The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on March 27, 1920 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Carbondale, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 27, 1920
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

V Carbondale—"Athens of Egypt." VOLUME 17 CARBONDALE, ILLINOIS, SATURDAY, MARCH 27, 1920 NUMBER 137'! WORKERS FORGE NEW MINISTRY Ebert Without Cabinet While 1 Unions Demand .Virtual Socialization of Nation; ' CHICAGO MOVERS . OUT ANTO&IO LOPEZ GUITERREZ Add, New Woe to Burdens of Home-Hunter's. HERR MUELLER ON THE JOB Foreign .Minister,!s,;Requested by the Presiden.t to : --F<>riTi,;.New Govern-' ! ment—L'abor Insists oh. Bargain —Wes'el Fighters Dig In. Berlin, -Mtrcli 27.—Germany's organized labor, \vreclced the Bauer government. The crash came when the • Bauer ministry openly showed.that.'it had no intention of conceding all the . trades uuion 'demands, fulfillment of .which would be^ a long step toward • "rndiciillzation" of Germany. Labors 'opposition centered on Dr. Fisher Cuno as finance minister on the ground that he had little sympathy with the workingman, and Vi'ce Chancellor Eugen Schiffer, the strongest - man in ttie cabinet after the retirement of Krzberger and Noake. Hermniiii Mueller, the foreign inin-' Ister, was requested by President Ebert to form a new government. The Bauer cabinet resigned twice within 48 hours. i • ' Now Herr Legieu, head : of German trades unionism, virtually the Samuel Gompers of Germany, loomx up as a- powerful figure as a result of the suc^, cess'of the general strike. Labor Insists on Bargain. Dependent for power upon a' labor organization more radical than. Ita leaders, Legion is compelled' to Insist . upon tne*strict fulfillment of the bargain that ended the general strike. The worklngmen's opposition to Schifter resulted in an announcement by the democrats of their withdrawal from the cabinet, aud this, in turn_ caused the three-party coaiition- gov-- . .eminent to collapse, Herr Mueller is endeavoring, to form a coalition government out ol^ the same parties thpt constltrited'.Uie last but" even if. he succeeds it Is extremely doubtful whether such a cabinet, will exist long if the trades' unions maintain their present standpoint, especially .since they are already threatening a renewal of the general strike. • Wesel Fighters Dig In. , • Amsterdam. March 27.—Government forces- at -Wesel are strongly Inr trenched north, of the Lippe river, and. .are ; .being, constantly re-enforced by armed farmers and bourgeoisie from towns nearby, the frontier correspondent of the Tele'graaf says. Tlie red. ai-niy's trenches .are but .little over half a mile distant from those occupied" by the defenders of..Wesel, arid are manned by about 0,000 men. 'The' red; forces "also are increasing, it is salds? Casualties in the ranks of the cxpnnunists were about sixty dead andjone hundred wxninde'd.' Southwest of the-scene of the fight- .Ing near -Wesel are Belgian forces, •ivhich> have been withdrawn to the left 'bank' of the Rhine from the bridgehead formerly occupied, on the right bank. In addition to the Belgians, French troops, equipped with artillery, are arriving. Receive 30 Marks a Day. Soldiers in the communist army- receive 3,0 marks a day, with rations. Decision not tc abandon the struggle in the Ruhr district of Germany was reached at a meeting of repre-, sentatlves of labor councils of the -Rhineland and. Westphalia at Essen. The only condition" under which the workers will consent to peace is the withdrawal of government forces from •the Muenster military district, says a. dispatch received here. When communist forces occupied Dulmen/'a town 25. jnlles east' of Wesel, ^government 'troops holding the place retired without fighting, it is said. : ' Drivers and Helpers Seek $10 Rail* . «nd Nine-Hour Day—City Completely Tied Up. •Chicago, March 27.--Another heavy blow fell upon the head of the much- harassed Chicago home-hunter when 1,500- moving V! m drivers nii'l helpers went out on strike for'more' money and regular, hours. A complete. rieup of furniture mov.- ing activities immediately followed. K the strike continues any length 'of time city-wide distress among persons whose rents have been rsisert and who are moving .'this sprirtg to less expensive ap:irr-ni(*nrx will result. Tiie strike -.van -culled following a conference bi-nveon officers -of the moving drivers :ind helpers' union and business agents of the union, after they had ^resented their demands to the employers .and they had been re- ieeted. Practically every moving vehicle driver aud .helper in the city is included in tho strike. , A1J the big household, floods transfer said storage companies are affected. - The tienp is said io be complete. The men are demanding an ""tn- creaso of $10 a .wepk above, the scale tluy have been receiving—$30 to ?33. They want a' nine-hour day and time and a half for.overtime. Antonio Lopez Gulterrex, brother of tlie president of Honduras, appointed , by that government afe envoy to Wnsh- . ington, D. C. S«nor Guiterrcz was i minister of Honduras at Washington [during the Hei-truml regime, but re- j signed when his In-other headed a rev- I olution which deposed that govern- I ment. POLICE "GRAFT" HIT AGAIN New York Officials Higher Than Third Deputy to Be Indicted, Is Report. New York, March 27.—Further action by the grand jury investigating alleged i'vlce grafting" by members of tiie 'New York police department is awaited with keen expectancy, follo-v- ing a statement by Assistant District Attorney James E. Smith that an official "higher than A-lfre'd Drum Porter; third deputy commissioner,'' recently Indicted, would lie indicted at an parly date. >Ir. Smith's assertion was-made iii the course of ah answer to charges;-filed with_J?plice, Commls- sioner Khrlglit by"inspectbr DonVinlck Henry, commander of the "tenderloin" district,^ to the effect that Mr. Smith himself had sought protection for certain disorderly resorts, lir. "Smith said that the police department at present Was "more rotten" and -had. more crooks in it. than It has ,ever had under'-any of the city's • administra-. tions. .;. .. ' • - •.•-.. KILLS WIFE, BABE AND SELF Milwaukee Man,/.Married 'One Year, .Settles Family Quarrel In Hii... Own Way." - - - .-• • • i. Milwaukee, March 27.—Three bodies, those' of father, mother and. baby, found irii a shambles in a cottage to the rear of''.o6s -Eleventh street told the story of a'brutal murder tragedy. ' ". .Toseph Martin,, the father, had beaten his wife, Loretta,'to death and then turned on the 'gas to kill himself find Qhild, also named'Lore.tta. .' ' Martin, twenty-six, had been employed in tlie International Harvester plant. His wife was twenty. They had been married a year, and according to. members of the young wife's family, had quarreled constantly. ' SERBIAN ARMY DEMOBILIZES 'Order la Proof of Confidence in the United States and of Peace In Adriatic. Constantinople., March 27.—The Spr-. hian government at Belgrade has ot dered general demobilization. This 1* Interpreted as proof of. confidence in the United States and in a peaceful settlement of the Adriatic question. DEATH OF WILSON SOUGHT? Senator Willlams.Says Foe. sof Treaty Hoped to Prolong lines* of ' ' President. .Tackson, Miss., March 27.—Address- Ing a joint session of the state legislature Senator John Sharp Williams paid it "was the deliberate'purpose-of .those who fought ratification of the peace treaty to protract 'the Illness and bring about the death of President Wilson." . Senator Williams said the "period of the great conspiracy" started even before "one syllable of the teague of Nations was put on paper. 1 ' that It started" in Washington with the an : riouncement tlint the president- would head the peace delegation to Paris. "It was engineered," he said, "by a lot of cheap, two-by-four politicians; "I call them.that because thnt is what •they are. I care not, how high their station." Charged With $50,000 Theft. New York, March 27.—Charles Lefl- erer, owner of n. cutlery store, was arrested .charged with complicity tn the allege;! theft of $50.000 worth o'f shaving material from a rnxor manufacturing company In Brooklyn. Lake Service Opens April 1. Cleveland. Marcli 27.—Lalcn pnssen- ger service between Cleveland . and Detroit will open April T, it was announced by the Detroit and Cleveland Navigation company. Dally trips will be made after that date. SHIP 20 MILLION GOLD TCI U. S. Bank, of England to Furnish IV^ore j Than Half the Amount for ' Shipment. London, Jlarcn 27.—it Is reported in the bullion market that £4,000,000 in gold (nominally $20.000,000), will be shipped )to America nt the end of the week, comprising; £2,500,000 from the Bank of England's stock and the remainder from other sources., DUBLIN JUDGE SLAIN Alan Bell Is Shot to'Death by Four Men. : Official Who Presided Over Inquiry Into Sinn Fein Cash Taken From Car and Ki.lled. London, March 27.—Alnn Bell, resident magistrate who 1 presided over the inquiry Into the dealings of the Sinn Fein with Irish banks, was shot dead outside the Masonic club in Dublin, according to a dispatch from that city to. Jhe. Central New.s. In the house 'of commons, Bonar Law announced that Magistrate Bell was taken out of a tram car'.by four armed men .and shot to death. '. Magistrate Bell .was- on his wa$-- from his residence in Monkstown to Dublin castle when the tramcar in which he-was riding was held up at Ball's bridge by four-masked, men, who pulled the magistrate from the car and killedJiim at the roadside.. The body was taken to a hospital, where It was found the murdered man had been shot through the head. ; Aside from his investigation of the Irish banks Binder the Crimes act,i Magistrate- Ball investigated 'the re-, cent attempt on the life of Lord Lieutenant Viscount French, and other matters. ROB CITY BANK OF $30,000 Five Men Make Haul at Minneapolis— Lock Up Employees and Escape in Auto. Minneapolis, March 27.—Five men held up and .robbed the Minnehaha State bank in Minneapolis of $20,000 in Liberty bonds and.?10,QOQ in cash, and escaped in an automobile.. Four of the men entered the bank and ordered the three employees, G. TV. Lalone, cashier, A. Lund and Elmer Johneon, to hold up their hands. Lalone thought it was a joke and began to laugh. He was driven into the vault. Lund endeavored to resist and was hit on the head and knocked unconscious. He was then dragged into the vault and Johnson driven in with him. Money in the vault and on tlie tables was gathered in by the robbers. HORTHY ASKS CHARLES REIGN Admiral Secretly Offers Hungarian Throne- to e>t-Emperor—Says. Everything Arranged. Geneva, .March 27.—Admiral Horthy, the'regent of Hungary, has'se- cretly, but officially offered the Hungarian throne to Former- Emperor Charles, with the assurance That everything has been arranged for the return of the Hnpshjirg monarchy, \vltli the consent of. the .majprjl-y of the population, according to.information from Prangins, where the 1 ex-emperor lives. BOOZE TO MILWAUKEE JURY \Vhether Citizens There Will Convict Violators of Dry Act Soon to Be Indicated. . • f L i > Milwaukee, March 27.—Whether Juries in the United States court'at Milwaukee will nullify the enforcer ment of prohibition In the eastern district of Wisconsin by refusing to eon- rlct persons charged with violating prohibition laws will be Indicated by; the trial of a case started here. ' Idaho Senator ; -SSes Money/Plot, i to Swing iNomiria-' ! " . tians. ; SGORES Cites Case o'f Dohefiy of California; Candidate for . Dejegate to Demo| cratic Convention Contributing , to Wood?s Campaign Fund. AVnsliingtou. itnMi • 27.—Chili-Ring that "w:u- v prumWi-.'ii' lincl combined to control v -tl u . Ki>i,ul,jjcfiii and Dcmo- • era He fiinvi'ntlivn.-i.;'- Si'nator Bornh (Kep.) of Ttlnlio, t.oiil'tlie seruil'e that the pivi-onyc-ntinn . expenditures of some pn-sidftitml oiurtlidiites presented n "shanu'iess sltimtloii,'' promising n "saturnalia of cnrrajitlim"'unless, con- gres.s failed- a halt. Senator Hornh's charges, wliieh were imiile In presenting Ills bill for llmltn- tion ot preconvontlo'n expemll hires, srarted ft political UolintP in wliiph senators on both, (iiilos-..of . the chamber join ml. . '•' ' "Testimonials" Bought, Charge. Hending.ii published story that "testimonials" indorsing ilaj. Oen.. Leonard Wood were being. pui'chii'sed In Indiana nt the rate of- i?2.f>0 e'acli. Senator Borah said lie had been informed that "pleuty' of affidavits to The same jjffL'ot are on file in n neighboring state." , ""' ; i • "If these men wlto;-, have supposed that yon can purchase; f the .nomination, are beginning to pay,. SS.fiO for testimonials," Senator Borah asked, "what will they pay for votes?" "Genera) Wood's managers stnte.ffmt the mnnngers for Governor Lowden are spending more money thim they sire. That is their defense. : I am inclined to think that -that Is -true. .There arc some evidence^ of it. "Here ,is the shameless . situation. Certain pandidates are charged with having made enormous expenditures, and'they_npprirently jjitve turned themselves' over" to a'coterie of ni'eh'bf-vast wealth nnd are permitting those men to conduct their cnmpaign: ',It has ev' ery appearance of an attempt to deliberately control with money the nn- ticmnl convention." Cites. Cas& of Doheny. Senator Chamberlain (Dem.) of Oregon. Interrupted" Jlr. Borah's rending of a list of names of alleged contributors to General Wood's campaign fund to ask if some of them were not giving money for political, activities in both parties. "They usually do," Mr. Borah saitl. "Edward I. -Doheny, head of great oil interests in. Mexico, is named here us' a contributor to General Wood's funds on the Republican side., nnd he'himself .is a candidate for election to the Democratic convention ns delegate at large from California. These gentlemen usually look to the protection of their interests. < "I hellers this is a nntionnl peril. I intend- to get the facts out even If I< have to do it in n brutal or crude way. Candidates who accept .favors are called upon to return them after they f.'et elected. "Now T have a lot of tefegrnmR from Konth Dakota concerning the primary there this week. ,They Indicate that for every vote cast in tho primary for Wood or I.owden $10 was spent. How nre Republicans going to defend this 'kind of thing after tho nomination has ben rande? Now Is the tiirie-'td clean the Angean stables." Senator Sterling (Rep.) of South Dn- kota interrupted. "I cr.nnot. let the inference go out that the. people of South Dakota hnve yielded-to bribery." he saiil. "I'nvnot denying thrit immense sums have hj|£ri spent for newspaper advertising a'n^l printer'^ ink. That there hns been any, purchase of votes T do not concede." "I haven't intended to say that)-' Senator Borah returned.- "Ix.Vo say' the effect of this expendlt.ure'is^Srcor- rupt the electorate. If the money had not been spent, the results there would have been different." .Hints Wilson Is Willing. •"If i knew any Democrat who was spending money excessively,"-., anitl Senator Ashurst, "I would.feel it, my duty to see that he didn't get some delegates he-might otherwise ,get. And. If I thought any Democrat was trying to get a. third term -I would Viot hesitate to tell the people that hint-was wrong." 1 •". "If the senator doesn't know that n. Democrat -is seeking n third term," rejoined Senator Borah., "then he is blessed with -nn InnociMici!-of -,\'liich I would not Kn">oor, him. I think the president is entitled to a third term, for who-else would le.atl the fight for the treaty?"' ' , "Doesn't the senator mean n third nomination?" asked-.;. Senator' Moses (RepJ of. New Hampshire,, who ' is. manager of General Wood's Washing-'' ton bureau. i -• '• * W.R.L EMMET VS.. L, It. Emmet, wno supervised the design 'of the electric machinery for the . new dreuiluauglit Maryland, which was'.launched the "other'day at Newport News, Vn." .Mr. Emmet's' pioneer work made possible the successful adoption of the principle of electric drive for ships. REDS OCCUPY MAIKOP Moscow Reports Capture Town in'Kiiban Territory. of Opponents, of the Bolshevik!' Continue Efforts to Liberate' Black Sea Province. \ • • London, March 27.—-The bolshevik! have occupied. Kaikop, a? town'in the territory of Kuban, Ciscaucasia, according to a wireless message serit _put by the Russian soviet government at'-Moscow; . ' i . Christiania, Marcli 27.—A force of 2,000 bolsheviki" from the Murmansk region have/occupied:'the town of Pet- ch'enlra, n in the'Ihorthwestern section of the.JfiihJ;pe.ninsulaj according.to.tbe Tldens Tegn._ The Finnish force^-at that point hns been driven northward. Constantinople, Mnrcli 27.—The anti- holshevik army operating In. the vl-; elh'lty. of Norovossisl; .- and -.moving southward in the- Black sea province: toward Bntniti have established -its capital nt Soclii- (La.khovskiv -on -the Black sea, about midway bet-ween Nov- orossi.sk and lintutn) wh'etie . general pommit/ee Is directing a'so-cal'ed government. : . . . ' '/•..••' - C'ap'fnin Keith'of tin? British: forces is ri'porU'd Co have- visited Sochi recently nnd discussed the sitmttion with M. Filippiski, chiiirnmn of the committee' for the liberation of the.Black son nroviTicf. ^ . ••. Dispatches from Novorossisk 'indicate that the war-worn refugees in tjiis region, confused by the multi- piii-ity of.'factions and somewhat reassured by the bolshevik promises to abandon terrorism, are becoming reconciled 'to remaining in Russia, .even if .the bolsheviki should ocupy Novor- ossisk. . ' . The allies-, however;, are removing those who, it is considered,'would unquestionably be in danger of bolshevik reprisals, .transporting them to the Odosia in the Crimea. •' The American Red Gross is removing' its supply depot to Constantinople. STUDENTS STAGE BIG RIOT Pennsylvania University Men Battle* Police in Celebrating Victory Over Chicago Basket Ball Team. Philadelphia, Pa., March 27.—Policemen from four station houses raided dormitories of the University of Pennsylvania after an outbreak of 'about 1,000 students in celebration of the Penn basket pall victory over tiie Uni- yersi.tyrof Chicago. ' Shots were fired at the policemen by the students. Twenty-two were arrested. The option .was, given them of spending ten days in jail or ^paying fines of $12.50 each. ' , When .arraigned soine oj the etu- flents were clad in pajamhs, while others were barefooted. DRY CHIEFS ADMIT DEFEAT Ohio Prohibition Leaders Practically Abandon, Hope in. Obtaining'; Reversal of 'Referendum Vote. .Columbus,. <X, •»Wch'-.27.^pry- leaders have'.practically abimd'oned "''liope ,hf obtaining a reversal of tbelresult of .Ohio'? referendum election on the federal prohibition amendment through a recount of votes'iln approximately one- sixth of the precitfcts of- the state: With only fifteen contested precincts remaining . to. be\recounted; the wets still retained a majority of. 303 rotei against 'ratlneation. ' ' ."' \ . . \ - : i . APRIL 1 Frank Farringtori, Union Head, Says "There Wilt Be Suspension, of Work.". "IT WILL NOT \BE A STRIKE" Declares "Our Agreement Expires March 31 and I Believe it Will Be Impossible.to Keep 'Men at Work .After Ttiat." STATE OFFICIAL INTIMATES LI COMMAND! Said He Would 1 ' Statements For tion,-' However. Knights Templars Hav Been Working For Con] niandai-y Here Foi ; Time. P«wia, III., March 27.-"There will | m :, e he - sa!(1 he ^ m ^.> umlmihirmy be'a. su.sp.msion of work- no 5tatemcnts {or pnbiic:llio Jo f in the coal mines of Illinois April 1," ' "-•"' '"' J< ". !'i ink Kiirrliif-'ion, -president of the I\Clcveland. ]>ast HT and cotuman, L'lilrtci Mine' Workers of Illinois, said e r of the Knights Templars of 111 liiM-e.- : nois a . I1Ql a * present chairman < "Unilei'.st.'ind, it will not bo a strike, the charter and despcnsatimi con hut mi unavoidable sti'sp'Olfffon of m ; ttee o f 1 ], c 'state, intimated' Fr «o,k. It may be. for a short time or ^ ( , ay af;ernoon cvtryMns was looV ""'om-'igivement Wires at midnight | in * S oo<1 f . or tlle establishment , March HI," Farrington continued; "I , a Commandary in Carbondaie. lielk'vo -it will be impossible to keep! The Knight Templars is part <-. the men lit work after that'. . j the Masonic Lodge and the loo: "It is possible, o£ course, that 'some i Templars have been busy with ci son of mi agreement will be-reached j' forts ]ooking forward to .1 Con ut tho meeting i... New York Monday j manda for Ms . ci ' < to top the mines running, but evfn | J f , .',... _. ; at that n brief, suspension' of w<£k <•' ' Ma "y °'. tht ' local ^"'K h » 1<:lr '1"; will deem'" ' I lars have been working consistan, Farrington "Losing Ground;" j ly for'the Commandary for tke' la:^ "I mil losing ground," .said President several rnr.r.?!i = . A me'etirr^ Va Knh-Iag'ton before the miners' conveu- [ held here r,ui long ago to feel oj tion in= reply to. Frank Hefferly, de-; the surrO undin? Commandaries oj eatwl presidential candidate, wlio oc-1 „,.„., _ ,-„„„„..., • ,„ r-.-v-J ItllttKl ni'CBJUeiJ IIU1 UilllUHltlLC| « IIU V/V,- I . — . ' r r~* * ' ' cupiod'eight hour« in making charges ' f"'"« a Commandary for Carbor| of fraudulent counting of votes in the ', ^ le - Thl -V.! s ciue to th - lact - h ^ Just rijcc. before a Commandary can be Karrlngton repl.icd- in a halfchour tablished in certain tcrritorv thi talk. "I am not going to indulge in consent and g-ood will of all th- persoimlhies, :\n.l 1, am not going to surrounding Commandaries must attack ^ Mr. -Helterly's .character; I don't believe, he has any," Farrington said. He made uo denial that votes from Springfield and Spring Valley locals hnfl been tampered withr " "But by whom we do.^not kuowj he said;. "I afii losing ground," Farrington concluded. "The plan,of those oppos- had; also of the state Grand Corrg mander, which is at present L. I; Emmerson, secretary c£ state, wh; must approve it. He Yms not openly expressed just what will done with the proposition for Commandary for Car-1>ondale. lug m* It to throw'so,nuch.mu|.^tl approval is considerej me that some, will stick. In: -time I , ' , . , J : fi»ough?'wlll..'stick fq'weliU-me dowrf:-*" 011 ^ a matter of ton^ when th; I. see it. coming:' No' man "qaii 'Stand otKer details are 'worked out. the .abuse Snd vilification he'aped ou' ' 'Mr. Cleveland, who .was here Fr| me since I have become' president of j'day, state. .Just as soon' as there wa| thl oraniz"' ' ' ' ''' ' thls i organization.".' ' _ KIDNAPED ' BOV \ '"IS: FOUND- anything- definite to announce i conn-ection^ with the proposed .Coii| Tnandary for: .Carbolrdape; he., .woul? let the-press have it i first. • Speakj Small -;Son of ; Kentucky -. Capitalist; ; n g of the territory which woulj 1 Locked in Hotel Room at -.-._• j Lexington. , Ky., March Z7.— ipaul Little, tn-elve-year-old'sonfof B.. R. Little, Lexingtoii capitalist, who' has.'beep hold for ransom''by. kidnapers;'" was found locked in -"a^ "rso'm at a local hotel. ; . ; •- ..." '. . ..-,..,--;.;-. . Mr. and JJrS;. 'Little'.first',I^amed, tlie wl£erpabdiits7of' their' son'^heii he teleijlioued his.'hqme. irbni thg^fetei room.,lHe .said-'iie.-had- be.enVTfept a. . . prisoner there since Wednesday"'nigfit'.':" The.local W. C. ,T. U. has collecteij Investigation, '.disclosed.'.ftatV tlie '. ' £195.50 in the Jubilee driv.e ( in Car; room had been reserved. In, advance Jbondale township, according to repor; by n nym reg-istered as J. "C. Cos of Cinciniijati. .The frantic parents, overjoyed at news', oif. his', safety, hurried to tliejiiotel nnd took hirn 'home. CHICA Census 30 NOW A LARGE TOWN Figures Give City 2,884,827 Population—31.37 Per Cent Growth ( in Ten Years. Chicago, Marcli'. 27.—Nearly. 700,000 . persons) linve been-added to the population of Chicago within the last ten years, bringing-. fi, 6 totlll inumr j er o f inlinliitants of the city to 2,884,827, the 'census pstu-es '.just^.completed -for the .government reveal,..according.to Washington reports.* '•' . ' ' The growth in population is approximately] 32 per cent. The figures of the ia?e compilation, made ten years aso, were 2,185,283, and it wns'. hoped the present count would show, the city to intrenched the' 3,000,000 mark. lie included in a Carbondale ma'ni3ary for_ here, he sai'd' the Icj cal ;Commandary's territory woiilj extend" half wav .tc the. . neare| Commandaries, Cairo. Ceiitrali^ an'- Mt. Verndn. Local W. C. T. U. Jubilee Drive Nets,'$t95.0( at a'meeting of the -W. C. T. U. Prij day afternoon at the .Baptist church* • The ''jubilee fund is to be used fo a- dry world -and ihe Americanizatioif of commrunities as one of the princi' pal features. The local women of tiie W. C. U. have been-very active in raisin: the fund. ENTERTAIN AT A ;' j SIX O'CLOCK DINNEE ASK PAY RAISE FROM KING Retainers O f George v.'s Scottish Estates Want $15. .'a Week and -.' Eight,H'our Day.. I,ondoii. Marci 37.—The employees of tlie' tings' 'estates In Scotland, 'in- clt!rllr-g--Bnlmoral castle,' are demanding n" ei Sht-honr day and an increase in «'a» es to. .$15.-iveekly. James B. 'ting's;.commissioner' on the estateu, hasj-given the nien iR oP (1 Pn of worbing--ten hours a day or quitting, their:jobs'. As-far ns. Is known lie has'said- nothing to them concerning wages? The. question, is to be discussed in' Aberdeen- at a meeting ° £ th e Scottish Federation of Discharged: Soldiers,,..many 'of' the men.' r soldiers'. Mr. a'lid Mrs. John" C. Chapma will entertain this- evening at six, o'clock dinner at their hom< -210 .E: Jackson- Street-, the followinj guests: J. J. Randall, Nashville; M" and Mrs. Walter Hcnshaw- and I. L. Russell of St. Louis; ' Richarj Dinnen, Fort Wayne. Ind.; Richarj Gates, of Metropolis: and Wright of. Carbondale. „ IS ABLE TO BE OUT AFTER f. TH«EE MONTHS ILLNESF Everett Biggs, son of Mr. and Mrs| 'James Bi^g--S was on^the street| Thursday .mornin.g for tne fii'St time, in three months. He has'been con-i (fined to his "home on acc,ouT.t ot ill| ness. AVith the open-ing • of spring.! weather he spates .he feels much ;bet< ter -and hopes to regain i^s •; rapidly. BIRTHS ^ Word has 'been received- -here .nbuneing' the ttrth -of a son fto JMr| ar.d Mrs. E. F. Taft of Des MoinesJ Iowa. Mrs. Taft <was formerly Elsie Kratzinger,. a .taacher in. : schools ihere. '

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free