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;' ) THE STANDARD-EXAMINER MONDAY, APRIL 5, 1920 6 I H
fl "JAZZ TUNES"
fi PLflYEO BY
'j Army Man Invents Device to
i'mm Senc Music Through Air; - ,
( Test Is Declared. ,
:KJ (International News Srvlee)
HFi Jf Atlanta, Giu, April 6. :y cutis
gK sanding music by wireless has besii
LW p dovlssd by Sergeant Thomas Drass of
ft tho Georgia Tch signal unit, rose.v
M ', officers training corps. A demon-
Hlmtlon to tho Atlanta Radio cluo
H provod. the sue ass of li 1m invention.
SK whloh Is epoch-making In wireless
..mu circled. ,
Sargennt Bras gave n concert by
JU wlreles tolophone. probably tho fi.--tj
'f t , in ths history of tluu ilvvlcu. H was
ft Hi j to the Juaiy strains of "Durdnnblla"
i IK'' ll,t 111 Inwntion wo first publicly
f twk I ' toetod.
IWti Th InvJntlon jiccessliates tho 11-J
(Kb 1 lonur using n hsnd sot to hear, outt
'R j Sergeant Urass is seeking to ici rcct
H; an arrangement of sounding b.u Ua'
B-'l ivhlch uill onable nn audience assu.-
HK'j bUd at a designated place to onjoy
i BErf music from a distance without qulp-
HTlj plus themselves with lndldual tr:-
H i ping.
Bf li Tht demonstration was started at
' 1 7:10 o'clock, when nil radio station
j j in Atlanta were called and toid to
m j listen. As soon as complete cum-
W i mtinication had been established. b.i-,
B j genut Brass sont "Durdancun." j
IW J r (lTfo.tlj:h the instrument without
. R warning to the listeners. All wero f
wis asked to report back what they heaid. '
ttjgf with the result that tho success of the
fll? Invention was assured.
mm ' Sergoant Brass lolls how he con-
WfM cslvod the Idea of a radio concert in
fl this manner:
9k; j A. station Jn Alabama (hat is on j
1 Bf J was having considerable trouble m
Wt jg hearing a conversation on the vi-
tN i losti telephone some time ago. Aftr
9 I having the message repe.itod several
'H 1 times, tho Alabama operated Instruct-
Kl ' ed to "Hing it." Sergeant Urass. who
fl. H I has spent twenty-five years In the
"m fl j army, and whoso singing days arc but
I fl imagos of the past, declined to vocr.i-
JllP'j ',t tnc mnnnor suggested, but
fliBtt promised to get a phonograph tor
jfl j ' "Vou know," lie iald, "the ittea
Hlruck mo that II might actually be
fll' cloVo. ' I tried it out with an ordinary ;
fll ' transmitter, but It wouldn't work. iut
Hf onogh of the sound could be conccu-j
H tinted on the dlaphram of the trana-
H f mlttcr. Then I got to work and fixott
llii '-- What Sergeant Biass . actually
lw "fixed" was a very sensitive dlapnmm j
I'j'. for a two-step amplifier receiving' act. I
hb This was done only after several j
Mb weeks of experimenting and haul:
pflfB work on the part of tho entire signal ;
JHfl unit. Tho work vas kept secret until
ll the Initial trybut was given.
fll (JUAHI) AGAINST FIKtib. I
iMS llbby, MonL, April 5. The county
, n.nd the forest service are to co-oper-
9W at In building a highway into Iho
flfl Sliver Butte section, where forest fires
fll always are a menace. The count
KB and forest service will each bear a
mm share of tho cost of construction, and
flfl IL la hoped to get the road in before
WW the fire season starts.
I & DROP MAURI ism WO.MION.
IV Butte, Mont., April 5. An ordl-
mm uanco has been Introduced in the cUy
ill council to drop married, women,
fll whoso husbands aro able to support
H them, from the city pay roll. Former
mfc" laws and customs forbade their em
R- j pioymont, but the bars were let dswu
B' j, during tho war and never have been
1 ir s.lscd.
v r - o
I j COW RICCOHH I'RODUCKR.
1 J .Moscow, Idaho. April 5. A cow
which In one year yielded ten and
t one-half tons of njllk is tnc pnso
t owned by the University of ldano.
- ' Tests recently concluded showed thct
L Idaho Violet Posch Ormsby, a purc-
i j, brod Holstoln, produced 800.07 pounds
of butter fat and 21.390 pounds of
BIG FlGHT ON OVER
Orders to Make Louisaina the
I 'Thirty-Sixth State" Sent to
Leaders from Headquarters
NKW ORLEANS, April 5. A b5
fight ovrr wuffraice I under way In
loulslans In view of the possibility
thai the sUte legislature may vote
next on the Question of the ratifica
tion. Orders to help make Louisiana "the
thirty-sixth stalo" went from uf
.frago headquarters today to Icadors
working to round 'up supporters for
the amendment which will bo consid
ered by the legislature at Its session
beginning May 10.
I A peculiar situation, however, has
developed In connection with the
fight In the announcement that suf
fragists themselves wore divldod. Mis
Kate Gordon and Miss Jean Gordon,
widely known becauso of their long
fight for suffrage, have conducted
campaigns In Louisiana against the
fodoraf proposal, holding that It vio
lates states' rlRhts. It Is their con
tention that each state should de
cide tho Issue for itself.
Leaders In the fight for ratifica
tion, however, are highly elated over
tho fact that Governor-elect John M.
Parker, who will take offlve six dnys
before the legislature convenes, long
has championed the suffrage cause.
Holdover members of the senate
are reported to be about evenly di
vided on the ratification question,
with seventy-five new members hold
ing the bn lance of power.
. n n
HI, E. I. OFFICII TO
Hugh S. McGill Will Be Heard
at Central Junior High
; School Thursday
Hugh S. McGill. field secretary of
'the National Educational association!
with headquarters in Washington,
D. C. will be In Ogdcn Thursday
; afternoon to add reus teachers of the
Jogden city school on "Tho Emer-
gency in Education." The meeting!
will be held in the Central junior)
; high school ai. I o'clock.
Secretary McGill will speak on tho
coming" reorganization of the" asso
ciation which Is scheduled to take!
i place at the convention in Salt Lake
next June. The majority opinion
calls for' a more democratic form
of governing the association instead ,
of the present system by which power j
is vested in a board of five trustees.
As the city teachers voted recent
ly to join the organization 100 per
cent strong, the address should bo
one of great Interest, according to
Superintendent V. Karl Hopkins.
BEAKS DESCEND ON
NEW JERSEY VILLAGE
(International News Service)
Pearl River, N. V. Leo Hesse, the
village butcher, saw bear tracks in the
snow on the outskirts of Montwilc,
' N. J.. just across the stalo line, ries&o
'.followed the tracks to tho home of
Edward Sorrel and there telephoned
I to everybody tho county to be on the
I lookout for bears. '
j Mr. Hesse himself saw tho bearj,
I two of them, after he left the Sen el
home, but they wero half a mile
away, and ho did not consider it nec
essary to try to catch up with them.
Half a dozen men armed with rifles
traced tho bears to the home of Mis.
Laura Hollls in Pearl River. Mro.
Ilollis said she ha'l .seen them, but
thought they were stray dogs and
drove them away. It was reputed
the animals had killed several calves
near Allendale, N. J.
AGE NO DETERRENT.
Honolulu, T. II. April 5. Hawaiian
record for the issuance of marriage
licenses to aged persons were broken
recently when a man of 00 years ob
tained a license to wed a woman GL
years old. Tho groom was "William
S. Kloula, a widower, and the bride
Mrs Lakalia AVahineuul. a widow.
Kloula was born the year followli.g
vjthe landing of the first Christian mU
J HlonnrlPR in Hawaii. 1S21.
I jf i . . I, a
rm I , ' -v-.-r- '' ' ' J",' i VI I 'J i , If 'j "YVim5gE3BZ
i; Claims for Quality
! : .are only proven when
i opportunity is given for
are paramount, and their
success is based upon
I quality. ;
The crispness, flavor and all-
Vxund likability of ToastiES '
stand any comparison.
j Sold Jby Grocery
yj If Everywhere I
jj j MaePostuin Cereal CbBaeTCekich, I
i SECRET TOLD
liy EARLE C. REEVIiS.
International News Jj;fv!cc StnTf
London, April 3. Elinor Glyn
has answered the question: 'Wny 1
wrot 'Three Weeks.' '
In the Cimnd Mngsxlne she deftuds
tho morality of her works and
plains that she wrote "Three Ween."
for tho arousing of the Englli.ran.
because, generally, the Englishman Is
Incapable of a great, and overpowtr
irrg passion. .
"The churning of souls in the
agonies of tho four awful years mual
hav awakened the minds of young
men of the present day so that tneie
must not be such numbers of unthi. ik
ing ones now. But thirteen years ago
Paul was the type of most young,
clean Englishmen. 1 often used .o
wonder what such beings could be
come if awakened by a 'rot love, and
Inspired by a woman of mind and
"In Latin countries- there have ocen
countless cases of supremo passionate
loves, which have mado history but
In England this Is very rare. 1 w.is
going to say I could remember not a
single case. I . used to wonder If it
was because Englishmen were natu
rally cold, or because English women
were not capable of Inspiring uioso
"And finally (he vision of 'Throe
Weeks' came to me suddenlj in ll.o
autumn of 1006, and I retired to ino
pavilion of my garden where 1 useu
to write In those days and focgaN.
"It seemed as though some spirit
from beyond was guiding me 1 wrote
breathlessly for hours and hours on
She then turns to the popular atti
ludo toward her works, and speaking
of the Slav heroine of "Three Wccm;, '
"The reason she . .has been con
demned Is because in England and !
America we -Jiave' tried always to
eliminate the red out of the specti u..-..
Passion and anything to do with tnc
physical must always bo ignored ai.J
'taboo.' Our Avholc attitude In thtso
countries is an unconscious unbelief
of God's scheme of things a laclt
disapproval of his plan to keep uo j
earth populated. J
"It docs not seem to havo strucK I
us that It would be more effective and
sensible to try and enoblo physical1
emotion, and fall in with God's meun
ing to- the highest.
"Our whole attitude is an Implied
reproach one plight almost say to
the good taste and sense of propriety
PIAN PEACE RESERYE
OF WOMEN IN ENGLAND
(International News Sorvico)
London, April 5. "-Women probably
will play an oven greater part i.i
England's next war than in the last,
when they were ,irst formed lnio
companies, brigades and divisions f6r
Plans are now being canvassed by
War Secretary Churchill how best to
establish a peace-time reserve- ' of
skilled women. The government luily
recognized the Invaluable work dono
by Waacs, Wren, "Wrafs and othr
Tho reserve will' probably be one
that can quickly be expanded In caao
of hostilities. It will be the world's
first woman's war reserve.
DIAMOND RING OPENS
COURSE IN COOKERY
(International News Service)
Manhattan. Kan., April 5. A dia
mond ring and a wedding date, set
for the near future, appear to be the
only prerequisites for enrollment in
tho "diamond ring" course, taught in
the Kansas State Agricultural college
Forty girls are taking tho diamond
ring work, which is really Iho modern
term for the three months' house
keeping course. Twenty of the girls
are wearing diamond rings on the
third finger of their left hands.
. TAMES RAGING HURRY
RY TICKLING HIM
(International News Service)
Montpeller, Yt., April 5. How her
husband's rage was turned to spasr.ia
of merriment when sho tickled him
was described here by Susio Gray in
her suit for divorce.
On one occasion,' she testified, he
advanced upon here wielding r
butcher's knife, but by promptly
i tickling him. she sent him into a'fit ui
hysterical laughter, while she relieved
him of tho weapon.
AN APRIL BRIDE
Miss Nancy Lone.
Miss Nancy Lane, daughter of
Franklin K. Lane, forme. secretary
of the interior, is to be married to
Phillip Kauffman, also of Washing
ton, April 20. She is very popular
in capital aoialjsirclcg.
te&i jjtX.fftSt rr,E?BsfPWSSslB '
MAGNIFICENT VILLA OF CHARLES R. CRANE WILL BE
USED BY PRESIDENT WILSON AS SUMMER WHITE HOUSE
From top to bcttom, left: Portion of the Crane residence overlooking Vineyard Sound, and a nearby baseball
diamond. Right: Woods Hole landing, where the presidential yacht will probably tie up; Gay Cliffs, Mar
' tha's Vineyard, just across the sound, and another view of the Crane villa.
man fight is
' TO IE RENEWED
House to Vote on Resolution
Declaring the War Ended
WASHINGTON. April 5. The
fight in congress over formal term
ination of the war will be renewed
"With the failure of the senate to
ratify the peace treaty, the house
will vote on a resolution, put for
ward by Republicans, declaring the
war ended. There, wore indications
today; .however, that'thls might re
sult in further developments in con
nection with the .treaty, possibly its
resubmission , to the senate by. the
president as the administration's
The peace resolution is to boi
brought before the house Thursday
with a rule calling for a voto Fri
day. Republicans believe its adop
tion is assured, while Democrats de
clare It certainly will bo vetoed by
President Wilson without prospects
of obtaining a two-thirds vote to
override the veto.
In many well informed quarters
tho impression is growing that either
before or more probably along with
a veto message tho president might
return the treaty to the senate with
affirmative expressions regarding- res
ervations. Indeed, It would not sur
prise administration spokesmen in
toucl) with the situation should the
president return the treaty within a
Although Democrats plan a vigor
ous fight on the resolution, they vir
tually aro without hope of preventing
its adoption la both houso and sen
ate. This was Indicated by Senator
Hitchcock, of Nebraska, administra
tion leader, who returned today from
a vacation in the south. Senator
Hitchcock also differed from views
expressed by Senator Lodge of Massa-v
chusetts, tho Republican leader, re
garding tho length of tho senate
contest over tho measure.
"I believe there will be. prolonged
discussion," said Senator Hitchcock.
"Thero are many new and most im
portant issues presented in the pro
posals." Senator Hitchcock declined to con
firm or discuss reports (hat tho
president was considering return of
the treaty to .tho senate shortly, but
Indicated that he had been In cor
respondence with tho president dur
ing his absence from Washington.
TO TRANSFER ELK.
Livingston Mont., April C. Elk
from the overcrowded preserves i'l
this section are to bo sent to other
havens. "Western Montana will re
ceive some into the Ravalli country;
i Lewis and Clark county will pi,ao
some In Dry gulch, near Holona, Can
ada will take some and others are to
go to fie state of Now York, it is an
nounced here. i
Vancouver, B. C. April 5. Early
this summer hydroplanes' will provide
Iho Stewart mining camp all the com
forts of a rural mall delivery and
will deliver from the southern market
everything from prunes to lumber.
Several machines aro -now being con
structed in Seattle and early next
month the first ono will fly to Stewart,.
liarlowton, Mont., April, 5. Water
from a well on the ranch of Wuiiam
Tabor, near here, began to taato when
It gotdowa 135 foet. Tabor had tho
water analyzed and, It Is reporter.,
found he had run Into hlgh-grado
oil. Tho well Is In a new Montana
Anyone can make good bis
cuits if they use Holley's Self
Rising Flour. Sold by all lead
ing grocers. - , ,
DOG MASCOT OF. MARINES
HAS "TASTE" FOR Ml. SIC
(International Nows Service)
Quantico, Ya.. April 5. Only some
dogs will howl responslvely to a mu
Every time "Socks," mascot of the
United States marincu stationed here,
hears a bugle he will run for blocks
to sit up iry front of the bugler md
sing. His favorite melody Is "mess
"Socks" does not howl because the
music seems to give him pain, but
probably Imagines he Is slnglns, as
his howl is very tuneful.
This musical canine was brought to
this country recently by the L'niten
States marines returning from a tour
of duty In the Virgin Islands.
Do you fed weak nnd utfcqunl to tn H
work ahead of you ? "Do vou still cough
a little, or rioeo your noo bother you?, H
Are you psle? Is your blood thin anil1' H
watery? Rotter put your body Into'
shape. Build strong 1 jf
An old, reliable blood - maker and.
horbal tonic mnde front wild roots and
barks, Is Dr. Plerco's Golden Medical H
Discovery. Thlnnnturo remedy cornea
In tablet or liquid form. Tt will build up
your body and protect you from dla- H
oase germs which lurk everywhere. Ono" -H
of tho active Ingredients of this tem' H
pcranco altcrativo and tonic Is wild H
cherry bark with stllllngla, which Is o H
good for tho lungs nnd for coughs; H
also Oregon grapo root, blood root. H
stono root, Queen's root, all skilfully H
combined In tho Medical Discovery. H
These roots havo a dirort action on th . H
stomach, Improving digestion and asslmr
latlon. These herbal extracts In tho H
"Discovery" aid In blood-making and .fl
are best for scrofula. Ry Improving the ll
blood they fortify tho body against an '
attack of grip or colds. 1 iH
Catarrh should bo treated, first, as tr H
blooddlscase, with this alterative. Then,' H
In addition, the nose should bo washed'" H
dally with Dr. Sago's Catarrh Remedy.' I , H
Send 10c for trial pkg. of Medical Dip- jl 1
co very Tablots or Catarrh Tablets to Dr. I VmmWMt
Piercers Invalids' Hotel, ButTalo, N. Y. ! ; ll
TASTERS UNARLE TO DISTECT 111
DIPl'MSRENCE TN MILK GRADES T j B
(International Newa Service) &l isisH
Newport, K. 1.. April 5. Having H
received many complaints rogard:ng J
the taste and quality of pasteurized sl
milk, tho milk commission, of w.ilen H
Dr. Horace P. Bock is chairman, hua H
concluded a novel investigation. Socu, H
quarts of pasteurized milk and five
(marts of raw milk wero used, and I Pslfl
only Dr. Beck knew which was which. j 1
The commissioner summoned School IH
Superintendent Lull, members of th.c V: ' H
tax board and employes In tho city H
clerks office for the test. First the J jH
milk was judged in appcaranco X!ul " t) M
no one could detect tho difference,, 1 is JH
Next came the harder test, that of , jH
lasting, and. although even one cam- m
pled the milk, no one could tell tho , H
B For rosy cheeks, happy B
WW smiles, white teeth, good 1 1 I
m" appetites and digestions. B
r Its benefits are as GRE&T I
fm as s cost is SMALL! I ,
0 It satisfies the desire for sweets, j -I
0 and is beneficial, too. ' H