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SHOT TO DEATH IRISH REPUBLICAN EXTREMISTS ARE BLAMED FOR MURDER OF FIELD MARSHAL w Assassina Are Captured After Street Fight by Police Who Guard Hemes of Many Premln. ent CItlxens London.—Field Marshal Sir Henry Wilaon was shot dead Thursday out side his horns In Eaton Square by two msn. The men were captured. Field Marshal Sir Henry Wilson was Great Britain's representative on (the allied »upreme council which die tated silled military policy during the fewer part of the war. He was chief of staff of the British army. In the latter capacity he was respon. elide for sending troops to Ireland dur Ing recent troubles. The war office believes that Irish extremists were responsible for the os eassliistlon. After shooting Sir Henry the two assassins ran through the street» pur. »tied by police who constantly guards Eaton Square, where many of the most 'prominent men In England have their t/ondon homes Shots were fired after them down the narrow street« through which they fled, past houses of titled personage; end cabinet ministers who were within earahot when Wilson was killed. The murderes turned and fired at their pursuers, keeping up n naming j gun fight for three quarters of a mile. A policeman giving chase wn i dropped hy a bullet from an asensstn'a gun. A civilian unable to dodge the volley, was wounded. Ia>rd Carson Ulbfer's champion, has a town house within a few rods of the scene of the murder, atantly guarded by special policeman. An eyewitness to the tragedy told the United Press the following story of the shooting: "I win t„ the neigh borhood of Eaton Square and heard «hot« ring. I looked In time to see tho two armed men pumping bullets from their revolvers Into tho body of Sir Henry. When I reached him Ills head, leg« and chest were literally riddled with bullets," It Is cou It wa* feared the assassination of Sir Henry may be part of n general plot against mlliiary lender* pathetic towards Ulwter. An attack was mude upon the resi dence of Sir James Craig. Ulster sym. pre mier, last Tuesday, but It was fro», fritted. Owing to recent political develop mente, Wilson was lender of the Ul aterite cause In England. He was also head of th* Ulster defense under Sir James Craig. As official of the American relief administration assisted In the capture of the murderers. Describing the attack to the United Press, this official said: "Sir Henry was alighting from automobile In front of his home In Eaton Square. The assassins the sidewalk, waiting for him. They seised him and shot him dead. "The murderers then walked Into the center of the street and begun to ssake their getaway. Thoy waived oolvers and a policeman who attempt sd to halt them wns shot through the •tomeeh. "The seen sains proceeded ahout four *r five blocks, shooting at Intervals. They wounded a civilian In their flight nn were on N A a "An unarmed policeman ahead of Äto murderes awaited their approach at a street corner. As they canto to th* corner he leaped out and struck one of them on the head with his sight stick felling Ute man. Three four of us grabimd the other and pulled Mm down." or . TU «Ilk Shipment Cresses Continent Chicago.—Twelve carloads of raw •'Ik, valued at $4.5000,000, arrived In Chicago Thursday from San Fran cisco. One car was cut out here nnd the eleven remaining rars were sent on to New York. The consignment wa* one of the largest and valuable silk shipments across the continent, frartletpatlng In the celved $07,000, It wns announced. an« bea SAX most ever sent Railroads movement re too 1 stud a i initial rewar Railway Viaduct Burned Salt Lake.—The wooden platform and part of the steel frame of the Denver A Rio Grande Western rail road viaduct at Fifth West and Fourth South streets wus practically destroy ed by fire shortly after noon, Thurs day with a damage estimated by Sylvester Q. Csnr.on as ranging be tween $150,000 and $2000,000. ÎR-î MAT' wiliji mil * ch foal a $10 t KING 4 Harding Declines Freedom Washington—President Hardtng told members of the PhtUplne parliament ary commirslon Thursday that he could not yet urge upon congress the desirability of Phllipplme Independ ence. Members of the mission who called on the president Thursday at his request, to receive a reply to the »»dependence petition presented last Friday, said the executive Indicated that he was not unalterably opposed tp Philippine autonomy, but regarded the metier as a question of time. LEADERS ARE IN FAVOR OF STRIAE LABOR BOARD FORMALLY NOTI. FIED WALKOUT WILL BE CAR RIED THROUGH IF VOTED Coal Miners Hoad Déclaras That Transportation Workora Must Fight Wago Cut; to Take Effect July Flret WÀ j Cincinnati, Ohio.—Formal notice was aerved Sunday on the railroad labor board by the chief« of ten rnllrond unions of their Intention to go through with a strike In event one is author. Ised by the 1,250,000 workers whose wages are to be reduced July 1 under order« of the board. Coupled, apparently, with the action of the rail union leaders wus n state ment that the "railroad workers have ■o alternative except to fight," made by John L. Lewis, lender of the strik ing coal miners, who will meet with rail union leaders Tuesday to consider Joint strike action. He also pledged tli# miners' aid to the rail men, but declined to state definitely what aid might result from Joint action. The notice sent to the railroad labor board, in the form of a letter, reiter ated the rail union leudera' attitude on the threatened walkout, which was first definitely asserted In their state ment Issued here Thursday night. The previous statement also Included the declaration that on overwhelming vote wus being cast for the walkout. In their letter to the board the rail men said: "When there occurea a miscarriage of Justice of such colossal and per manent Injury to railway labor us your decisions will bring about, the only means of remedy which the Injured parties have la to refuse to accept your decisions. This procedure is perfect ly legal. While it should only be used as a lost resort, our membership may decide it to bo fuly Justified by your denial of elementary and long estab lished rights und by the seriousness of the situation which you have cre ated, Your decisions have been sub mitted to a strike vote of our members and we are »waiting the results of their action. Should our members ue clde not to accept your decision, or In •ther words to strike, we shall «unc tion their action and advise you ac cordingly. Mr, I,ewls, the miners' chief, while asserting unwillingness to dlscues the outcome of tho coming conference with the rallmen, said the miners "will do anything that Is helpful and construc tive for the ruilroad men and for the miners themselves. "I am convinced," declared Mr. Lew is, "that the ruilroad men and the rank and file of the railroad' organizations frankly recognise the necessity of mak ing a fight regardless of the conse quence«. And In that fight they will have the whole-souled and active co operation of the mine workers." The presidents of the rail union said In their letter to the labor board that they have done everything to uvert a strike, pointed out that no appeal was possible from the hoard's de cisions, and restated that the union'* contention was that the transiMirtation law required a living wage for em ployee« at the bottom of the scale of occupations, with higher rates for other workmen, according to their aklll hasard of employment, responsibility, training and experience. of Will Net Enter Nevada Race London.—Miss Ann Martin, twice candidate for the Untied States sen ate from Nevada, declared at a din ner In the Lyceum club last Monday evening that she would not enter the present Nevada race. Lady Rhondda, unsuccessful contestant for a seat In the house of lords, presided at the dinner. "I cannot make the tremen dous effort Involved In another slngle h.laded campaign without the organ ized support of the women of labor. Ute farmers nnd the other exploited groups—and they show no signs of life," said Miss Martin. Building Trades Head Sentenced Chicago.—Fred Mader, president Of the Chicago building trades council, Tuesday faced a sentem-e of one year* in the penitentiary and payment of a fine of $1000. He was convicted by a Jury at mhlnlght on charges of conspiracy to halt construction on the drake hotel and conspiracy to extort money through calling of strikes. Harvest Hands Meet Death Kansas City, Mo.—-The call of the Kansas harvest took seven lives Tues day. The men, all harvest- hands, on their way to points near WK-lilts and Newton, were killed In accident» on the Sente Fe rat'mad. man was possibly fatally Injured. An eighth | ! Bonus Measure Faces Another Delay Washington —Another fervid chapter In the hfstory of the soldiers' bonus and tariff legislation was In prospect this week in the sennte. with tilUndi cations pointing to further delay In action on the bonus. Republcan sen ster» meet eoon in another conference virtually In accord «jn the compromise I agreement to hold the tariff hill be j fore the senate with a positive dedar j ation for right of wav afterward for 1 the bonus measure an«l Its passage be 1 tore congre«* adjourn*. ]□ / Cherries wôHwnrîF mi HAVE 1a P06? U30KT T HA'l PUNCH UP There. J ! WIV) I PC&IN j WhaTta . 5AV. 6EE ! cm? 7 ivV ftv* - V k. b! mk II) J ; • - i'.Wy V> ■ 7. m umra . mjmm y y itk_IBs! - SELLING SCHEME GRAINGROWERS' ARRANGE COM. MITTEE WITH THE MIDWEST FARM BUREAU Sales Office* to Handle Grain Will Be Only Part of Plan, Accord. Ing to th# President of the Body Chicago.—Cooperation between a committee of the Midwest Farm bur eau nnd the officer» of the United States Grningrowers, Inc., nounced Monday as the latest detail of the gralngrowers' selling plan, der which the organization will tempt to ncqulre »eats on the Chicago and Minneapolis grain exchanges, and will also make sales contracts direct with consumers. the ers the to ad was an un au Bales offices to handle through the exchanges will be only part of the selling plan, C. H. Gus tafson, president of the gralngrowers, said. Financing arrangements for million dollars or more to cover grain movement whether the grain Is ban ned through the sales company with grain exchanges membership or sold direct to consumers, have been made, Mr. Gustafson «aid. These arrangement« include grain a a J. nego tiations for $50,000 from B. F. Hales of Chicago, was announced by the Associated Press Inst week. The corporation of the farm bu reau committee wns looked upon Ironing out some difficulties between the gralngrowers and the American Farm Bureau federation, which fath ered the younger organization. The committee Is composed of E. H. Cun ningham. secretary of the Iowa Farm Bureau federation; \V. S. Hill, presi dent of the South Dakota federation, and J. W. On verdate, secretary of the Amerlcun Farn» Bureau federation. Conferences between the committee and gralngrowers are now In progress to enable the latter to begin handling grain at an early date. Charles E. Gunnels has been elected treasurer of the grain body, It was announced Monday. He is also treas urer of the American Farm Bureau federation. as GUNS ARE HIDDEN ON SHIPS Relative of Ambassador Harvey Nam ed With Others In Conspiracy Trenton, N. J.—Colonel Marcellus H. Thompson, vice president nnd active head of the Auto-Ordnnnce company of New York, has been Indicted by the federal grand Jury here on a charg« of conspiracy to ship arms to Ireland In violation of the neutrality laws. The announcement was made Monday by Assistant United States District Attorney Themas V. Arrow, smith. Indictments also have been returned against the Auto-Ordnance company and seven other Individuals on the same charge, ns the result of tho seiz ure at Hoboken last June of Uie Coa mopolltlan line freighter Eust Side, In the coal bunkere of which were found -LM) machine guns. The guns were al leged to have been destined for use by SltmAfetn In Ireland. The other individuals Indicted are: Frank Williams, alias Lawrence de I»cy, alia* Lawrence Pierce, who la allege«l to have paid for the shipment of guns, and his brother, Fred WIL j linns, alius Edward de Lac,v, who U alleged to have been implicated In the j purchase of the guns. Both are be-1 iteved now to he in Ireland. Former Utah Senator Busy in Capltot Washington.—Former Senator Oeo. Sutherland of Utah discussod Monday with President Harding arbitration matters between the United States In und Norway arising out of the war time seizure by the United States of ship« under construction in American yards for Norwegian citizens. It is be- Ukely that Senator 8utherlund will repreeect the United States before a for special Hague tribunal, impaneled un be- der arbitration treatle* existing be-1 tween the United States and Norway. J EN MISSE GIGGED MILITARY COMMANDER IN UTAH STRIKE ZONE ISSUES ORDERS AFFECTING COAL CO'S Women Who Refute to Halt Wher Ordered So to Do by Sentry Are Brought to Time by'Flrlng Shot Helper, Utah.—Orders forbidding the mass Importation of strike-break, ers uuder company escort were Issuer, here Tuesday by Major Elmer Johnson, commanding state troops In the strike district under martial Inw This means that no general Importa tion of strikebreakers by train or au. tomoblle under protection of specia: mine guards will be permitted, It was explained. Individuals in the zone, however, will be permitted tc seek and accept employment. Two women whose names were not divulged changed their minds in a hurry When their laughing refusal to halt on commnnd drew fire from a sentry. The women were passing the outpost In an automobile. At the guard's commnnd to huit they laughed ad the driver stepped on the gas. The sentry then fired one shot Into the air nnd the women halted for Identifies, tlon. Complaint was lodged with Major Johnson against tlee stopping ef a train by guardsmen near Kenilworth last Monday night. The patrol, sta. tloned at a crossing, had orders to halt and Investigate any passing that way. The train started down from Kenilworth nnd was halted. Upon ar rival here the crew complained to the yardmaster. Major Johnson has made nn inspec tion trip up Spring canyon to see that all orders are being properly en forced. Ten men under Lieutenant J. W. Summerhnye were dispatched to Kenilworth. A raiding party unde: commnnd of Major Cart A. Badger and Captain W, A. Lindquist confis cated several pistols, a i*tr of brass knuckles and a dagger waen they In. vaded New Helper early Tuesday morning. New Helper was the first place raided when the yuard arrived here Monday night. Raida for weap ons will continue so long ns It Is be lieved there are any concealed arms among the civilian population of the various camps under military Jurisdic tion. To Return Seized Property Washington.—-Legislation is being prepared with President Harding's sanction which will return to approx imately 30,000 Germans nnd Austrians property taken over «luring the war hy the alien property custodian. In amounts of MO,000 or less. It wns an nounced Tuesday at the White House. The president, working with the de partments of state and Justice end the alien property office. It was fur ther stated, will recommend that alien owners of seized property valued at more than $10,000 shall he entitled by the legislation to receive. If neces sary, part pnymnt ranging up to the $10/»0 limit. Flooda Destroy Crops San Antonio_Twenty-one thousand acres of Rio Grnn«le vnlley land with crops valued at $2,500.000 are flooded in Hidalgo county ns the result of fl«»od water* from the Rio Grande la which came down late Monday after noon from the Snn Juan river In j Mexico, while the cloudburst flood ot U the upp-r river is nearing Its crest j at Leredo, 150 miles upstream, sum. be-1 mnrtzed the border flood situation early Tuesday morning Seattle Youth Gets Legion Honor Paris.—Marshal Joffre, In the name of th6 French government, Tuesday decorated wttb the Insignia of officer of the legion of honor Samuel Hill of Seattle, who escorted the marshal of acroea the United States on his re rant trip Miershai Joffre alluded to is the happiness which had been afford «<] him by his reception in America, a The ceremony took place in Marshal un- Joffre's headquarters at the war col. be-1 lege In the presenra of Madume J Joffre and Ambassador Herrick. m N r* > JJpk qjQ/ an I JL ; JSsj-=£ 2 J. Make use of it for your information on question» It will be my pleasure and privilege to answer car« If a more detailed answer This is your corner, that are puzzling you. fully and promptly all questions submitted to me. than can be given in these columns is desired, send a stamped envelope and it All communications will always be held us will be given prompt attention absolute confidence. , , . , All letters should be addressed very plainly in pen and mk to Helen Brooks, Boi 1545, Salt Lake City. Dear Miss Brooks: I have been a very interested read er of "Our Corner" for some time. Seeing you have helped so many girls by answering their questions. I thought I would come to you for help. For some time I have noticed that the skin on my neck has been very coarse, and looks like goose flesh. I have used different kinds of treat ment to remove this coarseness but nothing seems to do any good. Could you tell me how I can get rid of this ? ....I noticed a few weeks ago in "Our Corner" that a girl in California wrote to you asking you to get some one to write to her. If you still have her address would you kindly let me have it as I feel that I would like to write to her? Wishing you a suc cess in your work, I remain, BIRDY, Delta, Utah. The condition you mention must be due to exposure to the wind and sun, although it is difficult to tell with *** Xa t Min« ki rreim be foîrow^l 8, bv n good cleansing cream followed by a good tissue builder combined with ÂîTnSzr wil1 rf f .m K l.d * interested in »irr little California friend. Her name and address is: Miss Myrtle Chapman, Burrel, Calif. ' Thanks for your kind wishes. Dear Miss Brooks: I had a very dear boy friend but about eight months ago he said some thing to me while angry. I have want ed very much to renew our friend ship since then but haven't had the courage. It would be impossible for me to speak to him. Would it be proper to 'phone him or write him a letter? Have I let things go on too long, or is there time now to make things right? I would like to find out if he cared to regard me as a friend again. How can I? Thank you very much. Mt. Utah. is to of DOLLY, Mt. Pleasant, Utah. We sometimes pay dearly for allow ing ourselves to become angry, do we not? It would altogether depend on what you became angry ahout. I should think, as to whether you could write to him or not. If you felt you were too hasty and were not justified in your condemnation, you should have let him know in the beginning. If you should telephone or write to him now, unless he has shown a desire to re new your friendship, you would be placing yourself in a very unenviable position. My advice would be, my dear, to wait until he shows some in clination to again be friends, which he will do if he cares about it. Dear Miss Brooks: I am one of your constant readers and have found many helpful hints. So if you will spare a little time and answer my questions I shall be thank ful. I have read so much of - removing freckles. Would you recommend this to any one? I should not care to use it if! it injures the skin in any way. and lemon juice also good to use on the skin? . L. Thanking you in advance for your kindness. A READER.) I am delighted to know you find helpful things in my corner. I am striving to make it valuable to my readers. I could not recommend othine for the skin. It is severe and very dry Please send me your address and I will write you a private rep'y re garding the preparations about which you enquire, bad time of year to try to remove freckles as all freckle removers are more or less severe on the skin and during the hot months they return very easily. Try removing them dur ing the winter months, then the skin wil! be better prepared to withstand the hot summer. If you will send a stamped envelope I will give you a list of reliable pre parations for all kinds of skin blem ishes. This is a very Dear Miss Brooks: I am a girl, seventeen years of age. Up until now it has been my idea in life to be a "good girl." I have flirted or done any of the things which other girls do. As a result I stay at home, while other girls at-. tend dances, shows and other enter tainments with the young men. It is j hard to say, but true, that I have never had a date with where near my own age. When I think it over ané realize j that I deprive myself of these things ! simply to preserve the respect of j others I wonder if it is worth it. No one respects a girl who stays at I home all the time even if they think i and say they do, and no girl likes to go alone. Considering all these things I have ! come to the conclusion that if a lit- 1 tie flirting and a few kisses will bring i me a good time I shan't be above ! granting them. A girl doesn't re srpect a boy who merely goes with 1 her for those things and I should never kiss a man that I really i pec ted—just for a good time. never a man any- ; re Will you please give me the opin ion you hold of my decision. Yours hopefully, MILLY, Shoshone, Ida. I am sur*, Hopeful Milly, that your dtdslisn waa not and ts not final, for I am sure you are making a wrong one. I wish I could talk to you and tell you just how much the world of boys and girls, men and women, who have really acomplished anything, or hope to accomplish anything in this world, think of the girls who have pursued the course you are now pur suing. And is not your self-respect and the respect of your associates worth more than what you mistakenly think constitutes a "good time?" You used the small word "if" well. When you said "if a little flirting, a few kisses, etc-," do we not know that it is what some are peased to call the "little flirting," the "white lie," the "small theft" which lead to the great crimes which are committed? When this small indiscretion is com mitted, it is not often the intention to commit greater ones, but the small ones too often soon seem of no con sequence, and greater ones are in , , , . d p * rhaD ' vou have an exaggerated idea of » hat a " g0od S irl " should be ' 0 . . _ , * QD Jj,_ . . hv' »1^ mean« an ä îüJSlifôfiriSrrÆ "«* <»1«™*« • ■"M»- >■>">; * j*?* ? ltlon ' weara sm " e ' ^ "t * nter . t * m - ,n .f. ns yo ". *7?^ how to . be ' and you will soon find there are boys who ap f k rec,ate a £ ,rl °, f . that a ? rt ™ ore than the one who allows him too many privileges- Save your affection and caresses for THE man you respect and admire above all others and who cares for you for yourself alone and who admires you for just what you are now doing—holding yourself ab solutely above reproach. Dear Miss Brooks: I read your interesting comer in our paper and like the rest have a question to ask you. Please tell me the proper thing to do and say when introducing people and when being in troduced. A BOY, Ephraim. The simplest form of introduction is always the best, and can be pro perly used on all ocasiona as:. Miss Smith, let me present Mr. Jones. Al ways take the gentleman to the lady and speak the lady's name first, pre senting the man to the lady. A gen tleman, if introducing a friend of his own sex to a lady, may say: Miss Smith, Mr. Jones desires to be pre sented to you. When introducing people of the same sex, the younger is always in troduced to the elder. A man upon being introduced to a lady usually acknowledges the intro duction by saying: I am very happy to meet you, or a similar phrase. A lady acknowledges the introduction only by a bow and repeating the name of the person introduced. SALT LAKE RTTCHUCGC iMDr/wnov "USIWfcSS ÜIKtUURl BUSINESS COLLEGES L. D. S. BUSINESS COLLEGE. School of Efficiencj. All commercial branch«. Catalog fr«. «0 N. Main St.. Salt Laka City. ROWLAND HALL Episcopal School for Girls. All Denominations. Writ« for Catalogua. Salt Lake City OLDSMOBILE DEALERS WANTED— In Utah. Idaho. Ne ▼adH» \A yominjr. Liberal commission—will •end representative on request. A.E. TOUUSSEN-butrlbutor. KNOWLTON BEAUTY SHOP Everything known in beauty culture. Let us tell you about our Creams, l'owder and Hair Good«. M» S. Maia PLEATING S BUTTONS Accordian, Side, Box Pleating. Hemititching. Buttona, Buttonhole». Kid Coraet Parlor. 40 E. Broadway, Salt Lake City. _ SEB^VllUR PUBLISHER lake your Book Binding—any kind to your lo cal printer. Lehh'a Trade Bindery. Salt Laka. UTAH METAL WORKS. MTg'i Typa Matala. j j ! j I i ! 1 i ! 1 FREE -—to You ; _»om»n it intcratod in new RECIPES und for that reason gotnsr to offer each week wonderful little booklet»-—all different, that will help every house wif«. There will fee also several interesting - things for the men-folks too. *° w . atch .thk »Pace every time your pa 5 er " Panted, for these booklet» are all All that ie required is a two-cent P*X postage to you. The flret to Tomato* ^ Rec * p ® l '* M wonderful from we are »oup U» candy fudge. Writ« your name and addrw« plainly, nend two cent», hr * end Tou thto booklet prompt helen brooks department Box 1545, Salt Lak» City, Utah I enclose two cents in étant p» for re turn po*ta«e on a free copy of "89 Tested Recipes" Name . Street City .. State . .