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FAIR PLAY. STE. GENEVIEVE. MISSOURI.
Krom tlio duel; of the Goruiun UC-U7, ollleiully credited with the sIiiUIiir of nine nllled vessels, tlio outrugu com
mitted upiinst the I.usltnnln on May 7, 1015, was couiineinoruted The undersea iilrnto. one of the nutuhcr sur
rendered to tlio United States, sailed Into the narrows of New York harhor, and from her deck American sailors and'
Victory loan campaigners threw u wreath Into the sea on the fourth anniversary of the sinking of the Lusltania.
HOLD SCHOOL IN
MINE IN IDAHO
Subterranean Studies Pursued by
Pupils in Mining
PAID WHILE THEY LEARN
Returned Soldiers Are Instructed In
the Art and Practice of Mining
Lead-Zinc Ore Teacher
Moscow, Idaho. A schoolroom 1.-100
feet underground In the Morning mine
nt Mullan, Idaho, In which relumed
soldiers are helng taught the art and
practice of mining lead-zinc ore, is one
of the latest educational innovations
of the University of Idaho. This work,
which has heen inaugurated by the
school of mines of the university, is,
so far as is known, the lirst attempt
to apply to actual underground min
ing work the new system of vocation
al education provided for by the
Smith-Hughes act, and the experiment
is being watched with Interest by min
ers and mine operators alike through
out the Western states.
The schoolroom Is far under ground,
and it is devoid of blackboards, books
and benches. I'uplls and teacher alike
are dressed In overalls and mining
boots, and the school equipment con
sists of rock drills, driven by com
pressed air, or "machines," as they are
generally termed In mining parlance;
steel or drill bits for these machines,
picks, shovels, timber, dynamite, caps
ruses and all the other paraphernalia
nf those who go down to the mine In
Teacher Is Lieutenant.
The teacher is Lieut. Frank IT.
Skeels of the United States army
engineers, recently released from
service for this work, Itefore going
into the army Lieutenant Skeels had
been a mine manager and mine super
intendent, to which position he bad
risen after spending his life since boy
hood In and about the mines of the
Coeur d'Aleno district.
Admission to the school is obtnlned
CLEANING A LIGHTHOUSE
On account of the war, the light
houses of England were sadly neglect
ed. Now that pence has been declared
tho Unas Ilock lighthouse oft the
Scotch const Is receiving a' thorough
clennlng, sd that Its light will shine
brighter over tho ocean.
H A A A m
11 I I t llNfct
JL V V &W
THE LUSITANIA IS COMMEMORATED
by application to the federal employ
ment agent at Wallace, nnd preference
Is given to returned soldiers who are
young enough and bright enough to
The work In hand Is what Is known
as drifting that Is, driving a horizon
tal gallery or working lengthwise of
the vein. The pupils operate the rock
drills in turn, studying the number of
hol.es necessary to break out the pre
determined section of rock, the angles
at which they must be driven to make
the greatest progress with the least
amount of drilling nnd the smallest
possible supply of dynamite. In addi
tion, the placement of timber to sup
port a weak wall and all the various
kinks of the underground trade are
taught by making the student do them
in actual, workmanlike fashion to pass
the scrutiny of a domestic mine fore
man and a lynx-eyed safety engineer.
Paid While Learning.
There Is the more prosaic work of
"mucking" or shoveling, and also of
tramming the broken ore or waste to
the shaft or dumping plaeo. The young
fellows who attend the school receive
fair compensation for their time, as
the school Is carrying on drift work
by contract, and payment for explo
sives and other supplies is divided pro
rnla nmong the men, the salary of the
Instructor being paid jointly by the
state of Idaho and the federal govern
ment. Police Hoaxed
Woman's Cries Call Out Rescue Party
on Wlltf Night Off Point
Los Angeles. It was a wild night
off I'olnt Kirmln.
A gale was blowing and the edges
of the huge combers which were roll
ing Into the rocky shore were being
torn to shreds by the wind and driven
in line spray against the embattled
Suddenly, as the gale died down for
a moment, the snrlll voice of a worn
nn apparently battling for her life In
the seething surf, pierced the air.
Another woman In n cozy cottage
on the cliffs above heard It arid sent
In a hurry call to the harbor (San Pe
dro) police for rescuers. A dozen
men nrmed with ropes and life buoys
rushed to the scene in an automobile.
Directed to the spot they hurried
down the cluffs to the edge of the
foaming sea. Again n cry then more
cries rang out.
What they saw was
A half dozen sea lions each having
the time of Its life, barking and ca
orting about on the rocks.
"I'll he ." said one policeman,
while the others laughed.
They bundled up their life-saving
apparatus and went back to the sta
lon. There they avoided reporters.
CITY BRINGS WATER 96 MILES
Winnipeg Opens Great
From Lake of the Woodf
j Winnipeg, Man. A concrete conduit,
eight feet In diameter, !15 miles long,
and costing $15,000,000, has Just been
j completed nnd the water has been
, turned Into the. city mains. Only four
I cities of the world have gone farther
j for their water.
Tho aqueduct brings S.'.OOO.OOO gal
lons every 21 haurs from Shoal lake,
an arm of the LnW of the Woods, with
nn nrnn of l.flOO sminro miles nnd !100
j feet nbove the level of tho city. The
conduit tunnels under the Hed river,
Whltemouth river and several smaller
To build the aqueduct the city con
structed Its own stniidnrd-gauge rail
way, 110 miles long. . Several towns,
sprang up along tho line, and farmers
began to settle In the country, before n
wilderness. Tho rond will be main
tained In regular operation
"Pop-Pop" of Motorcycles
Bad for "Shell-Shocks"
Authorities In a number of
Central Western cities have
taken steps to prevent motor-
cyclists and nutotnoblllsts from J
driving with the mulllers of
their motors open. It Is de
clared that the sudden explo
sions have the same effect ns
bursting shells and machine gun
lire on the shnttered nerves of
returned soldiers suffering from
The authorities say that many
shell-shock victims who bad vir
tually recovered have hnd to re
turn to hospitals as the result
of the sudden "pop-pop" of a
motorcycle engine behind them.
While nt the present time there Is
a school In one mine only, It Is expect
ed that within the next month or two
schools will be organized at each of the
other four or live big properties in the
Coeur d'Alene district.
"Like every other novel enterprise
the school has had to overcome a good
deal of skepticism and passive opposi
tion on the part of some of those who
should be most concerned in its es
tablishment, but this Is gradually fad
ing out as the practicability of the
scheme is being demonstrated," Dean
F. A. Thomson df the University
School of Mines said.
Applications for enrollment far ex
ceed the present capacity of thf
By Sea L
BRITISH WOMEN SCORE AGAIN
Gain Admission to Institution of Nava'
Architects by Vote of 491
London. Hrltlsh women have scored
a new triumph by obtaining admission
to the Institution of Naval Architects
as members. The vote taken by the
Institute on the question was 401 to
When the result was announced, Sir
William Smith moved that women be
admitted as members on equal terms
with men. Sir Alfred Yarrow, In sec
onding the motion, mentioned the enso
of women joiners who were employed
a short time ago In building a destroy
er, lie said they made a "magnificent
Job of It," and the boat was accepted
by the admiralty without n demur. Ho
mentioned another boat -which recent
ly attained u speed of H8.0 knots.
"That," said Sir Alfred, "Is the best
speed yet obtained. The lines of that
ship were determined pnrtly by u
young lady named Keary."
AVIATOR CAPTURES "THIEF"
Flyer Easily Wins Race With Fugitive
In Automobile in Demonstration
Atlantic City. New York air police
demonstrated Just how useful an air
plane may be made in the pursuit of
criminals, ltlchard Black, a deputy
of the Atlantic City police, volunteer
ed to break the law for the exhibition
and made off at high speed In an auto
mobile owned by Sheriff Alfred I'er
kins. Ground men of the nlr police
sent n wireless . message to Captain
Horace Keane, who was cruising about
on his nerlal beat and the chase began.
Capt. Keano quickly overtook the
fleeing automobile and by paraclmte
dropped a message to a traillc cop on
tho highway below. The copper halt
ed the car and Capt. King descended
to assist In tho arrest. In eleven min
utes after ho had started his "get
away" Deputy IJIuck was brought back
to tho grand stand handcuffed.
Thankful to Police.
St. Louis. Tony Evangelovlc wns
thankful to the police. They nrrested
him on n charge of carrying concealed
weapons. Tony Intended using tho re
volver to commit suicide.
TERMS WILL LEAVE
AUSTRIA STATE OF
7 MILLION PEOPLE
44,000,000 Nationals Are Taken
"YOU HOLD OUR FATE,"
SAYS VIENNA'S ENVOY
Dr. Renner, Head of Delegation, As
serts He Will Work for Peace on
Allies' Basis Pact Is Similar to
That Handed to Germany Must
Accept It Within Fifteen Days.
St, Germain, France, Juno -1. Fif
teen days were given to Austria to re
ply to the terms of peace presented
by the allied nations in the Stone Age
room In the old palace at St. Ger
main. Iho proceedings, which will make
the Ilapsburg rule in southern Europe
hereafter simply a matter of history
wero held In the ancient castle of St.
Germain where royal exiles during the
days of the empire mourned the loss
of the throne.
M. Clemenceau, president of the
peace conference, was the first promi
nent ilguro to arrive at the meeting
at which the terms of peace were pre
sented. Secretary Lansing nnd Henry White
were the first American representa
tives to arrive, 1'remler Orlando of
Italy and Premier I'nderewskl of Po
land and Arthur J. Halfour following.
Col. E. M. House was the only mem
ber of the American delegation not
In addition to the conference repre
sentatives of the allied and associated
powers there were present many dis
tinguished persons, Including Marshal
Foch, General llllss, Admiral Penson
and American Ambassador Wallace.
Wilson Delays Proceedings.
President Wilson delayed the cere
mony of presentation, lie reached St.
Germain at 12:11. A puncture of the
tire of his automobile held him up on
The mishap occurred at St. Cloud.
While the punctured tire was being
mended an army car passed. It was
commandeered by the president's
party and the president nnd Hear Ad
miral Grayson drove at high speed to
The Austrian representatives arrived
at 12:22 o'clock, entering the chamber
by a rear entrance. The delegates
were attired In conventional morning
The Austrian, were escorted In by
an Italian olllcer.
Immediately upon their nrrlval at
12:22 p. m. the session was opened
formally by announcement of the head
usher. Premier Clemenceau, presi
dent of the peace conference, at once
began his address.
Clemenceau's Words Translated.
Clemenceau spoke In French. Ills
remarks were translated Into English,
then Into Italian and then into Ger
man. He spoke only three minutes.
The hall was densely packed, many
of the secretaries having been admit
ted to the chamber and the-deuseness
of the throng detracted somewhat
from the lmpresslveness of the cere
Paul Dutasta, general secretary of
the peace conference, presented the
terms to the Austrlans at 12:''".
Dr. Knrl Henner, the Austrian chnn
cellor and head of the delegation, then
began an address In French,
Doctor Henner promised loyally to
do his best to work out a peace on
the basis presented. "Our state resH
In your band," said Doctor Henner
following the presentation of the nl
lies' terms, "and we hope before the
conscience of the world that the allies
will not abuse this power.'
The entire peace treaty was not pre
sented to the Austrlans, and the 15-
day stipulation with regard to their
reply, therefore, refers only to the por
tlon of the terms handed them.
Doctor Renner Complains of Delay.
Doctor Henner opened with n com
plaint at the delay In tlio presenta
tlon of the peace terms. The chnn
cellor declared the Austrian republic
was entirely free from the Hapshur;
dynasty. It would never have de
clared war Itself, he asserted. The
chancellor concluded his address at
12:f)0. The address was translated
Into English and Italian.
Doctor Henner stood while reading
his speech, and his attitude, like that
of the entire Austrian delegation, was
extremely courteous, contrasting
sharply with that of Count von Hrock-dorff-Hantznu
and tho Germans at
Versailles. The conciliatory tones of
Doctor Renner apparently created a
good Impression on the nllled delega
tion. The general atmosphere seemed
After Doctor Henner's nddress, In
NAMES OF UNUSUAL MEATS
Beef Brains, Lamb Fries Etc., Are
Considered More Nourishing Than
Many Other Cuts.
The so-cnlled "fancy meats," known
ulso as "unusual ments," comprise tho
following: Reef brnlns, sheep, brains,
pork brnlns, lamb fries, beef fries, cnlf
feet, pork feet, calf heads, lamb heads,
pork heads, calf livers, veal livers, beef
livers, pork livers, lnmb llyers,, beef
melts, pork melts, sheep uelts, beef
which the chancellor expressed grati
tude for tho food relief thnt had come
from the Hoover commission, Premier
Clemenceau asked If anyone else de
sired to speak. There wns no re
sponse and ho declared the ceremony
The trnnslntlnn of Premier Clemen
ceau's and Chancellor nenncrs
speeches into three languages occupied
the larger part of the session. It ad
journed at 1:14 o'clock after having
taken r.p f)2 minutes.
Doctor Henner probably will go to
-Those clauses which are not yet
ready for presentation will bo de- I
M.........1 41.. A nu
ll t 1 KM Iltt MIUII ilS ll--IUlt;, IIIU H3"
trlans In the meantime having the
opportunity to begin work on the
grenter part of the treaty In nn ef
fort to facilitate a final decision.
The Austrian treaty follows exact
ly the same outline as the German,
and In many places Is Identical with
It, except for the chnnge In nnme.
Certain specific new clauses Included,
especially as regards tho new states
created out of the former Austro
Hungarian empire and the protection
of the rights of the racial, religious
and llnguisltlc minorities In Austrln,
Czecho-Slovakia, Houmania and Serb-Cront-Sloveno
Austrln Is left by the treaty n
state of from 0,000.000 to 7.000.00C
people, Inhabltitrg a territory of be
tween 5,000 and 0,000 square miles.
She is required to recognize the com
plete Independence of Hungary, Cze
cho-Slovakia and the Serb-Cront-
Slovene state, and to cede other
territory which previously In union
with her composed the empire of
Austria-Hungary, with Its popula
tion of over 50,000,000 people.
To Demobilize Navy.
Austria agreed to accept the league
oi nations covenant and the labor
charter, to renounce nil her extra
European rights, to demobilize her
whole nnval and aerial forces, to ad
mit tho right of trial by the nllled
nnd associated powers of her na
tionals guilty of violating the law and
customs of force, nnd to accept
detailed provisions similar to those
of the German treaty as to economic
relations nnd freedom of transit.
Of the following summary part one
of the treaty containing the covenant
of the league of nations nnd part
twelve, containing the labor conven
tion, are omitted tis being Identical
with corresponding sections of the Ger
man treaty. Part six, dealing with
prisoners of war and graves, and part
eleven, with aerial navigation, are also
Identical except for the substitution
of names, and are likewise omitted.
Part thirteen of the German treaty
containing guarantees of execution Is
not paralleled In tho Austrian treaty.
The preamble Is longer nnd more
detailed than in the German summary
and Is us follows :
"Whereas, on the rcquxn of the for
mer Imperial and royal Austro-IIunga-rlan
government, nn armistice was
granted to Austria-Hungary on Novem
ber .'!, miS, by tho principal allied and
associated powers In order that a
treaty of peace might be concluded, !
"Whereas, the nllled and associated i
powers are equally desirous that tho
war In which certain among them
were successfully Involved, directly or i
Indirectly, against Austria, and which
originated in the declaration of wnr
against Serbia on July 2S, 1014, by the
former Imperial and royal Austro-
Hungnrlan government, nnd In the hos
tilities conducted by Germany in nlll-!
ance with Austria-Hungary should be 1
replnced by a firm, Just nnd durable
"Whereas the former Austro-IIun-garian
monarchy has now censed to
exist, and has been replnced In Aus
tria by a republican government; nnd
"Whereas, the principal allied and
associated powers have already rec
ognized that the Czecho-Slovak state,
In which are Incorporated certain por
tions of said monnrchy, Is n free,
Independent and allied state ; and
"Whereas, the said powers have rec
ognized the union of certain portions
of the snld monarchy with the terri
tory nf the kingdom of Serbia as n
free, Independent and allied state, un
der the name of Serb-Croat-Slovene
"Whereas, It Is necessary while re
storing peace to regulate tho situation
which has arisen from the dissolution
of the said monarchy and the forma
tion nf the said states, and to estab
lish the government of these countries
on u firm foundation of justice and
"For this purpose the high contract
ing parties, duly named
"Who, having communlcnted their
full powers, found In good nnd duo
form, have agreed as follows:
"From the coming Into force of the
present treaty tho state of war will
"Austria Is recognized ns a new and
Independent state under tho name of
the Republic of Austria.
"From that moment, nnd subject to
the provisions of this treaty, official
relations will exist htwecn tho allied
and associated powers and tho Repub
lic of Austria."
tripe, beef sweetbreads, calf sweet
breads, pork tnlls, oxtails, pork ears,
beef hanging tender, beef hearts, pork
hearts, sheep hearts, pork Jowls, pork
kidneys, pork snouts, pork lips, pork
tongues, lnmb tongues, beef tongues,
calf tongues, oxtail Joints. These fancy
ments nre considered even more nour
ishing than many of tho cuts of meats
frequently ordered. For Instnnce, lab
oratory tests show that a pound of liv
er contains nearly twice as much pro
tela as n pound of beef, which has an
average percentage of bonis and fat.
Tells How Lydia E. Pinkham's
Restored Her Health.
Philadelphia, Pa. "I was very weak,
always tired, my back ached, and 1 felt
'. 1 . 1 . . t f , v
BiCKiy must ui mo
time. I went to a
doctor and ho said
I had nervous indi
gestion, which ad
ded to my weak
condition kept mo
worrying most .of
the time and ho
snid if I could not
stop that, 1 could
not get wrll. 1
heard so mucbabout
pound my husband wanted mo to try it.
I took it fora week and felt a little bet
ter. I kept itup for three months, nnd
I feel fine and can eat anything now
without distress or nervousness. "Mrs.
J. Worthline, 2842 North Taylor St,
The majority of mothora nowadays
overdo, there ara so many demands
upon their time and strength; the result
is invariably a weakened, run-down,
nervous condition with headaches, back
ache, irritability and depression and
soon more serious ailments develop.
It is atsuchperiods in life that LydiaE.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound will
restore a normal healthy condition, as
it did to Mrs. Worthlino.
CIDER 1W SHOES
FootEaso to bo Addod to Equip
mont of Hospital CorpB
at Fort wayno.
Undor the nbove heading tho Dotrolt
Free J'ress, among other things says:
"Tho theory is that soldiers whoso fcot
nro in, good condition can walk further
nnd faster than soldiers who have coma
and bunions incased in rawhide."
Tho Plattsburg Carup Manual advisee
Sinn in training to shako Fool Ease ia
thoir shoes each morning.
There is no foot comforter equal a.
Allen's Foot-Ease, tho nntiseptic.healing
powder to bo shaken into tlio shoes and
sprinkled in the foot-bath, for hot, thed,
aching, perspiring, smarting, swollen,
tender feat, corns, bunions, blisters or
callouses. What wouldn't you give to ba
rolieved of ono day's pain of your corns
and bunions? Hera is relief for every
diy. You won't ronlizo this until you
liavo tried Allen's FootICaso yourself.
You Bimply forget all about your fet
they are raada so comfortable. Ask
your druggist to-diy for a package of
ALLEN'S FOOT EASE.
If people who are bilious are treated ac
cording to local symptoms they seldom get
very much better Whatever relief Is ob
talnel U usually temporary Trace bilious
ness to Its source and remove the cause and
the chances are that the patient will ro
muln strong and healthy
Doctors uay that more than 70 non
organic diseases can be traced to an Acld
Htuniuclt. Hlllnu-mesa lit one of them. Indi
rection, heartburn, belching, our atomnch,
bloat and gas are other signs of acid
stomach. KATONIC, tho marvelous modern
itotnach remedy, brings quick relief from
these stomach miseries which lead to a long
train of ailments that make life miserable
If not corrected.
KATON'It1 literally nlmorbs and carrle
away the excess acid. Makes the stomach
strong, cool and comfortable. Helps diges
tion; Improve the appetite and you then
get full strength from your food, Thousands
say that BATONIC Is the most offectU
stomach remedy in the world, It la the help
YOU need. Try It on our money -back-If-not-sattsfled
guarantee, At all druggists
Only 60 cents for a big box.
("TOR YOUR AClD-STOMAClQ
f Every Woman WantsTl
FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE v
Dutolved in water for douches stop
pelric catarrh, ulceration and inflam
motion. Recommended by Lydia E.
Pinkham Med. Co, for ten years.
A healins wonder for nasal catarrh,
ore throatandaoreeye. Economical.
Best for Babv
Soap SSo.. Ointment 25 i Ma, Talcum 2Tjo. Simple
each milled free br "Outloura, Dept. l'" Doiton."
Protest From the Target.
Tho Malinger Tlu-ro'll bo a big
crowd today. The soldiers nnd sudors
nro to bo admitted free.
The Umpire Aw, nix, nix! llnvo a
heart. Let In the jobs, but Ueep out
tho doughboys. Those ku.vs are the
champion Krenado throwers of the
unny, and every uno'll have a pop bot
tle. It's a poor gunboat Hint can't shoot
Truth Is mlRhty. but, fortunately, a
lot of It can be suppressed.
VaB1JM Granulated Eyelids,
I OHiiTEy" ''"ltJ '' expo'
Eyes inflamed by ex
. . C 1 I (i
nuicin.iun. uiivignn .
1H njrA quicicly relieved by Murlni
Saw V EyeRemedy. NoSmartin?,
, . juit Eye Comfort. At
Your DruTOuti or by mail COc per Bottle,
.-or Book oj tbe Eye free write nil
Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicane.
AS WELL AS