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The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, December 31, 1922, Image 15

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6 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER ' SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 31, 19220
I WOMAN'S HAIR
GRAY ON TRIP
Fearful Storm at Sea Makes
Life On Ships One of
Nightmare.
BY JACK H 11 1
(Copyrlpht, 1922, by The Standard
FxnmlmT NEW YORK. Dec SO. With
twisted stanchions straightened and
smashed bulkheads repaired, some of
the ocean liners that crawled Into
port this week, days late and caked
with salt and lee nfter battling through
the most stupendous tempests that
have swept the Atlnnt: ui 20 years,
went out airaln today C I" Klnp
Neptune and all his woi h
It Is relating the commonplace of
ocean peril to say that the lncomlni?
liners reported waves 100 feet high,
that the hurrlr.ane blew at 100 miles
an hour; that one woman's hair
turned gray during the trip, that (.'IP
tains spent days on the bridge with
out morn than a few minutes sleep.
When these big, general statements,
are made there are still the little
human things to record. the things
whloJ throw Into relief tho Immens
ity of the danger through which the
veai&ll passed, and Incidentally the
height of rourage which those dan
gers evoked.
STORY OP SOUP
There was. for example, the little
matter of Captain H'nrl Bolshon's
plate of soup, one of the French
line stewards started for the bridge
three times with a plate of hot broth
intended to refresh the ship's com
mander aftr sorim -i c. hour:, nil witch
without sleep or change of clothing
"n his first trip the Steward was
half way up a stair when La Savole
put her nose Into a wave and sent
both r-oup and steward 20 feet down
a corridor.
Upon a second attempt, the stew
ard took a short cut, which led him
on deck for a moment Ia Savole
chose that moment to roll, she rolled
Until lier flinnnlo uirn aim rmi narall!
I with the ea, till everything not fas
tened down, fell with nn appalling
clatter to deck and floor. The stew
ard slid toward tho rail, a flip of a
comber washed him back toward tho
bridge ladder, WhU h he clutched, and
when, half drowned, he opened hie
eyes the pall of soup had vanished
His third attempt was made' during
tho arrival of that sea which lifted
tho saloon piano from Its fastenings,
l ore It almo.st celling high, and threw
It against the end of the music room.
When the tons of water had lashed
through the vessel and off again, the
steward found himself and an empty
soup pall on top of a table outside
the saloon, with no very clear Idea
of how ho Fi there. Bruised anu
dazed ho was relieved by a com
panion who managed to carry the
soup to Its destination.
THINKS OP MUSIC.
Tho things a captain thinks about
uch a time aro odd and not n- ci -sarlly
related. Captain Bolshon
thought of a hot hath, lie thought of
Sandy Hook Which he earnestly de
sired to behold. He thought of a cer
tain Christmas festival. but he
thought chiefly of how to keep up
tho moralo of the p n ssenp-.-rs and
crew. Thus it happened that h
thought of music, and of music
Savole had plenty, een after the
piano had gone on Its Involuntary
rampage, even after some of the In
struments were smashed by being
dashed about th music room Tho
orchestra played and It played Jaza
and such of the passengers as were
ablo to leave their rooms cmiled
bravely at the syncopation, trlng to!
forget that they were "battered down" I
and virtually Imprisoned in a boat'
which seemed llkeyl to turn over any1
moment. When the piano banked
across the saloon, where many men
and women were seated, Purser I
Plcard managed to laugh. He admits1
that he quaked inwardly, for o 1,000
pound piano Is not a safe thing to
have sliding around a room, but thu i
Iiaugn nnti uio few Jesting words
quieted what might ha e become a
panic.
Tho chefs on the battered linr
by the way. will tell you that the
captain's Job was a sinecure with
their own. But naturally Ie Com
mandente was not obliged to dodge
hot dishes and stove lids, kettles fun
of boiling water, nor the red hot
angle of a stove when the ship threw
everyone belter skelter Nor was it
necessary for tho captain to pursue
a griddle or a kitchen spoon half
tho length of La Bavole every tlmo
the ocean turned Itself Inside out
Tho truly difficult .lob, as every itew
ard Is willing to admit, Is trlng to
carry a cup of coffee to passenger
at a table at the far end of a dining
room afflicted with St. Vitus' dance
Dno and all, however, were smiling
and urbane as they started back to. lav '
unperturbed. "It cannot bf worse, '
hey say.
I OGDEN PAINT CO.
DINES EMPLOYES
Employes of the Ogden Paint, on'
A Glass company were banqueted by
company officials Friday evening at i
the Weber club. W H. Harris, pres- j
Ident of the company, was toastmaster.
Most of tho employ responded to
toasts. It was announced at the
banquet that A. P.. Wright had been
with the company in Its present loca
tion for 34 years. He told of watching
the company grow from a business
handled by a one-horse dolivery
Wagon to an establishment that re
quires a fleet of trucks.
Present were: Wrilllam H. Harris,
Fred W. ('alder. Clyde C Hrown
Roland Ballantyne, Edith Maw. a. v.
Juy. Klton Husscy, Beatrice Smurth
walto .Aaron Plngrc V. R. Busch
Jost. Asa Briscoe. Ruth Knudson.
John Owens, Thomas Fahey. Marion
Hanse.
IKlmer Jensen. Madeline Qalsford,
Alma Wright, T. W. Phillips, Pred
Baker. Adrian Stephens, Winifred
Peters, A. B. Wright, Kenneth Brown,
Cecil Newer, William Berry, Alvin
Davenport, Frank Jones.
I -OO
I PASSES BAD CHECK
ON PAWN BROKER
Local police officials hae been ask
sd to locate If possible. Inland Hunt,
charged with passing worthies. l. , ks
St I'ncle Jake's Loan office, 228 I n-ty-flfth
street.
Hunt is described as 19 years of
ago. about flvo foot J inches in height
weighing about 155 pounds, of medium
romplexlon. with light brown hear,
wearing a gray cap and a brown suit
and overcoat.
HI TRIALS SET FOR
FORMER OFFICIALS
SALT LAKE. Dec. 30. Cases of
five former officials, charged with of
fenses growing out of alleged mlsap
propria ' n and embezzlement of
public funds, were on a calendar or
iO cases set for trial by Judge CI. A.
'erson of tho Third district court
(all mornLng.
THOUSANDS ARE
LEAVING CANADA
I
Settlers Move to United
States Tired of Euro
pean Politics.
Bj JOHN (. LRDINER.
((Copyright, 1922. by The Standard
Lxamlner. )
MONTREAL, Dec. 30 Canadians
'are emigrating to the United States In
numbers that ur puzzling the offi
cials of both countries. Not only is
,thls so but the withdrawals from the
! dominion aro so surprising that there
!l a deep feeling of concern in official
J quarters here as lo Just what the real
reason Is.
Th-ro Is a growing belief that one
at leaet of the reasons is the deplrc on
jthe part of the Canadians to get away
from European discussion. They are
"fed up' with European poiith a and
beliefs and the Injection of "Kuro
ipean situations" Into domestic mat
Iters does not sit well.
But after all, to makd the new year
1 happy, Montreal, which Is very fast
l becoming a very strong 'nationalist''
(municipality, has within its borders
I tonight many Americans who have
come here to m Icoti.e In the new
year. A new hotel here has adver
tised liberally inviting residents from
i below the border t- spend the nnnl
I versa rv here and the result has been
Ian influx of visitors who Intend to
iforgtH that "back homo" prohibition
holds sway.
HOI SANDS DEPART.
An estimate of the startling In
crease of immigration from the Do
minion of Canada Is practically Indi
cated by tho statement recently is
sued by the department of immigra
tion that since the yesir 1914, more
than 700.000 people have left Canada
for other countries.
It is probable for this reason th:it
the dominion government has under
taken to sponsor a movement to
stimulate tho emigration of settlers to
fh.. I'nlt.'il States. Gnat
Britain nnd Scandinavia, This is a
completo reversal of the policy In
force from November 30. 1920. to May
last, during which period Immigrants
were discouraged and many stringent
! requisitions made before they could
Ifind it possible to gain admission at
all.
During tho last ten years Canada
has lost more by emigration to tho
United States than hc has gained by
(immigration from all other countries.
Thus between 1911 and 1-1 Canada's
population Increased by l.&oo.ooo to
S, 7 00,000, but during that time there
was a natural Increase of 1,886,000
and Immigration totalling l.aTi.COO.
After making full allowance lor war
losses, it is evident that the country
did not even maintain the Increase
due to natural accretion.
UfMIGRAl OK li ( LINES.
Although monetary and other re
strictions have been removed at least
partially, immigration continues to
decline. In the period of from April
to October, last records available, en
tries numbered 52,651 compared to
7 2,015 for the same period a year
previous, showing a decrease of 276
Of immigrants during the present
year. 25.563 were British. 16.7S1 were
from the United States and 10,37 1
from other countries. In the past six
months r.o.ooo Englishmen went to
Aust ralla alone.
Here Is what the Honorable Charlos
Stewart, acting minister of Immigra
tion, lias to say on the subject:
"We propose to initiate at onco an
active advertising and publicity cam
paign in Great Britain and the I'nited
Btates and to extend Into the favored
countries of northern Europe as cir
cumstances permit. We shall partic
ularly seek settlers with some capital
in a position to buy and cultivate the
vacant lands now adjacent to our
railways, but we shall also provide de
partmental machinery to bring the
tenant farmer into touch with rental
opportunities which will give him B
chance to begin 1
In tho case of (treat Britain. Can
ada has never availed herself of the
British government's offer to pay half
the cost of an emigrant's faro to a
dominion provided the dominion fur
nished the other half. This Is in con
trast with the action of Australia,
where 6,000,000 pounds is to be spent
in assisting residents of tho British
isles to settle in the commonwealth.
LUKE is ABSENT.
Beferrlng to the lure of free lands,
which has turned the tide of immigra
tion from Canada to Australia, Mr.
Stewart said-
"One of the magnets which was
most potent In attracting settlement
to Canada in tho early years of the
century tho granting of public lands
as free homesteads is no longer a
factor to tho extent It previously was.
There are still large areas of crown
lands, but they are for the most part
too remote from railways to uc an
important factor.
'The Inclusion of Scandinavia
among tho favored countries is a new i
departure and Its outcome is problematical."
MAKES SENSATIONAL
BREAK FOR LIBERTY
SALT LAKE. Dec. 50. A sensa
tional break for liberty, frustrate 1
only because be slipped on tho marble
tiling of the corridor In tb city and j
county building, was made this mora- '
ing by W. y. Ralph, convict.
After he had pleaded not guilty to
S charge of attempting to escape from j
tho state prison, before Judge Eph
ralm Hansen, Ralph was seated in thl
back of tho room with Guards Roger
Junes and A. L. Allen. In the mid I
of the court procedure on another I
Case, Ralph suddenly jumped up and
dashed through tho door Into the cor
ridor. Allen and Jones followed, both
drawing their weapons, but fearing
to shoot because of other persons who
were in the hallway.
Ralph dashed down the corridor
and. In turning toward tho stalrwav.
Slipped and fell. Jones was on him
before ho could arise, covering tho
convict with his gun.
uu
FORTY RAILROADS
MAKE GOOD PROFITS
WASHINGTON, Dec 10. (By tn
Associated Press.) Approximately 4
railroads In the United States have
earned more than the six per cent fuir
return standard set by the transpor
tation act, the Interstate commerco
commission reported to the senate t -
lay in responso to a resolution by I
Senator Capper. Republican, of Kan
sas Estimates of the amount which
may be duo ths l.'nlted States as a re
sult are now being worked out.
None of the railroads whose earn
ings may have been abovo the six
per cent limit, the commission said,
have ns yet paid anything to the gov
ernment. Determination of the pre
cise amounts due. it was added, mu?t
await conclusion of the work of valu
ing railroad property.
OCT
Trad of this country with Turkey
and the Turkish people totals oxer
9100,000.000 a year.
CLERIC BACKS I
'FATTY'S' CAUSE
Arbuckle Champion Said to
Be Pastor Centor of ,
Wyoming Trouble.
I.os AN'GELFS. Dec. 30. Publicity
championing tho cause of Roscoo
(Fatty) Arbuckle. In his fight to re
turn to the films. Dr. George Rich
mond will address a local club next
' Thursday
According to Dr. Richmond, Will
'Hays chief of the motion picture world
I Will be on band, to hear tho champion
,of the. comedian address the club.
EU2CALL6 CVANSTOSi CASE
International News Service
DENVER. Colo.. Dec. 30. Dr.
(George C Richmond, who announced
i in ios Angeles today that he would
defend "Fatty" Arbuckle in tho lat
' er's fight to return to the movies,
Is believed to be the Rev. George Chal
mers Richmond, who created a sensa
tional stir in ecclesiastical circles
when he was threaten d with mob vio
lence In Evanston, W'yo., last April.
Tho Rev. Richmond has had B
stormy career in the ministry, having
renounced the Protestant Episcopal
church a few years ago. after his ordl
natlon and pursued "Independent
preaching" for some tine Id- held
pastorates and conducted Independent
'missions in PhlladSlplus Syracuse,
. w York. St. Louis, Mo., and other
I cities.
' He Is a graduate of Yale.
I Early last spring he launched a
campaign for "decency" in Bvanston,
Wyo.. which he termed ihe "most
wicked city in the United States."
REFUSED TO LEW 1
In his battle against alleged gambl
ing, bootlegging and Immorality, he
d.cbtred hf had !' n ntt irk.-d I.. M.--yor
Romlck. of tho Wyoming t mi.
He defied a committee of citizen, wh
urged him to leave EvansUm declsr
Ing that "my father fought four years
in the Civil war and 1 do not propose
I to dishonor his services."
The Rev. Richmond came to Denver
a few weeks after his difficulties in
Wyoming, and lived here ior a time
Nothing had been heard from him J
since the latter part of May when be ,
left the city for the west
'WET' IPPEALS
mm FOUGHT
Federal Government Acts
Against Ship Owners in
High Court.
WASHINGTON'. Dec. 30. Chal
lenging the Jurisdiction of the su
preme court to consider the appeais
brought by foreign steamship compa
nies from the prohibition ruling of
Judge Hand at New Yt . and insl?t
Ing that the auiority of congress
extends to control over intoxicating
liquors on American ships on the high
eas, the federal government today
filed with the court two brl fs which
will be used as the basis for Its oral
arguments next week, when the ap
peals aro reached.
With regard to the proceedings m
stituted by the foreign lines, the gov
ernment declared it had not consen:
ed to be sued and that suit against
it could not be sustained without 1U
consent. It also questioned the right
of the foreign companies to bring ap
peals. Insisting that they had other
remedies at law open to them, and j
had not presented a cause for action.
STATE BOARD
SETS HEARMGS
SALT LAKE. Dec. SO. To deter-;
mine if smallpox contracted during or
arising out of employment an acci
dent, the state industrial commission
will meet at Snlt Lake January 14
to hear the application of Martha K.
Meiionie. widow of Percy w. Ilel
lonle. who died Dec. 2 from small
pox which 1 is claimed he contracted j
while carrying food from the kltcheg
to the smallpox ward In the county
hospital. The widow seels compensa
tion for herself and three minor chil
dren. A second case presenting some com
plications has been set for hearing bv
the commission for Jan. 8 at Sa t
Lake. The case is that brought by
Mrs. Joseph R. Stephens on behalf of
herself and seven minor children for
the death of her husband. It is
claimed that the husband, though a
farmer in Idaho, was acting as ageni
for tho Western States Life Insur
ance company, and while traveling in
his insurance business was the lctim
of an unknown accident. He was
found dead near Pocatello.
NORTH OGDEN MAN
CALLED BY DEATH
William James Hill. 69. died Sat- !
urday morning at N'orth Ugden from
the results of an operation performed
several weeks ago
He was born at North Ogden. No- 1
vembcr 3. 1863. tho son of William-1
J. and Elizabeth Humphries Hill. Sur-
Vlvlng are his father, his widow, for- j
merly Miss Maggie Holmes, a son. Jo
seph Floyd Hill, and three daughters,
Ellen. Thelma and Lucille If 111; broth
ers Joseph and Hyrum HII f N'orth
Ogden, George Hill of Eanvton. Wyo..
EM win Hill, ogden Valley; Edmund:
Hill, who lives In Idaho; sisters Mrs. j
Mary Montgomery North "gd'n, and
Mrs. Harriet Jones. Lewiston. Idaho, j
Funeral services will be held In tho I
N'orth Ogden meetinghouse Tuesday,
at 1 p. m under the direction of Blah- 1
op Frederick Parker. The oody may j
be viewed at the home :n North g-
Tien, this afternoon, Monday and Tues
day, until the services. Interment will
BS in the North Ugden cemetery.
Flowers may be left at the Llndquist
chapel until 1 1 a. m. Tuesday.
WOMAN IS FELLED,
BANDITS GET $12,000
(By International News Service)
CHICAGO. Doc. 30 Private detec
tives engaged by ths Palmer house, a
downtown hotel, tonight Informed po
lice that a bandit had forced hts wav
into the hostelry's office this after
noon, felled the woman cashier and
escaped with approximately $12,000
while thousands crowded the side
walks outside. Dozens of persons in
the lobby saw none of the holdup
men.
SENATE PASSES I
NAVAL MEASURE
Sen. King Withholds His
Proposal For World
Arms Meeting.
WASHINGTON, Dec. B0. After the
calming of the senate's three day'
storm through withdrawal I y Senator
Borah, Republican. Idaho, of his
amendment proposing a world's eco
nomic conference, the senate today
passed the $325,000,000 naval appro
priation bill and adjourned over N a
Year's dav.
KING HOLDS B ( K
Debate on the riorah amendment
was not resumed today and the bill
also wiw passed without mention of
tho house provision requesting the
president to negotiate with the prin
cipal naval powers for further arma
ment limitation. This provision re
mained in the bill and will r" t- tho
president. It will not come before the
senate and house conferees. It re
quests the president to negotiate mln
Great Britain. Japan, France and Italy
with a view to agreement limiting ves
sels under 10.000 tons and aircraft
not covered by the arms conference
treaties.
Threatened efforts to extend the
house provision did not materialise
and after the flurry our :h lorah
amendment. Senator King. Democrat.
I Utah, did not offer his amendment,
I proposing a land and 8-a armament
! limitation conference.
SHIPPING BIL1 l P
After passage of the naval bill, '.ho
administration shipping bin which bad
;been laid aside temporarily, was
brought up again and placed In posi-
: tlon for resumption of debate when
!the senate meets again next Wednes-
j day.
No Important changes in the naval
i bill were made by tho senate except
'the addition of $1,000,000 for naval
reserve training purposes and $550,000
additional for torpedo construction.
I the latter designed to maintain the
Newport, R. I., and other torpedo sta
jtlons. 1
uu
RECOGNITION IS
SOVIET DE-IE
Russians Hope For Closer
Relations With U. S. in
Coming Year.
LAUSANNE. Dec. 30 (By the As
sociated press ) M Tchiteherln, the
Russian lovlet foreign minister, made
an appeal for recognition of the soviet
federation today in a statement to th
Associated Press.
"Tho soviet republic." he said,
"earnestly hopes that the beginning of
the new year will bring us into closer
collaboration with the American people-for
productive work and for the
opening of our national resources to
mankind.
"Oui most earnest desire Is univer
sal naval disarmament, ns Well as dis
armament on land peace and produc
tive work. The soviet republic H
strong enough to resist aggression, but
we must regret that the scheme which
has prevailed at Lausanne will com
pel us to arm and fortify our sourh
coast and will divert us from our fun
damental aim, production."
sSoDLCaSS
Supreme Court Rules Hill
and Home Be G-iven
Certificates
SALT LAKE. Dec. 30. In an opln-j
ion handed down by the supreme
court this morning a preemptory writ
of mandate is granted to Joseph Hill,
compelling the clerk of the board of
education of the r,ranlte school dis
trict to Issue to him a certificate of
election. Similar mandate is also
granted to Harry E Howe, in a com- t
panlon case. The opinion, written by
Justlco S. R. Thurman. Is concurred
In by all members of the court.
TRAIN HALTED, SET
AFIRE, THEN STARTED
;
I CORK. Ireland. Dec. 30 Two Free:
State troopers were killed today In an
ambush attack by irregulars at Castb;
Gregory.
A train bound for Watcrford was;
stopped by irregulars, tho passengers:
compelled to alight and the train then I
s t afire and started.
Flv e irregulars. Including John
Phllpott, leader of the Cork countv '
republicans, were captured near hen-. ,
Five Irregulars with bombs and re-1
volvers were captured in a dugout in
County Kerry.
CONVICTED SLAYER
G-IVEN TEN YEARS
PRICE. Dec. 30. Mike Zulakli.
charged with the murder of A. P. !
Webb last June during the coal strike
In Carbon county, was sentenced to )
10 years in the slate prison by Jud-je i
F. E Woods today.
uu
KiiN i i )) GIRL FREED
DETROIT, Mich. Dec 30. Elght-year-old
Mary illovunnangell. kid
naped eight days ago and held for
ransom of 120,000. wa,s returned to
her home today. She had been wdl
eared for at a farm house and feted
on Christmas day. she said.
uu
ROi nn ii m DAMAGED
IiXGVIKW. Tea., DSC 3 Losses
estimated at $150,000 resulted from a
fire Friday night that destroyed w
proxlmately half of tho Tt xaa v Pa
cific railroad roundhouse hero and!
damaged three locomotive?
I i BL IFPODfEMEMT
WASHINGTON, D.-c. 30. Appoint
ment of Frances R. Wadlelgh as fed
eral fuel distributor to succeed Con
rad E- Spens. who retires January 1.1
was announced today at tho Whlto
House.
on
M To FIRM BROKE
TOLEDO. Dec. 30 A voluntary pe
tition in bankruptcy was ffj-d in fed
eral court here today by th Vocue
Motor sif com pany of Tiffin Lia
bilities li-rcd at Sfi2.5M.23 and
assets at S26.241.
A RECENT ARCHAEOLOGICAL DISCOVERY WHICH GIVES US THE FIRS1
DEFINITE CHRONOLOGICAL INFORMATION ON THE LIFE AND HABITS
OF THE ANCIENT HISTORICAL PERIOD OF 1922
MEN ANI AFFAIRS AT WASHINGTON j
By R. T. S.
t
'(Copyright. 1 022. by The Standard
Examinor. ) I
WASHINOTON. Dec. 30. M Paln
ileve, French minister of war at thej
'time America w.-nt to th aid of the
sorely pressed allies, says that Field!
Marshal Douglas Halg did not want1
the I'mtd Stales to "come in." M.l
Palnleve oft n was in conference wlthl
Sir Douglas and be may speak by the,
card. But one is true. If General
llulg. whose name has been so popu
lar In this country both during pre-j
and pust-Volst.ad days, did not want;
the I'nited States into the war, hej
held a peculiarly detached point of
In tnnt It lul ClWl i,f him
that he was sulgenerous among the
warriors of the western front.
If Central Ilaig did not want
America he was completely out of
touch With his superiors of tho war
office In London and was Just as com
pletely Ignorant of the view of his
own army. It happened to be the lot
of this correspondent to be attached
to British armies in the field at the
time America declared war. From
tho farthest forward flung tren h
back to battalion and brigade and
division and corps and army head
quarters the glad tidings eamo as a
veritable benediction Mrs Humphrey
Ward has best expressed the feeling
which not only ran through the Brit
Isb armies, bin through, the whole
body f the English people. It was
she who said, as if an individual,
hard-pressed in 8 personal encoun
ter, suddenly felt the strong arm of
his nearest and dearest friend thrown
about his shoulder.
Winston Churchill In the latter
part of 19KJ frankly told his associ
ates in the British government that
the allies would not win the war "un
less America came In " He repeated
this statement a dozen times during a
visit to the British front. His frank
ness unquestionably shocked somo of
the Tories who heard It. for America
having stayed out so long, they were
anxious that Britain and France
should go ahead and finish it with
out the Yankees from overseas. When
Curcblll made this prophetic state
ment at the British correspondents'
mess. I'hllllp Glbbs first gasped and
then In his moJ sepulchral tones
avowed the assertion was the most
L
FOREMOST EVENTS
OF DAY IN U. S.
CAPITAL
Th- house and senate adjourned
o cr New Y ar's until Wednesday.
The house completed consldf ration
of tho annual DOStofflce appropria
tion hill, carrying 9a84.614.000.
The treasury through Secretary
Mellon indorsed before tho senate
bashing commute.) the Capper ag
ricultural credits bill.
A supplemental appropriation of j
$6,500,000 was requested of congress
by President Harding for modernized.- ;
tlon of battleships.
The senate passed the $325,000.0.10
naal appropriation bill without the
Borah economic conference amend
ment but with tho house provision
urging a further naval limitation
agreement.
The first annual conference of e- ,'
nlor circuit Judges, called to discuss
the condition of business In federal j
courts and adopt means to relievo
congestion, adjourned.
Upon the basis of figures covering
Canadian trade, officials emphasized
assertions that the new tariff law h id
fSllSlin no cessation In the flow of
Imports into the United States.
The Interstate commerce commli-
sion notified the senate that approxl- i
mately 40 railroads in tho I'nltel
St3tes hae earned mor than the
, r cent fair return standard sot bv
the transportation act.
President Harding commuted sen-,
tnces of eight former members of
humiliating thing he had ever heard.
Some of Churchill's critics ascribed
his statement to the fact that his
mother was an American. Churchill 1
himself defended his position with
logic which Was unanswerable. And
by th time spring of 1917 arrived'
everyone believed him. l in y belbv d
him even more In 'I S When the Ger- '
mans made their SWfUl drive against
the British army
M. Palnleve evidently feeling that
American sympathy at this time Is
turning from France to England, hus
ndeavored to throw the switch.
Women are coming Into their own
i even in me maner or a sense oi
i humor. Miss .Julia Lathrop whom
(Senator Jim Heed of Missouri, called
j meddlesome old maid," because of
her activities as head of tho United
States children's bureau in behalf of
the maternity bill. Is leading thu way
in this new phase f women's prog
ress. She Is telling a story on heraell
which has Just reached the various
I headquarters of the sex in this city.
Admittedly it Is rare Indeed, that a
woman sees a Joke when that Joke
ihappens to bo on her.
! Miss Lithrop is known far and
wide as a wonderful listener. She Is
imost flattering In the attention she
pays ou when you are In a talkative
mood. But Miss Lathrop admits that
perhaps because of the 64 years which
sit so lightly on her shoulders, she Is
apt at times to grow quite bored. And
I when she 13 bored, she gently but
surely drops to sleep. This Is a fail
ing which of course, she deplores but
Which she says cannot be helped. 1
Hence the story.
The location of the story Is Vassar.
Miss Iathrop was on the commence
ment program for she Is noted for her
extraordinary interest in young girls.
While awaiting her turn to speak audi
i making valiant efforts to appear in
terested In what the other speakers
had to say, she finally was overcome
by a state of complete boredom and.
as usual, fell asleep. How long she
slumbered she does not know. When'
she awoke, however, the audience was:
clapping Its hands. Not to be outdone.'
Miss Lathrop Joined most vlgorousl ,
In the appluuse, when sin discovered
that the clapping wus that following,
the chairman's Introduction of herself
1 as the next speaker.
the Industrial Workers of the World,
convicted of conspiracy and violation
of war time laws, to expire at once on
ondltlon that they leave the country
The government filed with tho su-j
preme court two briefs challenging
the Jurisdiction of tho court of ap-1
j 1 1 1 brought by foreign steamship
(companies from the prohibition rut-1
ing of Judge Hand at New Yurk.
The special federal grand Jury re
turned an Indictment against Bene
dict Crowell, former assistant secru-1
tary of war. and six other war time
officials of tho war department In I
connection with the award by the
government of war time contracts.
uu
LARGE FIR loss
JACKSONVILLE. III. Dec. 30
T-o-thlrds of the business building
on tho ttouth side of the public SQUATS
were in ruins her, an estimated loss
of $200,000 as a result of fire early
today.
OO
B 1 IRI - 1 n 1 : i S 1 1 1
CHICAGO, Dec. 30. A wage ln-
roasw approximating 1,SQ0,00 an-,
nually In the salaries of office work-
ers at one local plant was announced!
hero today by the- Western Fleet ric
company, the increases to take effect
January 1.
uu
BIG ST04 I mv DEND
ST. IJL'IS. Dec. 30. A two thou-J
sand per cent stock dividend has
been declared by the Land Is Machinal
Company, shoe machine manufartur-,
Ing company, it was announced today.'
in capital stock r,,as Increased from'
$50,000 to $1,000,000.
FOSTER SPEECH I
PERMIT ASKEj
Colorado Governor - Ell
Takes Polite Jab At
Pre-.ent Executive
DENVER ' !' ' -oV
Willi 1 r 1 1 I : : q
lay that 1 rU
' rj
1 of New 1 t
telegram from 1 . I
Ing thai v. 1 . i : : idi
: I., t. rii.il'. ! ' pi
here tomorrow Mr S ," ' w
wired i !i. t
vutc citizen uti'l ".d ci.'' I 1 rr
"t
Vm
ten
1 onstitutlonal rlghl - '
ell
uitt
' Tr
h
ii- hlH
! i" -i" rnls
r
Inn rnt
rSJI
"If ' om
iinr Shoup) to have th- 1 at
1 1 '1 Mj
Mir-- th-- governor of m ippro
oft
when he visited J 11 - ' -'Sa
BgO by stale rr 11 -- 'i '"tfc
iid. T
frlnv rla
I?
W0B8UES' mi
LEAVE AMERIl
Pardoned Radicals Gi
Sixty Days To Make
Departure Plans
nor mcml ' 1 n 1 us
1
y 1 1
I e
rt Kg
rr I 1
1 h
1 ?
II l
!
a I
fined strictly to 1 1 "
101 r
It u
m
Ik.
rsturn to the rr.it. 1 st - f
If
L
TsT
Jrrii
BV
The p- "f AfrlflKua!
sooo mllas. rj:

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