Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Daily Globe (Newspaper) - April 23, 1921, Ironwood, Michigan NATURE WAS PREOCCU- PIED WHEN SHE PUT LONG HAfR ON HUNTING DOGS AND FILLED THE WOODS WITH BURRS. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE EVERY MOTHER THINKS THAT HER BOY ACQUIR- ED HIS MEANNESS FROM THE MEASLY KID NEXT DOOR. And News-Record VOLUME 2. NUMBER 130 IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 23, 1921 SINGLE COPY 5 CENTS GERMANY NEW NOTE TO Wins Medal Mosier Measure is Killed in Tables His issues. Lansing, April 23--Tho Henate committee killed thi- Mosier In- come tax Jaw yesterday, thus ending discussion at. tho presont. at Jerist of tefjiHlatiori alonj? this lino. Thn utilities hill fofltrred by Sena- tor O.yhorn wan served In a liko man- lier yesterday when, upon hia motion 10 lay tho measure on the tnbK the Senate carried tho motion thus ending Us chanooK at this session of thn leg- islature. Tho school of mines appropriation passed hy the, Senate as were the Hamilton relief for tho blind moasuro, nurl thn Hayog bill permitting hank luann on along term leaso holdings. Houoo Grinds Along. Til ft Houflo yesterday passed the hill Increasing thn university mill tax appropriation, the appropriation for tho agricultural collects ami tho puro- rhial schools control bill. Passage of hills in the branch ot tho state legislature in which thc.v wero Introduced, ended this week J-Hirinj? tho final work of tho session pll house blll't, that will bo finnllj acted upon, will appear upon the sen- calendar, ami senate, hills will be transmitted to thn house. This condi- tion is due (o the njlo thai, hills must bo on desks of fho lojCfifilntor.i live he.fore they aro passed or ri.l. With adjournment set for April only tho.se measures whWi havo passed one branch and nro on the desks of members of (ho other by .April 25 hnvn any chance, of boitis First Man to Preside Over Cir quit Court Here Succumbs to Illness. LEFT IRONWOOD IN 1905 Salt Lake City, April Norman Halre died at 4 o'clock Friday afternoon. All mem- bers of the family except'a daughter, Mrs. K. R. Van Valkcnburgh of Hor- ton, N. J., wore at the bedside. al services will bo held at 2 o'clock EXTRACTS WAGES BY FORCE; BOUND OVER Sherman Man Charges He was Knocked Down and Robbed, It is altogether probable that the foliate, next work, for tho first time tliis session, will be the busiest of the two branches. The houso baa complet- ed, this week, consideration of moro than TOO bills, all of which will go to iho senate. Tho house, on thn other band, will relax next week to some extent, for tho number of billrf com- ing over from thn neuat.o will total no- near as many aa have appear- ed in an ordinary wook in the deliber- ations of tho lower branch. 18 Resolutions Up. F.lRhtoon joint, resolutions, propos- ing amendments to tho state consti- lutlon have born presented to tho leg- islature In tho 19ZI session. They were divided, thirteen in tho house and five 1u tho senate. Ono Rep. Frank I'. Aid- rich's amendment, authorising 1ho rotate to borrow for ilu; payment of compensation to ix-scrv- icc me.n arid women of the rrl both branches of tho legislature jtrul been approved by referendum of the-people. Two of tho five senate resolutions JiaVo passed tho branch of origin and "been transmitted to the house. Thoy Senator Ralph W. Phillips pro- posal to amend Article 8 of the con- stitution relative to homo nil.- for counties and Senator John VV. Smith's proposed amendment to Article 13 to XOUKSW Elizabeth Nourso, GO, Cincinnati ar tlst. has been awarded tho .Laetare modal for 1921. Tho medal is given oach year by thr> University of Notre Damp. 8nuth Bond, to tho Catholic woman of the laity who has accom- plishi-d most, in any lino of human en- deavor. Writer in Outlook Asserts Na- tionaists Want Big Army and Navy. [By JLvir.cliUic! Praw.} Tokio, April is no wonder" said Ikuo Oyama, former professor of ho "Waseda University, writing in the Tapane.se Outlook, "that Ex-Minister Oznki's motion for armament curtail- ment was defeated by 285 to 38, when we remember that the Diet, while i represents the. bourgeoise, is at th same time representativ of nationalism Proposals for the extension of arma mrnts or the completion of jiationa rkjfencc, KO long AS they not alarm ingly extreme, will be accepted by the .Diet, but we can never expect that such n question as disarmament will gain tho support of tho majority." Ho continued: "For Instance, it is proverbial that, ono of (he four planks Monday temple. afternoon at the Masonic Except with a few intimate friencla of the family, the announcement of Judge Halre'a death in Salt Lake City, U., created a surprise on the Go- gebic range. It was generally known that because of his advanced age lie was not in good physical condition, hut only a few realized that death was near. He was the first circut judge of the Gogeblc-Ontonagon circuit and serv- ed continuously from the time of his appointment In 3891 until he resigned in the summer of 1905. Ho assumed the managership of the Blgelow mine at Calumet, which position ho held until 190.9, when the interests of the mine were disposed of to another con- cern. Promoted Mining Company. Judge Hairo left for Utah where he was one of the. promoters of a mining company and until recently was closely identified with mining operations in the western state. A sketch of hia life follows: Judge Halre dated his Identity with ronwood from 1892. Ho .how- ever, resided in Northern MichJga.n or a number of years and was recog- nized an an educator. Ho was born in Jackson 'ounty, Mich., Feb. 24, 1S55. The nrsr. our years of his life wore spent at la native place. Then the family moved to Hillsdale county, Mich., vhere It resided until he was ten. The ext move was to Onodaga, Ingham Because, it is alleged, he took from John Mulkins of Sherman town- ship by force and threatened Mulkins with a' knife, Alex Kovoski was bound over to circuit court for trial this morning- when ho was given a hearing before Griff Thomas of muni- cipa-l court. Unable to give a bail bond of Kovoski was remanded to the county jail to await trial in June. Mulkins claims he hired the man to work for him, but that ihc man to bo paid by a party in Ashland. During a heated discussion in the barn on tho Mulkins farm, Kovoski. it is charged, knocked Mulkins to the floor and held him while he took from a purse, threatening to kill him. Trusts Congress Bolshevik Troops Execute 000 Peasants in Attempt to ..Check Spread. 35 SALVATIONISTS FREED of tho Soiyukal government, party i.1 Iho 'Completion of National Defence, wliilo tho Keiusolkai opposition has a similar policy. The Seiyukai and the Kenseikai havo no divergence of opirii ion about tho Important questions of 10 nation and they act on the saine principles, or moro truly, on no prin- provide for excess land by the state, houso resolutions, Aldrich resolution. condemns ion of Of one, has tho thirteen besides the passed and "The reduction of armaments is ob- viously repugnant to the naval and mll- tary authorities, and they approved of it as an ideal only because they were afraid of an attack on the bud- Mr. Oyama. who i.s known as u so- declared that Mr. com- been transmitted to iho .senate. U was mined a grave miscalculation in lim- Frank Muster's proposed consti- tutional amendment to authorize tho state to enact a stato income tax Jaw. U'his was defeated. Beat Moore Measure. Other resolutions offored in the Senator Penney, pro- 1-osinK an amendment to Section Article 11, relative to tho establish- Oicnt. of township and oily libraries by omitting the provision relalht- to fines; by Senator McKae, proposing Bn amendment to section 8, of Article- 7. requiring tho approval of the elec- tors any law increasing the number of judicial circuits or circuit Judges shall bo effective aivJ by Sena- tor McArthur. proposing an amend- ment to section 3 of Arlirlo 30, rela- tive to finance and taxation. In the Hop. Moore, pro- posing an amendment to seel ion 2, .Article .IT, requiring signatures of percent of. the voters to initiate constitutional by Rep. amendments (defeat- Jensen, proposing an fimondment to sections 1 and 5 of Ar- ticle 10, relative to subjects of taxa- tion now contributing to tho primary school interest fund; by .Rep. proposing an amendment to Article S, authorizing townships to establish public and charitable by Hep. Brajnari, proposing an amend- ment to section Article 8. relative to the tenure of office of sheriffs, by Hop. Copley, proposing an amendment 10 Article 13. providing for the condem- nation and taking1 of more property ig required for parks; by Rep. l.ord, proposing an amendment to Ar- ticle 3, relative to tho holding: of pri- mary elections; by Kop. Lord, propos- itin.cr of formidable to thp decline of national strength and in failing to deny the evils of capital- ism and nationalism which arc the fun- damental source of aggressive imper- ialism. He continued: "Hia silence about capitalism and nationalism im- plies the acknowledgement of those sources of firmaments competition, while his suggestion that the rcten- sion of armaments in result- jghrino at Grand Rapids. ed in the prowtns influence of social- ists as as his belief in ihe fu- turo of tho League of Nations shows that he is only a supporter of capital- istic international friendship." ounty. Until ho was 17, ho attended he district schools in winter and worked on the farm in summer. He graduated the "University of Michigan in 1880 with a degree of A. B. Superintendent of Schools. Soon after his graduation, he was married and tho following year he was appointed superintendent of the Rockland schools in Ontonagon coun- ty, which position he filled until 1883. He returned to Michigan University and studied law for a period and re- sumed teaching and took up the prac- tice of law. In 3887, he abandoned the profession of teaching. In the fall of 18S6, Judge Ha.iro was elected prosecuting attorney of On- tonagon county, which at that time included Gogebic. In the spring of 1891 he was appointed circuit judge for the thirty-second judicial circuit to fill a vacancy, the appointment be- ng made by Governor Winans. In the fall of the following year, he waa elected to fill the unexpired term and he next spring was re-elected for a erm of six yeara, the election being without opposition. Married Lydia Moore. He was married, July 3, 1SSO, to Miss Lydia. U. Moore of New York. he, too, was a graduate of the Uni- 'ersity of Michigan. Politically, Judge Haire was a Re- publican. Fraternally, he was Identifi- d with the Elks, Knights of Pythias Prohibition Commissioner Kra- mer Places Tentative Maximums. fB.v Associated Press. 1 Wathington, April arbitrary limit of -1.7 gallons of beer and three gallons of as a maximum a phy- sician may prescribe at any one time has been sot in new prohibition regu- lations which await th" approval of David IT. Flair, tho new commissioner of internal revenue. In making this announcement to- day, Prohibition Commissioner Kram- er said that. _ while under Attorney General Palmer's recent opinion, the amount of beer or wine prescribed by a physician over a, given 'period could not bft limited, It was beHe.ved that .he amount of individual prescrip- tions could be limited to a reasonable maximum. It. would not be practicable, he said, to require a patient for whom two or three bottles of beer a day might be [By Associated Preaj.] .Stockholm, April re- bellion against tho Russian soviet gov- ernment is growing with renewed force in the Ukraine, telegraph dis- patches from Potrograd declare. Peasants engaged in revolt have tak- en many towns between the Dnieper and Dneister rivers where tho move- ment is most pronounced and they are reported to be engaged in operations intended to force the bolshevik! east wing to the left bank of the Dnieper. Tear Up Railroads. The Ukraine peasants commanded by j General Makno and operating south of Kharkov have torn up the ?'ailrnnd> running between Moscow .and the Cri mea. The bolshcviki have concentrat- ed their troops in the district of Gomel and Resehitza, north of Kiev where they have driven bock the rebels and in the neighborhood of Smolesk, north- west of Moscow, havo begun a. cam- paign of terrorism. H IH reported they have executed persons -within tho past few days. Tho rebellion is said to be spreading in tho. region of Kharkov and Polezla. New York, April Evnngeline Booth of the Salvation ar- my announced receipt of a cablo mes- sage from London headquarters an- nouncing that all Salvation army pris- oners in Russia havo been released by the soviet authorities. proscribed to obtain a prescription ach day. The issuance of beer and wine reg- ulations, Mr. Kramer emphasized, wil depend entirely on the decision of the new Internal revenue commissioner. Regulations as prepared for his ap- proval were merely tentative. Minneapolis, Minn., April D. Keller, federal prohibition enforce- ment agent for this district enforce- ed today that operatives of hia de- partment had raided the offices of Dr. K. B. Lewis, South St. Paul, and had seized a quantity of narcotic drugs, Keller stated he would ask for a war- rant, for the arrest of Lewis on the charge of selling narcotics in viola- tion of the law. WATERMAIN BURSTS; SUBWAY IS FLOODED 8.000 FORMER SERVICE MEN TO TRAIN AT CAMP [By .Associated Chicago, April Hsiablishment of i vocational training camp this sum- mer at Fort, Sheridan, Til. for 8.000 former eervico men from Illinois Wisconsin and Michigan waa an- nounced today by Charles W. Sylvea- er. district vocational officer. The will be opened about June 15 .ppt Qnly former service men who are taking vocational training: under the super- vision of the federal vocational train- ing board, are eligible. (Continued on page two) REDUCE FREIGHT RATES. Washington, April reduction averaging 7 cents per hundred pounds on rates for freight of higher classes from the east and central points to LaCvosse, TVis.. was ordered today by the Interstate Commerce commission, effective. Aug. 1. Commodity rates were not effected. nd the various branches of the Ma- onic order, having his membership n the blue lodge at Rockland, in the haptcr at Hancock, in tho command- rv at Calumet and in the Mystic One of tho Michigan histories refers to Judge Hair aa "a man of broad culture arid scholarly attainments" and "possessing rare judgment and discrimination." New York's Underground Rail- way is Endangered, These prisoners. Commander Booth said, numbered about 35 officers, native Russians in charge of the Russian or- ganizations active in Russia, who were imprisoned la at February. TroUky Scoffo Religion. Under the Czar regrimo, Commander Booth said the Salvationists were pre- vented from holding meetings, their work being confined to selling the "Russian War Cry" on the The Kerensky government, however, estab- lished complete religious liberty which a.gain was restricted by the authorities, she said. She told of an occasion when Com- missioner Mapp was questioned by Leon Trotsky, regarding the Salvation Army's political affiliations. Com- mander Booth said Commissioner Mapp said that, his organization was inter- ested only in religion. Trotsky made a gesture of disgust and shouted: "That's worse; we want no religion here." Reichstag Members Angry With Cabinet For Making Plea to Harding. TEUTONS BADLY DIVIDED BULLETIN. Berlin, April German note >n answer to the recent American com- munication on will be for- warded to Washington tonight, it was announced this afternoon. Paris, [By April 23. Germany's AUCB ROBERTSON. Alice Hobertson of Oklahoma, onh woman member of the present Con- gress, has faith in her fellow-mem- bers. She leaves her brown leather hand-bag In her seat when she sallies forth into the during the tiresome routine of roll She isn't a bit ill at ease entirely surrounded by masculinity. [By Associated Pren.] New York, April Lexington avenue subway near Spring street was flooded today by the bursting of a water main. Excitement followed as passengers tried to scramble out of the stalled trains. Al! trains between the Grand Central station and the Brooklyn bridge were halted by the automatic safety lock system. Passengers on the stalled express train near the scene of the break, left the cars and crossed the tracks on improvised board platforms. Many were drenched when they reached the street. VETERAN SAN FRANCISCO NEWSPAPER MAN IS DEAD [By Associated PTMS.] San Franciico, April T. Young, for 44 years managing editor of the San Francisco Chronicle, died here early today. He was 71 years oJd and was born in Philadelphia, Aug- ust 9. 1849. He caxne to California in 18S7 nnd wa.s the first man to assume managerial duties on the Chronicle. During: his long: career here, he was identified with many phases of civic developmen L REFUSE TO COLLECT. Mayence, officials refused to collect the new allied taxes put into effect on exports. OUTLOOK FOR GREAT LAKES SHIPPING POOR Only Fifty Percent of Tonnage To Be in Operation, [By Associated Prew.J Detroit, Mich., April out- ook for the lake freight business is more discouraging this spring' than in many years, according1 to William livingston, president of the Lake Carriers association. Not than 50 percent of the as- sociation's tonnage would be put into operation this year unless a marked improvement is shown, he added. Several companies havo already an- nounced withdrawal of a portion of their fleets. With a smaller number of vessels in operation, members of the association have decided to provide employment to licensed men in accordance with their seniority. "Big Bill5' Reported to Have Charge of This Work. For Lenine. [By Associated Preis.] Chicago, April 23 Federal officials today said they had received infor- mation' that "Big1 Bill" Haywood, T. W. W. chief, believed in Russia., had gone to that country to become head of the propaganda bureau of tho sov- iet. government. "We have information that Hay- wood waa chosen for this work by Lenine after being recommended by certain radical deportees from the United said Cha.rlen F. Clyne, United States district attorney. Haywood's time, limit for reporting reparations proposal will be dispatched to Washington this afternoon, accord- ing to a Korliu dispatch this Tho cabinet mot during tho afternoon, says the message, to make a 11 mil draft of Germany's answer to (ho AmerU-sni note and ii is understood tho propos- al will bo rtnboiclied in thi.s oimmani- caUon to be transmitted at Leavenworth, Kans. penitentiary where he was scheduled to serve 20 Hythc, England, April 23 which havo been on for weoks between Iho British nnd French foreign offices relative to o.-m and ought, to be dono to collect repara- tions arc being discussed hero '05' Premier Lloyd George of Groat Bri- tain nnd M. Hrinnd. premier of France. The French plan Is broadly n pro- ject for administration and benefit of the jillirs the basin and some pints of district of Germany. Trm two premiers were u'idersUi'id today to he in as general plan to be followed. A fresh German proposal is rx ported sub- mitted to the nlliefi but oven its serious cH sou." Ht-ejn to be considered -unimportnnl .-mil un- satisfactory Ktiarantep Of Would. Ajd Information gathered here this morning indicated that Germany's lat- est proposal to nssi.st in the t.ion of the devastated of Franco and Belgium would be seriously con- sidered. A certain amount of indulgence has felt toward Uin becau.so it. did not POKSOSN fb" united support of the country which is divid- ed among the Imperialists, tho Social- ists, Centrists, and the Liberals with the Pan Gorman flnd the K RETAILERS POSITION BAD. L. BurkhHrdt, presi- COSTS HIM FINE FOR MAKING 'MOON' Isaac Luoma Arrainged in Court This Morning, Isaac Luoma, who was arrested Thursday nfght on a charge of manu- facturing: moonshine whisky near Spring Creek, was aasessed a fine of J100 and costs by Judge Harry K. Bay In municipal court this morning. A technicality in the procedure forced disposition of the case in municipal and increasing Sunday. Cloudy to- court. Leniency was pleaded because yeara for obstructing the war nctivi- ties of the country, will expiry next Monday. Mr. Clyno said ho believed that two or three other members of the I. "VV. W. had accompanied Haywood to Russia and that they would re-turn to this country to "flood it with Russian gold In the Interests of the Russian government." He said he was not surprised at the report that Haywood was to become a chief of the soviet government. "He is especially fitted for propa- ganda. said dyne, "for he brought the membership of the I. W. W. up to in this country and it has dwindled to plnce ho was convicted and consequently could not continue his work." ftxr-rtins: powerful influences. There i.s slight probabiJity, accord- ing to official advireg reach inp: the Hod governments, Umt these German politicfll groups will ho nble to ngrco on a reparation policy. London, April 23. Germany has tent to Washington a to the Ameri- can note- 7-ejectins: the. role, of arbiter for the reparations question between Germany and thr. allies, snys a Cen- tral News dispatch from Berlin. The terms of the note sent to Presi- dent Harding not divulged to party leaders up to the time it wan dispatched at noon today and. Its conf tents will not be made known until lat- er in the day. to he angry because tho members of cabinet did not consult them before the original communication was hcnt to the American capital. Leading' politicians are April Germany, instead of either agreeing or refusing to trans- THE WEATHER UPPER west winds becoming ea.'-'t and southeast NOLAN NAMED WINNER ORATORY AT ASHLAND Miss Elizabeth Kupecky and Me'ien Speaker Tied, Michael Nolan, representing tho. Luther L. Wright school in the dis- trict contest held at Aehland last ntgtit. vra? awarded first place in oratory. Hi oration was "Robert Emmett's Last Speech." The contestant from the Ash land high school was given second night and Showers Sundaj' on Superior and Michigan. late to- night or Sunday. Somewhat -warmer in west and central portions tonight dent of the national association of re- and gouUl portion gunday tail clothers, told President Hardinff the position of the retailer today is "ex- tremely precarious." CHICAGO PIONEER DETD. Chicago, April I. P. Rumsey, S7, the oldest member of the Ihicago Board of Trade, died at his Lake Forest, IlL, home last night. Maximum for 24 hours ending at 12 o'clock noon to- day, 39. Minimum for same period, 33, FORECAST FOR of Great Lakes; Xormal temperature considerable cloudiness and occasion- al rainm. the defendant has been a victim of tuberculosis for several years. DISAPPEARS YEARS AGO; IS FOUND IN MANISTIQUE FrcuJ Durham, Ont., April Jar- din who mysteriously disappeared from his home here 19 years ago is reported alive in Manlstique, Mich., in letter received from W. Burnett who used to be Jardin's neighbor in Durham. When .fardin disappeared, it was suspected he mat with fouJ piajr. In declamation, Ashland High's clamor was given first place. Second place is still unsettled with Miss Elizabeth Kupecky of Ironwood and The Mellen representative belngr announced as tied. C, G. Wade, superintendent of the Superior schools and president of the Chewaumegon League, will de- cide who i." entitled to second place The iK-xt contest in which Nolan will appear will be held Friday No announcement hAB been made aa to the place where the contestants -will meet. fer the g'old reserve of the to the occupied territory in the land district, as the allied reparations commlsBion has demanded, has offered to agree not to export or permit the exportation of pold from Germany be- fore Oct. 1, Germany's note in reply to the rep- arations delivered to today in which this offer is tendered, says her proffered agree- ment would adequately protect :he al- lies who had demanded tho transfer of the second paragraph of Article 24? of the treaty of Versailles prohibiting- tho export of srold and -which becomes In- operative May 1, next. Berlin, April A cabinet crisis ap- pears imminent, hire aa a result of discontent aroused by the jjovcrn- ment'a failure to consult the Reichstag before asking. President Hardlm? of United States LO mediate hctireon many and the ajlies relative to repara tionti. The position of Dr. Waller Sim- ons, foreign minister, is particularly imperiled. April 23 Consideration of [German government's note th- United Sta.teH was completed at a rr.ec; tng of the German cabinet last GERMANS MAKE OFFER. London, April has ?ent a note to the British government re- iterating her complete willingness to undertake the reconstruction of dev- astated France. e received from says a Berlin. Party leaders met with Chan- cellor Fehrenbach to hoar a from Dr. "Walter foreign min- ister, to express their opinion on the proposal sent to Harding. The meeting was secret. STORAGE STOCKS GREAT. WHEAT CROP GOOD. j stocks of condition of w-n-i ter. eggs and apples far wheat is "excellent" In most states (average of thjs the department of the department of agriculture aaid. reported.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.