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The Idaho recorder. [volume] (Salmon City, Idaho) 1886-1927, March 21, 1919, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091188/1919-03-21/ed-1/seq-6/

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ft S. EMPLOYMENT
SERVICE CURTAILED
-
FILIBUSTER IN SENATE CAUSED
FAILURE OF APPROPRIA
TION MEASURE
STILL CARE FOR FIGHTERS
Work on Behalf of Returned Soldier*
and Sailor* Will not Be Interfered
with, but Many Regular Of
fice* Will Cloee

Wmdilligloo March l.'i Reduction
Of M |»er celll III Ihr fi»rrr of tin
United HlalM employment service-. rl
fertile May -I, ha* lni'ii iimmunccd by
blferliir (irnrrnl I iciimiinre. Tills
tS'oa ioatlr liweneir), It wna explained,
bjr Me fnlInn- nf congre-- in provide
funds for continuance of ihr work
Mr. Densmnre milil tin- iiiiinlirr of
employ Inch l office* »(mill In- ri-ilurril
from TH ln M. but that nom- or the
work In illrort connection with the re
turn of mddler* und mil Ion* to civilian
emptwy incut would lut dlMcontlimed.
Cut to the Bone.
"The reduction of the riii|iloynirnt
*er*lce cut* ll lo Ijn- lion*-." mild Mr.
Ih-nainoro. "The special work In pine
lug (stgiuriTM ami other highly trulm-d
inon, person* hundleii|i|ieil by old age
ii nd phyMieal dlaahlllty, vocational
guidance for Juvenile*, the trud** test*
for Mkllh-d worker* nnij (lie induing
of mnploy ment examiner* inu*t all
era»*- Mareh 22 .
"The maintenance of a skeleton ad
inlulstralive organisation In WmmIiIuk
ton and the stale* and the eon tin nance
Of cainp representatives, Holdler*' bu
reaus and the (■h-iiraiiee ay*tein, to
gether with 56 brauch office* ln *tru
tegtc IndUMirliil center* will, however,
|H-nnlt the directing of national cm
plojriacut work by the eiitployinent ser
vice, and enable It to rextnne full o|e
eratlon when congre** a|)|iro|irlate*
funds."
Secretary Wilson, In n slnteinent ex
plaining the plan for retaining the
skeleton organization of the aervlce,
dlselcmcd tin- service cm.Id not lie run
on President Wilson's ÿliMi.isMi.tNN) war
emergency fund beeiiuse practically nil
of It ha* heel) spent or pledged.
After fhe urgency deficiency hill
was killed In the filibuster In ihc do*,
lug hour* of the ln*t *e*slon of the
Mcmte. Secretary Wllaoo uppenb*l to
the president. He received this reply
h? rkdlo from the presidential ship,
George IVaidilnglon. at sea:
- Itegret nothing *o inneli a* the dls
continua ue«> of the »ork of the em
ployment service bnreau, hut the fact
I* that Including pledges made, my
fund Is pruetlcully exhausted. Whut
vetmtlu* would not suffice lo maintain
the bureau, and to my great grief I
see no escape from disbandment. 1
hope It will lie possible lo keep a skel
eton organisation."
to
In
NARROW ESCAPE FOR LEON
AaaMaln'a Bullet Cornea Within Inch
•f Letting Something Into
Trotaky'a Head
London. March 13.—lanm Trotsky,
ttusnian Bolshevlkl minister of war
and marine, escaped assassination by
an Inch last Sunday, according to a
dispatch to the Hally Mad from llcl
alngfora.
Trotaky wa» returning to Petrograd
from a visit to the red army on the
Ittgn front. When the train stopped at
a small station three members of the
red guard fired several shots at him as
he was leaving a sleeping ear. The
same evening Trotxky related the In
rtdeal to the Petrograd soviet and
showed a bullet hole In Ids lint less
titan an Inch above Ills bead, lie added
that one member of Id* stuff was
killed by the shots ami another slight
ly wounded.
NAMEGERMAN PEACE ENVOYS
Wily Old Diplomat Has Been Selected
to Hoàd Hun Delrgation to
Conference
Weimar. March L"> The Herman
delegates to the |tence conference will
he ('omit von ISrockdorff-Itantsau. the
foreign minister. Hr. Edward David.
1
majority socialist and first president i
of the national assembly : Ur. V lolph
Warburg. l'r. Adolph Muller, mildster |
to Switzerland ; Professor Walter M
A. S eh necking <>f Marburg university
ami Herr Geist-crg minister of |mst »
nod telegraphs m the Prussian minis ;
try- !
—* ;
('«Mint von Broc kdorff Uant-au 1 *
graduate of the German linjx rlal dlplo
loacy and ha* tie <-14 foreign minister
since the formation of the Kbert gov
ernment ,
Sensational Reporta Denied.
Washington. March If.,- Major Gen
oral Treat, commaDding the American
troops in Italy, ha* catd.sl the »or de
partaient It m l a personal Inspection of j
the SKCinl Infantry had falhsl to s.ip
port the "seusattoiiHl charge* made n
li-w*put»>r»" regarding the eomltlLm
of the unit. The tuen never had Im«-u
fed (Ml horse meat and were never
compelled to steal food, and added
that "the allie.! commander* and the
MK-mk public without exception vol
*«rtly gave highest praise to this
L
HOMER S. CUMMINGS
M

New photograph of Homer S. <'urn
tilings, chairman of the licinorrutlc na
tional commit lee.
SIXTEEN FLYING FIELDS
TO BE RETAINED IN U. S.
Material Will Be Stored at All but
Two of These, and Flying
Will Be Taught There
Washington, March 1!1. Sixteen fly
ing field* and I (Tree halloon fields are
to be maintained permanent!:' by the
war department, acting Secretary
Crowell said yesterday. The fields
have not yet been definitely decided
upon but Hu- secretary said two would
be neiir Newport News, three on the
Pacific coast, one near New York,
three In Texas, two In Florida, one
In Mississippi, one on the tirent Lakes
and one each in tJcorgta and Okla
homa.
Actual Instruction In flying, how
ever, will he conducted at only two
fields, as previously announced. The
others will be held In reserve.
Secretary ('rowell sahl department
experts <h> not believe llte training
machines will deteriorate If carefully
stored, even after a period of years,
nor do they believe any decided im
provement will In* made In these
types which would necessitate their
being discarded
HUN SHIPS ALLOTED TO U. S.
Condition of Vcttela Believed to Be
Such That Repairing Them
Will Hardly Pay
Washington, March LI, -official In
formation lias reached the spite de
partment that the Hermuii ships laid
up lu Chilean »'liters have been
allocated to the United States by tin
supreme war council at Paris. Offi
cials suhl yesterday that these vessels
had an aggregate tonnage of more than
100,OtM) hut that probably not more
1 tin ii three or four of them could he
put Into service within several months
as most of them need extensive re
lui 1 rs.
Title to these vessels a* well as to
those which were laid up in Itrar.lllan
waters and subsequently transferred
to France, and those In Uruguay and
Peru chartered to the United States
will he determined later by the allied
com mission.
KEEP HUNS OUT OF PARIS
Paris, March 13. When the time for
the signing of the peace treaty ar
rives, It Is understood, (iernumy's
representatives will be housed In one
of the palaces at Versailles and will
not he iH-rmltted to enter Paris, as the
French government does not care to
undertake to afford protection to Gor
mans In Paris.
While the German signatories Will
not actually be prisoners, and must
not be treated a* such, publie senti
meut against Germany I* so high In
Paris the French government Is un
willing to risk the unpleasant Inci
dent« which might occur »ere the of
ficial German representatives to ap
pear publicly.
ALIENS WILL BE SEND HOME
Salt Lake (Tty. Mareh Ll. Immedi
ately upon the signing of the peace
i pact between the rentra! powers and
the hIII.■* and United States. ,*C> enemy
| alien* confined tu the war prison hur
u «as anaovRiced yesterday by II. M.
; Price of the United tSates bureau of
! Immigration They will I*«" kept at the
; war prison until peace 1 * signed
in
It
"I
in
I
racks at Fort Douglas, near here, will j
be deported to Gerumov and Austria.
Bueno* Ayres. March Ll The cer.
j market« are practically at t - •
still owing to the continued
n strike Elevator* at nil if.
Most (if the men are members of |
the 1 W \V., according to Price, hut!
they are enemy aliens, too. and sub
Ject to deportation because of their
alleged anarchistic preachings. j
ARGENTINE CEREAL MARKET
TIED UP BY PORT STRIKE
lK»rts ore ftih-d and nie»f then ar?
dosed. The railroads ruuit 1 mo th,
ports are crowded with cereal trains
Foreign buyers have retired and local
dealer* are doing virtually nothing.
Since February 'JO there has been ne
cereal transaction of more than IMC
tous.
WILL OPEN APRIL 21
FIVE YEAR NOTES WILL BE OF
FERED INSTEAD OF LONG
TIME BONDS '
HIGHER INTEREST IS LIKELY
Secretary Expects Short Term Notis
Not to Fall in Price After Cam
paign it Concluded—Drive
Lasts Three Weeks
Washington, Mareh Ll. The Victory
Liberty loan campaign will open Mon
day, April "1, and close three weeks
later, Saturday, May 10.
Secretary Glass announced the
dales last night, together with the
fact that short term notes maturing
in not over five years would he Issued
Instead of longer term bonds. The
amount of notes to he offered »as not
llselos-ed, hot It has been generally
saiil that the loan would he for a min
imum of MNi.OtNl.OtMl with the treas
ury reserving the right to accept all
oversubscription*.
Mr. Glass said the Interest rate on
the notes and the amount* to he ex
empted from taxation would not he de
termined until a week or two before
the campaign, as they would be based
upon financial conditions ai that time.
It was Intimated, however, that the
notes might, bear Interest in excess of
4V4 per cent, the Interest rate on the
third and fourth loan*.
After studying conditions In nil
part* of Ihc country," said Mr. Gins*,
"I have determined the interest* of Hie
United State* will be best served at
this time by the Issuance of short term
notes rather than of longer term bonds
whlcli would bave to bear the limited
rate of Interest jt 414 per cent.
Coupon* All Attached.
I hc Victory Liberty loan will there
fore take I he form of notes of the
United States, maturing in not over
five years from the date of issue. Those
notes will In-, as were the Liberty loan
bonds, the direct promise to pay of
the United States, will he Issued both
in registered and coupon form, and the
coupon indes will lie In final form and
will have attached the Interest coupons
covering the entire life of the notes.
I am hopeful that the notes In final
engraved form will he ready for de
livery by the opening of the campaign
oil April 21.
Would Maintain Price.
"I am led to adopt the plan of Issu
ing short term notes rather than long
term bonds largely because nf the fact
that 1 believe that a short term Issue
will maintain a price at about par after
the campaign Is concluded far more
readily than would a longer term Issue.
"I have not yet roatVod a conclusion
ns to the rate of interest and exemp
tions from taxations which those notes
will hear because this decision must
be based on existing conditions Imme
diately prior to the opening of the
cnnipalifn.
Plan* Intensive Campaign.
*'I take this opportunity to repeat
what l have already stated, that It Is
the intention of the treasury depart
ment to carry on the same kind of In
tensive campaign for distribution as
heretofore. It would be u most un
fortunate occurrence If the people of
the United ISatcs failed to take these
notes, thus plnctng the burden of sub
scription* on the banks. The business
of the country looks to the banking
system for credit wherewith to carry
on Its operations, and If this credit Is
absorbed to a large extent by the pur
chase of government securities there
will he many limitations placed upon
the supply of credit for business pur
poses.
Aak* Public Support.
"Our merchants and manufacturers
need ample credit for setting the
wheels of industry In motion for pence
time production and distribution, and
the wage earner I* directly Interested
In seeing that these wheels are kept
moving at a normal rate In order that
full employment at good wages may
continue, and where readjustment con
ditions have necessitated a slowing
down of Industry, It Is vitally im
|H>rtaut that activity he resumed and
labor re-employed at the earliest pos
sible moment.
"1 therefore n*k the American peo
ple one

i
i!
i
I e
I
j
J
'
to
in
to
u
■e again to give their support to
j 'heir government In order tlrnt this j
ljr ''- | t loan may tv made an over
whelming suce, s by the Widest pos
sible distribution."
| * u ®f nan Emperor Suffer* Breakdown.
Geneva. March Ll Former Austrl
'<> Umperor Charles 1 * again seriously
'•! ft'v'tn a nervous breakdown, accord
j lug to advice* from innés!, ruck.
DEFENSE COUNCIL WILL
HELP SOL01 i£RS AND SAILORS
Washington, March 15,
An enter- 1
gc j committee on employment for i
."rs and sailors was organized yes- |
rd V I y the council of national de- j
' ;lh ,h *' »Pproval of the war
departments. The purpose
s to meet the situation created hy
ihe radical curtailment of the machin
« rv of the federal employment ser
vice, made necessary by the failure of
congres- to provide funds for the re- !
maluder of this fiscal year.
PRESIDENT WILSON AGAIN
WELCOMED BY FRENCH^
Premier Clemenceau and Presid
Poincare Among Notables Who
Give Him Glad Hand
|':m .Mareh I.T. On President "'ll- j
«on's arrival yesterday the presidential I
paro was met at the station by Uresi- \
■ I,-at and Madame Poincare, Premier ;
i 'lenience, m Foreign Minister Piclnm, !
i! ii. Tardleii, General Bcrdoulnt, the ;
military govertmr of Paris: Major Gcn
e ai Mordneq, bend ot the military
cabinet of thy ministry of war; Secre
tary I.aie-ing. Gen. Tasker II. Bliss,
Henry White of the pence mission;
Aiuha-sudor Sharp and Admiral Ben
son.
president Poincare gave President
Wilson a cordial greeting. V ith Pre
mier Clemenceau the American execu
tive spoke for some time congratulat
ing the French Statesman on Ills es
cape from death in the recent attempt
to assassinute him.
President Wilson appeared to be
in excellent health and spirits.
Tin? president did not tarry on the
station platform. He let Ills hand
linger longer in that of M. Clemenceau
than anyone else and spoke earnestly
to the premier as they strolled down
the platform. After lie had congratu
lated M. I Teinenceau on his escape
front dentil by the assassin's bullets,
the premier turned and smilingly said:
"My hide is too thick Cor a little
piece of lead to do me any harm."
Kinerglng from the station, Presi
dent Wilson immediately entered his
motor car, which drove at high speed
along the left Imnk of the Seine, cross
ing the river on the Alma bridge. Ar
riving in the Place des Etas Unis, the
streets were virtually deserted, a fact
sharply in contrast with the president's
appearance in Paris just three months
ugo.
President Wilson conferred with
Premier Lloyd George, Premier Clem
enceau and Uni. Kdward M. House in
the latter's office yesterday afternoon.
When the president arrived, accompa
nied by his wife, he was cheered by
the crowds around the hotel He Crillon
and he acknowledged the greeting with
u salute.
CLEMENCEAU'S ASSAILANT
IS CONDEMNED TO DEATH
Anarchist Cottin Makes Statement
Saying He Is Opposed to All
Constituted Authority
Paris, Mareh 1*.—Finite Cottin, (lie
anarchist, who recently made an at
tempt upon the life of Premier Georges*
Clenieiieeau, was yesterday sentenced
to death by the eourtmartial which
was trying him. The verdict of the
courtimirtiul was unanimous.
After Captain Mornet, the prosecu
tor, had asked for the death penalty
on the ground that the crime had been
premeditated and no mitigating cir
cumstances shown, Cottin rose and
made a most amazing statement. He
said he was a militant anarchist, an
anti-militarist, an anti-patriot anil
against all constituted authority.
"I would have shot the kaiser with
more relish than M. Clemenceau, be
cause he, too, represented authority,"
he continued. "I have no country ;
tny country Is the world."
He made a long, rambling state
ment. saying that he had gloried in
the deed he had done and that lie
favored bolshevism and spartacanism
and lie wished to strike down all who
were in authority.
"'hen lie concluded. Oscar Bloch
made a plea that Cottin was Irrespon
sible, asking that the court should not
pronounce the death penalty.
FIGHT WITH WILLARD
FRAMED, SAYS JOHNSON
j ment
Havana, Cuba, March 15.—Jack
Johnson, former heavyweight cham
pion, In a signed statement given to
the Associated Press, declares his fight
In this city four years ago was a pre
arranged affair and that he allowed
Willard to win. In addition to the
sum of $30,000. entire rights to the
moving picture .films In Europe and
.'13G, per cent of the proceeds of their
exhibition In the United States and
Canada, are mentioned by Johnson, to
gether with the promise of aid to set
tle Johnson's difficulties with the fed
eral authorities in Chicago so that he
might return there to reclaim his prop
erty and see ills mother.
The former champion declares that
unless Willard agrees to fight him
within a reasonable time he will claim
the world's title. He signed his state
' Jack Johnson, champion."
of
to
is
New 1 ork Dlty's infant mortality
rate for UMS, »ith only '.U.7 deaths to
a thousand births, was the lowest of
tin' To largest cities in the country, ac
cording to a statement i«su,.,| i,_ v p r
K'Vd S- Copeland, city health com- .
miss:oner. This record also was de- 1
dared to lie the second lowest e\cr
recorded for the city.
WAR SAVINGS CAMPAIGN
WILL NOT BE ABANDONED
cam
some
district headquarters instead
of from state headquarters.
1 Washington, March 15. — Report
i that the systematic war saving
| paign might he abandoned In
j parts of the country were «Melficallv
denied last night at war savings head
quarters. It was explained the re
|«>ris probably developed from the re
organization effected this year by the
substitution to a large extent of surer
vision of the campaign from federal
! reserve district headuunrtor« inct., 0.1
j
I
\
;
!
;
FINISH DP DRAFT
OF FENCE TREATY
PEACE CONFERENCE HAS NEAR
LY COMPLETED WORK FOR
WHICH IT CONVENED
LEAGUE NO PART OF TREATY
Covenant Wdl Be Handled Separate
|y.— Huns Will Be Asked to Sign
Treaty Without Parley When
They Are Called in
London, March I".—Premier Lloyd
George and Foreign Secretary Balfour
have sent word to their colleagues here
ituit the peace - coitferenee has nearly
completed its work, the Evening News
says it understands. The new draft
of the peace treaty will he signed be
fore the end of March.
When the Germans are summoned to
I*«i i is, the news subis, the treaty will be
read to them and they will he invited
to sign it. There will he no discus
sions with a view to alterations of the
principle articles of the treaty. If it
is thought necessary, questions involv
ing the adjustment of details will be
referred to a special commission.
FINAL REVISION OF TREATY
AWAITS PRESIDENT'S ARRIVAL
Paris, Mardi 12.— Tlie first rough
outlines of the peace treaty are begin
ning to take form,as a result of the
rapid disposal of the main questions
before the council of the great powers.
The preliminary draft will be well
along within the present week, and
with the arrival of President Wilson
tomorrow final revision will proceed so
as to have the document ready for
presentation by the end of next week
and thus conform to Marsha! Foch's
limit of March 20, though the British
apparently are inclined to doubt the
possibility of carrying out the pro
gram on time.
The treaty promises to lie very long,
chiefly owing to detailed provisions
oncoming the German military sys
tem and methods for its control by
the allies. It. will embody, however,
only five or six main divisions,
namely :
First—Military, naval and aerial
terms.
Second—Reparation, war damage.
Third—-German boundaries.
Fourth—Economic and financial pro
visions, and, probably fifth, responsi
bilities for the war.
All these main subjects are in an
advanced stage and have been either
adopted or agreed upon in principle,
»ith the exception of some reserved
points on which President Wilson and
the premiers* are to take final action.
The military terms adopted yester
day were in the hands of the 'drafting
experts to lie put in the form of
articles in the treaty. The naval and
aerial terms are agreed to, except as
to reservations regarding the disposal
of the large German ships and the
dismantling of Helgoland and the Kiel
cauul.
To Determine Boundaries.
Germany's eastern, western and
northern boundaries are now before
the council or in the committee on
reports. The eastern and northern
boundaries are to be ' determined
tomorrow. The western boundaries
will lie settled Friday.
The consideration of reparation is
set for Saturday, though this question
may go beyond that time. This cov
ers all the principal objects except
for responsibility for the war. It Is
the desire of the French to liuve this
made an Integral part of the treaty,
so as to settle the question, and this
may be conceded, though it Is an open
question.
Talk of Indemnity in Trillion«.
The consideration of reparations
has Introduced the word "trillion" in
recognized money probably tor the
first time in any single financial oper
ation, for, although millions and bil
lions often have been used in war
finances, no sum lias yet been reached
touching a trillion.
In estimating the war losses of all
the powers the first figures of one of
the great powers aggregated a tril
lion francs, and those of another power
were slightly above a half trillion
francs, namely, six hundred billion
francs. These first estimates have
gradually been reduced until the pres
ent aggregate covering the losses for
ail countries Is one-fifth of the high
est estimate and in final form prob
ably »ill he in the neighborhood of
thirty-five or forty biiiUin dollars.
The covenant of the leagtfe of na
tions does not figure as a part of the
peace treaty, but will be treated sep
. ... ... , ,
1 the . trea . ty
frequent references to the dutie.
which nre to he entrusted to the
league.
GERMAN OPERA SEASON IS
INDEFINITELY POSTPONED
New York. March 11.—Despite an
■loun.enient that the management of
the Lexington theater had indeflniteiv
. . . • , ...........
^ A tS a ' ,v rrti«ed season of op.
0.1
era in the German language, nearly ,'sxi
soldiers, sailors and marines in mili
tary formation marched up Lexington
avenue early last evening to see that
the theater really was "dark." On be
ing informed no performance would be
given, the men marched away in or
derly fashion and later disbaiided.
of
in
of
of
a
in
of
of
an
of
op.
,'sxi
be
be
or
IDAHO SUIE i
Architects have submitted
three new business structures"
street at Until.
A receiver lias been asked
Boise Railway company by fu
Title A Trust company, ^
foreclosure suit which tin* trB|
pane is bringing.
A local hoard to find e mr
for returned soldiers, sailors«
lines lias been organized at
»itli offices in the citj | )a u
city clerk's office.
The I. <). <). F. orphans' hoara
is to he Du i 1 1 at Caldwell hi the
»ill cost in the neighborhood
(SKI. II will lie two stories hi
of brick and cement construe
The steer feeding and silo
sion planned by members of
yon county farm bureau whieh
he held March 13 and 13 , ^
postponed until March 20 and
Acting for a group of idgfc,
capitalists. Al B. Hager, le
nioler, telegrapher Tex Rickard
lef of .$160,000 and 50 per cent
ing picture privileges for the
Dempsey fight.
Two members of the recen
gunized Boise Valley Jersey cF
were selected hy that orga~
will make a trip to i'rlnevtiie,
shortly, where they will po~
carload of pure-bred Jersey
animals.
1 'efHions are being circula
Twin Falls, asking for the con
of the first grand jury ever a::
in Twin Falls county to inr
''opeit, notorious and public di
and violation of the prohibit!*
of I lie state."
James Stone, of Soda Sp
charged with shooting John B
that place. Btizzy was shot
the left arm, the bullet ente
side. He is in a serious coudit
little hope for recovery,
were neighbors.
The state of Idaho made a
fill record in 15)1 S in the p~
of wheat, as shown in records
incuts-just completed. The ge
crease during the war year
carloads was (klâO, the percen
crease being 136.
It is reported that a silo
luring firm from eastern ldi
construct a factory at Xarnn
spring, and will probably lie lit
make preliminary urrungemeir
few days. The company deals
Crete stave silos.
The governor has reeniumem
the people of Idaho observe
to 20 as Western Consumer*'
and urges the people of the
support the movement in a p,
way hy the use of all products4
Idaho or in the western state».#
The lid went on in Moscow
week, tighter than ever slrto'tf
enz.ti made its first appeana®
fall. With between 3(1 and dft
,n town, there will he no po®
private schools, no picture
church services or public meet
a time.
Barents of James B. High!"
just been officially notified
death in France, but the
manner of his death are so l'.
termlned. He enlisted from
the summer of 1917 with H
of the 2nd Idaho, and landed in
in December of *1917.
More than 1800 auto licerr
been taken out by Ada co
owners since these became
during the mouth of Februarj
fiee of the county assessor
more than $18,000 in reven
this source. There are still
unpaid some 1500 license f"
Boxing and wrestling bout*
ho will hereafter he carried
strict rules and regulations,
to enforce a high code of ethi
branch of the amusement
tlie legislature having pasr
creating a boxing commissi
Ethel Felsted. 19 years old,
Pocatello hospital suffering
verc burns sustained when a*
exploded while she was
on the fire in tin* kitchen 1
clothing was burned from
when she was found relliof
snow outside the house by a
The advance of from S3
gallon on whiskey in "y*
the previous high prices ha*
the inflow of liquor to I' 1 ***
few arrests have been noted
extra raise, which, it is said,
hy tlie government as war
liquor.
Louis James. Greek. holuC
portant i>osition ill tlie OU
Line shops at Pocatello,
result of injuries suffered in
when some boiler flue- dro|
considerable height upon
»as standing' talking t<
The flues »ere being ban
huge crane, and slipped
Tlie first injury to a P*
to be reported from the Rn»
ities of tiie allied nations $
tion of the wounding of P
Jensen, »'ho has liven <' ,,n
hospital in China for -via*
ferii g from wounds caused®
Charles Flood of Sain ■■a
toxicated, came home with**
a few moments smashed
household furniture, invl
chairs, cbiffouieres, etc., * D|f
He was locktsl up and the
him $50 and sentenced h*®
jo.iL

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