Newspaper Page Text
2 THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH. WEDNESDAY. APRIL 9, 1919. 1
"Out of Bed
: Three Times!"
If the victim of kidney disorders
and bladder Irritation is compelled to
to arise even once In the night, there
is a condition which phoulri be prompt
ly corrected. If arising more than
once Immediate attention i? the pari of
are peculiar!) fitted to promptly re
leTfl soreness and aching m the kid
ney regions. They allay inflamma i :-m.
restore normal secretion and correct
xhc alkalinity of the waste secretions,
and thus stop the source, of irritation,
pain and announce. There are thou--ands
of benefited users of Balmworl
Kidney Tablets and hII good, const U a
Hons druggists recommend and sell
f them. Price. 91.00 per tube
CORRECT KIDNEY TROUBLE
Sold by all druggists. Advertise
1 Germany Will
L Soviet Republics
COPENHAGEN. April 8 The Ger-)
man national povernmc-nt will not rec
I ognize tho new soiet government of
I Bavaria, a semi official press bureau
dispatch received today from Berlin
I declares, it holds that the soviet or
ganization has not conformed with the1,
I (Provisional constitution for Germany
which provides that representatives of,
I ihc state council shall be ehooen at'
a general election and i-hall nj the
confidence of the people Pherefore
the national government's dovision is
that th- only legitimate government in
Bavaria is the Hoffman Government.
Premier Hoffman's statement to the
I effect 'hat .he has not retired from of- j
I fice, but has only moved his heed
quarters from Muni'-h la accepted by.
the national government.
Advices from various parts of Ba
varia show varying receptions of the
BOTlet proclamation. At Nuremburg.
i( ;iftrr several hovirs of debate, the sol-
wL dlcrs' and workmen's council rejected
A ' ihc soviet republic idea by a vote of
138 to 70. At Ansbach the soviet re
public was proclaimed yesterday af
ternoon and work was at a standstill
on the occasion of the general holiday
! ordered for the day. The bank;, w n
j occupied by troops.
At Passau. close to the Austrian j
' frontier, a meeting called by the sol-
( dlers' and workmen's council declared
lor the Introduction of the soviet rc-
public and for an alliance bel ' 1 D
I Hungary and Russia
Regarding the situation in Munich
a dispatch from that city says
"It is announced by general head
quarters of the first Bavarian army
that a soviet republic was proclaimed
today. (April 7) in Bavaria. There
fore, the domain of the First army Is
l declared to be In an intensified state
I WiH Take Off
All Excess Fat
Do you know that there is a simple,
harmless effective remedy for over
latness that may be used safely and
i secretly by any man or woman who
I jis losing the sllmness of youth''
There is; and it is none other than
the tablet form of the now famous
Marmola Prescription, known as Mar
,mola Prescription Tablets. You can
eii expect a reduction" of from two
to four pounds a week without diet-
ing or exercising. Marmola Prc.-erip-Uon
Tablets are sold by all druggists
,at 75c for a large case, or if you pre
ter you can order direct from the
Marmola Co.. $64 Woodward avenue,
IH oo i
I Danzig Agreement
I Reached at Spa
Has Been Signed
I BERLIN. April 8. (By The
riated Pres The agreement I
reached at Bpe between the German
I and allied repreeentattrea regarding
ihe use of Danzig for the return of i
Polish troops from France as signed 1
at the same desk at which Emperor
William sat when he attached his
M name to his abdication agreement, the
Zeitun Am Iflttag states
Mathics Erzberger. the head of the
German armistice commission, was
permitted for (he first time to con
verse with Marshal Foch without tho
presence of witnesses, the news
paper adds. The armistice commis
sioner is said to hae h.ul two length Jf
B talks with the allied eommander-ln-H
hlef. in the couise of which the In
ternal situation of Germany was dls
H useed at length
H American Army Is
H Decreased 44 Per Cent
Since Last November
HI WASHINGTON-. April 8 On April
t 1 the war department announced 'to '
Hl day. the aggregate i . l 1 1 1 of th
Ht American army was 2,055.718, cxclud-
H ing the 17,711 mnrine with the ex
H pedltlonary forces This total shows
It a net decrease of 4 4 per cent from
November 1 1 last.
H The army U now divided as tol
j In Europe 1.36.G10; In Siberia, 8.-
l 893; in the United States. :C2.064. In
insular possession , 5,411 s1 sea
i April 1 s:.7 If,
' COUNTERFEITER'S DEN FOUND
j PH1IJLDBI.PH1 . Lprll 8 I coun
terfelter's den in full operation hat
f been discovered within the walls of
i the eastern penitentiary here Three
I convicts were doing the work In theii
H cell at night. They had been opera
H Ing only three days. however before
I the deputy harden discovert the
CHAMBERLAIN IS "
! URGING PROBt
Claims Letters Sustaining
Courts Martial System Were
Sent Out Under Franked
Washington. April B. Investiga
tion by the attorney general'? office
of the alleged distribution in official
franked envelopes of 70.000 copies of
a letter written by Col John H. Wl:;-
more, fomerlj of the provost marshal
! general's office in support of the ex
ilstlng courts martial system, was
' urged today by Senator Chamberlain,
former chairman of the senate mili
tary affair committer In a letter to
Attorney General Palmer.
Senator Chamberlain charged that
"the Wlgmore letter was in form and
substance a purely private communica
tion upon a purely professional sub
Ijecf" and that it was designated in
part as personal reply to Senator
Chamberlain's speech on military Jus
'tice In the senate January Copies
of this letter, together with copis
of "a letter from the Judge advocate
general of the army to the secretary
of war " were sent broadcast through
lout tjie country, the. senator charged.
to members of the bar.
"These communications, consisting
I of some seventy pages, all appear to
.have been prln'ed at the government
'printing olfice and presumably at gov
ernment expense," Senator Chamber
lain wrote. "They are being given
, enormous public distribution in offi-
crai p'nri'M envelopes bearing the ora
cial business frank of the war Indus
.My principal purpose in calling the
matter to your attention is to be found
in the obvious fact that, the transniis
sion of this personal communication:
through the mails of the United States
as official business at public expense
is in flagrant violation of the penal
laws of th 1'nited States prohibiting
free transmission of private matter
It is to he observed, also that the sub
Jeet matter Ol the communication can!
have no possible relationship to th"
business of the war industries board
and, besides, It 1 thought, that the
board has long since ceased to exist."
In a statement aceompanving a copy
of the letter. Senator Chamberlain
Bald he considered criticism by Col. I
Wigmore of the courts martial hear
ings before the senate military com
mittee of the senator himself, and of
another officers of the army (un
named) to be conduct unbecoming an
officer He added these criticisms
were such that "the secretary of war
should take notice with a view to dis
ciplinary action "
Tho nenator said that Colonel Wig
more was "one of the four or live of
ficers who formerly served in the now
defunct office of the provost marshal
general but who are now beln? retain
ed in the service by the secretary of
war upon the recommendation of fhe
judge advocate general to compile
data in defnse of the existing courts
martial system and distribute them at
public expense throuchout the U. S."
British Take Over
Oil Wells in
WASHINGTON. April 8 The recent
purchase by the British government of
"II properties in Mexico has been con
firmed in official advices and today It'
was learned that officials of the State
dep:r!tuen: were much interested in
the situation because of the apparent
establishment by Great Britain of a
new policy of outright ownership vest
ed in the gottinruent, of oil propenr
Great Britain, it was said today, had
not waited for action by the Mexican
court- or by the new congress called
to meet May 1, but had purchased the
interests of her nationals which were
involved in ihe ouestion. These arc
the same properties Involved In the
dispute that led to the dispatch by
Irltl h. French and I'nlted States
governments protesting against the
"confiscatory'' features of the Mexi
This action v.as said by a high of
ficial today to indicate that Great Bri
tain does not intend that the property
acquired by Bntinh subjects In good
! faith and under the existing laws of
Mexico at the time the interests were
acquired shall be "confiscated."
Great Britain, this official said, is
trying to secure all the available oif
jpnxlucing lands throughout tho world
I to Insure carrying irade for her mer-
chant marine and cheap fuel for ber
navy and commercial vessels.
Sails for North Sea
to Remove Mines
n B i t kk. April Rear Ad-,
miral JoBeph Strauss. I . S N. who j
supervised the laying of the "mine !
barrage" In the North aea to protect
allied shipping from the rnenuce of
the German submarines, sailed from
hero on the steamship Ordum tod I)
to take charge of the work of remov
ing the mine? which now are con
sidered dangerous to merchant ship
ping Admiral Strauss Is accompanied
hy hl aide. Commander W. U Beck.
CHICAGO, April 8 -The annual
mooting of stockholders of tho Chi
cago & Northwestern railroad was
held here today. W H Finley was
elected for a to-year trm as direc
tor, and the following were elected
directors for three years: Chauncev
M Depew. H. C Prick. David P. Kim
ball. Charles Prick, James A Still
mau and S. A. Lynde Prick. Still
man and Lynde succeed E. M. Hyzer,
j H A. Miller and J. f Parwell The
I companv's contract with the govern
1 nuni wits approved.
Piles Cured in 6 to 14 Days
Druggists refund money Is PAZO
OINTMENT falls to cure Itch nc.
I Blind. Bleeding or Protruding Ptlee,
IStops Irritation: Soothes and Heals
I You can gt restful sleop after the
'first application. Price 60c
BWWCfflH Helps Make Strong
UMjlUi Sturdy Men nnd
itaWjB pie Annually As a
SBuTjiWBB Tonic, Strength
9 ' looc' Guilder
Field Found in
NEW YORK. April 9 The new plat
liniim fields being opened up in Colom
bia, South America, are not only ex
ported to increase the world's supply
I of platinum above the pre war normal
DUI fcle UlUIUUlfl I.llivtcij nuvi- imv.
build up the general commerce of the
The principal work is being done in
the Uiuco district which Is untouched
bv a railway but is on the San Juan
rie r within reach of steamboats from
towns' on the sea coast. There are
two large companies in the field One
lis the Ilrltish Platinum and Gold cor
poration or London; tho other, the
Anglo Colombian company, now lnerg
icd with the South American Gold and
Platinum company of New York, back
led by the LeWissohn Interests.
The British company owns thirty
square miles o territory and has op
tions on forty miles of river frontage
It also owns one half interest in the
Opogodo property, the other half of
! which is owned by the Paris Tranvsaal
j Gold Mines company.
The mining is carried on by dredg
ing and hydraulic work The ore av
erages 75 per cent platinum and 25
per cent gold. Engineers of the Bri
tish company calculate their proper
ties will net them eventually $8,500,
Ol'O, basing costs on 12 cents a cubic
yard for dredging and G cents ior hy
draullclng. Platinum now commands a steady
market at $105 an ounce. Despite the
fact that the war is ended and there
lis no further largo need for the metal
jfor high explosives, there is no pros
pect ot an falling off in the demand
lor the price. New uses for platinum
I have been discovered, its popularity
Ian fashtohahle jewelry will continue
and it is now used as a catalyzer in
llll' III IIIUUMI) Ul 11 UUUl lilfe UUI-
monia from the air.
Owing to the war. Its use in magne- j
tos for airplanes, hydroplanes, motor
cars and motor boats was greatly in
creased and this use will remain In
peace times. The world's production
Of platinum was 300,000 ounces before
the war. Of this SO per cent came
from the Ural mountain mines in Rus
sia. The Russian fields, it Is estimat
ed, will be exhausted in thirty or forty
vears. They yielded 135,381 ounces in
1912; 173.642 in 1013. 156,775 in 1914.
107.774 in 1915 and 78,674 In 1916.
The Choco district in Colombia has
been worked as never before since the
war's demand for platinum became ur
gent ii output in 1911 was 12, '
ounces; 15,000 in 1912; 15.000 in 1913,
17.500 In 1914, 18.000 in 1915; 25,000 in
1916; and 50.000 In 1917.
With the- exploitation of the rich Co
lombian fields, tho need for railroads
in Colombia is becoming pressing.
Agents of American und British con
tractors are now In Colombia looking
over the field with the idea of build
ing transportation lines. Colombia is
Wonderfully rich in agricultural and
mineral resources and the coming of
I the railroads is expected to bring
labout a wonderful development of Its
1 industries and commerce.
MAY BE OVERCOME
If you hae Catarrhal Deafness or
head and car noises or are growing
i hard of hearing go to your druggist
and get 1 ounce of Parmint (double
strength), and add to it pint of hot
water ami a little granulated sugar.
Take- 1 tabfespoonful four times .
This will often bring quick relief
irom the distressing head noises
1 Clogged nostrils should open, breath
ting become easy and the mucue stop
i dropping into the throat. It is easy
' to prepare, costs little r.nd is pleasant
to take. Anyone who has Catarrhal
Deafness or head noises should give
(this prescription a trial Advertisement.
JOHN MACAU LEY DIES
AFTER LONG ILLNESS
TWIN FALLS. Idaho. April 8 John
Macauley. 39. a member of the firm
of Macauley Brothers and a prominent
figure In business, fraternal, religious
'and social circles, died this morning
at the home of his mother, after an
I illness of nearly two veart. Funeral
:f.ervlcee are jounced for 9 o'clock
Thursday morning at Stedward Catho
Mr. Macauley had been a resident of
J Twin Falls since 1909. being associat
ed with his brolbcr. Charles Macauley,
I in the wholesale cigar business, the
'oldest establishment In the city
As past .exalted ruler of tho Elks'
i lodge, president and chancellor of the
' Knights of Columbus and secretary
I and manager of the athletic associa
tion, which was the mainstay of base
jball here for years. Mr. Macauley's
prominence in various circles became
Prior to coming to Twin Palls he
resided In B it te and Anaconda. Monu
He leaves his widow and three sons.
John. 7: Harold. j and Robert 3: also
his widowed mother, two brothers.
Charles and William Muctuley. nnd
one ulster. Miss Mary t'.ertrude Ma
Largest Crop of
Wheat in History j
of the Country
WASHINGTON. April S Forecast,
by the department of agriculture to- .
day that the nation's winter wheat
crop would total 837.000.000 bushels,
the- largest rpp ever grown aroused I
immediate speculation as to the cost;
io tho government of such an enor-j
mous yield. Under the bill passed
by congress in the closing days of the
la session the government Is obi i
;rated to pay the difference between
the guaranteed Prlf, of $2.26 a bushel
and the world market price for every
bushel not only of winter but of spring!
The total value of the winter wheal
I crop on the basis of an 837,000.000
bushel crop forecast would be $1,891.
(20,000. The spring wheat crop, soon
to be planted, cannot be estimated at
this tune but department of agricul
ture oflicials today predicted it would
range between 225,000,000 and 300,-
,000 bushels which would increase
tht total value of the nation's wheal
crop to approximately two and a half
The part of this two and a half bil
lion dollars that the government must
pa to maintain the guaranteed price
was a matter upon wihch officials hero
declined to comment.
It was said that the factors in
fluenclng the -world market price, such
as production in Argentine, Australia
and other countries and the European
demand, were too numerous to make
any prediction at this time. The de
partment of agriculture has no infor
mation as to estimated wheat pro
iductlon in the other wheat growing
countries of the world.
Officials expressed the belief today
J tha' there would he a good foreign de
mand for American wheat which
would take care of the nations sur
plus and while the loss to the govern
ment through its price guarantee, may
jnunint far into the millions of dollars,
! JO far as the actual wealth of the
j country was conec-rnc-d. it simply will
'bo taking monev from one pocket and
puning it into another Themoney.it
I was said, will go into the pockets of
'the farmers of the country and off i
clals believe the forecast indicates
'farmers will be more prosperous and
possess greater potential buying pow
er than ever before in the history of
i the country. The enormous sums
farmers will receive for their wheat,
jit was said, should find its way back
I quickly into circulation, thus adding
'ot the general prosperity of the na
Today's forecast also indicated that
America will have a greater surplus
than ever before The United Stat a
requires for Its own yearly eonsump
lion about 5 3 bushels of wheat for
each person within it. With approx
imately 110.000.000 people in the Cni
ie.l sinies and adding approximately
' 75.000.000 bushels of wheat which is
j necessary for feeding purposes, the
'duuands of this country this year are
estimated at more than 650,000,000 bu
shels. With a cpnng wheat production es
timated at from 225.000,000 to 300,
000,000 it would appear that the sur
plus available lor export would be in
the neighborhood of about 450,000.000
What these figures mean is indicat
ed in statistics showing that be fore the
war the United States exported on an
average no .0u0 buahes early
Durlsg the war the greatest quantity
.exported In any one year was about
335 000.000 bushels, so that the avail -
i able supply this year will be consid
ered more than 100,000 000 bushels
above the maximum ever exported,
eve-n when practically all the warring
I allied and neutral nations were de
pi n.ling upon the United Stales as the
main sou re of their food supph
Mrs. Alice Cult,
Daughter of Late
Clara Reed Dies
NEW YORK. April S Mrs. Alice
Cult, an actress, and a daughter of
the late Clara Reed, who created the
: role of "Little Eva" in "Uncle Tom's
Cabin," died here.- tonight in her 52nd
i Mrs Cult appeared for many years
in dramatic stock companies in Phila
delphia, retiring to marry the late
Charles Cult, a machinery manulac
tirer in that city. Upon his death i-he
entered the motion picture business.
L:he leaves a son, Andrew J Cult.
CLARK HOME FOR SOLDIERS.
NEW YORK. April S Wounded
Montana soldiers ;nd seriously wound
ed of other states who require lite in
the open air In order to regain then
health, were tendered the UM of the
i estate of former Senator William A.
CLtrk at Salmon Lake, near Missouri,
Montana, by William A. Clark. III.
here today. Mr. Clark who is a stu
dent at St. Paul s school. Concord. N.
H said that transportation to Salmon
Lake would be furnished the men.
PiMPLY? WELL DON'T BE!
People Notice It. Drive Them Off
with Dr. Edwards'
A pimply face will not embarrass you
1 much longer il you get a package of Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets. The skin should
, begin to clear alter you have taken the
tablets a fw nights.
Gears: the blood, the bowels and the liver
with Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets the suo
' ci substitute for calomel; there's never
any sickness or pain after taking them.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets do that
which calomel does, and just as effectively,
but their action is gentle and safe instead
of severe and irritating.
No one who takes Olive Tablets is
ever cursed with "a dark brown taste."
a bad breath, a dull, listless, "no good"
feeling, constipation, torpid liver, bad
disposition or pimply face.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are
a purely vegetable compound mixed
with olive oil; you will know them
by their olive color.
Dr. Edwards spent yers among pa
tients afflicted with liver and bowel
complaints, and Olive Tablets are the
immensely effective result
Take one or two nightly for s week.
See how much better you feel and look.
10c and 25c per box. Ail dxuggUta.
IT UN II
BertHana will be open again to
night for the mid-week dance from
9 to 12 o'clock. The finest dance
hall In the whole 3tate can be en
joyed by all who care to da-ce
Special attention paid to young girls
unattended by parents. Lillian
Thatcher orchestra Advertise
ment. v J
ORDER TO TROOPS
; SEOUL. Wcdnesda April 2. (By
,tbe A3sociated PreFs) General Utsu
DOmlnya, commander of the Japanese1
army in Korea, has issued a procla- J
mation to the troops to use their arms,
only as a Inst resort nnd to treat the
people charitably, sympathetica and
in consonance with the spirit of Pu
jshido nnd not show hostility to the
i families of demonstrators. He adjur
cd them especially not to hurt the for- 1
cicn missionaries found throuchout the
The missionary leaders have In
structed the missionaries to remain
at their Btatlons nnd not to travel in
the interior The schools are closed
(and manifestos 'have been posted on
I some of the mission buildincs threat
enlnc, if these are reopened, that the
missionaries will be killed.
A representative of the Japanese au
thorities baa requested the missionar
ies to use their influence with the
Koreans to discontinue the indepen
dence movement Through Bishop
! We lch, the American Methodist mis
isionnries hnve replied that they are
i unable to interfere, first, because it
would be ineffective; second, it would
i impair ihe success of their own work
amonR the Koreans, and thin!, it would
constitute interferenee with internal
politics, which is expre.ssl forbidden
by the American government.
The covernor of Korea issued a
proclamation ordering the re-openinc
I of the shops; otherwise the owners
would be prosecuted. As a result, the
shops were re opened yesterday, but
j lodav most of them were closed again
Another pr clamatlon forbids assemb
ling in the streets after Dint o clock al
Reliable advices from the interior,
where disorder- with .i-ualte on -tinue.
Indicate the prevalence of ihe
'belief among the natives that Korea's
Independence has actually been
achieved and that a provisional rov-
I eminent has been established in Seoul.
This will serve to keep alie the In-
i surrectlonarv spirit throughout the
Jpan Has Troubles
StiOUL; Tuesday. April 1 (By the
j Associated Press) Japan ,i evp. r
1 ienclnc: in Korea as other countries
have before, difficulties in asslmllat
inc an alien people. The general im
pression in Seoul is that the Indepen
dence movement among th Koreans
lis deep rooted and determined and
hns extended to all classes of people.
Slumbering for years, the insurrec
tion has come to a head in the period
Of the peace conference- at ParK from
which apparently ihe Koreans expect
mue h Pailh permeates the Koreans
that the world sympathizes with them
!and will help them finally to acquire
the risht of selff determlantion.
Independence news is being secretly
printed and distributed almost daily,
I despite repeated seizures of printing
presses, and it Is declared (hut the
! Koreans arc confident President Wil
Son will come to Korea in an airplane
I and listen to their views A white
I flag set up on Seoul hill is presumed
I to Indicate the landing place.
The Associated Press correspondent
j touring the city found every Korean
shop and place of business closed and
ishutteied Occasionally white gown
' ed Koreans stood on the sidewalks
! smoking Ions bamboo pipes and star
ing stolidly at the passersby.
Foreigners Enetr Complaints
Foreigners, as well as Koreans al
lege serious maltreatment of those who
have taken pair In demonstraiions.
,The I'nion Severance hospital, found
led by L H. Severance of Cleveland,
jhas as patients from this cause twenty-four
Koreans, including a bov of
General Kojima, director of gen
idarme, in a statement to the Asscoiat
!ed Press, places the Casualties to the
j police, gendarmles. soldiers and Jap
anese at fifty-six. of whom s.-en were-
killed, and ot the Koreans at 453.
of whom 154 were killed. The early
mild treatment by the authorities, uc
; cording to Gen. Kojlma was interpret
led by the Koreans a., evidence of
weakness, and they becan to resort to
I violence. He estimated thai twenty
thousand took part in the demonstra-
.umi-u hd axes, knives and
clubs, and the gendarme wore forced
I to employ sever measure He regret -I
ted the bloodshed.
The general appeared to be more
concerned about the nlegaij0ns of
.lapane e rrilf!e than the m-uireC-tlon.
Which he belj.Med belru m.,
tered. He denied accusations that pris
oners were tortured Tortures were
so frequent in Korean history, he v
plained, the Koreans aesSBOC to be.
Ileve that they were being continued
under the Japanese rule.
Koreans Are Flogged
He questioned the allegations that
Koreans had been tied" to woode n
I crosses and flogged, but admitted that
the old Korean custom of flogging
prisoners was kept up by the Japa
nese, the Korean themselves often
preferring this mode of punishment to
paying a fine. Moreover, the Jails
were Insufficient to hold all the offen
ders. During the uprising at Ping
Yang C110 miles northwest of Seoul)
flogging wjs carried out effectively
and reduced the number of rioter
Those punished were Immediately
treated by physicians. In order to pre
vent gangrene and other dangerous ef-1
fects. No women were flogged
General Kojlma denied thai the'
police had made Insulting allusion to:
the Christian cross
I (A Pkinc lij'pi'-h est March 12 re-J
ported that Btudents of the ring-'angi
Presbyterian theological school bad i
been seized, stripped and tied to wood
en crosses which they were obliged to
carry through the city, their captors
saving that as their Pnther had borne
ihe cross, they, too. should have the'
privilege of bearing it.)
The mobs, according to the general
had destroyed thirty eight public of-
fires in Korea and fifty tramway;
Klhf hundred arrests had been made
in Seoul. 269 persons being held tor,
trial. In the provinces 4,168 arrests
had be.-n made up to March 15. There
was no evidence that American nils 1
ionnries were involved
ARRIVAL OF UTAH
BOYS IN NFW YORK
Ni:W YORK. April 8 -Additional
I'tah men who hae returned from
Private Andred Mamagakes. 863rd
intaniry nephew ol Gus Mamagak s.
Private Leonard F Madsen. 363rd
infantry, brother of Nephi Madsen,
Corporal Chris L. Rasmussen. con
duction company No. 12, air service,
-on of Mrs Pert ha Rasmussen. Provo.
Private Elmer James, 804th infan
try, son of Mrs. Sumtilla James. Ver
nal. Private Fred K. Stemblow SfMth in
fantry. son of Mrs. Anna SetmhlOW,
Salt Lake county.
Private (lirst class) Forest Mont
gomery, 304th Infantry son of Robert
P. Montgomery, Heher City.
Private Charles C. Rich. E company,
863rd infantry. Altonah
Private Cumerah Fast man. E com
pan. 363rd infantry. Riverton.
Sergeant f'harles Lamt. I company.
363rd Infantry, 2325 Lincoln aenue,
Private John Leavitt, 1 company,
363rd infantry. Richfield.
Private- Andy Moore, I company,
363rd infantry, Salina.
Private Cecil E. Johnson. I company.
363rd infantry Lehi
I Private Roiland A. Dascom, Sterling.
TRENTON. N. J.. April 8 The am
bition oi New Jersey legislators to
make Atlantic City the "capital of
j the world," took definite form today
j when the lower house unanimously
'adopted a bill enabling the city to
I acquire land and buildings to house
the headquarters of the league of na
i Hons The hill was introduced at the
behest of the municipal authorities.
Sometimes seizes sumptuous sana
toriums, such sans sink swiftly, some
times spasmodically spurtlngs soon
;steadil stagnate slumbering serenely
Silently succumb. Stung stockholders
, (seemingly sublime) secretly shedding
saline showers, swear sinfully. Such
'sad sorrowful sights sure seem scan
dalous. Some sudatory sanatarlums
sail smoothh. scintillating saluhroua
sunshine. Society swells, stenograph
ers, smart sailors, sweet sisters, spin
sters, sensible speculator.--, sports, sky
pllols. soldiers, saucy soubrett.es, sim
pi) swarm sevennightly sessions sunup
Sundays, sundown Saturdays, stuffing
sandwiches, singly, shouting, swim
mint sweating, sometimes slyly spoon
ling, seeking salacious stunning sensa
tions. Speaking seriously, somnambulistic
i subjects surely soon show sane symp
toms. 1 2847 AT CLAYS.
OTTAWA, April 8 After reading I
telegram from Washington, which as
serted that only In exceptional cases
is the S government granting per
mits tor C anadian vessels engaged In
coastwise trade to touch at American
porta on th Atlantic or Pacific, A. K.
MacLeen, acting minister of marine,
and fisheries, announced today In the
house of commons that Canada If con-
! slelering retaliatory tactics.
"Inasmuch as the 1'nitc-d States de
clines to confer this privilege upon
Canadian vessels engaged In coasting i
! trade," he said, "it is contemplated
that no further licenses will be grant-'
ed to American ships for the coast-1
; ing trade in Canadian waters except!
I under very exceptional circumstances !
IThis will place our policy in this re-
gard on a parity with tha' of the
MEN HOLD UP BANK
I MINNEAPOLIS. Minn . April 6 Six
men held up the Peoples State bank
at Seven Corners, a busy Mlnneap
;olls business district, shortly before
10 o'clock Xhi forenoon and escaped
with H500 cash and $13000 in Liberty
i bonds. Cashier A E. Kolsted w as
locked In the ul'
Today la the last opportunity to
see the screen version of the fa
mous play, "Common Cay," at the
A STORY OF EVERY DAY LIFE
It is a p'ay which or'P rn(i
thrllla at the cleverly tsld story is
unfolded in the scenes. Mjtme
this afternoon. 20 cents, other per
formances 25 cents and children?
cents These prices include war
WASHINGTON, pnl 8. Rear Ad
miral William S. Sims, who arr'
In New York yesterday from London
came to Washington late today i
make- a personal report to the ravy
department on his services ::a com.
mander in chief of the American
naval forces In Kuropean waters, dur
ing the war Atte-r a brief stay here,
the admiral will go to Newport, R
for a rent before resumlnc the presi'
dency of the naval war college from
which he was called for overseas duty
a little more than two years uro.
As he stepped from his train at the
Union station. Admiral Sims
greeted by Acting Secretary and lira,
'Franklin I). Roosevelt inl the head j
of the bureaus at th. ua di-pari-
I men! and escorted to the presidents I
j suite In the station, where an Infer- I
mal reception was held. When tho J
ofiicer arrived at (he Rate irom tht Wt
I train sheds he was -r.-.-i. .! . I
j band and the cheers of hundreds who 1
i had Kathered in the a'allon. He strm.i 1
rigidly at attention until ihe banu
had finished and then passed be- 1
tween double columns of yeowomen 1
reaching ih gate to the station M
After posing with Secretary Roose- 1
velt for moving pictures, Admiral I
Sims entered an automobile with
Mr. and Mrs Roosevelt and drove to j
his hotel. Tomorrow he will go to
the navy department to make his rr
port and confer with high officers
and will leave tomorrow evening or
Thursday for Newport to rejoin Mrs. !
Sims and his children, who wrre at J
New York yesterday to welcome him
In greeting Admiral Sims today.
Acting Secretary Roosevelt Handed
him the following cablegram received
today from Secretary Daniels in
"I regret that absence from the U. S. 1
prevents my greeting you upon your 1
arrival home and extending in person
the thanks of the navy and the whole
country, too. upon the signal ability I
you have shown In the important and 1
delicate duty entrusted to you as B
commander of the United States naval
forces In European waters during the j
creater war In which Ihe naval forces j
under your direction won the praise I
and commendation of the world.
' The American people will rive you
the great welcome your distinguished
service merits. In the new duty you
are to assume as president of the war
(ollece, which assignment I was slad
to make at jour request, you will I
have the largest opportunity lor use -fulness
To your leadership in that
great po-ition. the nary looks tor that
initiative and direction which will im
press the whole service with the spirit
of progress and decision which havo
marked naval performances during
" nil my ongratulatlons upon your
great work in thes.- -.ir-i of 'rial and 1
success, and with sentiments of es- j
teem and regard.
"JOSEPH US DANIELS." !
J. J. Brummitt, 2417 Hud
son avenue, pays highest
prices for Liberty bonds.
1 will not be responsible for any
idehts, other than those contracted b I
(Signed) H. D. CULVER.
Attempt Is Made i
: To Lynch Negro
In West Virginia
BERKELEY SPRINGS. W. Va..
April I. After a mob had surrounde-il
the Jail hero late today and had the- i
ened a lynching John Perkins, a n
!gro. charged with attacking a youns
white woman at her home in Hancock,
Md.. this morning, was rushed in
lutomobiie to alartinsburg for ssit
keeping. Ten deputy sheriffs armed
with shotguns stood off the mob whli
other officers slipped out of a back
door with their prisoner ami SDSd
away In an automobile The ru--1
soon was discovered and member- Oj
the mob eecureel aeverul machines and
zave chase but wen- outdistanced
The victim of the alleged crime
whose condition tonight was reported
to be serious, was attacked on th"
porch of her home after she had beSSl
approached by the negro with a ri
quest for a drink Of water Her flv
carold daughter was a witness nnl I
gave the alarm. The negro th-d Sltl
the crime and boarded a freiKbt tral'i
from which he was taken by officers '
Doe Guile-., across the state line '
West Virginia. He resisted arrest and
was roughly handled by the officer"
and railroad men who aided In the
k.i r.r hi affair unread raDidr'
'and fully 1.00ft perron had lathered j
at the jail when IVrkm- wa .-i" " " j
j away. J
Borah Vigorously J
Applauded in His
Topeka Address j
TOPEKA. Kans.. April R The find
elfert or the leajrue of nations con'
ttttlon as it .tands today Is to dej'P'
both the policies of Washington afW
Monroe the basic principle on wb''"
our fore gn pollcv is grounded.'
rlar-d Senator William E Ho rah '
Idaho, in an address here tontgn
Senator Florah said he would
fuppon anv ieairv" of nations 1
surrenders any part of the IwJw 1
drnre of the I S 1
"We all want peac-- but ,npr' V 1
thlnrs dearer evn than peace
peace treaty comes back with " 1
league of nations mo Interwove Ul
tht they may no b separated "" J
v -.n-l on :ta , then I 1
is one i'nnd BUtea leoati h- m
net hesitate to ou- aawin- lbs W" S