Newspaper Page Text
and' Eye mm ,4 in the Best Town in the Best Part of the Best State? ( BOOSTRemember that Satan Stayed In Heaven Until He Began to Knock His Home Town UHLAOT, nJL4SATCRDAT, JULY 17, 1920 ' s Ko- 2ft fflEL AK NhJI MST(HMANY FLOATING LOANS TO PAY OFF NDEHfflTY AND OTHER EXPENSB IS THREATEN DRIVE TURKEY FROM EUROPE ACTION WILL BE TAKEN IRKS REFUSE TO SIGN E TREATY. By Associated Press) luly 17. Tne allies will' take fcte measures to assist - uer- floatlng loans intended to internal requirements and r in the prompt discharge of to the allies," accordingly an bt was signed today the prln- ied countries. Distribution nlties was also agreed upon mroaten to Drive Turkey from Europe J i.) threat to 'once and (By , Associated Pi T ijonaon, July 17. A drive Turkey from Eurone 101" all fa cnnlainnj 11.. ... . u...ucu lu lue amea re ply to the Turkish objections to the peace treaty made public here today. Such action might follow the TurMah refusal to sign the treaty or failure. to give it effect, the reply states. The time limit for Turkey to make known her decision expires at midnieht on July 27. ' SS MEN USING AIR PLANES TO GO HOME IN By Associated Press-). Fork, July 17. About 100 men scattered throughout led States more or less regu- in airplanes "between their the country, at the moun- the shore to their city offices, t to an estimate of the Man- Is Aircraft Association. The of itinerant . aerlat "taxi who carry 'passengers on it remunerative flights is some 300. ;; is a steadily Increasing de aircraft of the commercial Jtys a report made .ttf, the As- but, contrary to some pub- fcports, the 'demand does not e supply. Factories - now in h in the United States could k ten times the number of which optimists estimate p required this year." throughout the .country tak- epresentatives' of the Associ- vealed some interesting uses l aircraft are being put. "In during the tourist season," stigators reported, ."a passen- plane makes daily runs over und Mount Ralner,'. flying at pet, some 5,000 feet above the fie Santa Barbara seaside re- flying boat Is in daily opera- r the channel, two of its most png passengers during the ear- of this year having been the fd Queen of Belgium. Regular re belnsr cnnrinrtafl over California with a baby ' is considerable agitation for nsion of the- aerial forest pa- California,' which has been in- Ftal in protecting life and prop N 8re loss. Tho f-nllfnrnJa owers' Association, which last pblished a service patterned Pie forest ----- A'MU V V C AUfVVU f rice lands, has' enlarged this w guard doublbe that acrage. fl)'ing boats are being used Porting supplies from, Seattle 'img company In, British Co- WASHINGTON TO GIVE COX BIG DEMONSTRATION (By Associated Press.) Washington. July 17. Friends of Governor Cox are ready , with a big demonstration in honor of the Demo cratic presidential nominee upon his arrival here this afUrnoon for a con ference tomorrow with President Wilson. AMERICA WILL COMPETE FOR DAVIS CUP (By Associated Press.) Wimbledon, England, July 17. America won the right to challeneo! Australia for the Davis cud. interna tional tennis trophy, when JohnBton and Tilden defeated Parke and Kings- cote or England today in the doubles match. -. - - AFTER WEEKS OF WORK HARDING'S - SPEECH READY :S , (By Associated Press.) , Marlon, July 17. Senator Harding put the final touches on his accept ance speech after weeks of continuous work. . . RESOLUTE HAD TODAY'S RACE WELL IN HAND; LEADING THE SHAMROCK BY QUARTER MILE Regret Insult . (By Associated Press.) Washington, July 17. British of ficials at Bermuda have expressed re gret at the Insult offered the American flag by British sailors July Fourth, the State Department was advised to day by the American consul. The sail ors who trampled on the flag have been fined heavily and sentenced to prison. , 1 a fine piece of roadbuild- ' bas Just been thrown onen to f'lc between Plant City and the ne. on the Lakeland-Tampa h remarks the lakeland Tl- Fhe Plan City Courier has said iere is some comment upon the froad is built, but it would an- l reports that the very best en followed. The Telegram lat the erade of the road being "Wiring considerable ditching, wake for permanencv. and this fntirely plausible. "Our oSser " that the most imnortant ele- 1 successful road-building Is ' damage," says the Tele conclusion. Road-building P in many parts of the state ' "rida was rather slow in 8tart, it may noon be among 68 th good roads the rule laa the ""-Union exception. Jackson- Pl Pershin, vat vtinml tn P s a "miliam A. Leonard, Epis 1P of CTeveland, born at JAPAN AND ENG. AGREE TO RENEW THEIR ALLIANCE (By Associated Press ) Honolulu, July 17. Japan and England have decided to renew their alliance, according to a-Tokio foreign office announcament, says a dispatch to Nippu Jijl here. AMERICAN TRADE AS VIEWED BY ARGENTINA (Br Associated Press ) Buenos Aires, July 17.-"The new and firm current established between the United States and Argentina does not escape the notice of Argentines, who are fully aware of It," said Dr. Jose Luis Cantilo, mayor of this city, in addressing the members of the local American Club at luncheon re cently. "We view this movement with pro found sympathy," he continued. "We are just at the commencement of the commercial and industrial activity of the Argentine Republic, we nav much to expect from American collab oration. Our lands might still be said to be deserts; our mines anexploited; our industry in the embryonic state; our commerce but recently awakened, quickened by that activity and intelli gence which characterize the Amer ican It indicates that the time has arrived for us to join this movement and our efforts should be directed so that all business men of the great re public of the north who arrive at our shores should find the adhesion and the warmth necessary to the develop ment of activity and progress." Fighting Occurred Friday (By Associated Press)' Peking, July 17. -Fighting between the troops of rival factions occurred Friday at Kwanhun, thirty miles south of Peking. Many wounded have arrived here. Peking Is quiet but the wire and railroad communication with Tien Tsen are interrupted. Mediators sent in an endeavor to reconcile the contending factions have returned to the Peking mission, havfng failed in their efforts. ARGENTINA HAS MUCH ' ' . ; UNSALABLE WOOL ON HAND BoIh Make Gains (By Associated Press ) London, July 17. A further gait by the Bolshevik! against the Poles along the line from Vilna to Minsk, I stock became mixed and the conse- $ (By Associated Press.) Uuenos Aires, July 17. The cessa tiotj of the demand for coarse grades of wool Tor army uniforms and the re fusal of average people, in spite of the high cost of living, to buy cloth ing made of the coarse grades, has legt Argentina .with more ..than 2Q0,- 000,000 pounds of almost unsaleable wool on its hands, according to local manufacturer . of woolen cloth, interviewed by La Nacion., This huge quantity will be increased during the shearing season in July and August. As the production of wooi in this country is growing year by year, the problem of selling the coaler grades Is considered very se rioufi. One reason for the situation is that formerly Argentine sheep breed ere. had thought more of meat than the iwool, with the result that their !s reported from Moscow. Iquet wool coarse and not uniform. LOS ANGELES EXPERIENCES FOUR EARTHQUAKE SHOCKS; SEVERAL SLIGHTLY INJURED (By Associated Press.) Los Angeles, Jcly 17. Four earth quake shocks, varying li intensity yesterday, left, relatively slight dam- ge. Scores of people suffered light hurts. Paris, July 17.-"Vacation Confer ences" at the Sorbonne, for the bene fit of the educated public of France and foreign countries, especWIf Ta iling. American students of both sexes, will be delivered "from July 1 to October 30. They will be conducted by profes sors of French universities the Col ,ege of France and high schools and have for aim to present the modern aspects of various scientific theories, Snd to give a general view of modern J?encbTife, thought and science. P, .7 r:aflton May. of the University of Parts, will bold three conferences ..r, American friendship nnnn r " MAI ALLISON'S BEAUTY . HELPED IJf STAGE CAREER But Screen Star Confesses She Was a Bit Flustered When She Began May Allison, the beautiful Screen Classics, Inc., star, who Is coming to the Auditorium Tuesday and' Wednes day in "The Cheater," admits that she really was ccn siderably flustered when she took her first actual step toward becoming an actress. She had come from her native Southland to New York with no professional exper ience, with only her smile, her spun gold, sunny hair, a soprano voice with the witchery of real melody In it and confidence. .The confidence disappeared sud denly when she presented herself In Henry t?. Savage's office and asked for a job. She was asked in 'return for her name. Several trick stage names, prepared with much delibera tion at boarding school, were on the tip of her tongue Clarice Van Al styne, Gwendolyn De Reszke, and the like. But when the manager came bluntly with the question, the little, blonde girl said: "May Allison.'' She. got the Job the part of "Van ity" In the morality play, "Every woman.'' Later she was glveir the part of "Beaunty" In the same pro duction. The following season fonnd her alternating with Ina Claire in the role of ''The Quaker Girl.' A prom inent part in DeWolf Hopper's musi cal comedy a year later, "Miss Ca price,' and still another season later the star role In "Apartment 12-K'' were evidences that May Allison's confidence In her making good was quite justified. Then came tbe plunge into pictures, f rst with William H. Crane in "David Harum,' a Famous Players produc tion. After a season on the stage again, with Edith Wynne Matthison in 'The Governor's Lady," Miss Alli son was made a star in American Mu tual productions. During the making of one of these. "The House of a "Big Tremaine." The first picture In which Miss Al lison became a Metro star in her own rlghwas "Soclal Hypocrttes." Since then, before being presented in Screen Classical Inc., specials, she scored a series of uccesses in "In for Thirty Days," "Peggy Does Her Darndest,'' "Castles In the Air," "Almost Mar ried" and "The Upulfters,'' among others. - The first of Miss Allison's Screen Classics, Inc., specials was a plctur ization of Avery. Hopwood's hilarious farce, "Fair and Warmer" presented cn the stage by Selwyn and Company, this was followed by "The -Walk-Offs," the Oliver Morosco stage suc cess by Frederick and Fanny Hatton. TRYING TO RE-ESTABLISH THE BEAVER IN THE ' WHITE MOUNTAINS (By Associated Press.) Concord, N. H July 17. An effort to re-establish the beaver on ' the streams and meadows of the White Mountains country from which it long since disappeared is being made by the Society for the Protection of New Hampshire Forests. The Lost River Reservation is again the haunt of the dam-building animals, four beavers having been lib erated there as the first step in an ef for to return tHe amphibian architect to its former usefulness. Within the steep walls of the Kinsman Notch, through which tumbles Beaver Brook? a misnomer ; In recent years, the beaver will have its favorite to pography in which to propagate and work under the foothills of Moosi Iake Mountain. , The animals set free were the gift of the state forester of Minnesota, who selected them from a breeding colony at a state park situated at tbe headwaters of the Mississippi. The beaver are descendants of a family introduced to Minnesota from Can ada, which have multiplied and pros pered there, and are now contributing to re-establishment of the species in another state. , Deposed Trcsilent to Be Guarded ;' (By Associated Press.) Washington, July 17. The Boliv ian provisional government has given assurances that the deposed Presi dent Guerra and adherents will be carefully guarded and their personal interests protected, the American minister reported. Chas, Courtney Dead V (By Associated Press ) Auburn, N. Y., July 17. Charter E. Courtney, famous Cornell coach, is dead. 1 ' ! ' ENROUTE TO NOME AVIATOR FORCED TO LAND SCRANTON (By Associated Press.) Scranton, Pa., July 17. Capt. Street, army aviator enroute Mine ola to Alaska, left for Erie this morn ing to join three otVer army aviators- Street was forced to land near, hers- NO WIND CAUSED TODAY'S RACE TO DELAYED N6T BELEVEDTHAT A FINISH COULD BE MADE IN SIX MILE LIMIT. (By Associated Press.)" . Sandy Hook, July 17. The Reso lute crossed the starting line ahead of the Shamrock today in the second cup race., The starting signal sounded at" 1:45 p. m. and the. American yacht crossed the line nine seconds ahead of the challenger., At 2:30 the Reso lute was leading a quarter of a mile and had the race well in "hand. The Resolute has been put in good repair since the accident which gave the first race to the Shamrock. No Wind Caused Delay In Race Alfred Hartz, conluctor of the San Francisco Symphony Orchestra, born in Germany 48 years ago Sunday. ' (By Associated Press ) '" Berne, Switzerland, July 17. One hundred thousand of the poor and un derfed children of Europe have so far been given vacations of tour to -six weeks in Swiss homes. Most of the children came from Austria and Ger many. . ... (By Associated Press.) Sandy HookJ July 17. Lipton's Challenger Shamrock and the Reeo-' lute, the American defender, ; found nothing more than a cupfull of wind and a flat sea in which to engage the second race for America's cup when tbey were towed to the starting line just before noon. The yachts wal lowed In the groundswell ' and their sails flapped lifeless in the dead air. The regatta" committee signalled post ponement of the race until later la the day at fifteen-minute intervals. No signs of wind were observed and even if the sloops started experts "de clared there could be no finish within the 'six-hour- time limit. . - " Light Breeze Blowing: (By Associated Press.) ,. Sandy Hook,, July 17. A light breeze was blowing as the Challenger Shamrock and Defender Resolute left tbeir moorings for the starting line In the second America's cup race which is a triangular thirty miles. A huge fleet of craft followed the racers. ISLANDERS WERE TOO MUCH FOR HIGHLANDERS Highlanders Go Up Against .Unbeat able Combination as Hurler and Mates Work Together Dayt'ona, July 17. In a a game fea tured by Gross' pitching for the Is landers and fast fielding behind him, the locals defeated the Highlanders here today by a score of 6 to 2. Schrieber, who started for Lakeland, was succeeded by "Bugs" Er in the second, when the Islanders scored three runs, two of them earned, with two men down. Kelley's work for the visitors be hind the bat was tediously disinter- fln,8hed fjf t0M. be rent. ested, and two Daytona runs came in f ed thft we8t balf belng retaIned by on passed oaus. ary s won, was Qynw fop Ws own bu9lne8s, good. He gave up, but three hits, but I nnar - w .... . ft two were doubles and the third was a and apartinentgi ftnd the8e will be ar- triple. A sacrifice fly scored the only) . -nvnientlv. in morfarn "Ground was broken this morning for the erection of a three-story brick' I block by L. W. Yarnell, on his prop 'erty at Pine and Tennessee avenue." jsnys the Lakeland Telegram. "The building will have a frontage on Pino street of 66 feet and depth of 13S feet The east half of the first 'floor will be TO CELEBRATE SEPT. -4 Paris, July 17. The fiftieth anni versary of the establishment of the Tdirh Republic will be celebrated on September 4 next and will be ob served as a national holiday. The Thousand Scandals," the little blonde . program of the celebrations has not girl from Georgia 'met Harold Lock- Vet been drawn up but officials have wood. .Together they arranged to coj expressea me wisn mai mey De or star IU Metro productions, tne suc cess 08 this screen combination was parked The River of Romance," Tldgfn Island." "The Masked Rider," "The Come-Back." "Mister 44,' anl ganized on an elaborate scale surpass the fetes of July 14. and The Btrike of tramway employes in Berlin was ended. earned run off Ery. Barring one bad . inning. Gross held the Highlanders admirably. .In the .sixth they got to blm for two doubles and two singles, whlfh brought' In their two runs. Score: Lakeland ABlf HPO A Fento'n, cf ...4 110 0 Fletcher, 3b ... A 0 Palmer, ss .-. 4 1 Maines, lb ...4 0 Stewart, If 3 0 . Berkman, rf .. . ... ..4 0 Dean, 2b ... ... ...3 0 Kelley, c ... ....... ..3 0 Schrieber, p ... .... ..0 0 Ely, p 2 0 xKowalsky ... 1 0 0 1 14 1 0 2 4 0 2 0 style. The building is conveniently located and will prove a valuable ad-' ditlon to the business section of Lake land . It will also furnish much need ed room for newcomers and visitors. Jacksonville Times-Union. two-base hits, Fenton Palmer, Felber 2, Connelly; hits, off Schrieber 3 in 1.1 1-2 innings, Ery 3 in 6 2-3; base on 0 .balls, off Schrieber 2, Ery 2. GrosB li Totals 32 2 6 24 14 x Batted for Dean in nfnth. Daytona ABR Hunter, cf ... 3 0 Conroy, ss ... .., Brown, 2b Felber, 3b ... Resco, lb Bischoef, If 3 Barton, rt 3 Connolly, c 3 Gross, p. ... ... ..3 ,.3 .3 ,.4 ..2 HPO 1 1 0 '2 1 3 2 0 0 15 0 0 0 2 1 6 1 6 5 6 27 15 struck out, by Ery 5, Gross 5; sacri fice hits, Brown, Barton- Stolen bases. Felber, Resco, Palmer, Manes; passed balls, Kelly 2; batter hit, by Schrieb er, Connolly, by Ery, "Conroy; double plays, Brown to Resco; .time of game 1:40; Umpire, Kubat. Attendance 259. ' '. HOW IT HAPPENED Florida State League At Tampa 2, Bradentown, 3.s ' At Bartow-Ortando, rain. At Daytona 5, Lakeland 2. At St Petersburg 0, Sanford 2. SIZING CP THE SITUATION t w. Bradentown ............ 0 Bradentown 3 (Daytona 3 000 002 000 2 , Orlando 3 030 000 02x 5 Tampa 3 Totals .. .... ... ,.27 Score by innings: Lakeland Daytona Summary: Errors, Stewart, Conroy; : Sanford left on bases, Lakeland 6, Daytona 6; Si. Petersburg earned runs, Daytona 3, Lakeland 2; Lakeland ..... L- 0 0 I 1 1 0 Pet. 1000 1000 .750 .750 .750 ."250 .200 .000 and mutual understanding. 1 ' VV 2 years ago Sunday.