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! . i . 1 - y . . ( ' '. THE W5''"B Cloudy to-night , "I and Thursday proba- .. bly colder north i portion. . i TODAY'S ' NEWS ' TODAY "Miuinm4 VOLI. NoTio PALATKA, FLORIDA,. VEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1919 ; PRICE FIVE CENTS. JAPANESEW pal BAD FAITH TO SAY THAT GOVERNMENT GROUP HAS DBUBERATELY ATTEMP , TED TO lFALSIFY'ri IM MPS SAGE TBOM HOME GOVERN- WITHHELD FROM MENT THEM. WASHING! EPISCOPA L CHURCH NATIONWIDE DRIVE IS LAUNCHED HERE CAMPAIGN IS TO INDUCE MEM- BERS TO ATTEND CHURCH AND GIVE TIME AND THOUGHT TO CHRISTIAN DUTIES WILL ALSO CONDUCT MEMBERSHIP DRIVE. BROTHERHOOD CALLING A STRIKE CHIEFS IN CONFERENCE AT CLEVELAND ARE DISCUSSING OVERTIME PAY AND OFFERS MADE WORKERS 'ON-OW FREIGHT SERVICE. ' ". , IS SERBIA TO SIGN NEW LABOR PARTY I SITUATION NOT CONSIDERING AUSTRIAN TREATY 1 FAILS TO SELECT orniniiQ MM, ! 1 ' NATIONAL TICKET TM' IM liA MAT I A k ; - I 1 lllll llll I III ' 2 ill unLinniin va i Pnited Press) workers delegates to the Internation al Labor Conference todav "WtPH the Confrence xA denonnrf th Japanese government delegates char ging them with $ad faith and' delib erate falsity. Irouble has been brewing several ys between the workers and e mjploJers groups of Ja C an. It came to ! head today when the workers tried t force the adop tion of a forty eight hour week. In a statement issued tits momi n, workers committee cbkrged that tele graphic instruction fW j4 nese government which! the statement said waa intended forlall the dele uratea f pom. Japan.- wbsVmhhWa.. the worker' delegates;!'' wnaaeit representatives. PALMER HOPES BREAK IS In accordance with the nationwide movement of the Episcopal church an intensely interesting meeting was held last night at the Episcopal church when there was a formal dis cussion of plans and purposes of the campaign. Several speakers of note were pres ent to outline the plans and to give direction to the efforts that will be ex erted here to induce those already members of the church to attend reg ularly and give the church their sup port, and also in the securing of new members. Uev. Milton R. Worsham, rector of the Church of the Good Shepard, at Jacksonville, George R. Thames",'. di cesan of tho nation-wide campaign, latka, Kev. and Mrs. Fitzjames Hen dry, and Harry Brown, of St. Augus tine, were among the speakers. Details of the plans for working out the campaign here have not yet bsen announced, but the workers are being marshalled. (By United Press.) CLEVELAND, 0., Nov. 26 Rail road Brotherhood Cchiefs in confer ence here today denied emphatically reports that they were holding secret sessions, on the qustion of calling 8 nation-wide strike of Ralilway wort ere on December first. Nearly five hundred General Chair men participating in the discussions of the overtime pay offer made the workers on slow freight service by rail director Hinea. rfresi- (By United Press.) WASHINGTON, Nov. 2 cent Wilson s canunet resuraia con sideration of the coal strikeltoday. Attorney General Palmer on entering .the meeting said he did not exfect a renetition-of yesterday's exten sions which took up five half lkur3. Tne cabinet deadlocked on the Icoal discussion, equalization of misers waires and living costs. Just givtus a little more time said Mr. Palm' AMERICANS SOLE HOPE SIDELIGHTS ON LIFE IN - POST WAR GERMANY . BERLIN, Nov 26. The German ! thinks liberty is gone ,in America with prohibition. This idea was sei forth in a local cartoon depicting1 the Goddess of Liberty, New York, taking another drink and saying, "Now, quickly, another swallow, and then freedom, adieu." You may get away with murder in Germany, but it's dangerous to carry weapons for murder purposes. , A soldier finding his wife untrue killed her, pleaded temporary insanity', and was acquitted but he did six months for carrying a gun. f C LEV EL ANDERS WANT CLUE FOR TRAFFIC CONGESTIOl (By United Press.) CLEVELAND, Oo., Nov. 20 Cleve ' lai.d is suffering 'from congestion a clinic composed of public officials and traffic experts are planning re lief through a system of subways, ele vated lines or short tubes through the downtown district. H. M. Brinkorhoff, representing a New York engineering firm, is mak ing the survey and municipal officials c:.pect to whip the data into shape for r-esentation to the voters at a special. election on February 10th. It was believed any one of the three ways of relieving congestion will be approved. , Officials based their confidence for acceptance on the keen rivalry be- tween the citizens of Cleveland and Detroit. This rivalry has existed for many years. Detroit has been agita ting for some form of rapid transit for a long time without x success. Clevelanders recognize an opportuni- ty to give the laugh to the automo bile city. J The cost of carrying out any one of , the projects under discussion was es timated at around $21,000,000. (By United Press) RIGA LATVIA, Nov. 26 Ameri can Red Cross doctors and nurses are workino- .fciv :md niirht earinc for the hundreds of soldiers wounded in re- nt severe fisrhtinn in front of the city. The onlv medical and surgical sup- P':'s in th, ,-itv are those brought aS' the Americans and these have been Titrated t.i local hospitals where thfi lni i .f .winti.lrtrl ran hfi fcit uumoei ui t.wwi.v.v" - ired for. AHhouirh shells have been dropping 'thin a f. of the hospitals days and the city has been in im- :,lent danger of capture, not a mem- ,of o American force has hinted. '8 the citv. leant-Colonel Edward H. Ry- 't Scrawi t, . v., fVnm Rpr- --"WHl, l a., is uti. ' e cha,n-n of the situation. ntered th t.hrouL'h the Ger- l''"CS nnJ. .. "n..,. f triii-n. All "1 both st.nr.ned as he laoss tVu.v..:.i,- t.lin first man to erte the City from' the land side since the .. ., .... ... t), OT1. oi tne cny w v" AT. PARIS TODAY .... T. . . M . THIS WILL, PERMIT THEM TO j EXECUTIVE CPMllITTEE IN- SIGN J? BULGARAN TREATY, I STRUCTED TO CALL CONVEN- ' HAylPOtERATIViESViT EARU' "l-ECT CANDIDATES P L A T- . (By United Press.) PARIS, Nov. 26--The Serbian del egation JwUI sign Austrian Treaty with the racial minority clauses at the French foreign office today. This will permit the Serbs to sign the Bul garia Treaty. The Serbs only de cided tj accept the Treaty of St. Ger- mairi after it n&d become apparent there yran no other way in which they. could become ' a party to the Bul garian', Treaty, which they are artx- . i frt: TT ,. luufipo Bee iwwiiK suwuvc. ..4:A- m A.A P.ilfraTOTY TSnit-.npfll will UilUll -.tj " -" be dibyod until Rumaina has signed the ifeulgirian Treaty providing free emigration and racial minorities be tween Greece and Bulgaria. . FORM READS LIKE DIME NOVEL. mm faces- A MEX. jFjRING SQUAD (By United Press.) t WASHINGTON, Nov. 26 General Felipe Angeles was taken by Mexi can Federal forces to Parrale and ex ecuted by a firing squad from Chihu hau early today the state department was advised. (By United Press.) CHICAGO, Nov. 26 The National Labor Party convention here has ad journed without selecting a national ticket for hext'year's elections, mucli to, the surprise of those watching the progress of the movement. The ex ecutive committee, however, was au thorized . to call a convention . to choose the candidates at a subse quent day. The" platform which was finally ad opted -is exceedingly drasticvin its pro visions going even further than the socialists.', " . It ' demands- the abblish- nient of the United vStktes Senate, immediate repeal of the espionage act, no compulsory military training', io conscription for military service; ab olition of secret treaties, establish ment, of the rieht of free sneecih, free press aridfree assemblage, nationali zation of all basic industries and the adoption of the Plumb railroad plan. D ANNUNZIO'S THREAT TO IN VADE IT CAUSES WASHING TON TO SIT UP AND TAKE NO TICEENTAILS OBLIGATIONS OF MOMENT ON UNITED STATES. Dancing and what goes with it that is, wine and the light and the music costs Germany 60,000,000 marks a month, according to esti mates of the Neue Berliner Zeitung. Berlin alone has more than 500 dance halls, to say nothing of the so-called dance bars" RED CROSS SUPPLIES SENT BY AEROPLANE TOTAL CLASH IN IRELAND. (By United Press.) LONDON, Nov. 26 Five police men and a number of laborers were shot in clashes growing out of farm- er lockout of farm, hands in Water ford Cont, Ireland, according to dis patches today. The Miracle Man to coming. Ex-Czar Ferdinand of Bulgaria has bought a property in Mergentheim, Wurtemberg, and plans to spend his declining years there. Special diseases are making fright ful inroads in the German schools. The Agrar Korrespondent reports that many children under 14 are af fected, and that an even greater num ber between 14 and 16. ar. 11K lie! mas firin emy This ly one which past ti was p bassy in trip thr tured by ces precip is. But and turned tSerio ivf Rvan is on- thrilling episodes in Parti.;itl durinir the ;!4rs. ft.r il,o war. he 1 U,, American era- 'exico Cit,. nrl durine a -.,, ...... country was cap Bis disappearan- international cris- 0 eeks he escaped ad sound. Rvitish occupation authorities at Cologne forbade marriages between British soldiers and German girls ex cept under special permit of the Ger man government Italy recently sent its first peace airplane to Germany with a load of official mail. (By United Press) PINSK. Poland, Nov. 26. By an areoplane flight from the Polish aero dome near Vladimir-Wolynski, in Uk ranian Poland, to one of the villages near Pinsk, Captain E. B. Schoed sack of Los Angeles, brought a trunk ful of medical supplies that arrested a threatened cholera' outbreak. It was the first aerial delivery of civil ian supplies in the history of Poland. A refuge camp had ben formed on the outskirts of the Tinsk marshes. Bad roads and in some places abso lute lack of them due to heavy rains, had made communication with the medical warehouses in the rear ab solutely impossible by horse or auto mobile. Capt. Schoedsack, who was form erly an aero photographer in the signal corps of the American Army, suggested the aeroplane as a means of delivering the much-needed sup plies. (By United Press.) WASHINGTON, Nov. 26-JThe threat of Gabriel D'Annunzio, the "Italian poet and soldier to invade Dal- mation territory held by the Jugo- ,' Slav today caused serious concern to - the State department. Action in at- 4 X tempting invasion from IJie sea will throw responsibility directly upon the . United States which was assigned by -" . the Peace Conference to patrol, the Dalamttian waters below Sebenice and tb: guard the coast occupied by Jugo slavs Invasion by land would be less embarrassing to the United State as then the Jugo Slavs could handle the situation, but should an attempt be made to land troops from Italian warships which have joined 1 WAnnunzio' if is feared complication might result. Pusseldorff furnishes an apparent pipe dream to the effect that Amen (-a is nlannine to erect a "press pal fhorp. whose real purpose would be to further American commercial 0f the paper. ,,nrpmacv. The necessary duuuihS material would be hauled all the way from the United States, the report said. WHY WE ARE LATE. Shortly after noon today the elec tric service all over the city failed, due to necessary repairs at the power .plant. This stopped the machinery ;n The News office for several hours, necessitating delay and curtailment X PLENTY OF TURKEYS AT PLAGESTHEY BROW (By United Press) ST. LOUIS, Nov. 26. Back in the Ozark mountains where Missouri's crop of Thanksgiving wish-bones, drum-sticks and gizzards are produc ed, turkey peddlars have been frett ing over the high cost of living and things while the turkey run wild. Goblers are in normal abundance but the market s are begging for vari eties to offer turkey-hunting house vive3 tomorrow, according to pro duce dealers here. A swamped market with prices shattering reecrds was the "Slerry Christmas" forecast. The Thauksirivinjr Day victim is quoted at regular prices 4o to u eems a pound dressed on the markci here. Poult rymen are getting from 35 to .17 cents a pound. The prire, are virtually the same as last year. A last-minute price humping is in the offirtr. though, dealers believe. There'll lie r. lot to be thankful for this year including the fas: the dinner won't cost much more than last vear. Chickens are offered at 38 cents a pound; ducks at 43 cents and other food-varieties have dropped litrhtlv. fieures show. Onnberries will be cheaper rt. They were 15 cent3 a half a cent a pound while bread re mains stationery. Eggs have gone higher and are now 75 cents a dozen; milk, butter, sugar, coffee and teaare up. with potatoes about the same. ALLIES ARE-READY TO RECOGNIZE HUNGARIANS (By United Press.) PARIS, Nov. 26 Sir George Clark, head of the Allied Commission in Hungary, has notified Dr. Huzza, the New Hungarian Premier, that the Su preme Council is ready to recognise his provisional government and nego tiate peace as soon as the National assembly is constituted with a govern ment based upon popular elections, Budapest dispatches reported today. WOODCHOPPING ALL THE RAGE ON PACIFIC COAST GARFI (B; WASHIN ministrator government oerators and turn, warning controversy must be adjust lay. ;b'8lTLM.VTUM. U'.VztV-Fuel Ad- cting for the to the coal to? iftual ultima- m tne com l" further de- a wolf-hound, a reminder of the dog in Jack London's "Call of the Wild." roams in a forest near the Swiss border. The animal has turnea wild since being left behind by re turning soldiers a year ago. laving com- plaints against the German telegraph system, saying that in many cases, mail goes faster than messages. Con- The Miracle Man is coming. siderable business is lost thereby. A recently invented movie machine in use here takes automatic pictures of race finishes and settles beyond question any arguments as to which horse came in ahead. Coblenz dispatches report anAm erican school with American teachers has been erected for the benefit of army officers who have established their families in the town. Said to Be Fine for Reducing the Waist Line Kaiser Has Been Trying It TEN MERRYMAKERS DEAD IN FESTIVAL ACCIDENT. (By United Press.) T-nirrrY Nov. 26 The dense mass of merrymakers at the Nichiren festi val at Omori was suddenly cnangou intn horrified throng when three tramcars dashed into its midst. Ten persons were kUled and others were seriously hurt. The motorrrtan and conductor of the train are bing held on mans laughter charges. ' The festival attraHed unusually large numbers due prosperity in the gay quarters. (By United Press) LOS ANGELES, Cal , Nov. 26. Introducing wood-splitting, king of all outdoor sports, successor to golf s a waist line reducer and the newest fad of the wealthy tourist. D. M. Linnard, manager of a string of California tourist hotels, rponsors the sport. Linnard has installed at his hotels in Santa Barbara and Pasedena just a common, old-fashined woodpile, well equpiped with axes of various weights and not too sharp. Guests are welcome to chop to their hearts' content. Linnard is wil ling to furnish all the wood they want. The sport is popular. Henry Ford was responsible for its introduction in southern California. When he was there last winter he and his son, Ed sel, seldom missed a day without an hour at the woodpile. At Santa Barbara it was whispered that William G. McAdoo raised a cal lous on his right hand at the wood pile last winter. Native Santa Barbarans, who ex pected President Wilson to join their colony for at least a few weeks when he gets a real vacation, have a tree all selected for him to demolish. But it was Linnard who has brought the wood-splitting to the masses tJvat is the masses of tourists. "Theodore Roosevelt inspired the idea," Linnard declared. "He be lieved woodchopping the best exer cise and a heap of fun as well." ber inree -Hi or- I uftpiy Hie ( wt;l equip-, oor re-' as kept; ood ft for coal to COB' ing 1 ' nil itaber o expend f forme .B sultat The V .slve. c or sev yurcnas" an ens tofitaDl one l n amott'