f - ' First CUm Job Printing At living prices. Let us Isve your next order for I anything you .want prints ed. Rich County News . printing is synonymous j with art and efficiency. 1 TWENTY-FOURT- RANDOLPH, RICH COUNTY UTAH, SATURDAY, MAY 21. 1921. YEAR. H NUMBER 50. Two Notable Vessels Are Launched Woman Ransacks World for Adornment handle to support the feathers of that bauble. Carelessly tossed aside In the warmth and light of the theater lies the lustrious sable wrap. The bundark dled or more of little brown animals, required to make this coat, tenipted trappers into difficult and dangerous enterprises on the frozen areas of northern Russia and Siberia.' The fragrance that intrigues your senses Is probably the distilled petals of roses' grown in the fertile valleys of Bulgaria. A Chinaman in Shantung shed his queue to furnish the material for the net that ' holds the coiffure in unblemished continuous undulations. The ropes of gleaming white pearls that caress her throat were probably gouged from thei hearts of the huge thick shelled oysters of ihe South and seas, Australia, Philippines Burma, or from the small thin shelled ones of Venezuela, Japan, Persia and Ceylon. The platinum for the clasp came from Colombia, and the diamonds which stud It may have been taken from the dark interiors of subterranean depths in Brazil or South Africa, to be polished by diamond cutters in Antwerp, Amsterdam, or li WASHINGTON. With the to pre-wa- condi- r tions, woman has called on land and sea aud birds of the air" and the subterranean channels of the earth to yield up their treasures for her adornment, says a bulletin from the National Geographic 'society. ' ' As she lazily invites attention with the gayly colored ostrich fan which she moves across the line of vision she is Indeed an exotic thing of admiration and generositys making. Powerful birds on a farm in South . - - . Africa probably had .their tail and wing feathers plucked and a magnificent beast of the jungle in India or the Belgian Congo snorted in rage and pain when he gave- - up his life that his tusks might make the slender Ivory Bruges. ' ' . Discovers the Real Hughes Washington r question, the member of most talked about at E. Hughes, secWashington is Charles ' retary of state. In fact there is a distinct Hughes wave, and remote indeed from the centers of power und of gossip is the place in official or FAIR WARNING. You have appendicitis, sir, said; the eminent specialist. But, doctor, protested the patient,! I'm a poor man. Rich or poor, your appendix must' This illustration shows the launching of the Delphine, largest yacht on the Great Lakes, at Detroit, and the launching of the Bluenos with which Canada hopes to regain th international fishermans trophy, won last year by the Esperanto of New England. The Delphine was built for the Dodge family. come out. All right, doctor. Go ahead and op- -, erate, but when you get an appendix out if it looks to you like a new motorcar, Ill tell you in advance that you will be the victim of an optical il- -' property takes the line of a thorough lusion. Minneapolis Tribune. Ore grounding In fundamental principles, with each lesson pointed, where possible, by an experiment with a typical piece of mill apparatus. Such training for the general student in mining and metallurgy fits him for attack on the usual concentrating problems that will arise in bis engineering experi- BEYOND New York. social Washington that, has not felt ; the Influence of this wave. It is the 'story of two Hugheses how the one has supplanted -.--' H !igfiesSonftlty, as it stands' out today, - took official Washington completely ' by surprise,- The unfailing smile, the hearty handshake, frankly caused astonishment. A cold, calman culating, austere, bad been expected at the State department. Officials and minor employees there had looked for a chill in the air as he approached; a brusqueness of greeting as he entered; a sharp closing of the door with orders that none was to he tolerated near the official sanctum unless summoned to ap- lhe the job. Officials who were requested to drop In to see him came away, their faces "expressing a strange mixture of unbelief and pleasure. There could be no mistake in the identity of the man, for the famous whiskers were there, although somewhat more closely cropped than in tjie old days. Yes, its Hughes, all right, commented one visitor; but what I want to know Is, wheres the faker who said he was an iceberg? The same experience is true of the newspaper correspondents at Washingpear. And then came the revelation. A ton, with the exception, perhaps, of smile and a cheery word of greeting those who had known Mr. Hughes well for everybody and Mr. Hughes was on. as governor of New York. , " . Panama Tolls Will Cause Big Proposed American ships from the payment of Panama canal tolls is likely to call forth solne heavy debating at this session-- The senate ; committee on interoceanic canals, of which Senator Borah is chairman, has before it, the Borah bill, exempting American coastwise ships, and the Jones and Poindexter bills, exempting all American ships from canal charges. The Republican national platform last year for the first time declared for toll exemption for all American WASHINGTON. . steins theory Debate ships, but Senator Borah thinks that in view of the opposition it will be easier to put through a bill applying to Coastwise ships only. Senators Borah, Knox and most other advocates of toll exemption hold that such legislation would not be in contravention of the treaty with Great Britain, under which the United States built the canal. They contend that the provision for equal passage terms to the ships of all nations applies only to the ships of all nations other than the United States. President Harding favors toll exemption, but has Indicated that it should be achieved through a new undei standing with Great Britain. Last year the canal earned $10,295,-S6- 2 in toils, of which $4,724,494 was paid by 1.281 American ships; $3,357,-35- 7 by 867 British ships ; $583,643 by i22 Japanese ships, and $411,422 by 111 Norwegian ships. A total of 2,814 vessels, representing more than 15 nations, passed through the canal. Wit and Humor of the August Apparently understand Ein- high-grad- " low-grad- e . low-grad- etrm-mou- s , - that be understood Einstein, and I do not believe that even the senator from Massachusetts (Mr. Lodge) would make a very positive pretense in that direction. Mr. 'Penrose I own a volume of Einstein, in the introduction of which it is slated that there are only 12 men in all the world who understand the book. I thought, perhaps, the senator from Mississippi was one of them. ; I confess that I have nearly lost ray mental faculties In trying to undei- stand EinsUi.u. man-eatin- ence. Intensive Training. The man who plaqs to be a specialist in ore treatment needs more Intensive training. This may be obtained either In the field or in school, but such a man will save time if he does part of his preparation in . a : HIM -J- UST-SUITS school where the experience Of an inthe like dont So you Squirrel structor is available for direction of elevated? his efforts and help in his difficulties. Mole No Indeed, the aubway for. For such a student intensive research mine. into some difficult and, preferably, Baffled. slightly explored field is the best of all training. "Step down, the prosecutor said, His language had a stlpg; between the universiSo cleverly the witness lied the of country ties and the industries He hadnt learned a thing. has been the subject of much thought within the last few years and many Individualism. I understand you called on the plans have been put forward to make effective and profit- citizens of Crimson Gulch to disarm. such able to both parties. Yes, replied Cactus Joe. The idea met with great applause. Has anybody disarmed? Not yet While us populace agreed collectively that it was a great scheme,! Individually everyone of the boys said hed like to see anybody who was man enough to take his gun away from miles a week. At that rate, I traveled him. 52.000 miles a year, and in 35 years 1.820.000 miles. Mind you, in all that Significant Brevities. I suppose you are prepared to de--! time I was never ill or lost a day. For five years I have been making liver some great speeches." Not long ones," replied Senator two trips to Louisville each week. Each One word may decide the round trip is 300 miles, or 600 miles a Sorghum. week. That would make a total of 156,. future of a man in my position. Ev000 miles in five years. So you can erything depends on whether you know see that 40 years of my service is un- just when to say Aye and when No. accounted for, as to distance traveled. 1 think I have covered more than miles in 22 years, mitklng a Expectancies. total In excess of 8,000,000 miles in 62 Your constituents expect a great! years of service. deal of you. ' During the 62 years of sendee CapYes, replied Senator Sorghum., tain Williamson never was in an acciExpectation properly managed Is an: dent, and the only time he was pre- asset. My success in politics is due to vented from traveling was when the the fact that while I was often com-- ! ice stopped the boats. pelied to disappoint my friends I alDuring the Civil war Captain Wil- ways managed to keep em hopeful." liamson piloted the gunboat Alice up the Ohio river, when Morgans raiders Righto! were approaching the North. I had Young Multirox Ill never forget' to stand between pieces of boiler iron the time I proposed to you. while in the pilot house to avoid being Miss Mainchaoce Righto, old dear I shot, he said. I dont intend to let you forget it. . ! Pilot Holds Record I Cincinnati. Capt. Edward S. Wilwho liamson, recently celebrated his seventy-sixt- h birthday anniversary, be- lieves he holds a river record that is For 62 years he rode on unequaled. Ohio river. For 55 years on the boats be was a licensed pilot. Now he is captain of the steamer John S. Hubbard, which operates between Cincinnati and Louisville. The veteran river pilot, in relating the interesting story, said: I was about fourteen years of age when 1 was first employed on a boat operated by my father from Pomeroy, O., where I was born. I navigated the Ohio river for seven years, and .when twenty-on- e d a license as a I obtained ' pilot. I passed the examination, without any trouble. All the men who were members of the board of exaraiu-er- s have since died. . "For 85 years I was pilot for the White Collar line, and made two trips a week between Pomeroy and Cincinnati, traveling on an average of 1.000 We cruised along the coast of Lower California to the charming little city of La Paz and then around and Inside the gulf for 400 miles. We were all curious to stop at the island of Tiburon, on which cannibal Years Ago on Coast of South. Indians were believed to dwell. But ern California. although we went on the island armed San Diego, Cal. The Island of Ti- to the teeth and looked for the warlike buron, off the coast of Lower Califor- natives, not one showed up to greet or eat ns. Though we saw traces of their nia, is not infested by cannibals ofdhe Ceres tribe of Indians, but, on the con- habitation, crude little grass huts and other primitive evidence of their occutrary, is Inhabited by Indians of a very of the country, we failed to shy nature, who dwell in small grass pation huts on the northern end of the island. make the acquaintance of any of the Tiburon people. Capt. George Allan Hancock of Los of Captain Hancock described the master the yacht Velero, Angeles, cruise pearl fishing at La Paz. Only primijust returned from a 3,000-mll- e down the coast of Lower California and tive methods are used, he said, and the up the gulf fo Santa Rosalia, thus dis- gems are sold to foreign dealers. Ing While at La Paz, the party was sipates the belief that greeted by a party of Mexican officials dians wait on Tiburon for luckless who were there to confer with some or shipwrecked parties. Speaking of his trip, Captain Han- Americans regarding the starting of an American colony at Magdalena Bay, . cock said: Captain Hancock Found Only Shy Indians on Tiburon. y Civilization Just Where It Stood 100 is in the United States senate. Heres a part of - the proceedings in the Congres' sional. Record:' Mr. Peurose The senator lias referred very, eloquently to Newton'and others who have contributed to science. .1 know the - senate - would patiently listen to him if be would explain his views on Einsteins theory of. relativity. Mr. Williams Mr. President, 1 have long contended that the wittiest, the vaguest and most indefinite man in this body js the senator from Pennsylvania, but I did not know until this morning that he could discover anything more vague and Indefinite than I frankly confess that I do himself. I frankly not understand Einstein confess that I do not believe the senator from Pennsylvania understands Einstein. I frankly confess I do not believe the senator from Connecticut Mr. Brandegee) would even contend high-grad- "According to W. G. Swart, mining and metallurgical engineer of Duluth, in nn article written for Engineering Foundation, ".which is fostering industrial research on a. nationwide scale, each year. there are consumed in the United States about 75,000,000 tons of " ore... iKnbwn deposits meeting this requirement are being rapidly depleted. The economic utilization of ores is the solution of this problem. To treat the present-day- , e ores at a profit requires the handling of tonnages on a very small margin of possible gain, Professor The successful Taggart continued. initiation and direction of such projects call for the highes- t- scientific and engineering knowledge skill, Since no two problems of ore treatment are alike, training in the subject Senate No Wild Men There none of the twelve of relativity Americas fast thlnnlfig deposits are yielding more and mote grudgingly the 75,000,000 tons of Ijron ore annually consumed in this coup try, according to authorities at Colon bla university, where the upbuilding of laboratories is being fostered by ijlg oujtside enterprises: Profit fromabounttful supply 'hf e ores was easy in the old days, it was said, but now to reap even a small margin of gain enormous tonnages of low grade ores, requiring highly specialized scientific knowledge and skill, must be treated. The application of scientific knowledge gained in college laboratories Is of the facilitated by the universities and the Industries, Arthur F. Taggart, professor of in the Columbia schools of mines, engineering and chemistry, said in connection frith an announcement by the trustees of a gift of $2,500 for the purchase and installation of new equipment for the universitys laboratories. "This gift, by the Miami Copper company for the promotion of research in the problems of ore concentration, Is further evidence of the generous attitude on the part of many company officials toward the engineering schools, Professor Taggart said. Another Lesson From the War. It is a direct result of the lesson taught by the war that much of the knowledge gained in pure research in the college laboratory can be rapidly and profitably applied to commercial technical operations by proper cooperation between the technical staffs of commercial organizations and the investigators in the universities. The importance of thorough and specialized training in has been recognized coincidentally - with the rapidly Increasing demand for scientific and technical knowledge imposed on concentrating mill operators by the constant diminution in grade of metallic ores available for exploitae tion. In the old days of ore deposits no special knowledge was necessary to make a profit out of the treatment of the ores mined. . tUe.-fitheri- n , to-sa- ? i; !; c j! much-talked-- ;! Womans Fourth Husband Cured Her of Matrimony Im through, Elizabeth Miller 1 Sirs. as she left courtroom in sighed Judge Baldwins Chicago, where she had just been freed from her husband, William whom Miller, sire charged with stealing her dia- mouds and with having 12 other wives.' J; !; i; I , j ' $ ? Im through, she repeated. ; "Ive been married four times J and have learned my lesson. Sly J last husband opened my eyes. S - the largest settlement within 800 nines south of San Diego. The attitude of residents of section visited by the. party is to welcome American capital and American Immi-I- n the development of their counir. Years of revolution, said the cap!;! in. have left their mark on Guava mu Here, lie said, the people have been sw buck to primitive methods. NO AMUSEMENT FOR HER Hubby: Its a wonder you dont! get a oulja board. WIfey (working from morning until night): Not I; it looks too much like a flatiron. Away With Him. Ezra Swatt, He is all bluff and blow. And though he claims to know a lot. It mostly isn't so.. I do not care for Great Help. at a loss for a snappy or telligent rejoinder, say: Oh, boy. - When In It is a great conversational help, especially when youre talking with a girl, f'