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IGIRL FROZEN SAVING BROTHER 1
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l'3 IB I JH ; Q FEARLESS INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER : ' j
J IB flftjeth Year-No. 66 Price Five Cents QGDEN CITY, UTAH, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 17, 1920 t LASTEDITION 4 P. M i
j l" JR. A JPm 1 JL JR. Jft, JA. J Jfc. A. A. At
II GIANT WARSHIPS THREATEN CONSTANTINOPLE I
I IK 4 S ft ft B ' 11
AND GREAT DAMAGE .
If FOLLOWS BLlZZftRD
ft jj" Girl Perishes in Keeping Her
B S Brother and Sister Warm
I I FOUR SCHOOL BOYS
I J, ALSO DIE IN COLD
I Hotels Unable to Handle the
I ! Stranded Travelers When
I ' Snow Blocks Trains
I , BISMARCK. N. D., March 17. Five
I known dead and thousands of dollars'
I . dan ago to property was the toll uthr
I twoda. blizzard which swc.pt 'his
I state the w.orst in more than tliirtv
I i year. The storm loday was reponed
I to be gradually subsiding with" temper
I ' atures sinV:ing.
One girl gave her life to save her
I sister and brother while the heroic of
I for' of another youth to bring help
H proved futile and he and hjs Uircej
p ' brothers perished on the prairies dur
E 5 ing the storm.
Girl Saves Lives.
I m T"Jicn their sleigh was wrecked byj
I M In "wind. Hazel Minor, aged IS, tock;
I off her coat and wrapped it and bian-,
I 'I kctr. around her small brother and sis-1
I !l tcr neat Center. For twentv four
I jff hours they lay in the snow drifts be-,
I m fore ihey were found. Hazel was dead,
I jff but she saved the lives of the little,
I m ones.
I Virtually no freight trains -wore run-
' nicg in this state and passenger serv-j
Iff ice is slow. Two Great Norheni,
In trains are stuck in the snow near i
If Reports from Devil's Lake said there
lit art! snow banks from twenty to thirty i
Is' fefct eep Detween there und Minot. j
II.: Hotels at Devil's Lake are said to bo
Ik i -unable to handle the stranded irav-i
II' ; elers there and many persons were
lit' I " reported sleeping in coaches iu the
K ; railroad yards.
II; ' School Boys Perish.
If; Four school boys, sons of. Gust
II Wohlka, a farmer living near llider,
II ; were frozen to death in Monday's bliz
II zard. '
IK lr The boys. Adolph, Ernest, Soron and
P Herman, set out from school Monday
Bp' afternoon with a team but half way
tho horses became exhausted and)
If could go no further. Adolph bundled i
11 up his younger brothers, placed them
II 1 in the wagon box, and set out for help.
II Hip body was found near hisihomc. A
Ml- inll down the road the father caiue
II upon the team and wagon, practically j
l; . buried by snow. After digging away!
II th3 snow ho camp upon the three fr07.-
II: cn bodies of his 'sons.
; PROFESSOR HOPES TO
FLY VERY HIGH!
NEW -YORK, March 17. Prof.!
David Todd, director of the obsorva-
tory of Amherst college, anuouncr-d to-1
night that in a few -weeks he would
attempt a new altitude record In an!
airplane driven by Major Ldo Stevens
of the army air service, from the gov
ernment field at Omaha, Neb.
The aerial "expedition," it was elat
ed, will be in search of new data of
astronomical and meteorological im
importance. Instruments and record
ing devices necessary for discovery
of electrical disturbances; the pros-,
-gfrc ence and proportion of gases in the I
III uPPc' air and olher unfamiliar 'lata'
111 will be carried by the explorers." j
CHAUFFEURS STRIKE I
i TO REDUCE FARES
I PARIS, March 17. Chauffeurs have
threatened Paris with a novel strike,
t their demand being a diminution of
fares. Since the law calling for in
creased taxation went intto effect a
! few days ago long lines of taxis have
been Idle, the citizens having taken to
walking. Chauffeurs claim their in-
como has been decreased fifty per
cent because of the recent Increase In
their rates o'f one hundred per cent
and they demand that the rates be
brought back to the former scale.
FORMER JUSTICE OF j
COURT IS SUICIDE
HAMMOND, Ind March 17. Judge
John H. Glllett, 63 years old, former
ly chief justice of the supreme court
i-" of Indiana, hanged himself in the gar
4 lot of his home today with a clothes
line. Judge GJllett's wire died a.ypar
X ago and he had been despondent .to'P,
f according to friends. He was the au-
? thor ot several books on law.
Bryan Gets in Treaty Fight
DEMOCRATS TO 61
Suicidal for Party to Deny
Right of Senate Majority to
i ON PACT PROBLEM
Republican Leaders AgTee Up-
on Substitute Declaration
For Article Ten
' - WASHINGTON. March 17. W. J
Bryan arrived here from Florida en
i route to New York to deliver an ad
I dress Friday night and immediately
became a participant in the eleventh
hour negotiations of senators working
for a compromise on the peace treaty.
Although Mr. Bryan said he did not
intend to visit the senate to intervene
in the treaty situation. Democratic
senators began to consult him before
he had finished his breakfast.
Mr. Bryan gave out another state
ment urging ratification of the treaty.
"For Democratic senators to join
with the 'irreconcilables' in defeating
the treaty," he said, "is unthinkable
in advance of its being actually, accom
plished and it Would be unspeakable
Mr. Eryan said it would be "suicid
al tor ine Democratic party to ueny
the right of a majority of the senate to
declare the senate's policy.
"We have the right to appeal to the
people to reverse the action of the ma
jority," he said, "but we have no right
to resist the majority to prevent the
people speaking through their repre
sentatives. "The Democratic party cannot hope
to make much headway combatting
the fundamental principle upon which
A general declaration of internation
al policy, under which the United
States would view with "grave con
corn" any future upheaval threatening
the peace and freedom of Europe, was
agreed on by Republican senate lead
ers and presented as a new reserva
tion to the peace treaty.
Intended to replace the more defin
ite pledges of Article X, the the reser
vation is to be pressed In the senate
as the farthest step the Republican,
leaders are willing to go toward aban
donment of American isolation and
participation in European conflicts.
Its text follows:
Text of Reservation
"It shall be declared the policy of
this government that the freedom and
peace of Europe being again threat
ened by any power or combination of
powers, the United States will regard
such a situation with grave concern
and will consider what, if any, action
it will take in the premises."
Senator Lenroot of Wisconsin draft
ed the reservation in cousullation with
other Republican leaders and introduc
ed it in the senate at the end of tho
day of debate on the Irish question
which delayed treaty action. It gener
allv was precVcted, however, that the
ratification roll call wouW come Fri
day or Saturday.
TAKEN OF WILSON
VASHINGTON, March 17. Photo
graphers -were permitted to take their
first pictures of President Wilson to
day since his return from his western
trip last September. The president
was photographed as he left the White
House grounds on his fifth automobile-
ride since he went to bed in Oc
tober "a very sick man."
GOES TO BOTTOM
SANTIAGO, Chile, March 17. The
Chilean steamer Llal Llal, 1499 tons,
saxk :'.t Jqulque late last week after a
collision with the Chilean warship,
"Geneni O'Higgins. The steamer be
longed to a recently organized Ameri
can Chilean concern and was on Its
way to Tquique to take on a cargo of
nitrate lor the United States.
STAFF TOO SMALL
TO GET RESULTS li
; . EUROPE SIS SAYS
Rear Admiral Nears End of
Long Testimony About the
; Navy in Great War
ARRIVES IN ENGLAND
I WITH ONLY ONE AID
j Civilian Volunteers to Assist
and This Comprises Entire
Staff, Witness Says
WASHINGTON, March 17. Hearing
the end of his ldng statement to 'the
senate investigating committee, Rear
Admiral Sims today elaborated his ,
charges that the inadequacy of his
'Staff abroad prevented for several
months' maximum' efficiency in "tho,
United Stales naval participation in '
the war. He testified that he was un-'
able to bring the navy department to
a realization of the importance of his
I post and necessity for providing a
largo staff at the outset to compile and
j digest allied naval information and dl
I rcct the early details of American co
operation on the seas.
Arrives in London
Admiral Sims said he arrived In
London in April. 1917 "with but one
nlde and immediately realizing the
magnitude of the task confronting
him, cabled the department requesting
that three additional assistants be sent
him at once. Before he received any
reply he was placed also in command
of the destroyer force abroad and
thereupon asked for three more offi
The last of April one officer arrived
and was assigned to the destroyer
base at Queenslown. Throughout June
he remained in ignorance of the de
partment's plans and received no fur
ther aid, tho officer said. An Ameri
can civilian who had resigned from
the navy in 1931 to enter in business!
in London, volunteered to assist him, '
the admiral said, and this man with
his one aide comprised his entire Lon
Gets Medical Officer
In June a medical officer was order
ed to his staff, the admiral said, and
about the same time Secretary Daniels
cabled him authority to employ cleri-
cal assistance and spend any sums
needed lor the discharge of his' duties,
but nothing was done regarding the
officers he had asked sent to him in
his technical duties.
On July 27. Captain N. C. Twining
was detailed to be his chief of staff,
the admiral said.
WILL GET FARMS
OTTAWA, Canada, March 17. Ca-1
naulan soldier farmers will soon bo i
able to settle In a large area of west
ern rererve land which has been
thrown open through cancellation by
the crown, according to announcement
by the soldier settlement board. Ac
tion haw been taken to dispose j 75.-1
000 acres of Hudson bay reserve lands j
situated Jn tho provinces of Saskatch
ewan and Alberta and 10.100 acres of
Doukhobor roserve lands near Kam
sock, Saskatchewan. (
A portion of the land will be sold!
April 15 and tho proceeds given lo a'
reserve fund to offset settlement j
losses and to aid returned men phys
ically disabled whose condition and
circumstances necessitate their being
settled on land. The remainder of the'
area will be thrown open about April j
30 for soldier grant entry'. Assistance
in the Torm of farm loans for stock!
equipment will be given to those meni
whose knowledge of farming will en.
able them to proceed with tho develop
ment and operation of their lands".
1 BRINGS HUGE SUM
NEW YORIC, March 17. The origi
nal manuscri.pt of Percy Bysshe Shel
ly's poem, "Julian and Maddalo," -was
sold for $16250 to Ernest D. North at
an auction of the library of the late
(Harry B. Forman yesterday. The orig
inal manuscript of "The Spectacles"
by Edgar Allen Poe brought ?9100 all
1 the same sale.
WITH EX-KAISER '
AMERONGEN, March 1C i
Considerable excitement was j
caused here on Sunday by an
attempt by a mysterious Ger- !
man woman to visit former Em- ;
peror William. She appeared
at the gates of Bentinck castle, j
but was denied admittance i
and later had a conversation
with the steward at the castle,
leaving a bouquet of flowers
for Count Hohenzollern.
There were rumors that her i
name was Kapp, which is the
name of the chancellor of the
new German government, but
there is no confirmation of this
report as yet.
The former emperor is still
engaged in sawing' wood and '
has not been permitted to leave
tfte--castle, even for a visit at
Doom, since Saturday.
FREE IRELAND AI
FREE II1A PARADE
RELO IN HEW YORK1
Wearing of Green, White and
Yellow Much in Evidence
St. Patrick's Day
NEW YORK, March 17. The tradi
tional "wearing of the green" in St.
Patrick's Day parades on Fifth ave
nue gave way today to the waring
of the green, white and yellow the
tricolor of the "Irish republic' in
honor of Eamonn de Valera, hea-J. of
sthe' unrecognized government, who re
viewed the 25,000 marchers from St.
Patrick's cathedral. The parade was
a ' treo Ireland" demonstration, the
liko of which New York has never
bemro witnessed. It also took on n
"froo India" aspect, for more than 1000
representatives of that race marched
with the sons of Erin.
Wnili- the colors of the Emerald Isle
naiurally predominated, the Stai-s and
Stnpos led the parade, followed by the
"fUhting Irish 69th," formerly the
lGoth United States infantry, livery
Irl3h-American organization hero was
Two Flags Wave.
Bi tweon the great Gothic towcis of I
the f lately cathedral floated the Amer
ican flag and the trl-color of tho re-j
public. In addition lo "President'' de
Valera. Governor Alfred E. Smitn, for-i
mer Governor Glynn, Mayor Hylan,
Archbishop Hayes and a host of Catho
lic dignitaries were Invited to the re
viewing stand. Previous to the pa
rade a pontifical mass was celebrated
Iu the cathedral.
De Valera Proclamation.
Eamonn de Valera, "president of the
Irish republic," issued a "St. Patrick's
Day .proclamation lo tho sons and
daughters of the Gael," urging thorn
"to thow the world the right of moral
beauty and to teach mankind peace
and happiness iln keeping the law of
Nevoi before have the scattered
children of Erin had such opportunity
for noble news," the proclamation
read. "Today you can serve not only
Ireland but the world. A cruel war
and a more cruel peace have shattered
the- generous soul. Apathy mockc the
hign-nilnded and heartless cynicism
points the way of selfishness.
"We who have hnd the cup or the
fruilion of ho.pe dashed from our tips
In overy decade and have not despair
ed: whose temper has never soured,
but who have always looked forward
to the good in tomorrow tho world
needs what we can give it today,
"We are spear points of the hosts
in political slavery we can bo the
shafts of dawn for the despairing and
th' wretched everywhere."
"The world looks to the Irish, in
America to help it," tho proclamation
.declared, and added:
"What would not the people o the
To Parley With
(By The Associated Press)
The Kapp administration at Berlin, realizing the futility of at
tempting to hold the reins of power, has decided to give up its short
lived dictatorship. At 1 o'clock this afternoon, Berlin time, Chan
cellor Kapp derided to resign, according to official advices from the
Previous to this announcement forces of extreme radicalism as-j
serted themselves in various German centers. There were increas
ing Spartacan disorders and growing talk among the radicals of the
possibility of utilizing the present disturbed conditions to establish
The list of killed .reported from numerous German towns and cit
ies in clashes between demonstrators and troops mounted into the
There has been no direct confirmation oc last night's reports of.
400 killed in a bombardment of Kiel by a warship, but there are ap-1
parently veracious reports of 100 killed and S00 wounded at Dres-
den, probably more than 100 killed in Berlin suburbs and the killing
of from half "a dozen to a score of persons in others of the 24 or more
German centers where clashes have, been reported.
LONDON. March. 17. Independent Socialists and communists in Germany
have commenced a violent agitation In favor of a soviet republic and an alli
ance with soviet Russia, according to a Berlin dispatch to the Exchange
REVOLUTIONISTS GET BUSr.
COPENHAGEN, March 17. A telegram from Essen says that-at the first
sitting of the revolutionary workers' council held on Monday afternoon a
committee of 33 took over the conduct of affairs. -
"Efforts aro belnp made." adds tho dispatch, "to secure common action
of all three Socialist parties for the lower Rhine district and Westphalia on
the basis of a proletarian dictatorship."
The domonstraloiT, whose activities have resulted in clashes with secur
Kv guards in Hamburg, are apparently Spartlcans, according to dispatches
from thaf city. In yesterday's fighting the casualty lists totalled 17 killed
A dispatch fron Oldenburg says that at Wilhelmshaven all the officers of
the garrison whose attitude was "doubtful" namely, about -100, were arrested
BLOODY CLASHES REPORTED.
PARIS, March 17. Nows from Berlin and other German points, telling of
sanguinarv clashes at EEsen, Dortmund. Leipsic, Mannheim, Frankfort and
Brunswick, together with a report that a council of workers had assured
power at Chemnitz, has given the Impression here that there Ts more to be
feared from a revival of the Spartacan movement than from the activities
of the Kapp government in Berlin.
According to the latest dispatches the military movement has resulted in
bloodshed in 24 German towns. The Spartacans are reported to have risen
In Dresden, where a clash with troops is declared to have resulted In a cas
ualty list of 100 dead and 300 wounded. Fighting in Brcslau, Hamburg and
Kiel also Is reported.
AMSTERDAM, March 17. "The present Berlin government will not be
maintained much lonjier," the Berlin correspondent of the Handelsbladt to
day telegraphs lo hip newspaper "General Merker's effort at conciliation
mav be considered ti have failed.
"Field Marshal von Hindenburg yesterday sent a telegram to Chancellor
Kapp dopjanding tho immediate withdrawal or the Kapp troops and the
establishment of a constitutional government. He sent a similar telegram
to President Ebert"
PRESIDENT EBERT STANDS FIRivi.
COPENHAGEN. March 18. President Ebert, head of the German govern
ment driven from fierlin last Saturday morning, stands firm in his deter
mination not lo havo an relations with the new regime at the capital, says
a short telegram received here from Stuttgart. The telegram says that in
tho course of an interview President Ebert declared:
"X am In complete accord with the imperial government. Wc have not so
far dcvir.ted from the declarations we made on Friday night as to reply to
the insurgent's ultimatum. There can. be no question of an understanding
with the perjured eremies of the German constitution." '
"I replied to a telegram from General Groener asking mc to await him
here for a verbal diecusslon, but so far he has not arrived." Ebert contin
ued. "General Merker ha3 no commission from us to negotiate with tho in
surgents. We. on the contrary, told him we must adhere to the declarations
we made Friday night, and we Informed representatives of the coalition par-,
ties we must insist on unconditional retirement of the insurgents."
President Ebert is quoted as asserting mailers were shaping themselves i
in favor of his government. I
"Wuerlemburg adheres firmly to s," he said, "and Baden, Bavaria, Hesse j
and Saxony, as -well as the whole of northwest Germany also take their
stand on the imporia1 constitution and loyally adhere to us. Only in provinces
east of the Elbe hav? the insurgents so far found, any following, but this fol
lowing is being recruited from ihe old Prussian reactionaries. Great indig
nation over the situation prevails in south Germany."
HICCOUGHS FOUR DAYS.
BEND, Ore., March 17. C. E. Bag
ley, of Bend, who hiccoughed for four
days ending last Saturday and whose
life was despaired of for a time, today
was pronounced out of danger by physicians.
old land give for tho power which is
"May God and St. Patrick impirc
you to use it and use it well."
BUFALO, N. Y., March 17. The
smallpox quarantine against Canada
will be removed on Friday at mid
night, according to orders received by
Federal health officers along the bor
der today. It was imposed omKovem-1
An old bachelor says the worship of
the fair sex Is the most expensive form
of worship known to mankind.
DREAD1HT DECKS 1
CLEARED FOR ACTIDI
BIG MS POINTED I
Arrival of Allied Forces Cause j
of Little Alarm Few Signs M
of Panic Seen , M
CONSTANTINOPLE, March 1C ; 9
Allied troops have occupied this n
city and the great guns of the jig
British drcadnaught Bcnbow and : nS
other giant allied warships. ; 1
moored to quays or anchored in Bl
the Golden Horn,- commami both fit
sides of the Bosphorus. Every ; Wj
ship is cleared for action.. , M
I The actual arrival "of allied B
(forces caused little alarm, nor J fft
were 'there any signs of panic ex- j
jcept iu Stamboul. Shop keepers , IE
closed their places when they i II
'heard the allies were coming, but 9
the troops inspired confidence U
and the stores were soon rc- la
All the allied powers participat- II
eel in the movement." H
iCHICAOO LABOR I.R 1
REOPENS: LEADER IS J
SHAD HICK I
Trail of Blood Leads from U
Body to Saloon in ' Bad jw
Lands" Section jlfi
CHICAGO! March 17 Chicago's la 'lift
borwar, dormant since the murdor of J
Maurice "Mossy" Enright on February H
3, brolw out again today with the find J'
inp, tof the body of Joe Hurley, labor j j
leader, and Enright's lieutenant, lying i
in the street in the South Side "bad ;
Hurley had been shot in the back, !jJj
A trail of blood led from the body M
to a nearby saloon, noted as a gather- li'
ing place for labor leaders. Sj
Hurley was a pal of "Sonny" Dunn B
brother in-law of Enright, who recent V
ly forfeited his bonds in a grand lar Hj
cen case and disappeared. If
STEAMSHIP WRECKED I
AND CREW IN PERIL
HALIFAX. N. S., March 17. The :I
British steamship Tewksbury wa 'R
wrecked Jast night in St- Mary's bay ;S
New Foundland. Her crew of thirty ir
who took to the boats, were believed if!
tod.-.y to be in peril because of cliffs J:
along tho shore in that vicinity. l
Tho Tewksbury. -1269 gross tons, jl;
sailed from Antofngasta, Chile, Fuhm m
ar.' P. for Hamburg and called at V
Hampton Roads March 9. :i
The Tewksbury was breaking up to- I
day four miles northwest of Cape Pine K
At tliis point the shore Is lined Vj m
clllfs rising 200 feet from the water's il
I uu 1
MORE FIGURES OF j
CENSUS ANNOUNCED j
i ; ;
I WASHINGTON, March 17. Popu j
lation statistics for 1920 announced to '
day by the census bureau included:
Milwaukee 157,117, an increase ol
I S3.290, or 22.3 per cent over 1910.
I' Milwaukee is tho fifth big city the
population of which for 1920 has been
announced. It ranked 12th in 1910 !
with 373.S57, an increase of 31.0 per
icent over 1900.
The count gives Oswego, N. Y., 23.
628, increase 258, or 1.1 per cent and
Charlottesville, Va., 10,688, an increase '
or 3,923, or 58.0 per cent over 1910. I
oo : !
WATER FROM LINCOLN'S H
WELL FOR CHRISTENING
"8L00MINGT0N. 111., March 17. j
When Miss Margaret Fenton appears ll
Saturday as the official representative II
of Blooinington at the christening ol Q
the ship, "Evergreen City," at Bristol,
Pa., she will break on tho prow of the
vessel a bottle of water taken from a
well from which Abraham Lincoln H
many times slaked his thirst.