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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
iAVfe ' THE BINGHAM NEWS, BINGHAM, UTAH ... : : 4-- t ', 11 , ... .' ... 11 ',:::....;,., .. :; BOX dOATS FOR SUMMER; :i i ; t; WWRAPS MIMIC CAPE tant and occupies Itself with an so' count of. the reigning family of capes, pur and simple. , Capes are of the blood royal the dominant style point In the., season's outer, garments. Jhen follows a v chronicle . of capes with modlflfatians,'. additions and ln'.con blnattoB;ft)i other garments, 'TenT' 4r mwiy wraps wfth capes attached and son (q which the cape' la merely ' suggested by the treatment of sleeves" or by .drapery. ' Except for coats In" which Russian lines are evident, and occasional slender, fttralght-bangln- g I OOSELT adjusted clothes have v taken a firm hold on popular favor and. In undertaking to give the public "hut It wants, designers have bor-rowed styles from widely dletsnt lands. They must contrive to furnish garments that embody easy, flowing lines. In a sufficient variety of style to keep them Interesting ior oft thing, and to adapt then to Individual fig-ures for another. ' I,', One does not have to look twice to see that China furnished Inspira-tion for the smart coat that., dtstln- - Box coats Featured In Suits. - gulshes the suit pictured here, which follows frankly the lines of the Chin-ese overgarment. It wjl Interest many Borneo, because many women can wear he box coat well it has been varied in the spring styles to suit different "types. It la a feature for summer and Is found among the sleeveless coats tlint accompany the tailored frock and 'make it serve as a suit ' :' As In nearly all salts the skirt Is Wiiljjlit and plain In this model. As plrtured It Is shorter than the length approved by fashionables ; the younger American women do not take kindly ,t longer skirts, and this suit offers them a compromise. The coat is cut In true klmno style with short sleeves In one with the body, lengthened by models, there Is nothing that eves promises to dispute the supremacy of cape-wrap-s for some time. The handsome eape-Uk-e wrap below has Its fullness gathered and plaited Into a wide scarf-lik- e collar that also forms a narrow cape, or yoke, about the shoulders. It Is cut to flare toward the bottom and a slit at each side ac-commodates Its wide sleeve. For adornment covered buttons and sim-ulated buttonholes are effectively placed on the side seams. One of the soft, light-weig- ht wool coatings con-tributes much to the beauty of this wrap, but many other materials are used, including serge, twill, home-spun, the heavier silk crepes and knitted fabrics. Knitted capes must Tim. wiv-- " w I I . ' ' 1 y "'N 1 1 ' ' Beautiful and Practical. 'r'v long, flaring sleeves, set on. They are finished with a narrow band of em-broidery, corresponding with a wide baod that makes a rich adornment for the bottom of the coat. The most In-teresting style point In the model Is Its clever scarf-colla- r, with long etidn pacing under embrolh;red revera and finished with handsome tnsxcls that bear ont Its Chinese charucter. The story of wraps for spring Is a brief one. so far us styles are ;omvri:od. Ha Introduction ,1s Impor- - not he overlooked there are many ei them, and they are handsome. Capes and enpe-wra- complete thel? careers splendidly In superb evening wraps. Silks, brocades, crepes, vel-vets and other gorgeous things paj tribute to this stic SEMKHIT IT VB'TUN MIWVU VNKM QTHE QTf-AMEDKM- " KfcpV for This Dprtmint BupplU , . Um America Lcta Nw BervtoO V j yfhe Bingham News Published every Saturday - at Bingham Canyon, vUh ' George Reynolds, Editor ?j jfclark and Reynolds, Publishers v Price, $2.00 per year, in advance BojrgardBuh3i mmmm 0HL1NGER A VALUABLE MAN Former Intelligence Officer Frustrate . Many Activities 'f ; (" '.'.'. f ''. The name of Guatavus,. .. Ohllnger . night have meant som'ethjntfto the ' , Kaiser, uunug iu war, and It dkL 4 ; The Qennan aod- - etles that "were rampant during, ' """" the. period knew. " well Captain Gus- - . tavus Ohllnger at f the Intelligence . department of the . ' United States. He . broke up their , meet in ga and . many of these so-cieties and their activities ceased to operate by reason of his learning so much of their prop-aganda andplottlngs. His home is In Toledo, O., where the American Legion has as its com. . mander this same Gustavus Ohllnger. The Legion convention was in full blast In his home city when a wealthy Toledoan burst In and announced that he would pay, the entire expense of the men's gathering if they would drop their bonus stand. What , , Ohllnger told him was never learned from a five-fo- ot shelf, but it was good enough to cause a hurried exit on the pan or me uoieuo ousiness man. That's why the Legionnaires like him. Kid gloves might be alright to use sometimes, but Ohllnger doesn't draw them on when he tackles Legion prob-lems.. ; , i Born of German parentage In China, a close friend of the late Theodore Roosevelt, world traveler and famed- ' as having ridden a bicycle across 8outh Africa are a few of the things that show why "Ous" stands ace high with the Legion men and also why he must be' reckoned with by any group whose Americanism Is questionable. ' Greek's Search for Sister's Murderer and, threatened to kill his sweetheart unless she married him. Just then other paasersby frightened him away. A few minutes later he returned. Ha had a gun and fired The girl dropped dead, shot through the heart ...... "When I heard about the death of Flora I. vowed to devote the rest of my life to bringing him to justice," Houvourot said here. I had a good little business In Chicago and was making some money, and I had rela-tives In West Virginia and Cleveland who helped me. I came to New York and to other cities where there were Greek colonies and. always asked people to let me know If they, heard anything about him. "In 11)18 I heard he was In New iYork. When I got there they drafted me Into the army at Hoboken and sent me to Camp Dlx. I told the captain of my company about it, and he used to let me have Saturdays and Sundays oft to look for Mavrogean In New York. Finally I found him running a fruit stand near the ferry house in Staten island and had him arrested. fThey turned him loose on ball and he disappeared. Now I've found him again, this time he'll be punished, I hope." CHICAGO. A seven years' search murderer of his sister ended when Peter Houvouros, res-taurant owner of 2535 North Kedzle avenue, Chicago, found George Mavro-gean, twenty-fou- r years old, in New lYork city, and caused hts arrest. The 'warrant was Issued In 1018. Seven years ago Houvouros' family lived in the mountain village of Trlppe, nine miles from Sparta, Greece. Mav-rogean- 's family were neighbors. In 1912 Mavrogean wanted to marry Houvouros' sister, Flora. The girl's family opposed the match and made arrangements to send her to America. The day before she was to leave her home &he was walking on a country road with a girl friend. Mavrogean bas confessed that be met the girls ' v ; EDITORIAL f It is natural, when there is something you don't approve of to exclaim "There ought to be . a law against it." Yes, undoubt-edly there ought to be a law against everything that any-body dosen't like; and a law for J everything that anybody likes. -- Laws are a great, thing, but the vjnofe laws we have, the less peo-ple respect men.. .That is one of the troubles this country is un-dergoing now. There has been so many laws passed in the last few years that the ordinary cit-izen has given up keeping track of them. Business and industry have been so hampered and : handicapped by laws restrictions and regulations that the large part of a man's time is spent in trying to comply with them. It is no wonder that, production v- - falls off and trade suffers. We " ' are suffering under a multiplicity t of laws; we are lawed to a stand-stil- L A change of policy will be a valued relief. Woman U. S. Senator From Mississippi? MISS. "Nothing but my JACKSON, can take me out of this race" That's the statement of Miss Belle Kearney, woman candidate for 'United States senator from Mississippi, a state that bitterly fought the na-tional woman suffrage amendment to the last ditch. Political observers here say Miss Kearney's chance of winning Is good and that a queer twist of politics may cause Mississippi to send one of the first women to the senate! Miss Kearney repeatedly has defied mascu-line elements that have sought her with-drawal from the senatorial campaign. "After the bitter fights I have gone through to gain state and national pro-hibition and to win the ballot for worn-en,- ? I am not easily eliminated," she vajFs. "Men have been so In the habit of eliminating or effacing women that it's only natural for them to run true to form. Bnt they forget ' they are faced by a new. situation that looms like a stone wall the enfranchisement of women. . "As a citizen of Mississippi I shnll fight for my rights and the rights of every women of the land If I have to battle alone without a campaign mnn- - ager and without a campaign fund.4 . Miss Kearney started her . active senatorial campaign as soon as it was established that Senator John S. Wil-liams would not run for . Having started her career aa a school-teache- r. Miss Kearney early turned to uplift work. She became one ; of the best lecturers and organizers of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union. She also was- - an ardent suf-frage worker. In the World war aha went to France at her own expense and engaged In relief work. While several other candidates may enter the race. Miss Kearney's only l ponrnt now Is ex Senator James K. Yurtlaninn. , ' ' .. - ;. " " LEGION PAPER'S BOSS SCRIBE Philip etspe, Formerly Editor of Ove ' seas Publication, at Head of ; j . Hoosier Publication.. ,,1 It Is said that every town 'and VlU '"' - . lage In Indiana boasts at least one au. tnor whose wrtt-- . Ings . have won some degree of fame in the lit-era-world. Reared In this atmosphere so fa-vorable to scrib-blers, It was that Hoosier mem-bers of the Arner-Ica- n Legion should desire some medium of If Jkk expression for their Legion Ideas. The result was the establishment of the Hoosier Legionnaire, which recent-ly started publication with a circula-tion of 82,000. Philip B. Stapp of Greensburg, fon tnerly editor of the Hour Glass, over seas publication of the "Sauntering Seventh" division, is editor of the In-diana publication. A delegate to the ' Paris caucus of the Legion, Stapp was ' appointed a member of the first na- - r tlonal publicity committee of the Le- - glon. During his 26 months of serv Ice in the war, Stapp rose from "buck private" to a commissioned officer In the field artillery. The newspaper Is sent to all Indl ana Legionnaires every week. WW Where moonshine comes from is a ecret stilL ' I : ' Now comes a critic to say that free terse lacks humor. That all I j ... Every time an Austrian cabinet has e, hard nut to crack it cracks. is-- ' ' The lever that will best uplift China Is,, she says, to leave her alone. , ; One way the farmer can roll up profits Is by rolling up his sleeves. a . Philadelphia's world's fair will doubtless make a feature of alarm clocks. ? g. "' " " I ' ' , The msn who gets blue on a cloudy day has no right to a place In the sun, ; anyhow. - .'.- - V .. '(V i.i .. About all a reasonable pedestrian can hope for now Is to be Injured only lightly, ,. . ... ! ' The open door in China Is the re-volving kind you're out an mnn a you're In. ' , i A moratorium is what results when an' Implacable creditor meets an un-payable debt One popular definition of a flapper Is "The young daughter of the family across the way." Ever notice that "American" ends In "I can?" So let's have less cant about It Also less can't . t Saturn has an asteroid, a scientist announces; and both are doing as well as could be expected. ' Scientists say the Andes are con-tinually falling and slipping. There should be ashes there. Now that corn Is burned for fuel, the cob is Hpparently more valuable than the gruln on It A woman has been elected to the Belgian senate. Now Is she a sena-tor or senatress or senatrii? i That wlrelegs typewriter is to be viewed with alarm. There is too much ii i cAtnmsiui'e, ioug-ruug- e writing as It Is. Whole Country Is Laughing at Gotham In sackcloth and ashes as official "goat" for an error that bad set pro and even anti-smokin- g women on the warpath from the Battery to the far reaches of Harlem. McCoy, It was explained, was charged with clipping the official city record .for resolutions and ordinances that have been adopted and approved by tbe mayor and sending them along to the proper officials for enforcement He was still trying to explain how the g bill was sent along when City Clerk Cruise rallied to his support with a broadside against Com-missioner Enrlght's staff for falling to examine the purported ordinance care-fully enough to see that It was not properly, stamped and Indorsed. News that It was all a mistake came like a reprieve from the gallows to proprietors of scores of places where gratification of milady's passion for the soothing weed was the chief source of bread and butter revenues. Fashion-able smokeshops for women had sprung up in Fifth avenue, Broadway tiu other feuvauceu centers, while Greenwich village had come to depend largely on smoke rings to produce an atmosphere of Bohemia. j xuiitt. uowam nas me un-easy Nuiw consciousness that all tbe country Is laughing at it Probably It Is. There's reason. All of a sudden tbe police discovered an ordinance forbidding smoking in public by wom-en. They hustled out and mad arrests. The whole country gasped. Police Commissioner Enrlght tbe next day lifted the ban on smoking by women In public as suddenly as he clamped It down the night before when he learned that Alderman McGuinness' anti-smoki- ordinance had never been pasited by the board of aiuvruitu or signed by Mayor Ilylan. Daniel W. F. McCoy, an employee In the city clerk's office, was led forth Duel of Artist and Author With Fists SAN FRANCISCO. Classic Carmel. habitat of writers, painters, and other artistic folk, is with gos-sip over the sensational fistic battle staged on a lonely bluff overlooking the Pacific between Harry Leon Wil-son, noted author, and Theodore M. Crlley, noted landscape artist The feud began with the community production of "Pomander Walk,". In which Crlley played the hero find Mrs. .j Wilson portrayed the heroine., , Wilson Toe to toe, the two notables stood, exchanging punch for punch and ex-acting blood for blood. The rulei provided that a knockdown constituted a round and three minutes should In-tervene between rounds Crlley kept his feet. Wilson went down four times. Until he could barely lift himself to his elbow the author made every effort to execute the threat he had written to Crlley that he would make him "pay and pay and pay." When Wilson no longer could gain his feet he turned to his seconds weakly and said: "I am sorry io have brought you here for this." Pe latent Is that the fighters havs agreVl to call the feud off and fcrgit I Is said to have written Crlley a twenty page letter of Invective. Then he de-parted for Honolulu to put himself In physical condition and notified Crlley of his Intention. For three months the author walked. Bwam, and boxed. Then he returned. The formal written challenge was 'sent to Crlley and was accepted. It Is said that Wilson weighed 185 and L'rlley 145. Wilson Is fifty-Ov- e years oil and Crlley forty-five- . Wilson stripped, to the waint. As soon as Crlley stepped forward, afW having stripped off his coat, Wllsoii rushed In and landed a terrific blowN on his opponent's check. Both men wore soft riding gloves, anil the Impact of their punches tore the skin. MANY "OUT OF COMMISSION" ' Nearly Dozen Destroyers Which Wore . ' Covdi Gold 6tr on fick Are Doomed. A typewriter has at last defeated nearly a dozen of the destroyers which for four years zigzagged through the North sea and in the submarine zone of the Atlantic and guloed notable vic-tories over German submarines. , The coveted gold stars, worn on the stacks, where all might see and know that a German sub had met denth, were awarded the Parker, O'Brien, Cum- - mings. Porter, Davis and many others -- which have been ordered "out of com-mission" by the Navy dopartment. "Out of commission" means nothing more or less than that the fast grow-ing navy junk pile grows higher. Never again, probably, will these greyhounds of the deep circle around a fleet of transports, suddenly dive off to one side, sweep back again, drop a dwpth bomb, and then watch the oil come to surface that shows another German submarine has gone down to visit Davy Jones. , The thrills of the deeds of these "star" destroyers are a bit overshad-- . owed by the news that the Shaw Is sloted for the scrap heap, too. She was escorting the huge BrltUh trntisport Aqultnnla when the rudder Jammed and the giant ship ran her down. ,The JiiCob Jones also bring back snd mem-ort- e. She U named for the first ill. fated torpedo boat of that mime which wax punk while battling In the subms- - rlne rone. Until man learns to love his neighbor as himself all of his successive schemes of government will have weak spots. A woman lecturer says: "It Is a He to powder the nose." And there are others v.ho can rouge until they are red in the face. A waitress has been presented with $10,000 by a man from whom she re-fused a tip. There's a tip in this for a lot of waltreBe8. Couldn't that Farts scientist, who has developed a noubltlng flea, get busy on , the mosquito before hot westher sets In? A doctor says it's good for a woman's nerves to flirt; but, how about the man's If friend husband has a good divorce lawyer) Influenza has appeared In a milder form this .winter, but even mild in-fluenza Is not something to be con-tracted out of curiosity. The Peace dollar Is . criticized It won't pile up, so maybe that Is where It get Its name. Peuce lun'f exactly piling up, either.