. Washington.—The American govern ment in reply to Germany's threat to execute American prisoners of war found In possession of shotguns has given notice that If Germany carries out any such threat suitable reprisals will be taken. to be al Coal Production Drive. To avert a coal famine this winter and also meet all the needs of the war program. Fuel Administrator Garfield has launched a drive for wnal production, which Is to continue until April Ï. Washington. Cobb Ordered to Report. Washington.— Tynis Raymond Cobb, former star outfielder of the Detroit Americans, bnt now a captain in the gas and flame service of the army, has h-en ordered to Camp Humphries, v'a.. for frn'.ning. POOR MATERIAL FOR WARMTH Mother Evidently Did Net Entirely Approve of Apparel Which Adorned Her Daughter. They were crossing Washington street at Meridian, after the theater; a few nights ago, and It seemed that mother and daughter wore not perfect ly agreed on the nature of daughter's apparel. At theater time the weather was balmy, but »hen they came out, It had been raining and though there was no shower at the moment them was mueh wind, and daughter's flUny white silk skirt was blowing about In dangerons fashion as she stepped off the curb. She stopped repeatedly and pulled the skirt down, then fairly ran to the shelter of the Merchants' Bank building, leaving mother, who was a bit plump, to roll along as best she could. "Why didn't you wait for meT' de manded mother, on reaching the girl. "Weill" was the retort, "my ears are not «old. I wasn't going to poke along there and let my skirt get up around my ears, was IT" "If my ears were cold," said mother, surveying the filmy skirts, 'Td hate to try to get them warm with all you have on."—Indianapolis News. Lives 200 Years! For more than 200 the famous national ■ Haarlem Oil, hr of Holland, has been recognized as an infallible relief from all forma of kidney and bladder dis orders. Its very age is proof that it must have unuaual merit. If you are troubled with pains in the back, feel tired in the morning, headaches, indigestion, insomnia, painful or too frequent passage of urine, irritation or atone in the bladder, you will almost certainly find relief in GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. This is the good old remedy that has stood the test for hundreds of years, prepared in the proper quantity and convenient form to take. It is imported direct from Holland lab oratories, and you can get it at any drug store. It is a standard, old-time home remedy and needs ao introduction. Each capsule contains one dose of five drape and is pleasant and easy to take. They will quickly relieve, those stiffened Joints, that backache, rheumatism, lum bago, sciatica, gall atones, gravel, "brick dust," etc. Your money promptly refund ed if they do not relieve you. But be sure get the genuine GOLD MEDAL brand, boxes, three sises. — Adv. or ache* In 0 Cheaper Than He ThoughL When a happy and care-free unmar ried man decides to go over' the top, his married friends cluck dlscourag lngly, talk meltingly of the price of Ice, heatedly of the cost of coal and with consuming anger of the flight of food charges. When Green was preparing to Jus tify his name, as his associates said, he heard much about ever-flowing water bills, rushing gas costs and pressing laundry bills, to say nothing of relentless rent. But Green was an optimist. He did it yesterday. When he appeared at the office today a scant twelve hours following the ceremony, he asserted with conviction: "Say, I can't see that marriage is so all-flred expensive." Breaking It Gently. Askem—Where's the rich heiress you're engaged to? Tellnm—You see that lovely girl In pink at the other side of the room? Askem—Yes; I say, old man, what a superb— Telkim—Well, It Isn't she. It's that grand old ruin In yellow sitting next to her. Fervent Wish. In Camp Custer recently a young newly-fledged private soldier with a considerably discolored eye and blood dripping from his nose looked up at a compassionate friend and expressed the fervent wish that those who were promoting boxing would never get it np to the general status. ATTENTION! Sick Women „ 0% your duty during these trying mir health should be your first These two women / To do «* i - I CTo ' tell how they found health. Heltam, Pa.-" I took Lydia B. Plnkham's Veg- / «table Compound for female troubles and a dis- I placement. Ifslt all run down and was very weak. ^i I had besn treated by a physician without results, ae decided to give Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound • trial, and nit bettor right away. I am keeping house since last April and doing all my housework, where before I was unable to do any work. Lydia E. P lnkh a m 's Vege table Co take when In thiaconditlon. I give you permission to publish this letter,*'—Mis. £. E. Cmxuzra. B> No. j, pa. Lowell, lOetu-— H I suffered from cramps and dragging down pains, was irregular mad bad female weakness and displacement I began to take Lydia E. Plnkham's Vege table Compound which gave me relief at onoe and restored my health. I should Mke to reoommend Lydia E. Plnkham's reined!** to all suffering woman who are troubled In s simi lar way."—Mra. Elise Hxm.B.No. i. Box 83, Lowell, Mich. « ! Agi c I a woman can t I -V <; 1 M : ! i ] ! Why Not Try ! TX7TF\Y A IT miTVIIAlrC I 1 LYDIA L*. PINKnAM S V VEGETABLE COMPOUND UflNA EJHKKMAM MEDICINE CO. LYNM.MASS. W.!S3B>w s m i 4 WRIGIEVS I i for 0 0 i . 0 $ * We will win this war — Nothing else really matters until we dot The Flavor Lasts Carter's little liver Pills A Remedy That Makes Life Wor th liv ing You Cannot be and Happy Gt Small Pffi Saudi Doms PI AffiSLtÜÄ /BARTER'S IRON PILLS many colories* faces bat greatly Mp moot pete-freed people Improved Tastes "Then we're engaged?" "Of course." "And am I the first girl you have ever loved?" "No, dear, but I'm harder to suit now than I use to be."—Louisville Courier-Journal. Mahogany, oak and ebony are all heavier than water and consequently sink. Self-conquest Is the greatest of vic tories.—Plato. Water, Mind You. Squabbs—They say that three fourths ef the earth's surface is cow ered with water. Squibb*—Well, that's a fiae record compared with those of our bathing beach girls. Sign* of IL "The chestnut crop Is going to be good this year." "You can tell that by the fish stories." Don't worry; it won't last—nothing does.