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The Lakeland evening telegram. (Lakeland, Fla.) 1911-1922, April 23, 1919, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95047222/1919-04-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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foinra Ym. 1!3mie be st state '' . "' " ' " - . T AT
uUlKljtOliGt 0 NGFSSHH IWM iv . innin ( nrizr
urn . i vuunnn.ni ium itiimiiiiuitiii in mil hi
UK mimm
Early Settlement
Of Difficulty
(By Associated Press )
London, " April 23 .Premier Or
lando threatens to return to Italy to
day unless there is a satisfactory ad
justment of the Flume and Dalmatian
questions. Premier Lloyd George is
ujiub iu irtJiauaue me Italian leader
to remain in Paris longer while he
continues his efforts to reconcile the
opposing viewpoints.., Lloyd", George
in uuDuuvoBaiuiiy aunng the dis
cussion last night to ' reconcile the
riewpoints of , Wilson and Orlando on
the Italian situation, it, became known
Way. ;V y , ' "
Early Settlement Improbable
(Br Associated. Preaa i
Paris, April 23. The Italian1 loin.
ration to " the , peace conference re
verted today Its determination to
and Arm on the FJume question, in-
ucating that unless the council
changed its position the delegation
voum not return to the conference
A early settlement of the difficulty
i thought improbable especially as
Wlspn is understood to be equally as
trass the Italian delegation. With
rremier Orlando still absent, Cleraen
au, Lloyd Geortra and wiionn ...
med this morning the consideration
f the question concerning Japan and
Ready April 28
(By Associated Press )
fW". April 23. The Allied and
"wiated governments have in
'pied the German government that
ey are ready to receive the German
ates at Versailles on April 28th-
(By Associated Press.)
. Winnipeg, Man., April 23.Feder;
immigration officials, working wi?h
Provincial leaders, are trying to at
tract an American delegation to the
prairie provinces this minima, mv
!"""" antlPate a delegation includ
ng representatives from every state
in the Union members of Congress
and state officials. The delegation
would be provided with
train which would tour the west over
one rauway line and return over an-
Recent reports from Ottawa stated
'udi me Dominion expected to spend
least l,O0O,000 this vear f f
w . UV
tracung attention to the western
(Br AlutnlataA D. v
London, April 23Rioting at Ham
burg affected the
. -"6 Vlt iUUCn- I
can food ships f0r the time." according
'O Official rnnnWo . .. ' i 84
the work Is proceeding this morning
inoguy of merchant. ..4
uii wen
iroteseionai classes.
Serious Disturbance 1
(By Associated Pra.t
Berjln. April 23. -There have been
serious disturbances in Hamburg dur
ing the week end. Th .
dered the harbor quarter and clashed
- - poilce. several persons were
killed and wounded. .
Ottawa. Ont.. Anrfl nr
Canadian cattle raisers have made
representations to the domini
ornment here, claiming that the sharp
quarantine restriction r
v WUlbVU
Mates have decreased their revenue,
Statements prenr.red bv thn f.n.-
ors say the American quarantine has
forced Canadian cattle men to di
pose of most of their stork t Mirini.
peg where prices have averaged $2 to
$3 a head less than in St. pam. and
(By Associated Ptmr-i
' w
waswngtoa. April 23. The recon
struction of the- National Guard actu
ally started today when the War De
partment authorized the
r 1 -
of seven regiments and one extra
battalion infantry, one squadron of
cavalry, and eighteen
coast artillery, the troonn to ha ralaoff
it New York. Ohio. New Jeranv n
(By Associated Press.)
Triest, April 23 .The AmArlnar.
Red Cross commission to th rivan.
has begun the work of caring for
hundreds of crippled and sick Czecho
slovak soldiers beine sent, hnma frnm
Siberia by way of Triest. Thf.
is being done at the ream f
-1-wJ V4. IUQ
aecno-biovak government, which has
asKea tne American Red Cross to pro
vide transportation, doctors and nurs
tor tneir sick and wounded. One
or the convoys to be cared for con
MS wounded soldiers from
Colombo, Ceylon,
thatW quarantine has placed the
iiveatocK industry "jh an intolerable
25 IWIl 100
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, April 23-A- sarcharge
of 25 cents per hundred pounds on
cotton shipped from Atlantic and Gulf
ports to Liverpool and TndA l
' established by the shipping board to-
uuy m iieu- oraomurriage oi account
of serious delays in unloading at
English ports.
Baseball Season
,1 RTe.vis American Casualty
usi riaces l otal Dead At
75,344 With 33,877
Killed In Action
(By Associated PTess.)
Chicago, April 23. The hnaoh.n
season of the American and National
ueagues of the American Association
opened today. Clear weather
forecast for every city where same
are scneduled except Chicago
Victory Loan
Is Approaching
iwsi'Elt'T CAUSE
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, April 23. Unofficial
reports to the Traanurv
cated the aggregate subscription., t rac,al feellnS is gaining In inte
the Victory loan are approaching ,poIICe say that s,nce the ,
f 500.000,000. although official figures ,croachment of negroes from what
(By Associated Press )
Chicago, April 23-One negro prob
ably will die and many negroes and
whites were injured In serious riots
here last night. Bricks, clubs and bul
lets were used Dromlsnnnno
racial feeling is gaining In intensity.
biooa approximately at 1117 onn.onn
as reported last night.
w'u rv UttL IB
known as the south side of the "black
ueu .m yie district further southward
where whites resides, a number of
bopbs have exploded in the district
WW lfHE8 p-
(By Associated Press )
wasiilngton. Am-il 28 rtat
casualty totals announced torlnv h
the War Department placed the total
aeaa m the army, and marine corpa
at 7&,i44, of which 33,887 were killed
in action. a.
(By Associated Press.)
St. Johns, April 23. Foe. rain an
opposing winds here today again de
layed tne start or tne proposed trans
Atlantic flight Iy Hawker and Rayn
Rumor Not Confirmed
(By Associated Press )
tondon. April 23. A rumor tbat a
viet government has been set up in
Twkey which attracted much atten-
nere vesterday, has not been con
"M and is now treated with in
"ty. It is declared that Odessa,
the news originated Is in Bol-
aevlkl hands, anil that WrlHuh vnr.
at Constantinople with wireless
!iDt might have been expected to
" me ract If the rumor were
ttUt Doth I Tier It a a Vaa hon A frrn
. (Br Associated Prats.)
Rlhovls Ant. II 44 A
i Bolshevik force is endeavoring
1 Aii
OA H Uk-?-- .Mt uHA Ann
j 'er and fighting is occurring
ll, 7" 7,16 railways are held strong-
' me Serbians and Czechs with
' suns.
Hoover la Berlin
By Associated Press.)
"'flin. . ...
, . m. HerDert Hoover,
fisan nt ......
Mission. .
rge staff. -
Paris Anrfl 22. "On to PflriH'
Why these American officers won't let duced by the destructive ingenuity of
a fellow go to Paris unless he's eot the Germans- He has submitted to the
(By Associated Press.)
Paris, April 23. "I am afraid th
peace conference is going to let the
Boches off too easily," aaid Professor
bOUlS UUDOlS, deDUtV for tlm itimoFl.
ment of the Seine, to the Associate,'
Press today. Professor DuhnU h
made a special study of the economic
situation in northern Franco rM.
duced by the destructive Ingenuity of
"Let's Go" is describPd as a "mar-
mirthful, musical barrage in six
volleys". The fun starts on a camou
flaged ship which arrives at a port
in France with American soldiers,
takes them to the western front and
finally lands them in a cafe in Paris.
The trials and tribulations of pri
vates, Red Cross nurses, young Men
vates Red Cross nurses. Young Men's
Christian Association girls. Salvation
Army lasses and other war workers
are followed through the trenches
and hospitals. Miss Eiffel Tower
-t- .... stioo i.ihortr Finally
caala wuu " i..v
i ,-.n t9 uah hranoh
maie repreoeuiBmoo .-
of the military service lay their claim
to having won the war, but are over
shadowed by the women warworkers
who declare victory was Aw to their
Poria' most famous modistes
milliners contributed the hats and
gowns which converted youthful pri
vates and sergeants into fascinating
. - m na vhA rival
K' April 22. Premier Clemen-
v, win write a book after the
I Serene, Is over.
kT)'1 ahe the Peaco problems
s . ue gaia receuuj,
U . ""iDueu my lasK, i sua" i
i,:arter nrty years oiirans rcuc.
i". I iv .-. J . . ' ' . "RHne Me a Blonde
, xaMi& i nav8 well earnea.
-: retirement, J shall write for Breakfast" and "I Swm - TtnA
Ttotmd Without a Jazz
General Pershing no less than hun
dreds of other American officers who
v my retirement, J shall write
V.1 wh'ch perhaps no one will
Nij ch at a11 eTenU, shall
,onc!l Premier following his re-
,.!a,th "ay 'hat he is full ot
leave signed hv Pershine himself with Chamber of DePuUca a deUHed report
gold ink!" of his findings.
This is one of the most popular fc Ar' the Germans to be sr"
linos in "Let's Go," the soldier show , ' ",lu ",eir 'D"nes un-
which recently delighted thousands of ipa1red they will have seize J the
Am.ri, Solniers in Paris and has marketS ,0ng bef0re We are to
. , . , t compete with them. If only President
moved oft to ports of embarkation to , ,. ,,Bluen'
, . Wilson would come and see with hi
g ve the homegoing troops farewell " HCO w,,u
6 ! own eyes what utter ru n and destruc
tion they have brought upon onr un
happy land.
"One has to see the destrjetion
with one's own eyes," he went on.
"Much has been cleaned un ira!r
With devilish ingenuity the Germans
made a specialty of destroying the
essential things. They even had a
machine specially devised to dstrov
railway oolnts. General nansmitn
who command (he northern section,
told me that it will take two year.'
before the railway system fs In nrep-
er wcricing praer again
"Transportation Is interlocked .ith
r'.I the big difficulties w9 hav to cona
with. . There is the question .f raw
materials anJ the .uetion of tr
If, by iemobiluM'i ', w get labc r ci
must transport the men to places
where they are weeded Then we
must bouse and reed them. There Is
and ;tw
tion. To provide it, we again need
"We are asked why wt. cannot make
rnllop nao nf the ranalo hut these .
IIU.ivi - " - '
, nals served as lineg o! defense for
I.. fvu ...
t n a on urTi v i iiHir UHi ari. iihl
tcred- thev are full of debris and need
dredging, many oi tne iocrb are ae
rtroyed. "The nits of the coal mining dis
trict are flooded in places. One or
two may be worked partly in six to
eight months but it will be five or
six years before the mines are In
wuere are we to find tha minr.
The country around is razod and Uon brMayor McKay that any such
devastated to a degree of which peo- ( ,emonstrat,on would be stopped by
pie have not the faintest idea. There
not "ouse left standing in Lens.
vw are we to lodge and feed a min
ing population and how are w to r-
gam our pre-war output of 20,000,000
iom oi coai a year which even then
ma not cover our home needs?"
Asked if France was recovering any
Tampa's Mayor Says Nothing Doing
u Auarcmst rrotest Dem
Tampa, April 23. Efforts of a. in.
cal labor element to arrange a May
day demonstration as a protest
against laa punishment of nm'V
Dobs. Tom Mooney and other ' con
victed anarchist and socialist -criminals,
were met todav bv a nrnnin mo
' ! (By Associated Press.)
-London. April 22 Thn R.ii.k
- - - . vuuOU
farmer Is suffering from the fact that
the government had stacked the grau
aries of Great Britain with wheat In
preparation for a greal spring offlen
eive against 'the Germans this year
Now that the offensive is not to be
unuertaicen, the farmer is having dif
ficulty in selling his crop of last
year's .wheat.
Explaining the situation at the an-
hi M.U.. i . ...
iiuua. urguuizeu laoor leaders I i"uas tne situation at the an
rccantlv rnfiiuul thA n. u. I nnal ilinnao it.. . . ,
' ui lauor i , ui uie L.ann nniin
temple to a socialist deleeatioh whA cently,' Urd Ernlo.
wished t0. hold a May-day nrotest ! Prothero. prseident nf ih. t..
of 'Aerlcultura anid t - 2
i ... i - uv uui. Know
After thn settlement Rntnrrtov . I that I am reveaiin o -
lowing, the attempted strike at Rap-J ay that the Kovernmnnt intai'.itv.;
ersburg's main factory last wABk. thl the war had not flniaho i m-
of the textile, metal manufacturing or b,g pIaDt 0Dened yesterday morning. ber' to make Its great 'push' about
sugar refining machinery stolen by aIong t11 tbe other factories not' af- th)s t,m- In this month or, next
the Germans, he replied that it , ,ected by the strike of the workers montn w should have tried to
difflcult to transport it and most of aBa,nst 22 tactories which have re- on the western front the whole force
the French plants were not vat raaA,,
fused the demands of thedenendientes I ct the Allies we could command on
to receive it. "I know cases of Ger- rr e,ectric elevators. The factories Bhom have tried to bring the war to
mans approaching the original own- Wl11 work the flrBt three days of the s conclusion this summer.
. . . . nrnolr .nil I r. i ... . . "BVim f t. n .
ers of machinery and offering to sell Week and rema,n closed the last three "For that purpose we wanted the
them back their own property they under thelr aKreement cutting to half obf,olute cpntrol of all the tonnage
hail atnlon k . .. time to nrevent wnrlrnr. hotni.. We COUld enf XXT m.nf.j ...
naa stolen from them," he said.
Then there Is the ae-rimitnrai
Question, he continued. "The arable
son in these parts is only ten inches
deep. Beneath is a
- " V 1 UUI 1 vl
cnalk. The eood soil that '
' fjivna
wneatwhere is it? Th farmo-- hh
have to begin riEht from tho hoiHn.
nmg again, as the sauatter dlrf in
America; that Is. they will hv tn
prepare the soil for cultivation T aK
or and transportation again! Not in
fifteen or twenty veara win th-,t .mi
- v t.ui nun
produce anything in the way ot food
time to prevent workers helping the
f triKers nnanclally
nurses ana caie iaui.tcn
the beauty choruses in the regular
dreds or otner Aujriw"
crowded the Theater Champs Elysees
.... sniiated men in
and joineti uo v
their fnnmaking, largely directed at
the officers.
rot in complete accord. Trotzky
wisnea to restore much of the old
military regime, Including saluting
ana a measure of discipline. Many
itussian prisoners returning from Ger
many had Joined the Red Army as
meir only chance to live.
' hcb neia as hostage
The nationalization of women, he te0 satisfactory conduct
Sid Was lintrna Cnm . . I n - - '
London. April 22. There are three
reasons why English girls flht hv
of domestic service; Loss of social
status, long hours of duty and lack of
These are the findings of on of tha
numerous committees which, on h.
half of the government, are trying to
find a solution of the servant problem
in this country.
The fact cannot be denied." savs
the report, "that domestic vnrk.
are regarded by other workers as be
longing to a lower social status. Tha
distinctive dress they are rennfrert tn
wear marks them out as a class unart
tne cap being generally resented.
it Is somtimeB stated that tho Ait.
ferentiation in the Quality of th tnnA
for the dining room and thnt for tha
servants' hall or kitchen Is another
class f distinction which leada tn .
spirit of bitterness. The customs of
addresaimr domestic
.,. ' luc" yew ir a Housemaid of IS years or
Christian name or surname is one of mor p to $150 for cook or a house-
the Causes of tha anneH .,...J. . .....
. ... J " 1 ,imuu 1 "wper, m aaaitlon to board and wash-
adopted by other workers recruited Ing. Hours of leisure are fixed at
from the same or even from a lower t hrt j,n.
sor!ra etata-. I' V Z t ".Z'' "r
we could got. We wanted AVArv ah in
to be free to bring over munitions,
food and everything else which the
arniy required. For that rearnn ,
DESCRIBED brou8ht "to this country a large
quantity or rood supplies. If our
shipping was to be engaged In bring
ing over food to this country In the
middle of that military push, we
should have been hampered.
"The consequence was that we
filled the granaries of this country
with wheat in order that we should
oe tree ror this great military enter
prise. You cannot alter your plana
in a few hours. The wheat Is now
being passed into consumption as
quickly as possible."
There were no private stores or
shops; all were under the control of
a-ft. rt . . ' .
- vuu"u mi iuw Soviets ana mirnhnapra ha
Bolshevism- Lenine and Trotzky were show cards authorSg Z fo U
(By Associated Press.)
Vladivostok. AdHI 22 a n.m.i.n
aviator who deserted the Red Guard
army in January and flew into the
lines 01 tne A1I-RUS8 an forces hw
described the conditions then nrovoll-
ing in Soviet Russia to a mnmhaK nt
Jhe British Mission here as follows:
The Soviet authority had national
ized all suppHes Including warm
clothing which wai being furnished
cniy to tne Red Army. The Bolshe
vik! were carrying on agitation In all
muiuries as L.enme s only hope for
perpetuation of his control and of
Army officers had no distlnguishinr
uniform but wore a star on the cap
Officers of the old regime were com
pelled to act as instructors In mili
tary schools, their work being strictly
watched by "commissars" and their
families held as hostages to guaran-
said was untrue. Some churches hurl
r-een converted into theaters.- Only
the "Intelligentzia" went to church.
the press and the stage is usually an
unfortunate one, as servant ar- fro.
fluently. represented as comic or flip.
pant cnaracters and are held up to w" "as we' "gntea .out most
, na wns were inadequately
An advisory committee of tho Min
istry of Labor has laid down tha it
uuiciai minimum wage scale for do
mestic servants. It ranirea frnm tun
a year for a housemaid of 18 years or
rower or the railway
was unlimited. Railways were badly
operated. Employes spent much time
holding meetings. There was no coal
and little wood. Workmen drink atl
sorts of substitutes for vodka.
Moscow was well lighted ,but most
Bolshevik! never enters tn.
towns except In parties because of.
danger of attack upon them by peas
ants. Thev bad a .o
' nciirv secret
police organl?ation.
In Moscow bread cost 100 rubles a
Pound. Two hundred rubles was an
average charge for ch fare,
Th r'ants wonM o-lv s-'.-.- f r.

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