The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 18, 1919, Page 2, Image 2

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Disposal of Home System Neces
sary, Receiver, Relates," Be
cause of Financial Losses.
interchange of : Service Will
' Make It Unnecessary for Re
i. taining of Two Telephones.
X Continuation of th; Pacific Telephone
' St Telegraph , rate Increase heart ng th la
J morning found, the (public service com-
mission delving deep Into the legal tch
'nicalities and Intricacies of the negotia
tions and sale of the Home Telephone
company to the Pacific company. Bx
. Governor Oswald West, who was receiver
for the Home company, was the principal
" witness. Assistant Attorney General
'Bailey conducted the Investigation In be
' half of the commission. .
Mr. West gave a resume of the history
of th company from the time It was
i started by local financiers until, as re
: cetver for the company, negotiations for
sale to the Pacific Telephone company
twer made. -1
System Operated at Lots I
' "It was necessary." said Mr. West "to
enter negotiations for the sale because
- iv. w.r. 11 a in err tin thsk fwki. whtrH T
do not mind saying, now that the deal is
' consummated and we are assured the
r money. Just what the Pacific company
Intends to do with the line remains for
them to decide. I do not know whether
they intend to use It or scrap It."
Mr. West was at a loss to explain why
, the people of Portland did not subscribe
more for the Home phone. In reference
to proposed , plans of consolidation by
.'the Pacific Telephone company, where
by the Home and Pacific phones would
be placed on an interchangeable ex-
'could not believe other than hat busi
ness houses would affect a saving, as
, this would allow the withdrawal of one
.kind of telephone or the other.
I: Manager Lowell on Stand
J. C. Nowell of San Francisco, gen
1 oral manager of the Pacific Telephone
Telegraph company, explained to the
commission the possibility of incorpora
ting th two telephone systems and how
i it would be accomplished. The commis
sion also brought out the fact that the
Home telephone rates would also be in
: creased In conformity with the new
' rates asked for the Pacific system.
Mr. 'Nowell was the principal witness
f, Friday afternoon. For more than two
hours he was held in th stand while
Assistant City Attorney Totnllnson and
JM. A. Cousins, representing the city,
.cross-examined him,
Refises to Give Opinion
.( Mr. Nowell persisted In an evasion
""of th question placed by Attorney Tom
; linson as to whether he considered th
' automatic or manual systems th more
i efficient. He stated that he believed
ItnOdt of th fiiihsfrltMira tVtnK th., k
automatic system the more desirable,
but would not express a personal opln
' Ion. .- "
(CoatJnoed Fron FC On)
nlse th great movement toward rad
. Icallsm or liberalism. It refuses to
- cleanse Itself or see what is coming.
"The government must be overthrown
. In favor of on that is honest, above
Aboard; and trustworthy. It is pathetic
that no on was elected to the national
- assembly who possesses both ability and
the confidence of the people. There are
brains in Germany If they are only given
.a chance. Election of Ebert, the sad
"dler, for th first president was a sad
' mistake. Why should Germany' hav to
make such a mediocre start as a repub
lic T He la undoubtedly v honest, but so
ordinary. I am told he wears a flashy
- pearl stickpin and Is becoming a pro
. - IN
a LJ
A romance, of pifan, profiteering New
York Society, Paris gowned women, male
."Crocodiles," busy husbands and neg
lected children, , into, which is projected
husband and wife who try to beat the
garae and remain tme to' each other.- -
Funniest of' Fat
. ' Funsters ,
And Our
fessional politician. Nor is Scheidemann
a nan who la able"'to get a good peace.
Politics prevails when common 4 sens
should. Th government doesn't realize
th difficulties of the peace problem or
Germany's position."
- Y-: VUgasted With Methods
Harden Is heartily disgusted wiih the
methods the German foreign office has
been practicing since the. armistic was
signed. He .condemns th foreign ", of
fice officials strongly, as he condemned
th war and Germany's war policies.
He wants to see Germany deal squarely
with th entente, sending delegates to
Paris who can be trusted to make a
Clean "'breast of Germany's " guilt and
establish a basis upon which . Germany
can begin anew.
-Harden' friends urged! the foreign of
fice to sand him to the peace confer
ence, to confer with President Wilson
personally. If possible,! to admit i Gr
many' mistakes and Star clarify her
present position. Harden agreed to do
so but the foreign-office refused to con
sider the proposal, despite the fact h Is
on of th few Germans who are not
qpmpromised In foreign eyes.
German People Honest i
"We ar to -blame for th war for
many reasons, Harden; continued. "I've
consistently , safd that, not only about
th beginning of th war but about our
conduct .of It throughout. Germany's
navy was a direct danger to England at
a time when w were getting rich by
her fre trade I policy. Th English
colonies had as many made-in-Germany
goods as those made in England. Ger
many started the war, as I pointed out
In November in the Zukunft. We
fought in a guilty way and by means
of propaganda made our people believe
they were justified in 'th defense of
their fatherland. The German people
were honest in their belief. The mili
tarists claimed steadily that we were
right and would win. I pointed out we
were wrong th fact that four fifths
of the world was against us was a sure
sign we were wrong and that we
would b defeated. But th government
stupidly refused to see the light. It is
still refusing to see the light.
Brand Hew Policy Urged
"When Wilson's 14 points wer first
announced, everyone said w couldn't
accept them because they wer too
harsh. Now they are trying to twist the
14 points to meet German views. There
is no doubt in my mind that, under the
14 points. Alsace-Lorraine goes to
France. - But the government demands
a plebiscite. It would be the same even if
a plebiscite were held, as It would go
overwhelmingly in favor of France. Then
Germany would Claim th plebiscite was
unfair because the French wer occupy
ing that territory. x
"There will always b something to
agitate about until we break entirely
away from the old and start a brand
new policy. Th German people think
abnormally now; If they think at all.
The war and hardships have made them
crazy. They are gambling, dancing,
seeking every pleasure passible and
spending money like water, figuring
that either the Bolshevists or Schlff er
(the minister of finance) will get It,
anyhow, if they don't spend It. The
people are ready to do anything in their
fanaticism. '
Real Liberal Mevenest Coming
"If th emperor were not so cowardly
and would return and call his 70,000 offi
cers 'about him, everybody . would hur-
rah and say the old times were better
than th present and demand him, back.
"But a genuinely liberal movement is
coming. Machine guns cannot wipe out
radica- Ideas. Give th people food and
work and Bolshevism will be avoided nn-
tika solid and reformed stat is estab
lished." , . . .-?-,
Harder, anticipates close and Imoor-
tant -relations between the German re-
Puduc ana tne united .states. --
"We need close relations with Amer
ica more than she needs us at first," he
said ; and, frankly. It would benefit us
more than America, but eventually the
advantages would be equal. I have the
greatest faith in the Leagrue of Nations.
But. its success and world peace during
the coming century depend upon close
and friendly relations btweea Germany,
England aud America."
To Zealous ia Hunting
The defendants were too sealous In
their hunting and will be fined $100
each. said Federal Judge Wolverton,
Monday, In the cas in which W. H.
Mullen, C. A. Varlan and W. A. Benson
of Crane were convicted of shooting
game in violation of game lawa They
were acused of killing some birds on th
X-ak Malheur bird reserve.
Te Fortify th ' Systea
Tsk LaXATTVB bbomo
which dotroT unit, act as
t)T, and thus pvmnt CoMa,
Thr is only on "BBOMO
GSOTje g sisaaans .ea the
Against Grip
QUtNINB Tsbtota
a tenia sad Un-
Grfp nd Iaflnuua.
box. SOc A.
1 f ' : i: " t
H i 4 - " -
Hi.: ., 'i , ;
I- . - 1 I 1 3 ,
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Plans Being Made by Oregon Port
Committees for Reception of
. . Congressmen. ;
.'Having completed the survey of th
ports of San Diego,' th naval affairs
committee, which is due to - arrlv ; in
Portland March 25, arrived at Xos An
geles this mofning, where it will pass
three days surveying th naval situa
tion. From .los Angeles it will go to
Ban Francisco and then north to this
city. (
'. Representative -. Ktttner, who repre
sent a San Diego district, will not come
to. Portland with the delegation, owing
to injuries received In an automobile ac
cident Riverside last Thursday. ' i
A committee of four members of the
Astoria Chamber of Commerce arrived
in Portland this morning and is con
ferring with members of th Portland
Chamber of Commerce committee on
presenting Astoria's argument to the
naval committee while it is making the
two day trip to the mouth of the river
In the Interest of a naval bas.
The committee to represent Portland,
as chosen by the Chamber of Commerce,
i a follow: Judge C H. Carey, chair
man; F. T. Griffith, A. I. Black, F. C
Knapp, Edward Cooklngham, J. C. Ains
worth, A. G. Labbe, Drake C. O'Reilly,
G. B. Hegardt, George Kelly, William
Comfoot, Captain Parsons, B, E. Wil
liams, E. B. Piper, C. C Chapman and
F. W. Mulkey. , r "
Dr. Robbins to Join
II. of 0. Forces Again
University of Oregon, Eugene, March
18. E. C. Robbins, assistant professor
of economics at the university in 1916
17, who left Oregon in 1917 to accept a
position at the University of Minnesota,
has been elected to a position as pro
fessor of the economics department of
the University of Oregon for next year,
by th board of regents. Dr.' Robbins
has been an assistant director of educa
tion work In the central division -of the
Red Cross for the past year. .;
McCroskey New Head
Of Salem Commercial
Salem, March 18. T. E. MeCrosky of
Bellingham, Wash., was elected man
ager of Salem Commercial club Monday
night to succeed Frank J. Chapman, who
resigned.' Mr. MeCrosky has been en
gaged in commercial club and develop
ment work In Montana and Washington
for many years and will come to this
city with -high recommendationa - He
expects to move hia family here and be
ready to begin his new duties in about
a week. H will emphasize agricultural
and horticultural features of commer
cial club work.
(Ocmtimwd rroa Psc On) ' :
general peace work. This argument la
met by the statement that th covenant
is now further advanced than any other
feature of the treaty. The committee on
responsibility for the war has reached
the . stage of combining the reports of
its various sub-committees Into a single
recommendation, but the other commit
tees are not nearly so far advanced.
Neutral representatives are now calling
on Colonel House dally to present their
views of the league. Sweden, Switzer
land, Denmark and Holland already have
been heard from. Added to the prospects
for early completion of the peace pro
gram is the fact that Premier Lloyd
George has practically decided not to re
turn to England this week, as he had
planned. He and President Wilson, Pre
mier Clemenceau and Premier Orlando
will hold frequent conferences during the
week, In addition to the regular meet
ings of th supreme war council. The
president Is discussing , th league with
Lord Cecil and other expert. Senator
Bourgeois, th French expert, has con
f erred with House and others, and Is
known to have made no suggestion that
th covenant not be Included in th pre
liminary treaty. -
Some discussion ' has arisen In favor
of making? the preliminary . pact cover
Austria, Bulgaria and Turkey; no at to
make Germany responsible for her al
liea This Is regarded as unlikely, how
ever, as it would require, a month to
change the treaty in this respect, where
as th demand everywhere is for making
peace with Germany as soon as possible,
taxing up tne other treaties later.
Japan Regarded as Dark Horse
By Jobs T. Parker
Paris,- March If. -L N. 8.) Japan is
now considered th only "dark horse" in
the League of Nations negotiations, but
the belief was expressed by - Americans
today that the Japanese will not ad'
vance any eleventh hour obstacle. This
optimism, however, is not -universal.
It la now regarded as certain "that the
Iagu of Nations covenant writ be In
eluded in the peace treaty and the Amer
icans are practically certain that the
draft may be ready by Saturday. The
Americans, the British, the French and
th most important of the neutrals ar
understood to be in accord on this sub-
. That a protocol may be appended ' to
the covenant -clarifying some - of the
clauses waa one report In circulation to
day. This may serve to meat the do
mands of certain Republican senators
In the United States. The Americans
may, insist upon a time limit for Amer
ican troops In Europe.
Th British navy has begun to prepare
a memorandum of sea strength as a
result of the disturbing statement of
Secretary Daniels that the United States
may police the seas under the "League
of Nations covenant, it was "r learned
here today.:.
The League of Nations, with the varl
ems questions Involved, Is still th big
It Is possible that the peace conference
proceedings may yet develop Into a per
sonal duel of strength between President
Wilson and Premier Lloyd George of
England over the Inclusion of the League
of Nations covenant in th peace treaty,
This would inevitably delay the formu
lation of the convention.
Btgs Premier to Remain
Paris, March It. (U. P.) Premier
Lloyd George at Monday's meeting of
th supreme war council was handed a
Utter signed by President Wilson, Pre
mier Clemenceau and Premier Orlando,
asking 'that , he postpone his visit to
London 'for a fortnight, it was learned
today. Lloyd George replied ; that he
must consult his colleagues In London
before changing his plans.
' 4 Italians W1H Compromise
Paris, March II. (U. P.) Italy's al
leged threat to withdraw from th peace
conference unless she Is given Flume
was believed today to have been averted
by a compromise. Through this com
promise Italy will receive Flume but will
relinquish all her claims to Dalmatia.
The cities of Zara and Sebenico will be
come fre .ports, but the remainder of
Dalmatia will be allotted to Jugo-Slavia.
Premier Orlando and Foreign Minister
Sonnino. it was reported, recently were
prepared to Inform . the supreme war
council that they could not return 'to
Italy without assurance that Flume
fwould become, an Italian city.
Expected Back by May iS
Paris, March !. (L N. S.) It is now
practically certain that th president
will be back in th United States not
later than May 15 and that h will im
mediately tour 'th country In favor ef
tne peace treaty which, including the
covenant of th Leagu of Nations, will
be laid down In the senate at Washing
ton in such diligent order that no one
can find an- T' tofdot, nor: a 'V to
cross.- , ,
Germans Want Helgoland
London. March It. (L N. S.) The
German envoys to Paris will strongly op
pose any interference with Helgoland.
according to a dispatch from Basle
today. The opposition to the demoli
tlon of the efforts on Helgoland is said
to be due to the pressure of German
naval men who contend that the destruc
tion of this German naval baa would
render the Kiel canal useless -to Ger
many. Scandinavians Select Delegates
Copenhagen, March 18. .gj. P.) Min
ister of Defense Munch M. Neregard and
M. Bernhoft have been selected to rep
resent. Denmark at the League of Na
tions conference In Paris March 20, it
was announced today. Norway's repre
sentatives will be M. Beichman and M.
Castberg. Sweden will be represented
by Hjalmar Brantlng, Count Wrangel,
Count Ehrenawaerd and M. von Wur
temburg. ' -
Gov. Olcott Asked to Investigate
Work of Game Commission)
Shoemaker Accused.
Governor Olcott ts called upon to In
veetlgat tfl state fish, and game com
mission In a resolution forwarded to him
today by the, legislative committee of
the Oregon Sportsmen' league and Dr.
A. K. Downs, president of the league.
"To divorce the present dominating
control of the political and commercial
fishing interest from game aff airs" ts
the reason assigned, v
Allegations that the state game war
den. Carl Shoemaker, has spent his time
playing politics, that a member of the
commission has lobbied at th legislature
In behalf of the salmon interests and
that propagation ef gam fish ha been
at a standstill are contained In th state
ment. -:. ..r ' , ' ' ''
, .Specific Charges Mad
Th specific charges, however, are th
"That for th east four year th dom
mating influence has been that of the
commercial Interests.
That politic has been th main work
of th stat game warden. VNo servant
Is greater than hi master," and. there
fore, the political efforts or tne era
ployes are, justly charged to the com
mission. . . v
"That It is unknown to us what por
tion of the general of f lc expense Is
charged to th gam protective fund.
This fact should b established.. Th
game fund should bear Its proper pro
portion of general expense, but should
not be charged with on cent more.
That the propagation of game fish,
especially with the elimination of com
mercial steelheads. Is and has been at a
standstill, if not actually less than four
years ago. We refer to the printed re
ports of the commission to the biennial
sessions of the legislature for proof of
the above statement. - This condition is
not attributable to the work of the mas
ter fish warden or the condition of af
fairs at the Bonneville hatchery, but is
directly traceable to the domination in
the policy of the commission by the com
mercial interests.
Wast Streams Besteeked
"We urge that the master fish warden
be given a free band and your unquaii
fied support in the restocking of the
streams of the state.
"That the general publio has never
been advised as to the cost of trout
propagation nor as to th segregation
at the Bonneville hatchery, of the cost
of commercial and game fish. Numer
ous inquiries at th commission's office
hav failed to produce this information,
We at all times -concede the right of the
salmon interests or any-other Interests
to maintain a, lobby" or to conduct their
own affairs at Salem or anywhere else
as they see fit, but w do object In no
uncertain term to th present arrange
ment which permits th lobby as t of the
commercial Interests for many sessions
past to continue hi profession with
the added authority and prestige that
attaches to him as member of the Ore
gon gam and fish commission and Its
representative at the legislature, and
with th consequent opportunity to jug
gle and trade fish and gam legislation
as may be deemed necessary. W ar
not concerned with fish traps or purse
seine in and of themselves, but w do
.object .when bills eff acting the exter
mination v- of cougar, th . shooting of
China pheasant hen or flehing oh th
Umpqua can be weighed and their pas
sage or killing by the legislature deter
mined upon, not by the fact whether
they are just and proper, but whether
they can be used one way or the other
to affect legislation deemed essential
or injurious to the commercial interests.
Sportsmen Win" Meet
"We appeal to you as governor of the'
state and chairman of the commission
for a square deal in behalf of the wild
life and gam fish of the stat. W
know that you realise their potential
value and possibilities. We urge that
you investigate the matter fully and that
you de terrain upon a policy that dif-
initely eliminates th commission from
its domination by political and commer
cial interests." .
- A meeting of the executive committee
of th Oregon Sportsmen' league has
been called for Thursday evening. Cop
ies are being sent to anglers and sports
men' organisations throughout th stat
and to th members of the Multnomah
Anglers' club.
( Continued Frost Pass Om)
leal detachment of - Second battalion,
Companies K, 7, 0, Hi I and K, totalling
S6 officers and 2500 men, to go to Camps
Pike, Jackson, Travis, Dix, Lee, Gordon,
Sherman and Dodge, 105th ammunition
train. headquarters, horse battalion.
Companies A j;.n4.Q, six officer and
00 men, to go to Camps Jackson and
Funston ; 105th mobile ordnance repair
shop, two officers and 25 men ; headquar
ters Seventy-sixth infantry brigade, five
officer and 70 men, for Camp Jackson,
and Brigadier General lAwrence Tyson,
commanding headquarters of th Fifty-
ninth Infantry brigade, -
tSI a the Yon Steabea
The Von Steuben carries the 147th
infantry, field and staff headquarters,
Bupply and machine gun companies,
First and Second . battalion headquar
ters. Companies A, B, C," r. E, F, O and
H..46. officers and 2844 men, to go to
Camps Sherman, Dodge, Upton, Grant,
Dix. Bowl. Pike, Custer and Lee : de
tachment of headquarters of th 7th
division, IS officers and 104 mn. for
Camp Sherman; headquarter troops of
the. 7th division, three officers and 113
men, for Camp Dix; th 74th lafantry
brigade headquarters., seven ' off icers
and 22 men, for Camp Sherman : mail
detachment of th 77th division, on
officer and 1 men, and on casual com
pany each for Michigan, Texas. Wash
ington, Ntw Tork and Ohio. . -
Miseenaaeeas th Sena
.. Those en board th Roma ar all mis
eellaneoua. casual companies, except
two casual companies designated for
Kansas and West Virginia,
- Th cruiser Montana carries the 117th
sanitary train, complete. 44 officers- and
287 men, for Camps Sherman. Taylor
and Plx; the 112th military police com
pany, five officer and 79S men, for
Camp Sherman, Grant, Dodg. Taylor
and Custer; the 112th mobile ordnance
repair shop, three officer and 42 men,
for Camp Sherman the 112th train head
quarters, three officer and 24 men," for
Camp Sherman ; the 112th engineer "train.
one officer and 72 men, for Camp Sher
man; and one casual company for each
New Yorlt, Texas and California.
24th la fas try a . th Alaskan
The Alaskan has on board the 24th
Infantry, field and staff, 2d and 2d bat
talions, headquarters company, : supply
company and companies K F.- G. M. U
K, 1, and - M. . to go - to Camps Dix,
Grant. Upton, Pike. Taylor and . Dodge,
and some scattering casual companies.
Th Manchuria, with ISO officers and
MOO men, 1 due at New York March 27 ;
the Pastorea with Tl officers and 1472
men. at Newport News Va March 25 ;
and the West Hampton, with 22 casuals
for Iowa, at Hew York. March 29; - '
Masy Oa Board Fatrla
- Aboard the Fatrla, which arrived Mon
day, were 2110 soldiers, including the
304tn brigade trench corps complete, 05
officer and 1454 men, who will be sent
to Camps Custer, Deveha, Dix, Dodg,
Funston. Grant, Jacason. Meade, Pike,
Sherman, Taylor and Merritt: casualty
companies 1902, .Louisiana, two officers
and S3 men ; No. 1905. Texas, on officer,
102 men ; No. 1900, Arkansas, on officer,
98 men; No. 1912, New York, two offi
cer. 105 men ; No. 1913, North Dakota,
one officer, 53 men, and. No. 1914, foe
Bouth Dakota, one officer and 70 men.
Sixty-seven officers, of whom 24 ar in
th air service, and four civilians were
also among the Patrta'a passengers.
"Yank" Division: Starts Home' : '
Eccomoy, France, March 18. I. N.
S.) Artillery unit Of the Yankee divi
sion (th Twenty-sixth) started moving
today from the Lemans sen to the
embarkation area near Brest in prep
aration for the voyage home. Other
unit will Immediately follow.
, Transport Europe Arrives.
rNw', York. MaCch 18, U. P.) Th
transport Europa arrived her today
with 1682 men of th following organ
isations : Thre Hundred Sixth bri
gad tank corps, 64 officers and 1208
men for Camps Dix, Grant, Upton,
Devena, Meade, Dodge, Lee, Travis,
Custer,. Gordon, Sherman, Sheridan and
Funston and Columbus barracks, and
three detachments of the Three Hun
dred Fifth ' brigade tank . corps for
There seem to be all sorts
ot "CHIEF NUTS" in '
Portland in this
morning's mail I got TWO
One of them is The
Chief Nut" of The Oregon
Journal and the other is
The Chief Nut" of the
Northwestfor the
CAMPAIGN for the world I II
This work is being done
NATIONALLY under the
Auspites of the Missionary
Centenary of the Methodist
Episcopal Church, and we
belieye it deserves your ,
wholehearted support. In
April they are going to
to raise $105,000,000 for.
this workand during
that time you can "lay off"
helping me raise that
$5,400,000.00 and do your
bit towards their
Sincerely yours.
Fat People
Get Thin
Best safe home method. Get a -emalM
dox ot 011 or Korem (in capsules) at tne
druggists. Follow delightful Koreln sys
tem unaer sivu guarantee tnat you re
duce 10 to 60 lbs. or more, whatever you
desire. Improve appearance, lengthen
your life. New book jnalld FREE to
you i tells all about reducing weight
quickly, pleasantly, lastingly ; , write to
Koreln Co.." NF-J12, Station F. New
lors, n. 1, aot.
When you want to stop pain and do
th Job quickly and surely get th
original Improvement on th old fash
ioned mustard plaster Begyc Mus
tarlne the kind that contain real
yellow mustard. It cannot blister and
there ar no disagreeable fume to ir
ritate the nose and eyea V
Just rub It on for any ache or pain
It penetrates quickly and relieve al
most instantly by gently stimulating
the circulation and diffusing all in
flammaUon and congestion.
Always In the yellow box b sure
to ask for Begy'a Mustaiin. Adv.
Eleals SlaEi
D.P.PtaeahiadrdskiaTMiidr.wia ,
tsaiovstaes ski alien a, mm Skat
laUtoraat Itesiag, beraiag, sad 4Us
jmrt win disappear 4r th magi
f this rssiedy. Haadrsds tOfy it a
heeled asses see aa d laearaa. We
. fiftw th Swtt fcetUe tebriag yea'
relief. Try D. D. D. 85. Wcjsad fl.e.
Tit Owl urg Co, Skldmor Drag .Co.
1111 1
Camp Dix. " Devens and , Gordon, six
officer and 283 mn. ,
1,508,113 Troops in Europe 5
Washington. . March 18. (U. P.) On
March 11 there were still 1,508,113 offi
cer and tnn in Europe, th war depart
ment announced today. American troops
in Siberia on that date numbered 8970,
In Insular possesaions 47.218.' at sea 64,
203 and In th United States 840,013.
72 Pep Cent of C A. C Home '
, Washington. March 18. (U. P.) Sev
1 1 u 11 .j
Starts Tom
z - i . 1
She was an
easy-going sort
of girl --until .
she was in
datiger. Then
she became a
tigress. 1
She's tiny in t - " .
stature, but she's
full "whizz,
bang;, punch'! r
That one moment
when she corners
the "human
inake" that'll
satisfy your desire
for thrills for -
a week of
f - , rt v- "
ft 1 f,J '
I i :-i: : I ' 4
,"- i . '''. 4 fv
"The Whispering
f N. ' .Featuring
V - ; X
J All-Star V
enty-two ; per cent of the overseas
forces of the coast artillery have re
turned, the war department announced
today. . Sixty-seven per cent of the tank
corps and 88 per cenC of the air service
have returned. Only 1 per cent of th
quartermaster 'corps .has sailed for
' Onl One "SKOMtO QUININt"
Ti) H Vrm iiratn, nil for full urn LaXA.
liCMrare el H. W. UBUTB. Cura Cold is
Om day. 80. Adv.
tut wy.uyu
11 . ' - ' I j ", umm
T Last Times Today
Sour Stem-:";-
Indigestion ,
U Orcan ,