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& k ! ÏJ] I \ 'I Q mît. Tour Labor Counts—every Of work you do helps some soldier. TIiIb war was fought as truly In the household and In the work-shop as It was In the trenches. Some of our American women are borne down physically and mentally, by the weaknesses of their sex. They suffer from backache, dragging sensa tion, aro very nervous and have pun in top of head. If they ask their neighbors thqr wül bo told to take a Favorite Pre scription of Dr. Pierce's which has been so well and favorably known for the past half century, Weak women should try it now. Don't wait! Today is the day to begin. This temperance tonic and nervine will bring vim, vigor and vitality. Send Dr. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. t 10c. for trial pkg. tablets. It promotes perfect regularity. It soothes and strengthens the nerves, drives away despondency, and gives a healthy appetite and refreshing sleep. It makes.weak women strong. It is a wonderful prescription prepared only from nature's roots and herbs with no alcohol to falsely stimulate and no narcotic to wreck the nerves. Write Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., for free confidential medi cal advice. ounce FLORIDA HOME8ITE8. In b«<tutlfal Bungalow Colony. Delightful Cli mate. Cheap living and fuel. Flab and oysters !u abundance. Hunting and boating on magnif icent protected waters opening Into balmy «Juif of Mexico. Price* and term« that will «urp'-tM you, bo small aa to be wit'iin reach of most modest Income. National Bunk deilvera deed. DeLuxe edition of beautifully 11 Inst noted (too ex peiMdve for Rentrai distribution» «eut to ln Î nlrles from this adv. Shall we mall yonr eopv? I«jr Head Corporation, Bay Head. FI». MANY OWN LIBERTY BONDS Conservative Eatimate That Thera Is One In Every Home Throughout the Country. Before the war there were sub stantially 11,000,000 snvlngs hank de positors. Add to this 3,000,000 de positors In state banks, which list, of course, Includes many commercial ac counts; 400,000 postal savings bank depositors and 100,000 depositors In private hanks. After eliminating du plications, It would likely be lib eral to estimate thnt there were 14, 000,000 money savers In the United States before the war, with not to. exceed 10,000,000 families probably represented in this number. Tilt fourth Liberty loan was supported by 21,000,000 subscriptions. It would likely be extremely conservative to say that 3,000,000 others have subscribed to former issues of the ■ Liberty loan, find were unable to (lo so in tile fourth loan. We can then with safety say there are 24,000,000 owners of Lib erty bonds In America today. By the elimination of 4,000,000 for dupli cates we are not in danger of misstat ing facts when we say that there la now a bond in every home in'the coun try.—Thrift Magazine. Everything Gone. At a friend's dinner table little Har old wns told to wait as there was no room for him. Spying a dish of chick en he whispered : "Mother, there might be no chicken left, piled : "Of co"vse there will. They will leave some for manners." Later a man reached for the last piece of chicken and Harold cried out : "Mother, Mr. Smith took manners and all." His mother ro Vital Question. Mrs. Johnson—Slstah Martha has Jest got a dlvo'ce Turn her husband. Mrs. Jackson—You don't say. How mnch ammonia did de cou't grant her? —Boston Transcript Ibereal -food elements of wheat and bap ley so made as to be rich in sugar, and ready to aat from package with milk or cream. 7Äa£/s (Muts Â Substantial Food and Economical P. I AERIAL MAIL ROUTE 800N TO BE MAPPED OUT BY U. 8. MILITARY AVIATORS. Woodrow WHson Aerial Highway Ex tends From San Diego, Cal., to New York and Includes Prln dtal Intermountain Cities. Charting of the Woodrow Wilson air way by United States military avia tors will be undertaken about Janu ary 1, according to word received here from the department of military nautics. The next step in the charting of the transcontinental airways will be taken by San Diego dlrmen next week when they will fly to Needles and return. This will complete the mapping of Arizona and California. Thé airmen will then swing Into Utnh, Nevada and Wyoming with the main operating bnse at Salt Lake City. Colonel Harvey Rurwell, commander of Rockwell field, said today that the airmen who will fly to Needles and then carry on the aJr mapping work In Utah have not yet been selected. It is believed that Major Albert Smith, who Is now en route to the Atlnntlc an air tnnpplng tour, will be selected for the Utah, Wyoming and Nevada work because of his experience and skill. According to Major Theodore Mao Cauley, It will be necessary for aerial mall carriers engaged In transcontin ental flights to leuve many cities either just before sunrise or a few minutes after sunset. MucCauley found on his recent flights to San Diego from Fort Worth, Tex., that swirling air currents Invariably are found between 6 and 8 a. in. and 2 and 0 p. m. over cities that are located In great valleys or at the base of high foothills or moun tains. These currents are caused by the warm air In the valleys lifting and the downward rush of cold air from the mountains to take the place of the warm air. At one period during his re cent flight MacCauley was held ab solutely stationary at u height of 8000 feet for thirty minutes by a blast of cold air rushing down Into the Imperiul valley from the .Tacumba mountains. MacCauley had a similar experience near Wellton, Ariz. The Woodrow Wilson aerial highway extends from Sun Diego to Sun Fran cisco, thence to Rena, Salt Laek City, Ogden, Kansas City, Chicago and New York. It Is understood that this will be the first cloud Une limited mall service to be put In operntlon. Air men estimate thnt It will he necessury to maintain nn altitude of 10,000 feet after leaving Kansas City westbound. The actual flying time will be about twenty-four hours. Giant Handley Page airplanes equipped with 750 horsepower motors and with a speed of 105 miles an hour are to be em ployed In all trans-continental nerlnl mall work, according to present plans. aero on Agricultural Land is Opened. A proclamation restoring to entry 2420 acres of land in the Sevier na tional fore« In Garfield and Iron counties was signed by President Wil son before he sailed for Europe. Th« land is In scattered districts and is said to he rich for agricultural pur poses. The land has not yet been sur veyed and for this reason it cannot b« filed upon by homesteaders before January 10. No Profiteering in Idaho. Pocatello, Idaho.—There will be no profiteering in this state, says the state food administration. So fnr there have been no cases reported to the administration of violation of the act, and to prevent any such occurrences Food Administrator R. Pi Bickneil 1ms sounded n timely warning to alP deal ers In the state to maintain the price schedules that have been effectlv dur ing the war. American Soldier* Courteous. Amsterdam. — Rhenish newspapers received here contain a dispatch de scribing the passuge of the Forty second American division toward Coblenz. It says the Americans were very courteous. They only demand the surrender of arms, not otherwise Inter fering with the citizens. The news papers ere enjoying full liberty of pub lication. Americans Reach the Rhine. Washington.—The American army of occupation marching into Germany has reached the Rhine. General Per* thing under date of December 10, re ported : "The American Third army continu ing its advance Into Germany today reached the Rhine from Rolandseck to Brohl, and at nightfall was on the general line : Roiandseck-Brohl-Was senach-Mnnsterroaifeld-UhelnboUen." Victor Berger Plaoad on Trial, Chicago.—Victor L. Berger, congress man-elect from Milwaukee, with four co-defendants, ts on trial here In the federal district court 'before Judgp Landis os a charge of violating the es pionage act. No Pensions for Enemy Aliens. Washington.—Subjects of enemy countries or aliens who live iu them are to be denied pensions under a bill to be introduced in the senate by Sen ator Reeil Smoot. W1LHELI ATTEMPTS SUICIDE, REPORT MEMBER OP FORMER EMPEROR'S RETINUE PREVENTS CARRYING OUT OF DEED, IS WOUNDED. Experts Interview Herr Hohenzollem at Amerongen Concerning Inter national Law Applying to His Present Position. London.— William Hohen zolleru, the former German emperor, has attempted to commit suicide, following mental de pression, according to the Leipslc Tage blatt, which Is quoted In a Copenhagen dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph company. A member of the former emperor's retinue, who prevented Herr Hohenzollem from carrying out his in tention, received a wound, it Is said. William has liad several interviews at Amerongen with two Gcrmun ex perts on international law with whom he discussed Ills personal position, ac cording to an Amsterdam dispatch to the Express. These experts arrived and left Amerongen in a rather myster ious rammer. It is understood, according to the dis patch, that Herr Hohenzollem is writ ing his autobiography and a history of his reign. He will explain his atti tude before and during the war, it Is said. The book, which will be long, Is intended for publication, or if Its author is tried before an international tribunal, may be reud as pari or h:s defense. WILSON TO BE FETED BY FRENCH Greeting of France to President Promises to 8et Record Even in the Gayest of Cities. I'arls.—Elaborate plans are being made by the French government for tile entertainment of President Wilson. These plans Include various Btute din ners nud official calls and probably a gala night at the opera. The program will be completed in the next few days. It has been decided that President Wilson, upon his arrival at the Bois de Boulogne station at 10 o'clock Satur day morning, will be met by President Poincare and other government offi cials. He will then go immediately to the Murat mansion, whlgh will be his home while he is In Paris. No definite decision lias been readied to what the president will do on Sun day, but it is probable he will drive about Paris. It is possible that other plans inny be made before that time. Mr. Wilson's drive on Monday to the Hotel DeVille will be an occasion of considerable ceremony. as 8alt Lake 8tock Show Best. That the showing of sheep at the ram sales in. Salt Luke far exceeded anything seen at Live Stock show, which was-held at Chicago last week, is the opinion of Dr. R. W. Hoggan, state live stock inspector, who lias returned from a visit to the show and also the meeting of the United States Live Stock Sani tary association held in the same city.' The handling of sheep at the show he considers a dlsgri ce to the sheep in dustry. In the eradication of tuber culosis among heeds of cattle, the United States government, through the bureau of anlmul industry, will share the expense in the destruction of af flicted animals and will pay one-third of the appraised value of the animal, the payments being limited to not more than $50 for grade cattle anil not more than $100 for pure bred. This infor mation was Imparted the association at the meeting. the international How Will We Pay McAdoo? Washington.—How will Director General of Railroads McAdoo be paid when he relinquishes his place on the pay roll of the government as secre tary of the treasury on Tuesday De cember 17. The law says that no one may receive two salaries from the gov ernment. That Is why he received no salary as director general of the rail roads and has had only bis cabinet salary. The law also says no one mny serve the government without compensation. TMat is why there have been dollar-a year men in Washington. Regional di rectors under the director general re ceive salaries of $40,000 a year, fixed by the director general. In the absence of any specific appro priation by congress. It Is understood that the president's broad powers un der the railroad act will allow him to fix a salary. Whether that salary will be a dollar or $50,000 a year is entirely in the discretion of the presldent. Germans Request Kaiser's Trial. Amsterdam.—A number of the sol diers and workmen's councils In Ger many have requested the German gov ernment to have former Emperor Will iam tried by a German tribunal, ac cording to a news agency telegram. Establishes Royalist Party. Paris.—Prince Henry of Prussia, brother of the former German emperor, hns proclaimed the establishment of a royalist party In Germany, according to reports from Holland. The city council of Spa has docu mentary evidence provlug that a Dutch general came to Spa to meet the former German emperor before his flight into Holland, according to the Matin. It would appear, therefore, that his re ception and that of the crown prince anil suite at the Dutch frontier "a mere comedy," the newspaper con tinues was THE MAKING OF t FAMOUS MEDICINE How Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Is Prepared For Woman's Use. A visit to tbs laboratory where this sseful remedy is made impresses -the casual looker-on with the reli ability, accuracy, skill and cleanliness which attends the making of this great medicine far woman's ills. Over 860,000 pounds of various herbs *• anusfly and all have to be gathered at the season of the year when their natural juices and medicinal sub stances are at their best The most successful solvents are used to extract the medicinal properties from these herbs. Every utensil end tank that comes in contact with the medicine is sterilized and as s final precaution in cleanliness the medicine is pasteurized and sealed in sterile bottles. It is the wonderful combination of roots and herbs, together with the skill and care used in its preparation which has made this famous medicine so successful in the treatment of female ills. The letters from women who have been restored to health by too use of Lydia E. Pfnkham'a Vegetable Com pound which we are continually pub lishing attest to its virtue. are Had Two Mouths to Feed. Richard Butler Glaenzer, New York essayist and critic, at the Flayers' club: "Poetry Is delightful. But poets are so poorly paid. I know a rich man who has a beautiful ^oldeu-hnired stenographer. The girl said to her employer the other day: " T am going to get married, sir. And I am going to marry a poet.' "'Dear me!' said the wealthy man. •Then you will-leave us, eh?' " 'No, sir,' she replied, 'I shall not leave you, but I shall ueed mors pay.' " PAPE'S DIAPEPSIN FOR INDIGESTION BAT ONE TABLET! NO GASE8, ACIDITY, DY8PEPSIA OR ANY 8TOMACH MI8ERY. Undigested food I Lumps of pain ; belching gas, adds and sourness. When your stomach is all upset, here Is In stant relief—No waiting! F F The moment you eat a tablet or two of Pape's Dlapepsin all the indigestion pain and dyspepsia distress stops. Yonr disordered stomach will feel fine at'once. These pleasant, harmless tablets of Pape's Dlapepsin never fall and cost very little at drug stores. Adv. Introspection. "Aren't you a trifle self-centered?" "Can't help It. It's hard for a man to keep his mind off himself after he has tried to do his duty by an Income tax report and a few questionnaires." Soothe Itching 8kins With Cutlcura. Bathe with Cutlcura Soap and hot water, dry and apply the Ointment This usually affords relief and points to speedy bealment For free samples address, "Cutlcura, Dept X, Boston." At druggists and hy malL Soap 25, Ointment 25 and 50.—Adv. The kangaroo is a health.v-looking animal, but it is nearly always on Its last legs. Cure pimple«, headache, bad bmth hr takln* Mar Apple, Aloe, Jalap tolled lato n tiny anfar but called Doctor Pierce'« Plaaaant Fallals. Adv. Sometimes what Is regarded as a pious life Is merely a contemptible one. Plenty of exercise, fresh air, regular hours—is all the pre scription you need to avoid Influenza—unless through neglect or otherwise, a cold gets you. Then take—at once CASCARA ^ QUININE Cold JO !■ grip In 3 day«. Money bode if it fails. Thocesndne boahaaaRod top with Mr. HUT« picture. At AU Drue Store*. 24 Tïï « iUilliuSuSLIal Free Htustrnted book Mb how* — MSUNB m MMll Egg f or «II yo or wc«t* rar» wfann _ M Wil&eiats hrtnz trie m-, ne y höre! B I it ■ Traps at Factory Prices Ï1 mil BANKS ALLEGE UNLAWFUL PRACTICES; PETITION FOR RECEIVERSHIP FILED BY ATTY. GENERAL. Action Taken by State Bank Examiner Following Disclosure* Con cerning' Unlawful Operationa Salt Lake City.—Petitions for re ceivers for the Citizens State bank of Bingham and the Cop per State bank of Copperfield, Utah, both of which closed their doors at 9 o'clock Monday morning upon or ders from the state b«nk commis sioner, will be filed this afternoon in the Third district court by Dan B. Shields, attorney general. Mr. Shields made this announcement at noon Monday. Rodney T. Badger of Salt Lake City is president of both banks.' Examination of the affairs of the hunks began lust Tuesday. Saturday, the examination had proceeded far enough, according to officials, to show thnt the banks were Insolvent, and in order to protect the public Aubrey Tol ton, assistant bank commissioner, went to Bingham Sunday night, armed with an order authorizing him to take over the bank If necessary. Douglas Swan was sent to Copperfield to take charge of the Copper State bank there. Financial Report At the last bank examination the Citizens' State bank was ordered to rectify certain matters, and later re ported to the banking department that tills had been done, it Is reported. Re cent examination by the state bank commissioner of affairs of the bunk showed new loans which were not con sidered as good us required, it Is al leged. Examination of the Bingham bank showed, "t Is stated, that, with t capi tal stock of $20,00") and surplus and undivided profits to muks witli capital $43,000, the impairment of the bank is approximately $55,000. One director of the bank ts alleged to have been loaned more than $1000 more than the bank's capital stock. The Copper State bunk had on de posit with the Citizens State bank $35, 000, and its impairment is $17,000, of ficials state. Quits As Cashier. Mr. Badger, president of the Bing ham and Copperfield institutions, has been vice president of the Utah State Nationul bank of this city. C. W. Nibley, chairman of the board of directors of the Utah. State Na tional bank, authorized the statement today that Mr. Badger had tendered his resignation as vice president of the institution and that it had been accepted. He further stated that the Salt Lake bank was in no way con nected with the defunct Bingham and Copperfield banks. Mr. Badger has been with the bank for eleven years. When nsked to make a statement regarding the banks at Bingham and Copperfield Mr. Badger declineu to do so. It Is said that representatives of the banking interests of the city have of fered their co-operation In re-opening the two banks so that the stockholders may not suffer to any extent. "LETTERS-FROM-HOME" WEEK War Department Commission Wants Soldiers' Kin to Help Maintain Morale of Army. New York.—The week of December 16 has been designated by the war department commission on training camp activities as a time for special letters to be written by mothers, fathers, sisters, wives and sweethearts of the men now overseas. The week has been called "Letters-Jfrom-Home" week, and the purpose is to apply the "home touch" to a broad-gauged mili tary program for maintaining the morale of the men who find them selves idle after weeks of strenuous fighting. The war department hopes, through these leters to keep the men contented, "straight," and ambitious to live up to the high ideals of Amer ican manhood. A model letter such as the govern ment wants the mothers and fathers especially to write haB been prepared by the war department. This, with letters from Secretary of War Baker and Raymond B. Fosdick, chairman of the eomnflsslon, indorsing the plan, has been mailed to newspapers throughout the country. The letter particularly asks that the men over seas direct their attention to whole some recreation and activities, instead of to the unwholesome Influences that might result from the enforced period of idleness wherever large bodies of troops are awaiting orders to return home. Agricultural Land la Opened. A proclamation restoring to entry 2420 acres of laud in the Sevier tional fore« In Garfield and Iron counties was signed by President Wil son before he sailed for Europe. The land is in scattered districts and is said to be rich for agricultural pur poses. The land has not yet been veyed and for this reason it cannot be filed upon by homesteaders before January 15, UA sur fflRLS! LOTS OF BEAUTIFUL HAIR r A smell bottle of "Danderine" makes hair thick, glossy and wavy. Removes all dandruff, stops itch, ing scalp and falling hair. . % y-. : ' r i J -, ■ C To be possessed of a head of heavy, beautiful hair; soft, lustrous, fluffy, wavy and free from dandruff Is merely a matter of using a little Danderine. It Is easy and Inexpensive to have nice, soft hair and lots of tt Just get a small bottle of Knowlton's Danderine now—it costs but a few cents—all drug stores recommend It—apply a little as directed and within ten minutes there will be an appearance of abundance, freshness, fiufflness and an incompara ble gloss and lustre, and try ns you will you cannot And a trace of dandruff or falling hair; but your real surprise will be after about two weeks' use, when you will see new hair—fine and downy at first—yes—but really new hair—sprouting out all over your scalp —Danderine Is, we believe, the only sure hair grower, destroyer of dan druff nud cure for itchy scalp, and it never fails to stop falling hair at once. If you want to prove how pretty and soft your hnlr really is, moisten a doth with n little Danderine and carefully draw it through your hair—taking one small strand at a time. Your hair will be soft,*glossy and beautiful In just * few moments—a delightful surprise awaits everyone who tries this. Adv. A Good Match. "When I get a car, I want one which will suit me." "Then, my dear, you had better get a runabout." LOOK AT CHILD'S TONGUE IF SICK, CROSS, FEVERISH HURRY, MOTHER1 REMOVE POI. 80N8 FROM LITTLE STOMACH, LIVER, BOWELS. GIVE CALIFORNIA SYRUP OF PIQ8 AT ONCE IF BILIOUS OR CONSTIPATED. I i Look at the tongue, mother I If coated. It Is a sure sign that your lit tle one's stomach, liver and bowel, needs a gentle, thorough cleansing at once. When peevish, cross, listless, pale, doesn't sleep, doesn't eat ee act natu rally. or Is feverish, stomach breath bad ; has stomach-ache, sore throat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give a teaspoonful of "California Syrup of Tigs," and In a few hours all the foal, constipated waste, undigested food and soar bile gently moves out of the little bowels without griping, and you have a well, playful child again. Yon needn't coax sick children to take this harmless "fruit laxative;" they love Its delicious taste, and It always makes them feel splendid. Ask yonr druggist for a bottle of "California Syrup of Figs," which has directions for babies, children of all ages and for grown-ups plainly on the bottle. Beware of counterfeits sold here. To be sure you get the genuiag>, ask te see that tt Is made hy the "Oéfr fomia Fig Syrup Company."* Reftase any other kind with contempt.—Adv. sour, The way of the world, Elizabeth, la around the sun.