Newspaper Page Text
YORK: RED HEADED PEACEMAKER Kergt. Alvin C. York. Bull Mull, Beurres* county. Tenu.. Three Hun dred and Twenty-eighth Infantry, / Klghly-seeond division (All-America), ha* been proclaimed us "the soldier who has distinguished himself a ho»* all men In the war In the achievement a i * of the greatest Individual deed In hi* tory." This deed I* really a little hat II« In Itself, hut told as briefly as |mi» »Ihle It la Ihla; York, then corporal, October 8, 1918. kllli-d 20 Oerinans with his rifle and pistol ; captured 132 prisoner». In cluding a major and three lieutenant»; put 38 machine guns out of business, •rd thereby broke up sn entire bat talion whieh was about to counter at tack against the Americans on Hill 223 In the Argonne #ecli/r, near l.'halel Ohehery. 0 n Ball Mall is s mountain cross roads with possibly 211 house* seniter d "boat. York was horn there December ••« I» ■ fanner and black*niliii. He provides for hi* mother, one brother and three little sisters. II« Is « feel and weigh* 200 p° u,,,u Is ceil headed II» I* sure death with both rifle sud pistol. As a fighter he I* (he rare kind that get* cooler a* the danger grows. Me aseil to drink n little, gamble a little and *weur. He quit In 1019 and Joined the Church of Christ and Christian Union, of which he Is second elder and singing lender. He whs a conscientious objector, ills captain con vinced him In camp that It waa Ida duty to act as the peacemaker In Kunqie. Ilia "girl," tlrac« Williams, aaya; "It wasn't Alvin: II was the hand of I»»« Nvnitst) 18. 1887, one of I children. t HOUSE'S INFLUENCE ON WILSON Statesmen and laymen have specu lated much U|H>n the qualities o««sed by Col. Kdwurd M. Hoi«*« which give him an Influence «ver President "Tison not |»uuh-«im»I by any other In dividual not even by any member of Ids cabinet Krery now and then something cornea from Baria that lends to throw light on this mystery, l( Is now said that Ho* A meric body of ei|M*rla at (he p. race confer ence I* probably the moat notable In attendance and that Colonel House I* to be thanked for It* organization. It I* also Mid that Colonel House'* great Influence with the president Is unquestionably due, primarily, |o the fact that the preehUnt has found In the colonel a complément for hi* mind. i MN ! »'or example. « - a' : A v owu a... The president's mind runs to prin ciples -Is Inclined to *hlrk details. Belying greatly upon the power of his eloquence, lie l* Inclined to be content with generalization. Colonel House's line of attack on iHAvnll problem» Is exactly the opposite of Hist employed by the president. Colonel House never made a speech In his life, lie la Influenced only by facta, - 11 IM II« Is unseutlmvut»l II« wand *11 tli« fmt*. MISS ALICE PAUL: "JOAN OF ARC n Alice Baut, national chairman of th« National Woman's party. Is called by her friend* ''Joan of Are." In three Years she has raised more than i»»i and has formed a national organi zation of 90. ÜU0 members. ; ' \ J f ' a* s Ss . u This iiillllant leader of wonian'a auffrage forees Is a Quaker. At first alght. In re|Mi*e, »he looks that part more limn the militant suffragist who, for picketing the president, received a sentence of seven m<Filths' linprtson IM. Ill voice low. y N «V ll«r iimniicm ar»* quiet. h%*r Sh« I* upt to keep h«*f tiMliil» in-. • ! .• t ■ b i ■ , j . ou Hua» her underlying Onun«** und ublllty to flicht tu m Hnlwh. lt l» on^jr »cruttny that «uo penvlve» y 1 * Mi 1'nul I» s graduât« of Swurth more College and. after a roiir-io in the New York School of Bhllanthri>i)y, went to Knglaud to »lu'ly IhImw proh lems |n the Culver»!I le.» of Loader, » _ . . Birmingham. Ilec followers at tha w aajilngtmi be.dqoarters say II was while working among the women In th« alums off London that »he decided to return to America a m| devote herself to OTBmga- Before »he founded the National Woman'a parly In I1MS she was qsouci* led »Mh the older suffrage association. But fn-tn the flr»f. her admirer, reran, »he was fur downright lighting. Khe resolved to lake politics a» she found II. -ÄS V GARFIELD AND NATURAL RESOURCES Harry A. Oarlh-ld. though rcllr log from th« dlrect»r*diip of the Bolted males furl administration, remain* In lb* public eye by reswxi of bis sect Inn with a possible program of gmernoxtiisl activities m onuectloa with nslursl resources. I*rmideul Wilson u et|ws ted to |. resell F I» coogrwaa a program which • III provide fur government as-ocla tloa la the development of ,»»«1. oil and gas marin ere«. Ills plan is not on* of Mllrlghl government ownermhlp. It I* said, but one whbh cunleiuplalea s •oj«crri*l,«n and Btmelion which will ■lake InqssMiblj* privately owned mo D-ffxitle« of thmc nalurn! res.iiir. es For some time Doctor Cnrfleld lois bertj working out a plan for Hie priwb dent. The purpose. It Is under«!,»»), would be to ohlnln n more equitable «Balribulloii of llo-rw* necessities of In dustrial life and éliminai« the capita. ^k: , :r , "i: r : l r , ro... 1 "* " " •' f <>r I* rt °f f* 1 ' °R »fi'l «uihmcttc .»»«I ouh I put of tfefx . -un.rjF I* In m hand« of powerful Intorcata. and new yux welt* *m likely to h« gobbled up as fn»f a» Ur-y «r« dUcuvsreU. i ■ rm I nnntm/ oi\omy orner r\ > n in if . ai« i . -A K ... , ^ 4 I I ■n v ■ j " ll ' ,11 gh to make an ugly tear in handsome new To Mend an Ugly Tear. you Kou.eilmes unfurl unuie are go» ii. It may ho mend ed very suecessfully, and If In conspicuous place It will mil show l-ii.v the (ear haste across It, while the an In at all. Ige In edge, and being earefui that edges meet, they do not overlap. Out a piece ..f rubber tissue, whieh may he obtained I any tailor ing shop, "to amply cover (lie tear. garment on the Ironing hoard right side down, plaee the rubber over the rent, and Lay Mo over the rubber lay » piece of goods of the same material as that of the garment to he mended. I goods perfectly with a hot Iron Now cut out the hasting threads on the right side, and Shave off any rough edges remaining, "hen there Is no niaterlnl of the dress on hand, a piece of lightweight goods of the Keep IhiMi rubber and smooth, and press out for several minute*. Fool en color Vi III tin* wer. Tnnt the but him* of men'* trou*er* hic held rogerher In thi* way In a j L'*»od that the method I* practical and successful. I To Pad Embroidery. In padding embroidery use the chain _ 1 hint stitch. This la an especially g< for making scalloped edges. In making patch work. If you cut your pattern In table oil cloth Instead of paper, you will llijd the work much more satisfactory, tern will not slip there I* The oil cloth pat when cutting and no danger of snipping off a portion with the A Dress Protector. " hen the yoke of a nlghtdres comes h worn, cut off the nightdress skirt. Ink** out the sleeve* and sew It together across the lop, leaving a Summer and Sport Suits c 4L j iV :■■■ fl X '•fl] ii / ill 7 - K ** I m i m ;t » * i I f I fr * ï . . . Mi m «a I : K m - k\ Vo V : : W k. TT cr V. me I» prepaid for midsummer i »kirt. sim I» made of bright greet. Mik mile«« -he has ready for warm weuih- j tri,miette, with sailor collar and tan«! i r a sport suit. ! may he worn with »kins of the I ■ fcarnetcr. sapplemcultsl t>> ol »wentercoiil >r a »port coal that same « sweater The «t»irt suit ho* I t»««le a place for Heelf that nut ht ox rise can Bit. . ... .... done more to rni|>ha»lx« the chamc Mr of the Mvlrt. Il Is m>t an extra vag« nr« oven fur the woman who believe« ! rtduclns her expenditure on clothe»: to nere-sittes, for the »port »ult re-1 pis«»-« Ircsslcr and lew generally ! wearable clothe». Ii » . ■ the place of afternoon tb» k» 1 titxl It ri otnutl ..11, I level ; I» made of. "Suit" I» a term th f a s|»irl skirt ; isxers lb«* evuiihlnation I nml « *|*orl coal that do not umteh. »» j well as skirt and coat of th« some mu : (vital. A handsome example of the first ctMiihlnailon appears In (he wxtil on the left of the fw picture. »alln and I» made of one of those new weaves that appear to be belt, r .ulted to -port skirts than to anythin, else. It 1. strong .ml brilliant. On *ho%%n In H>«* In thl* th«* *klrt t« «*f whit«* the overlapped seam at the left side, five large, flat peu 1 1 buttons are set The coat U In the same class as the small opening through which the hook of a salt hanger may ta- slipped, and use It to protect a nice dress hanging In the closet. Washed hut seldom It » III Iasi a long Mine, and will he found more convenient than a bag, us It it so much easier ffj Insert the drest w lihont crushing. Ua« for Old Leather. One should always save the tops of old shoes, or the gauntlets of heavy riding gloves or other pieces of leather. I hey an* excellent as an Interlining for Iron holders. I'o not make the holder too large. It is clumsy to handle. as Those which arc oval In shape are prefer able. But the covering and the Inter lining the same size and shape, stitch he thicknesses on the machine, close to the edge of the material, then hind with a tai binding. all or piece of seam Pongee Again. U*» coming of Rummer This A* »urc h* l*mgce in «orne form appear*. . >•*»•* there are lovely pongee parnnol*. Home nre mounted on brown frames and slicks, with no other trimming Mian brown cords oa the bundles and I * ,rmvn tassels on the ends. shows lovely blue bultetfiles hroldercd all over the Inside of the parasol, with blue cord and blue end* to the sticks. Another cm* A Footwear Fad. The few who wish to follow fash ion's whim In footwear can wear, this summer, white oxfords with black shoe laces and black stockings. This sanctioned by New Of course Hi« generality of women will use the sirvutlve all while. omhlniillon Is York's latest decree. con *'f »clf colorcd embroidery about 1 bottom. A ««tin vest worn with I has »mull i>earl hutton», »et close gether. down the front, j taffeta coats with of white silk, and conta crocheted J the green »Ilk In laee design» urv note novelties to n with wldtc win or silk »|s»i j skirts. All the «mats have belt» I SMsIo'H, Bright grcec much In- stltehlni | j iimoiic th«* w j ! "t 1 * 1 1,1 the rlghl I» made of ...heavy rlhtwsl -ilk skirt and eo«t ol There are Severn Hie same mnienul. i»«tlern* in thc-e »P*'rt »llks. seme o j Ihew In two rotors, others In figure* ' ih wlgns of one color. Angivra cloth a In «»rite for emh».|||»b(ng theta j placed In hands sNmt the skirt ami coat ami as cuffs and collant. many of these suits arc tintrimmcd. the fanciful fa uric enough. I Bb a» _ , tusk'ui variety Ivy en In s|*»rt *uit* the rml .V '"™" #I> V"* '' '! h ^ ,h ^ tMYttkHii hnvinje six llttr*» hut too« th«» if»nt*"r. P •port (hut l|rn<*rv* the rest*. ' e ' But there are many vogue m / ' Q'ßOY^ scorns BOY SCOUT "VETS," TOO. The veteran* used to bo gray haired —faces deeply marked, some« hat I «loop shouldered, one empty sleeve or one planed tip, empty trousers leg. Their deeds are already in our school histories. But there is a new generation of veterans today. Voting fellows, nearly every one of them. Not stoop shoul dered ; very ebesty indeed and with good cause. Not yet long enough re turned from the battles to have held annual, reunion. But veterans nevertheless. Saviors of their come an try. .Saviors of the world. Ami there Is a still newer generation of veterans coming upon the great world stage. These have not been to war. They may never go to war. And because 0 f |belli—In part at least— the world Itself may never know war again. These newer veterans are the young fellows who have been five years in the hoy scout movement, first-class scouts. They are They have taken upon themselves the scout obligations for life. They have registered with local scout authorities for service to • omniunlty lu any emergency. • routing principles Imbedded In a hoys nature will continue to «qierale In his life whether or not lie wears the uniform and the badge. But In order that the movement shall affect •he quality of citizenship of the whole nation most effectively, seoutlug prln ciplea should continue to operate through every scout In the active, posi tive form which the veteran the scout ein allegiance. A SCOUT PARADISE. I know of a wonderful spot for a ramp on the edge of a shimmering shore, And a lake that's as blue as the skies d as sweet as the wind over you. hi your door. Thero tho rod-winged block-bird calls to bis mates to bailie In the pickerel pond; And the* hanks overflow with'the blessing? that grow lit Hie touch of Fuir Na wand. There the soft breezes whisper the secrets of rest turn's »Till« away on the big lake we row; And the swimming In fine In the . summer sunshine. ami ul evening the camp hre aglow. There's a Jolly old lodge with a Jollv old . , In« In tha old fire-place. And • rane a on the front of his Jolly old face. There we pitch our tents with a speed that's Immense and we smooth out our bunks with delight; In the blankets we crawl and lomruhr*« we fall, to tjie tune of the sounds of night. Why not Join In our song as we ramble along, and gather your troop on the way; You will hit «wett up ©rout's pare when you *et near the pla«*«. and be ready for work or for play. —By R. N. Berry si» _ a _a "e arc entering nn era of readjust cmV i V'T* T prtCM In nmny cases lack of employment and clashes SCOUTS BOOSTED IN BOSTON. A letter to the Boston Transcript, signed among others by Charles R|. lot and A. Lawrence Loyvell, says In part : opinion between employers and em pioyees win he inevitable. Unless we adopt every reasonable means to pro. mote right understanding and good feeling between our various groups— unless we keep to the front the linpor tance of hearty co-operaflon—much hard feeling Is sure to be genera ted, anil we nets! only read the newspapers to be warned of the possible results. We cannot expect a complete safe guard against this danger, hut the pub lic Is coming to recognize that the hoy scout movement gives protection, because It pmmnli tual understanding and good feeling. o»»n*bb*n4bIo * mit A letter from | j "Bohemia's hoy »coufs of the First Seoul trixip at Prague In the Czecho slovakia« republic send greetings to their brother scouts In America, "Members of this troop are river seocts; Till round' »|M>rtsmen who row. yneht. canoe, tramp, swim. etc. »Inter they skate and ski. and go BOHEMIAN BOY SCOUTS. Scoots In Bmcue soumis like the real thing In scouting, there reads; j I ; ' camping with sledge anil ski. 'The troop has four canoes, two rowing boat», two sailing yachts and a nmtortmat. their houseboat, a ship 18 f,ef long With club rooms In the mid die for 20 to 30 boys. The ship lies It J | • t aB, hor **» Brague." SCOUTING ALIVE AT COLLEGE. 1 The UniveraTy of Bltlsbunch has adopted «co«Mng with enthusiasm, I «tya Chancellor S. R McCormick. Ten faculty members ace Instructing In scouting subjects, and courses in .limp rookery an«l the duties of scoutmas ters have been started. SOLDIER THANKS BOV SCOUT. Scout Harry W. Lyons of Milford. j Ma»s.. Is Justly proud of a letter re- j eelved from a »Idler In the army «8 (Hviipntioci. Th# donitkboy had ret« j of the scout's splendid work in selling War Savings stamps and was movetl to B ■'ner»''s the hand of a soldier for your earnest work In keeping me fed. clothed and equipped. I have done my hv'st, and you have done as much If not , more than L" I v^dji-g cm, \ 7 —Nothing can be more r priate nor so well treasured as a gift from Park's. Our modest prices ease the way. Perfectly safe to order by mail. appro BOYD PARK i MAKERS OF JEWELRY SALT LAKE CITY »Ö MAIN STRUT MISTAKE WAGES FOR PROFITS j ( i j 1 0 rav» Error That Is Made by Mott Psopl* Who Are Working for a Salary. When our wage-earners and salaried people begin to learn that savings ar* S» i P r0 ®t s an< ^ that the process of accutnn ,* »avlng» Is substantially the sam# as getting profits out of a buuln-MS. w. »half be on tha way to becoming a thrifty people. Bat very few wage and salary earn ers know this. ( Their mental process, to the | limited extent that their minds enter ve it into the matter at all. Is to regard the pay check as profits, which is. of course, a very fundamental mistake. In the business of wage-earning the P«y check Is no more profits thau is the cash that comes over the counter of a »tore or through the receiving teller's window at a bank. A wage-earner's pay heck Is gross receipts, and his profits, If there He any, are found by deducting from these gross receipts whatever It costa to keep the wage-earner golr-g. In business It Is well understood that there are Just two ways to increas» profits: either more the In over the counter.- or else less he paid out In keeping up the huslnegg Ko with the wage-earner. If he fails to save he must fit himself for a heifer Job or else lower his standard of liv ing; there Is no other shall In the Thrift Ms-—-i« :nw*r way —rar I Mnr HERE'S A PUNCTUATION TEST Make Sense of This Jumble and Prove That Your Think Tank Is Work- • Ing Properly. Can yon punctuate? going to ask you to punctuate th* well worn phrase, "It Is and timt I said not but" you probably know No. I am not that already; but I have recel vAd »musing communication from a reader showing how Important a part punctu ation can piny In making sense of what we write, says a writer In London An »wer». -i r. Without punctuation the fol lowing paragraph reads somewhat »enslcally, but If you pm In the cor rect punctuation marks you can turn the sentences Into sense: non T)*lly the *un sets In a harket down In this valley primrose* tfrowlnp Inside the piano «re fftrlrif:* nf dough bread Is made and baked top of the mountain It I* cool In (h*. •prflrif time waft* neither man will wait long to quench th * thirst of the thirsty day our stewards can give a good sod •»httantlal remedy for the gou- m toc» I» a terrible sore th'ne „ bL i . ? can he seen for no woman even on a wet cn evcn a w. nn w l nrn carrot âeed* «un rrlZ. * leave» of Iren f ' <n , " rn ' ps i^T.s H.e dnueht* "» IT 1 ** Z ** and likewise »«. -t » sob daughter." "* *° n ** h * r " 0, '* _._ Credit to Napoieon. The glory of definitely completing the Louvre wag reserved for Napoleon in • the activity he displayed in out th!» plan compensates to _ »light extent for other disastrous » p j. »ode» of hi» reign. On the 14ih of Au gust, 1897, Napoleon HI lust completed T.ouvre carrying soin« •pen al the at Tw marble »leb» commemorated lb» building of the great French monument, one of the mo»t perfect expressions of the art!»He gen<u» of the race. On one of the s| ;h< whbh I» »till In extsi the word» : Louvre ence. sre Ins.-r h -.l 'he "Frnn.-ots t begs Catherine de / sit'd, cl men, ed the Tuilerie. " ,> n rh« „H.'.'-r n '*rhle »Iah, which hs» dace moved. It «■«» »tatcl "18(0-1857 Va rdeon III Joined the Tuileries t lAtuvre." a the Interpreter 'Varied j Curling, like Its »|»;er Scottish g"lf- has It* own Tocaleilarv game '• ■ dialogue In which a Sc., , D ^ Antipode* tried to lllnotrate »he go Be pint»" of the game to hi» 1 Yc»I«nd friends, "Whaffc a pat lid Mr. Macphersoo?" asked mernher of the "»kip • -r»lv ye no «ee, y* (n . k r Mid the skip. -Ye ding ,e r .tsn* cann iy. hut n *« s»e fl ne h , lg |f Nae haltin' 8 »«, n .*r Jmklo turn, , r ken. but tentlely. tknt It »ve gang, •noovin' an' strnugcht «» » n e'd.- j walk hog smotherin' au,.s;,g lbr ri«lrd«. till y* fan on >he v. When ye've dune that, laddi-, made a pat-ltd. and grec I" *8 ftciptrl vc Q .xrab!« r*' v res tee. ye've ye may hear rbe Alexandra. Alexandria, fonn.'r I by rbe ^"oquemr, Alexander the Great 1» K «Pt1an dty that Is WOtM »B to \o*e its fWMWrt J < * w *th the farawajr past «ad h " c,>n «' completely modernized Kitte haa favored this anbltlon for the won. •" Oeopau, k - , t ., 1*7 ffre or »wept away by the * M Alexandria Is a city of trad > p.mi f»*hlon. dominated by pr..«pero' » l u '^P«'"» too deeply absorbed in thw «ock exchange to be rven vaguely i„. *' r '«ted Iq the romantic slda sf th, -r «ity.