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NEWS HISTORÏ OF
THE TOT WEEK A Complete History of What Has Been Happening Throughout the World WE8TERK Eleanor Tlonk of the Blackfoot tribe. Is the first Indian Kiri to attend the University of OreKon. Her home Is in Browning, Mont., a small town situat ed a few miles from Glacier National pork. Yonclllu. Oregon, which two years ago elected a city government com posed entirely of women, has selected men to serve in the various city of fices for the coming two years and only two women remain in office, those serving on the council. A verdict of guilty reurned against George W. Egan, three times candidate for governor of South Dakota, on a charge of making false returns to In surance companies and resulting In bis being sentenced to two years in I the state penitentlnry, was obtained ■through cutting playing cards, accord ling to affidavits filed In circuit court at Sioux Falls by two of the Jurymen In the casa The affidavits, sworn to by two of the jurors, were filed In ■uport of a motion for a new trial. Following the precedent set In De troit last week, Municipal Judge Wil liam F. Wapplch of Omaha sentenced auto speeders to visit speed victims in hospitals. Martin E. Mulvey, for more thnn a quarter of a century a prominent fig ure In civic and business circles of Suit Lake, died at San Diego^ Cal., after a brief illness. Indians In California, Arizona and New Mexico who have resided for five years on government lands whose ti tles Is clouded by grnnts to railroads, will be permitted to remain on their homesteads, stated an Interior depart ment ruling which has been received at San Francisco by the chief of the field division of the general land of fica / One person was killed ln San Fran cisco every day ln automobile acci dents, Coroner T. W. B. l.elnnd showed In figures recently given out. GENERAL The existence of a medical associa tion for the protection of constitution al rights, founded by 100 of the 1 adlng physicians in New York became known when the association filed in federal court a suit to test the constitution ality of the Volstead act and to annul the section of the supplementary act which limits the prescribing of alco hol for patients. Five armed bandits swooped down on the Green Mills Gardens, well known Chicago dining palace, locked James Chamelee, one or the owners, In an Icebox, dynamited a safe and escaped with about $5,000. Policeman Mike Quigley of Chicago, attempting to accommodate a customer who deelred a slippery dog killed, shot himself In the teg* The dog tried to run through Mike's legs us the cop fired. A father's plea that his 2-day-old deformed baby girl be scientifically put to death was overruled by phy sicians. The child, normal mentally, has neither arms nor legs. The fath er, Barnes C. Lebraaca. of Chicago, begged that she ''be allowed not to live," according to surgeons. In accordance with his program of supplying for himself all raw mater ials reqidrtd for the manufacture of automobiles, Henry Ford has bought a coal mine for $'.''50,000 acording to reports carr'ed here by a news ticker company. Mr. Ford's mine Is known ns the Dexcar Colliery and Is situut ed in the non union field at Davey. Allan A. Ityun, whose spectacular failure started Wall street, was or dered discharged from bankruptcy by Federal Judge Augustus N. Hand. Ry nn, whose corner In Stutz Motor stock proved • sensation In 10*0, filed a voluntary petition In bankruptcy last July, listing liabilities totalling more thnn -32.000,000 und assets "exceeding 41,000,000." Canadian government plans to pre vent the extinction of the antelope in western Canada are proving success ful and the preserve created at Fore most, Alta., in 1018, with fifty ani mals In captivity, has now Increased to 130, representing an Increase of thirty head for the past yeur. The Joint conference of bituminous coal operators and miners' represen tatives meeting at Chicago In an effort to arrive at some basis for conducting wage negotiations next January, vot ed to adjourn until December ë with out arriving at an agreement. The Woodmen of the World, a fra ternal order with a membership ot 800,000 throughout the United States has completed plans to bultf a tuber culosis sanltorium for Its affût ted fftembevr WASHINGTON Congress probably will be asked by the treasury department' within the next four weeks to make a change In the tax law under which the govern ment's income would be Increased by $100,000,000 or more annually. Notices that unscrupulous persons were making efforts to induce owners of 1Ö18 war savings stamps to part with them for unstable securities or for less tlmn cash value, are being sent out by the treasury department through the federal reserve banks. In n telegram sent to President Harding, Governor Mnbey called the attention of the president to the ur gent need for consideration by con gress of measures looking to reclama tion work, particularly from the Utat point of view, in the urld land stages. A soldiers' bonus to be pa'd In cash from taxation of 2.75 beer and cider wns proposed In a bill reintro duced in the House by ltepresentntive II111, Republican of Maryland. The measure modifies one introduced by Md. Rill during the last session of Congress, which provided for 4 per cent beer und 12 per cent wine. The now bill provides settlement of a bon us In three equal cash payments on July 1. 1023, 1924 and 1025, and Mr. Hill declared the beer and cider tax would take care of the outlay, which he estimated at one and a half bil lion dollars. Arguments are being heard by the Interstate commerce commission on the proposed reduction In freight rates on sugar from points in Utah and Colorado and other western states to Mississippi river crossings and to St. Paul-Duluth territory. Secretary of the Navy Denby has asked the Interstate commerce com mission to have the railroads paint the names of towns on the roofs of their stations to guide uviators in their cross-country flying. Unannounced and unidentified, a fat Berkshire Shont arrived at the White House attended only by un ex press messenger. White House at taches are puzzling ns to whether the animal was destined to grace tin Thanksgiving table of the president or ns an addition to the White House livestock. One hundred and twenty-nine new members will sit in the next house and the senate membership will In clude eighteen serving their first terms, according to an unofficial list of members of the Sixty-eighth con gress Just compiled. FOREIGN With auxiliary power out of com mission, anchors lost, sails torn and fortmast loose, the British three-mast ed schooner Dorin was towed into lluilfux by the Ited Cross liner Rosa lind from New York. The schooner was 120 days out from Penarth, Wales, from which port she cleared for Vera Cruz. Many of the crew had flowing boards. The police of Mexicali and of Cal exico, Cal., Just ucross the interna tional line, united In the search for two men, said to be Mexicans, who inveigh'd Richard Newton and Dan McKinnon of Williams, near Sacra mento, Cal., Into taking an automobile ride Into the country below Mexicali, robbed them at the point of revolvers, shot McKinnon and, believing hlir dead, threw him out of the car. Agitation against the law requiring that ull business bookkeeping In the Philippine Islands be done In either Spanish or English, which Is due to go In effect January 1. 1923, after n year's suspension, has been resumed The law, said by government officials to be necessary so that taxes may be collected from the Chinese. Twenty-one destitute formor soldiers of the American army, seventeen of whom were accompanied by litrmnn wives and their chlidrin, left Coblenz for Paris on the way to Cherbourg, when they will sail for the United States with a cont ngent of other stranded Americans who are being re patriated by the American Relief as sociation in Purls. Senator Le Jeune will sail from Cherbourg for New York on board the st- amer Mauretania to present on De cember 4 n stutuo to Herbert Hoover as n token of the gratitude of Bel gium for Mr. Hoover's wor.; during the war. Discovery of the mutilated body of Cuca Gonzales I.isen, the 5-yeur-old white child of Cumaquey, Cuba, who disappeared a week ago and an autop sy performed disclosed that the little girl was the victim of witch (lootora The authorities express the belief that the child was kidnapped and her heart torn out to he used in voodoo practices. II. G. Wells ns labor candldnte for member of parliament from the Uni versity of I-ondon, not only was de feated, but polled the smallest number ! ot votes for the constituency. Colonel Reglno Gonzales, second In command to Juon Carrasco, who was 1 recently killed in battle, was found guilty of rebellion by o court martlul 1 at Mnzntlnn and executed. Gonzales ; was captured several days ago at ! Aeaponeta, Durango. n DUST EXPLOSION MANY OF THE INJURED MINERS RESCUED FROM COLLlEnY MAY DIE Trapped Men Who Fall to Escape Into Adjoining Mine Save Lives by the Erection of Brat tices Birmingham—Following rescue work Which progressed throughout the night, officials of the Woodward Iron mine compuny, owners of Dolomite mine No. 3, where a dust explosion trapped 475 miners Wednesday afternoon, an nounced that eighty-three bodies had been taken from the mine, and that they feared the total toll of dead might reach 10O. Approximately sixty men were reported to have been In jured by the blast. Scenes of pathos about the mine mouth during the night and early morn ing hours continued as relatives and families of miners known to have been in the mine when the blast occured waited expectantly for news of their loved ones. Many of these men, It was believed, had reached the surface safely through the runway connecting the mine witn mine No. 2, und hud re-entered the workings to help in rescue work with out communication with company of ficials or relatives. One rescuer told of an unidentified mine foreman who assembled about him thirty workers and soon after the blast took place, ordered all to remain with him und work on fixing up brat tices with stones and canvass to shut off the dreaded ufter damp gas that he felt sure was to follow the explo sion. According to tihe rescue workers one miner objected to remaining with the rest of the men, und. begun to fight his way outward. The rest stayed be hind und completed the brattice of stones and canvass. When the fans were started and the air cleared sufficiently to muke it safe to tear down the temporary wall and the foreman led his men out, tihe body of the man who refused to stick with the rest wus found only a ferv feet away from the temporary brattice, n victim of the gus. Tales of single miners who hurriedly built walls ucross niches and hollow's in the workings, stopping the ahlnks with parts of their own clothing and thus saving their lives from the gases, were numerous as rescue squads reach ed the surface. Armed Citizens Fail to Hold Bandits Gallatin,Mo.—The muvor. town mar shal and hotel keeper were wounded and the First National bank was des troyed when bandits raided this town early Thursday. Marshal John Cham berlain was cuptured and bound by the bandits when they started to work on the vault. The officer succeeded In loosening the ropes and opened fire as a blast exploded under the safe. The robbers returned the fire, wounding Chnmherlaln. As the bandits fled from the bunk they were confronted by a score of armed citizen. They fired into the crowd, wounding Mayor Joseph Tate and Frank Woodruff, hotel keep er. They held the posse at bay as they drove off in their automobile. Business Houses Plan to Quit Turkey Constantinople.—American nnd Bri tish Interests are taking steps to re reuiore their property and personnel in the event time the Lausanne con ference fails to accomplish Its purpose of establishing peace In the near east. The largest and oldest British business houses in Turkey began to transfer Its en'ire stocks, valued at $1,509,000 from the main street of the city to the docks so that Its goods might be Immediately removed. This action was a signa' for several local firms to close. Amer ican and British concerns have char tered large steamers to carry n'-nv their e'fects nnd others have Insured their stock against looting and incen diarlsm. Modified Liquor B-nds Demanded Washington.—Modification of the bond required from dca'ers In alcohol has been ordered by Secretary Mellon as a result or formal protests from manufacturers nnd nation >1 ormni-a tlons of druggists nnd chemists. A bond so high ns to be prohibitive even In the few cases in whleli ls nding com panies accepte 1 the business et an price. An amendment now in preo.ar ntl 'n is expected to meet most of these objections. Vineyard Sells for Hugo Sum Modesto.—The American vineyard comp' ls'ng 1101 acres, s fl to be tbe | tamest vineyard In the world, bas ■'■'-eu j sold by Wy'i° »''fen. p-os'-'ent of* the Sun Mntil Raise-? Growers' associa- \ tlon, to C. L. C'a.n of Fresno. The | purchase price was $1,210,( 0). Tho property has been visited In Recent years by th ms n Is of twists rn 1 sightseers, Ifs en -rmous xl~e un 1 modern equipment ma' !n It an nttra - tlon of national reputation. l Pithy News Notes From All Parts of IDAHO Boise.—The Oregon Short Lino rail road. through Carl It. (Jray, president, has signed n contract with tire Boise« Chamber of Commerce to build a secondary main line of the Oregon Short U ne rnllioad into Boise. This Is the authoritative announcement of the chamber of commerce. Pocatello.—J. Hold» Brady, secretary treasurer of the Mounta'n Home irri gation company, returned from a hasty (all to repair u big break In the main flume of the Irrigation company. Tbe break was fifty feet In length and the worst one occurring In years. The wa ter was shut off from the main reser voir, workmen wore hastily put to work, and the damage Is being re paired so os to make sure of delivery of water next spring. Pocatello.—Melvin Carrotbers of Malad was lnslantly killed a short distance out of that city when the car which he was driving turned ov er, breaking his neck. George Thorn ton, also of Malad, suffered two broken rî s and several severe bruises, while Albert Harrison, another member of tbe party, escap.d injury. Boise.—Stock subscriptions amount ing to $0,000 in the Idaho state fair have been collected by the state fair committee of the Chamber of Com merce, according to the report of the committee submitted to the Chamber of directors. Announcement was also made that It is the intention of the committee to sell 20 additional shares of tbe stock which will make the to tal amount subscribed $8,000, enabling tho newly reorganized association to liquidate all outstanding indebtedness and have at their disposal sufficient funds to start work for the fuir next year. Idaho Falls.—Robert F to wart, 22. nnd Nelson Weare, 17, were arrested h.v local police officers here, after the pair had cashed a forged check for p42 at the Bundle Dry Goods store In payment for purchases made by them. The check was sign d with the name of I. w. Park, who. it later developed had befrinded the hoys by giving them employment when they arrived here three weeks ago. Frultland.—The Fruitland Statu hank closed its doors Thursday noon because of a run on the bank, due to the closing of tho Payette National hank on Wednesday. F. M. Gardiner, cashier, reports having sent for the state hank commissioner and stated that he hoped the closing was only temporary. ^Twln Falls.—Something more than $50.000 was dipped off the Twin Falls Canal company's annual maintenance charge by action of the board of di rectors at n meeting here when it fixed the 1023 maintenance assess ment at $1.25 nn acre, as against the levy of $1.50 an acre this year. Twe years ago the levy was $3 an acre. Twin Falls.—Tho season's record for sugar beet production in the Twin Falls district goes to George A. Ben der of Bickel, who obtained a yield of 29 Vâ tons per acre on six acres of land, it was announced by officials of the Amalgamated Sugar company. Boise.—Caldwell, the home city of Idaho's martyred governor, Frank Steunienberg, is up In arms over even consideration by the state board of pardons of the application of Harry Or chard. famous murderer, incarcerated in the Idaho state penitentiary. Busi ness men of that city voted to close their places of business, come to Boise en masse and protest to the state board against liberating Orchnrd. Boise.—The state of Idaho had be tween $2*5,000 and $2C.000 in the two banks which closed their doors in i'uyette county, according to the rec ords of the state's office. There was e ther $5000 or $0200 in the Frultland State hank, depending on whether or not that institution paid a sight draft which the state drew against it No- 1 P "T v ,. Th6 , r 1 W " 519,400 *" the ! l nyotte Nat.OIial bank. - I Pocatello.'—From July 1, 1921, to Nov. 1, 1922, the inspection service of the Idaho state department of agrl culture Issued certificates of inspec tion on 20,270 cars of fruit, vegetables and liay, atvording to a summary ol the 10 months' werk. I'ooatello.—An Industrial conference of commercial, civic, financial nnd ag ricultural interests from 18 counties in southern nnd southeas'ern Idaho met I : i I at the chamber of enmmerap hail Fri day aftornnon snd organized the Idaho Freight Reduction rsocintion. The ob ject of the Association will be ledue tion of freight rates for Idaho ship pers. Boise.—Search is being made hy the sheriff's office for two lads who d'sappearod from their homes, hound afoot, for Cnll'orn'.n. \ trio started ou*, hut the third boy became d'seour s-pri when Meridian was reached ant* returned. i'ocatclln.— F. C. Schramm nnd Joy II. Johns n. of the Schramm-.Tnhnsou Drug comprnv of Si lt I,ake City s^ent Saturday In I'orntrtlo in connection with th.* bran h store to be opened In the corner of the D'atrlch block. / S N n OK? etn M This is your corner. Make use of it for your information on question, that are puzzling you. It will he my pleasuie anti pri'* c 8 e 1° answer care fully and promptly all questions submitted to me. Your queslions must be limited to two, and your full name and address must accompany each letter For special information send stamped envelope. All communications will always he held in absolute confidence. , , . . and ink to All letters should he addressed Helen Brooks, Box 1545, Salt Lake Oear Mhs Brooks:— 'V« have bee« very interested In the «orner •Bctv/cen You and Me." and would like you to answer a few questions for us. Are tn following aetora married, if so who to ; Rudolph Valentino, Betty Comiwon. Bucr Jones, Charlie Chaplhi and Lila Lee. I Rudolph Valentino Is married has he anj children? Wishing you all kinds of luck u your work we remain as ever. BETTY AND BOBBY, Utah. Sorry to have kept you waiting: so Ion*, but your letter was delayed in reaching me be cause it was incorrectly addressed. RudolpE Valentino has been married twice. His Jirst wife was Jean Acker. His present wife wa Winifred Shauahnessy. He has no children Betty Cempson, Lila Lee and Duck Jones art unmarried. Charlie Chaplin's wife, from whom he is divorced, was Mildred Harris. Thunks for your rood wishes, rirla. Dear M'lss Brooks: May 1 obtain help from your column? My questions are: (1) I* Ontario, Canada, c "drv" state? (2) What day did the 13th of February, 1903, fall on 7 (3) Would you please tel! me a few rames, suitable for boy^ and girls of from twelve to eighteen years' Thanking you in anticipation, and hoping 1 may call again some day, I am, yours faith fully. "DARKIE," Utah. You are welcome, Darkie. (1) Yes, On tario, Canada, is "dry." (2) The 18th of February. 1903, came on Friday. (3) It i rather difficult to explain a game in a smal 1 space, but I will try Prepare sheets of paper with the name of each individus! present writ ten on them, and opposite the names are three columns with the words weight, height and age at the top. Each guest is then requested to write opposite the name his decision in regard to the height, person. Make out a sheet that is correct, a nearly as you can, and then find out ^hich one has made the mr*t correct guesnes. To the one who has the most, a prize might b° awarded. The fun comes flora ascertaining the correct height and weight. Tb* height is determined by measurement, the weight by someone who is expert on guessing weights, unless you should happen to have scaies suf ficiently large. Each person's age will hr found on their own paper. Each person "cor rects" his own paper by checking up with the correct paper as the height, weight and age is read off, and the difference between his guess and the correct one he places in a sep arate column. When these are added up the «mailest number is the nearest correct. Another game which causes great amuse ment is to place a large smooth apple on ehe floor and have each one try in turn to pick the apple up on a teaspoon, without the use of the fingers. To the one picking up the apple the greatest number of times in one minute goes the prize of—the apiple. Call again. Dear Miss Brooks : We have been reading your interesting cor ner, and would like to ask a few questions I ighT and age'of" each *<h»h you »er« "wrong," you know, - "^-'LcnT.Ving you, corner in (he Arco Advertiser ard I enjoy it very much So I thought I would ask some quest i ma -nd would | ike you to Rn,wer them if you will (v. What Î 6 Hope Hampton's address? (2* I was born "" locky . d »» •'~J month? (1) When was Hallowe'en first started, and ! ' whoie did it get its name? (2) In giving a party how could you entertain boys and girls from the age of fourteen to sixteen if the boys don't dance? (8) If a very dear girl friend of yours was introduced to a boy, and you were not, and he took a liking to you. »nd you received a letter from him. should you answer T BABE. TOOTS. PEGGY. Utah. Very glad you find my corner interesting. You are welcome. (1) Hallowe'en, or Hallow even, is the evening of Oct. 81. That even ing is so-eaOed, however, because it is the eve of the Christian festival of Ail Saint, <hich falls on November 1. It means Holy Eve. About thirteen centuries ago pagans cele brated November 1 as All Saints Day, when apirita, both good and evil, were btlieved to be on earth. The Druid, also celebrated their harvest festival about that time, and many strange ceremonies were performed, and so the Hallowe'en diversions of today are some which originated centuries ago. The name eomes from the old English word "halwe," or as we now say. holy. (2) In thh same issue yon will find this answer for "Darkie." (8) If you know this boy Is respectable in every way, but you should use discretion. Dear Miss Brooks: Will yoo please answer a question for me? I like a boy very much who is the same see I am. We went together about three months and then we had a quarrel and quit. Anoth-r of my boy friends tells me this boy still loves me but he is going with another girl he does not like as well. What can 1 do to get him beck ? As ever, PINK, Wyo. Nothing for you to do. deer. He will re turn to you if he wi he# to. You can be pleas ant and agreeable when you find yourself in his society, but it is not your privilege or plac tn make overtures to him in any wuy, unless, of course, you were at fault when year "quarrel" occunrd It is always "right" to Wishing yog much success, I am a frerd DOLLY, y,f id»./,. Y-u arc ve.- welcome. Dolly. (1 , Hop. Hampton s adrti-eer is. Hope Hampton Produc tion». Ir.e., First National Re >s,es 1640 Broadway. New York City. <81 For one born In March, Wednesday is said to be lucky day 1 nd So nip ns Roe a nil M«.. I___l___ * and September and May lucky months. My Dear Mi« Brooks: Here i .m .g«i„, Jo .t . mu, both , nin girl. I entered your cosy corner a UttL, ..vT **°- You *» id 1 »bout fourteen or rrte!-n I by m, writing. 1 have just Mrned thirteen I l * ° y ' N°w for my que-tions. ( 1 , Wiii y,« Please tell me where 1 can subscribe for the Motion Picture Msgailne, and also > iw much ! It would be a year ? (2) Will y„» Te " me wnere I can get a picture of Behe Baniel* and Wallace Reid, and how much woufd t^ be apiece ? Hoping to get an answer soon yours sincerely. ' JUST PLAIN HNOWDROP, Spring City Welcome. Snowdrop. I missed slightly là T TT a d ' d "'' IT niagasine men tioned is 82 60 per yea: and the address i, rhe Brewster Publications. Inc.. Jamaica New York. (2) By writing to them 'Z requesting it. Snowdrop. Some sell th", "àts'Tp BOt - " nd Dear M(m Brook*: I have been reading your corner for time and h*ve enjrved It. ThU coed. I am sending m,' »'aàiW forward to Billie and Rot* of Utah I «JT# t0 UUh. hut I h„r. it won't make I ' «»be any dlffacen« \ , , . . very plainly in pen and ink to City. .V./VI.-- /* to them. I was born In January, what la my lucky day «nd color? What would be a good motto for school ? Will you please tell ma what these names mean: Chloe, Della, Ruth, Violet and Evelyn. Wishing yon great suc cess in answering my questions, and hoping you can read my writing, as ever, your FRIEND, from Utah. I gladly welcome you, and your name has been forwarded as requested. For one born ta January. Saturday is supposed to be the lucky day and the months March and November. Col ors arc garnet, silver, gray, brown and black. Of the r.amcc you with 1 find only Ruth, mean ing "friend," Violet, meaning "violet." and Evelyn, meaning "life." The Latin phrase, "Quanti est sapere," meaning "How desirable is wisdom and knowledge," would be a splen did school or class motto. Dear Miss Brooks : Will vou kindly answer a few questions for me ? <1 ) Plra-e tell me how old you think I am by my writing. (2) Could you tell me where I could get the play, "The Stole* Flower Queen," and how much it would tost? I re main, JUST A SNOWFLAKE. Spring City. I will do the best I can. Snowflake. G) Probably thirteen or fourteen. (2) I do not locate the play. If I can later 1 will let yon know Dear Miss Brooks : Will you please answer the following ques tions. (1) How -hnu'd a woman sign her namt in a Hotel Register? (2) What shnaid a girl do when a man leaves her standing in tha middle of the floor of a ballroom? (8) What is the correct thing to w-ar to a tea party, theatre pa-tv, or a garden party? (4) At which side of the woman should a man seat I him-elf at a tab'e? (6) May a slice of bread ^ b'«™ int »- 01 ' ' h ? u ' d ^ broken into small pieces, bu*t<'rrd indivi*iniliy and go con veyed to the mouth? (6) What are the lucky dayr and mort n*» of neopl'» born March 6. 1904, aim October 15. 1906? Thanking you in ad vance and wishing you success in your work, I remain, JACKIE. Utah. My dear Jackie, you did not read the rule« for this department, did you? Read them now ard you will see your quêtions have exceeded the limit by four. You will remember this th« next time, won't you? (1) If a married woman nhe should siq , n herself. Mrs. John Smith : If a widow she may eign the earn« way or uae her own name, as, Mrs. Mary Smith. If unmarried her signature should be her full name. Miss Mary Smith. (2) It hardly sterns postib'e that any man could be so rude as to leave a girl standing in the middle of a bn'lrocm floor, but should ht? do this the only thing the girl can do is to find a seat for herself—and avoid a repetition of this embarrassing situation, by the same person, at least. (3) For an afternoon re ception or tea an elaborate afternoon drees ia very correct, «'though in this day of the pop ular taPor-made suit or gown, ei'her are quit« permissible. This same dress i* s'so proper for the theatre, and the hair may be dresned very <' Iabora te!y. For the garden party the fluffiest and daintiest of rummer dre*««-« are worn, with flower-laden hats and be ruffled sunshades, white shoes and glove«. (4) Th« man seats himself at the left of the lady at the table. (5) Break off a small bit of bread at a time, butter and transfer to <be mouth with the fing'ra. (6) For persons bom in Varrh, Wednesday is said to be their lucky day and September and May the lucky months. For October, Friday is the day, and August a*d December the months. Dear Miss Brooks, I have been very much interested in "Just Between You and Me," and would like to ash you a few questions. (1) I am seventeen years old weighing a hundred and twentg-six pounds. Is this too much and would you ad vis« me to take a tonic to reduce? 1 am about five feet three inches in height. *2) 1 have al ways had the desire to became a movie aetrsn, would it be better to overcome this deshr«— or to try and develope it?. (8) There I« a certain boy whom I think the world of. U th-re no way in which I cculd make him oar« more for roe? I am quite popular, but th« e*Y-r fellows usually take me too «erioaafr. Thanking you in advance. I am. PEGGY, Utah. (1) You are only a few pounds over weight, Peggy, so do not resort to a "tonie" yet. Yoo »re slightly 'aller than the average girl of seventeen, so I would say you are only about eight pounds over weight, and you can easily I'cer- .rum putting on more flesh by taking ! . " ty ° f T«"*' 5 «, «uch n, wv'Wng. and «11 kind, of »tnletic snort* which you cun Indulge m now Do not _„ ny 3weeU or u<a your d, sire to b-enme a movie metre*, i* «coupwled by talent .long this line, ' * uu should improve it. 1 see no re.,on y you shen.d try to overcome it (8) It I» fectiin' P° U 10 "'T k a " y boy ' 8 att<nUon or «f '* 1 * yours «I«»?» th. charming little l.dy, and ah tract their admiration and re*pect. Dear Helen : you^ , ,h 0U hf' i " k J I am * bothcr *»*. bu ' Will m„ l nl bWt ü dvif< ' r " 1 h » v * wr found. J? eR,e pubii « h the words to the send entitled "Joy Finds IT S After A?" 121 wS trucked the Liberty Bell? WUhin cess. I o™ y e,,T W " hln * you sue Yonr . CURLEY. Too«!e. UL your "good*'n'shea'^M) S*"' found it will 1 lf your poem 0,111 ** States, -ÂÎÏÆS- - UniUd p, I Z'™'!: PIANOS and PLAYERS Columbia. Sonora and Edison Phonograph»—On vor, e a .y , er '°" Send for Catalogue DÀYNES-BEEBE music CO, ®1 South Main St, Salt Lake City FURS ITwÂXtÏV 1 p T ,r * ' ,r ns . We can make up \ ,,.,T £ t,r lce list or ship to mho,, overrents or other'5f r * * n< * hide* info entiling. r <,u ' cr garments. Write foi «MwÄt & 4 Tanner* ------- 1 e "»p | » Salt Lake City -i-n - WjMMIW COLLEGE8 J-. D -, s Catalog" free*" « 'J rrn >m»rcial brunch,-, — M N - Main 81 .. sal, Lake City. PLEATING & BUTTONS «Tb ro."^ 8.U Uki'ct* 0 "'* P " ,0> '