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The Idaho recorder. [volume] (Salmon City, Idaho) 1886-1927, November 01, 1918, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091188/1918-11-01/ed-1/seq-9/

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SÏAIE NEWS
- iw county clerk of Lewi*
I »' member -of tlie Lewis
!" j' e xeuipti°t' board, died
last " pek -
,,„,1 nt the Lac n Hot
* dosed under the order
r ' h( „ ir ,| ,.f health prohlbtlng
! 'f public pools during the
(pldeiuie
; , all( | tioiird has approved
lt t ,iock driveway through
, ' rt ,, t - the state as defined
'''ubmitfd by H. Stanley
hie f of the land office field
t,, notify draft boards to
« questionnaires to men up
f .,j_ v ns soon as elassi
„ iH.tween 19 and 30 is com
J^ivetl last week by the
genera I. .
atcnt for ' llP Fort I,u11 «*£
^|40no for tlie fourth issue
"more than «10,000 has been
Indy pm- cent of tlie Indians
«ubserihed to tlie loan also
cash for their bonds.
a Bus-s llite, at Nampa,
not l>iiy bonds, donated $250
Cross and gtive $500 for
tieins raised to build a new
Another "bj.-ctor gave $250
Cross intend of subserib
j. Brown, Iloise theatre man,
iJent of Hie Idaho Theatre
' association, lias Issued a
(bowmen of the state calling
to observe the health
downs order not only as a
but as a duty.
nts which seek to mitigate
cost of serving customers by
oleomargarine on their
for butter must notify the
that they are not getting the
"ts-per-pound article, an
the state sanitary Inspector,
-rtment of agriculture, in
to work with the district
:1s in tin' various states as
regarding agricultural needs,
eil A. IV. H. K. .Tosness, of
for Division No. 1 and L. L.
of Boise, for Division No. 2,
! progressing quite favorably
tool road being built in the
n by the < »regon Short Line
vast coal deposits located
miles front Tetonia, a station
of the brunches of the Short
the northeastern part of the
tioietthen. who figured as
in auto that struck a buggy a
: ago on the fair ground road
injurying tiie occupants se
ns taken to Boise from Jor
y and placed in jail pending
of a bond of $850 asked In
who lias just returned from
»ports that it is 46 miles from
to Yellow Dine over a fairly
but from Yellow Pine to
t distance of 12 miles,, there
hut a trail and this lack of
hiding tlie mining district back
Winchell of Soda Springs
D. Callaii of Dayton were re
last week by Governor Alex
aiembers of the state live
tary board. William Kirk
if Sandpoint was reappointed
Inspector in district No. 1 for
of two years.
■ of Private Charles E. Dud
died on October 9 at Camp
tn pneumonia, was interred
Mn Falls cemetery with mill
*s, a firing squad composed
is of the Spanish-American
the volleys over the grave,
er sounding taps.
Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Per
Brady farm, north of Pocatello,
nnother letter from their son,
Gleen C. Perkins', who was re
Med in action in France ...
The anxious parents have had
from their son, variously
the date he was supposed
*en killed.
C. Marshall of North Boise,
graduation from Camp
commissioned second
"f infantry and assigned to
Pb .lohn Shlnnick of
> Waho. was commissioned
« the medical corps, and De
a ' "f St. Marys, Idaho, was
first lieutenant, medical
a,, h mfieials. when they
to serve warrants upon a
olse P°°l itall men who
K. twl »* failing to oh
4 * . 1 ' closing order, were
a single violator in the
•Potato dealers will pav 20
VV° r ' ' S ' Xo - 1 potatoes
an. . ~ S ra( le, It was
eetlng of tiie dealers held
", he r " ( iuest of R. f. Bick
f°°d administrator for
^ î' iEh school service flag
* U?ht up to date with 135
are gold
of these stars
F f<*b. g r,!
-H» ,,f. of Washington
w trustees of the First
■it ! "ttnd dead in his
*«an f' ^catli was due
7 v ■ hlr " or asphyxiation,
/ >nc- very peacefully, as
m. struggle.
tit« vn ! ° f forestr y Is an
J s ' 19 session of its
for p- " ''" Ur>e especial
J? tl '" r s und guards, or
ha, ' v ' t0 en tcr such ser
j. for the civil satv
f"f the position of
MINES AND
per ramimny tt? Ir, "*™U°n Cop
to VZam Ue T* " ,onth "mounted
to 7,800.000 pounds of copper which
is below its gonna!. ^ ' "
Shipments of ore from the p rince
Consolidated the past week to Utah
'"e' er* amounted to 39 carloads es
timated at 1950 tons. '
This country at present produces an
proximate!}' half the steel .consumed £
the entire world. <)„ r furnaces J
Jay are producing ingots ,,t tlie rate
Df 43,500,000 tints per annum
Shipments of first-class crude .ore
Bid product of the mills of p llrk n
lust week totaled 24 to tons. These are
estimated at $125,ooo. This is
pared with 161 tons the previous
Although tin ore is rare in tlie great
western states, yet the apetacular rise
from 15 to 20 cents „ pound in pre
war times up to $1 a pound now has
stimulated tiie search for mines em
bracing tin values.
At the property of tlie Fnionville
Mining company, which has large hold
ings at the once-fanious mnip of Un
ionville, New, President J. a. Spiker
reports some sensational and highly
mcouraging developments in the ipeii
ing up of a rich streak of high-grade
gold ore.
Anaconda Copper company, taking
in as it does a number of different
mines, is today tlie largest producer of
red metal in the world. Tiie Septem
ber output was 21,800,000 imunds,
which is nearly 3,000,000 pounds be
low its recertt normal. Labor troubles,
now improved, was the cause.
According to a Boston journal, there
is a wide divergence of opinion among
copper men as to tlie course of the red
metui after tlie war. The argument
af those who favor rising prices £inl
increased demand is no less convincing
than that of those who predict de
clining quotations and a surplus of the
metal.
Anaconda is reported from interna
tional financial circles to lie accumu
lated for foreign interests, which sold
out several years ago. The floating
supply of tlie stock is materially smal
ler than it was a few months ago by
reason of steady absorption by tills
and domestic investment, according to
our reports.
Two tunnel projects now under way
in the Alta-Cottonwoods district are
being watched with more than passing
interest by the iiilqf operators of both
Alta and Big Cottonwood. These are
the new lower tunnel of the Wasatch
Mines company mid the development
bore of tlie Alta Tunnel & Transjiorta
tlon company.
According to advices from South
Africa, noticeable reductions in pro
duction of gold arc show-tt in rtll ro
ports out of the great yellow metal
mining center. A semi-official report
says that the Transvaal produced 740,
210 fine ounces of gold in August, this
being 16,418 ounces less than the re
turns for the same month in 1917.
The production of gold in the United
States for 1917 was approximately
$84,500.000, and for 1915 it was $101.
035,700, showing a decrease of 16.33
per cent. This reveals the efiect of
severe competition in the market for
supplies and labor, and tlie lack of a
protective stock of steel and other
necessaries to tide over a period of
stress.
Big Horn, where Utah people are
managing tlie Utah-Wyoming Consoli
dated Oil company affairs, is not tlie
only gas field in that state displaying
wonderful potentialities. The l tali
Wyoming has four gas wells, eacli es
timated at 5,000,000 cubic feet to many
times that amount of gas a day. But
over in the Big Sand Draw section
they now have a whopper estimated at
60,000,000.
Oil needs in the United States will
continue to increase after the war, is
tlie opinion of II. F. Sinclair, presi
dent of one of the large refining com
panies. He states further that this in
creasing demand will see the nation
handicapped commercially unless Yan
kee oil men supplement the domestic
production by going into neighboring
countries, such as Mexico.
In silver production, in 1917. Mon
tana led all states, with 14.555.084
ounces, valued at $11.986.loo Other
states producing large quantities of
silver during 1917 were Idaho, with
11,402,542 ounces with a value of $9.
390.000 : Nevada, 11.217.654. valued at
$9,237,700 : Utah. 13,360.965, .-«.tied at
$11,022,00 ; Colorado, 7.291.495, valued
at $6,004,500, and Arizona. 6.962.257
ounces, valued at $5.733.400.
Difficulties of those developing oil
lands in the United States in main
taining a yearly production of 3.6.000,
000 barrels of crude petroleum, involv
ing the efforts of 25.000 producers and
tlie output of 200,000 wells, stand out
in marked contrast with the record of
producers in Mexico, where twenty
wells have an estimated capacity of
600.000 barrels daily, or 60 per cent
of the total daily output in the United
States, says tlie Wall Street Journal.
'•There is more ore in sight at the
Colunibus-UexnU than I have ever
seen there, and my judgment is liiat
there is more in tlie old stopes than
has been taken out." This statement
was made last week by a prominent
mining man.
Tiie war minerals bill, as useful leg
islation. may be dismissed from the
mind of every miner who had thought
to help his country by responding to
the call for chrome, for manganese,
for pyrite, to name but a few. write*
the editor of the Mining and Scientific
p ress.
;
,
May
dont..
»nd'shÎLP* 0 ^ 8 *** 0, " w *»-knowa wool
n K and P p."" " nd ran cber of Wyorn
'V.vo., October ,7 ' Uwn R ' v *" r '
'eèdeO "*i counties lone ex
im n i, 1U18 ,hrift quotas.
direct rV° ann " u, "' , >nenr of State
director Harry W. Turner.
?' l|,,u kh Idgli school bovs are daily
; ut n * h t0 the su « ar hm fields through
«I the state of Utah, there is still
u>s ur u " ,r * hypers in some locall
The state highway commission ha*
-laced a crew i„ the field to survey the
»ropnsed Skalkaho highway, which
llom ,,ami| tou and Anaconda,
-r Lewi* Clark of Lewiston,
inis just taken the physical ex
»m nation, passing, and he say» he lias
paired all exemption claims and hopes
° e (ailed into the active service
90011 .
"^h* I tab industrial commission
»warded $4500 to Constancio »»laque
-or injury he received while in tiie
Mnploy of the Utah Metals and Tunnel
company. It was found that his spine
ia<l been (Unplaced.
Fewer than 3^ per cent of the per
-ons stricken with influenza in Salt
, ak p have met death from pneumonia
oliowliig it j* indicated in reports to
be city Health department since the
lisea.se became prevalent,
1 lie Montana railroad commission
tas received telegraphic assurances
Tom the regional director of railroads
liât prompt relief will he afforded in
he matter of furnishing cuttle cars for
Montana points along the Great North
ern.
Three men held in the county jail
it Fort Benton, Mont., made their es
cape by sawing liars from the windows.
The prisoners evidently took advan
tage of a time when tiie whole sheriff's
force were laid up with Spanish in
fluenza.
Edward C. Day of Helena, recently
recommended by Senators Walsh and
Myers for tlie position of United States
district attorney for Montana, to suc
?eed B. K. Wheeler, resigned, lias been
ippointed acting United States district
attorney.
A Vicious bull, being rounded up in a
herd of cattle in the mountains near
Hurricane, Utah, by Marion Stout and
party, attacked Stout, throwing him
from his horse and gorging and bruis
ing him badly. When rescued by mem
bers of his party it was found that lie
had several ribs broken.
Clarence Tooley, prominent banker
and_realty man of liurlowtown, Mont.,
former member of the house of repre
sentatives and the state senate from
Meagher county, and Republican candi
date for tlie state senate from Wheat
land county at the coming election,
(lied last week front Influenza.
Ex-Senator Thomas Kearns was bur
ied at Salt Lake on October 20. For
the first time in the history of Utah a
funeral for a former senator of the
United States was held in tlie open air.
There was no ostentation or display.
The services were simple and the rites
if the Catholic church were used.
Utah's canning industry will lie
struck a body blow $ tlie proposed In
crease in freight rates ordered by F.
W. Robinson, chairman of tlie Dortland
listriet freight committee of the United
States' railroad administration is put
nto effect, according to 11, W. Prickett,
uf the Utah traffic service bureau.
June Allen, 4-year old daughter of
Robert Allen of Cokevllle. was instant
ly killed when a rifle held by Levon
Darkinson, 7 years old, of Rexhurg. was
dropped and accidentally discharged.
The bullet pierced the girl's heart. Her
parents were visiting in Richmond,
Utah, when the accident happened.
II. H. Bonser, who declared he was
a full-blooded Sioux Indian and a des
cendant of Sitting Bull, recently en
listed at Missoula. Mont., In the United
States murine corps to seek revenge
for the wounding in France of a broth
er, La Vergue. Two others of Bonner s
brothers also are on the fighting line.
Reno is now churehless, culiuretless
and saloonless, all places have been
closed by the city and county hoards of
health, due to tlie influenza. Lawyers
are fearful that an order will lie made
closing the courts, which would make
this state divorceless, a calamity w hich
to tlie legal fraternity would be appal
ling.
With a self-tailored suit made of can
vas and of blankets, Frank O'Neil be
lieved to tie insane, who bears the ear
marks of having lived the simple life
in the »yilds for the past six months,
came down out of tlie hills near La
Marsh creek, beyond Ralston. Mont,
last week and is now in jail awaiting
an examination.
While in the delirium of pneumonia
in Us last stages. Malcom McLea, 34
years old, attempted to escape from the
third floor of a hospital at Butte and
succeeded in making the ground by w i>
of the fire escape, but was caught h>
one of the nurses, who. after a tus-le
M<V< him again into the building. H*
died the next day.
Janies J. Ryan, who on September "
is alleged to have given to his only
a fatal draught of bichloride --f hot
cury and to have taken sixty grains of
the poison himself at Sa 1 !- ;lkp ;
recovered and is now in jail- He
charged with first degree murder.
Laborers who have gone from Salt
Lake to Nitro. W. Ya.. are earning an
average of $•'■<> per week, according
\ S. Whalen, in charge of the recruit
lug at the local labor bureau, '»'et
1000 men from Salt Lake have beer
sent to the munition works in Mtrc
since October 1.
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1—British gunners operating captured gun* that have been turned oi the fleeing enemy In Flandcr*. *~
American troops "on their way to Berlin," passing a signpost that mark* the border between France and A Ina ce.
8 In tinting some of the small balloon* used by the allies to send truth tailing propaganda over the Hun line*.
NEWS REVIEW OF
THE CREAT WAR
Germany, Admittedly Defeated,
Is Now Squirming to Pre
vent Utter Disaster.
GREAT CIVIL UPHEAVAL ON
Austria and Turksy Ptaady to Quit—
Huntt Forced by Allies, Begin Gen
eral Retreat From Belgium—
Still Resisting Fiercely In
Champagne.
By EDWARD W. RICKARD.
Squirming, dodging, walling, the
German Imperial government seemed
lust week to be on Its last leg. Thick
and fast came the rumors of uncon
ditional surrender and of the abdica
tion of the kalaer, and though these
were unconfirmed or contradicted at
fast as they came nut, enough au
thentic newt* seeped through the veil
of secrecy to ahow that things were
In a desperate state In Germany. It*
peace trap was sprung harmlessly by
President Wilson when. In reply to
« tint Rt Mr*« (rfone* 1JS« full
ecceptanee of his tenus, he told the
government flatly that only ah*okite
cepltulatlon would he considered and
that the allies would not listen at all
while the Huns occupied allied terri
tory and continued to perpetrate out
rages on land and sea. Any persons
who may have had donbts concerning
the firmness of the president's will and
purpose were Joyfully reassured, and
the answer created consternation In
Berlin. The German preas admitted
that it was a great blow to their rising
hopes of peace, and the ruling mind*
of the empire began to try to find
sente other wav of escape from the
desperate situation. A* a preliminary,
some democratizing amendments to
tlie constitution were adopted or pro
posed, notably one taking from the
emperor the right to declare war The
power of the Junkers was sapped, to
gether with that of their war lord.
There wns. Indeed, evidence that *
civil upheaval of extraordinary pro
portions was beginning which, even
mors than the great military reverses,
would bring on a debacle for Germany.
— Ä —
The governments, the fighting forces
and the civilian peoples of *11 the al
lied nation* made it absolutely plain
that Germany could not obtain the
"peace without humiliation" which It
seeking Nowhere among them Is
found any sentiment of pity for either
the brutal soldiery that lias ravished
the earth or the people who have sup
jMirted and rejoiced over the Inhu
manlfy of the armed force* Tlie de
tr.and for exact Justice Is universal
outside the lsnds of the offender* It
would not he In the least surprising If
the prediction made in these column*
many month* »go were fulfilled, name
ly. that one of the conditions of peace
will be that Germany surrender the
kaiser snd other instigators and per
1 petrators of frtghtfnlness for persona!
I punishment. With this sprit prevail
ing among the now victorious allies,
w pat chance has Hermsny for pence
! without humiliation?
The abdication of the kaiser, which
after ail would he but Incidental, was
! considered Mkeiv and It was reported
•hat he Intended to step down In favor
if Drlnev William Frederick oldest
son of the crown prince, who Is only
; twelve years old
President Wilson d-layed Ids reply
! to the peace proposals of Anstria-Hun
| gary and Turkey, probably In order
that the truth atrfiut their hopele«* «1f
uattoo might souk lato thHr minds.
: and reports showed !h« v w. re r>«!ir
i ing the facts and beginning to act ac
rordlngly Tlie break-up of »be dual
j kingdom became more Imminent, the
Hungarians openly declaring their In
tention to separate frwtn Austria, the
j r>n!es.rroata and Bohemians fmldlycoro
; Ing out for independence Tlie govero
1 meut made despairing pians to hold
j the empire together In the form of a
i -onfederatlon of the various natlonall
I des, but this did not seem to Interest
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under Austrian domination. Baron
Hurlan, admitting the central powers
no longer had a chance of achieving a
military decision, plastered President
Wilson with flattery, declaring that
ills humanitarian policies were fully
accepted by Austria Hungary
— fc —
It waa taken for granted that Tur
key, under the leadership of Ixzet
Dasha, the new grand vizier, was
about ready to make a separate peace.
In the effort to hold her tn line, the
German Black sea fleet was sent to
Constantinople and the government
was warned that the first step toward
breaking away from the alliance with
Germany would be the signal for a
t-ofnhardment of the city. !»e*p!te the
presence of the warships, 20 In num
ber, a revolution broke out In Con
stantinople against the Young Turks,
whose power had not been wholly
broken by the change In cabinet.
— ■» —
Roumanie, which ha* been frankly
looking for a chance to get Into the
war again, may have the opportunity
very toon. Already Hie Inhabitant* of
the northern part of the country. 1n
the province of Moldavia, have risen
tn armed revolt against the Austro
Qernian forces of occupation.
—Ife
On the western battle front the
great event of the week waa tha
smashing drive of the allies In Flan
ders by which In a few days the Bel
gian seaports held hy the Huns were
I'rwetlewlly <-ut off end the Germans
were forced heck rapidly almost to tlie
Dutch frontier. Tills drive, made
mostly by the British and Belgians,
was directed toward Bruges and
Ghent. In quick succeaslon Roulera,
Mepln. Lendelede and other towns
were captured ; Wednesday night the
British occupied «'ourtral, and on
Thursday the city of Lille was taken
hy them. The Belgians took Thourout,
and moved nhcad rapidly to Bruges,
i which they occupied with little oppo
sition. At the same time the British
: were entering Ostend, and n few
' hours later King Albert and Queen
Flizuheth were In that famous town
\ which for years had been one of the
I (hlef U-boat hases of the Huns. Zee
' tnigge, also. It was said, was l*elug
evacuated as fast n* possible, and the
j Germans In the strip of Belgium be
; tween Bruges and the Holism! border
I were making strenuous effort* to get
ont of the bottle neck. There was
only one practicable road for them,
snd thnt was under the constant fire
from the Belgian batteries.
Having given up Lille, which they
did not destroy, according to new or
ders from the army command, the
Huns were next forced to get out of
j Doiial, and the process of flattening
out the salient proceeded merrily h
appeared likely the Germans would
I continue their retirement until they
: were on the line Antwerp-Namur
Regiere*- Metz. This, of course,
néant a tremendous retreat on s very
wide front and would not be at nil
easy of aeeoinpl I aliment while Marsha!
Foch was unrelentingly hammering at
them In every sector From the const
ti La ('atenu the withdrawal «os be
ing carried on so rapidly that at this
- writing no adequate guess eould be
t.-ade as to It* full extent. The atmn
donment of the Ite'giun coast by the
Hun* meant that allied commerce was
freed In great part from the U boat
peril and that air raids on England
could no longer tie carried out with
ease The allies captured vast stores
and msny heavy gun* In Belgium.
—M -
n*ving forced the Hun« out of Laon
and La Fere, the French maintained
a steady pressure on both side* of the
waning salient there, making progrès*
tl at w*« continuous, though not rapid
because of the Increased resistance <*f
the enemy As the Ilundltig line of
refuge was approached, in the region
of Rc'Uel, an Important German rail
way supply station on the Aisne, It l«*.
came apparent that the Hun* Intemb-d
to try to hold that line for u time
Friitii Bethel almost to Verdun the
French and American «nul»-« fought
continuously, driving the Genuans
hack across the Grand Dre-Votizleres
rond and up tioth aide* of the M<<u«e
f The Yankee* took Grand Dre, on the
northern bank <»f the Aire river north
of the Argonne forest, through »Inch
they had fought their way an bravely
and doggedly. The place, though but
I a small village, is of great strategic
Importance, being the Junction of the
1 rsllws - » 'eedlpg s taxas paît •< «B*
tjernmn armies. Immense numbers tn
machine guns, with some artillery, con
stituted most of the Hun resistance In
tills region. Such counter attacks by
Infantry as were mode were rather
feeble and easily beaten off.
The defense In general, however,
was powerful, ami It Is evident thnt
the German command attaches great
importance to holding hack the Amer
j lean's ** much as possible In the Ver
dun region Every font gained here
by the allies weakens the hold of the
1 Gertnnth« on the Invaluuhle coal and
: Iron field* of the Brley basin nonheast
j of Verdun. It hsiks as though the
I German* were reconciled to retiring
; from Belgium and France, hut would
I hang on to the Brley fields tu the last
manient Such a course would he Jus
tified by their greatly depleted storea
j of material. They are running short
especially of metal for guns and am
I munition.
In Italy, the Austrlana have been
f attempting very little of lute, proba
bly because they hope aimn to be out
j of the war; hut In Albania and Serbia
j the allies are keeping them on the
! jump ltnllnns, Serbs, French, Brit
ish and Creeks sll are taking whacks
at them, snd at last reports they had
teen driven far north of Mali, which
was captured by the Serbs, to whom
It belongs, lu Albania the Austrlana
evacuated their great naval base of
Durnsso. which had !>*en largely de
stroyed by a naval raid the prevloua
week,
—mb—
Little news raine from General A!*
lenhy's army In Palest I ne. which prolt
• hi y was resting after It* gallant and
j successful campaign against the Turks.
But word was received that Belm»,
j the Turkish ha*e on the Mediterrane
an, had been raptured, following which
Baalbek Tr!|ioll and Homs »er# oc
; copied.
—Bk - -
Bolshevik forces In eastern Russia
lime been greatly strengthened of late
snd Hre reported to lie pressing hack
the Czecho slovak troop* there The
latter have appealed f* help from the
Billes, and It may lie that troop* from
, the Siberian expedition have been sent
tr their relief Meantime the allied
forces In north Russia, Including a
considerable American contingent, ar»
fighting their way «long both hank*
- of the Dvlnn In the direction of VVelsk.
northeast of Vologda Their progress
has been difficult, for the bolshevik!
have been making heavy attacks and
keeping the expedition under almost
I constant hotiihardinent On the river
the enemy ha* gunboat*, protected bj
nine field* and small Islands, and ths
shells from tln-se do considerable dam
age The allies, however are getting
along fairly well there and are coufi
dent and cheerful
I.enlne and Trotzky are reported to
have had a violent quarrel, tlie pre
mier having accused flu* foreign min
ister of fostering a counter-revolutWin
Lenlne again has been attacked hy so
assassin, this time le-lng shot In fh«
shoulder
— «*
The Finns seem to tie getting them-
selves Into a peculiar position Flr»t
- they elected na their King Prince Fred
crick Charte* of Hesse, brother In law
of the kntser, whereujsm France broke
off the semi official relations that loo!
existed with Finland Next the Finns
formally requested »Jermnny to with
draw all her troop* from their <*oun
try The substitution of « monarchy
for a republic »a* really the work of
the Finnish (Met. not of the people
and It may not stand
n -
John I» Ryan, director of the Amec
lean air service on his return from
Europe, made the welcome announce
ment that unification of opera Mon
t and to a great extent if prod ici -
aircraft, bad been »gree ! u|sm hr the
a'ID-s He «In told of the splendid
\ or», of the A in. t I mb tors arid *f
I tie sue« ,-«- and popularity of th*
American Iln*'vnd phtne* I th»
Liberty motor* , » ■•th.-r * b---rNi
piece of new* -m •>« *• - "*
was disclosed hy MaJ A » jshm.if
Rice, »til« being ft *t ti c ill ■ - had
worked out a practically perfects
wireless telephone device *h-h •!
enable the abted airmen to fly at»i
I he Berman line* and territory In I to
men«e fleet* all the plane* directed
hy the voice irf the commander Tht*
tie say*, will sweep 'he Huos fron
i I he »ky and entirely put out the #y*»
I g ifcaii artlLarf.

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