The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on April 10, 1920 · Page 1
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The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 1

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Saturday, April 10, 1920
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- APK 1319?Q Carbondale-^'Athens of Egypt." VOLUME 17 CARBONDALE, ILLINOIS, i AI>RII: 10, 1920 NUMBER CITY TO START MRS. JOHN B..CASSERLY Plans And Specifications Are Now Completed sind > . Were Reed Before The City '-Cqnncil. Last Night.' Contracts Will'Be Let Asj . x Soon-.As Approved.- •; Newly weds Given . , j -MUSES'SPLIT Apparent Confusion. Among Allies __'. Over . Occupation in Neutral Zone. - n (SOESTSON A PUZZLE , . Moderatcs -|n France ^Opposed- Mille- ^ rand-Foch! Policy, According, to Lo " don Advices— Whole Mattel to Come Before Pow ' ers _ . rWh-at- is known as the Mill street sewer system, including many streets, - and tistiriiated to !cost more than $42,',600, .will be 'put in as soon 'us possible. -,The- specifications, were read ..before the' city council V^by Mayor K-rysher.,' This was -the first reading, the specifications being laid 'aver for another reading next Friday night. (The. system .begins at 1 Forest street in the southwest part of. tlie city; providing sewera-ge disposal for homes in .that .part of the city. The system then comes east on Mill street and. crosses under the.railroad, bending to the north, taking, east on Freeman - street on eastward to .Wall - street. On Wall street the line goes north until it reaches Oak ' street there going to the out-tat. (With £his sewerage completed Carbondale will .be well-. .provided- for sewage disposal facilities.- Work will begin on the Mill,street system •as soon - £B bids -are let, .which is expected in 'the, oeariy future; SWITCHMEN REMAIN LOYJSL TO THEIR Stay With Conservation And Element of Unions Acting With Authority—: Mounds Rail Men 4l ,Stay On Job. . expr.£issad-,by.-the -Vaill road officials here today that 'the Car- : .bondale s-\vitehmen -would not walk out .as-they have-done in many places on the, System: TJiey are .out now at . Cffntealia, East St. Louis and Du , Quoin. Jt-to lelieved.they .will sta^ ever ^ ^ ^^ '** Mounds .'"i'Wv- unions have, "split , 0 .ver the . LoiKli.n. A|iril H).—Confusion apparently n.ijn.K nnii.liK tin;, allies ivjrard- iog the 1'riMu-ii ocrupat^on movement ( in the uoiilra|-xi)nc. Vittorio Scialuin. the Italj.-in run'lgn miiiiKier, .said he iHHlorsHKid a ranfereiurc' was to be held liuro unhi.v. His previously'au- nnuricwl cxpei-liiriiiiis of • cnnfcwiiL'PS, tirst for Thuriiluy and then for Friday! however, h:ivt> uoi, IJ PP1 |- rcall/.ed imd in British MIMal (1 uartere it was stat- . cd no plans luul been made for one. ! Each naiion 1 already has stated, its position—Belgium .aiiiKiunoinfc that she would uiiUFnuioe with troops and - •fireiit Britain criticixing the French action, these nuiiouncemunts being followed by tlie stiitement of 'Foreign Minister Scialola that Italy concurred in the British policy. Belgian Policy Puzzle. Tt Is pointed,out in .this connection that aliont-the same time it was beins semi-:oflicially stated here that Beisrium had -agreed with Great Britain iu critic-ism of. France's action the statement was issued in Brussels that France would have Belgium's backinjr. It is stated here in reliable quarters that' the Freuch official world is as greatly perturbed, over the political conditions in France as it is regarding the delicacy of the situation among tlie allies. The troop movement 'instigated by Premier Millerand nnd Marshal Foch, it is said, was against the wishes of •hose.of the .more moderate opinion .in Paris, aml'fhis is offered a's;a possible explanation of . the often-repeated statement that France sent in her troops 'before fully consulting the allies. • . : . British Action Surprise; • It may also, it was pointed out, have Imd-nil influence, with the British officials in the putting but of their statement.'-This statement was-a surprise •in many quarters, notwithstanding the ! .fact. that- official -Britain had main- tained'sin-eft-the outbreak of the Ger,- mari revolutionary movement that it >vpuld 1! lioia nloof unless : there was-a more rarfrked-violation of the'treaty of 'Versailles than the sending of troops Joint Resolution Declaring State of War at En(J tans','242 ' : to 150. ••• Jlrs. John B. Cnsserly of San Francisco has been placed in charge-of an • entirely new office in the war department, her title heing "director of women's relations, U. S. A." She is to supervise the-employment, operation a-nd conduct of the women employed by the army. TRAINING BILL 0. K/D Voluntary Measure Is Adopted by the Senate. 22 WOCf^ll" FAVOR IT Two Republicans"Oppose Bill Passed and on Its' ' W ay -tothe Senate .; 'After a 12-H bur .'Debate by ' Congressmen. ' ,'• _ Washington. April' 10.—The. Republican Jniiil . ri's-'nlntitiii, di'clarhiK the si are of .win- with die niiuu.v at im end nnd repealing iimit'or tiie wartime lejs- ' fsltidon \viis adopted '"by tliu house. It now'soes in.j-hu senate. ;-.'''• The vote on -thtM-'pussmge of • rhp ?soliitlon wns 242 .1.1).350; present, 2. Twenty-nyo- ppmourarV- joined with . - ...-ats. joined ........ the ItepJihH'tnn jniijorit.y'ln .supporting thp i-u-^i,,.•,-„„•:-%.•.;,i tv v 0 .'R on ,,ii](' cail ^ voted against Its.. .-iilojitiqi'ir Demobrat's Fir/or "It- LESTER H. WOOLSEY .Department at;Washington Had Plans Two.^ears Before .. ; •'"•'- the War.' - , Lester H. Woolsey, former solicitor , of the department : of state,, has re- Upper Branch of Congress/ Approves Substitute for Compulsory System of Drill. ' , Democrats voting 'Kir' the v resolution VVOl'P * • ' • ' "^ " ' "" *"*to«*9*- •"•* > i*i« ±jt UULIUC UL A^iihrnni- C,M n"/-. -,, • T,'',.--' law. and interiBitional matters with 6-MI v nrVl ^ r YH'" r "'V?°" " ?> Robe * MMlnfc. -former- secretary of on Vri"i'-In Vr ^H'>K'e.>.HnMes-:. st ate. Mr.;Woolsey Had important gov- n^i J . r ^ ln " J '- AI , c - r ' a 5! c ''.^l"', O'Con- ernweut duties ; 'durlng the war par- •Sb ,'•«-/ ?"Tn, °"''- H - a ' nil1 ' °' ney ' tlc » lnr! * ID faming: diplomatic 'corre- •Sherwood,. SJulllyan, - v >Tague, Carew,- --—•-'•——• "_-..-•-.. *-*-"'<•*- Kvaiis (Ney.),-,--Me;Hl. • * ' IlKpnbltcn'iis opposing it-were: "'•• l-'uller .(Mass.). Kollpy (Mich.).- , Itefore .adopting Hie resolution -the house . voted down a-motion by Rep-, ivsentative Flood' of Virginia,''rank-,j ing Democrat of"'the-.foreign affairs-' committee, to . si-mi; tlie resolution back to that ooimnitieo with instructions to report out-a substitute re- _....... . jj ,jj A . ti4tiiu^_ HijjiviUtlLKJj' CU1 tS~ , spd'n'dence. He also hail the .pleasure I of'handing Gou'nt-'von BerWtorft his passports. ' U»S,AGOOD;QBSERVER ADMIRAL SIS CQMGTEO Member of G«!-.srai Gc-ard During Wai- Tells Senate CchiMittee Plans Covered Every i'iiase of Operations " Against "Cc-ntrr.l Power." Washington."'April 10.—-Two years before the Unllc-O Stales juinrO the allies in Hip wuVki Wiir the navy general board- prepared. ;; comprehensive jjldn-'for war against :i ''central JIGWCH'"' of.'Ku.ropo. Hear Admiral P. !•'. i-'let<-her told .ttie Kenafe inyestip:iiliiir ooin- mitipp-. . 7-Te 'v.-us- replying' 10 Ki l: ir Ailmiral: Sims' charjre that when the United-..Sfattes, entered the war the navy depurMiieiu'luid no '.'well considered plans" or policies for fighting'Ger- ( ninny... Muny.. such jjlaiif: hail been made in .the' piist, ..Ul'miral Fletcher faid, but the p'lun referred .to ' "covered every phase^ of ; 'n'aval operations u'uder the assumed conditions of war." It dealt witli^theinoljllis/ation. organization and . composition of the Heer, its disposition' a"nd employment, protection of the j-onasts, bases of supplies on the Uniu- j States coast and in tlie West Indie [Et m C ft'UHiif* UfsHuii City Proposes To Put Small License On. Hot< And Eating Hocses Confectioneries Ws«.- ^ so Come Under Nerw A of City. The city council las'; night to steps looking forward' to l-icea^iiij. : soft dr>h-k:pl2ces, eating houses,- iod .ing houses i.nd 'hotels. An oidinan .was drawn u.p by City .AttorE Bradley by order of the- council. read at last night's posts, but the conservative ones reAainin ff on First Circulation Man- , ag-er of Free Press Attends Funeral Here George Hewes of. Salt Late City, .Utah, son-in-lafw of -Mrs.' "Wm. F. .Nautoamn, an'd ,v.-as here' ,to attend ih-er funeral, was the first circulation ' manger &>r the (Free -Press. Hei wa,s .with the -paper <whe the daily -was first started. In .connection with his emulation worfc.Jie also did reporting. , - . At present .Mr. Heiwes is connected' ,-w-Jtih the rubber business -at .Salt Lalce City -He was..on his way to"Akron, 0 ; , -wKen he was notified of -the 'death .01, Mrs.. Naumann.. This- first -time he Ras .betm hea-e- for some .time. ' • ;. Heber Crowell Promoted To Chief Accountant For. The. Illinois Central into the Ruhr region. France Explains to London. Paris, April 10.—Paul -Cnmbon, the French ambassador in London, has been-instructed ;to present to the British government the response of -the French government to the-note-sent-to' France by Great Britain with regard to the French invasion of the Ruiiiv The British, attitude will cause -the opening of 4i diplomatic conversation : between the powers of the entente concerning the whole subject of action with' regard to Germany,- it wns said. Berlin Grows Defiant. .Berlin, April 10.—The German gor ernment has forwarded to Dr. Von Mayer, German charge d'affaires at Paris, an emphatic note sfatine that Gel-many will hold France responsible for all damages and casualties grow- 1 ing out-of'the occupation of the cltiei in Hesse which Frencl) troops have entered. • . BIG PROFITS,IN SHOE TRADE First Witness Tells Senate Commerc% Committee Detailers Make Exorbitant Profits. Washington, April 10:—Investigation of high shoe prices was begun by the senate commerce committee, with Judson C. Welliver, a Washington correspondent, as the first witness. • Basing his testimony, on information received from the federal .trade commission and other sources, the witness declared that exorbitant, profits' were being made in tlie shoe trade, especially by retailers. Some form e.f government control of prices was «iug- irestt-tl.. ,. Washington. April 10.—Voluntary instead of compulsory universal military training as proposed by the army «•organization bill -was adopted by life senate.. The vote wiTs/4G to n. As adopted, the plan, whfch the war department is-directed to -ptit- ; in' forre during the ^calendar year 1022, provides that all men between ihe a^es of eighteen and twenty-eljrl\t would'lie elieible :for four months' 1 training in an£ one year they might select. • , Twenty-two Tlepublicans and 24 Democrats, voted for. voluntary training, which was proposed in'an amendment by;Senutor Freliiife-hnysen (Rep.)' New Jersey.' .^mong these were many n.dvocates of-' compulsory'- training. Seven .Republicans and. .'two i)emo! crats -voted iir opposition. The r.ill call follows: .. '. For. voluntary training: Republic-, nns—Borah, CakleivCappcr, Coif. Cummins,. Curtis, - nilllngluuu, : Kllcins; Oronna, Hale.'.Tones, -Washington, Kellogg, Kenyan, . Lehroot, Lorlgp. Ji c - N'nry, Nelson,. -Xorris, • Puge. • Sinuot,' Spencer and Warren—22, • •Democrats. —•'Ashurst, • Dfeckhnm, Chamberlain, . Culberson, Dial.. Gay Gerry,-Glass. Glorp. Harris,..H.-irrlsoni Hitchcock, Kondrifk,;KiTb.v, McKellar, Nugent, Pliplnn- . I'omerene. Riinsilell,' Sheppard, - Simmons, Smith (Ariz.)i Swanson ' nnd Trunimel—24 Total for,, 40. . Against voluntary training: Republicans — Bramlejree, Keyes, McCumber, Moses, New, Poindexte'r and Wadswortli—7. . Democrats—Myers "antl Pitman—2. , To,tal: against, 0. I Of senators absent and paired, it ! was announced that Senators Freling- huysen of New' Jersey aiid Watson of Indiana, Republicans, favored the vol- try plan, while Senator JtcCormi'ck (Rep.) of Illinois opposed it. Ruhr Situation Wot. ^ Considered ^ Serious at Washington. .pealing all wartime "acts. The vote on (hat motion was ;l.Tl for..and 222 On 'the Democmtli: substitute offered j as a 'motion to 1 recommit, the only vote other tha'it that on aclop- • -Hon of the resolution permitted un- Riipublieans joined the. minority. TweJye-Hour Debate. . • Chairman Porter" of tlie foreign- affairs committee .claimed 'after the. roll call" that 20 more votes, would carry the resolution over a presidential veto. Democratic members said ii vnte on that question would see party alignment virtually intact. _, The debate began at eleven o'clock in the morning and occupied all. the time of the house for .more- thaii 12 hours. It. was marked throughout by slmrp partisanship. ' . •:' . Former Speaker Clark and Representative Kitchin of North Carolina look a- leading part in the fight on the Democratic side,' while .Repre- j Sf.ritntlve-. Moncloll, .the Republican leader, -who closed the .debate, re- ' ceived a warm greeting from his parly colleagues. Representative Ki'tehin's .speech aroused tlie Democrates to a ; n outburst of cheering as 'he assailed the - ' . .- "'"••<=" iui-eisn OT- Republican ; iiieiubersliip, charging e indic , ate ^- 'K was.regnrded-ns pn,e them with "hypocrisy"/and challeng- I ^ f those »'t«ntion«' hill.-of . potential ing them'to present a" straight-out i <lnn ser. but iiv which the probabilities proposal for repeal c? wartime legis- atljustmeiH were predominant, lation if the/were sincere. . - A ' u .- re P°ftS- have indicated Ger- Representative Longworth'• (Rep.) :Crisis Regarded as Dangerous, But Ohe'in Wh'ich-Probabilities of Adjustment Are Predominant. . Washington,- April' 10.—America's "tfitnde.towariL-anyyml.justnient-of. tbe new situation, created by the entry, of French troops into the-Ruhr .district of Germany will continue to be.,more that of an observer than.an interested Pfirticlp'ant, from what can be learned in official circles here. .... •-. . It is'known .tlie .-state department; was in. communication with London; I and Italy as well as-France-up to-the I time the French army moved forward from the. Mayenc'e bridgehead, and there-]ias been, no indication here? ot any change .in the position taken'more than a week ago. ' .',...-..At that time the .state department- announced this"government knew no reason why German .troops should not be sent, into the troubled district if if 'were clearly understood they would be withdrawn once order-was restored. ! 'While- recognizing the seriousness of i the situation created by^the-independ-1 ent- action af. France, officials here were, not inclined to .regard it as "dedicate," as the British foreign of- ., unwillingness. .to contest the - rorce of Drench, arms, and, it. .was ' . ___________ _....„... ..... . of Ohio, was sharp in his. references !- rorce of Drench, arms, and, it. .was to President Wilson's attitude on the ! pointe<] out ' 'Were is no reason to assume Fl 'ence will not adhere to her -forces will b.e German troop's SHeiber iCrxw.ell, assistant accountant .at --the Illinois Central -division offices here, las. been- promoted' to chief'accountant with headu-airters at Freeport. - This is 'a dscideU promotion for Mr. XJEoroall. "We ion't like .-to Jose : Heber,;' it j,vas - said at the division .office. ."HcT-is a -good mian, bat with ,/bhis nice promotion we are glad to - sja Mm .take -his - new - .posi- :tion," ... . ^ i CONDITIONS IN DRESDEN CALM Little Interests Shown in Advance" of French Into Germany- Prices Are Lower. , Dresden, April 10.—Dresden is ealnP er than -Prague, Vienna or Budapest. -.Food conditions are fall'. There -Is .plenty of goods and prices are cheaper than in Austria. No bolsbevism Is apparent. Little interest-is taken -In the obstruction, caused by the disorders, to the business of the country. ,.••!-' EXAMPLE OF JAP EFFICIENCY Mikado's Soldiers Occupy Vladivostok While Russians Are Celebrating Easter—Over in Hour. -Vladivostok, .April 10.—Occupation of Vladivistok by Japanese forces was the result ,of well-prepared maneuvers. At one o'clock in tlie morning sandbags appeared from "every Japanese station. The "red" headquarters was covered by machine .guns while the Russians were celebrating Easter. • ' • Hostilities .opened at the 'railroad station. 'The -Zemstov building was shelled by Japanese one-pounders. The Japanese battleship in the harbor assisted the attack by use or'.searchlights. . ' — Japanese big guns shelled the hills across the bay. -Except for activities with the shipping, nil was over with- an hour. By daylight the city )vas quiet, with Japanese .patrols preserving strict order. Girl Routs Robbers. V St. Louis, April 'lO.—A.:girl clerk- Touted six bank robbers here by sound- Ing a big siren while' they were'at , ,.,* ... i,. - naa completed- got away with League of Nations, which he described i- sume Frenc(J will not ac as an "un-American monstrosity" i n - s! ™ ra "ces that her '-for Toward the close of the dRbate-W-h'! w - tllclrawn . once tlle Ge »—«.sides were ^eclrfced to speeches jot a j lmve ^ al . len hn d< to the eastern-bound- half-minntp'R Tpinn-t-h in' m./q«,. «•„• „:..* half-minute's length, in' order td'.give opportunity to all who wished to get Into the CongressTonal Record. 1 The house derived much pleasure from the bang of the speaker's gavel afe'i't cut off man .after man-in the'middle of" a rolling oratorical sentence. Ironic cheers came -from th'e opposing" faction. ' \ ary of the neutral zone. LEE OPPOSEMLL MEDIATION President of Brotherhood of Railway ; traihmen Fights Recoflnition of '_, \- Insurgents. I' ' Cleveland, O., April ]6.-_\v. Q. L ee president of the Brotherhood of. Railway Trainmen, is strongly opposed to -...-• "-u.v J.1U1UH1HU, is strongly opposed to SALVADOR WOULD BAR U. S. ' arty ""^P' on the part of theVrederal : I board -of ^mediation and conciliation or any other department to recognize the insurgent' element in an effort to settle tbe strike of Chicago railroad yard t routes across .tb&. Atlantic and th • enemy's forces and ''probable ccurs.e o aptidh, he said..'anQ;. comprised aearl oOO tviiewriin-n '•'fayg-. : Admiral FleFcT^ig-yi^ a' member o tlie ge.npral boimf^uring' the 'war. bJ i-n-ris engaged for-tlie most part «'• his duties ns a- member of the war h dustrlc's board, tlie priorities bocr find the council of national defense. "As Well Prepared as Any Navy." "No .navy'ever was or ever will b< fully prepared for war in tlie.eyes o , every one,"'.the admiral declared, bu • tlie American navy wheii it entered tin 'v war-wiis. : -'just as 'w«lt prepared" if an; other navy in the world when the grea war burst forth." he asserted. Adm.lral.Sims/-.declaration that the navy department should have Immed! ntely sent all available destroyers and 'small . ci;aft..abroad to fight subma Tines sounded "plausible and eonvinc Ing,", .the witness sajd.. but such t 'cpjui-se of action • woiifd : .have left the •Xm'erican ; coasts and ports full of ic- : valuable -vessels and-.cargoes open to uttack by German submarines that Imd demonstrated in. 1016.,their ability to crosis. the ocean, ; menace • the-. United States coast and ..return to Germanr unaided.: . - '. - . : . , ... , ' Calls Sims'.Declaration Flimsy. No loss of shipping or. failure of the navy. .to. transport troops to Prance prolonged the >var. for a single day. Admiral ..-.Fletcher., .asserted... Admiral •Sims'-.declaration'that '"the "navy An. partment is respbn.sibfe' for the loss of '2,500,000. tons of ...shipping,, the prolongation of the war .for fqur mo.ntlifi ,$15,000,000,000 of debt amr'the loss K ( 500,000.. lives," was. "built upon the flimsy foundation of. a hypothetical condition and is wholly Xvitnout'value." COURT SENDS HOWAT TO JAIL, Kansas.Miners' Leader and Three 6th- . ers l^priBoned on Contempt ( '•' .. Charge. , -. • Pittsburg, Kan.r, April 10.—Alexan- <ler : Hownt. president v«tf, the" Kan Sa(! coal miners,-was sentenced to"jnll;f 0 r contempt of court by. Judge fcurran of the Crawford county district court Howat was found-guilty, of cbntenmt foi- refusing to obey'an order c Cnrran, issued Tuesday.' that The amount^of the Ihense. on i j>lac«s.mentioned was not stated.., ,is proposed, however, said the may< ,tq >put a license on the^e places, pa .ticularly -the hotels, in order "that t! city may hold- them within restrictR i2nd enSor.ce proper operation. - . " .'Under the license plan for. hote| ithe license may 'be revoked by .city'any tin;s the places, acaar ,to the city's judgment, is. net" col ducted properly. This will enaij .the authorities "to see* that no hotj as run in ,a loose nt-ajiner. -It was further stated' that the , *on for the license action in regaj .to fiotals' and other .places w^ to secure 'revenue for the city, •to keep a ban on the questfonabl "conduct, of hotels' and enforce- the la •better. If a hotel violates-'the- las :te license is .revoked' and 'the hot •is fined every day it runs th^reafte In connection with tne coifectioi e-ries, it was .stated' the city- won JJcawise see that these business, were conducted alom- proper ^^~ itary Jines. _• .. _.. .. ;.". " ^ Newlyweds Given A Surprise By Co. aod Mrs. Dswight Bevis, were recently married at Boustod jLSxais, weire fflven a "sum " >y ^Compaiiy.. E, of which. ^ B^ vas HormerJy a member M- B met his .bride while 'the co^pan- II tT'SiTnTiVw «4- i~r _ . _ - * gainl Was f Air. >*• and 3frs. and Jjrs. a nd -Mrs. Sam' «d 3Sa. a,,... Mwifa "•^S^S^SE^ Workers of ^America .officers of the • dav o n ' 7' Roberfs °a's court • Kansas district and testify m the ; ln i tuk * * * hai K e of %htrnT, • ^ vestieaHon-nf ti,o ^™i ,_,_,__. . lifting j^ "smattg: end pease. Xhe case Decree Also, Proposes Abolition of the Pan-American Union and Other Organizations. Washington, April 10. — After- receiv- ' , . - ing the state department's interpretation of the Monroe doctrine, the gress of Salvador adopted • r prouosing a Latin-American alliance, v-.i'th'the United States exr-ltided. -- Lv.tji.ji.y jn tin; -JJ1. ] t-lj-y-t, fanaaar«?&ra6|««. «^^ . ..., °'" fl -""•"•'•«"""*• ' iSTi^rS^j^ employees. . "We will resist every effort to. settle, •this-.illegal'strike by mediation," said In.afldition to Ho-wat,-; Judge Gurrah ! tie Jackson""^"^ "±" ' fo ^1?' AlI ?" S(: 'Porchy, vice prSi i -The^ color ^- " Lee. ^here is nothing to mediate.with ' the nations." the flght now is to the rtcogrit.ed labor organU • The ^e^ iP= ^b.it^ 4: WOMEN- IN AUTO .DROWNED Machine Plunges ' .Through Open Bridge Into Ship Canal at Pbrt , Arthur, Tex; '.'"' . v . ,', Beaumont, Tex.', ! April 10.—Four women were drowned at Port Artliur at night wh.en an automobile In which they, were riding' plunged, 'tijrough an open bridge and fell into " the. ship tte ank SSO 060 saved tne bank. ?BO,000. of the Pan-Ame: ___, „„„ quarters in . Washington, the Central American coiirt of .iustice and 1 the international court of arbitration. The United States was instrumental in the organization", of the union of-'the .'two' courts. ..... ' ' • • ' The decree" proposes the creation 'of i .-Latin-American court to .settle disv p,utes between the nations signatory' to I 1 the alliance. '.•''• , I, Copies of the decree have been'sent ' 'to" the'- 'Latin-American republics, 'and I Covered and the Identity of the worn-' be appointed ~f^' : tK^nu^l^^ sin ''a also to the. state department,, it was. •« •*!»**** Mlearnefi The.car was 'counting; «• the balloteS * ScfiT J°h» i department, however, has f Ir 9 m Beaumont, •• .and .It Is presumed """*"- u -'-'•-•• •" -— —.^i omju time as tliev -.atibns^rf b<rf0r0>ih?i " dUSt ™ l ^| SeSSed -. '.-;-: -^—^—_L . ' ;j-Ybu. n ORDER MICHIGAN VOTE PROBE! Searching inquiry of t-;ord-New- t t berry Contest; .' r the E. leJHnnl 116 ' 011 '' April 10 '-The senat* : ^««fc-end I canal. None of 'the bodies has teen I recovered arid the Identity of the wom- . ' , . "J ••"? nouui:oiii.ait.- ' TT °t ^ hich Se ?ator Watson (Eep.) •''S^f^^.^^-i'in^WchTrfU I not made' It public •••• :, however, .has'f'*^' Beaumdnt^.ahd. It Is presumed i j aH the women resiae_d her*. : ^ j Ban for • •^•'•-' V

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