|Paper||Midvale Journal Sentinel|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Midvale Journal Sentinel|
I THEJORDANJOURNAL,MIDVALE,UTAH I . Most Popular West Point Man Receives a Diploma Coeds at Cincinnati Try Life of Ancient Greece ~-· (Copy tor This Department Supplied by tho ...·~ ::·· ::. AmP-rlcan L_egton News ·. -=:~)... >. ;;" S~rvlce.) HEADS COMMITTEE ON WORLD PEACE . This picture of the graduation exer· clses at the United St'ates Military academy was taken just as Acting Secretary of War Davis was handing a diploma to August William Farwlck, the most popular of the West Point cadets. I Ship That Carries Searchers for Lost Explorer .• ·>-:,.:.·- ,, . .. . . • ···=~ .... ..· ::-: .., ;.. "'··~- ~ ·' ·.. Thomas A mur·y Lee of Topeka. Kan., was one of the many hi~h-spirited Ar,JCJitans of matu1·e oge who served 11 Hh the Prenl'l1 army In the early stages or the war until the enlted RtatPs threw down the gauntlet in April, 1017. In the fall and winter of 1017 he s-erretl with the I•'o~·pr tlll Soldat rm the Champngne front anll ~aw strenuous servit'e in tlwt ~anguinary conflict. Sho1ily therenftt>l' he enlisterl as a private in the Thirty-seeond rPJ::iment of I•'I·ench artillery 11 ncl remained with that unit until he tlP<:ide<l tl1at service \' ith his 0\\ n r•onutrynkn was rwed· fnl. 'l'hPreupon he enlistet.l in the ';'wenty-sixth American regiment, a part of the fanwu>; First divi~hm, and remailletl with thnt outfit until after the armistice. Jnjurpll at Cantigny r>arly In 1D1-'3, he still fountl the strength to 1·t'join his outfit in time to par-tiC"ipate in thf' hnttle of Soi:-;son::;. where he was wounded. Girls ut the University of Cincinnati freslanen and sophomore classes. I tr~ ing out the sports of ancient Bellas in annual competition between U "Germ Trial" Jury Gets a Little Fresh Air 1 After slttlncr in hot air and listening to heated nrguments, the Chicago jury which Is hearing the evidence In the trial of win!am D. Shepherd, charged with the death by typhoid infection of William Nelson McCllntock, the mllllonaire orphan who was his ward, Is glad of the chance to get a little fresh air when it Is t'aken out for luncheon. .,. . ADMITS HE SLEW WIFE Fine Trophy for Naval Aviators .-~ ..• •• Another expedition to the Arctic regions started from Atlantic Highlands, N. J., on June 21, for the purpose or searching for William Nutting. an explorer who disappeared In northern Labrador about one year ago. The expedition sailed In the ship Zodiac, which is shown above. At the left is Its captain, Norman Ross, at the wheel. Ancient Nevada Pueblo Restored Vne of Ameril'a's ancient dwellings, r,owe 2.000 yearo old, \\as restored In the Pueblo Grande of Nevada as background for a historical pageant. The picture shows a part of the house group which was rebuilt by Zuni Indians brought S<" m • w Mexico. WILL DEFEND S~OPES i I of MacMillan Polar Planes Thomas Amory Lee. After his disr·harge at Camp Devens. he returned to 'fopeka to resume his practice of law, bu"t was drafted IJy the ex-soldiers of hlR staw to represent them at the St. Louis caucus of the American Legion, not then named or organl7.ed. He orga•tized C'apitul post of Topeka, continued In Legion servi<'e until elect· I'd df'partment I'Omlllnndl'r of Kansa~ for l~J:?0 - 10:!1. Sin<'e then he has been RPllOinted one of the directors of the Al!lerican LeJ::ion \\'eekly, the official publication of the LPgion. In 1!1~4. at the nntinnul convpntiou at Rt. Paul, he was ~elertC'd hy rpason of hi~ wide stutlies along internntional lines, to head a committee rm world peace. It is his duty to se1ect tile most outstan(lin~ and meritorious world peace plans pre~entf'd !or judgment either here or abroarl, study them carefully liS to tlwir feasibility und rpport at the Omaha convt>ntlon with his recommendationS as to the best one for the Legion to endori'e. A ::;dwlnr, a writer of profound articles, and a successful Ia wyer, Thomas Amory Lee has dPvoted much of his time to tleve!Olllng the Legion alon~ t11e Ideals of service enunciated In Paris anrl at St. Louis. • He was horn in 'l'op!'ka in 18'39, which makP~ him forty-Hix years old. After gradtmtir.n from the Kemper Military sehool, Knn;;as nnivC>rsity, he studied at Harvard Law school and then returned to Topekn to practice. He has traveled extC>nsively abroad and in 19:.!4 represented the Amc<'ican Legion as a delegate to the Interallied War Yeterans' associut!on c!lngress in London. lie is also a member of the Legion's Perman<>nt Commission on I!'oreign Helations. Dr. Thomas W. Young of Los An- ' geles, who has confessed that he murdered his wife and put her body In a cistern which he sealed with concrete. She was a society woman and the admlnlst'rator of the million-dollar estate of her husband, Patrick Grogan. Admiral W. A. 1\Iofl'att, chief of the navy aviation bureau, beside the Schlfl' memorial presented to the Nav~ department by the fam1ly of the late Lieut. Herbert Schlfl' and holding a miniature copy of it' which Is to be given each year to the naval aviator who has the greatest number of flying hours without serious Injury to person or equipment. CONGRESS NOMINEE Captures Rum Ship All by Himself •'•. .... To sa!i~f.v the demands of the rrlnt!vcs of boys who a1·e buried on the battlefields of Jlrhnce, Frede1·ick .J. Church, Rt>nior vke commander ot Charles W. llelser· !lOst of the Ameri· ean Legion, Brooklyn, ~. Y., sailed for Frunce rerPntly !~l photograp11 the g1·aves of the rltad. lllr. Churt·l: and his wife expect to spend thrPe nionths at th~ taslc They rerf'ived thousancls of rcque~ts for photographs of graves. BesiilP>: tak· lng photograph~. :\lr. and :\Irs. Church will place flO\\ ers on the graves thnt rPlutives request. 1\fr. Church suit!: "A photograjih, at least, of the grave of the soldier who lies In Flnnders' fields shout d not be denied anyone." ·.· ?·'· :· ;o' ' i I I Mrs. Edith Nourse Rogers of Mass-I achusetts, widow of Congressman John Jacob Rogers, has been nominated to succeed him In the house of reDresen ta ti ves. I Wild Turkey Vanishing I Noblest among the birds of which America can boast is the wild turkt>y, whleh is rapidly becoming extinct. Texas and Florida still have several sub-species of the original wild turkey, though these are Inbred with domesticated turkeys. The birds roam about In flocks or droves of 6 to 1!5 and choose the well wooded bottom lands as their resting places. 1 1 1 BxtPnslon of the actiYities of the veterans• mountain camp of the Amer· "Bad Lands" Not Desert lean Legion at 'I upper Lal;e, N. Y ·• Is The "bad lands" of South Dakota being cuntemplatetl so that it can bt> made to accommocl.ate vk~i~us of many j cannot, strictly speaking, be classed as typPs of illness 111 add1 twn to the a desert region. The term Is somewhat tuberculosis patients being threated mlosleading, as the land Is fertile except there now. Pn !Ients suffering from 111- where It is so steep that vegetation Is washed oft'. In level portions bufl'alo nPssps other than tuberculosis will bo grass grows and supports great herdi! treated at Paradise Point. some dis ot cattle. Good water Is usually found tunce from the main fl,toup n1 buUd· ln shallow wells and considerable farm· lnts in&' 1i carried on. I Above are shown the aviators who piloted the two huge naval seaplanes from Phlladelphla to Boston, where the planes were placed on board the MacMillan ship for the trip to tile North pole. Left to right In the group are Lieut. W. A. Schur, Lieut. Commander R. E. Byrd, Chief Boat'swa!n E. E. Jleber and Machinist's Mnte C. F. nocheville. The MacMlllan expedition llu atarted for the Arctic re~lons. ;. ,(' f o Extend Activities Miss Ernestine Bean, stenographer of Kansas City, who says she was tbe victim of a kidnaping plot In whi~h she was forced to marry her abdu~tor. As a result ot her story t'he police are searching for Joseph M. Phillips, twenty-three, ot St. Louis, tbe allege( kldnaoer of the YOUnlf wwaaa. ~ ~·· ~ .. To Photograph Grave3 of Hero Dead in F ranee ~. l j ' . 4 fj t~ n•,,;,,;;·,:;:, t j ~~ J. =====~ A spectacular eapture of a two-masted schooner laden with a fiftY· thousand·dollar cargo of liquor was made oft' Bradley shores, Mass., by Patrol• man Anthony Panora of North Weymouth. Unaided, he exchanged gunfire with the eight members of the crew when they made a desperate etl'ort' to recapture their vessel. One of t1•e crew is believed to have been kUled and fallen overboard. The schooner and Panora are shown abo'fe.