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—Nothing can be more appro priate nor so well treasured as a gift from Park's. Our modest prices ease the way. Perfectly safe to order by mail. BOYD PARK FOUNDED 1007 MAKERS OF JEWELRY SALT LAKE CITY KM MAIN STREET MISTAKE WAGES FOR PROFITS Grave Error That la Mads by Moat People Who Are Working for a Salary. When our wage-earners and salaried people begin to learn that savings are profits and that the process of accumu lating savings is substantially the same as getting profits out of a business, wo (hall ba on tho way to becoming a thrifty people. But very few wage and salary earn ers know this. Their mental proceas, to the very limited extent that their minds enter Into the matter at all, is to regard the pay check as profits, which is, of course, a very fundamental mistake. In the business of wage-earning the pay check is no more profits than Is the cash that comes over the counter of a store or through the receiving teller's window at a bank. A wage-earner's pay check Is the gross receipts, and his profits. If there be any. are found by deducting from these gross receipts whatever it costs to keep the wage-earner going. In business it Is well understood that there are Just two ways to increase profits : either more money must come In over the counter, or else less must be paid out In keeping up the business. So with the wage-earner. If he falls to save he must fit himself for a better Job or else lower his standard of liv ing; there Is no other way.—Carl Mar shall In the Thrift Magazine. HERE'S A PUNCTUATION TEST Make Sense ef This Jumble snd Preve Th*t Your Think Tank Is Work ing Properly. Can you punctuate? No, I am not going to ask yon to punctuate the well worn phrase, "It Is and that I said not but"—you probably know how to do that already ; but I have received an amusing communication from a reader showing how Important a part punctu ation can play in making sense of what we write, says a writer in London An swers. Without punctuation the fol lowing paragraph reads somewhat non sensically, but If you put In the cor rect punctuation marks you can turn the sentences Into sense: ' "Dally the sun sets in a bucket down In this valley primroses can be seen growing Inside the piano are etrlngs ÿt dough bread is made and baked on top of the mountain It Is cool In ths spring time waits for no woman neither man will wait long to quench the thirst of the thirsty even on a wet day our stewards can give a good and substantial remedy for the gout In toes Is a terrible sore thing when trodden on even a worm will turn on carrots carrot seeds will grow on turnips are leaves of Iron tools are made for Mo ses was the daughter of Pharaoh's son and likewise was the son of Pharaoh's daughter." Credit to Napoleon. The glory of definitely completing the Louvre was reserved for Napoleon III ; the activity ho displayed In carrying out this plan compensates to somo slight sxtont for othor disastrous epi sodes of bis rslgn. On the 14th of Au gust, 1857, Napoleon III opened the at last completed Louvre. Two marble slabs commemorated the building of the great French monument, one of the most perfect expressions of the artistic genius of the race. On one of the slabs, which Is still in existence, are Inscribed the words: "Francois I began the Louvre. Catherine de Medici com menced the Tuileries." On the other marble slab, which has since been re moved, it was stated : "1852-1857, Na poleon III Joined the Tuileries to the Louvre." Interpreter Wanted. Curling, like Its sister Scottish game •f golf, has Its own vocabulary. Here U a dialogue In which a 8cot in the Antipodes tried to illustrate the "kit tle pints" of the game to his New Zealand friends. "What's a pat-lid, Mr. Macpherson?" asked an Inexperi enced member of the venerable "Dlv ye no see, ye gowk?" "Y# ding yer stane "skip." said the skip, cannlly, but nea sae fine as tae hog It. Mae halfln' flag, nor Jinkin' turn, ye ken, but tentlely, that It aye gangs anoovin' an' straugcht as an sidsr'd walk, hng-smotheria' «mang the gualrde, till ye fan' on the verra tee. When ye'vs dune that, laddie, ye've Made a pat-lid, and ye may bear the greal" Alexandria. Alexandria, founded by the woifd conqueror, Alexander the Orest, Is sa Egyptian city that Is aager to lose its connection with the faraway past and tscoms completely modernized. Fate has favored Oils ambition, for the won 4frs that CleopstM knew have been **ten by fire or swept away by the tfik. Alexandria Is a city of trade and fashtea. dominated by prospérons Eu rgpssas too deeply absorbed In the stock exchange to bo even vaguely in terested in the ro mantle at fie of their ««ft I I I EVILS OF RADICALS WARNING TO PUT DOWN AGITA TORS SOUNDED BY HEAD OF ROTARY CLUB. Delegates From Every Section of the United States Gather at Utah Capital for Tenth Annual Con vention of Association. Salt Lake City.—The tenth annual convention of the International Rotary association was formally opened in this city on June 17, although for sev eral days the city had been thronged with delegates from every section of the United States, and many from foreign countries, with more arriving on every train. At tlie opening session President John Poole sounded the keynotes of the convention in an able address. Foremost among these came the ques tion of relations between employer and employee. Rotary's opportunity for great ser vice is at hand, he said, in bending every energy toward combating (he perils of Bolshevism, particularly in keeping at gainful and wholesome em ployment every man and women who earn n living. Mr. Poole spoke of the spread of industrial unrest abroad and culled attention to the possibility of its gaining a foothold on this s'ide of the Atlantic. Mr. Poole promised for the future that Roturians will occupy themselves to a great extent with the problems of the relations between employer and employee, and with the boy problem. In connection with this latter phase of the work, Mr. Poole emphasized the need for a close and cooperative re lation between fathers and sons. Mr. Poole was welcomed to Suit Lake on behalf of the local club by Will G. Farrell, president. Mr. Farrell spoke briefly of the privilege which the city enjoys In being host to the inter national gathering, and paid Ids com pliments to the Kotarians of the in termountaln country who have co operated with, the Salt Luke men in assuring the visitors a convention they will long remember. The meeting was opened with a prayer by Heber J. Grunt, president of the Latter-day Saints' church, which orgnnizution offered the use of the tabernacle for the convention sessions'. In addition to the business lussions, the delegates were provided with amusement features which assisted materially in making the Salt Lake meeting one of the most enjoyable in the history of the association. One day was devoted to visiting the var ious pleasure resorts, u genuine wild west show furnished entertainment and thrills galore for the visitors ; a reproduction of the Madrl Gras of New Orleans, which the delegates from the southern city staged. Salt Lake society wos out in force for the dance. Tuesday night the Madrl Gras was attended by the delegates and their wives; Wednesday they flocked to Saltnlr, which for the first time In Its history was closed to the public, only Rotarliins being permitted to visit that resort during tlie day. On Thursday the Wild West show was the attrac tion at the fair grounds, furnishing thrills for the visitor from the effete east, as well us genuine enjoyment for the westerner. During discussion at the opening session it was pointed out that the im pression that had once prevailed tliut Rotary had been organized for the pecuniary benefit of those who be longed liud been thoroughly mid effect ively dissipated. It was likewise set out that there still remained u great work to he done to bring home to mem bers of Rotary a definite and intimate knowledge of the real meaning of Rotary and tlie pHrt that it should play in community and inter-related ac tivities. Every vocation of Importance in tlie life of the nation received attention from the vocational sections of the International Rotary. More than 100 meetings were held in various hotels, clubs, apartment houses and business houses. ' Farmers from Wisconsin exchanged views with ranchers from Honolulu, and telephone service experts from Alaska discussed telephones with del egates from Texas. Librarians, min isters, engineers, physicians nnd news paper men are some of the delegates who met for the purpose of hearing addresses by experts in their voca tions, and for mutual benefit and In spiration. • Can't Step Him. A man will surmount all ohstaeles when he shews a natural tendency to make a fool of himself. Plans Aeroplane Visit to U. 8. London.—Captain John Alcock, who with Lieutenant Arthur W. Brown completed on Sunday a transatlantic flight from Newfoundland to Ireland lias announced that he intends to make a trip to the United States soon. Plana Flight Across Continent. Washington.—The army air service announced on June 17 that four planes I of the Curtiss JN-4 type soon would I start on a transcontinental flight from Hazelhurst field, Mineola, N. Y., to I Seattle, Wash. TEUTONS »RE 11 TERMS OF »LUES REVI8ED COPY OF PEACE TREATY PLACED IN HANDS OF HUN REPRESENTATIVE. Principles of Original Draft Are Vig orously Upheld, But Certain Modifications in Detail and Explanations Are Made. Versalles. —The reply of the allied and associated governments to Ger-t many's counter-proposals and a revised copy of the peace treaty were In the hands of Count von Brockdorff-Rant zau Monday night. He at once started on his way to Weimar, there to pre sent to the German national assembly tlie final word of the victor in ths War. Few Changes Made. Few changes have been made in the revised treaty. Five days was the al lotted period originally fixed for the Germans to answer yes or no to the demands of the allies. But two days additional have been granted, because of the insistence of the German dele gation that not sufficient time had been allowed for tlie proper considera tion of. tlie revised terms. This will extend the time limitation to Monday, June 23. If German's reply is yes, the treaty will be immediately signed ; if Germany declines to accede_ to the demands, the nrinistice will he auto matically terminated and tlie allied forces will tnke whntever steps they deem requisite to the occasion. Tlie revised treaty contained Inter lineations In red ink, where changes had been made in It. It had been im possible to reprint the treaty in finie for its presentation. Original Principles Upheld. Tlie principles of the original condi tions have been vigorously upheld, as establishing a peace of justice, but certain modifications In detail and many explanations of the effect of execution are made. The reply is' in two parts—a gen eral covering letter nnd seriatim dis cussions of the general counter-propo sals. The changes include: A plebiscite for upper Silesia, with guarantees of coal from that territory. Frantier rectifications in West Prus sia. Omission of the third zone in the Schleswig plebiscite. Temporary increase of the German army from 100,000 to 200,000 men. Declaration of the intention to sub mit within a month of signature a list of those accused of violation of the laws and customs of war. Offer to co-operate with a German commission on reparations, and to re ceive suggestions for discharging the obligation. Certain modifications in the finance, economic and ports and waterways, including abolition of the detailed proposed Kiel canal commission, assurance of membership in the league of nations in the early future If Germany fulfills her obligations. Germany Arraigned by Clemenceau. The covering note of Premier Clem enceau severely castigates Germany for protesting against the treaty on tlie ground that the treaty conflicts with tlie terms of the armistice. M. Clemenceau says Germany fails to un derstand the position she occupies to day in the estimation of the world for being responsible for u war which was "the greatest crime against humanity nnd the freedom of tlie people that any nntion, calling itself civilized, lias ever consciously committed." Refugees Returning Home. Juarez,—Though the bodies of the Villa rebels who fell in the two days of fighting in and around Juarez still lie unburied iu the suburbs, the re fugees who sought safety on the American side of the border are slow ly returning to tlieir homes. Huns Reject Soviet Rule. Wlemar.—The Socialists have re jected a proposal for a soviet constitu tion for Germany. The proposal re ceived only one vote. The congress also declined to give pensions to mem bers of former royal families. Will Need Many Men. Washington. — America's military contribution toward maintenance of the ieugue of mitions will be approxi mately 500,000 men, in the opinion of General I'eyton C. March, chief of staff of the army. Bold Bandits Make Rich Haul. Cleveland, Ohio.—Five arm«! band its late Monday afternoon held up the West Cleveland bank and escaped in a stolen automobile with currency esti mated at $50,000. President Plans Speaking Tour. Washington.—President Wilson, fac ing a divided senate, has decided to carry his fight for ratification of the league of nations covenant directly to the people in a country-wide speaking tour. New Outbreaks In Costa Rica. Washington.—The revolution against the Tinoco government lu Costa Rica has entered a new phase, according to dispatches to the state department. Outbreaks have occurred in San Jose, the capitol. MEUS RESENT GENERAL AGUILAR CONSIDER8 ACTION OF AMERICANS AN AFFRONT TO' NATION. Government Has Not Asked, Nor Will It Ask, the Aid of American Troops to Fight Villa, Declares Mexi can General. Washington. — : General Candido Aguilar, , Président Carranza's confi dential ambassador to the United States, issued to the press on June 17, a formal statement declaring "the gov ernment and people of Mexico consider as a violation of Mexican sovereignty jthe crossing of United States soldiers into Mexican territory," and express ing the hope "that the situation creat ed by the latest occurrences in Juarez will be satisfactorily adjusted between 1 lie two couhtries " A copy of the statement was sent to the state department, but officials said they did not regard it in the nature of a formal protest and thaï no reply would be made. They.added no other communication had been received from the Mexican government regarding the entry of American forces lino Mexicj. After the American troops crossed the international border, General Agui lar and Dr. Rojo, the Mexican charge, were invited to the state department by Acting Secretary Phillips, who ex plained why the American forces en tered Mexico and gave assurances that they would be withdrawn immediately lifter their object bad been attained. It was learned that President Car ranza never had assented to the agree ment proposing that where bandit . bands committed depredations in either country the armed force of that country could follow "a hot trail" across the international line. "The Mexican government has not asked, nor will It ask, the aid of Amer ican troops to fight Villa or any other bundlt," said General Aguilar. LABOR 8TRIKES AT ANARCHY. Resolution Adopted Denying American Worker»' Sanction of Soviet. Atlantic City, N. J.—Amid general uproar, delegates attending the con vention here of the American Federa tion of Labor on June 17, refused to indorse recognition of soviet Russia, although urging recognition by the United States of the "existing Irish re public," and voted against tlie general strike proposed for July 4 in behalf of "Tom Mooney, convicted in connection with the prepa redness day bomb ex plosion in San Francisco." Discussion of Bolshevism developed when the resolutions committee re ported a resolution asking withdrawal from Russia of American soldiers, but refused to report others demanding recognition of soviet Russia and lifting of the blockade of Russian ports. The committee refused to indorse recogni tion of the "soviet or any other form of government in Russia until the peo ple of that country, by constituent or' other form of national assembly, shall have established a truly democratic form of government." Plans to Repatriate Aliens. London.—In consequence of riots at Liverpool, Cardiff and elsewhere, in which colored men have participât«!, the British government has decided to repatriate at the earliest possible mo ment all uliens who came to England during the war, according to tlie Daily Mail. The bulk of these are Chinese. Many negroes who ate in England are British subjects and cannot be deport ed against their will, but an attempt will be made to induce them to go by offering free passage and money. Says Congress Exceeded Powers. New York.—Elihu Root declared "congress exceeded its powers" in en acting the wartime prohibition law, and that "the collector of internal rev enue hold the brewers of the United States in the hollow of his hand," in the course of his argument in the Unit ed States circuit court of nppenls here against the government's appeal to set aside the temporary injunction grnnt«l a month ago by Federal Judges Hand and Mayer. War Office Record Delayed. Washington.—Casualties now being reported through the war department are coming principally from the French war office, the department said Tues day, which "is considerably over a year behind with its records." Huns Depressed by Terms. Weimar.—The allied terms reach«! here Tuesday, and the first apparent effect upon the German leaders who remained awake to await the terms was that of depression. War Prohibition Scores Victory. Washington.—The house Judiciary committee has refused to adopt a mo tion of Representative Igoe, Democrat, of Missouri, to recommend repeal of war-time prohibition iu so far as it affects light wines and beer. Announcea Loan to Farm Bar ka. Washington.—The farm loan board has announced a forthcoming issue of $54,000,000 in 4V4 per cent bonds of the federal land banks. The present Issue will be sold at 100*4 direct to investors. I JS". y *e. > *•« 4 J c i .4* /' // 1> il' Y Ifc. Mi ÎK On a warm day there's no more refresh ing luncheon than Libby's Veal Loaf, chilled and sliced ! So easy, too. Ask your grocer for a package today. Libby, McNeill & Libby, Chicago Kill Dandruff With Cuticura r. a i a *?• Ointment end SO rnloum 25. Sample nach •oof w 0»ticur*, Dtp». E, Beaton." Erery.Woman Wants ■*1*0-, pelvic catarrh, ulceration end inflam. - ,— -. Co, for ten yean. A healing wonder for nasal catarrh, (ere throat and sere eyes. Economical. I säsaBagasgJ PLACED AN Y W menu ATTRACTS AND KILLS — ALL FLIES. Nat, clean,ornament*!, con venient, chaap. La* ta »11 MMon. lflada of metal, can't apill or I tipover; will not aoU or injur* anything. Guaranteed effective. Sold by dealer*, or 1 S by EXPRESà, ^prepaid, 91.25. HAROLD SOMERS. MO Do Kalb Ava.» Brooklyn, N. Y. DAISY FLY KILLER Everything Lovely. "Howdy, Gap !" saluted an acquaint ance, upon meeting the well known Rumpus Ridge citizen on a shopping expedition In Tumlinville. "How's everything going with you?" "FIner'n frog hair, Jurdl" triumph antly replied Gap Johnson. "Of course, my wife has been sorter puny, yur of late, and several of the children have got the measles and mumps and thing and another, and the lightning struck the corner of the house tuther night and like to have tore the whole place to pieces, and one of the kids fell out of a tree and broke his and a feller took a shot at me day be fore yesterday and ventilated my ear, and such as that, but I swapped for a running horse last week, and a couple of my hounds have got six pups apiece. Aw, I tell you, they can't keep a good man down !"—Kun sas City Star. one arm. Well Known. I was hurrying home up the hill when a little boy came rushing down in such haste that he ran headlong Into me. He was quite breathless and flushed. "Have you seen my pa?" he managed to stammer. "I don't know your pa, little boy," said I. He looked at me In round-eyed won der and his pink cheeks fairly stuck out. very "You don't know my pa?" he said in credulously. "Why, I know pa just as easy 1"—Exchange. Brighten the Morning Meal with a hot drink that gives re freshing invigoration. The Original Postum Cereal is so pleasing and satisfying that it has completely taken the place of tea and coffee in homes everywhere. Try this healthful Drink and note results. Two sizes, usually sold at 15 c and 25 c. At Grocers Everywhere! many BELCHING Caused by Acid-Stomach Let BATONIC, the wonderful modem stomach remedy, give you quick relief from dlngusting belching, food-repeating» Indigestion, bloated, g&asy stomach, dyspep sia. heartburn and other stomach miseries. They are all caused by Add-Stomach from which about nine people out of ten suffer In one way or another. One writes as fol lows: "Before I used EATONIC, I could not eat s bite without belching It right up, sour and bitter. I have not had a bit of trouble since the first tablet." Millions are victims of Acid-Stomach without knowing it. They are weak and ailing, havs poor digestion, bodies improp erly nourished although they may eat heart ily. Grave disorders are likely to follow If an acid-stomach Is neglected. Cirrhosis of the liver. Intestinal congestion, gastritis» catarrh of the stomach—these are only a few of the many ailments often caused by Acid-Stomach. A sufferer from Catarrh of the Stomach of 11 years' standing writes: "I had catarrh of tho stomach for 11 long years and 1 never found anything to do me any good—Just temporary relief—until 1 used BATONIC. It Is a wonderful remedy and I do not want t » be without It." If yon are not feeling quite right—lack energy and enthusiasm and don't know just where to locate the trouble—try BATONIC and see how much better you will fesl la every way. At all drug stores—a big box for SOc and your money back If you are not satisfied. FATONIC fcw ( rote Y6uit aod-stomaciO KNEW THAT WOULD STOP HIM Lawyer Evidently Was Well Ac quainted With the Weakness ef His Long-Winded Friend. C. H. Murphy relates the story of a Philadelphia lawyer, retired, who, in the days of his active practice, was notorious for his long-wiudedness. On one occasion he had been spout ing forth his concluding argument for six hours, and the end was nowhere in sight, when the opposing nttomey beckoned his associate and whispered : "Can't you stop him, Jack?" "I'll stop him in two minutes," Jack replied confidently, and passed to the orator the following note : "My Dear Colonel—As soon as you finish your magnificent argument I would like you to join me at the ho tel in a bumper of rare old Bourbon." The lawyer halted in the midst of an Impassioned period, put on his glasses, and read the note that had been handed him, then he removed his glasses ngain and, taking up his hat and bag, he said : And now, may It please the court and gentlemen of the Jury, I leave the case with you." A minute later he was proceeding In stately fashion In the direction of the hotel bar. And he wrote Who'd do the work of the world If everybody were rich?