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mm i PUBLISHED IN THE BEST TOWN IN THE BEST PART OF THE BEST STATE BOOST REMEMBER THAT SATAN STAYED IN HEAVEN UNTIL HE BEGAN TO KNOCK HIS HOME TOV-f. VOLUME IX, LAKELAND, FLA., WEDNESDAY, NOV. 5, 1919 irot V ELEGRAM V' II ACCEPT LABOR'S THE INJUNCTION: AHY GEN DECLARES STRIKE 1 VIOLATION Of LAW GOVT OFHGHLS on OVER OUTCOME BELIEVE STRIKE SOON BE SET TLED WHILE MINERS SAT IT WILL BE LONG DRAWN OUT AF FAIR !.v V (By Associated Press.) Washington, Nov. 4. The govern ment cannot accept the proposal of organized labor to end the coal strike by vacating the injunction against officials of the United Mine Workers of America, Assistant Attorney Gen eral Ames announced today . The government could , not abandon its position because the strike is in vio lation of law. Ames has issued tha following statement: "The strike is in violation of, law. As long as it continues we are going to proceed in the courts. The dispute between the mine owners and workers is entirely a different - question that they can settle their own way. The govern ment cannot tolerate the continued violation of law such as this strike. constitutes." . The refusal of the government to vacate the injunction "means-- a long fight while its withdrawal would have opened the way for a settlement Within forty-eight hours, according to Edgar Wallace, legislative represen tative of the Mine Workers. r-- Got't Official SfttnIne" (By Associated Press.) 'Chicago, Nov. 5.Confronted b, statements of miners and operatoi that the country is in for a Ion? struggle in the coal strike, govern ment circles today are still apparent ly pervaded by an undercurrent ot optimism regarding the early settle ment of walkout indication ie two opposing forces are sparring tor an opening that might lead to a set tlement. , - V H, ' Not Active Vfiv Associated Press.) Indianapolis, Nov. 5. -With the - exception of the work In connection with the preparation of their reaper tive cases for the presentation of the Federal court Saturday, neither the head of the United Mine Workers nor government agents are active here in connection with the coal strike. tation for fair dealing and confidence that would pay large dividends in money and new residents. This I would consider better business than the course we are now following. ' Yours very truly, H. R. MAXWELL. DISCRIMINATION IN FAVOR OF CALIFORNIA AGAINST FLOR IDA BY R. R, ADMINISTRATION Mr. H. R. Maxwell, who owns property on South Florida avenue, ' writes as follows from St. Paul, Minn.: . St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 28, 1919. ' Editor Lakeland Telegram, Lakeland,' Fla. , Dear Sir: Enclosed you will find a three-column advertisement setting forth the beauties and pleasures of ' spending a winter in California, pub lished by the United States Railroad Administration. Now -I live In Lake land and have been to California many times and as far as climate is ' concerned I think with thousands of others that Florida excels. The ques- ' tion ia, Why does' the Railroad Ad ministration discriminate? .The round ' trip" fare from here-to Lakeland la ' $92, "a- distance of -about 1,900 miles. From here to California the roun4 ' trip rate is $96.50, a distance of over 3,000 miles. We in Florida might as well look the thing square m the "face and find out why.-If the mer chants, hotel keepers, and real estate operators would - get together and ' adopt as a slogan "A Real Dollar's Worth for a ollar," publish it and Worth 'for a Dollar,'5 publish H and two years we would have won a repu- C. W. 2ARNG OFF ON IMPORTANT MISSION TO GET MILLION POUNDS OF SUGAR INTO JACKSONVILLE Jacksonville, Nov. 5. Jacksonville will be able to sweeten its pie and coffee at an early date if the efforts of C. W. Zaring, head of the w?ll known wholesale grocery firm of C. W. Zaring & Co. in this city, who has gone to Cuba to complete a deal for 1,000,000 pounds of sugar, are success ful. Mr. Zaring left Saturday for Havana and expects to close the deal that is now pending for 1,000,000 pounds of the much sought sweetening. Mr. Zaring announced before his de parture that the collector of customs at the port of Key West has ben in structed to pass a million pounds of sugar for his company. This sugar will be shipped by rail from Key West to Jacksonville. This million pounds of sugar will be suf ficient to relieve the present shortage in this city and vicinity. f : In addition to' the sugar that may ccnie from Cuba, Mr. Zaring an nounces" that 'several carloads r re en route here " from Eastern refineries. This will alleviate the sugar shortage in Jacksonville, but as the city sugar barrel has run so low it will not re plenish it. A warning to the house wives of liie city to continue to con serve their sugar stocks was issued by Mr. Zaring before he left the city. Prediction that Louisiana sugar, al ready quoted at prices ranging from 17 to 18 cents per pound wholesale, will go to 20 cents per pound, is made by J. H. McLaurin, president of the Southern Wholesale Grocers' tion, who is in m York dty Tug to got sugar for this section from the Eastern zone. Mr. McLaurin also states that while beet sugar refiners in the West have agreed to sell their sugar not, above Id 1-2 cents, specu lators and Gthefs have already fun the price up to 17 irid 18 cents. What the final price id the consum er will be for sugar is not predicted, but judging from these reports Jack sonville housewives will either have to go sugarless or pay prices above 20 cents for their sugar within a short time. SENA TOR MARTIN IS (By Associated Press.) Charlottesville, Nov. 5. There was further improvement of Sen. Martin today, despite the slight change for worse late yesterday. He " spent a quiet night and took some nourish ment this morning. PARRIT SAVES WOMAN FROM DEATH Paris, Nov. 5. The widow Giraud's parrot saved her from robbery and perhaps death yesterday morning. A burly young man, who entered the shop to rob it seized Mrs. Giraud by the throat and was choking her to death when cries of "help, help" were heard from the kitchen in the rear of the store. Terrified, the robber re leased his hold on the widow's throat and fled. The alarm had been given by the parrot. . GUILE DENIES CEDING STRIP OF LAND TO BOLIVIA (By Assoclatea Press ? Santiago, Nov. 5. Categorical de nial in Washington of reportsthat Chile had ceded to Bolivia a strip of land north of Arica, which would give Bolivia, an outlet to the sea, wad made by the Chilean government to day. P IS COOLIE HIS CONGRATULATIONS: SAYS HIS A VICTORY LAW AND ORDER MUCH UNTAXED GOODS SLIPS THROUGH thoroughly modern hotel, can still accommodate a few more, and the Eay View hotel also. All delegates expecting to attend are urged to make reservations at once. More than four thousand cars of apples were shipped this fall from two counties of Arkansas . A waterproof coating for aeroplane propellers, which incorporate this aluminum leaf in the finish, has been developed. (By Associated Press.) Washington Nov. 5. Temporary legislation continuing the govern ment guaranteed returns to railroads after their return to private control Jan." 1 until such time as Congress can enact permanent legislation, waB virtually decided upon today by the Senate Interstate Commerce committee. on an average three hundred and ten acres of land. ' Dice were invented and extensively used for gambling purposes at least fifteen hundred years before the Christian era. Holland has more than ten thou sand windmills, each of which drains Many of be Japanese shopkeepers serve their prospective customers with cake an d tea before exhibiting their goods. FIRST MEETIHB LEAGUE OF NATIONS iTOl BE HEL0I1N IIS (By Associated Press ) Paris, Nov. 5. The first meeting of the council of the League of Nations will be held in Paris, the supreme council decided today. It did not fix the date, . Ireland To Have Two Parliaments (By Associated Press.) London, Nov. 5. The cabinet fjQjjj. mlttee ojajrelano; plU proposals from !tS sub-committee providing for the creation of two Separate Irish Parliaments---one in the Protestant counties of Ulster and the other in the remainder' of Irelahtl -with some form of supreme' author ity representative of both to embody' the idea of a united Ireland, nays the Daily Mail. . ; s ARMISTICE DAY CELEBRATION, U. D. C. Convention llody Will Enjoy Social Affairs The delegates to the general con vention, United Daughters of the Con federacy, which will be held in Tampa next week, will be entertained at a round of social functions. Tuesday, Nov. 11th, an Armistice day luncheon will be served at the Country Club at 1:30 o'clock. Wednesday evening, Nov. 12, from 8:30 to 11:30 o'clock, a brilliant re ception will be given in the parlors of the DeSoto hotel In honor of the general officers and visitors. An event of Thursday dfternoon, beginning at 2:30 o'clock, a boat trip will be enjoyed to St. Petersburg on the Bay Queen. The Dixie Club will serve tea on the St. Petersburg docks. - In honor of the pages, a ban will begiven on the Tampa Tacht Club on Friday night. " . 4. ,f Mise Mary .B. Poppenhelm, presi dent general, and her sister, Miss Louise Poppenhelm, will' arrive' In Tampa on next Sunday, and they will be guests of Mr. and Mrs. Amos H. Norrls at dinner at the Country Club that evening. All rooms at the headquarters ho tel, the DeSoto, have been engaged for a month. The Hillsborough, which is only a block and" a halt dis tant from the convention hall' and a No Cardinal to B Chosen V (By Associated Press.) Rome', Nov. 5. It was' considered absolutely certain in Rome" that no new Anferlcafl cardinal will fee Chosen at the Corftfetory to be held In tte cember. v v DANCING SWAINS ...S. REFUSE TO PAY FEES FOll WOMJf Stettin, Germany, Nov. S:The workers of Stettin and suburbs "have struck against paying all the entrance fees into dances, and the refresh ments, for their girl or women part ners at dances. Women, they assert, are now earning about as much as men, and should bear their share. They positively will not dance with any woman who does not pay her own way. me ultimatum was published in a Settin. paper, and reads: "The dancing ladies' world shoull pay for itself. The Revolution brought the same rights for man and woman. As a result we demand that the young people ot Stettin no longer to pay for the , ladies. Why should we male workers who have to earn money with our hands' dance away I or t marks, perhaps a ,bottle of wine and other things, in order, to show our- The Knowles G. Oglesby , Post, American Legion, Bartow, Floridc, invites all of Polk county to Join them in celebrating the greatest event in the hiBtory of the world,, Nov.' 11, is to be a Red Letter date throughout the world, for on that day the. Ar mistice was sighed and tha greatest of wars came 'ta nn "end,. Not h" but the entire world w;;u rejoce w,th us. On that aa Bartow will turn over the kef8 of the city to the ex service men and women and all roads leading into the city will welcome you to join in tho festivities. All JJeons in Polk county who Mil are asked w decorate their cars and join the parade. YoufB may be ft prize winner, for a $75 loving cup will be given the best decorated car and an appropriate prize goe's to tho next best. In the line of march will bejhe Fire Department, Civil War Veterans, Spanish War Veterans, Spanish War Veterans, World War Veterans, Red Cross Nurses and Yeo fftenettes, Home Guards, Red rCoss, school find others. Everybody, Wfieth er members 6f any 6f these 'o reant zations or not, is fnvlted (a particl m me jaraae. lam your car Ofcrty with Bob Hatton, piirade dh'alr- mari.- Uniforms are requetfteffc There will also be a basket' ball game between .the girls of KissiAftie ffnd SummerUn Institute High schQs and a football game between Plant City and Bartow. Kissimmee band will be 'here all day to furnish mu sic. Supper will be Served fn nrmv; style on the' Oaks Hotel grounds at 6:30 at a nominal cost. Take your supper with the- boys at the mess kitchen. At 7:3tf the street, south of the court house will' be roped off for a big street dance. The Legion request's that all those who have any kind of patriotic dec orations, such as U. S. or' Allied fags, homes and business houses. Hang out that old flag that has' been laid aside and, let's make Old' Glory float high, la the. breeze and be gen erous -with our Red, White and Blue colors. Make a Joyful nola nn KENTUCKY ENTERS Dusseldorf, Nov. 5. It Is a wonder that the Cologne Cathedral has not been sold In the channels of Illicit trade, sarcastically remarks a writer in the Berlin Zeitung am Mittag, who has just made a trip through the oc cupied districts and asserts he has seen at first hand the smuggling and tax evasion that go on daily. He estimates that every train into Ger many from Frankfort and other Rhineland cities carries several hun dred thousand marks worth of un taxed goods, ranging from tobacco and chocolate to automobile tires. Some of the illicit traders, he as serts, spend six nightsa week on the trains, at great personal discomort, in order to smuggle through supplies such as soap, chocolate, tobacco, shoes and automobile tires which, though untaxed, are sold in Berlin and other Inland German cities at tre mendous profit. REPUBLICAN FOLD DEMOCRATIC GOVERNOR ELECT. ED IN MISSISSIPPI AND MARY. LAND; OHIO VOTES DRY 27 DEAD IN WRECK HOUR PIS (By Associated Pibs. ' Paris, Nov. 6 The, umDt ot dead in the Simplon, express, wreck Monday ' night was tweiity:.sTen, ac cording" to Intomation, jsceived by the railroad ofllciala. WOXW TO FURTHER , GOOD RELATIONS. BETWEEN, B' AVZ MEXICO Galv-'V " v.- .dton, Tex., Nov. 5. Plans are ueing made for a conference of prom inent women of Texas, New Mexico, Arizona and California, the Mexican border states, and representative women of Mexico, some time in No vember, primarily with a view to fur thering good relations between the United States and the southern re public. The proposed conference is being planned by the Pan-American Round Table, a woman's organization with headquarters in San Antonio, accord ing to Meade Fierro, Mexlcaq consul here, who has b,en' asked by the or ganlKation to interest the women of Mexico in the meeting. Mrs. Florence T. Gariswold'of San Antonio, director-general of the wom en's organization, informed Consul (By Associated Press.) Washington, Nov. 6. President Wilson today telegraphed Governor Coolidge, of Massachusetts, congratu lating him" on re-election, which the President said waa "a victory for law and order." White House attaches said that this ia probably the first time in history that a president had congratulated a candidate of the op posite political party on his election, Result of the Elections (By Associated Press.) Washington, Nov. 6. -More com plete returns today on the elections of- yesterday in several states did not ttbange the outcome in any import ant, respect. It. was a smashing victory for Cool- id ko. Republican, of Massachusetts, whj was re-elected governor by the lurgest vote ever polled by a guberna torial candidate In that state. He shared honors with an equally deci sive dry victory In OhlQ as the most striking resulCof the voting. ; Kentucky swept Into, the Republic an fold In " the governorship ; 'fight when Edw. P. Morrow was elected1 governor, liai today's' returns made certfu. that w Jersey had' reverted Vn th pqcraiic cgijjnn. . .cratlc candidate, Edward L. Edwards, is leading in Maryland, and Lee Russell, Dompcrat, was elected governor of Mississippi by an unusual majority. In New York state the election turned on Judges of the . Supreme court, Tammany candidates suffering complete defeat. 4 ,.Hi. KENTUCKY GIRL RIDES ON TOPS OF BOX CARS Craiova, Rumania, Nov. 6. Riding on the roof of a boxcar through 160 miles of Rumanian mountains, Miss Georgia Watts of Lexington, Ky., car ried ft consignment pf much-needed medicines and surgical supplies, frgnj, Bucharest to mo ...Wttu 0 Cross hospital here. r- The outbreak of a sudden epidemic of typhus demanded the immediate receipt of certain supplies which could only be obtained from the Am- Fierro that she had written the eov. I.. ' T 0Dlaln, .... ... . .... - . . C,1UU1 -enouses in Bucharest. Mh. emm of m Mclean border states Watts offered e "Z Z Zll onHnir tham olt i,K,ffll11 Anl 'i luo cnP- mere egates to the conference. The CD-op- selves as cavaliers to ladles? . "If the ladies are willing to amuse proclaim to the world that BartoW themselves with us Sunday after- and Polk county Is 100 per cent Amer noons, then they should bear the ex- lean. yCu ,u cquai snares since we earn Remember, this invitation our money oy tne sweat of our brows. Therefore, open your pocketboofc, or remain at home." - The appeal Is signed by "many young Settin people,' which- have ac quired good sensed means you and if you are not there to en joy the day for yourself you will 'al ways regret that yon missed the tig gest event ,ever pulled ' off In PoU county. Come and Join heart and 'soul to help make the day a success, parts. eration of the governors of the four states in this country also has been asked. Mrs. Grlswold exnlains tha vlnw. point of the Round Table is that wom en of the two countries have been the chief sufferers through the misun derstanding of the men, and that the women, having no grievance against each other, are in better position to provide means for continued good re lations between the peoples of the two countries. The date for the conference has not been set nor has the city where It will be held been designated. was not an inch of space left in m.v of the freight cars. Miss Watts, who had carefully packed her supplies la small cases with an eye to some con tingency, obtained the consent of the stationmaster, the crates of medicines were tied to the roof of a boxcar and Miss Watts mounted to a place beside them, where she clung as the train climbed tortuously up1 a crooked mountain trail, across many bridges and through numerous tunnnels. She arrived safe and sound at her destina tion with her precious freight. The letters In the alphabets of the world vary from twelve to two hun dred and two In number. The Hawai ian alphabet has the smallest num ber, the" Tartarian the largest. . The Japanese arb among the most efficient" fanners In the world. Though much or their land Is untlllaMe, on an area no larger than the State of California they support a population over half that of the United States. SHIPPERS URGED TO PROPERLY MARK ALL CASES FOR SHIPMENT Jacksonville, Nov. 5. All fruits and vegetables In packages shipped In Interstate, commerce hereafter must have markings to snow contents according to late rulings of the fed eral authorities, 8ays the State Mar keting Bureau.: The law WenacteJ Just before our entry into the war but no effort was made to enforce It owing to the unusual demands inci dent to mobilization. The tw covers both Children in India have tp learn the SsTnd retail "J"' b' multiplication table up to torty Umi.tS. t?1 !8 rher.COmand nydictmsatth Dve l 11 Z ot the- .by the introduction of fractiona'again8t receivers In I 17; I', cities.