|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|
... • THE JORDAN JOURNAL. MIDVALE, UTAH Motorcade From Central States Travels to Florida THE fCAN llGION Boston Gets a Visit From Band of Arapahoes Bostonians have been greatly interested in the band of Arapahoe IndlaDII from the Wind River reservation, Wyoming, that has been encamped tn Fenway park. Here Is a view of some of the tepees and n portrait ot Chief Goes-ln·the-Lodge, who Is eighty-six years old. (COP7 tor Thlo Department Supplied bJ' th• American ~glon News Service.) PEOPLE PATRIOTS -NOT PACIFISTS Work on the Fidac peace program, as t;u• soldiers' call to a peace of intelligent patt·iotlsm in opposition to the "teadily encroaching tide of Russian internationalism, was the chief bus!· nPss to come before the Fidac congn ss at Home. Lta!y, from Septemher 10 to t3, ar(·ording t0 an ar..nouncement by ll1·ig Gen. Leigh RoiJ!nsou Gl,gni!!!at, chairman of the American Legion dl'lP;;-ation to the congrt;SS. · ". 'inety p\'r cent of the people are both patriots nnd peal'e proponent!'!, hut not p~citlsts.'' ded:trr!l General Gi;:uilliat in a statement outlining the wor.k of the congrpss. "'£hey will he henmd a peac<> pro[!;ra m of patriotism, lntl'rnatlonal friendship and co-op"'r A n:.ttional mot<,>rutde, in <'ell-'hratiou of the ('Oill[liPtion of D1xi<• hi;_;li\\a,\". ,;tarted at Sault SIP. ~l"ne, :.; ,., .. ~·•'' ered hundreds •Jf reerults all through the central states and proceeded on lts way to Florida. The plan wns ll• -divide into three parts at l\Iemphis and to t·etmite at Jaclu;onville and go thenee to St. Petershtu·g. The Jllustra· tlon shows tbe start of tl1e Chicago contingent, and. inset, Capt. W. L. G!lbrenth of Detroit, bonornry mat·~hul of tl1~> motorcade. ~chool 1 I I nUon." Forward Movement of Spanish Artillery American Le~ion d<>iegat<>~ to the congress were: William B. It'o!lett, j \\'int<•r Par!;, Fla ...TnsE"uh 11. Thnmp-~ son, Pitt«hut·~h. Pn.; Rf'presentnfi\'t' A. Platt Andrew, GloneE'ster. Ma~s.; , ReY. "'illiam P. O'Conn(il', past Ita· tiona! ch:'lplaln of the ""~ion, Cindn- , n_utl, Oht?; LE'mnel FlollPR, pn~t nn-~ ~ twnal adJUt:lllt, Pa1·is. I•'ran<"e. :' ~· ~- :· HepresPntntives ~ the A nteric:n. .· Legion auxiliary at the meeting in Girls of Tacna Reviewed by Gen. Pershing • ID Morocco I :, ' ,. · 1 ~ ·~ i~! :':~~''* ,v i' .:~ :..: ~ l;; ' f·~ ~ :~~;;1 ,.,, '''l ttl i• '! 'j.;o<J "'" J~~ "f' k~ f,'!j F~ -~ 1: ,Wj tl vn k£1 The railly season In .\lorot<·o lnu; slu11 ed up the operaliom; of the French :Jlld ::-Jmnis.l aga·n,..t lac Hut trtbesmcn but theil· forces are sti!l moving forward. The illustl'atlon ~olwws Spanish artillery a<l1.mcing in the ll!ountains. Brig. Gen. L. R. Gignilliat. General Pershiug, Ambassador Edwards and General Morrow reviewing schoolgirls of 'l'acna, who paraded durIng the Tutna-Arica plebiscite in South America. Moving Monroe House to New Site connection with the congress to work out plans for a women's auxiliary to Fidac, were Mrs. Lemuel Bolles and 1\lrs. Thompson. Outstanding activities of Fidac In 1025 were: Hepresentation at tho ,Geneva arms conference, closer co-operation with the League of Nations, establishment of a bulletin broadcastIn~ the views and purposes of Fldac, work towards the creation of the women's auxiliary nnd <>fforts to as· certain public opinion In allied and former enemy countries, partlculn rly in Germany following the election of l\Iarshnl von Hindenburg as President of the republic. General Glgnilliat, who was born nt Savannah, Ga., on July 4, 1875, is superintendent of Cul\·er llfilltary acad· , erny at Cui ver, lntl. lie enlisted as / a major In the army on .\lay 7, l!n 7. , He serwd on the staff of the Eighty' fourth and the Thirty·seventh divisions. lie was discharged at Chicago on July :n, 1919, and was commissioned a brigadier genQrnt in tlie Omcers' Reserve corps In 1fJ21. 'l'he g-eneral has been commander of William Alexander I•'leetwoocl post of the Lc>glon at Culver, commander of the Indiana department and a mem!Jer of the national executive committee and of the permanent foreign relations cormnission of the Legion. ·He / was cited by Per,:;hing and was gi1'en Croix d'Ottirer de Ia Legion 1 the d'Honneur by France. CHIEF OF THE 40 AND 8 I l t:'urts of historical und patriotic societies to preserYe the former home of Presl<lent James Monroe at 63 Prince street, New York, have been succeeeful at last. The dilapidated house was removed to Its new site at 95 Crosby street as a memorial to the fifth President of the United Statei. ' Panama Riots Suppressed by Yanks lJo~·!e TO RUN FOR GOVERNOR ·~I' • Y. .~" . ..· . .:\Irs. Edith Williams, attorney of Dallas, 'l'exas, and former member of the state legislature, who will oppose ·'Ma" Fer;:uson In the gubernatorial race In 1!)26. INDIAN BEAUTY Capt. Eddie Rickenbaclwr, left, American nee, explaining the new typo rotary motor that he has designed for commercial planes to Maj. J. II. Rudolph, army technical expert, at Mitchel field. I Hold On tlo Fede.-al nsurance Policies I Stanley "Lany'' of :\luntana who Is the newly elected president ot the 40 and 8, the fun-making organlza· tlon within the American Legion. Ace Eddie Invents New Motor 1 1 I COEDS PAY PENALTY Borglum Will Carve This Motmtain "Hold on to your federal insurance policies," is the advice of rehabllitat~on offidals of the American Legion, cttlng the case of John Churc as evidence bearing out the wisdom ot their warning. Chard, by requesting a $30 cash settlement of his government 20-yeur endowment policy when he was discharged ft·om the army in May, 1021, almost lost his b~neticiarles $1 000 the. full face 'alue of the policy,' fol~ lowmg his death soon after his dis<"harge. It was only throug-h the tardiness of the Veteruns' bureau in mailIng the $30 cash settlernPnt check that his beneficiariell WtJre ablt! to collect the full fuce value of the policy. Chard died on June 27, 1921. The check for a $:30 cash settlemt>llt was not mailed until July 1S, 16 dnys later. Comptroller-General McCarl recently ruled that the gO\ ernmeflt must nay the full face ,·alue of the policy ot $1,000 <lue only to the delay In mai!Jng. I• I I Medal for Elsie Janis United States troops, at the request of President Chiart of Panama, entered Panama City and suppressed the rent riots started by bolsheviats. Above Is the White House of Panama, the residence of the President. Coeds ut the University of Cincin· nati are punished In various wayd when they disobey the rules lllld down by the women's vigilance society. Patricia Ziske shared the automoblla of an upper-class girl and paid for it by riding on a "k1ddie car." Col. Ell:;ie .TaniH, famou~ l'audeville actre:ss anu "sweetheart of the A. E. . 1!'." dul'ing the \\'orltl war, was presentPd with u gold mc<lal hy American , Legiounaireo when she vlayed Lincoln, · K Pb., on a recent vaude\ illt- tour. The 1 medal bears the emble1u of the Ameri ican L~gion 11nd the Inscription: 'With l love to our friend and hnd ,,.,:1 1 Miss Melissa Parr, otherwise Wood Dove, of '.he Umatilla tribe of Indians, who was chosen as the prettiest Amer· lean Indian girl at the annual roundup held at Pendleton, Ore. View of RU!;.hmore mountain, near Rapid City In the Black hills of South Dakota, which has been selected by Gutzon Borglum for a great group ot memorial sculptures planned by him. It will Include figures o:t: WashiDJtou,. Jefrt-rson, Lincoln and Hoosevelt.