The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on April 1, 1920 · Page 1
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The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 1

Carbondale, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 1, 1920
Page 1
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3 7020 HE DAILY Carbondale—"Athens of Egypt." VOLUME 17 CARBONDALE, ILLINOIS; THURSDAY, APRIL 1, 1920 '•.NUMBER 142 FRANCE STOP GERMAN Refuses Berlin Permission to En-. ter the Ruhr District to ,' i Quell Reds. BRAXTON B. COMER EBERT'S TROOPS Ready to Subdue Spartacist Revolt Along the Rhine—Red ' Easter Feared — Prussian Assembly • Votes Confidence in Government. Paris. April 1.—The request'- of the German government that it be permitted to send troops to the Ruhr district, in the neutral zone near the German border, lias been denied by the government of France. Premier SliHfirancT concluded his reply to the Berlin" government by expressing the earnest desire oi the French government to. do everything not inconsistent with the defense of French interests to facilitate the task of the German government. The reply read: "Replying to yonr note of yestednv I have the honor to confirm to you thn conditions to which the government of . the French republic desires to subordinate-its eventual authorization to' . permit German troops to enter the RuliB valley. "Such an authorization, wbicii /.•ould constitute a derogation -of articles 4M.and -14 of the treaty of Versailles, could be justified i-.nly by imperative and evident necessity. Tlie commission charged with tlie control Of the execution of the protocol of'All- gust 21, inif), has expressed to me. a>1 informed you in our conversation yesterday, its formal opinion, confirmed alf.o from other sources, that military- inu-rvention in that region HV present would be useless as well as dangerous." Reds Get Re-Enforcements. The Hague, .April. 1-—Tlig^armj^cj •rebellious German workingmen besieging the fortress of Wesel, -in . • Rhenish Prussia, has received re-en- 'forcements and made new attacks, according to dispatches to the Nieuwe Courant of Rotterdam. The town of Hamra, in Westphalia, nnd several other places sre reported to have been plundered. At Essen, the advices state a general strike has been proclaimed and carried .out in full force. , Shops Are Closed. • The postal and telegraph stations are closed, as are also most of the offices and shops. Tlie tramway service Is still intact. A number of- tlie employers have agreed to pay their workers for time lost during the strike. The Krupp works, however, has refused to do this. The employers have Ml expressed a willingness to pay workmen who have joined the red nrmy. In .case any employer Is unable to pay the men, the town government will ,bear the expense. German Forces Pushed Forward. Berlin, April 1.—The government troops in the Ruhr region Save been pushed forward, tlie time limit flxexl 5n the xiHimatvrm irom the government to the workers there having been reached, says a dispatch to the Abend- blatt. Whether the Ruhr district Is to witness a red Easter appears to be contingent upon the pacifying abilities of the Prussian minister .of the interior. His task is to modify the labor elements and otherwise nullify the effects of the methods adopted in the Ruhr by General von Watter, commander of the government forces. Vote Confidence in Government. • Confidence in the government's declarations has been voted by the Prussian assembly, which 'has voiced its approval of steps taken in the rceent past by the cabinet. Removal of the Erhardt naval bri- gaae, which took part in the Kappist revolt of March 13, from Doeberitz, has been prevented because 1 of opposition from railway men in the Altona district. LLOYD GEORGE- DEFENDS BILL 'Ireland Home Rule Measure Is Passed on the Second. ~ Foriiii'r sriiVi'inor ni' Alabama, appointed to the United States senate to succeed tho Into Senator .lolui II. J Bankhoad,- pemling a special election to fill the vacancy. TO GO OUT Chicago City Workers Balk on Four P/iiliion Raise. • 'I . Amount Ir. Sufficient to Provide Only Half of Increase Demanded by Municipal Employees. I Chk'iigo. April 1.—The city council j p;;*tT'Od the -iil"0.r>00,0(JH appropriation bill fyjr 1D20. provided i?i:(i.2f>5.S:iO for meeting city hall expenses and allowed the 3S.050 "c',ty employees an average j increase in salary nf 10 per cent. ' Instead of ibis action resuiling in fh-> withdrawal of the strike orders mill threats, it only served to make' the employees more determined to • Ci ' vr .Yi_Qi!^vf}j6li; phins. .,j^^ _Ji,-_,;'-.. j"* Five hundred'"Chicago firemen, rep. resenting all except 30 of the 175 flre department companies, voted unanimously to resign en masse in protest over the increase. Officers of ths Chicago Firemen's association said the vote reflected the mood the firemen are in, and unless the full demands of i?300 n year increase are granted the city will be left without fire fighters April 7, tjie date on which the. proposed resignations are to take effect. The 1920 municipal budget, passed by the city council by a vote of 44 to 22 after days and nights of wrangling, added $4,010,000 to the original appropriation bill passed by the city council. Increases of $192 a year for policemen and firemen, $1SO a year for junior clerks and ?120 a year for clerks in the higher grades are provided in the budget adopted. All of those employees asked for increases of $300 a year and the clerks have been on strike since Tuesday to enforce their demands. Tlie 9S5 clerks voted to continue ' the walkout until their demands are granted. The 350 garbage handlers Instructed their business agent to inform Commissioner of Public Works Francis, tliey would not return to their places and permit the-resumption of garbage collections until the council grants them S5.00 per day. . They received $4 in IfllO. The council voted them $4.40. The 7fe inspectors who supervise the handling of the city's entire meat an-3 milk supply declined to resume their duties. « What action striking window washers and steam roller' engineers will take dirt not become known to city of- ficiftls. MAY KILL P1CKFORD DECREE Reno Official Investigates to See if There Was Collusion in the Divorce Suit. Reno, Nov., April 1.—The. entire record of the Mary Pickford divorce case -is linder a close- investigation by Robert Richards, deputy attorney general of Nevada, for the purpose of ascertaining whether it holds any irregularities or evidence of fraud or collu- /sion that will justify an action being taken to set the decree aside. The deputy attorney general said that when his investigations are concluded action "undoubtedly will be taken, by ithe state in case the facts justify it. CHICAGO FLYER IS KILLED -Capt. John M. Foote, Army Test Pilot, Falls in His Monoplane at Mineola, L. I. Mlnpola, L. I., April ].—Capt. .Tohn M. Foote of Chicago, an army test pilot during the war and subsequently chief pilot for the L. W, F. Engineering company of Jjong Island city, was killed when a monoplane he was fly- Ing fell 1,000 feet to the sro Roosevelt field here. AIRPLANE FALLS; 2 KILLED Former Army Aviator of Pittsburgh One of Victims of Accident at Sioux City, la. Sioux City, la., April l.^Harry E. Simon, a former army flyer of Piftsburgh, Pa., and Arthur L. Peterson of Viborg, S. D., a student aviator making his first flight, were killed when their airplane went Into a tail spin and crashed 300 'feet to tho eround. .. .._.-«• _: ... Reading. ASQUITH PLAN TURNED DOWN Premier Declares Proposals Which Would Be Acceptable in England Would Not Be Accepted i - - . in Ireland. j London. April 1. — The house of commons passed _ the second reading of the Irish home rule bill. The vote was*' 848 to 94. Replying to arguments against the bill. Premier Lloyd Oeorse declared the government litid every reason to he satisfiKl with tin- omirse of the debate, as it ulemimsrciilw.! that the government's plan was the only one that held the Hold. Tlie [.IHlitnlty of (ho problem, said the premier, was that no proposals which would hi> acrnptalik 1 t« any party in this country would lx a ac- wptpd by any parly in Ireland. If the people ot Ireland wi-ivaslji-il what plan they would iicc'ypt. declared Lloyd George, they would say by an emphatic majority: "\\V want indc- pi'iidenpe and tin Irish voimblic." Declines Independence Discussion. The premier Insisted there was no iiKe of talking nlxnit si>lf-i!i>li'riiiinii- tion, since those -who supported it must go to the full li'iiiilh nf jri-anting un Irish republic. "Splf-deti'rimmithm." continnr-il the premier, "iloi-s nut mean that every part, of the country, which has been su.iinsj togpllior for 100 years, shovdd have .the right to say: '\YY> mean to set lip a separati." republic.' 'I lien- must be a limit to the application .of any principle; otherwise it might be carried to every locality in every country throughout the world." j said with unmistakable emphasis: i "There has''beeu' a long and tragic hue and cry about; crime in Ireland. The assassinations are not the work of .my • countrymen,, but that of men'- t .from America who come over to Ire; land to carry. ' on the propaganda 1 going on in America, and which the British people never take the slightest j trouble to answer." I In lower tones, which did not reach all parts.of the housi), he added : "I have beon.infyrnied by Scotland ilard that six men have .left America to" i FAC!N9 IflEAT FAMINE Chicago Stock- Yards 'S'trik^e Causes Shortage. .. | Prices Going Lip and Local Markets Will Be Drained ot Supplies—Over 15,000 MenVJMow Idle. Chicago, April'.'li-^Chicago will face ' a meat famine by-the end of the week if the stock -handlers' strike at 'tho stock yards is- not-settled. Already ' prices have .jumped from ".<¥! to $2 a hundred'on beef, and por.'i' [loin's have'gone 'to. 40 cents a pound wholesale, and in. a iew days the local market will be drained of meat supplies at any price 'whatever. Huge jumps in retail prices are forecast, should the w»,i'.:oiit be proionge-3, and householders,', dealers say, will be the most severely-.hit;•••• : ' The packing plants, with their 50,000 employees, are still.busy for the most .part on' the manufacturing end oC Ihe business, such as canning, smoking and working \irri special products, ] but nearly their whol_e supply of "meat coming in is beeC frVim other towns and not live stoekf • -When these sources fail the entire laboring force will be laid off. '-. More than 15.000 nipn are idle now •in the slaughtering ddini-tments of the yards and other grou]'s will be addel to these constantly • .mtil tlie stock handlers' strike is scitleil. Prospects of this 'lire still uncertain. Patrick Grtffen ' of the stock handlers' union said that handlers in other cities would .lie called out to aid the fight, if necessary.' ; PEACE DECLARED BY RESOLUTION Joint Measure Ending War With Germany Introduced in House. RUSSIANS. BEAT JAPS Mikado's troops Suffer Heavy . Losses' in Siberia Battle. TEACHERS DANCE accepted the plan o£ former Premier Asquith. Dealing with the suggestion of John R. Clynes, labor, for a constituent assembly, the premier emphasized that the previous Irish convention had failed anil asked if it were likely that the assembly proposed by . Mr. Clynes would he auy more successful. - Since any proposal which Irish opinion would by a large majority accept would not be accepted by any party in Great Brltuln, Mr. Lloyd George declared, therefore the government must exercise its judgment for the United Kingdom and the whole empire in order to come to the wisest conclusion possible. The premier reiterated his declaration that the government plan held tlie field because it recognized the fact that the house would not satisfy Irish opinion in Its present state without destroying the essential unity of the kingdom. The demand in Ireland for the moment was for independence and secession, not self-government. Refers to Jefferson Davis. Mr. Lloyd George said he wanted to say- to "our American frineds" that En.monn De Valera was putting forward the same claim in exactly the same language as Jefferson Davis, and that some of the men who voted for the Irish self-determination motion in the senate the other day had ancestors 'who fought to death against conceding to the Southern states- of America the very demand they are now supporting for Ireland. The acceptance of that demand, declared the premier, would never come. It was a demand which, if persisted in,, he said, would lead to exactly the same measures of repression as in the case of the Southern states of America. Great Britain, he declared, claimed nothing more than tlie United States had claimed- for themselves. Great Britain, he added, would stand on' its own legs. . There were certain powers which mlghi be conferred upon Ireland when she settled down to an established •union and 'accepted partnership with the United Kingdom, said the premier, but if they were given at the present they would only be wasted, to the' harm of the union and of. herself. It would be placing dangerous weapons in the hands of an Infuriated people, he declared. The premier concluded by saying thnt he. believed the bill would result in' bringing about the union .o£ the north and the south, union with Protestants and Catholics, union with Great Britain and Ireland. ' ' Carson Accuses Americans. . Sir Edward Carson's speech against the bill was remarkable principally because of his definite assertion that the crimes recently committed in Ireland were the work of men from America. The Ulster leader, standing grim and erect immediately behind the ex- tremte end of the government hpncti.' NO CAMPAIGN FOR M'ADOO Former Secretary" of 'Treasury Declares He Is Not a Candidate for the Presidency.x Washington, April 1.—William G. McAnoo, former secretary of the treasury, replying to the questionnaire of Labor, tlie railroad brotherhood's publication, says he is-not a candidate for the Democratic nomination for president nnd that his "campaign is not financed because there Is no campaign for me." Mr. McAdoo says he Is willing to ,1oin in an appeal to congress to immediately enact legislation compelling candidates for the presidency to make sworn returns showing all moneys expended. . "I think," he wrote, "the corr-upt use of rnonj'y to nominate and elect candidates to office Is one of the most sinister and serious menaces to democratic institutions." LOCK OUT 100,000 WORKERS Men Not Willing to Work Are Not Permitted in Shops at pome. Rome, April 1.—A lockout was put Into force against nearly 100,000 men in Rome industries who for several days have been going to the shops and remaining there -eight hours, but performing no work. When they went to the shops "Wednesday , morning . they found them occupied by soldiers. Tlie employers decided that they would DO longer permit their men to. enter the factories unless they were willing .to work. REQUIRED TEN; DAYS* WORK Senate and House Leaders Draft Bl.l! After Conferences With Elihu. Root and Other Legal Experts ! on International Law. Washington, April ].—A joint resolution, declaring -peace with Germany was Introduced in the house late Wednesday. Chairman Pprter of the .foreign reunions committee, presented til? "measure . with the unanimous approval of the Republican members of. the committee, who devoted all the morning ami the greater part of the afternoon in putting the finishing touches (ni it. . • . The resolution was drafted after ' ten days of conference, between the senate and house .lenders and consultations with Elihu Hoot and John Bassett Moore and other legal experts in •Hip Republican party. Resolution Is Constitutional. ! .These' a'ufhnrilics advised the con- 1 gresshjnal leaders that the form an'd! tin 1 measure come, fully wifh- ' in ihe Constitution nnd international, law. 'and cannot be successfully attacked on these-gronnds. , Under tile rule? of-the- house tho | i'or.olufinn was .immediately referred' 'back to the forci;;i^a(Tail's committee, where it will be considered by the full iiK'niborship r.nd favorably reported, Chniniian Purler announced. The Republicans originally planned ' to 'pass the resolution' through the bouse Friday, but at a conference with ! the Democratic leaders it was agreed I to defer consideration on the iloor i until Monday. The request for' t 'this i ile.lay \v;tfs made by Minority Leader | Cha.mji,,Qta.rlv, Kitchin. nnd Representative Flood. Democrats Make Threats. The Democrats insisted that this delay, .should be granted in order that the minority leaders might have, adequate time to study the resolution. It was. understood that they served notice on the Republicans that if, the plan to rush the measure through was carried one the .Democrats would'take advantage of every-opportunity, "to block adjournment scheduled for the first of .Tune. Under, a special-rule limiting debate to four hours, the resolution is expected to lie passed before adjournment Monday night. To make this certain it . is proposed to have the house meet at eleven o'clock. Must Accept in 45 Days. <1ermany,-is required to'accept a status of peace within 45 days and waive all rights it would not hare had had the treaty been ratified. In the event of the failure oi Germany to give such notice to this government, the president is directed to declare what amounts to ftn economic boycott .against Germany. A penalty section carrying a flue of $10.000 and imprisonment for two years is provided for the enforcement of the economic boycott. One section reserves to the. United States all rights, privileges, indemnities or advantages obtained under the armistice,- or whsch were otherwise acquired by reason at this country's participation in the war. This provi- .sibn involves the fierman ships and property bold by the United States. Tim" preamble of the resolution points out, that President Wilson "has advised the congi-ess that the war with the'imperial. German government lias ended." Fate of Consul at Nikolauvsk Is in/ Doubt—General Brusiliof Leads i 'Reds Against the Poles. j Honolulu, April i._severe losses have .been suffered by a portion of the Japanese troops staUoned near NiUo- laevsk. Siberia, in'a battle with Bussian forces,, says a Tokyo cablegram,to -the Nippu- Jlrji, a Japanese vernac- ular''newspaper here. j\ The cablegram quoted delayed dl's- ' patches from Japanese military head. quarters in Siberia as its authority. ' It said fighting began March 18 and continued two days. '•• According to the advices, the Russians destroyed -the Japanese consulate at Nikolaevsk. Tlie fate.of-tiie , consul, Mr. Ishida, is unknown. ' . Washington, April 1.—The bolsbe- |yik offensive against the Polish -eastern frontier is- under the direction of the -famous Russian general Brusillof, who plnuntd the great Russian drive which swept over Hie same territory in 1910,'-according to advices received i at the .Polish legation; j Opposing. General Brusillof in the i Poflolian sector is a former comrade in arms, General .Teudrzewski, . who served .during" the war in two .Russian, armies. Recent German reports of the defeat of Ihe Poles at Vilna, and- tlie .Consequent removal of the Polish capital from Warsaw, were denied. i .Biles'.home dance Fri6.y, April : 3 o'clock. All .visiting-teachers-as invited to 'horns—same-privileges'a .Elks'.' JJon't have to be. Elks-'if the are teachers.: /-"Town.; vpeopje-.itwh'er ; visitir.g teachers are staving \vi ^pleas? see that this invitation, "i 'made clear to them. Music ; by th local orchestra. The' personnel' o orchestra ;s clunged—Clair Carr an Doc Koster will feature on their cor nt.ts. This is first time' local .-Elk will have 'opportunity of hearing thl combination. Keports from Jfurphys boro indicate, that .this combicatio Ins added fully 50 percent.!more/pe-] to their already enviable music. Al toj-eftier this music ' should b.fc'. th very nest we have had in a lorig^e A Targe crowd is.- : expected.'/TS-J dance will be. only for visiting teach ers, Kiks :md thtir families. ': a dy' SPAEf S FfiOM THE COAL WAGE SCALE IS SIGNED ' Miners and Operators Formally Accept . ..27 Per Cent. Increase Awarded • by Commission. ., '• \ -, New York, April ].—The bituminous ccal miner.'; accepted a 27 per cent increase in 'wages and an eight-hour day. w-'iich was awarded by PreKiden'-t Wil- son's' coni'eonmiissiivn. The' Joint-wase scsjlo^ committee, .of the miners, and operators, sigued .1111 agreement at the \V ( aldor-£ Astoria whereby'; this adjust- .made. .Tli.c..agr6eniont Js to ' 'first •' for "tw6~!5rears • an &~ affects" 1 onlythl? central competitive field, which includes -bituminous mines in Indiana, Illinois, .Ohio- and western Pennsyl- l>r. William Lyon Phe'.ps, professo of English Literature in Yale. .Dh: versity, arrived iii this city Ja* .nfgrht. i)r. Phclps is a noted.writ;; and popular lecturer. He will givs .f.)ur addresses to the Teachers; As sociatjor:, convened in Carbon"d : :: < Thursday to Saturday. - ; ;- The County" Superintendents'Asso cis-i-jon,- meeting in connection witi the Teachers' Association, wJll"nof< IRISH STORM POLICE DEPOT Hundred Arrned Men Attack Barracks at-Duvus, Near Ban try, In County Cork. Skibbereen, County Cork,- Ireland. April 1.—More than 100 armed men attacked the police barracks at Dur- rns, seven miles southwest of Bantry, County Cork, with rifles and petrol bombs. . A portion of the building was blown up and two policemen were wounded, one seriously. After a fierce flghf, the raiders, some of whom are believed to have been woun'ded, were, driven off. THOMAS W. LAWSON EJECTED Boston Stock Promoter Calls 'Witness In the Legislative Hearing a. Liar. 'Boston, April 1.—Thomas W. Lawson, stock promoter, was ejected from a legislative hearing at the. statehouse after he declared that a witness lied. , Miners in other parts of the coun- 'try will arrange their scale on the basis- of the-central .agreement. Pick nnd machine miners will receive 24 .cents additional for each ton. of coal ' mined, while, day laborers will receive '. one dollar more a day. BUSY AT SUMMER CAPITAL ! Plans Rushed to Make Room for Many • White House'Clerks at Woods Hole. Woods Hole, Mass., April 1.—Members of the White House staff are here ! arranging for the'arrival of President i Wilson and his official family about • .Tune 1. At the request of Joseph Mur- j 2hy and Edward W. Smithers, secret j service men, who are representing Sec| retary Tumulty, real estate agents and j other citizens made a survey of tlie town with a view of obtaining accommodations for several hundred clerks and administration attaches. .'•Homes were sought lor Rear Ad- rnlral Grayson, the president's, physician, and Secretary Tumulty, and plans.were made tentatively to establish the executive offices in the gov- j ernment buildings occupied by tlie ma' rin'e biological.laboratories. SUNDAY'S COMPOSER IS SUED Office Manager of the Rodheaver Company Brings DaVnage Suit . for $25,000. - / Chicago, April 1.—Charles FT. OJali- riel, hymn composer for "Billy" Sunday, was made defendant in a $25,000 damage suit filed here by C. W. Wi.sen- herg, ofliee manager for the Rodheav- er company, music publishers. According tci Attorney .lohn.'W. Lee, who filed the praecipe, the suit is the result of a row in the'publishing ofliee, where Mr. Gabriel is employed as music editor. .-.-.. "The final blow^came when Mr. Gabriel, in the presence of the office force and my client's' wife, called him a thief and a liar," said Mr. Lee. TURNS DOWN JAP PROPOSALS China: Decides to- Refuse to Accept Tokyo's Offers Regarding Shantung, Paris Hears. "•• Paris, April : 1.—China has decided flatly.: to i-efn.iie to accept the .Japaii- ese. proposals 1 regarding Shantung, 'it \yiis learned from a high Chinese diplomat here.- The Chinese government, he averred, .will not ente.r into any conversations with. Tokyo 'until the Japanese foreigj)- office renounces its policy .of-basing its claims for the German rights in the peninsula upon the 21 demands contained in the agreement which Japan; forced on China in 191?.. Simplified Spelling Fails. .Columbus, O., April 1.—Simplified spelling, which has been used In the publication of. the Modern Language Association of America since, 1911, was abandoned by .'the: association here. MORE TOWHS SHOW GAINS Maywood, 111., Increases Population 4,039 and Peru, Ind., 1,651 Since 1910. Washington, April 1.—Population statistics announced by the census bureau included: Maywood, HI., 12,072, increase 4,039, or 00.3 per cent; Harrisburg, Fa., 75,917, an Increase of 11,731, or 18.3 per cent over 1910; Oshkosh, 'Wi's., 33,162, increase 100, or 0.3 per- cent;. Peru, Ind., 12,561, increase i,651j or 15.1-per cent; Grand RapJ.d8, Wls, -7,243, increase 722) er,-:ll.i per cent. 1 '. Stats Supt. Blair Here for Mcetini 1 Son. Fraacfs G. Blair, state'suffer intendent of Public nstruction,. an-ir- ed today from Springfield to atteni the Southern Illinois Teachers' Association. Mr. Blair is one 'of!: th< speakers on the evening .progiam He - is one of the great attraction! of an unusually strong'program^; ';•" AV. S. Booth and J; %lJa;^Sas "sistant state superintendents;-, are?ii the city, for .the teachers^weetSig •'Bofh are speakers before y'ai-ious: 4es- 'sions of the meeting.- v ' * ~" •_ .The officers of the S.-J. TV.£ ? wer< on the ground eariy. Supt. Roy:V Jordan, treasurer of the association, bega.ii his work of enrolling; menife e.irly this mornnig. .Co. Supf.'O.ttc F. Akon, president of the association; was also a busy man. • ' — Tlie local assignment committee du-ecte-d by Prof. Ge'o. W. Smit^ h ; ai Ji task larger than any similar coih- •mitSee has undertaken. The enroll ;ment this year bids fair to'-exceed all previous enrollments. .-Many cities and counties, are showing-100 percent 'enrollments. . • .• . '; -.- REVOKE FINE OF CARBON- PALE CANDY KITCHEN BY THE STATE'OFFICIAL! The fine o'f Nicholas, manager-o 'the Carbondale Candy Kitchen, wa: revoked today by the state. He. wa: fined under a charge of the stat< pure food" departtnent^inr shippfnt wholesale ice cream without: license It developed that the Carbondali Candy Kitchen was shipping to its own confectionery at Anna, whicf did not come under the violation' bl the wholesale shipping of cream aci without license. The fine was $17.* and was imposed last; week wit! the warrant of Food Inspectoi McClure. LOCAL MUSICIANS STAGE MURPHYSBORO EASTER y PROGRAM A'T M. E. : An Easter Cantata the "Eastei King" will he presented -by the^Mur- piiysboro Methodist church choir assisted by an orchestra of 'sis pieces. The cantata is Floris The entertainment will , be presented Easter Sunday afternoon. '." Mrs. Louis Hills, is director,, and -will .b« accompanied by Mrs; Ralph THomp- : son b£ this city.;. ;- ;.;.-"• i-i=

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