The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on April 3, 1920 · Page 1
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The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 1

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Saturday, April 3, 1920
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M.MW Carbondale—"Athens of Egypt.' VOLUME 17 CARBONDALE, ILLINOIS, SATURDAY, .APRIL. 3, -1920 ,.-'._.... .NUMBER'H4 "HOLY WEEK""!N "JERUSALEM Particularly Impressive Are the Easter Services in the Church of the Holy Scpulcher. An interesting .account ot Holy Week in Jerusalem was written some years ago by Robert Elch- ens, author of "The Garden of Allah," for the Century Magazine. He described the ceremonies ill the Church of tlie Holy Sepulcher. "My first impression in the church," tie says, "was that I had suddenly come into a barbaric castle of magic connected ,-with. innumerable caves of Aladdin. 'About mo were caves lined with silver and .gold and immense Jewels unknown to me; caves across which miraculous spiders had spun webs of silver and gold. Stars gleamed in them; footsteps echoed, voices munnure(}, eery lights twinkled. Marvelous fabrics shone softly among great pictures, carved wood, marble, bronzes and gilded ironwork." And In the courtyard—"a roar of voices went up. The pavement echoed with the ceaseless tramping of feet and the grounding of muskets. The. walls flung back exclamations and cries; tlie whining and shrieking of beggars, the loud calling of sellers 'determined to compel attention to their wares, the vehement discussions < f those that bought, and—I had al- said tlie silence of the liussian > I ,-,f Eastertide, 1918., "J saw many things. „ . I saw a man in France—a soldier—full kilted—full weary, htimpijar* his leaden pack. "I saw a woman with thrne bundles humping tho children "And. tKe collier took two of «ho children anjl -he carried fchem five kilometers—and fcl-.e sr/cat and tha a-welter that ho . M»e:at through carried him on that d^y vory near to tao Gates of God." ! li IPS HC P/IOTC L.I—IL..O \J, EL.-iO I EL Beautiful Flowors Epitomize the Bio-. sowing and Exquisite Beauty and Gladness of Spring. r Redolent and abounding iilies are seen everywhere. They are marching along- the highways of I hope; they are merged in' 1 the glory of the Enster morning; they are painted' hy the tints of the stained glass that : falls through' tin; cathedral windows; ' they arc in tlie thought o£ all j»ml in tho words of many, in the sentiments and traditions of tlie day. There they i are in great hanks'and piles about the [ altar steps, mid where the sncred desk ] stands, before the congregation. Lilies ! stand forth in the wonderful alle-' Altar In Church 'of the Holy" Sepiffcfierfi at Jerusalm. pilgrims. For mystic Euesia was there, mute at the threshold ol Cal•vary." He describes the "Miracle of tlie Holy Fire"—the church packed with thousands eager to light their candles •at the fire sent down .from heaven once a year, according to the teachings of the Greek church; to the priests within the marble sanctuary, which Is supposed to mark the sepulcher. "And then,,after the wonderful midnight mass on the eve of Easter . . . caaie the Easter morning ceremony in the court of the Holy Sepulcher. Ah, •how gentle, how tender, how touching Ht was, that simple (greeting of the •wonderful morning after the delirium and frenzy of the holy fire. All hearts rwere excited to freiizy by the boly^ fire. The Easter morning procession moved hundreds to tears, held them tensely silent. Instead of the blue dome spangled with artificial stars, a faint blue sky was over our heads. Instead of the glare of the torches the sunbeams fell mildly upon •us. Instead of the -yelling multitudes we heard the sound of the wonderful bells—bells never to be forgotten. They Bounded like strange, emotional voices of livln.g things, proclaiming a great, a superb truth. Down below .me I saw tears streaming over the seamed faces of many Russians as they signed themselves, kissed one another, told one another, 'Christ is risen.'" WILSON'S NAME WITHDRAWN gortes that have been theirs—the llly- of-the-valley, whose sheen Is more wonderful than' the glory of the great Solomon, the annunciation lily, with i Its folded petals like the clasped i hands of a virgin, the lily of the resur- i rection, with its star-flared petals that I stand out with a show of the golden ; heart of hope; the calla Illy, with Its stately prqpence and' exquisite perfume, the very essence of the esthetic sentiments of the day; the lllium au- ratum, with its golden bands of faith, hope and of love; the tiger Illy, that shows forth the passions of men held in check upon Easter day; the yellow garden lily that stands for the homely aspirations of men on the day of the blossoming and exquisite -beauty of spring opening and of heart-gladness! President's Name Taken Off. Georgia Preferential Primary Balot by j the Signer's. ' Atlanta, Ga., April 2.—The name of President Wilson, --which had been entered by petition in the Georgia presi- detnlal preferential primary, has been withdrawn by action of a number of signers. , .RUSS LOSE ON ALL FRONTS Polish Legation at Washington Re-. ceives Encouraging Reports From j . Warsaw Government. 1 Washington, April 2.—Repulse of Jjolshevik attacks on all fronts is ro-: ported to the Polish legatioiu •— i MANiSTEE SMALLER BY 2,691 Population of tb* Michigan City Now . Or.'.y 9,590, or Decrease of j ; 21.7 Per Cent. ' Washington, April 2.—Population statistics announced by the census bureau . Included:- -Manistee,- 'Mich., 9,690, decrease 2,091, or 21.7-.per cent Triumphant Christian Faith. Easter marks the Resurrection day. To tne man of deep faith It Is the greatest day of all the year. The-good clothes parade that crowds him out of his usual seat has no apical for him. He Is concerned with worship. He. comes to the sacred meeting to contemplate the greatest or earth's miracles. There is much about it reason cannot compass. Every failure to solve the mystery drives him back to the faith that has never failed to bring comfort when cold reason suggested only perplexity. When tempted to doubt he remembers that a critical nation with antagonistic leaders tried to^ hush up the story when it was flrst reported. He remembers rhe dismal failure they made of it. Though contrary to all experience and knowledge great things have been brought to pass by faith in this miracle. Is it any wonder he sits in meditation and worships? Three Shot by Bandits•: Louisville, Ky., April x\—Three diners were shot, one probably fatally, when .three bandits were resisted in nn attempt to hold up eight men in a restaurant here. SING GLADNESS AND PRAISE Carols Have a Distinct and Beautiful Meaning When Rendered at the | Easter Time. j It seems-as if the East- -ertide was a particularly appropriate time for the enroling out ot-our joy. The spring has come, the birds are singing again after the long winter of ice and snow, and \ve mortals wake to joy again with them. Let us see how the people of ancient times observed Easter. "Carol," the word which we use in' speniting of Enster music, means a song of ..praise, • between- a hymn and a ballad, a song,which was •used first to accompany a dance. One ot the most beautiful of these old enrols had its origin in the southwestern part of France, and is called "The Carol of the'Flowers." It runs thus: Come -with us, Bweet flowers, and worship Christ tha Lord; Let your perfume hover round tha Babo adored. Modest violet, hiding In the grassy Thou canst say how humble He is made. LJly fair; low bending in the sun's warm light, Thou dost tell that He is pure as thou are white. (. As thou, pansy, shinest forth in bright array, So doth He his majesty, dUplay. As thou, rose, wide opening,' do thy scent impart, So His love expanding:, draws each sinful Heart Easter time seemed especially the season that the ancient people were moved" to compose folk songs, which were not written down as ciustc is HEW YORK OUST FIVE SOCIALISTS There's tha bonny Scotsman's' bonnet That he -wears with greatest pride, With a Jaunty silver thistle Fastened gaily at the aide. There's the tittle pinl: sunbonnet "Which the country lassie wears; And Hie boudoir's t'rtlted c.reattau That "My Lady" dons upstairs. . And stored within ouiVattie In a rosewood ches'iAol! yorer la the fetching wedding: bonnet That my great-grandmother wore. There's a wreath of pdsies on it, And a tiny spray within— And some cherrv-colorpd ribbons That weru tied beneath her chin. But the hat most chicjand charming That has evt>r come -my way" Is that one that Dorothea Wore to church on Easter day, 'I can't tell the sliapo or color, J could never g-uess Us worth But beneath It glowed! tile beauty Of the sweetest -face* on earth ! —Detroit Free Press. Entire Party in Their Organiza- zaticm Expelled From , . • Legislature, PLANS FOR COUNTY CASE? INSTITOT! DEBATE LASTS HOURS i Federal Authorities State .Meeting' of Officers ' £~^r>c*g\ A *vn-ivifi4- T>^-.^1 T"57'v-v-i»ii ft j~*. . • ^ - HAILED GODDESS' OF SPRING Heathen Saxons Had Their Festival When They Worshiped Eostre, Before Dawn of Christianity. In ancient times the Saxons were worshipers of the heathen goddess Eos-- tre whose'festival fell in the spring; The feast of the Resurrection falling in Use" spring, also, the flame was transformed to thi? Christian feast ; which, in the Saxon'church, was re- : garfled as.the queen ;of festivals. It was termed the Day of Light'., and from midnight of Easier, eve until daylight the churches were brilliantly il; luminated and decorated. On Easter i morning the people 'flocked to .the 1 elaborate service, and- especially to witness the symbolic resurrection from the sepulcher. This was repre- sented'by the. priest's glevatlng in full view'' of the'people" file* -supposed' body"of the risen .Christ. In connection with the celebration In the churches the people Indulged in feasting and rejoicing in their own homes. This • was but a natural reaction from the rigorous fast of Lent imposed by the church, during which written now, but which were sung, from generation to generation of people. In this way they were kept alive, as surely as If they had been printed, or written on parchment, according to the custom in ancient days. These folk songs depicted scenes In the garden of Gethsemane where the Saviour walked, or of the women who went to the tomb bearing precious spices, of their finding the empty tomb, of the white-robed angel,- and of Mary, the virgin mother. ' One of the most beautiful of all the songs -which have been written of this event Is Handel's "I Know That My Redeemer Llveth." ' This ' has been sung on Easter for many years, in churches. Awake to Spirit of feaster. It Is the tragedy of many a Ifrfe that it weeps at an empty tomb. It thinks that there all its hopes are buried, ail Its possibilities of joy, all its future. How empty and joyless is the life that I has not met the risen Christ!. On the first Easter evening two disciples were walking down to Emaus. Their hearts were sad, their lives were hopeless be- j cause they haC lost their Lord, and ; they had no faith in certain rumors of a resurrection which had'come to their ears. Jesus Joined them on the way, but j their, eyes were holden so they knew him not. May the Spirit open our hearts and eyes on Easter day to the glory and Joy of the Risen Lord.—Exchange. Oldest Christian Festival. ! Easter is the oldest festival of the i Christian church. The celebration of it is really. continued from Sunday to I Sunday, and will be till 'at -last, the ' dawn of the Eternal Sabbath breaks, and the everlasting Enster morning shall rise on a new heaven and a new earth. The Resurrection was an announcement of the greatest victory which has ever been won, a victory over bondage and over death. Many victories have been celebrated since, but none can compare with this; though roany have been the result of It. Senator Knox Seriously III. Washington, April '4— rSenator Philander C. Knor of Pensyivania is iinde> the care ofjtwo specialists and.nurse.* at his home here. He is suffering from a severe attack «>f laryngitis and his condition is said to. be serious. no meat whatever was eaten and on Good Friday no food at all was permitted. x The custom of using eggs is supposed to have originated with the ancient Greeks and Homans, who colored them to use in their pagan festival. Marvelous stories may be found of bewitched eggs, said to bo- able to fly straight toward the sui.,. mid one famous variety was said to have been laid by a rabbit. The story of the origin of the Easter egg seems to be a mixture of the Christian and Pagan, legend, and is as follows: "There.fell from the heavens, long, long ago, an-egg of immense sine; it rested on the Euphrates, when a dovu descended and.hatched it, and out of H arcsR a splendid beauty of Venus/ 1 . Cleveland, April 2.—Approximately 2.800 niotorrnen and conductors employed by the Cleveland- Railway company-, voted ,to demand 00 cents an hour, an eight : liour day and a time and one;lialf for overtime after tlfe present contract expires,'liny 1, union of- .announced. - , . Ballots Show Big Majority Against Each Accused Member—Lieut. j Cat. Roosevelt - Protests I Against Expulsion. Albany, N. Y., April :''.—Five Social- [ ists, Louis Wol'lman, August Cines-1 sens, .Charles Solomon, Sminiel -*. De Witt and Samuel Orr, all of New York city, tile envire delegation of their party in the. New York assembly, were expelled from the legislature. . Voting .came after 24 Hours of oratory, iiiirlliiiiicntary wrangles ai)(^ filibustering. . ' Owin^- to the fact that the men were expelled after' midnight on March 31, there can be no special eleutioiis to (ill their se:.itw in tho. assembly unless an exUprdinary session of the legislature is to be, convened. Voting begun at 9:38 a. m. Louis V/iildman, -the 'first voted on, was ex- pullucl. The vote was 110 to 28. The vote against Claessens was 116 tn '2S. He was Sfie Socialist floor leader. ' ' • The vote, on Solomon, who last week was nrrestwl in 1'hllailelphisi for alleged disorderly conduct at a mass meeting failed to protest as'ainsr. the .ouster proceedings here, was 110 lo 28.. The vote against JJeWitt ancl-Orr stood SO to 20. Korty Members in Debate. More than forty membei\i:participat- ecl in the debate. The chamber was crowded with spectators from the time the assembly convened at 10:30 a. m. Wednesday until long after midnight. Many of the visitors remained throughout, the night and heard the assembly record Us verdict. For the members'pf the lower house .the -session.- was^ .most 'trying: . .The- house -was operating under 'inclose call, which rriennt that no one. was allowed to leave (he outer -portals'of- the chamber without a pass signed by the speaker, .Luncheon 'and supper were brought fu the members by the pages and were eaten at the desks. AValdman' anil Solomon remained nt the capitol throughout the deliberations: Botli appeared to be highly amused at rlie proceedings-and smiled frequently. . . At .the conclusion of the speech of Assemblyman Martin G. McCue (Dem.), New York, In which the Socialist members were called "traitors," "curs" anO' "whipped dogs," Waldman sent a note to McCue, reading as follows": " . ' "Marty—Re gpqd sport and move that I be given" the floor to answer you. \AMI1 you do it?" Assemblyman McCue did not reply. Col. Roosevelt a Speaker. Other incidents of the twenty-four- hour session, were tlie maiden speeches 'of Lieut/ Col. Theodore Roosevelt and Miss Margaret L. Smith (Reps,) Colonel Roosevelt urged-fhe reseating of the socialists and-Miss Smith advocated their expulsion. "In voting against" the five.men .1 am not voting against socialism," Miss Smith said. "If wrong:.principles have crept into, their party platform..-the party must correct that .pint-form. I have tried to base my vote on what Is for the best good of all men." Speaker Sweet, for the second time in "his service as presiding, officer of the assembly, left'the rostrum shortly •before the roll, calls were begun, and as the assemblyman from Oswego county, noM-,-er,ed a- vigorous arraignr raent of socialism. .. . Minority Leader Adler,,intrdoucer of the resolution suspending the socialists, delivered an address advocating expulsion oC Waldmnn, Clnessens niul Solomon rind reseating of Dewitt and Orr. , Case Against Seal Would •Not Convict. And Refused To Pjish It—Was -Arrested, Charged With JBt:yin s Stolen" Goods. _ 0: Cmmties of Farmers Institutes In This Dis trict At Meeting "Today State Officials of Farmers' institutes Here. . .Sam Beal. hold by the federal au- I -thorities jn connector, with stolen ! .tobacco from 'the raiiroxl company i .h-ere, was dismissed uf the charge i Thursday. The federal officer stated ; .he failed to see. sufficient c-vider.ee to !.,push the case. Ba:il .states he bought | ,the tobacco and intended'to report :t I'.fco the. authorities,.but was seized, by ' .the officers' before lie hud time to report it. - -Making' plans looking forward to the next anr.ual county Farmers' State .Institute were made liere to- •8ay at a meeting of the county officers from the county institutes and household science departments, also county superintendents of se'iooU • and county advisors. Tlie moetino- I was ealled by H _ R Young-, secra- ! tary of the State Farmers' Institute. He airived here last ni;ht. Merc r . • . •"•= annvea nere last ni:-i-.t. .Here -Seal was held for buying stolen |. than nfteen cov , nties jn tj;e 24th an ,, .toiacco from Robert Ingorsol, said ' : .to have been stolen from the Illinois ' Central cars in the vards at Carbondale, .drink Heal place is proprietor of it. a.r..d restaurant in sof! this congressional districts are :•< at the meeting; and schedules for all the '_'• county i:.is,titutes will be made at tlie e counties. The meeting "was held at the Rob: ts hotel.. meeting. The program will be ar- I ranged tentatively and., other fea- j ' ~ i tures <rf the county farmers' ^neetings ! Good MUSIC Features i outlined. Mrs. H. A. McKeene, sec- i . ' Teachers' Meetings! «tary of the household''scier.ce'state i . | department, was also ar. official at | No meeting- is coaiplets: . without i the meeting-. She handles the hoase- 'good music, and not in the. sense' of-j hold scie.-.ce department schedules of filling in, but an important .part of the proovam for ar.y gathering ol tho nature of the teachers' meeting I.he-re. The Norm:! orchestra here ! provided most commendable music, j for tRe teachers', meeting. 'Also another inusicaL.organization, the JHer- j-fin--High--.school orch-estea,. which, played yesterday afternoon.'. Several j':p'ersons -also, offered enjoyable rendi-. ; .tions. • Kvan Brockett, a' : Normal .'graduate, i-is.\director, of., the State Deputy Townsley Present At Initiation—2£ Candidates Taken Into Local Camp—More Thar 300 Were Present Ai Meeting. • [One of the big musical numbers of tlie -meeting was given by the instru- mental'quartette !a?t night. .They played- "Capricco Espa'g-.i.ol" by.R-im- sky-Korakow. The group of musicians >v.as composed of Prof. Glenn -C. Balnum, conductor of the Normal orchestra; Prof; Ralph gwain,. pro- •fessor of violin at the Normal; Frank Geiner and 'Victor Jlinner. FOHMKR LOCAL GIRL WEDS ORIENT MAN iAnnouncamer.it has been made of the marriage of Miss Mary Gibbs. daughter of .Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gibbs of this city, and Michael -Hughes of Orient, which took pfc-ce in m: Vernoh March 20'. AjBter a wedding trip to St. Louis the" couple returned- to Orient, where they will make their home. '-Mr. Hughes-is employed by a coal company there. _' Mrs. Hug-hes, who has been- teaching in the Orient public schools, will continue hef duties. OPEN AGAIN Having been closed for the last- six weeks on account of extensive- remodeling and expansion of • our building, we are open again. We are bcter. equipcd than ever before and mpre able to give our customers the best service in the city. We welcome pxir okl customers and nor large number of growing) new ones. Entsminger's • Confectionery. A2-2l , tfarbondalc Woodman - Camp No. 4904 held their class adoption Thursday night and- the following. candidates ware initiated: Marion -Robin•son, Joseph J. Grammer, Everett-e. L. Yates, Earl Bryant, Floyd 33. Clark. Warren F. Batson, Cecil E. Lee, Charlie Cooper, Robert FJannigai, Hubert L. Hagler, Earl Etherton, Edwin L. Bowyer, Louis Steele, Harvey Drew, '.Charles H. Treece, John Sum- nej-s, Thomas D. Hagler, -Ollie Washburn. Edward Balcom, Jeff Beard-en, Jeff .Baggott, Charlie Rich, Alvs Shadowens, James N.-Scott,-.William Fligor, Koss Brewer, George .Walters Wilbur Kurd and Arthur Haesel Following the initiation, State Deputy Townsley, of Macomb made ai interesting short talk in behalf if the order. An elaborate banquet was served at midnight, there being 300 present, including n number of out of town visitors. BIG FIRE AT COLUMBUS, 0. Spectacular Blaze at Ohio Capital Causes Property .Loss of $500,000. . • ' Columbus, April- 2—A >Recf«cular fire'in the wholesale district destroyed' tour four-story -brick building?'located in Chestnut, between. High and Third streets, with. n loss estimated to exceed 8500,000. ' , FIRE DESTROYS SCHOOL St. Margaret's Academy at.Minneapolis -.. Wiped Out by Blaze—Loss Estimated at $75,000. Minneapolis,' April 2.—The : main building of St. Margaret's Academy Catholic School for Girl's here was destroyed by flre at night, With a loss estimated at'$75,000.' " '. •'•'• " . • NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION Public notice Js hereby .given that a -meeting of the stockholder of the Weiler-Fox Music Company -will be held, at .the- office of said corporation in fiai>bonda-le,"Ill., on Monday, the 5th iday of April, A. D. 1920, at 1 o'clock -p. -m., for the purpose of voting on< the proposition to dissolve .the cor-por-a-fjion and for the -transaction of such "other' .business as may be -deemed necessary. 'Dated at Carbndale, 111., this 13th day of March, A. D. 1920. W. E. WEI-LE-E. ' Mi. E. WEILEB. R. L. W-EILEB. DANCE Second annual ball, given by the International - Association of Ma ehinists, Monday night, April5 Music by Egyptian Jae?adors. Reby • PIONEER COUNTY RESIDENT DiESl Mother of Ed Allen, Prominent Farmer Southwest of City, Dies of Pneumonia * -Mrs. Mary M. Allen, for more than forty years .a resident of this county, died at the Hold-en hospital hare early yesterday following- an illness with pneumonia. She had been, making her'"home -with her son, Ed Allen, a prominent farmer, southwest of this city. ' She, was 78 years old and 'come to Jackson county shortly after -the civil i war. Her health had been unusually I-good, for a woman of -her age until her.fatal illness. She leaves' " two sons, L. E.-Allen and Ed Allen, of this county... - . • . The funeral services will i>e &eM at iMt. Pleasant church southwest of i«re. Burial At the fttaircb. cemetery.

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