|Paper||Bear River Valley Leader|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Bear River Valley Leader|
BEAR RIVER VALLEY LEADER. MARINES BOARDING TRANSPORT FOR MEXICO IN THE FATHERLAND BITS OF NEWS INTERESTING FROM THE GREAT GERMAN EMPIRE. QUEEN LOSES THREAD WHAT'S OF CONVERSATION The kaiser can well pride himself the enterprise of his German subjects who have invaded England industrially and are about to open an coal mine at Harworth. The mine lies near the edge of the rich and busy coal district around Much of the machinery Doncaster. used will be German. The invasion of the Yorkshire coal field by the German company working on German methods has been regretted in English mining circles, but the opportunity of acquiring the property was first offered to and declined by English coal owners. Herr Stinnes then stepped in, and a company was formed with a capital of $2,000,000, which was fully subscribed, chiefly in Germany, but partly in England. The complaint that British mining engineers have been ignored is also hardly justified, 'or two English engineers have been retained by the company, and Arnold Lupton, also a mining engineer, is one of the two Rritish directors. The contract for the sinking of the shaft has been let to a German firm. Anglo-Gerrna- When the orders came from Washington sending the navy to Mexican waters the marines were hurried aboard the transports, fully equipped for service. A caller at the Japanese embassy at Washington is ushered by the most correct of butlers into a big drawing room, which, to the smallest detail, is furnished with the conventional elegance of ihe average American home. Then a diminutive woman, gowned as any American woman of wealth and fashion is gowned, enters nnd with a cordiality of manner that becomes her Well gives the conventional greeting: "MOW do you do; am glad to see BREAKING WAR NEWs CAMP AT FORT BLISS, TEXAS pleases him 1 you." The little woman Is Viscountess Chimin, wife of the Japanese ambassador to the United States, nnd one at the most progressive, women of the entire diplomatic corps. She has adopted the clothing, the speech and many of the social customs of American women with that ease nnd efficiency with which the Japanese as a people have assimilated much that Is best In occidental chili station She acquired English a good many years ago, when, from 1KS9 to 1893, her husband was consul at San Franctseo. Since that time, however, Viscountess Chinda has seen manv lands and many people and has moved In the society of a number of great capitals. From Snn Francisco the Chlndas went to Shanghai, China, where Viscount Chinda was consul general. He was later appointed minister to The Hague and then to St. Petersburg. After her residence at the Russian capital Mine. Chinda returned to her native country for a period of seven years, her husband having been made vice minister of foreign affairs at Tokyo. wide-awak- e s' MaJ. Gen. William W. Wotherspoon. of stuff of the army, has been selected to succeed Maj. (Jen. Leonard Wood as chief of staff of the latter's (Jen, Hugh L term, April This photograph, taken at Fort Hliss, Tex., showing a regiment of regular 22. Brig. Scott, cominfantry camp, is typical of the scenes at many of the army posts, the manding troops at Fort Hliss. will where thebreaking soldiers are getting ready for possible service against Mexico. be assistant chief of staff. General Wood will assume command of the eastern department. The appointNEW HAMPSHIRE IN ACTION ment of General Wotherspoon to be chief of staff was In accordance with the practise of promoting the assistant T chief of staff. He will retire on account of nge next November. General Scott wan superintendent of the Military academy when Resident Wilson was president of Princeton. He made a favorable impression on the administration by the dispatch and thor- oughness with which he settled the! recent Navajo uprising In Arizona. Already, however, he was well known to Mr. Wilson General Wotherspoon Is an authority on the theory and tac- In addition, as ties of war and has published several valuable pamphlets president of the war college and as assistant chief of staff, he has been fore most for yeara in planning army movements Here is one of the men who re joiced in the prospect of war with Mexico. He is a marine a veteran o: war. and if the Spanish-Americagaily going aboard ship with his com plete equipment. n GEN. HUGH SCOTT i PUTS NAVY ON "WATER WAGON" Gone forever In the navy are the days ot "Sixteen men on a dead man's chest V'o, ho. and a bottle of rum!" Secretary Daniels of the navy has prohibited the use of alcoholic liquors within the jurisdiction of the navy department establishes The regulation equality between officers and the enlisted men, as the latter have not been allowed to have a "wine mess" or alcoholic beverages on board ship It Is expected, following the navy'a lead, that the question of abolishing liquor In the ar ny will be revived. Army officers will not discuss the matter In advance of possible action by retary of War Garrison. The navy order was Issued the other day. and goe Into effect July I. Flogging was Abolished In the navy tn lfcf.l. and the Issuance of grog to the sailors and their right to havo liquors on board was abolished In 1X61. The text of Secretary Daniels' order Is as follows: The use or Introduction for drinking purposes of alcoholic liquors on board any natal Teasel or within any navy yard or station la strictly prohibited, and commanding otLcra will t bold directly responsible (or Um eeforca-nn- t of UUa ordac" S-- & Jim Count Zeppelin, the untiring pioneer in the field of aerial navigation, has added a new and very important feature to his dirigibles. It is a sound muffler. Being equipped with the new invention, the army airship "Z 25" passed over Berlin, and the noise which it made was hardly audible. The success of the invention was the more striking, because the passenger ship Hansa passed over the city immediately afterwards. The rattling and whirring of the machinery of the Hansa could be heard for miles ahead of the ship. The invention will be of very great importance in case of war in the air. In cloudy weather an airship equipped with a sound muffler will be able to steal close upon th6 enemy without being discovered. n assistant chief DANIELS n Count von Moltke, a nephew of the famous strategist of the Franco-Prussiawar, and the general staff of the army are planning ?or next autumn the largest military maneuvers the world has ever seen in time of peace. Six army corps and 12 divisions, approximately 300,000 officers and men, and 50,000 horses, will take part in the maneuvers. The kaiser will be the chief umpire in the final throe-daybattle. The woods, hills and valleys of the west side of the Rhine will reverberate with 1,056 field guns and 500 machine guns. The field of operations will cover a large area in a triangle between Frankfort, Gies-e- n and Coblenz. NEW HEAD OF ARMY'S GENERAL STAFF at the end OLD HOME on esting' women in England. N't. body who lias not been presented at a court or levee can be asked to meet the king and queen, but the fact they have been presented does not mean that they will be invited to meet their majesties on some other occa'I he presentation at conns or levees has no further results than the sion appetfaace of the names of the presented in the following morning's papers. WOMAN IN Summary of the Most Important Happenings in the Land of the Kaiaer Timely Items for the German Readers. Queen Mary of England 1b a pool according to ha conversationalist, most recent critics. On someone being brought up tc her it is said she will begin to talk With remarkable felicity, setting the other at ease and delighting him Then, all of a sudden, she ceases, an acute silence supervenes, and t lie Other does not know whether to break the pause or slip away The fact is the queen talks well by dint of con centratiou: tills does not always last until the end of the conversation and once the thread is broken she grows abstracted, thinking of something else It is suggested that her majesty has adopted the idea, not new to many politicians, of posting herself on a subject that she knows she will be called upon to discuss. Miss Muriel Wilson, one pf the most popular girls in society, carried this idea out to perfection, and thereby won the reputation of being one of the most inter LIKE AVERAGE AMERICAN DOING u a f T.y - w,w Tf rr ' ipajy'MMajajaja This photograph of the battleship New Hampshire tiring a broadside gives hint of what may be witnessed ut Tampion and .Vera Cruz The New llamp-t.hliIs one of the vessels in the Atlantic fleet and tarries IG guns. The latest "crown prince incident," the sudden and unexplained abandonment of the projected trip to the Ger man colonies in Africa by the kaiser's heir, Is causing much comment. It is felt that there mut be some serious reason for the abrupt abandonment of Persona searching for the scheme. the truth even go so far as to suggest that fears of international complications may have determined the kaiser to keep the crown prince in Europe. It is regarded as morally certain that when the special committee dealing with the aerial traffic bill makes Its report, recommendations of a character will be advanced. Germany now has 20 airships, aeroplanes "to a number which Is known to the military authorities," airship sheds all over the country, flying grounds everywhere. :!0 factories manufacturing aeroplanes, and SO balloon clubs. For some time Merlin policemen have been endeavoring to obtain permission to form a union. When some of them began to make arrangements to follow the example of the firemen (who have a union) Herr von Jagow. the police president of Berlin, issued a prohibition and as a "disciplinary measure" had the moving spirits transferred to positions away from Berlin. Prince Adalbert, third son of Kiel. Kaiser Wllhelni, hats been stricken with an acute attack of stomach and intestinal catarrh. The prince was removed from the German cruiser Koln to his villa here. e General Scott, who soon will be assistant to the chief or staff of the as one of the most ln:erting and army. Is in command of Wilton Diptych to Be Sold. the troops Two hundred years ago a now fa- rarest things In Kngland. Since Lord along the Mexican border. mous diptych passed Into the possesPembroke .uiiiounced his Intention of sion (if the eighth Lord Pembroke and selling the coveted diptych, enormous has never been since seen outside the offers have poured in from eonnols-seurHealth of the Mind. walls of Wilton. This work of art, and others, and the idea "b To be made whole Is to be healed one tif the moat celebrated in England, tainlng the treasure for the nation In both body and mind Bodily ht al Is now in the market. It belongs to has been mooted Christian Science iug alone does not suffice, for unless the period of Richard II and Is accord- Monitor tin re Is a change of mind also, disease ingly between .Mill and titin years old. Will again manifest Itself In some The painter of It. and even his naBill Rendered. form in the body, and the second con Dutton You should pay more at dltlon of the tionality, in unknown, and it Is prob patient may become able will never he known. The flMt tentlon to your personal appearance, worse ihun the first. On the othei authentic mention of the diptych waa old chap Itemeii her that the clothes hand a change of mind Is quickly made In the reign of Charles I. when make the man manifested In the body, If we have It waa at the palace In Whitehall A De Broke Yea; but for n.e the man been transformed by the renewing ol good authority has described It lately refusea to make any more clothea. our mind. Unity. s ! was Berlin. A railway engine . irought into play at the station near here, to subdue an elephant which had escaped from its ago with a traveling circus. Wles-sensee- Valparaiso, Chile The German dreadnaughts Kaiser and Koenlg Albert and the cruiser Strassburg arrived here accompanied by a steamer loaded with German coal. Gnat crowds gathered to see them and extensive preparations have been mado to entertain tho officers and crews. The newspapers here for more than a motih have published advertise ments stating that German warshipa, steamers and shipyards are the beat In the world Prince Helnrlrb of Prut, sla and his wife are In Chile.