OCR Interpretation


Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, April 18, 1919, Image 1

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091111/1919-04-18/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

MONTPELIER EXAMINER.
v : •
VOL. XXV
MONTPELIER. IDAHO. FRIDAY, APRIL 18. 1919
NUMBER 4
SENATOR BORAH OPPOSES
THE AMENDED COVENANT
Idaho Solon Declares Revised Pact is Unaccept
able-League is Not One of Peoples* but
Diplomats* He Asserts*
Washington, April 14.—Senator
Borah of Idaho, one or the leaders of
th* opposition to the league of na
tions, gave out a statement tonight
declaring the covenant, as revised,
was wholly unacceptable. Analyz
ing the amended constitution, he sets
forth seven instances in which it
failed to meet the fundamental ob
jections raised against the original
document, ^nd concluded:
"The real issue is now formed and
the real contest now begins."
Senator Borah has just returned
from a specchnmklng tour against
the league ot nations in the middle
west. He expressed the opinion that
the.attitude of the people in that sec
tion was'swinging to opposition to
any league of nations.
"1 do not say that the majority of
re are against all
b now," said Senator
"I do not undertake to say
B, 146th artillery, arrived in Nampa
last Monday, says the Leader-Herald,
wearing a wound stripe for wounds
the pepple t
league of nati
Borah,
how they will regard -the amendment!
made. They were undoubtedly op
posed to the league as it was first
presented. But I do say that many
people ln that section are coming
around to the belief that the United
States had better stay out of all Eu
ropean broils and entangling allianc
es and tbat the-trend of sentiment Is
in the direction of opposition to all
leagues."
Senator Borah enumerated the in
stances in which the amended cove
nant fail» to meet vital objections as
follows«
Enumerates Objections.
"First,' that the proposed league
- would commit us to alliance with
.European and Asiatic powers and
oblige ua to take part in the ordinary
conflicts and turmoils of Europe.
Second, that we will assume the
tremendous obligations of guarantee
ing tho territorial integrity and polit
ical independence of all nations mem
bers of the league, and the argument
is that all nations are ultimately to
BATTERY B NOT LIKELY TO
get Bomb for some time
Private Clarence Grant of Battery
received In action on Nov. 7, when
the battery was helping to reduce tbe
German strongholds around Mont
faucon, one of the stragetic points
where the Boche held on desperately
during the last big offensive on the
Meuse. A fragment from a high ex
plosive shell struck one of Private
Grant's legs, causing a vicious wound.
He said the general belief over there
waa that Battery B was "stuck" for
a while yet and would not likely be
home until well into the summer.
"Tell the people of Idaho that Bat
téry B waa there-at all times and in
every sense aff the word," said Pri
vate Grant ot a Leader-Herald repre
sentative. "We went into the field
early In July, during the desperate
fighting around Chateau-Thlerry,
and were in tbe thick of it most of
the time from thea on until the arm
istice was signed. We took part in
practically every offensive of any im
portance that was staged on the wes
tern front after the start at Chauteau
Thierry. We helped pave the way
for the doughboys in all of the
smashes and the organization has
won a splendid name for Itself ln the
A. E. F.
"Yea, we were mighty lucky, con
sidering all the engagements in
which we had a part. Only one oth
er man besides mysplf wee wounded.
That 'was Carl Mclllwain, one of the
Montpelier boys who went to the
Border with us. When I left the or
ganization on November 7 all the
boys were ln fine spirits and were
feeling line. All of the old gang,
except a few who were away at school
were there and some sew ones who
were sent to us. Bob Latng was first
sergeant of the company, having
been promoted after Don Lamson
went to the Officers' Training School.
"It surely seems fine to be back ln
Nampa, and it's fine to see bow Inter
ested everyone is in finding out
about the Battery B boys. It shows
that tha folks at home were backing'
us up and that helpa a whole lot,
when the boys are at the from I'll
bet there wasn't anybody here whd
was a slacker on Liberty Bonds, Red
Cross, or Battery B subscriptions.
"The men received a number of
shipments from Battery B Auxiliary
and I can't imagine anything that
could have been more appreciated.
The boys over there In the Battery
swear by the auxiliary. They will
never forget the members of the aux
iliary and those who helped them to
look out for us.«
One woman always pays more at
tention to what another woman has
on than to what she
irr
Fools often rash in where wise
would ha afraid of the police.
become members of the league, so
that we will guarantee the territorial
integrity of all nations.
"Third, that under the voting ar
rangements of the league, control of
the entire machinery of the league re
mains in European and Asiatic pow
ers.
"Fourth, the provisions for disar
manent are wholly ineffective. There
Is really no provision for disarmanent
whatever. The whole matter of dis
armanent rests, as it Is now, with the
judgment and discretion of each na
r.- f^î^if ? 0 %z ü z*Tr:?n
disarm. Of course, this IsAio disar
manent at all.
Fifth, if the Jurisdiction and pow-I
er of the executive council remains
the same as heretofore, then the lan
guage preserving the Monroe dpc
trine is inappropriate and wholly in
adequate.
"Sixth, the league still fails to pro
vide any machltféry for the applies-{t°
tion of the principle of self-determtn
ation, without which there never can <
be peace. Until this principle Is ful-|
ly recognized and the machinery for i
Its peaceful application provided for. !
any league of nations would be stm
ply a vast machine based upon milita- j
ry power to oppress and hold in sub
jection all small nations and to steril
lze all progress.
"Seventh Tt atilf fails to nrnviHe
r ».u .ur»;
undefined discretion rests the ques
tion of peace or war. It still remains !
not a league of peoples, not a league
of free nations, but a league of dip
lomats of officials of itnnerialista It
lit'nMekvist in Ve f p"w P e e r r, of "those
five or nine men. assuming now that
we are coins to live nn to »ne nr „vi.
X." 32*Ä XZSKTT.
war .»
RETURNS TO MONTPELIER
ACCOMPANIED BY BRIDE
■ ■ ' :- i
The marriage of Miss Greta Peter-I
son of Salt Lajte, and Sergeant Wal-i
ter J. Peterson of Sandy, Utah, took i
place at 11:00 o'clock last Monday j
morning at Farmington, Utah, after |
whlch the young couple took the !
train at Salt Lake for Montpelier, a r-!
riving here on No. 4 In the early
morning hours of Wednesday. Ser- !
géant Peterson was in the service of '
his country for more than a year, be-1
ing located in Washington, D. C., and !
New York city In clerical positions aL
greater part of the time. He was i
scheduled to sail for France last Oc-!
tober but the signing of the armistice ;
prevented him from realizing his one j
chief aspiration, and he was honora- 1
bly discharged and arrived home last j
January,.coming to Montpelier soon
hereafter to accept a proffered posi- !
tion as clerk and stenographer in the j
office of Assistant Superintendent L. \
G. Sloan. He is a promising young ;
man and during hls brief residence i
here has acquired a number of firm
friends who will extend him and hls
estimable young bride a royal wel
y ng DMae a royal wel !
^ '
< liUMKM at 4 Ot lAM.K
... " ... . .
.h Un Ä Cr o n ordor ree«ntl y issued by.
tne v. 8. railroad administration .
freight offices will close at 4 o'clock
p. m. for the receipt and delivery of
freight. This order is now ln effect i
come to the social activities of the
city and with a hope of many years
of happy wedded bliss.
FREIGHT HOU8E NOW
"nd applies to practically all of the
railroad stations throughout the
country. Heretofore the closing
h °Patr" the'xfontneHer ««Ire
should b^rtn mind UbaMfthev tîmh
to deliver or receive 'ÄT thjy ;
"ne" "haVhour wUl°M re
celved or deUvered
I
_
makfogit theTutyöf ibtmab»!
to aaaL dor. the rame .. «n*'
XT/-r^TnroMrtv the amount
. property, the amount
the aaanaoment being left to thn^j^

commleatnnern a.ixi th.
on rs fi d he assessed vnL
'
. _ . _
. D * B " «xi« 8 «* the Exem
„ " * at ® do .
w !* h to .»*y t** *M.°Y »1-00 on
their dogs should get eld of them be
fore he calls to >*uka his annual as
sesemeut of property. _
™ not Ptwvent in
corpora ed cities from passing ordl
nances levying a apedal tax on dog».
DOGS NOW' AHHIXHKI»
AB PERS ONAL
county com misai one
u T WH I ng W e d iie M tÿ-'
us tion of each dog ln the county at
fl.fiff. This tax is to be collected the
same as other taxes.
A girl ms/ not he able to h»t the
«ids of a barn with a brick, but she
can always throw k loses straight.
: 0l
!D
Signs of Spring

y
.< Ä».
Jl
Ot*r
*Hl
S
I
n*
L
9ii ' fe 1
c <*ta
>1
A
J
L
?
\fm
j
l
i
;™
j Ï >1S
"V" jB f or v j ctorjr over tbe Hun,
"V" is for vigor, don't quit till
j you're done,
"V" is for valor, let's do It up
Ihgrt,
The Victory issue to pay for the
right,
The Fifth Liberty Loan is about
bo launched by Uncle Sam. At
'east one member of this fleet should
< Hud * 8a f° harbor In the strong box
u * every farmer of this country.
i To complete our victory over tho
! Hun by PUtttlng this Victory Loan
' over tb « top" Is not only a duty but
j *1 privilege, and Its success depends J
u P° n ' bo whole-hearted support of
f ver > citizen of our nation. That the
farmers and other citizens have done j
i, helr duty nobly ln the Preceding
ssrs.'sa: s.T,ï'.;Âr
^ °< ■- *""•
., We "U 8t 1,01 demo , bUi *« our P«trl
! ?"* m b £!° r " ° u . r ar " 1,e * are dMD0 1 b1 *- |
!*® d ' , ^® must not allow ourselves j
ft" 1 « ."L. 6 *"? v!'V ' h I V ln
over the 10,1 of lhe v,ctory Liberty
'T^r ^ " ,he !
T r nl^rrnrlAl\\\, ! t ,1' "u"'* '
»truck terror in the heart of the Hun
ZTSTSSOxr- " "• VTT
iPK and tremendous support of the
American people Btruck terror to the
Germans at home. We si 111 have
boys "over there" to support, and
P r ' nc| P' oa of humanity to back.
i A Liberty bond is worth 100 cents
on tbo dollar. It is absolutely safe
and non-taxable, bo tho Its interest
i return may be smaller, it yields a fair
j Income and is considered the world's
| Premier Investment. Judging the fu
! t ure by the past. Liberty bonds will
almo8t certainly go well above par
;aoon after Peace is declared. Records
! 8bow tbat following previous wars,
' 800,0 ' P°r cent 5100 United States
* oV ernment ponds have sold on the
! mara °t a » high as 5140.
aL u *• not t0 ° mucb to say that Ini
i * ln ?« to c°«ne. every Liberty bond
boldar who 80,d hls bond «'11 regret
; R a J>o every one who held his will be
j Blad . that , be ,•
1 What is going to be done with the
j money of the Victory Liberty loan:
'• * ay ' be financial obligations
! tba t the United States is under,
j re »uit of the war.
\ 2 ■ Maintain ^our soldiers an ' pffil
; P rs n 8a ^ety and comfort until they
i a Y e returned to their homes
„, 3, 0 p al T y 0,11 the provisions of the
y ar R,ak Insurance law in caring for
d,,abled «oWlers, their families, or
! dependents.
4. Re-educate and rehabilitate
{those who, by reason of their wounds
or injuries, are unable to pursue their
former vocations, and train them and
' At them, not for weaving baskets or
knitting knickknacks or things of
that sort, but for'men's work. Dur
: n g this training they will receive the
. same pay and their famillee tbi- same
[allotments they received while the
soldiers were In active service i
i
i
;
as a
No one who knows the American
farmer, doubts for a second lhat he
ae«, hls duty with regard to the Vic
tory loan, and seeing It will do It.
* - : - I
^ARnOTU AND BEAR LAKE
; OWtOA LH CONF ER ON HOAD
Tuesday the commi.sloner. of Car
' bo0 county were in Montpelier and
I met wl^h CommlMion^ni Howell and
Wright and Forest Supervisor Simp- ;
n to talk over the Montpeller-Afton ,
S ad question. The* Caribou com
isa'onera stated that they were wll- ,
1 !^ to h ® ,p ron,tr " tt ,ba ' P orl lon of
,b « road " b ' ob runs through their 1
' rtun,y but w *rc not able to make an ,
aDt)roi(r ia t io n a t this time. They »aid
thn^j^ a eiedop had beenwwlled
* n their county for May 13 to deter
m,n ® wbo tber or not the county j
,.i,ouid Issue bond* in the sum
' 8160,000 for the purpose of road con- ,
»»ruct'on and other improvements,
r f tlu* bonds carry, tbe commissioners ,
,„.<1 t j, ev wooM , h , n he , b| ^ to (
. ' he neceaaan appropriation to cover :
Caribou county's share of the work
The rw „ n tron flt.r Valley is to
jtAe effect that the citizens there will
subscribe the amount asked of them
for the oonstruetlon of this road
There is no doubt now but what
I*h*e road will be completed within
(two years. j
I
There <a probably nothing drier,
I
tha* « temperance masting.
L
MIAN I H fill,150,000.
Idaho's quota of the f 4.500,000,
000 Victory loan will be til.500,000,
which is 53,175,000 leas than lu
quota In the last loan.
The quotas for the different coun
ties In the atate were fixed on the
percentage basis at the meeting of the
'ounty Liberty loan chairmen held at
Bol*« two weeks ago. Bear Imke'a
quota Is 5180.000, which Is 160,000
less than In the Isst loan.
Chairman Hoff of tho Victory loan
committee and the council of do
fens« have apportioned this sum
among the towns aiid precincts of
J the county on tho same basis used in
the Fourth loan. This give# the fol
Mowing allotment to each place:
j Montopeller, including rall
™»«\
Georgetown ....
| 2? u "' ,n „.
j ['- , 6 bt Mile...-.
.? m ', , 1 " K ~
Wardboro.
! ^ ~
' ...
Raymond ..—
2?"'': _
Bloomington
Fish Haven...
Lanark .
Liberty
Sharon.
Ovid...
Bern. —.
Francisco Chemical Co. has a force
of at work getting things In
shape at the mine, preparatory to
resuming the shipment of phosphate. ;
Mr. Taylor says he hopes to begin
hauling about the first of May and I
figures on shipping a car load of!
Phosphat« rock a day during tht bal- !
»nee of this year. The resumption 1
»f tbla work will add materially.to
tho pay roll in Montpelier this year
and the prospects are now good, says
Mr. TayloP, that shipping will contln
i ue for a year or more,
5 70.000
17,760
10,300
10,000
»,100
6,160
3.600
6.400
S.760
1.300
3,460
6.700
6,100
Ü «no
t 700
4 400
1 400
4 800
'
road men
Charles
T
5,200
.... 5150,000
Total
WHO WILL WIN PRI/.K FOR
W^II taK-XL ilK SLUOAKT
Have you thought about a slogan
/or th« Bear Lake Boosters' club?
'Remember, the contest is now open
to everybody in the county, and the
person who turns In the best slogan
wi ll rec eive a cash prize of 510.0 0.
r h° sToghWW"etmtwtrr It MIH
ilt words. Here Is an opportunity for
nome high school boy or girl to win
Manager Joe Taylor of tht Ban
510.00. Oot your "thinking cap" on
»nd mall tho result of your efforts
to W. B. Trowbridge, Montpelier, be
fore noon on Thursday 'lay I.
TO KEHFME NHIf'l'INU
1*11081*11 ATE AHOUT MAY 1
I
']
*
j
• —
HIGH BFH(N>L HOYH
I Tb * re hav ® b * en °*> «khlbltloh the
V" 1 woek "» °«>a of tbe windows at
^
-*ruet*vi b, boy» of tbe msnu.l tram
*»« O^rtn^nt in the Montpelier
school. W«rs It not for ihn
; Placards stating by whom tb« tables
, wor ° made, no one but an expert
to " ld tell but what tbe tables were
, H>« product of skilled mechanics in a
furniture factory, Instead of boys
1 ranging In ages from 14 to 17 years
, . Blgtiicen of them» table, have been
made by tbe boys in tbe manual
»raining dtpartment and 17 by the
students of Fielding academy. They
j will be presented to the local Red
ofi^ross chapter and by it shipped to.
, general headquarters at Beattie,
where they will be distributed among
, the various army hospitals
( Not onfy ln th# makln _ of th
: tables have tbe high school and arad
> my boys displayed unusual skill but
In tbe contraction of m.ny "her ar
tides of a more intricate nature.
Tbe domestic science and manual
.training deparments la the high
{schools and 'scadcm I« of today era
probably sorting mora boys «aidVrfo
j on tbe road to success than any other
I departments In these schools.
TURN OUT FINE WORK
I
LARGE CROWD GREETED
TROPHY TRAIN YESTERDAY
«
Nearly Two Thousand People Turned Out to See
the War Relics and Hear the Victory Loan
Speakers-Many Interesting Relics.
A
Despite the early hour, nearly
2000 people gathered at the station
yesterday morning to view the war
relics carried on the trophy special
which la touring the state in the in
torcsl of tho Victory loan. The train
came up from Pocatello during the
lU.ght and promptly at 7 o'clock yee
Ucrday morning Monti» R Uwlnn,
'Mat« chairman of tho Victory loan.
Governor Davis and others who are
with tho train were out of the sleeper
and ready to greet tho crowd andehV
L qlaln the various trophies on board. /
rTTalke were made By CTIft
« 0 ^
Pflv>t . of
; '' ounl >' Chairman Hoff and Alma
"'nlers were the only local men who
"P° ke -
There was no ael program, but af
ter a selection by the Montpelier con
cert band the men spoke from one of
tho fiat cars on which are carried
howltsers. a tank and various types
of cannon which were used by the
, Ucrmsns and allied armies
carrying only two men. It was hit by
' a Gorman shell and both occupants
killed.
This trophy train Is one of S4
; which are now touring the United
States for the Victory loan
u ir it h.
«HwH* *■ •» error, If It be
a » y government would sign
; • ttcb '* r, " a The Indemnity could no!
he extracted If we take the last sheet
I from oar beds and the laat hoot from
our Ie* t *"
!
1 eupiiivviiM must uer.
foht TO KKVVMV. ovkiiv
I
The
tank on axhlbltiou was a small «ne.
This
■ one, however, seid Joel Priest, the
I
,
Kuni She was born in Hwltaerlsnd
>n I* 4 *- I" I»*» she wee married to
IAlber t Zumbrunnen, and In 1177 they
01,1 'crated to the United Btstes. com -
ln * d,r * ct *° Montpelier, where they
had ever alnca resided.
Besides her husband, she Is sur
vived by three sons and fod^dsugh
! tars.
MHH. ALBERT KUMItHUNNKN
ANHWKKM THE FINAL FAIX.
In the death of Mrs Albert £um
brunnen. which occurred at her home
In this city laat Tuesday afternoon,
another pioneer of Bear lAke county
has gone to her final rest. Death waa
; caused from heart and stomach trou
ble, which she bad been III for some
time, but had been confined to her
bed only since last Saturday.
Tbe deceased's uam« was Meda
Her funeral services will he held
|at the Third ward meeting bouse this
h afternoon at one o'clock.
|\„ OM
G K,U,I
AN PAPKKH URGE
KKJK4TION OF TREATY TERMH
L_
*° a *"**• dt *'
' tated by (ha allies, according to ad
vlc ** received here today.
The Berliner Tageblatt arges tbe
government not to sign tbe treaty if
France geta the Haar valley.
Voasiacbe Zeitung openly advocates
a break with France, so "we can bave
it out wltb her."
Tbe l^tkel Anzlger say*
"No more sbamelees mockery than
Wilson's 14 pointa can be Imagined "
Tbe Vorwaerts says:
London. April Ifi.—German news
pars are Increasing their campaign
I
Th
I
'] Helena, Mont., April 14.-—-Organ!
rations and individuals generally are
advised by the collector of Internal
revenue. W C Whaley, to underscore
on their calendars May 16. the last
d*y for tl)* filin« of returns of Infor
j wallon, giving the namee and ad
dreew-e of all individuals Io »htm .
payments of salaries, wages, rents, in- j
tereat, commlaeion. and other gain.,
profita and Income of |10»0 or more
were paid during the year l»lt An j
extension of time from March 16 to I
May 16 was granted l»y the commis- j
»'oner of Internal revenue for the fli
„« .
..... «, m nlov«.ra
I
I
^ to * al1 .?J***® '**f
'«rporatlons. twmpaillee. partnership, |
'.'»-'.ai'^ •*"?; .
"î* •b»""«*« F»id to tha!
' ,f® f> * B d .
, A "^FUrate return for each em
whose salary for >»lfi waa
**??* " r '""«c fo«iulr*d
"llenks. trust eompani«e and stmt
lar Instltut'ons must make ret erne of
• '"Y 0 «»»» 10 « showing InteraM paid to,.
nr cr *' dl '* d to the account of. an in
Olvtdual It tbe amount an Credited nr
{»•*<• wa * »1000 or more.
'' Tb# P*«« a Hy fot failure to mnke a
r «*»nt on time In n in# of «et more.
■«*•» »!••• "
-:
! ' n> * '>» an officer's cost often
eanae a girl to become a star gazer
It's the income tacks that render
kit
/
Short Lia» representative on the
«rain, carries a more general ejec
tion of trophlee than any of the oth
er«. and probably tha beet a*led loo
«> be foand this a. de of Par .a, France.
I Tho people certainly viewed wltb
deep interest the munitions of war,
ileenad attentively to descriptions
(/given by the returned soldiers I»
charge. Mr Priest eat i at a tad that
fully 100,000 people bad viewed I be
trophies since the train entered Ida
ho at Welaer.
"The people are behind this Victo
ry loan," Chairman Uwtan said "You
can't tell me that the thousands who
gathered to see these war relics and
who listen so intently to tha speakers
are uot heart and soul sad pocket
book behind the government to tha
I am expecting Idaho la go
across neck and nock with the Brat
states In the Union If not actaally tho
first."
Governor Davis mods a abort bat
very Impressive talk as did Private
Bates, who was la tho artillery ser
vice and saw actloa on five different
fronts. Ho vividly pictured bottle
Held scenes and incidents and held
the crowd In eloee attention.
With tha band playing sad sheers
from the crowd, the trala pulled
nut promptly 'at 1:10 for ffodh
Springs.
finish
■* i- ' .j ... .xjg gga^—
MITT, Hl'KM KH IHMUNH
ARBOR DAY MUM I.AMATION
Is compliance wltb sect loo 111 of
the school laws of Idsbo, I. ff. H.
Spencer, county superintendent of
public Instruction, do'hereby
liai» end
as Arbor
Bear Lake. Tbe day
m. Apriirl,
be county of
ould bo ob
served by tbe planting of sulUblU
trees, shrubs, end by m ber eis« beau
tifying home, towu sad cRjr. It la re
queated that all schools lu nunlou ar
range appropriate programs sad
erctsea for the day. Tbs planting sad
naming of trass la honor of soldier
lalm Mon
prut
Day In and for
hoys, who made the supreme sacrifice
would be commendable.
TH.li TOR DEMONSTRATION
ON THURSDAY« APRIL M.
Thera will be a big tractor
«t rat Ions talion at tha Krad I __
farm, just east of MoatpoUw. a*
Thursday, April 16. botwuaa Iff«
huura of 10 a. m. and 6 p. m.
Demonstrations will bo givaa by
lira following makes of tractors
Fordson, Case, Baas. Cleveland CnUW
plllar, Waterloo Boy, Avery and
Rumley Oil Pull. Bal _
different tractors wilt be present to
explain the good points of UM trac
Tbe fermere of jge ennnty nr« cor
dially Invited to attnod thin
aeration
mr
IDAHO IM ANHI RED
OF RIG GRAIN CMP
Pocatello, April 16,— Witb a roo
ord of H par cent normal, Idaho's
winter wheat crop has completely sor
vlv*<i the elemeata of winter sad la
now showing up in better eoodlttou
than It has la flva years
This la the substance of g report
made public by J. H Jacobaow, field
agent for the federal bureau of trop
«et Imst ce. after a careful survey of
the situation over the mate. Id th
counties- Bannock, Bear Loka sad
Camas tbe field agent found the
wheat fields still covered with
it... e—> ■_
wu-olTh?
*^2 A L h
f urÄ # B J I 0 * 1
ifiepe and P wl(h h |he*ilrrtral
. Jitter «„nUerfti -- -' - ^,*^7
j Urinet«l iM T.!* ?"?** .* **
Crra*Sfli bj*£r£l£
. h a oolnLm Zt JSTZi "*•
j W oUm " ««P*rta
I
j
. .. ,
. P*He. April 16.—Newton Ik Ba
I k ® r - American secretary of war. ar
I rlv-d In Farm today from Hraat. «,h
mamberu of tha pwrty arrlvtag at
tim *
| President Wilson Intends I« sail
. f «r the United Btstes April 57 ar Ifi
after attending the opening of thè
Peoct congress at Vernalise, an
4» Parle says today
roloradn n»»h... . _ .
I r^*** 1 *» .«• ff-ak
, . >awk *** fiNnndnnad. The
ÎÜjvïaa ** •*
'Jfl* " T *f * — 4 owtmg ta Ihn »
{^ffienfty of ropuirln, M at that RfftaF
*• *»• (ffW
* " n>u '*
iPRMHIDENT LEA V EM
for home irm
TANK IUD NOT
REACH TOP PRAK.

Tho trouble with tho dtaagraanhle
an R
that

xml | txt