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4 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER MONDAY EVENING, JULY 26, 1920.
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I THE STANDARD-EXAMINER
g Entered Second Class Matter at the Postofflce, Ogden, Utah. Established 1870
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I QUARRELS OVER TERRITORY.
According to Frank II Simonds, the British and French art
drawing apart in world policies, and already much friction has been
created over the division of territory in Arabia, Syria and tho Holy
Land. With statesmen of the ability of Lloyd u-orge and Millerand
it seems strange th.it an estrangement should appear bo early in the
work of brinpinp th- world ) a ir-ncr bnsis. and ft may be that Mr.
Shnoiida is simplj distributing n little propaganda But he goes into
In recent months the French have manifestly separated
them so Ives from the British. They have entered into an
armistice with the Turks, north ol Syria, at the precise mo
ment when the British and the Greeks are attacking them
south of Constantinople. The have withdrawn their scat
tered detachment from all oi Turkey and concentrated
them in Syria, where they are commanded by General Gou
raud. victor of the last battle f Champagne in July, 1918,
which broke the final Ludendorff offensive and opened the
waj to' the victory of the second Marne.
Now the French hae begun a Avar up mi Prince Feisal
and the Arab kingdom. Their immediate objectives are Da
mascus and Aleppo, great cities not far fro: 1 the Syrian lit
toral, the latter of which is o nthe Bagdad railway, at the
junction between that great trunk line and i! Syrian rail
ways, which now extend south to Palestine, where they con
nect with the railway the British have constructed from
Egypt. Aleppo is then the great railway center of eastern
Asia, the point when- the lines from Bapdad and Cairo meet.
Holding Aleppo. Damascus and the seaports of Tripoli
and Beirut, the French will thus control the natural outlet
of the Bagdad railwav upon the Mediterranean. Even if
the British, with the Greeks, succeed in dominating Anato
lia and retain control of Mesopotamia and 0? Palestine, the
French thus interpose a wedge of their own territory be
tween the two halves and control a very long; stretch of the
connecting Bagdad railway, as well as an ever, longer stretch
of the railway binding Constantinople to Cairo and consti
tuting not merely the railway link betweeu Europe and Af
rica, but the essential link in what will undoubtedly one day
be the Cape Town-Calais line
It is, then, to say the least, annoying to the British to
see the French intrenched in such a strategic position, and
the Britsih office has fought ever sinee the armistice to
shake French claims in this region Pans was a battle
ground throughout the conference, and the French were
compelled to surrender Mosul and much of he Svnan hin
terland. But they held fast in Syria and rnde good their
These bitter rivalries over territories will not cease until pro
tectorates are on a broader basis The country holding a protector
ate or colonial possessions should not be allowed to discriminate
a-gainst nationals of any other country either in property riphts or
DANES TO CELEBRATE.
On Tuesday the Danes of T'tah are to celebrate the return to
j Denmark of Schleswig.
When the terms of peace were signed at Versailles, one provi
1 sion of the document was the turning back to Denmark of Schles-
I wig. after endorsement bj a plebiscite
Prussian aggrandizement, more than half a century ago, took
J from Denmark this fairest province and the constant dream of the
1 Danes was the restoration of their land. Soonc- than could have
I been hoped, Schleswip was reunited with its people
The Dane6 have the thrill of national prid-j to cause them to
I celebrate aud rejoice on Tuesday, and all lovers of fair play anion?
lj nations will join with them in their festivities.
H The Danes have had a wide influence on American life. Their
. .blood runs through the veins of the Irish and Scotch, and. further '
I more, of late years many Danes have come to the United States and
H wherever they have settled, they have added to he community wel
I fare and entered into the spirit of America
I BUILD LOCOMOTIVES IN OGDEN.
With the railroads back in private ownership, the Southern Pa-1
cific, as soon .as rate readjustments are made and funds with which
to make improvements are available should begin 'an extensive up
building at the Upjden shops.
During the war period, two large engines were constructed here
and the record made was equal to any similar work on the Southern
Pacific system, although it was the first attempt at engine manu
facturing in Ogden.
With more equipment and a crew trained to the service, the
Ogden shops could make locomotives at a cost below that of any
shops, with the possibly exception of Sacramento
It is said the Ogden shops have had less labor troubles than any
other point on the Southern Pacific, and the efficiency of the local
' shops has been remarkably hiph If that be true, the officials of the
southern Pacific should bc-srin to reeopnize the fact by enlarging
thrshops and resuming the building of locomotives in this city
I GREEKS DEFEAT TURKS.
After centuries of Turkish domination, the Greeks are gaining
the upperhand and are restoring to the fatherland much of the conn-,
try that, in the long ago, saw Grecian civilization.
With the capture of Adnanople the Greeks are on sacred
No change which the war has brought about is producing a
greater transformation than the giving to Greece the power to ad
minister the affairs of Thrace.
Eentnally the Turk is to lie driven out of Europe, or at least
so reduced in authority as to cease to work his will on the people of
the Near East It is a good thing, because the Turk has shown in
capacity for modern government and inability to keep up with the
progress of the world outside the sphere where he presides.
No part of the Turkish empire, not developed by foreigners, is
very much better off than when the Turks gained a mastery over
j BRYAN'S REFUSAL.
Bryan has refused to run on the Prohibition ticket Although
j recognizing prohibition as the paramount, he declines to sever his
1 connection with the Democratic party and go over to the side which
if haa espoused his cause
Bryan is not a martyr. He is willing to' offer advice and storm
1 at those who refuse to accept all his mandates, but he reserves for
-:T himself the right to compromise his position whenever the issue is
one deeply involving Bryan's political future
Well, even small politicians are disposed to be influenced by
self-regard to the same extent disclosed by Bryan.
31 The Commoner, in his declination to run on the Prohibition
jjj ticket, saves himself from the charge of compromising on a prin-
a ciple by declaring that he has not yet decided how he will vote this
OUTBURSTS OF EVERET TRUE
' A NTD DON'T RgaD "SV IT liTH
THc ppeR WHIL5 I'm FLOiue.s," MRS" T5U(H
CUCNC2 YOUR 4TTCBN- i -r- miriJ '
ft ON TO YOUR FAULTS J', VM ' i 1 r n
ill si IIE
WASHINGTON. Tho American
Red Cross Just can't get on or asking
people to knit Perhaps the success
of Us knitting campaign during tho'
war. when oory clt . town and coun-l
try cross-roads had Its Roil Cross
knitting circle busy turning out socks.'
sweaters and similar wear for soldiers,
has InHplred It to carry its message,
of "knit, knit" to tho ,et of the;
world Anyway, that s what its do-!
ing, and today the click of knitting
needles In Red Cross relief work is
the most striking sound of Industr)
that can be heard in many European'
Tho latest center of knitting actlv-!
ity is Budapest where 15.U00 women
have pledged themselves to knit three
hours dally to provide garments for
the poor against tho rigors of the com
ing winter Six tons of American
yarn, tho largest single consignment
ever brought into Hungary, have been
delivered by the Rod Cross as a
Efforts by the Red Cross, how-,
ever, to reawaken In the 1 nited State
Interest In the plight of European
populations, is being met bj Nit ' in
stead of "knit." What with a presi
dential election on. khaki Sweaters
abundant in supply at rummuKf salt--,
and knitting needles mislaid or lost,
the Rod Cross knitting contest of
DR. VANCE'S DAILY ARTICLE
Someone has brought tho clergy,
into tho spotlight again This time ic
is to say that preaching ' is not a man-1
size Job." Every now and then some-'
thing like this gets printed, but souk -how
"the oice of one crying In the'
wilderness" keeps vocal. Occasionally
a John the Baptist loses his head
or his stipend, for preaching has nerer
had either very secure or very (at per-1
qulsltes Yet as one head rolls off, ano
ther bobs up, for the race has nev( I
run such thin blood as to be unable
to grow some who are more enamored
of a cause than of a stipend.
But is a y oung man a fool today who1
elects preaching0 Is he throwing hlm-
self away who determines to devote i
his life to the gospel ministry'.' II. IB
the holy calling become such a pink
tea proposition that tho red-blood '!
youths who play football on field day.
Will find It tame ?
Is preaching a man-size Job"
A good way to answer that question
Is to ask another Is writing poetry;
a man-size Job? Is painting pictures?
Is ploughing corn? Is selling Jewi Irj
Is raising hogs' Is politl. ' J - -.-.. I
By WAJLT MASON
When we grow old we all look back
with longing ore the traveled track,
to days of auld lang syne, and we
inform the younger men that every
thing was better then, yea. doubly
smooth and fine. I'm having beuer
times today than in the dim years far
away, when I was always broke; I'm
living now In Easy street, but every
morning I repent tho old gents harm
less Joke. "When I was young ' ray
yarns begin; then all was gold that
now Is tin. and bricks were precious
stones: then orchids grew on all our
lawns, and guinea hens and geese
were swans, and trees grew silver
bones When I was young my path
was sleep, and often I sat down to
weep and wish for hotter limes: I
slaved away at bitter tasks, and car
ried kegs of nails and caskH, to earn
eomo meagre dimes I worked some
eighteen hours a day on farms com
posed of rocks and clay. I wrought
with rusty tools; I swung an ax. 1
packed a hod. and, breaking miles of
prairie sod, I pushed two sorrel mules.
I wouldn't do tho old time chores iur
all the wealth the miser pours into
hl bin at night, but whn I'd break
some hearers' hearts. 'When I was
young," my story starts, "the world
was gay and bright."
1920 seems certain to be forfeited to
If all the motor cars In the L'nitcd
States were evenly distributed over all
the public highways of the country,
they'd still bo thick enough to throw
duot on each other s windshields, ac
cording to figures by A. P Anderson
of the bureau of public roads
The total road mileage in this coun
try, Anderson says, is about -,475,000.
Tho total of niotor cars U 'lose to
8.000,000 the regHtratlon for last
year- was 7,565.446 This makes nn
average of a llttlo more then ihree
automobiles for every mlla of ioad
way in the country.
Rhode Island, the smallest state,
has one automobile for each 251 foet
of public highway, or 21 cars per
mile. 1 'riving In New Mexico and
Nevada Is least likely to bo congested,
as these two states have less than one
car per mile of road.
Twenty slates now have auto-llcenso
revenues amounting to more than fl,
000.000 annually, with New York
leading with $6,000,000, Pennsylvania
second with $5,300,000 and California
third with $4,500,000. Iowa, which
has the greatest per capita ownership
of autos one for every six Inhabi
tants runs Illinois a close race for
fourth place In amount of license fees,
both going well over the $3,000,000
unrest Is being Number &99 In tho
stee! mills ? Is digging coal and sawing
lumber and cataloging mushrooms a
man -size Job''
'I here Is onl yono answer to such
questions. It all depends on the man.
Nothing is u man-size Job to a mannl
kln Anything enn be made a man-size
Job by a real man.
Pleaching was a man-size Job to
Paul, to Savonarola, to John Calvin
and John Knox, to Spurgeon ana
Moody, and to a hoot of others who
did their work well, but had no band
to play their march.
Wh:-n will we get far enough along
to quit Judging a man by his Job. and
begin to Judge the Job by the man?
Given a man, and anything he does
takes on man-size. But a little man la
the same size, whether you pour him
Into a bushel measure or -a pint cup.
Preaching will likely continue, in
spite of ltttle preachers and not be
. iu.se of big ones, for "it has pleased
God by the foolishness of preaching
to save them that believe." But the
size of tho Job depends on the size
of the man who does the Job.
BY UNCLE SAM, M. D.
Health Questions Will Be An
swered If Sent to Informstlon
Bureau, U S. Public HeaJth Serv
ice, Washington, D. C.
Ev-ery one. no matter what his sta
tion of life, should have at least
a short period of relaxation or
change of environment during the
year. This is really an Important
economic consideration, for with this
aid a person can not only rccuper
ate In health, but render better serv
Ice In his work
Abroad the public haa learned
through the experience of centuries
the value of providing, particularly
for the poorer classes within muni
clpal boundaries, attractive and pleas
ant means of relaxation For a time
at 'least, this takes them away from
their troubles as well as unhealthy
surroundings, particularly during the J
It 19 true, a vacation, particularly
In the summer, is a very Important
factor In preserving a good physical
condition and mental equipoise A
largo part oi the population cannot
enjoy this pleasure, but must depend
STATE AND JDAH0 NEWS I
Latest Items of Interest From Utah and Gem State
.Snapped It at Girl and Then at
Himself in Play: Results in
MAGNA, Julv 26 - -An "unloaded
gun'" claimed a victim here yesterday
afternoon when William Thomas Max
tor. 'Jl years of age, son of Mr and
I Mrs John J Marlor. shot himself In
I the homo of Charles Bailey, In the
! presence of Miss Beven of Provo.
Miss Bevan was standing In front
of a mirror In the parlor of tho Bailey
home, where she was visiting, when
Marlor stepped behind her 'Don't be
afraid, ' he said, "the gun Is not load
ed" Pressing the muzzle of a .38
callhro pistol against tho back of her
j head, he nulled the trigger. Miss Be
ven laughed ns the gun clicked harm
lessly and turned Just as Marlor
pressed the weapon to his own head.
He j.ullcd the trigger and fell dead al
her f"ot as the pistol was discharged.
Marlor was an electrician employed
by the Utah Copper company at
At tho Inquest a coroner's Jury re
turned a verdict to the effect that
Marlor met his death from a gunshot
wound self-inflicted and that death
The members of the Jury were
Judge J. R Jarvls J. J. Appling Ar
nold dinger and Benjamin Budburg,
"Younr Marlor was perfectly happy
and not despondent." said Charles B.
McPhio, health officer of Magna and
representative of the state board of
health. "He was at the Bailey home
only thirty minutes before tho shoot
ing occurred Tho young people wero
not quarreling, but were laughing and
Joking s far as I know, the facts
"Marlor examined th" gun and
pointed It at Miss Bevon's head and
snapped the trigger. Then, still laugh
ing, he placed the gun against his
own head and fired He fell to the
floor dead "
KILLS FORMER YANK
SALT LAKE, July 26. Samuel
Grant, 35 years old, a former service
I man, died yesterday morning after he
'had drank chloroform liniment. He
was brought to the emergency hospi
tal from the Palmer hotel by the po
lice Saturdav night
Detective C C Carstensen who in
vestigated the circumstances, said
that Grant had been a member of the
I 1 6 S t H field artlllerv He was in the
i battle of the Argonne and was dis
charged at Port D. A. Russell, April
Grant had been unable to secure
'work because of poor health, it is
LITTLE GIRL HURT
WHEN HIT BY AUTO
SALT LAKE, July 26 Hilda Dreeh-sel-
eight years old daughter of Mr
and Mrs, Carl Drechsel. suffered a
broken rib which pierced her left lung,
when struck by an automobile driven
by Evan Lee. Tho girl had started
from a safety zone to the drinking
fountain on the sidewalk at Second
South and' Main Vtreets. She was
knocked to iho pavement Lee claims
that he was driving slow-, but could not
stop as the girl ran In front of him so
quickly that he did not see her in
time to stop his auto.
upon some sort of day and nisht en
tertainment and relaxation which may
be obtained at home. Unfortunately
the great mass of people in this coun
try do not select the recreation which
Is of most alue to them In this
we are far behind European coun
tries, for there trey secure the most
I suitable and most valuable means of
rest and comfort at a minimum cost.
Thoughtful, observing persons,
who watch the struggling mass of
humanity who dally visit our seaside
resorts with little children, and are
i packed in crowded cars both com
ing and goinc, who while at these
.resorts, are encouraged at every point
to partake of Improper food and
drink, and who return home at night,
tired, sunburned and irritable all at
a considerable outlay cannot quite
understand what advantage le ob
tained from this form of so-called
pleasure Little benefit is derived
from the sea air in a day's excur
slon partlcularlv when the weather
I is hot and there is constant ex
posure to the rays of the sun The
quieter Inland places should be se
lected for a dav's outing. There are
many such places where shade and
comfortable temperature may be
found as well as an abundant sup
ply of good drinking water, the last
being a very Important considera
tion. A luncheon taken from home
offers more gratification than food
and drink purchased at the summer;
j resorts, and tho environment last de- i
'bribed provides a much better op I
portunlty for rest and recuperation.
Q I got gonorrhea three years
ago, and never have been entirely!
cured of it. Please tell me what
will cure me.
A. You should consult a reliable
physician and put yourself in his
hands for treatment. Do not at
' tempt to treat yourself with patent
medicines, as from then jou can ob
tain nothing better than temporary
benefit There are a number of free I
clinics In your state, and you cau I
find out the address of tlie nearest
one by consulting your local health'
department, or by writing to tho
United States Public Health Sen-ice.
Washington. D. C , and giving your
name and address. ,
Q. Is there a cure for varicose
veins? What treatment should bo
A The treatment of varicose
veins depends largely on the extent
of the trouble In many instances
the wearing of a suitable elastic
bandage is ul tho treatment that is
needed. When there are open sores,
rest in bed until the sores are healed
is important. It is suggested that you
consult your family physician and
have him advise you.
Summary Indicates That Crop
This Year Will Yield About
B L'RLEY, Ida., July 26. Despite
tho hlh prlc s of seed, potato acre
age In Idaho shows an Increase this
year, for 37,000 acres were planted
ncainst 6 000 last year, according to
I Julius H. Jacobson, field agent for
the Idaho crop reporting service, in
la weekly crop summary The crop
Is reported as nourishing. A condi
I tlon of 96 per cent of normal Is in
j marked contrast to 7 5 per cent on
July I 1919. and Indicates a total
crop of 6,186,000 bushels as compar
ed with 5.400,000 bushels harvested
Based on 700 bushels to the car. It
la probable that the commercial crop
will total 8.200 cars If present favor
! able conditions continue. The first
shipments from the Caldwell district
have already rolled, the price real
, lzed being six cents a pound. In the
United Slates there is total agri
cultural crop of 387, 486. 000 bushels,
which is 29,688.000 bushels above the!
1919 crop and exceeds the 1914 to i
HM8 average production by 5,586,-!
000 bushels lno nation-wide condi
tion Is 86.3 per cent of normal as
! compared witn 87. t per cent In July
of last year.
MAY CROP GOOD.
The Idaho hay crop shows a condl
; tlon of 94 per cent of normal, fore
j casting 2.234,000 tons In contrast to
76 per cent of normal a year ago,
and a final production of -1,760,000 1
; ton.s. The first crop was stacked with
; llttlo loss In quality due to rains. There i
i is much uncertainty as to prices. Some I
has changed hands at $15 00 per ton I
Prospects arc for an agricultural
crop or 994. Ouo bushels of apples less
than tho 4 360,000 crop In 1919. A
special survey of the ten important
producing counties of tho state Indi
cate a crop of 82 per cent of that of
last year This, with smaller ship
ments from other counties, wouhi
mean 4.000 cars for tho state
81 . lt BEETS FLOURISH
Tho sugar beet crop is In a flour
ishing condition. There are 60,800
acres, with a condition on July 1
of 95 per cent. A year ago the condi
tion was only 68 per cent of normal.
andonly 30,331 acres were harvested.
The forecast this year Is 608.000 tons,
as against 203.000 tons in 1919 In
the 1 nited States 978,500 acres of the
latter were harvested. The July 1
forecast of manufactured beet sugar
is 1 003. 500 tons, as against 726.500
tons In 1919
The average weight per fleece of
wool this year is estimated at 8.1
pounds, while last year It was 8.4
pounds. A bad winter, shortage of
teed and unfavorable spring condi
tions were contributing factors to the
WOMAN FOUND DROWNED
IN BATH TUB OF HOME
SALT LAKE, July 26. Mrs. Inga
C Peterson. 86 years old. was drowned
In the bathtub at the home of her
daughter. Mrs. Henry Olson. 263 South
Eleventh East street, about 6 o'clock
Mrs. Peterson had been left alone
tin the house, while the others went for
an automobile ride. She apparently
'suffered from a latntlng spell, and
w hen the family returned, they dis
covered her body in tho bathtub, her
I head beneath the water. physician
; was summoned and he declared that
I Mrs Peterson had drowned.
MESSAGE CAUGHT HERE
SALT LAKE. Juh- 26. Everett Scc
ily, 540 Ninth East street, has Inter
cepted wireless telephone messages
from Catallna islnnd to Los -ingeles ,
I according to announcements made'
j yesterday Scely is secretary of the!
I Utah Radio association.
He states that, a system of wireless,
telephony between the Island and the'
mainland has evidently been estab
llshd as a commercial enterprise.
Some of the messages Involved were
I from business firms, while others
were of a personal nature.
Mr. Seely Is perfecting a receiving
apparatus with which he hopes to get
messages from the European stations
TOURISTS STRANDED BY
WASHOUT OF HIGHWAY
j SALT LAKE, July 26 Several auto
! mobile parties are stranded on tho
ISelberllng cutoff, between Orr s ranch
land Oold Hill, Nevada, as the result
of a washout caused by the rainstorm
Friday, according to word from Geo.
K. Elfer, contractor In c harge of work
ion th highway Food Is being sent
jto the tourists, it Is stated.
Tho damage by rain will prevent
travel nr the highway for several
days, Mr. W. D. Rlshel. cocretary ot
I the Clan State Automobile association
has reported, and tourists should not I
take thin road until they have been
assured that It has been repaired, ho
It is expected that tho cost of re
pairing tho rond win be considerable,
the cut-off being eighteen miles in
FARMER LOSES MONEY
TO SMOOTH WORKER
SALT LAKE, July 26 V. L. Ped
rina, a farmer, living at Twenty-fifth
East and Twenty-first South streets,
reported to tho police Sunday that he
had been the victim of a swindle He
tiiiys he met a fellow country-man at
the City and County building park on
May 1. The stranger told Pedrlna that
he had made wealth In Texas and. be
ing anxious to assist poor men, gave
Pedrlna $20,000 to divide between his
two children. To the gift from the
stranger, Pedrlna added his savings of
$800. which he drew from tho bank
and burled on his farm. Two weeks
later he sought the money and dis
covered it had been removed
FINK CHOPS AT RUPERT.
RL'PERT. Idaho. July 26 The best
crop In the history of Rupert will be
produced this season, according to in
formation given out today by local
farmers. Beets in particular aro ex
pected to yield heavily. Tho warm
weather of the past few weeks has
made the grain grov remark.ibb The
potato crop, which was Hlightly dam
aged by frost, has recovered and will
bo exceptionally heavy. (
READY TO OPEN W
I Plans for Private Development
of Resources Is to Be
WASHINGTON, July 26 Regula
tions for the administration of the
J federal act opening up the country's
Ul w.itprpower resources to private
I development are now being drafted.
I As soon as they ,iri completed the
Iwatorpower commission composed of 1
j the secretaries of wsr. Interior and
agriculture will hold hearings on
Th commission, of which Secretary
Baker has been appointed chairman
I by President Wilson, will hold its first
moMting Irinvdl-iti-lv upon .secretary WU
Payne's return from Alaska about FTj
August .' The hearing'! on the rgi'- '-j- A3H
lations will he pushed as speedily as
possible so that the waterpower legls- 1
latlon. which has been ten years In
tho making, can be put Into effect
without undue delay. H'lijr '
Th- tentative regulations are being :
lriwn up by a special committee of H . g I
tho war Interior and agricultural de- L
partments. It is composed of Major
General Enoch H Crowder, represent- I
ing the war department: O C. Mer- j
rill, waterpower expert in the forestry I
service, who has been designated ex-
ecutlve secretary of the commission, M: '
and H A Stabler of the interior de- ! -
Members of the committee say tho fe ' ;Jr
regulations will be extensive and that v "
they probably will be announced In ;
series, with open hearings on each i ( J; ;
group before they aro made final.
Thoso relating to form and condition
of application for survey permit or
licensee will be the first announced.
The most difficult problem Involved i
In drawing up the regulations, mem- (fiflj
hers of tho committee say, is that of K 1
establishing a uniform system of ac- I
counting for licensees as required by 1 j
the act. IM
Cnder the waterpower bill the com
mission Is empowered to Issue li- '
'ri-.- for a period not exceeding 50 NflB
years The licensees will pav to tho
government reasonable annual HH': ' : :
rh.'i ri',.Q In an nm,,.m l I v J W . . B
the commission I'pon the expiration f
of any license the government, if two RiSfc '
years' notice in writing has been glv- Bl5si'
en by the commission, will have tho WH1
right to take over and operate any f V'u&j -j
waterpower development after pay- I! jj ' J
ment of the net Investment of tho 11- HRc'
censee in tho project or projects taken,
not to exceed the fair value of the Bfc)' -
property plus such reasonable dam- Hit!
ages, if any. to property of the licen- WkW-:
sco as may be caused by the sever- Hil ' '( r
ance therefrpm of property taken. Wmy '.
In cases where such notice has not '
tioen gl en the government also w ill
have the right to take over upon mu-
tual agreement with the licensee any Wv 1
proprty developed under the terms of He
th bill subject to tho payment of the
net Investment. f:r;:'
DEATH OF 'RED PRINCE' PI
RECALLS OLD MEMORIES i
BERLIN. July 26 The death of I
Prince Helnrich zu Schoenaich-Car- In
clath, known In former court circles iHD'IpjS"
as the red prince ' because of his HhI
democratic proclivities, haa Jus, oc
curred. Deceased earned his appellation by JjTJ't
the determined stand he made against i
all reactionary legislation, especially I'l
the antl-Soc lallst law of the eighties, 1
for which he was threatened with dls- ftm
clplinary military punishment. First a IK' '' IC
member of the conservative party, tho !'
prince nevertheless, often gave his IBf'i
vote to progressive and socialistic fcfifi!
measures and ho Joined tho newly Hk
formed Democratic league soon after
tho revolution of 191 S The prince was I
also well known for his philanthropic. 1
and charitable works. u Kfti
SALT LAKER STABBED
PROTECTING AUTOMOBILE ly
SALT LAKE. Jul'. 26 D. R New- 1
bold, 22 y ears old was stabbed, and LiK' 'i
H. tlson, 23 years old, was hit In the k InT 1
right eye with a plank when they at- PV' '
'tempted to prevent four men from
stealing the New-bold automobile at
Saltair last Saturday night. Newbold M2l
and Charlie Johnson were dancing in
tho pavilion, while Olson was guard- ,
ing the car Four men attacked Ol- lf
son. who shouted for help. Olson was
struck with a bit of plank and, as he jpA
foil to the ground, was kicked Into
unconscious. As New-bold ran BlKfl
towards the automobile, one of the KyHI
men stabbed him, but the wound was I'm,
not of a serious nature. Hll
COMMERCIAL CLUB OF if
BURLEY WILL ELECT J J
BURLEY, Ida.. July 26. Tho an- 'fl
nual election of the Burlev Commer- I
clal club will bo hold next W'cdnes- aWn
day evening, atw hlch time a presi- '
U'-nt and two directors for the com- I
tag year will bo chosen.
The holdover directors arc J. M. 1
Butler, William Roper W. H. Young J
and B. O. IfeCulloeh, Prominent If
among thoso whose namos are being
mentioned in connection with the of- 1
flee of president is Mr McCulloch, jl
PROVIDE CONVENIENCES .
FOR TOURISTS AT BURLEY I
BURLEY. July 27. A bri k build- MwL
Ing fifteen by forty feet, containing
dining room, shower baths, and other Bl
conveniences Is being erected at tho
Caasia. county fair grounds In the east- fj
ern part of the city for auto tourists II
and travelers. Tho material used In
construction was donated by local clt- L'
WILL EXHIBIT SHORTHORNS.
POCATELLO. July 26 Th Mlnl-doka-Cassla
County Shorthorn Breed
ers' association Is making arrange
ments to enter exhibits of pure bred
cattle in state fairs in Idaho and oth
er States this fall Officers of the as
sociation are: Dan Sullivan, presi
dent. T. W Eastwood, vice-president;
R S. Gillette, secretary-treasurer)
James Bush wnd Carl L'hlborg, directors.
DISEASE STRIKES HORSES
POCATELLO July 26 More than
twenty horses have died at Mldvalo
from Infectious Jaundice and thirty W'4
more head are afflicted with tho dis
ease, it i reported. Horses having
the disease are lsoluled and their con- --rlli
dltlon closely watched ,
SHEEP MOVING EAST
POCATELLO, July 26 Many I
trainloads of sheep liavo passod
through this city during the past week I
en route to Kansas City and oth. r BV
eastern points. Tho early movement - H
Is duo to the high prices offered it HI'
the eastern markets, it Is said K'
ELKS HOLD CAR.MAL.
RUPERT. July 20. Rupert Elks- I i
staged carnival here last week which " I
was u record breaker. The fundv f i
talned will be used in improving Him 'l I
local club rooms. jy