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I 10 rHE OGOEN 3 1 ANDARD-EXATllNLK SUNDAY MORNING OCTOBER 17, 1920. I
nDDUCIIRJI TONIGHT I
I ; H ; 1 ! II IWI AND monday
VI HI IIIbWIWI CURTAIN 8:15 sharp j
- 3. new? musical
fcvue with a plot
LLOYD 2t WELLS
AL WOULM AM
Book by Jcn. Kivej, E VA CLAR)C
Lyrics and Kusic br J0HN shehhan
Faric.-um Marco , r
and a company oe rl
i SEATS NOW PRICES cGc TO $2.50
About 3000 Take Advantage
of Ogden's Automobile
Nearly 3000 automoMlo tourist,
"parties spent one night or more at th,
Ogden camping gr. ml- m ' "'ins I"
:a report mad" by Jame B Taylor who
nad charge of the grounds during in
' iummri .
Mr. Taylor said that on an aver) -of
four persons nude up a single aUto-l
rrrobtlc party, which brings the IoihI Qf
automobile tourists visiting Ogdcn to!
As many as forty c.ir? remained oxen
night a tingle night and sevei ! par
ties stayed In the city for .1 week.
Belated tourists are still stopping
off at the park and a few of thesi ar
endeavoring to find houses, as iln 5
hope to settle prrmancnilv here.
I Fruit Company to
House Workmen Here
fey the erection of bunk houses the!
Pacific Fruit Kxprrs- comii.in hoP
to defeat the deleterious Influence of
the scarcity of house- on the l-ilmr
situation incident to the construction
of the million-dollar ice plant here I
The fruit company will supply the
men with cots and mattresses and will
hoard them at u low cost. This is ex
pected to 1 rc.ate a situation attractive
to the artisan who will be employed
at the plant.
The hunk hous are all rail com
pleted and preliminary work has been
started at the site of the lee plant 1 St
mil south of the old Union Pacific
Work is to lie pushed during th
winter. The company plane to have
the Ice manufacturing plant a,nd the
storage housces readv for use during
the fruit season during the late sum
mer of 1021
Trustees Meet at
State School Here
A meeting of the board of trustees
Of the Utah stjt, school for the deaf
..ml blind was held at the school of-fi.-en
C. Clarence Neslcn, president of the
bourd, was in charge' of the meeting.
The following members of the beard
were present at the meeting. Wtlllani
Burton. John Volkcr. Mrs. A. 13. Corey.
Rev. John K Cvrver and Supt. Prank
Kf, Driggs. Only routine business was
GETS MEAL THEN
ANNOUNCES HE IS
"Gimme sirloin steak, potatoes
r.u gtatln, celery, a cup Of coffee,
pumpkin pie ..Ml H ou ba. time
open a can of pineapple for me.
After placing the above order i
viih a waiter at the City cafe.
Tamce Fuller proceeded to live up
to the latter part of his name by
getting outside of the order, say
Then the waiter handed Fuller
a little slip, marked with several
numerals. designating the price
of the "feed."
"I'.r.t broke, ' blandly onfessed
fuller, "what do you intend to do
about it '
The waiter replied not, but im
rn ttd lately tummcned Officer 11.
In addition to receiving a free
meal, lodging were furnlBht i
without charge for Fuller in the
He will appear Monday morn
ing on a charge of fraudulently
obtaining a meal tin: police said. 1
In Continuous Dance
On Wednesday Night
A program of continuous danolng
that will make history for lerpslchor
in c g r ill be jr'vrn at the Berthan.i
next Wednesday night by the Orpheunj
theatre orchescr 1
Fnder the direction of J. Allien
Krickson th Orpheum orchestra will
play alternate dances with the regular
Berthana orchestra under the leader
ship of Miss Lillian Thatcher
Fecial dance music will he provided
I Friends of the Orpheum orchestra are
legion and no doubt the Berthana will
b crowded In other times when the
Orpheum orchestra alone drew enough
uancers to crowd the Berthana hall
Children's classes in dancing have
been arranged by Mrs Sophie W
Reed in the ballroom at the Con
servatoiy ol Music, on Saturday
afternoons as follows Children, ace'
'4 to 6 years, at 2:30- ages 6 to 10
years. at 3:00; ages 11 to 14 year
at 4:00. Private pupils Saturday
The Eighth Cavalry ,an exclusive
; Pennsylvania unit, is now the larg
'est cavalry regiment in the 1 Dited
C 'mfiaX Pr a limited time only wc sre offcrmfj absolutely Free a
f g 'BBWilA Puncture-Proof Tube with each tire purchased.
i Id JBnaMBI ran,-onUnental Tires are kecor-tructed and Guaranteed
' ifMHBMl on 6.000 Mile Balis.
I eJSBl ' A FEW REASONSTFORBUYTNG NOW
i TgntHnW 1 " - lire5 have Quality plus workmanship.
e Mfflf U Guaranteed on 6000 Mile Basta.
j Ha!9B 'ave entire cost oZtube. -V ,
I VSjk ItWU B In wderinfj be snro to state tize wanted, nlao whether S. Cliacber.
1 2 WIT mi piin or Non-akid Send t2W Dejxwit nn each Ure, balance C O. D
i X5 S.W Ml aubiect to examination. SPECIAL 5 Dtaoxint tf you eod full amount
L.B wtn order. Roah your order today. ,
VrV TRANS - CONTINENTAL TIRE CORPORATION
iH EXTRAVAGANCES, LEAGUE
COVENANT AI TAXATION HIT
HARD BY REPUBLICAN SPEAKER
Wr extravagances, taxation, prcs-i
ent exlravagancea, and liie, league ofi
nations cbvenaat written in Versailles, I
were the special oiectives of Congress
map Albert W Jeifferla" assaults on
the Dcmocintle line last night in an
address before an autilence whieli j
c rowded the as-sembly hull in RepUbll
The congressman from Kcbraaka
won iiix greatest applause, and .1' 1 in
same lime the nudlence plated 11 self
on record as favoring reservations or
a complete rejection of the league cov-J
enant, when the speaker aaldi "P.--
fore we ai.-eept that covenant we want
to scrutinize It thoroughly w mjht
want to mnUe reservations; we might
even want to conclude that r ilnn't I
wnni anything to do with the pnole
l DI1EN4 I ( BEERS
The last words of his Sentence
hroupht an uproar 'if applause nnd
cheering which lasted for nearly a
"If we are goin? tu mix In the af-l
faiVs of lOuropi-, we may also lind
to our dismay, that Eurupe nia also
want to mix In our affairs, ' the speak
er said. "How well have we succfed-
cd as a nation in the past 1 r.3 ydan '
Can we risk our own domestic tran
iiullUy.by mixing Into squabbles ov r
Europe's boundaries f
Congressman Jefferis asserted that
If the (Jnlted States entered the pact,
we fhuld ln competed to either re
pudiate our action 01 outer into prac
tically every war which mitu arise
11 1. in op id de 'ja' 'i ill- 11 had
been 1 06 wai actd ' hi tea In the
past 100 years and contrasted this
record With our'own.
Figures quqted by the speaker which
tended to show extravagances duAng
the war brought many taughs from the
audience. During the war, he de
clared, we had but S6.uim horses and
yet tin re were (60,000 laddlea pur
chaaed for these mounts. For these
animals, ho s;id, we bought 1 .637190
horse brushes and l',448,S60 blankets.
For every officer in the army, In- de
clared, the ko eriimcnl purchased aij
eta "f spur straps.
UIL1 lO l OR IRPL V.N I S
The speaker explained that h aras
a member of .1 committee chosen to
make a thorough Investigation of tlie
expendlturei during the war. it was
discovered, he .-aid. (hat we spent one
billion dollars for airplanes and we
diil not place one airplane on liie
battlt Fields ol" France.
He outlined the Wholesale scjuan-l
daring of funds In an attempt to build
up a method of producing nitrates
and declared t lie war department'
-pent 1119,000,000 and failed tdtaflyj
in its program. Me said that while
there were three known processes of
producing nitrates, th,. war depart-!
ment insisted upon erecting an ex
perimental plant which cost $13.0uu,
In calling attention to the alleged
squandering of millions for powder
Fabulous Amounts Moved
From Russia Across Pa
cific to Canada
ICTUKIA. B. C, Oct. 16 Stories
of a secret transfer of millions o'
dollars of Russian gold from one Ship
to another in half a gale at sea' Ott
the Canadian Pacific coast and of 11
rush trio with I he money across the
Canada in a heavily 'guarded special
train, disguised tt a all express, were
published in MM Jfictorifi Colonist re
cently as part of the bttjierto untold
history of the world War. - -Two
recent newspaper dispatcher
minglj unrelated) The Colonist said.
recalled the 'hitherto unpublished I
and romantic story" of the gold ship-I
ment i int dispati h from Eu.-ope said
la Mr. N'ovltsky former assistant to I
the minister of finance of the
I All-Itusslun government has hinted:
at ihe huge amnuni of gold shlppeu j
, through X'uncouver. B C. during thei
I war, including sixty million pounds
from "ladivoctak. The other dls-
l patch said the Canadian cruiser Ra:n
I bow had been sold to a Seattle firm. I
I The connection. The Colonist said, was,
I in the fact the Rainbow trnnsfen ea :
j a big shipment of the gold at sea
j from a Japanese warship -ami brougrn .
it to Vancouver
I BI U1 s, SHIFMIA rS
Kussia s gold, the- story continue'',
I came in several shipments, the flrsi
of which amouTif-il to about $45.oimi -noil
It was In the form of bullion in'
boxes about fifteen inches '.ong. and,
was loaded at ludivowtok early In I
1916 for transfer to the Ottawa, Ban
mint. A big Japanese warship, with:
Novitsky In charge of the bullion, car-
rled the money a cross the Pacific.
Th,e treasure ship never touched a I
Canadian poxt, however, for far out at'
sea, the Italnbow in a near gale, Kiel
j the warship and the precious freight
wan transferred between the heave of
(the rollers. The warship turned back
and the little cruiser steamed Into
I Vancouver, arriving at the Canadtu'j
Paclftc dock at three o'clock on a dark
land w'l morning
Awaiting here were officials of the
Dominion Express company who had
come out from Montreal in their priv
ate cur A picked rev put the nine
jotj a special train of five express cars
which had been switched into the
i Canadian Pacific dock. Each Car w as
'loaded with $9,000,000 In gold.
I Every door wa guarucd and barred
and the transcontinental trln stalled
A telephone system connected the
I whole train and whenever a sentinel
wished to move from one car to an
other he did so on release from the
j official ear. The doors were never
I opened when the train was at a stand.
1 still and no guard was permitted to
I show himself from the train window .
while passing through towns. At night
the train ran in darkness and at each
d'vialonal point, when engines were
I I hanged, detectives guarded the plat
'forms until the journey resumed. As
jan additional nrecaulion. the train was
operated at irregular speeds on differ
ent legs of the t rip
Sleighs bai ked up to the tram at
Ottawa and the gold was unloaded and
taken to the mint, under direction of
The train was 'he first of several
which passed through Vancouver dur
ing the war. In August 1 ! 1 6 another
train tarried $50,000,000 across Can
ada and in January 1917. $1 1 7,000,000
made the trip
j Draft board officials are barred
1 from membership of the American
Legion in the state of New Jersey.
during the war, the speaker explained'
that prioi t0 OUr entry Into the con-
Hi..- there wen three huge plants,
producing ammunition lor the allied;
government and they could easily have .
been enlarged so thev eould have sup
plled Hi' incds of our army Tct fori
some reason, he declared, shortly
mi. 1- otir entry, two men came to
VVashingtOn ,tul made contracts fori
I lie erection of in w plants when w.
alread hud plenty to manufacture all
v . ( id need during the war
The war depaitment. he said, went,
Into the swamps of Virginia and theie
spent 170,000,000 for the building of'
plant.- mil an entire city With all mo'l
in conveniences Fery pound of,
powder turned out from this plant, he;
aid, cost the United States $3 50 a.
pound. He declared taut when he
visited this plant as a momber of the
Investigating committee, he saw thou
sands of bales of cotton lying out in I
ihe open and rotting 1 oousanus Of I
pounds of sulphur, he said, was also 1
I g destroyed from exposure to the
A similar plant was built near Nash- !
viiu, I'enn., with 31.00 houses, fully!
pupped i the War 1 1 p , rt me in at a '
co 1 01 f90y 000,000 lie declared lha
liies, plants cannot now he sold at any
price and are practically a dead In- .
li t- Hi'- speaker asked the audi-
enoe, U this business management?'.!
1 im OP 1 XPEND1TURES.
Congreaman Jafferia went through
a lon list 01 expenditures when he
, barged gross ''.vu ;ivugunce and asked,
II it wets not litno unit an account
ing to' the people be made.
A: .me period of bis talk the speak-J
.1 witched from his subject lo laud'
iln merits of Senator Heed Sniotil. 1
There Is no State in the entire nation.1
which if It under.-.tcod tbe accom-1
pllahmt nta of this man, which would
not send him to the senate L'tah
should .send him there not onl for th.
benefit ..f the .-tat", but of the United
The -peaker explained Uiat Senutor ,
Smoot had recently aved the gov-
' "'"in 11; ';t. ;000,000, and he said '
if 1I11- ban not been done, OUT present j
' woUld be ln 1. a-. .i j,; per cent. '
Arthur oolb . EYvpUpUcan rounty
L-hairjnan, made a Stirring talk before
introducing the speaker, in which he
outlined brleflj the service of 8enatoi
Bmoot to the state of L'tah. He ex- 1
plained that the queatldn. W hat has
Smoot done '" has been recenily asked. I
nnd lie urged the people to study the1
acompllahnenta of the senator in or- !
der that they might discover for them
selves ihe great service which he has!
rendered to the state and the United'
Mr Woollcy read a recent letter
from Senator Harding In which the
presidential candidate held Senator
Smoot "as the most valuable man in!
the Uplted States senate." Senator'
Harding also said: "Utah owes it to'
the I nlted States lo continue him in
Chambers of Commerce in
359 Cities Answer Teacher
NEW STORK, et 16. Chambers of
commerce in (59 cities of the United
States wilh a population of 8000 or
more will receive from their national
Committee for co-operation with the
public Schools the results or a nation
,wlde survey relating to salaries, train
ing anil experience of teachers In
which It Is declared that in point of
salary, the average school tear lu r i
'worse off than before the war." The
report, the first Of lour interpretive
inquiries' will enable these cities, it is
suld. to leain for the first time the
truth about their own schools and to
compare them with the schools of oth-
11 Miles throughout the- country.
This survey, which was undertaken
by the American City Uureuu after a
onference of superintendents of
schools with chamber of commerce
secretaries at Cleveland. Ohio. last
1 ebruary 24 has been in progress mote
than six months,
1 ne-half of the men elemer.tar v
teachers in all cities reporting, II was
shown have had less than the median
of 9 10 years of experience One
fourth have had less than. 3 71 years'
experience. Of 68.291 teachers. 3.493
have had only one year's experience
and of this number 7S arc men and
women high school teachers and :'73r.
are men and women elementary grade
teachers. More than 10.000 women
and 300 men in the cities served, how
ever, have been teaching 20 years and
Emergency teachers lacking proper
training for their work are said to
compose ;n alarmingly large propor
tion" of those now in the classrooms
It Is commonly accepted standard
among city boards of education, then-port
point- out. that the teachers In
the, elementary schools should be at
'least graduates of standard normal
schools, which means a two-year pro
fessional course above graduation from
a four-high school it is ver, signif
icant to note in this connection," ih
report says, "that more thun onc
I third of the teachers of American cities
.have less training than this low stau
.ilard and that there me thousands of
; teachers In the elementary schools
.of our American cities who have even
less preparation than graduation from
a foUr-year high school course."
STORM SHOOK PROPS
FROM UNDERNEATH HOME
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 16. When
Hobert Clark Wharfinger, Ihint; in a
warehouse on the municipal wharf at
Benicia near here, awoke during the
night recently he found his home and
the pier were slowly sliding into the
Clark aroused his wife and they
started for shore, arriving Just ea the
piii - gave way and their home slid
into the bay.
I Investigation disclosed that teredos,
worms which infest piers and ship bot
toxns, had slowlj eaten the plies until
they were too weak to hold longer
Despite the fact (hut rlnd T. Me
Oaffln. of Hover. O.. drrw No. 13131.1
in the draft, he saw servlse on six
fronts and came through without a
rr-r - 1
fsfli BOYLE llfete! I
j ; FURNITURE CO. j I
I 50 Hours Fire on One j I
4 Charge of Fuel 6 I
j H Z'. Many pcple laugh when wc tell them that the U
I P .eHB, ESTATE OAK HEATER jjj
I Hi $1 SwflB 1 keep fire fifty hour. on only one charge of soft fl fl
Uj yj wSf 'Q'' stoves ave done it time and again R I
P P 'ifeS an'' "n'C D0W uncer guarantee. 'H 3
t .v The sto'e that will do this the only stove in the n 9
j Hi SkwBKtf NVOr tlat is Slllranteecl t0 cl it it worth inve3ti- jn i
I ESTATE OAK RADIATOR J
Tin- ESTATE QAK HEATER will retain a aofl --oal fire all nigh! -and all 0 I
Em l;i if nii want it -wit hnut a bit pf attention Once a season is often enough W
I In staii a lire in it. and 011CC in twenty -four llOUrs is nt'len eiiiiutfli tu frVd it 1
jH Tin- special anti-buekling ring, screw clrafl registers and join tl ess permanent f t
air-tighl Eire box contribute i- make the BSTATE Ai HEATER sturdy, f L
i! pi I 1 1 lived, powerful in its heating capacity, economical of fuel nnd cas to pi
I'he prices OAK ESTATE HEATERS vary according to Bize and are all D I
II R irerj moderate. We ave prepared to e1 up lieaters promptly M
B n Two expert stove men and a service truck are ready to promptly attend to II 1
your wants. H ;i
' tj TERMS EF YOU WI8.H H j H
For all Departments, Call Phone
, , "
; Clean large raffs wanted a'. The
I Buter Here Lee MorrJsaey. Idaho
Kails IlKhlwelght boxer, arrived in Og
den yesterday from the north and Is
' en route to points in California.
Wanted Bell boy. Reed Hotel.
I Road Meeting W. N. Fric'kstad.
I senior highway' engiheei of the United
I States bureau of public roads, depart
ed for Salt LaUe vesterday to attend
I the meeting Ol the itate road commis
sion. The Tremont'oii road paving
1 situation was one of the phases to bo
j discussed at the session, it la said. j
i l'hotic SO;: tor mcsQxe:.
! IjofOit Conl William McGuire, .nil
' .Monroe evenue, reported the thft of
'an overcoat to the police Friday night.'
! The coat, according to the report, was
stolen from the Weber Normal col-;
Ogden Typewriter House for type-)
writers and repairs, 2423 Hudson ave
I nue Phone 236.
t.uii iii Stolen Theft of a Win
cheater rifle of small calibre was re-
ported at the police station by C. M.
I ttrown of the Hrown Transfer oonv
r.'i 1 1 . Archie Hokk of West Weber.
Reported that his automobile was stol
en from in front of the Marlon hotel
i at 12:30 o'clock this morning.
Win re You a Democrat? The!
wonderful story of the Democratic
party; it's rise. development ind
achievements In manhood and tem
poral affaire, is Sundaj night sermon
i theme In Presbyterian church. Spe-(
! clal music. 63 1 1 i
Babv tiirl L.. H T:indall an
l nounccii the arrival of a baby gin at
; his home 2 1 -' PIUBTee avenue, rii
I day night The mother was tor.ner
Ij Miss Blanch Bingham
Meeting Postponed The meeting of
the rt-.val I'urple club, which v ..s
; scheduled for Monday ening, ha
been postponed until further note
1 iteturn- Borne Mrs S J Mender
shot has returned from a visit lo her
old home in Ohio.
j Visiting Parents Mrs. Y V Cas
'sldy of Berkeley, Cab. is v.sif.ng in
I Ogden with her parents. Mr and Mrs.
Is J Hendershofc She was tormenj
j Miss Neil Henderahot.
sou Born A bab boy arrived at
the home of Mr nnd Mrs. Harold
Bhreeve i- rida.v The mother was tor
I merly Miss LaVon Fuller.
Cai-nlval Dance A dance with ur
nlval features will be given at the
Second ward amusement hall m "n
da' night. Music will be furnished
by the Lillian Thatcher orchestra.
l-os tint Theft of a new black
plush coat, valued at $7 5, was re-
'ported to the po'.U-e station yester-
day afternoon b Jllaa Verna Je.is.-n.
'2944 Plngree avenue. The coal was
stijii-n while its owner was atlciiiiriK
a meeting at the Fourth ward, It Is
Visiting in tigilrn Mis S K Nel
son and daughter Uuth. of Rlgbtt Ida
ho, are vislllng in gden at the home
of Mrs- Nelson's mother Mrs. Margaret
iliunter. Mrs Nelson was UlsS Nettie
Keturns to ORden Mrs Margaret
Hunter has returned from a visit Hi
Deaths and Funerals
SCOTT Funeral services for Caro
line M Scott were held Friday at 2
o lock at the Masonic temple. Rev.
j w Hyalop officiated. Ladles of iho
ESaaterp St;ir attended ihe services In
' a body and conducted their ritual.
Mrs. Mildred Sims sang "Some Sweet
j Day," Mrs. 1-e S Miller sang "Cohs'ol
jation" There was u Iari?e attend
ance, with both the Pythian Sisters
;nnd 1-adies of the Wooflcr.ifi attend -,
ing In a body. Interment was in the
citv cemeterv. i
M'FKRSOX Jed M Person of
Clearfield died yesterday morning ac
io -.in o'clock at a local hoapiial aitbr
four days' illness of appendicitis He
was born In ECayaville Bvuembei
ISO and was the son of Dimon and
Mary Ann McKerson He IS survived
by the following brothers and sis
ter? Mrs Dellla Bodily and Mrs. Llua
PhlllpSi living In Idaho Mrs. Mario.
Barnes of Kaysvllle. Mrs. Mary Ann
; Peyton of Clearfield Miss .Matilda
j McFeraOn, Mrs. Dolli Bro.vn ami
David McFerson of Clearfield Fu
neral services will be held at 1;S0
o'clock Tuesday at the Kaysvllle tab
ernacle The body may be viewed at
the Larkln funeral chapel Monday aft
jernoon and evening, Tin sdav morning
j until 10 o'clock, when the bods will
be taken to the home of his date)
Mrs. Mary Ann Layton of Clearfield
where It may be viewed until Tuesday I
at 1 o'clock It will I lien be taken j
j to the home of Mrs Marlon B'irnes
at Kaysvllle. Interment will be In thel
IIH.I.FY Funeral services fori
Nancy lliglev were held at .11 o'clOCS
Y rtday at the Parkin and Son funerai
ihapel. Bishop George P. Browning,
officiated "Who Are These Arrayeu
I in White" was auqg by B. T San
ders "I'll Go Where You Want rte
to Go" was sung by Mr?. Mary Far-j
ley. The speakei were Bishop Brown-
ing and Patriarch George W. Larkln. I
Second funeral services were conduci-:
ed at the Hooper ward at 1 o'ciock.
Bishop James R Beus officiated. A
duet, Jesus. Fover of My Soul," was!
sung by George Main. ing. Mrs. Kate!
Cox Cole. Mrs Cole sang "A Beauti
ful Citv" and George Manning ri 1 1 l.
Bead Kindly Light' The speakers j
were Bishop Beus and John Naishitt I
Interment was in the EiDOper ceme-l
LONG-r- The funeral of ilnia Inez
Pong vvas conducted by Bishop Hv-'
rum E Lund Friday In the Fourth
ward chapel. She was the daughter
Of LeVI ami Inez Malan Long. Wtl
llani 8 W right sanp ' The Lord s M'
SI - uierd" and "I'll Go Where Von
.. . Me to Go " Miss Berlha Pud -diUgton
'nB .My Loved One Best ',
A duet. "Jesus Lover of My Soul." was!
Isuni; by wra Mar) Jones and Mrs.
era inns Speakers included Alfred Bl
10. Strafford, Edward T. Saunders anu BB8
Bishop Pund Burial was in the city Hfl
1KRCI AL I-iwrence - PercVvkl,
bah.- mi.ii pf Roscoe ercfval of Wlllard fljH
died yesterday at the home. The boi'y
was removed to the Klrkendall ru-
lner.il chapel and will be shipped tu fH
Gunnison I tah, tomorrow mornig B
; for burial. pjl I
. CAUSE OF GRIEF
FOR UNCLE SAM
WASHINGTON. Oct. 16 i By ' flHI
The Associated Press.) Dlsilos- fly
lire of a "hew prohibition snarl in B$
which three government depart- H
me tits and members of the diplo- nSW
malic corps are involved Krafc iHBai
made today when the state de- IHK
partment issued a statement aayr
Ing H ";,ssiinies no oficlal of the RNslt
government would attempt to pry Vjal
into the baggage of a foreign dip- DFk
I Idmatlc officer." Hr
i The unusual course of ihe state Hpti
department in making what p- Jt
pearcd to be a public appeal to pK P
oth.-r gqvernmant officials was BmTi'
adopted. It was learned, after the !
1 tresury h;id amended customs Kfl
r I'eguiat ions to require baggage of Bl9
j diplomats to be examined and Basi
liquor removed Back of the ac- mm
tlon of the treasury, it was dlS- llaal
closed, was an opinion rendered HBu
bj the attorney general. It was B(f
t said to hold that the Volstead act
withdrew from dlptom-as the ex- jm
empt6n from customs exaqilna.'T Hifi
tlon if their basrg'r: heretofore Ha
Cuplomats have made no forme' Bt
protest The state department H
how v i has seen evidence of ir I
rita'lon among them here Slnci C
the opinion of the attorney gen-
eral failed I b susta i n i ht d pa 1 1 Jt
ment contention thai examii MX j"
ii"n exemption be continued. II f
sought recourse through the pub- MWVl
lie statement, H9v
on , H
When the French armies go iVj
training tms fall ihey will usr tho IPTd
same trenches and dugout i that Kj.
sheltered the allied heroes during thtj BBy-pi
PLEASE HELP 1 J
Salvation Army wants clothing,
papers and magazines or any dis- HI
carded articles. Ford car badly " I
needed. Phone 2960. Call between
J and 6 p m j