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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, January 19, 1919, Image 2

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In Brilliant Address at Opening
of Paris Conference, French
President Declares Allies
Would Lay Down Rules.
(Continued from Paso One.)
tloe is the fact that none of the people
of whom you are the delegates has hud
any part in injustice. Humanity can
place confidence in you, because you
are not among - those who have outraged
the rights of humanity.
' There is no need of further informa
tion or for special inquiries into the
origin of the drama which has just
shaken the world. The truth, bathed
In blood, has already escaped from the
imperial archives. The premeditated
character of the trap is today clearly
"In the hope of conquering first the
hegemony of Europe and next the mas
tery of the world, the central empir- s
bound together by a secret plot found
the most abominable pretext, for trying
to crush Serbia and force their way to
the east. At the same time they dis
owned the most solemn undertaIcings,
in order to crush Belgium and force
their way into the heart of France.
These are the two unforgettable out
rages which opened the way to aggres
sion. The combined efforts of Great
Britain, France and Russia, broke
themselves against that man-made ar
•'If, after long vicissitudes, those who
wished to reign by the sword have per
ished by the sword, they have but
themselves to blame. They have been
destroyed by their own blindness. What
could be more significant than the
shameful bargains they attempted to
offer to Great Britain and France at
the end of July, 1914, when together
they suggest« d, "allow us to attack
France on land and we will not enter
the channel," and when they instructed
their ambassador to say to France:
"We will only accept a declaration of
neutrality on your part if you surren
der to us Brier. Toul and Verdun."
"It is in the light of these facts, gen
tlemen, that all the conclusions you
will have to draw from the war will
take shape.
"Your nations entered tho war suc
cessively. but came one. and all to tho
help of threatened right.
"Like Germany, Great Britain and
Franco had guaranteed the independ
ence of Belgium. Germany sought to
crush Belgium, Great Britain and
France, botli swore to aid her. Thus
from the very beginning of hostilities
came into conflict the two ideas which
for 50 months were to struggle for thi
dominion of the world—the idea of sov
ereign force which accepts neither con
trol nor check, and the idea of justice
which depends on tho sword only to
prevent or repress the abuse of
"Faithfully supported by her domin
ions and colonies, Great Britain decid
ed that she
si. struggle in which the fat
country was involved. She lu
ild not remain aloof from j
made, I
and lier dominions and colonies have I
made with her, prodigious efforts to
prevent the war from ending in the tii
umplUof the spirit of conquest and the ;
destruction <»f right. '
"Japan in her turn only decided ;.o ,
take up arm: - , out of loyalty to Great
Britain, her great ally, and from the
consciousness of the danger in which
both Asia and Europe would have stood
from the hegemony of which the Ger
manic empires dreamed.
'•Italy, who from the first had refused
to lend a helping lmnd to Kerman am-,
bition, rose against an .v,-long foe
only to unswi r the call of oppressed
peoples and to destroy at, the cost or
Rumania ronolvc <1 to fight only to t
her blood an artificial political combi
nation which took no account of humari
realize that national unity which
opposed by the same powers of arbi
trary force. Abandoned, betrayed and
strangled, she had to submit, to mi
abominable treaty tfie revision of which
you will exact.
"Greece, whom the enemy for many
months tried to turn from her tradi
tions and destinies, raised an army to
stop attempts at domination of which
she felt the growing threat.
"Portugal. China and Siam al n
doned neutrality only to eseap* the
strangling pressure of the central pow
ers. Thus it was the extent of Ger
man ambitions that brought so many
people, great and small, to align
against the same adversary.
"And what shall I say of the solemn
resolution taken by the United States
in the spring of 1917, under the aus
pices of the illustrious president, Mr.
Wilson, who I am happy to greet here
In the name of grateful France, and
you will allow me to say so, gentle
men, in the name of all the nations
represented In this room.
"What shall I say of tho many other
"My Loving Johnny
"The Good Ship
U. S. A "
"Will Lloyd George Control Cabinet
Or Cabinet Rule Him?" Asks England
Above, left to right: Edmond S. Montagu, secretary for India; George Bonar Law. leader of the house of commons:
Earl Curzon, leader of the house of lords. Below, left to right: Sir Albert Stanley, president of board of
trade; George H. Roberts, food controller, and Walter Hume Long, first lord of the admiralty.
Commenting on the new cabinet
the new
named by Premier David Lloyd George
recently, British newspapers are asking
whether Lloyd George will control his
cabinet or whether the conservative ad
visers will control him. The premier
American powers which either de
clared themselves against Germany—
Brazil, Cuba, Panama, Guatemala, Ni
caragua, Haiti, Honduras—-or at least
broke off diplomatic relations—Bolivia,
Peru, Ecuador, Argentina. From north
to south, the new world rose with in
dignation when it saw the empires of
central Europe, after having let loose
the war without provocation and with
out excus - .carry it on with fire, pil
lage and massacre of inoffensive be
"Tho intervention of the United
States was something more, something
greater than, a great political and mili
tary (vent. It was a supreme Judg
ment passed at the bar of history by
the enormous (words missing) of lofty
eons< ienee of a free people and their
chief magistrate on the enormous re
sponsibilities incurred in tie frightful 1
conduct which was lacerating human- i
ity. It was not only to prn'ect them- i
selves from audacious aims of the I
G er man melgalomanla that the United j
States equipped fleets and created im-|
j men.se armies, but also and above all j
defend an lde.1 of liberty over
I which they
I the imperial eagle encroaching further
every dry. America
Europe, crossed the ocean to wrest her
; mother from the humiliation of thrul
' dom .and to save civilization.
, "The American people wished to put
the huge hadow of !
an end to the greatest scandal that has
ever sullied the annals of mankind.
Autocratic governments, having pre
pared in the secrecy of the chancel
lories and tiie general staff a mad pro
gram of universal domination and at
the d ghter of
„, e tjm „ flxed bv thelr ffcmIuK for in _
„. igUl , ]pt Jnf)se thclr packs nnd 80unrt .
L, their hQrn8 f ,„. the chnsc , or(1 , rlng
s( . ipncib , lt tho vcrv 1imp when it WM
beginning to abolish distances, to bring
men closer and make life sweeter ,to
leave tin* bright sky toward which it
was soaring .and to place itself sub
missively at the service of violence;
t lowering the religious ideals to the ox
tent or making God tHo. complacent
auxiliary of their passions and the ac
complice of their crimes.
In short, counting as naught the
traditions and wills and lives of citi
zens, the honor of women and all those
principles of public and private mo
rality which we for our part, have cn
dravored to keep it unaltered through
tin* war, and which neither nations nor
peoples ni repudiate or disregard
with impunity.
"While tlie conflict was gradually
extending over tin* entire surface of
the earth, the clanking of chains was
heard here and there and captive na
tionalities from the cages from their
lifelong jails cried out to us to help.
Yet more* ,they escaped to our aid.
Poland came to life again, sent us
troops. The Czecho-Hlavs won their
right to independent-»' in Siberia, in
Franco and in Italy. The Jugo-Slavs,
the Armenians, tin Serbians and the
Lebanese, the Arabs ,al! the oppressed
peoples, all the victims of long help
less or resigned of great historic deeds
of injustice; all the martyrs of the
I past, all the outraged consciences, all
I the strangled liberties reviewed the
j clash of arms and turned toward uf
as their natural defenders.
I "War gradually attained the fullness
j of its significance and it became in
I the fullest sense of the term, a cru
sade of humanity for right, and if
anything can console uh, in part at
least, for the losses we have suffered,
it is assuredly thought that our vic
tory is also the victory of right. This
victory is complete, for the enemy
only asked for the armistice to escape
from an irretrievable military dis
aster. In the event of justice and
ularly the giving of hind and homes to
workers and soldiers. His principal ad
visers represent tho land owning inter
ests, it is said. They will oppose such
moves. Andrew Bonar Law, as leader
of tho house of commons, and Earl
peace, it now rests with you to reap
from this victory its full fruits.
"In order to carry out this immense
task you have decided to admit at
first only the allied or associated
powers and, insofar as their interests
are involved in the debates, the na
tions which remained neutral. You
have thought that the terms of peace
ought to be settled among ourselves
before they are communicated to those
against whom we have together
fought tile good fight.
"The solidarity which has united us
during tho war and has enabled us to
win military success ought to remain
unimpaired during the negotiations
for and after the signing of the
treaty. Injustice demands first, when
it has been violated, restitution and
reparation for the peoples and indi
viduals who have been despoiled or
maltreated. In formulating this law
lui claim, justice obeys neither hatred
not an instinctive or thoughtless de
sire for reprisal; it pursues a two
fold "bj 't to render to each his due
J, nd not to encourage crime through
* e '
ring it unpunished.
What justice also
; M ,!l *ed by the same feeling, is the pun- i
ishment of the guilty and effective
Suarantees against an active return
of the spirit by which they were
prompted. And it Is logical to de
mand that these guarantees should be
given .above all to the nations that
have boon and might again ho most
exposed to aggressions or threats; to
those who have many times stood in
danger of being submerged by the
periodic tide of the same invasion.
"What justice banishes is the dream
of conquest and imperialism, contempt
fur national will, the arbitrary ex
change of provinces between states, as
though peoples were but articles of
furniture or pawns in a game. The
time is no more when diplomats could
meet to redraw, with authority, the
map of the empires on the corner of
a table. If you are to remake the
map of the world, it is in the name of
the peoples, and on condition that
you shall faithfully interpret their
thoughts and respect the right of na
tions, small and great, to dispose of
themselves and *o recognize the right
of minorities, a formidable task which
science and history, your two ad
visors, will contribute to expedite and
"You will naturally strive, to secure
the material and moral means of sub
sistence for ul those people who are
constituted or reconstituted into
states; for those who wish to unite
themselves to their neighbors; fur
those who divide themselves into sep
arate units; for those who recognize
themselves to their neighbors; for
those who divide themselves accord
ing to their regained traditions, and
lastly, for al those whose freedom you
have already sanctioned, or are about
to sanction. You will not call them
into existance only to sentence them
to death immediately. You would like
your work in this, as in all other mat
ters. to be fruitful and lusting.
"While thus introducing into the
world as much harmony ns possible,
you wil in conformity with the four
teenth of President Wilson's propo
sitions, unanimously adopted by the
allied powers, establish a general
league of nations which will be* su
preme guarantee against any fresh
assault upon the right of peoples.
"You do not Intend this International
assolation to be directed against any
body in the future. You will not off
set its purpose and shut off anybody,
but having been organized by the na
tions that have sacrificed themselves
in defense of right, it will receive from
them its statutes and fundamental
rules. It will lay down conditions to
hold important berths in tho cabinet
George H. Roberts, as food controller, \
has a huge task ahead of him. Walter
Hume Long succeeds Sir Eric Geddes
as first sea lord, Geddes becoming min
ister without portfolio.
which its present or future members
must adhere. It will have for its es
sential aim to prevent as far as pos
sible, the renewal of war. It will,
above all, seek to gain respect for tho
peace whi&i you will have established
and will find it less difficult to main
tain in proportion as this peace will
in itself imply greater realities of jus
tice and safer guarantees of stability.
"By establishing this new order of
things you will meet the aspirations of
humanity, which, after the frightful
convulsions of their bloodstained years,
ardently wishes to feel itself protected
by a union of free people against the
ever possible revival of primitive sav
"An immortal glory will attach to the
name of the nations and the men who
have desired to co-operate in this
grand work on tho faith and brother
hood and who have taken pains to
eliminate from th<- future peace, causes
of disturbance and instability.
"This very day, 48 years ago, on the
ISth of January, 1871, tin* German em
pire was proclaimed by an army of in
vasion in the chateau at Versailles. It
was celebrated by the theft of two
*h provinces. It was thus violât
e( j f rom origin and by the fault <
its 1 founders, born in injustice, it has
ended *n oblivion. You are assembled
in oidf.i to repair the evil ; :. ■lua;
ItV'on done and tc* prevent a recurrence
of It. You hold In your hands the fu
ture of tho world.
' i leave you gentlemen to your grave
deliberations, a ad declare the confer
ence of Paris open."
Died of wounds—Private Ray K.
Sherer, Payette.
Killed In action—Private Albert N.
Bull, Stnnwood.
Wounded slightly—Lieutenant Harry
A. Fitelburg, Spokane; Privates Geo.
\Y. Krause, Seattle; Holden Vog, Pu
get Island.
Died of wounds -Private Robert
O'Neil, Salem.
Died of disease For [torn I Harold L.
Dixon, Cove.
Wounded sever»!' Lieutenant Al
fred C. Heston, Portland.
Wounded slightly--Private Albert
Olsen, Portland.
Missing in action Bugler John W.
MacLyman, Enmpire; Private Edward
O. Snowq Portland (Marine).
The following casualties are reported
by the commanding general of tin
American expeditionary forces:
Kille»! in action .................. 6
Died of wound*» ................... 03
Died from accident and other causes 22
Died ot disease ............ f ..... 33
Wounded severely ................ 22
Wounded, degree undetermined . . in
Wounded slightly ................. 4 6
Missing in action .................. 3t
Total number of casualties to da je.
including those reported above.
Killed in action (including 381
at ysca) ...................... 30,388
Died of wounds ............... 12,586
Died of disease ............... 18,136
Died of ;
Ident and other causes 2 ,ë 4 t;
Wounded In action ............13J,97Jinow
Missing in action (Including
prisoners) ................... 13,37ti
Total ........................311,003
With School Population Of
131 f d25 Pupils. j
__ i
Grand Total of $162,845.48
Divided Among: 41 Counties
Public school interest funds to the.
amount of $162,945.4s wort* apportioned
Saturday to the 41 <
otiniies in
the state
with a total school
of i3i,- :
925 by Miss Ethel
L. Red field, state
superintendent of
The apportionment
public Instruction, j
Count j*.
App'mt. ;
A» la ...............
. 8,993 $
1.222. SO
Bannock ........
• 8.242
Bear Lake......
. 3,163
. 1,808
. 1,409
Boise . . .........
Bonner .........
. 3,288
. 5,500
Boundary .......
. 1.085
Canyon .........
. 7,260
. 5,399
6,664.4 1
. 1,306
. 1.075
. 1.220
. 4,580
. 1,984
. 2,212
2,730.4 5
Idaho ..........
. 3.863
. 3,260
. 5,106
. 5,744
1 ,o\vis..........
. 1,954
2,411. OS
Lincoln ........
. 2,081
. 3,142
. 3,300
Nez Perce ........
« >nei<la..........
Owyhee . . . ......
. 1,134
Bavette .........
. 2.316
Shoshone .......
. 3.601
'Peton ..........
. 1.462
\ Twin Falls
Valley . . .
Total...........131,925 $162,845.48
(Continued From Page One.)
and Clemenceau engaged in a smiling
At 3:08 o'clock this afternoon nil
rose from their seats and President
Poincare began bis speech. Two luin
drei ' com «ponderts, diplomats and
dignitaries stood m tiptoe in an ad-!
i. ........ ......... ...
joining room to ho;
.ind sea what
ou id at that distance.' Premier
George entered in tho midst of
the French president's address,
slipped quietly to Isis place.
the business
Atf.-r tho first address, the business
of the organization was taken up. All
the nations in the conference were.
given places on the credentials com-I
mitted. All powers vv» re asked
submit memorandums hrnring on tho
responsibility of tlie authors of the
war and the responsibility for crimes
committed during the war.
Memorandums were also requested
touching on international labor con
ditions. Powers with limited interests
were asked to send memorandums on
questions of territory, finance or eco
nomics, which they are partially con
Clemenceau at 4:30 o'clock this
afternoon proposed the longue of na
tions for consideration at the next
meeting. The meeting was adjourned
at 4:31 p. m.
Kmmett, Jan, 18—Mrs, K. O. Hos
tetler died at 1 o'clock Saturday morn
ing of pneumonia following the Influ
enza, at tlie age of -IS years. Tlie
funeral will bo hVt Sunday afternoon
at 8 o'clock from the Hucknum
chapel. Rev. A. <Lalhrop of the
Baptist church will ol'ficoiate. Inter
ment wil he In the Kmmett cemetery.
The deceased is survived by her
husband ami two children, one of
whom is sick in lied with the "flu."
She and her family formerly lived in
the Dulse valley between Kugle and
Star. They moved here several years
ago and lived on their »no farm on
the famous Kmmett bench, a mile be
low Hanna. She was very highly re
spected and had many friends in the
Boise and Kmmett vail, ys who deep
ly spmyuthlze with the family in their
great loss.
The tiht'V runs worn by re
turned soldiers are puzzling to
many i lvllians. Hen are the mean
ings of a few: A single red chev
lun signifies that the soldier has
been discharged with honor, the
single blue chevron, less than six
months' service abroad; a single
gold chevron for each wound Is
worn on the forearm oT the right
sleeve, a single gold chevron for
each complete sftx months of serv
ice abroad is worn on the forearm
of the left sleeve, a single white
chevron for each six months of
service in the United .States is
worn on the forearm of the left
Spokane, Wash., Jan, 18.—William
Vane, federal prisoner, who tried to
make officials believe lie drowned In
the Pen d'ltreille river Inst week. Is
rtnlly dead.
j <'optimal Friday In a lonely shack
Inear Newport, Wash., !r took stryeh
nine at the Newport jail early this
morning and died shortly afterward.
(Continued from pa*e one.)
been tlmt of Mr. Clemenceau. He has
had the youthfillness, he has had the
hopefulness and the fearlessness of
youth. He 1 h, indeed, the Grand Young
Man of France and I am proud to stand
here to propose that he should take
the chair In this great conference that
is *° tile peace of the world. I
know of none better qualified or ns well
qualified to occupy this chair a» Mr.
Clemenceau. Anti I speak from my ex
perience in its claim. He and I have
often agreed. We have
imetlmes dis
"But although there will ho inevit
to the inherent difficulties of what
have to settle. 1 will guarantee from
there will ho no waste of time. And
that is important. The world is thirst
Jng and hungering for peace. There
>rk of peace.
A n d the
la in the i
delays which are due
r essential in what we have to per
"I have another reason. During the
victory Is more
in this chair. In Ids own person, more
than any living man, he represents the
"And for these reasons I count it
privilege that I should be expected
second this nomination."
Premier Clemenceau answered
"You would not expect me to keep!
silence after what the two eminent gen- j
,u I
as I
to the prim, minister of Great Britain j
and to Huron Sunnino tor the words j
that I have just heard from their lips.
Long ago, when 1 was young, as Mr.
Lloyd George has recalled to you. when
I wits traveling in America and In Eng- 1
ilnnd, I always heard tho French re
iproached for an excess of courtesy,
which sometimes went beyond the
truth. As I listened to the American
statesman and to the English states
man, I wondered whether they had not
caught in Paris our national disease
of courtesy. Nevertheless, gentlemen,
1 must say that my election is neces
sarily due to the old iigternatlonnl tra
dition of courtesy to the country which
lias tlie honor to receive the peace con
ference in its capital
"I wish also to say that this testimo
sald. I
cann t help expressing
profound gratitude to tlie d
.resident of tile United States.
" i:l1 ° f 1 ' rioI,<1 ^ 1|1 ' &VLÏÏ?
« only on the par of President TV II
son und of Mr. Lloyd George in partic
BU " Iij
|touched me deeply because I
|see In it a new strength lot a! th ee ,f
(us to accomplish with Iho co-opt.atom
of tho entire conference the arduous
work which is entrusted to us. I gather
from it a
c.esa of our
from it a new confidence in the sue
cess G f our efforts.
"president Wilson has special an
thority to say that this is the first
time in fact that tlie world has over
seen assembled together a. delegation
of all the civilized nations of the
earth. Tlie greater has been the
bloody catastrophe which has devas
tated and ruined one of the richest
parts of France. Hie greater and more
splendid must be the reparation, not
only the material reparation, Ute vul
gar reparation, if I dare speak of the
new institution which we will try to
establish In order that nations may
at length escape from the fatal em
brace of ruinous wars which destroy
everything, heap up ruins, terrorize
the populace and prevent them from
going freely about their work for
fear of enemies which may arise up
from one day to the next.
"It is agreat, splendid and noble
ambition which has come to all of us.
It is desirable that success should
crown our efforls. This cannot take
place unless we have all 1 Irmly fixed
and clearly determined ideas on what
we wish to do. 1 said in the chamber
a few days ago, and I wish to repeat
itéré, success is not possible unless we
remain firmly united. We have come
together as friends; we must leave
(his hall as friends.
"That, gentlemen, is the first thought
that comes to me. All else must be
subordinated to tlie necessity of a
closer and closer union among tlie na
tions who have taken part in this
great war the
friends For the league of nations is
hero; it is ourselves. It Is for you to
sslty of remaining
make it live, and to make it live, wo
must huvp il really in our hearts. A»
I tolil President Wilson a feu da.ts
ago, there is no sacrifice that I am
not willing to make In order to ac
complish this and I do not doubt that
\mi all have the same sentiments. We
will make these sacrifices but on tho
condition that we endeavor impartially
to concllitute interests apparently cott
jtradictory on the higher plane of a
greater, happier and better humanity,
that gentlemen, is what I had to say
to ym. I am touched beyond words
at the evidence of good will and friend
iship which you »how me.
"The program of this conference has
been laid dow n by President Wilson.
It is no longer the peace of more or
less vast territory, no longer the peace
of continents; it Is the peace of nations
that Is to bo made. This program is
sufficient In Itself. There is no su
perfluous word. Let us try to act
swiftly and well."
The golden house was the palace of
Nero in ancient Rome, which occupied
the sallev between the Palatine and
Ksquiline and connected the palaces
of the Caesars svlth the gardens of
Maecenas. It was built after the great
fire of 84 A. D„ and was so largo that
It contained porticos 28fit) feet long
and Inclosed u lake where the eolis
seum now stands. The forecourt con
tained a colossus of Nero 120 feet
New Record Established in
1918; War Saving Stamps
to Value of $90,000 Sold.
Kmmett, Jan. IS. The gross receipts
for 1018 nt the Kmmett postoffiee were
113,858.."8, in addition to whlrh $on,iM >0
For the month of December the sale
of V Y. S. S. from tills office amounted
jt-j $25,000. The postoffiee receipts for
the four quarters in 1918 were as fol
March quarter
June quarter .
September quarter
. . . .$ 3,470.8
... 3.195.
____ 3,365.0
.... 3,826.6
made here was
known as the W
ToL 1 .....................$13.858.38
Nineteen eighteen is the record year
in receipts at this office, being about
$1000 g eater than 1917, the previous
record yrar. This is a remarkable
showin g, considering thf^t in 1917 Fin
niett had a fine fruit crop, as against
almost failure in the fruit crop In
1918. Another factor to be considered
Is that one shift at tlie big sawmli!
plant bei was sind down early last,
(all because of the then ear shortage,
and the flu was also a disturbing fac
tor in bn Fin ess. The establishing of a
new rtc»»rd in postoffice receipts hen
in spit»- of the drawbacks named shows
tho: Erumett is growing and is making
real progress, both in tow \ and in the
tribut:« I > reentry districts.
Heal estate has been active here
nearly all winter, and the prospects
are reported to he excellent for the
corning year. One of the latent deals
sale of what is
rollender 40 ! \.
miles east of town to J. M. Denison <>f
Buhl for $72.70. Thirty acres arc in
et cherries.
The Bank of Kmmett this week held
itM annual meeting. No change was
iioi.de in the off icers or directors. They
!. ire: n. n Van Drusen. R. N. Cum
m ings, K. M. Reilly, V. T. Craig, I
iapples, pooches and sv
ren Dean, Joseph L. Steward and
G raw ford Moore.
in a étalement Issued by this bank
the following comparative footings are
Dep«i its Dec. 31. 1916.......$221.052.76
Dopoai ts Dec. 31, 1917........ 425,993. J I
Deposits Dec. 31, 1918....... 568,237 .'2
These figures toll their own stor\
and show the splendid growth of thii
bank during the past two years.
.(Continued From Page One.)
been studying the redations of the
great food dealers with the food ad
ministration and say t Ha t the great
food monopolists directed and con
trolled the food administration.
"When children are starving in New
York and other cities, meat puckers
have been getting 4 7 per cent profits
under Hoover's administration. I can
not vote to let a man with his view
point spend this money out »»f which
food dealers probably will demand and
pet from 25 per cent to 60 per «'cut
Sen;, tor Myers said the European
Bolsheviki are like bandits holding
bowle knives at the throat of civili
sation anil demanding free food as the
price of peace.
Senator Martin, Democratic leader,
declared the president had oleai'y
given congress sufficient reason for
appropriating the money when he
cabled that it was needed to stabil
ize Europe and make possible the con
summation of real peace.
Martin assured the sonate not one
dollar would go Into food for Ger
An amendment by Senator Lodge
was adopted providing that Germany.
Austria, Bulgaria and Turkey should
not receive ony of the money or food
purchased with it, but that Armen
ians. Greeks, and Syrians living lit
Turkish territory should be aided.
Dallas, Ore., Jan. 18—Because she
"threw him down for a soldier" after
promising to marry him, M. (*. Spores
shot and killed Miss Lena Brown and
thon cnill , rt hls)
own life.
Tlie bodies were fopnd today In tho
home of Miss Brown, who lived alone
on a farm near this city. Both had
j |M , n g ,, ot through the heart.
^ note left by Spores said he had
killed his sweetheart and was about
to commit suicide. It stated that Miss
Brown had promised to marry him as
soon as he secured a divorce from his
wife in Portland, but rejected him for
a returned army man.
Seattle, Wash.. Jan. 18— Madame
Catherine Breshkovsky. the "little
grandmother of the Russian revolu
tion." who has worked in the salt
mines of Siberia under the regime of
the czar she helped overthrow will ar
rive in Beattie Sunday on a Nippon
Yusen Kaisha liner, with 7S other
Russian refugees.
At the aga of 76. with her life's
W'ork accomplished, she will make her
home in the United States.
Raising ranch-bred foxes Is an In
dustry that Is being carried on exten
sively in all the Canadian provinces,
In n least a dozen of the northern
most states of the United States, and
beginning in Japan nod Norway, all
lying in much the same climatic belt,
adapted to domesticating the black
fox, under the most favorable condi
tions. ,

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