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EVENING CAPITAL NEWS ALL THE NEWS FIRST VOL. XLII. BOJSK, IDAHO, THURSDAY, JAN. 2:!, 1919 No. 9 BEG HOOVER'S HELP TO PASS FOOD FAMINE' APPROPRIATION Senate Administration Leaders Wire Food Director for De nial of Borah Charges That He Was Packers' Aide. TREMENDOUS OPPOSITION CONFRONTS THE MEASURE Opponents Declare Hoover Had Swift & Co. Employe as Aide: That He Was Controlled by Food Interests. Vi y !.. <\ M YRT1X. ; ton, .i.in. 2.°». Herbert lloo eon appealed to by cable» to 1 0u. 000,000 "Tamlne fund" in the senate. Kiekers today anxiously over's cabled denial of charui'M by Senator Borah that he ar ranged with American packers liefere In left. l«»i- Eurup* to enalde them to dispose of vast surplus of pork ami other meats at current h uh prices by in Europe. the fmm aw a it < creating jl new mark 11.-« rd 1 y had Borah ! at the 1 « * a.lcrs of liu cable«! 1 «. 1 lu««v. r f«»i Ply. < » ! Î « i ; illy «Ivnyhig •u it 11 th« 1 i»u. kur «.u mi chu bill t hey V I GO ROUS OPPOSITION ■oiled l,iv ti d States administrator, j iod interests in ' BECAUSE HOOVER SAID SO. \\ i ske.l eon - be va U:; d lus •d but I.« Id him it the nit nobody ,i congress knows where money is ■•«« go or whether Ger many i< to .-•■me of the food pur chased with it. hoover flatly denies. Batts. Jan. 2 . II« rb.-rt Hoover today fi. ily denied ?. . « l:arg« s made in tho T'nit.d States senate doting debate on the $100,000,000 l«.o«| » ill tf it he hu I lilt worked in the can packing indost; Hoover ridiculed t benefited tin big pu that he worked t«» -, ers a square deal packer.-. The a I tack on Jl was m..d* i»y uni in viding j i « g , 11111 , 1111 .» Hoover w asGfijj will have charge money. T apparent I as the frb-nd <e' Jn said Hoover. 'At the s : I n ! < ■ tin a I'.'poit from S f"od administra profits by $1".' year. I don't ■ •merge u, ....... llgnt! the Chicago packers " time, the mail brings i »V ('<>., blaming tin i'.ri for reducing their during tli«' last imagine the packers of the Aineri . I--a that he h id ? He declared American farm d protect small • '■r in the s« nie of the bill pro ■ • t Europea. ns. as the man who spending this i[?c Two.) Units of 330th Infantry Dnc Jan. 28 on the Transport M.'irtba Washington. Wash ins« on. ,i.i • • onipaniea I . F. « k H. 1 K I . t fid M : Ujiply uoin panv medc «1 «1* l.-o-luiient <o«l ho,id quarters s*«on«l and third battalions «f th« :::<«tl. infant iw air aboard the ♦ ' .lir-p"i 1 Manila tVn'ilituatu.,, Pi<;i f,,| Ni .. ..... ,\. r . ,ji,r ,r . i , ;s This forer I Mil, litiit. ; ::n ..ffi.-rrr a i'd 1381 nu n The transport Lai.iur.nnr, Bnrdra.ii. fer ■' V,,rl-. i . due J.in, "1. mth the folkmins ,,I a.in ixr.i inn ,,t ihr u|i r]i 'irmn tu lu dh'hars'd i! «amp 1 "idRe, Batter; K, 3.13th field arlillrry. 1'etauhment of 239« Ii field artillery. .Medina! delai liment of sa me ortfani tion. In addition there is aboard easmil company No. Lit. .Missouri, and a few casuals. Tile transport Scranton, St. Nn/.aire for N« w Y.i titre, «as mil is due »I I ic< i ÿ l-Vb. J with OLD GLORY INSULTED BY HUNS; AMERICANS TAKE SPEEDY ACTION Coblenz Stoics Sell Watch Fobs Made of Iron Crosses With Print of United States Flag. By AYEI'd » Mild,KIT. American I b 'quarters in ( ler tinny .Jan. 23. The American flap has been submitted t-> the ultimate in insult?. Coblenz dealer* have been dis tivered sellir l'l il as n! officia Is illi • feh fobs made which were • ains: the manu el aller has been inor a mous ( Jcr iipied are I that v 1 1 ri fraternized roeps had been obliers' shoes in rao«d to the fact * ! a shoe shine •d girls. lnas publie shoe shining is public, has been it that a. German ope parlor and empl* much common in Europe, townspeople assumed the girls \v< r«- being pun ished. To replace missing parts of big guns which the Americans refused to ai i opt as part of the quota to I-. turned over* under the Mirais tie. terms the Berlin government lias ordered the Krupp works to manufacture substitute parts. Three Factions Must Be Consid ered in Connection With Har inony Plan; Bolsheviki, Real Governinp Power, Has Load. ni, \ I ill I le - 1 flu axist big. But three g u Russia whoso influence must bo ad-j nittod by the Bolsheviki before a ton-! lition of domestic stabiluy can be as-I on•'•<!. Th« > are 1 lit Menshevik!, whoj ■opresr-nt the compromis«-; element] unong the extremists, the .Socialist ! 'ovolutionarks, who support the Keren - j ;ky program, and the - eonstituthmaJ j iemocrats, known as the « idols, who ' '«•present the liberal intellectuni ALL AIDED CZAR S EXIT. Tli. 111 k :| ' |Th 1 v i k factions bave engaged In con • oiflict since the It issian revo • •gan, but they haw all made contributions to the. success throw of the .Romanoff tyranny, lets started the revolution and gave Russia its first free government. The social r- volutionaries carrh d the movement still further and the Bolshe viki and h. àl> nsheviki bet we. n them worked «-ut the principle of local gov ernment by the soviets. The Bolsheviki primarily will have to abandon their elasâ warlar« in order to roach jl common understanding with the other groups. Keeor.t events in Germany and the responsibility of power felt b; Lenine have lately fore cast the inevitable recognition of this fact, by i h■ Bolsheviki leaders. U«:mos ty in meeting financial obligations will • b" have to be admitted by tic- Bol shov iki. A third principle they cannot «sc.ipo is the recognition of national elect ions as tin final arbiter in do mestic disputes. FEAR TEST AT POLLS. ^'He Uolslicviki have been reluctant to test their popularity at the polls, but th« delegates t'> the Mamiora conf* r en« «' will have to agree to this lumia ■'mental principle of th democracies of lh " western world. AVhcn that is done th- foundations of a new freedom will havo. been created in Russia. The so viet briii. of government doubtless will pr■•■ail. but jl Russian citizen will not thereafter become an outcast just be cause he is educated. Thenceforth B'issia will take li« r rightful place in the society of nations. M'CORMICK PROBABLE CHOICE TO REPRESENT U. S. AT RUSS PARLEY represent*« t i ■ » : f nt bv Hi« •r -Hth R «]'-«• i .] 1 * * ,M " ,k '; "y ' ' " 11 " ' i • in« i i« i a ' nnnn,t hfled po*.» er« -gat« - ■« i t he Priru-f Ç. i y I vising the the ; upn n d)»p.it« lu d \ot been rr all will uEr fus. In « ■ p would b« r i > reR Re ctio Tly last nijrlit. no w.»rd had rjved t « ««J,a y as to whet lier - Sin eil« I 3ii\ faction re « fighting the situation pli«uted. but it w ■d « ertjlin that all would act in | good faith. REP. «iis. id NAME Twin 1 Smith was Cook post, Falls, at the annual meeting of the 'gunizntion her« Tu«s«lay night j —— . I SMITH CHAPLIN. .. Jan. 25. Addison 1'. j «■t««l chaplin of Dean M< - j Sons of Veterans, Tw in j HIGHER WAGES TO ALL LABOR IS MISSION OF SAM GOMPERS Increased Pay for European Workers to Maintain Present; Wage Scale of American La bor, Main Aim of Leader. FEARS CHEAP SCALE OF ALIENS TO CUT U. S. WAGE Plans to Make International: Union Permanent Organiza tion; Socialist and Radical Influence to Be Ignored. ■Washington, Jan. 23 Higher wages for wor. er.< in Europe to keep tip high wages in this country is one of the main aims of Samuel Gompers, president of the American Federation of Labor, now In Europe, it was learn ed in labor circles here today. Realizing that the products of cheap European labor pouring into the Am erican market will force wages down, probably despite tariff, Gompers hopes to boost wages in the old nations through the international trades unions; which he is now endeavoring to organize, primarily 1«> advise the peace conference on labor questions. WORLD BETTERMENT. • in per. pla the int« idltions pn 1 In 1-1,1 r-r !'• ^ * |f betn The tendency will be to pull down the higher standards and this is what it. i is hoped to counteract." Morrison saitl tie* aim of Gompers in organizing the international union was much brun dor than simply to keep , up wages in this country. jPURN REDS' DOCTRINE. »Die e to Haiti that on » is t«» impr just as th Labor lm* The Intel organizing, the radical of Europe suit of the war, it is of the first things to e their labor eoil'di id. "Ami tin* International l work toward that end. Aimwi.an Kttlera tion of lone in this country." national union, Gompers is will be kept aloof from Socialist and Bolsheviki influence, Morrison stated. That is why the American labor delegates re fused to join the berne, Switzerland, conference, backed by Arthur Hen derson the British leader, who plans « > admit the Bolsheviki, h. asserted. Paris Journal Says Action to Leave Painful Impression in France; Wilson Idea Great and Bold, Declares Matin. Paris, Jan. 23. B.uis newspaper« to day took widely different views of tho action «if the suprenn war council in according partial recognition to the Russian sovi« t government. 'T'resident Wilson s ideal was great and bold," saitl the Matin. Tin fu tur«» will prove whether it is practical and fruitful." "Tin* decision will cause .1 painful impression in Era nee," according t«> • he Journal. "It constitutes implied acknowledgement of the Lcnine Trotsky governinenl." "\\'ith ll»c de« i«« I ,jn - 1he Soch'il isfs and fHmo« rafs t.f the whole w'orld will read Br« id« i 1 Wllsmi's jiroposal," said flic lluni irii? (w hich "X' lusively published Voi r ign Mum'-**'' Bichon's f In * refusal t.f »hr ••nginal plan to re«' G«cni/,p the BobheA Ik»* It is'so p\ j remol n«rf«|| pr«f i« c to the league of na 11nn« " prop--« "Although p r- an sit1r. n . tt at least »ibvi a t-»s harmful attitu«]«, which would hH'«' given the Rnlshe 1 il, ? opp«»rt unitt« spread thep- propaganda m allie«-) ter ritoitr. ," declare«! Hic I • ho of Paris. SUIT FAILS; SWALLOWS POISON Sap Franck*. «« Jan Uicbard Donald, who «daim» to he the son of . wealthy CJev« !an«l family, is in jl serious onditiun lu?e to«la; f« blowing an attempt at suietd*, mad« yesterday. Bailing, lie .s ; ii«i, in an «if-ut t « • per suail« a « tiling woman lu* l«»\ « «l to nia rr him, lie swallow ««1 a \ iai of poison. Little hope is held out for his r«' very. MENTIONED FOR U. S. AMBASSADOR'S POST .tfj Vance McCormick, above, and Bernard Baruch. Vance C. McCormick, who, It in re ported, recently resigned his posi tion as chairmun of the Democratic national committee, and Bernard Baruch are mentioned as possible successors to William Glares Sharp as II. S. ambassador to France. Sharp resigned his post recently. II Monarchial Movement Assumes More Serious Character; Communication With Paris Severed. Madrid. Jan. 23—The Mon archial movement in Portuyal has assumed a more serious character, dispatch from Vigo reported to day. Paris, Jan. -3 - Ominous sik-n ** to day over th «' situation in i'c ul u gal where Mon; j« •hists are fighting to re store Manuel to the throne. Portugese officials Lure d. clared that all direc •t communication with their country had been sewered The only advices re.K'bing here w* re ru nuns enmn; Ring princ'ipuUy from M ad rid. The whereabouts of Manu« 1 was un known. A M ntrid dispatch yesterday said. *he was aboard a steamship off Lisbon, awaiting a favorable oppor tunity to land. LACK INFORMATION, The Portugese legation was without information regarding th«- insurrec lion. Press dispatches were eagerly read at the legation. These messages called attention to ilu» fa« t that s< veral ministers sup porting the Monarchist revolution have served under President Paes, who was assassinated. They are not boliovt d to be the same men, how ever. Officials at tho legation expected the situation t«> be cleared up within 24 hours. In the meantime Pnitugal's 1 " ace delegation continued its labors. It was believed here that even though the Portugese government should change in form the personne] of that country's peace commission would re main unchanged. SAYS REVOLT CURBED. Lish«in, Jan. 22 The government has almost completely suppressed the Monarchist mo.v«-mcnt, it was an nounced today. A dem*«* h is b« en is sue«!, penalizing distrid?; in which tin dist »irbaffcs hr. Ii.en a«H\", Horn ?.. lo % a day «.- l.oig as the u« lu llion lasts. Dl**pn t «-'hr ■; üted today that th« »t be move in **nt to v« 4 1 1 nme w ,< s still BRITISH WAR CABINET CONSIDERS ENVOYS 10 MEET RUSSIAN TARTY Paris. Jan. 23 Tlir llritisn war cab inet met lien» this afternoon to . on si.l. r the personnel or its contribution te» the national joint <*onimis.sicui. «■huh will confer with Russian deb pales at thi Prince's Island. Prc inter Horden of <'.in.td.c Pi entier Hullin' of the tijiioii of South Africa, and Gen eial Scruits, the* South Vtriean tc-pte tentative In the cabinet, were eon side red j j 1 ! I j | i ! ' LENINITES TO HAVE PARTIAL RECOGNITION; WILSON WINS Supreme War Council Votes for Parley With Envoys From Each of Russian Elements; Bid Sent by Radio. CONCLAVE TO BE HELD ON MARMORA SEA ISLE Civilian and Military Official to Represent U. S.; Pershing Believed to Be Probable Choice for Latter Part. By LOWELL MEL LETT. Paris, Jan. 23.—The Russian prob lem, which had boon recognized as the greatest obstacle to a quick and per manent peace settlement, appeared to be well on the way to solution today. The action of the supreme war coun cil late yesterday in voting partial recognition of the soviet government, legother with other political and mili tary factions in Russia—which was ex clusively forecast by the United Press °n Ja n. 1! was accepted as paving the way for an amicable adjustment of Russian affairs. Tim program of the associated p«>w er:t, whb'h was based on unqualified planer, of a proposal le, President Wilson, pro', i * I e :. Hint tlw ir i epj psenta Hv<\v si I a II meet with représenta t p. e* f *f each ,.f the lliesian «dementi on ike Prior«- island in tie Sea of Mai morn, tear • '"'istiuit hmple. Feb. !.. There, an effort will bo made to work ■ it Hi- future of the, Russian nation uh- -a the bn« of seif determination. ALLIED AID PLEDGED. The jissocciled p«>wet's jire expectfui i t.' «'« « - ope ra ! « in cvcr> way for the es t blishnient. of a Mahle Russiap gov - i «•i iiment and th« restoration of Russia ; « < <«e<.mi. :il!y, IndiiHf rijilB. and socially, Th«» Russians will be expected to ! make certain concessions in return f««r 1 he aol of the associate«! powers. | These v. :l! ic.-Buie immediate cessa '•'on of a : 1 hostilities within the Rus sian borders, general elect; «-ms on j rcpiesentiitive basis and v i rangement • for the payment of Russia's national j debts. Tho Russians will also be asked to remove all economic barri, is, that f««"d and raw materials can be n.mhed the country t.i pr«i\ id«* sust« nance and employment for the people. Tho personnel «»f tk« joint commis sion of the associat' d gov* rnments is expected to b< announced as soon as acceptance of the Russian tactions js ro' oivt d. The proposal was communi «v.tcd to tii* in by wireb ss last night. TWO U. S. ENVOYS. The representatives will b<?. provided for and they may proceed to the ren dezvous by wjirship from a Black sea port, if they wish. A civilian and a military official will represent United States. The summoning of General Pershing > thv to P; led to the melief that, he Page Two.) II Sinn Feiners' Almost Open Se dition Fails to Arouse Eng land; Temporary Irish Prem ier Named at Secret Session. Dublin, Jan. 23. With an Irish min istr\ appointed and plans under way for -i nation-wide parliamentary dec turn, tho attitude of the British go\ cmm-'iit Inward tli«» new i-pnhliu of Ireland continued to be an enigma t-« |d;.x The Sum 1* • iners hid tak«*n action ♦ hat .«mounted to open sedition an«! till ?>»• Imperial authorities refrain«'".] from r* pressi 1 . e measures. Following Tiif •ii']' '« initial meeting of the Irish parliament, m which a declaration °f independeife was adopted and dele gqtc- '-ft|p«*t*d to th«* confer eiire the Finn F'etners moi in so r «t t^ssion ■ rqtorday An official «"fini ? T )?l" l «l ! )«' f Hie i<rr «'oe-rtine tss'ird tn « r a e 11 • . said \ temporary T ,r em?er was alerted. Hr -.-eiroted fo«j r minist«* ? \ fem porr*r> chairman was elected." T m names of tfie cabinet members were net announced, it oar. reported [that a «'onstltution was adopted, pro viding that, a premier shall be elected by parliament, with authority t«> gp I«. int 'iii«i remove the ministers of f i r, ;« n> **. horn« affairs, foreign affairs defens»*. Barliament would lie by nation-wide suffi age, the .««editions and date «.f «lc«tion to be itn»H»unc«*d later. * j j U S. TO HAVE USE OF BIGGEST BOCHE SHIPS FOR YANK TRANSPORT Ofrmins *o Be Paid Usual Scale and Vessels to R» Returned in Due Time. B> n<> f:i;ut ,r. rknimcr. Paris, I « ii 23. The United Sl.itr-S will set the use ef ill! the Brent North Herman l.loyd liners fur rapatriai inn of American troops, it \v;I m learned today. (This refera to such liners in German putts. Those in American ports wore sf l/.' d when the United .States entered tie wart The Germans will lie paid the usual sertie of r rmint ration for use of their ships, their property rights will be unaffected nml tho ships will be. returned to them wlien peace is signed. < Announcement was made re cently that Great Britain was paid at tile rate of $.10 for each Aineri ean soldier transferred to France). Gnat Britain Is to receive some German passenger ships for trans porting Australian troops home ward, while France tint! Italy will he given must of the German mer chant ships for transportation of food and materials. Details of the transfer of Ger man shipping will be completed at a meeting of civilian representa tives of Germany and tho associ ated powers at the Spa next week. This plan marks a new depart ure handling: the economic affairs of Germany in that civilians will he represented. 2ö2ß Yanks Dock at, Gotbarr. From Transport Orizaba; 380 Sick and Wounded; 52d Munition Train on Board. Xr ■Tin ! Mb board Stab s tra n-port « irizab «. « American troops, arrived from Brest. Among thus 'war«« USD si«-k and woamled men. Tho units on board tho Orizaba wcf$: Fifty second ammunition train coin jplotc, 1 S officers and .Tit» enlisted men; signal corps casual company No. 1 ( Alary4and ?, six officers and H'i en list ««1 men ; chemicnl wanfarc service (casual company No. 4 (New jofficcrs and IÛ0 men; casual company! No. 21S (Marines); casual company \o, ! 38 (New Jersey); «usual company No.! 423 (New York;. «i at missing. 1 guc. AMONG THE WOUNDED Among the wounded were: 1 Boyce, Denver, gassed an.l wotin St. Mihiel, and Bates I. Work. Ghicago, who was wounded at Cfiuutejiu Thierry while acting as jl dispatch rid« ?-. The 52nd ammunition train, C A. C., which returned as u « omph-to unit, was trained at Uort MacAithur, Cal., and went overseas on June s. After two months' training, the tr:iin "'«•nt Into action and saw fighting at the Argonnc and on the Mouse. ''Tho r.2nd was tho luckiest ammuni tion train on the fighting front," said Sergeant Harold Hanson « f Los An geles. "Although there was some fierce jfigthing, we lost but ono man. He was ja dispatch rider who has been reported four I j. ! jp,/» ho ent to Ber GLAD TO BE HOME. 'We are mighty glad to act home," '«aid Alvin Nelson, Los Angeles. "Tell Ith« folks thjit the 52nd did its work well and the boys are back safe." Among the members of the 52nd were Dave Dorfman, Portland, Oregon; Ma jor J. Bertolero, Lead City, S. D.; Ned Mussealla, Deadwood, S. l> ; John P. Pappadopoulos, Ban Francisco; Scr géant Fred Burnworth, Bos Argiles, and Bert Frederick, Deadwood, S. D. BAKER'S RIDER FAVORS ARMY OF 500.000 MEN Washington, Jan. 23—Secretary of War Baker today announced that a rider had been sent to con gress for attachment to the ap propriation bill which will author oze the president to organize a 500.000 standing army. This is a substitute for the original bill, sidetracked in committee. 12 OF THE 20 ESCAPED JAIL INMATES RETAKEN Rock Island, 111., Jan. 23. Twelve of the 2T* prisoners who escaped the R^rk Island jail Tuesday had boen captured today, wi»h Joseph O'Shea, safe blow er. re-arrested at Silvia, 111 Seven of the m^n er« tn at Rook Island end four m^r* held a* Bureau, Ilk, a 'Uns Identification by jail officia le h«r e I ll flh WEATHER 1 Yu * cast f«*r Buis© and \ ici nil \ RAIN TONIGHT A XT FRIDAY; FOOLER ToMGHT. For Idaho Tonight, rain and ««...I«*, ; Friday, rain j Highest temperature >> st« r «lay, f- 1 Lo\v«;st teinF'i'utur«* this mo ruing, TS. Mean ttMup.u' mUU'ö, >t*su*rduy, 4S. PUNISHMENT OF HUNWAR LORDS ARGUED; HARSH PENALTY URGED Supreme War Council Slated to Adopt Program to Thorough ly Probe Culpability of All Those Responsible. PENALTY FOR GERMAN NATION IS CONSIDERED Indemnities Probably to Be Limited to Reparation for Damages, but Gigantic Sum Needed to Make Good. By WILLIAM PHILLIP SIMMS. Paris, .Tan. 23 - Punishment of th© kaiser and his associates was formally discussed by the supreme war council today. The belief prevailed in cer tain quarters that the council will adopt some form of program, sug gested by the American delegation in this regard—appointment of a special committee to investigate thoroughly the culpability of all those responsible for the war from the kaiser down, so that none might escape. It was expected that the various forms of punishment to be meted out will be t aken tip simultaneously that nothing may be overlooked jq the way of affording a. warning for potential war makers. HUGE REPARATION. In Conner reaponsibilit dividual», tl nation was 1 limited to re pm Hi flu slim* the m for the Gen • n shier ed. It indemnities will ?» fm damages. pc Ot h«? «\pi «■terj i i a * ?-• i r-1 rss hr th St* tnterr mal s? i ions : committers w labor legislation, the which territorial qtu taken up and the int of ports, waterways ; Tin* most vital pro dealt with by the delegates, apparent ly, were being rounded into shape for discussion by the genera] peace con gress Saturday. VITAL ISSUES ARGUED. -Vsi.ie fr« en the Russian situation and the league of nations practically eve'" imp. ; ' iiit program was debated tod v. Russian affairs, so far as the asso< iate«l powers are concerned, are s of a special com ic.muni -while the probably will bo in the mission > «• tak. it t< REALLY BRITISH PLAN. R 1?* now possible to announce that the pro -nt detailed plan concerning Russia is Great Britain's, Wilson in sisting only on carrying out the broad principles Involved. Premier Lloyd George and the other British delegates first brought forward th© idea of mak ing certain concret© concessions ami have since endeavored to persuada Fra nee to accept It. It was not until yesterday, however, that they suc ceeded in reconciling France's bitter feeling toward the soviet government and her fear that dealing with th© Bolsheviki would ho apt to result in too large a degree of recognition. The United Press was informed to day that the allies In wirelessing their proposal to the Lenine-Trotsky gov ernment thus replied to the latter's suggestion that the associated powers recognize Russia in return for a guar jintee of Russia's foreign loans, safe guarding of allied interests, etc. EBERT BOOSTS LEÄD Majority Socialists Far Ahead of All Other Factions, Vote Returns Indicate. Berlin, Jan. 23.—Practically complete returns from Sunday's national elec tions show that tho lead or the Ma jority Socialists had been greatly in creased. With 410 of 433 delegates to the national assembly definitely ap portioned, tho results showed the fol I )wing : Majority Socialists, 169; Christian People's party, L>emocrnts, 77 ; Na tional party, 74; Independent Social ists, 24, People's party, 23. By JOHN GBAUPENZ. Berlin. Jan. 22.—-Berlin was without Street railway transportation and was P'. '.'•Ill" llfhtness tonight, as a re ?tr|[. a of electric power »m S'JP of = trike Ployé». A ll F*r«"< car many of the t closed. Others v gas. The gove neeted nil telcph lal distil' t. tied up *nd Mg restaurants ■*v©r© lighted dimly by ©rnififnt had discon in th© commrr 4 * ^ • IOWAN NAMED BY WILSON. AYa -ddngtun, Jan. 'The president today ><-nt to tin? suiuitc the. I'oUuvvIng mmiinut i«m : T«> bn s.dhdtor «»f tntermit iotial r* v ©nue, l >. M. K« ibher of Fun Dodge. jl«»wa, vice lkillantin« , ivsigm d.