The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on April 8, 1920 · Page 1
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The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 1

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Thursday, April 8, 1920
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•N, VOLUME 17 Carbondalie—"Athens of .Egypt." CARBONbALE, ItLINdlS, THURSDAY, APRIL $1920 NUMBER 14 NIP MUNICH REVOLT Berlin Announces' Conspiracy to i Make Ludendorff Dictator r , of Bavaria. INVASION BRINGS PROTEST German 'Government Tells Paris ; French Military Operations Are • Without Justice or Reason— ,' . » Revolt Periled Republic. > Berlin,; April S.—A .gri>at military conspiracy, which was to have'been a Bavarian parallel to'.the recent Ber. lin revolution, has been, discovered in Munich, it was announced here. •Part.of the plan.was that General Ludendorff^be .made dictator over Bavaria and Doctor Helm of the Bavarian separatists a sort of civil and economic dictator. , : A'special session of the national assembly will be held Saturday/' The call for the session was issued following a conference between the heads of the political parties and tiie government. Germany 'Protests to France. The German charge d'affaires in Paris- was instructed to hand to•: the French government a note protesting against the French occupation of Frankfort and other territory on the right bank- of the Rhine. The note, after referring to the contents of the French note of April 5, notifying Germany that the occupation had been ordered, asserts that the occupation of the towns mentioned in the French communication occurred before the note was presented to the German government. "We must, in the name of Justice, reason ,and humanity," the Germiin note continues, ' "make the sharpest protest against the action of the French arm,y. It caimot possibly have been the intention of the. treaty of Versailles to prevent Germany from -•restoring order as quickly as possible .JAJhe. part of.;its -territory most •sej-l-- ously disturbed" <}y bands of robbers. Ssyr Revolt Periled Republic. . "The movement In the Ruhr region, If it had not been quickly opposed, would have shaken the republic to its' foundations both politically and eco-. ncmicdlly. The German government: would have acted inexcusably if it had waited longer in the optimistic hope', that the insurgent movement in the.Ruhr district would end without military intervention, and events'.'so • f ar ; have shown tuat-Jt was right::.::. ;• "Everywhere Hifit.;, thft. troops ar- •-. rived, the movement .quickly collapsed and.'jhe fears .expressed by the allies. that the very -entry would; make the disturbances worse and lead to the destruction of most, important industrial works has up to the present not : proved justified." I ; The note points out-that alleged Tl- ' olations'of the treaty must,-under the ; terms of -that Instrument, Be redressed by all the signatories on the allies' ' aide and not by a single, one, acting Independently. Says France Plays With Peace. A proclamation addressed by the German government to the inhabitants j of the towns occupied by the French was Issued. .It says: "Less than 14,000 troops have been collected in the Ruhr district, or almost the exact number permitted by the agreement with .the'. "entente. France has regarded it as reconcilable ! with the state of peace to occupy flour- i ishlng German .towns as a reprisal, j The 'world's peace has rie'ver been more monstrously played with than It has been just now by France. ."It Is that hard-hearted opponent trhlch alone is responsible for muk- Ing you the victim of this Shylock policy-. The imperial government will do everything it can to shorten your period of suffering. It will not let I Germany be shattered in this cunningly devised fashion.'.' Council Gets Protest. .Paris, April 8.—Germany's protest •gainst France's occupation of Fyniifc- ! Xori, Darmstadt ivfid other German cities was rend at Hie -meeting of • the council of ambassadors.' The conncll Instructed Premier Millerand to reply to the Berlin government that the "mutter is lielng presented to the vnvl- ous governments." ,j CIVIL WAR IN , RAIL UNIONS v-'\ • . Switchmen's Strike Spreads as Rebels Gain Strength in Many Cities. CHARLES j, wrcARTHY iQVAtfOli, £GR YANKS SIR w. WEIGALI SMALLER CITIES AFFECTED TWO BILLS HIT SOCIALISTS iNew York Measure* Would Bar Them : From Participation In Politic* S - in State^ i .! Albany,' N. Y., April S.^-Two bills ' Beslgned to carry out the recommendation of the assembly Judiciary committee "for barring the socialist party of 'America from participation in politics In New York state" were Intro-' Buced in the legislature here. I Englnemen Organize Outlaw Union, Ask Recognition and Demand That Wage Scale Be Met— Lay Plans for Cdmplete Tieup. .Chicago. April 8.—\VMli the. Insurgent unions 'steadily gaining strength and 'tlit? paralysis of the local freight truffle complete, the civil war of th.e railroad brotherlitjoiis menaces .the ua* tion's transport avion systems und threatens the food supply in the district" that depend- upon Chlciisu for shipments. Fearing- that the . local "rmunMn strike of switrhuien. switch engine- men Hud nraiis-n may bwouii" utitlnn- al, representntive-s of the railroad brotherhoods begun" pouring into Chi- ougo in hope of stemming the title. Men fauiiiinr wilh railrouri conditions throughout rhf United States declare that the situation is fust beroiii- iug such that only Intervention by the president and his cabinet could restore normal activity, in the strike-bound districts. . Work ar r.he stock yards will come to a practical standstill unless the strike is settled at om-e. Already three- 1'ourtlis of the employees of the hig packing plants are out because there are no shipments of cattle for slaughter. From 4U,lKXl to 4">,1K>0 workers ure idle. Litiux of union workers to smash the strike failed to alter the situation when the United 'E'ngineiuen, the new union, made up of.engineers, tireiiien nud hostlers, dissatisfied wllh the management of the Brotherhood of Firemen and Engluemeii, from which they are seceding, gained new recruits. H. E. Heading, secretary, stated that 30,000. of ;tbe&],UOO euglneuieri.In.the. Cliiciigb district-4iit'dloiried" iils''orguhi-' xation. .. Affects Sm»ll Towns. : That the tieup of freight and ex- pre^s traffic would affect the small towns in,Illinois,'.Indiana, Iowa, Wisconsin.-and Michigan by next week-was- JLndicated in anxious inquiries . from those states. • It .was pointed out that phicago, center of the disturbance, is less likely' to suffer immediately, despite its- Immense population,, than the smaller - communities that have no sicifage facilities. .-..-• .. . . • . Officials of the brotherhoods, ninny of them in. the city since the first talk of: the strike began and conversant with developments since .wheels stopped turning in-local-yards, confessed tiidt they could 1 dp-nbthing to-reme,dy the jsltuatlon. . They cited the-.trans-- portatlon act. as. evidence, that the. walkout was. doomed before it started, but were unable to suggest any means by .which normal conditions may be restored.' Reports from Buffalo,' Milwaukee, St. Louis,.East St. Louis and other points indicated that the irregulars were gaining strength nmong englner. men and yard employees dissatisfied with the management of the railroad brotherhoods, from which they are seceding. .''.-'. , Representatives pf the United En- giriemen;stated that all locomotives operating in Chicago yards would be returned to the roundhouses by nightfall and that not a whe«l would turn thereafter until the rebel organizations were .recognized' and their' wage demands met. Roids Are Optimistic. Railroad officials scouted the reports and Issued optimistic counter-statements declaring that- more than fifty locorabtives are at work in the Chicago, Milwaukee 4 St. Panl yards alone, and that there has been no sign.of a concerted walkout of enginemen. Reports from Jollet, Gary and South Chicago yards stated that all switchmen .had returned to work. In the Chicago district yard managers stated that more ears were betas moved than nt any time since the strike was called. 500 OUt at Buffalo. .Buffalo, N. Y., April S.—!Five .hundred switchmen on the night shifts of all railroads entering Buffalo, with the exception of the Brie and Pennsylvania lines, went on a strike last night and this morning, virtually' tleing up all freight In and out of Uie city. Up to 10:30 o'clock Oils' morning, the day shifts had not reported and it is believed the strike will be general. U. S. Tro'pps. Cheered as Th;ey Sttri Frbrri Siberia.. Summerall Now Major General. Washington, April 8.—Charles P. Summerall' arid Henry J. Jervey were nominated by President Wilson to be major generals In the : regular army. Both now have the emergency rank of, major general. Hawaii, '-desiccated., .by the snnie drouth..tlmt swept tho United Suites, ] has its prohibition ..problems, too, ac-, cording to Guv. Clinrlt-K J. McCarthy, , who heucls n Huwiiiinn delegation to j Washington in .the Interests o£ state-1 hood for the islands. CLASH IN FRANKFORT Six Germans Slain as French Put Down Riot. General Graces' ; Decorated. With Ciecho-Sldvak'Military Cross and • Given Sword:by Russian . Revolutionists. --.. Vladivostok';.. '"April - S.-^Brig. Gen. William S. Graves and. the last contin-' sent.of.AJmeytcim h-onps .to leave Siberia wer'e : "iveii a." reiphrkftble ovation when the transport Great Northern sailed.-for '.itafilln'-on Thursday. Ijefore th'e vessel .left her dock General Graves was decorated with tlie Czechoslovak military crois'arirt was presented, with n sword bf the Kussian .provisional, governinent's military staff. Since this 'dispatch was filed the Russian provisionnl government at Vladivostok has: been, ousted by the Japanese. . ' - i Cheering crowds lined the docks a* the shin tiirueil/herj-prow to the channel leading out to the'.Pacific, and tugs hearing Czechb'-.Slb.Ynk .bands accompanied the transport out to sea. Manila,- ¥'. -i; ; April S.—Bt-ig. ,Gen. William - S. .H.i'a'ves,'. ciMniiiinnleV of Amei'lenn. fovfpM in'. Siberia, with .his 'stuff-of 32 oillceis nnd SOO men. arrived here'- on - the.' army transport fireat Kortheiai from Vladivostok. Shortly iifterwiti-U the.transport South Bend arrived with ,.1.800" troops and 119 wrii- brides, completing the evacuation of American'*, troops from S1-- berifi. ••"'"'; " 1 PERILED EGYPT FIGHTS WftSililEET NEW PHONE RAT! ATSPRINGF1EL IJIllljV ; f Admiral Rodman,;-at. £uiz, Calls j- . Pub : ished' Letter "Breach of Cohfidehbe;'' GENERAL DENIK! Flees on. Board.. Brit Is -Assassinated :,y. ft FUGITIVE \ .•».'-, .h,. Warship—Aid .Khibassy at Thirty-Five Others Are Wounded by Machine Gun Fire by the , ... Moroccan Soldiers. , '• • ~~^" ' \ Berlin, April S.—The first tinned j clash hetwen Germans and French in ; Frankfort is reported in. a. dispatch ' from that city saying that s'ix were.' killed uiul thirty-five'Wounded hy tun- j chine gun "fire. A French officer coin- j manding. 'A .guarcl.-.ot- llorooon .negro'.... .soldiers, the. dispatch says, thought, the attitude of-some civilian onlook-i ere wus threatening und ordered his J soldiers, to open fire. "I iWashington, April 8.—Conversations between the United States, France, Great Britain," and Italy on the Ruhr :valley. situation are now'in progress,it. was s«Id,-,ut tlit state depnrtinent. Officials would not say .who liiul initiated flip-negotiations nor disclose just what wus being discussed. They did •'s»y. Show-ever, 'the "conversations were a "natural development" of the movement -of French, troops tuto' the Itulu-- valiuy iseutval zone. - . , : - • '- Ti'esident; Wilson-is withlinliling Ills " opinion:as-ta.the French.advance until he ln\s i-eceiyed wore intoriniitirin.'Ad- uiinis.trntioii.officials said, the question .whs" one .of fncts .between Fruiice anil Germnny. • • • : - o Constant!'.apie. Constantinople, 'April 8. — General Denikine, former cotojnander of.anti- bolsheyik forceS'in. southejji Russia, is a fugitive on board a. British warship. Immediately nftej-, he p arrived here he went to the Russian embassy with Ge» eral Romanovsky, hlsyformer chief of staff, and It was while he was. there the latter was assassinated. General Homanovsky's;-m'urde{er has not been .apprehended, ami thi&e..is^littJe. chance: he will be caujght, -as attaches nt the Russian. embassy say nobody saw the tragedy. "NO MONROEISM"; CA'RRANZA Mexican President Wants Latin-American Solidarity, to-Replace U. S. Doctrine. • Washington, April 8.—Solidarity among Latin-American nations must replace the .Monroe doctrine as the protective policy of 'those countries, President Carranza of Mexico declared in' an' interview printed recently by La Prensa of Buenos Aires, copies of which have just reached' Washington. The Slexican executive was quoted as declaring his -unalterable opposition to the Monroe doctrine. CALL DOCTORS BOOTLEGGERS MISSISSIPPI RIVER AT FLOOD Dalrympfe Includes Forty-Six Chicago Druggists in Revocation. List : - Sent to Washington. Chicago, April S.—Ma.j. A. T. Ditl- rymple. -chief prohibition officer for the Chicago district. wominradHcl to J. F. Kramer, cuminlsKloner of prohibition at Washington, revocation of.. the liquor proscription permits uf-no 'Chicago physic-Inns and 40 druggists for violation of tht) prohibition low*. The pliysfcinns and druggists are. 'charged with having.distributed whlfc- Icy nnd other Intbxlcunts by menns.of "bootlegging" prescriptions. Tf -Jlnjor Dnlrymple's advice is followed, the nc- cttsed physicians 'will he depiecl tho- rlglit te write bonze prescriptions, and the druggists will be stopped from. filling such prescriptions. Highest Water in 32 Years Reported at Clinton, la.—Many Basements Flooded. Clinton. In., .April S.—With a stage nf :s!o.feet,, the highest mark attained in 82 years, the water in riie Mississippi river continued to rise at Clinton. Factories in the-lower section! of the city are being kept in operation•only through the constant'operation of pumps, while tlie floors of basements of many business buildings are under 'several feet of water. :EGGS NATIONALIZED BY REDS Decree Signed by Nicolai Lenine, Apportions Amount of Heh'Fruit to Soviets. Washington,- -April S.—Eggs have WAR HERO AIDS WOMAN !leen nationaii/.eii In soviet Russia, ac- Elected Town Clerk of Danville, III., Resigns in Favor of His Colonel's Wi'dow. - Danville. 111., April S.—Guy Kitchen, member of Battery A, One Hundml nnd Forty-ninth artillery, coninmnded hy the late-Co,!. Curtis'G. ttoildpn, who was elected town clerk of Danville, resigned in favor of his colonel's widow,, who was left - with their three, small children to support. Kitchen, who fought in li ha'ttlp.s In the world war, was nominated .by n number of his comrades oh Hie Re- publ.lcan ticket for tlie purpose of winning the election andxtni-niiiK the Job over to the widow of their chief, who died in France of pnpunuiniFi after serving throughout the wur. ; 'cording to a-dispatch-received..by the department of state. A decree apportioning the amount of eggs- to lie consumed in each soviet district has been signed, by .NIeolnl I.enine. If the'liens do tlie'.i- fnll duty, till will" be well. TO PROBE PRICES OF SHOES More Gold From England. New - York,. .April 8.—Th'e Curi;£'l. liner Carmanla arrived here .from I,iv: erpool with '$10,000,(XK) in gold bullion. Senate,'Subcommittee to Investigate High Cost of Footwear—Profiteering Suspected. Washington^ April 8.—Art Investigation of the prevailing high'prices of boots and shoes is to be, made by a subcommittee .of the senate committee on manufactures under the authorization of a resolution passed by. the senate. .The. investigation is to ^e started next Friday. . • • Facts.already gathered by members. . of the cpmm'ittee indicate a wlde- . spread course of profiteering by the, 1 sho,e -manufacturers. ,'The committee named-to conduct .the' inquiry consists • of Senators Kenyon, McNary, Gronua, . Reed and Jones of 'New.- Mexico.. . i K . . • ,- The new governor of South Australia. •""".JAPS STAY IN SIBERIA Troops Kept There by Dangers to Manchuria.- Tokyo Says Army Wilj B« Withdrawn as Soon a j ih« Menace' Is Removed. - ' New York, April 8.—.tapan. Will not withdraw her troops froiu eastern Siberia at once because of 'her 'peculiar geographical position and dangers which threaten her subjects in Manchuria and Korea, according'"to a Tokyo dispatch received ke're. • ' The dispatch, which quotes an unofficial "statement ^relative to the re-' caiTof.Japanese 'fprce's froin Bus'slan .territory,:was'deiaje.d..in trarislt:and..' tends to explajn the occupation- of". Vladivostok-by 'Japanese soldier's on April-5.": ••:-.-'• . ; - - ... •; "Since the Cze'cho-Slo'yak troops are- entirely withdrawn from Siberia," said the statement, "it'Is only'natural that -Japan should.-proceed..to 'recf.ll. her forces-in accordance with the 'declaration issued;--«'fc tlie time ' her ex : liedltion \viis dispatched. : • • -' "But since Japnn's gepgrBphlool position differs'from that of' the etnier powers concerned imu' : -..tlie :: political-situation in - : ea_stcrn : Siberia-- nas'<<: ; « S'rave bearing on the situnt'ion 'iri'Man-- 'chnrin, threatening the lives aiifl p"rop- ; erty of Japanese snbjects ; nn'd, freedom . of' comintinicatlohs'; the imperial ffor-' eminent Is 'unable'' : to•-••_Withdraw-;it*.' troops tin'til"dangers 'threaferiing Mbn-' churia • a'nd • Korea 1 have been •• 'removed." __ - ' • • -"•••'• In addition, ti? the"slcirinl'sli Incident to the ousting'.'of the -Russian-'provi-' sional government ^at Yladivostok, Japanese, troops . have been' engaged in lighting^ with Bussian. forces..at,Nik- olsk and at -Khabarpvsk, the northern terminus .of . the. Ussurt river branch of the Trans-Siberian, railroad. ...' . FIND AN IRISH-GERMAN PLOT Dublin Police Declare Clpriiino With Berlin ' Armi" W«» Planned—For-' me'r- American Accused! London. April S.—Recent unconfirmed reports of/a Sinn Fein plot ioi- an nrmed uprising in-Ireland were based on fact, according to tlie Irish police: They- state.' 1 that- they 'are 'In possession of 'information'- not 1 only Indicating 'thst.'a: rising" was- intended^ bnt that certain. -Gerinn'n's: in 'Berlin had engaged to-thriil'sH .war inafeWaC''. In this connection"Tnomas'VT. "Lmiffh- lln, a Dublin -buslnessTTran nnd a meiii- ber of the^ Sinn' Fein,; htis-been!arrest- ed under, the defense eif the- realhi act With Loughlin!s;; name-..•.-'th.'e .police linked that of Enron lj p«iwls-'yon Horst, a fbrnier r^ident o*-tfi^ T^nlt^d States, who: is now Iri^Bei'iin:'; W-'itli hini. it Is nllesed; Lo'ughlin-waV negb.tiatlng. ."' PICKET STATEJ;DIEPARTMENT "Freo Ireland" Sympathizer*' Reorgan-. lie Drive Jit Capital Wltn Colby ««: Target. ... ' 'Washihgton i :Aprll ; 8:-i-B«rred'b.T the police from- picketing: tii^ 'Britlsli. embassy, leaders or the! wonierf /sy'inpi- thize/s with-the-Jrlsh'-emise^anriotiricH that, they would turnMooje' their'baii- ner-behrers. oV'tne'-'st;ntV"dep'artmeHt.--. They said. the..picket^ wo.uld. appear as js.oon as ,paint£r.v co'nid: complete- banners bearing 1 extracts ' r from;, nn ad-' dress, which .they .declareii, : 'Se<:rotary ColbyJiaJ made Jh N^w :Tork: after the- Easter .rising : In Irel and"ina91«'. and -In 1 which .they.;asswt^fiHe;;*efitide(l -thai- Irish, and «ttiuk«a;-€^t<3fita'la. i' • ' : ' : ;'^~ ".'..-. • w .• Says, in" Every Expreccion; : of.-.Opinion Which He .Has Heard Concerning •'• Incident It Has. Received the . Deepest Censure. 'Washington,'April S.—Admiral Hugh C. Kodman,.(.'oii)iuHhder iu.chlefiOf the 1'acllio fleet,.told the senate iuveitigat- iug commrtt'ee thiit Hear Admiral Sims' .letter .'; to .'.Se'ci'etury Daniels .criticizing" the : .nayy.'s-part in tlie war wus "very..Indiscreet'." "Admiral Sims!', indiscretions,'' lie said, - "lay ' very .'piirtleulttrly In "Ills breach of iconlideiic-e. In making public .an.intliUKttf and conndential conversation 'which 1 should iiave been held se- •cr«t." '.'... Referred^ to Warning, of British. .Tlici .witness referred t.o .Sims' testimony that: Admiral. -BenSon. (ioiinei- chief of ..nuyul operations, told him prior fo his departure for London "not to' let the British pull the wool over your -eyes.;.-, we would, as soon Jisht them as the Germans." "Hud Admiral Sims' lettar, been less' indiscreet," Admiral- Rodman said, "hud lie omitted.- reference. to conver- »ation» which, as 1 .have said, he vliouljl. have held secret and confidential, .hftd it i.-ceh .co.tiched-in moderate terms, such as bre usually uied In ofllcliil cp'iirespohdence 1 , had it been less antagonistic it would, no doubt, have, followed the usual course of such •communications, received due consid- eration'by the proper authorities and doubtless some.good would have comt from It. ; .•-..."•'• • '• •: 'Hurt'National Relations.. "His mention, and tlie subsequent publication of a certain.' admoQltlon which he- stutes be."•received;.'prior tp -Jils ..depirtore. :tor, .Xqha'on, .no - V doujji -tag .liad-'.ltini^rrMct'.'upuyivfhV: eijrdkl relations which' hei-efofore e'siBteS between us and one of our clo'sest al- .lies.- •-•-.-.-... . '..-.-.- -..: • "In every. expres^loh: •• of opinion .1 which' I have heard cbricerning it; hot]) in: and out'6f the ii'aV} ; , ; IV'hk* : received the deepest : cen'Su're.';-' ; -';'•• -'- : • ,. D/eelarJng that .he appeared entirely &t,his own request.to r "defiJria-the good :name:of the 'riavy;". Adinlral'-RdJlmnn. who' coinm'ahdeii the v4iheriean-battle- ship: squadron "with" the -BhtlslV-^raud 'fle«t during the war, told-th'e coiumlt- ,tce 'tlmt the' "AnieWcan :,riayy. did its full -share '-'most 'efficiently, and spleu- dldly .In-- helping /-'to', br'ins-" the' wai- against-.tlie: Huns', to ; ? siicceissfni Biid ; vietbriou's-conclusion." . : - .' • A'dinlrui-; Sims' -status abfond WH« •largely-one 'Ot II a son. officer, : the wit- neks declared. '••-- ; - ; Says-Sims' Title. Misleads.. '. "His title as' 'coiumnndlng ITnitffd States nnvni '-forces^in Eu'ropean w»- i,ei;»' ii«,pnrtinlly misleading," siaid Roil- man. "HeAvns in Veijllt^a" 1 su'iw)rdUnaK. part'of naval- o'pera'tioifs wltli- his office, in London/.': He Wd : not nersbhally dlrect-.tlje- movements; of'_our flghtinj ships- in tlie-wur_Kbne-as the public so generally belleyed'.. '" .'"-.. ' "Iri-*spite of what .Admiral feims may think, unqualifiedly the'ofaly, place for the directloh.and-admihi.sfratlori of the navy's policy'wai5-iu:'W'(ishington.'' . •• The' flght' on 'th'e uniy'ersni 'trainiuc s.Tstein: of the hrm_y -reorganisation bill was. formally launched lii. tlie »«-.>«<? by : SeVator" Nelson (ORepO ,of Minnesota, who urged a .regular nriii.v of about 300,000'men, one-third pi wlvrim woula be trained "for one year only. COLLECT MICHIGAN BALLOTS Twenty; Deputies..'Are . to . J»k«- the Newberry-Fbrd'-Ballots to • . .: Washington. . Washington, April 8!-r-Callection of the ballots :of.the Ji>WD(srry-Fonl sen-' ntqrlal- contest '.'in', fil'chljjjift for .use at the senats electionc cMilimltlee i n its; investigation of the:election win hegSn : .next ,vi'eek, David, S, Barry, sergeant-at-arms of. tlie senat«- infonnetl the investigating 8ubeo.ihiiiitt.ee. <Bavry %vill leayb Jlonda.v 'for Detroit to- supei-vise the wart,, which -win require -the".' service's "of :^6 deputies'. The ballots are expected to arrive here nbou.t April 20! : •• 'Score Hurt in ^iis'i. ' .' Afcroti.. Q.,rAJn-ii."8,e-A 1 ..^erie» of. vio: lent explosions in- downtowk xe\ter s in.lured ii score of. persous here, broke' hundreds •' of-, pltrtc-gl'ass . window i u sto.res and '' •; One Killed In Strike Claeh. Paris, April 'Si— Strikers iind police forces at- Belfbrt bare dkshed, oa« person' being killed and irouaaeiJ; ; • •• . C'dale and 23 Other Dowi State Cities Move T S Aside Utility- Comnov O der Granting Local Tel phone Co. Increase. The motion to set aside-'an ord of the.'. §tate"'Public'Utilities toi mission dated December SO, .19 filed by ,th.e Herrin hnproveme Association; Marion Chamber. Commerce, Johnston City Comme cial Club, Du Quoin Commerci Pub, Christopher Booster Club, ai City of Murphysboro in , the rna ter oi proposed increase in rat for telephone service in Murphy boro and twenty three other muni ipalities served by the Murphy boro Telephone Company was heai by the Statc^I&bHc Utilities Con mission ,tot<ay.' if , c Protests filed""T>y Robert Haytc and others against' rates in Carte yillc and subscribers at^ Ewing we; also considered. On Conclusion of .the" hearin Commissioner Wilkerson, who pr tided, took the matter under ac visement. , NORMAL SCHOOL TO REACH OVER 1 GOO THIS TERI Registrar Announces 60y Gain .1 -Number-of Students Over,. Last , Spring term. Large 'Num!' berg Expected In Mid. ...." , Spring Term - The Normal spring- term- is ing an ikcrease over the -last sprin term of .60 students and kid'icatiar point to -a total number of siudsnt ati.the university, .of . more than 100 3-tu.Cents, iTici-dtling. ;. the. - ti-ainan school.. •. ....,- • •= , ,-j^ Today, the re2as.t«B.-.at the scho< reported 642 students- had -«ar611e: Witfc the oper.i5ng- bf : the mid-spnn term, -wihich opens' May 1st. Wt'.le 250' new students will be in f school. .At preser..t the attendance I S60 studjents, , includ-ing '.. the -trainir. school .students. • ' - iWith, th-e increase of this -naimbe the school will hit a record atten< ance. The country schoiols .an-e oi later^ than -usual and teachers ai coming- 'ir, each day. And %yitii th Mffbmiiv of the midrSprtog' .tern the liaigre .nunnber of students' to mat the " er..rot4Tnen.t a Kfcord 'term. ' ^ CAIRO POWDER CAIRO, ILL., Apr! I7 S "'I" ^ anu nlt - ee " 'Hj <=<!, eight -probably' fatally, "j n - a explosion !atc today a t. the pla!1 uie Aetna. Explosives'-Co'mnan « Fayv,Il e near here. The explc s>on occured !n the- outbWn* and the. p l an t . was damaged.. ' ' Concussion: { rom the\ explosi^l was felt for .miles around. This\ :th.e second tim e : an explosion o£ "thi nature has occured- within the few years. ;Mort D. .Wilihoit, „ tlie wire depsirtinent for : the I C was hear 0ong6lai when the e.> Plosion occured.: He saidvthc "shod and noise, was very " GENERAL MEETINI eveadregr .at 7:30 o'clock a U itertw; Ev^body. - . .ome l«»wx.th» truth atoout this' great

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