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The Freeport news. (Freeport, Long Island, N.Y.) 1921-19??, July 01, 1921, Image 3

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THE FKEEPORT NEWS or arafe (/ram fiat/rf//i$ 4y Sarah 3m/(Oodson) ,1 I'LlXii^Kj/U^wn. THREE Reorganization of Zionists Repudiation of the administration of the officers of the American Zionist organization by the twenty-fourth an- nual convention at Cleveland resulted In the resignation of President Julian W. Mack of Chicago (portrait her*, with) and alx other officers of the or- ganlMitloii and JW of the 50 members and the secretary of the national executive committee. I'eter J. Schweit- zer, treasurer of the organization, waa the only incumbent to retain his position. Besides Judge Mack, American Zionist organization officials who re- linquished their officers are: Justice Louis D. Itrandels of Washington, hon- orary president; Hobbl Stephen S. Wise of New York, h.mornry vice pres- ident; Hurry Krledenwald of llaltl- more and Nathan Straus, New York, vice presidents; Jucob De Haas, secre- tary of the Paiaattne department, and Ileuben Horchow, assistant treasurer and acting secretary for organization. All except Justice Uraiidels are mem- bers of the executive committee. The victorious pro-Welziuann forces have not tried to replace them. Until the next annual convention their organization will bo administered by a representative committee of seven. This committee consists of Herman Conhj^m, Ahrahnin Goldberg. Louis Roblson, Judge Bernard A. ltosenblutt and Mnrfls Itotlierberg. LoulS Llpsky, general secretary and I'eter J. Schweitzer, treasurer, all of New York. The committee will elect Its own chairman. Women to Surrender Hatreds Ml\- Jane Addiima of Hull House, Clilcago, Is in Kurope to bo gone until autumn. In Vienna, from July 10 to July 18, she will direct the third • >:rvss of the Women's 1 International League for Panes and Freedom, of which she was elected president two years ngo nt its meeting in Geneva, Sv. iizerlnnd. More than tWO thousand WttnaB. from nearly every country on tli«- globe, from Australia to Groguay and Japan to SwcdfhnjKJJ 1 . bt In at- teadnnce. Twenty-one QUegataa and eleven alternates, In addition to Amer- ican visitors in Kurope. win represent the Uidttid States fcectlon In the con- ference. Among tho subjects which the women will discuss will bo the par- ticipation of their own sex In inter national politics; educntlon as the \•/ay to peace; efforts against war ani- mosities; piieiijsm In moments of eco- nomic midytflllal transition; revision r J *>!• tremjmi; the League of Nutlons; freedom of trade; transit and communi- cation. 1 \The women's highest hope is to cronte Rood will,\ Miss Addnms said. \They believe tliat by meeting together, women from every country, Rpeuklng every tOQgUe, they can help to iron out the difficulties over which their nations are still quarreling. They hope that If the women surrender prejudices and hatreds, countries will.\ Admiral Sims Taken to Task Iteur Admiral William H. Sims, U. 8. N., seems to be a sailor man who hns opinions of his own anil the cour- •ga of his convictions. Anyway, In London In nddresNlng the KngllHh- Speaktng Union, he said something 1 :ti-l about some Americans of Irish blood and stlr-ed np a Jolly row, both ;n 'lie tlKhi H.tU Inland and h. Wa&h- ington, U. J S. A.- The criticisms recall the admiral'! famous \<;ulld Hall\ speech of 11(10, for which be was reprimanded by Preatdanl Tart and to which at him- self referred. There have been many QUOtatlOU of that speech commonly referred to us the \last drop of blood speech,\ but Admiral Sims' in Ids re- cent book, \The Victory at .Sea,\ glvag .bis own version: \The statement then made w u fiurely the Inspiration of the moment; It ciimo from the heart, not from the head; probably thwevldnn es thnt <Jer- inuny was stealthily preparing her great blow bad something to ilo with my outburst. I certainly Hpoki- without any authorization from my government and realized at once that I had committed a Kreat Indiscretion. \ 'If tin- time should ever come,' I snld, 'when the Hritlsh empire Is men- aced by a •orepean coalition, (Ireut Itrttaln can rely upon the last ship, the last dollur, ttie lust inun and the lust drop of blood of her kindred beyond the seu.' \ Uncle Sam: Dealer in Grain Creation of a $100.<HHi,0tM> federal farmers' export financing corporation to buy farm product! In the United States and sell them abroad Is pro- posed in a bin Introduced by laaator Norrll of Nebraska, chalrnmn of tin) agricultural committee. The corpur- utlou would be oaOBOied \f the secre- tary of agriculture tfnd four other di- rectors to be apiHiluled by the 1'resl- dent, with the collNent of the senate, at uumial salaries of $7,f>lHl, HIICI lie authorised to issue bond* up tu ten times its paid-in capital. The progpeed uew government ageBCy would sell American farm products abroad to nations or 1ml! Tjriuals, act a* the agent for any pro- ducer or dealer In farm products and also' make advances to assist UKrlcul- iiiinl exports. The hlU was described by Senator Norrla as designed to pro- vide \a middle between the producer In America and the consumer la Kurope.\ Senutor Norrt*. ID referring to the $100,000,000 capital to be provided for the corporutUai, said that a*, a matter of fact, the American farmer Is en- [ titled to the use of this much federal money because In the operation of the grain corporation there was a net profit of fflO.tlOO.UOO or 170,000,000, all uf which was ruuulbuted by the grain growers of the country. By JOHN DICKINSON SHERMAN. I'KN In 1N70 the president of the s< mi Continental Cbagrssja put bis \John Hancock\ to \A Ih-claration by the Representatives of the United 8tataa of America III (ieiieral Con groSS Assembled\ he wrote It so In Oil* and MI plain that he then and there Knve to tlie American languuge u new and enduring synpnym. \There:\ said the ilt-li-^n tt> from Massachusetts, \QfOrga III will be Bbla to read that without Ills spec- „ tildes.\ And as he touched it up und hlBVkoned the lleiny strokes of the quill he remarked lo lili fallow delegates: \Hut «« must be unanimous; theft must be no pullUiK different wuyu. We must ull bang to- gether.\ * \We mnjpjjndjted all bang together,\ replied Honjninin ( .| vn ,i;iin ( ,f Pennsylvania, \or IUOM as- \ urtM| . v .pi,it ,\|ll «H bu t separately.\ IIOVUI ....mi 1 \ 1 Of l'.'l'l can read a lot between 1 oddio, /bese two historic utterances, if we do -ice-.as/ 'HKKIIIK Into betore-the-Bevoiutton A \ lt ' n frlefifi Hlor >-\'••\ oll « l1 digging to >;et n clear ideu o.« > w at brought about the Declaration of Independence. And It Is every K<\H1 American's patriotic duty to do that tame digging—«nd do It now. Of course we're not all tarred with the sumo brush but—to use more time-honored Amer- ican similes It's dollars to doughnuts that the average aaMfkau doesn't know enough to last him across the Street about the causes leading up to thu Itcvolutiou. And as for Ihe 1 i.-clai nil.MI II- sell he couldn't to (save his life tell what half of It means. This In u bud business In Itself und It's especially had right now. For we are going tu have a new kind of Fourth of July Celebration lu the United States of Amer- ica. The Fourth has quit being Ihe day of tin- works ami casualties. And lu Ihe new kind of Fourth of July celebration the Declaration of In- dependence will come to Its own as the crowning touch of public observance. The American Itcv- olution is the greatest stepping stone In the march of the centuries toward treed.un ami the 1'eclaru- tiou of Independence is its symbol Though tha Declaration of Independence is to Com e back t o It s own , th e ne w Fourth , will no t be the duy when tho American Eagle screams and the orator bawls because Uncle Sum him.led Jofca Hull a K O a century and u ball ago 1 luru ure two reasons for this. - One Is the World war. John Hull and I'mle Sam now annul shoulder to should, i In defoMS Of alt that our common race holds dear of pefUpaal freedom and political Ideals. The other is the tact that the Revolution nan not • Quarrel between two peoples the British people and the American people. It was. In Us earlier Stages at least, a strife between two diff- erent political and economic systems It was nu unrelated c\ent, hut formed u part of the history ol the race SB both continents. There was a Brit- ish revolution at the same time there Was an American Revolution. The British revolution waa to regain liberty. Tim A marl ran devolution »m ;o preserve liberty. <Ui both sides of the Atlan- tic the kinx's prerogattvea were the alas of r«v- olutionury attach. Now, as to the many thlnir-. that may ba Nad between the lines of what Hancock nnd Flunk Un said, here's, just it bliil : Iliimo.U WIIH ir*rTMi merchant it wu i>urt uf .the purpose of th« British troops ut Lexington and Uuncord Id cap- ture lluncock . At Hint time llnnio.l , HUH r e apondent In tha Adalralt ) ...u n in suit s or th e crown to recover nearly half u million dollari* M penalties alleged '\ bats been Incurred tot viola u,,n of tha laws of navigation umi trade, Han- t ock hud Inherited his fortune from Ins mule, Thomas Hancock, win, bad become wealthy sinus glint: tea. So it was no more than rl^hi thai John Hancock should slktn his name large and plain to the document which, If made good, would MVS him from lluiin. lul ruin und give, him tree com merce With all the world. Beujainln Fruuklln, puhllsher, printer, phlbm- opber and sliilcsnmn. WM-HU HIII- JIII M of age, lha oldest lu. nil..-r of cunitres*, Mas more eon earned with the poUUcaJ than with-ihe rummer clal aapaetS of the sltuutlop. lie iiiude u rl.'iir Jest, but no mun theru knew heller that them 1* Uiuliy a true word spoken In JcKt. Ho the truth Is thut on our side of the ... inn the fundamental cause* leading up to th* K.-vo lutlou were both political mid economic uml pos- sibly quite as much economic as political. Tu ar- rive at ibe main features of the situation, the fol- lowing chrouology Is helpful: ntVl- Accession of Ueorge III. Conquest of run sda by British. 1701—Uevlval of navigation and trad* laws of ItiaO ami 10H3. l*MUe* of \Writs of Analstauce.\ 1704- 1'iurUauieiJl deiu*iid» Hint coioule* yuj purl of ib ii.iiii.d during lieii.h and In.linn war. t'oh i,!.d aseeml farllatnenl as- sert*, rlgbi i o tux <•.. Without r. 1'ieseiitatloi iTiri—parliament pi (Hiirin g <•..,itlles t o s uriny of (lufenMi I sue. of '\Uixultuu i.lised . i ^Quartering Act,\ r«- ily quarter/ for BrltlHli , ... ., f ..np - Act,\ putting lax OH iu'wspii| ,',s, Jhd legal documents, Stamp Act ConaTw Issues \declariith.il of rlgliM.\ 17(!<l Kep.il of \Stai.i|i Act.\ \I'ecbiraloiy Act\ muntii.iis right to tax. 17(17- low i.send, Hrlllsh uhnncellor of e\ehe ( |iier, brings in bill for taxes on tea, glass, win.-, oil, paper, i id, etc. I7tw Nun Importation agreement adopted by Boston, i\d spread* to other colonies. Masai- ehuaeti egialaturs dissolved by Qeorga in Bill Ish aoi ere quertered in Boston 17(KI i.ord North repeals all taxes exoapl «« t<a, rei lined for sake or principle. I77:i 'Committees of Correspondence\ formed to ami .• colonlea to heap in .touch. \Boston Tea Party.\ 1774 \Boston 1'ort Bin.\ etoetng Boston ts shipping snd removing seal <>r government t\ siijem deneral Gage, commander or Britten sol- diers ii Boston, made governor of Massachusetts. \Regulating Act.\ remodeling charter ..r MIH-.II. chusett*. \Quartering Act.\ Quebec Act.\ first r.intllieiilal CBBgroBS ftl PTlttndelhhlu. MUHNII- cbusatu Provincial Oonyresa meets and (tails for 12.000 ' MlnutH Men.\ 177r>-~i'arllameiit declare* btaSSachUSSttS to b« In a slire of rebellion Anne.I clush at Laxtagtoai tad (on. ord haglns hostUltlae , capture o r iii.,n daroga and Gbwwa Point, BatUa or Bunker inn. Bltge .1 Boston. Canadian expedition under •lontgninery. Bacond Oontl lal Ooagreas at Philadelphia votes to raJas army «f KMXXI and eboonei (leorgs Waahjngtaa cnmmsndei in . hh-r. I.Micuntlo n o r BOStOU hy British , ac i- panled bj 1^00 loyalists. Rapul f British Beet mni smiy at cbarieHioii, H. <'. iiiitth. ,,r Long Island and eCCUpatkW of New York by llrltlsl,. Battle of Trenton. Coatlnsntsl Congress p\> rides for the sataWlahiaanl of state govaraaMstta ,ind state convenlloiis adopt eonxilt ul Ions. I .„, grees adopts Declaration of Independence), 11,,- most casual glance nt ibis skeleton shre oology ihowg it to be literally loaded to the araa Z i..Mitb the sighteentb century equivalent M p.. llthiil nu.I ecotioml. TNT . 'Ih e Am.rlci, , [(evo- lution VIIH Inevitable, suoner « latar, 'i i,.- ma r v, l ' . I,,, I tha t t l canie , bttl Hint ou t o f th. i coud l (tons grew n nation. What S TBtT I It wus! Tha tltld t o the clonle* uns m,I III the people of I n,-l I ,„ |,, ,,„. H|)|| ^ hut In the crown. The CTOWU could make and N paal i«w»; could appoUtt rulars and nuaova Hum •||.e .\ * Wir e l,i,l elll/eliH ol Ihe lenli,, , I,,,, iU bjecti of ibe srown, having only nteb DKIIIM a* grauted tkagj in their shsiiera. The crpwa claimed »\d exercise.i lha unlit to aanjd or revoke th.s , inters. Bask rlghtl and H BJora did th.. An,. >:< n IOIOIIUIH have, according le lha rlew uf ,i,,. ,„,, | in Bjtgiand which • l r.,r legal sad eoi.siituiionai Bferegstivaa of ths urswi Ttieee . .r the crown *jere realatad by ovary . ..i in.oiiipatihie arlth tin essenhs l right * um i i o ii,e nun pfarogative p»riy in Bnglaadl or tl,. ihirieen anlnailea aevea weca royal i-oi- antes, ihre a cburtur and lares proprietary ... i I m h colony wax reUiled to the olheix only 11.1 , i.i, the crown All the ...million* tended lull,, i to liitercoloidul hull- thiiu Ime Kind Hie lust drove the colonies IngSthat aud ther« ur« the 'antes of the UevOlUtluS, rge HI was a stickler for th* king's pr« I one of bis nr»t set* lu relation to tin. ,•,,!..i,I.-, was to revive the nuvlnmlon and tin,I., law* Whleb had Ixten only iiomlnully enforced fur . eentUfy. As a matter of fact all the col.mle* wen- technically *iiiUKglei*, lu thai their evusluu uf tUeae laws gave tUeui practlcailjr free- l/ede. 11,, , laws were comprehensive and strict, being designed to give Brtttah meroheuts n nxMiouoty r trade with th* roloalee and to protect BvtUsn HELD PRISONER FOR 16 YEARS Daughter Caged by Mother In Darkened Room Without Light or Air. BUT ONE PERSON KNEW Whin Found by Human* Olfmr Qlri Was W*arin a Child's •onn«t and Child'* Clothing H«i lh» Mantality af a Child. BalletSB, N. V/-There may bj a I \ 10 UIUN\el III , ,.IUII'. II..11 Wtllt llano - CaSfe Of BttM J.'ii IUII. who t.'i Ii. \.ui- . Was held II pil-.. .nor hj her mother, Itn UajlherlM Rail, another dattl htet , lu H lumbl* down sherd near. Bound bawsi H -I..U ,.- ii..io iiiiiNi.m. •aratoga • «\<>• t>. \.« ^olk I'm nit; ni l o f tli U perio d .Icniil * iicvc i MI., th e ligh t o f da y ctccp i I«K .i mm have -luiuh Altered Ihrdugh n beavllj pliml.e.l window \IM-I .v . . |,( twl. e did she B*e Illuilliel hllll,Mil b*4ng except hi i in.Mil,-i MII.I h.'l Shi tm .•' HI ihe III reeva swMt * bi inline otH.er f i garatngS t-lllMlcl tier dai k pil-oii the Sthfl BUJ dM • lie •.. r- II mm, und at ttgM of llo> uu •sual spec la. b- she Fainted Only On* NetftlMt hn»w. (<nl> • , . n. l ; 1.1. ,.i Knew Hint -u . Ii N being iv? -he eilait*J, un.t II ra i Ihfi nelghboi who Ai nil] brhughl His << it ler II I Hie ntl.'iil I.MI ..I Hi. Mr*toga i I.IIUI\ Hum s let ) *. lioav MUM I I,H. I,.I. MI, w illiara HemicsM, n ami ii d ii, e nit. .I, . .i wo .i m w I... In inn | j .'He rears nW n« sj ' nm her j. II-.. .11 Illh.•! , ,,„! it..' II.ill i,iiin> i,,.,!!,. •I. M> • 1 ,|J|. el.\ 'Ill,I II,. In »!,„ t, Hi. i lived w.'i- nvtiUti d .• has Ihe IIKIII M M< v of n i IIM.I w i.ei ii l o ii. iii m,. i he w as w> :ii in,- n . Mil l •• I \.nil. I, which li|'||'ii. till) • I-. .I.'.H Ij I I, mill H . I,ll.I . I.,H Jennie si w» ilrai «>in« Iwwity II nil' III- III I Ihe Slnle II., |,ll,,l l\l Hi. Ill I I • i \ : I IO hi i i •• • h. < .1\ IK I from i| hi t \ liv e the Inte l M Hi m \T'.'III-. U|l tO I\ |'l i . i,| t Mi , I III I. lU HI, | iii . mtmialH ) .. r th e moth * <\ tl iii. i dau btet IN no* i quired Into and action m tN '»•\' <>f win he tnkeii accordingly. Myitny tn K*y. '\ <• win, th* cot,,nle» aim lo proleci iirllVHi. 1 element of rnvMery e.-niera manufneturera agalnal ontonlel sompetUlim w«r- (irimllr t „. „„„„, „„,, l n ,, lw Ml , r ,, u •hips *ere now placed along the .OH.,.',, HOP \ f „,,, ,,,,,, |ll)r „„. ,, llU . MW,,,.,,,,, the colonial tiu.h. wtl hi- ranee an« *»ln an« I aWUathlUg. but tl... HO their West In.linn colonies. Tin. 'Wtl « or A«- \ • ' — Tr arch w nrriililM glvMl t iio-ni to baaat lnt« and any lime JapiM IMIB. d Hid rlghl u | M i.ni.e\ II,.,, general customs officials to ana search any i i -.> . the In | BoatflU lav ih e British government to INNO. th.. •/rlti \i even to pas s un act of und. . imposing • la i \u ih s colonies, Joh n Adam s said ttt <><<•' . . i. im,,. ,i '.p. .,h \|t Le .II I Ii . .1 into this nail.io th e h i oi lit.-- Undoubtedly Ibis eltu n was one of the contributing causes or the Revoluilon Then Km* Ovorga demanded that tl lonlea pa) i vpense ..r ii iiritifh army or about Hi mm men to b,. quartered iii America lo pi i the colonies against tin- Indiana, The colonies suspected the purpose of this army i would have none or ii HIM- HH> tin. beginning of real I lolll.lt- II little III I. •I The \thtaton Tea ruriy\ was a serious affair, not itj itself, hut becsuse parllsineni tanmedlatj* Iv tiHik meii'iii. H t o punis h BoStUU mid M m n chusetiH The rloslng of UM port »r Boston Ihs removal of ths sent .,r gnvemmenl to nnlem, Ihe appointment of i;.mini Uag* »« govemoi ol klai Hchuawtti i ii\ remodeling of tha chariei at Maasuchuaelts runstltutad a warning to ill tha colonies lliat free government was in Imminent danger sverywbers \o top or thti c the ad providing thut British officers or auglstrstes charged with tuurdei or athet capital rtittia should 'be tried in some other roloej M in Hngland; lbs act billetin g coidieii , '..ii p j .-pi e uh\ (aile d volu n lurlly t o lirovlde >|u i* und the ml . •> n ndlor ihe boundariea of Quebec m lha Ohio rlvsr uml establishing an arbltrarj r..i r goveramaol •ridH cumulailoa ..t si llvltles on lha part of \\ ,. r ,, w ,, asema I\ havg asstvla their only SSlVSl ls| In ihe eotonles that nun togethei for united Hen.... Ho ihe M, . ' .„ .,..,1 (vwgress met Till\ congress W.,H merely dellberstlv* tnd ..dvlso.y; II IS»IM« \ bnalion or ., I. famed an ssaorlai '••• fsrrylng oul lbs i Lupor.H. Ii 'I I \' \ I* \ ,„ the bWg \'\I -'• ' \• M \ < ' '\ ll \ 1 '\' onies. II pi led !• \ «»«!•«• '•; •\•'•'•' 1M , f ,• nu then WMX no op.o dueusslou »f Indepciul'i\ » ettH Which Hl.nlly ».•! \(T Iho |t wn Mil pond.', barrel ni Hagi -.in n. d tin. prt ),,, lh | ,,,,,,1. |U I.-' I I\ : \'• Ul '\\ ''\ ' '• \ \' ,,l.. nf I ' I\ |l,e del. HI t him nnd 'ii,. > provided 1...1 the Never In 10 Y.«r. Mad !jh« Man • thing has a«l *•< rtl been discovered H 1,. Ueved thai eoaMwavrf uu Hie pin. •- lli.ie I. a hull, d ti. .. n snd ii.ni in 11 Is a mUalni In lo I 1-tMI t ' Hi '\\I I. II III III. . ., , i.i. i • ..t Mi iiuii The »lo|) IN II.Ill I,III. lime I,, to... . - . ol.ioilllii. Ill lo Ih. III . * le. [..' il ftl« HI.'I I II. I f( II hell I. IA.OQU i | ii) Hi. tfnind father, w ho hi.' I li e l .1.1 I t l a .er Mill the num. > ... Illl l n •• .1 i i l Ihe old In. ml rutting ' Ill ml oi i< Id ini.i ......ollithi. M Of I \\\ •'' 1 \'\ 1 ' ' \ ' \ M , n H ,,„ I < H M , 'Mil ' ^' \ ' l ' 1 \ 1 \' \\• \ that \be UlltllPJ \ hl'l-lii, I ,„,, I II • • I- • '• I • lellloli N'M l '•\• \\ ••'l\'llll..n ou t 'I I'.\ - „,, \Sh, Ih e III . - I I I I I ., i.. art chief \traU | a M , t . | tin kuwwn m\ I 'i n I ' \ \'I II\' mi le „ ,„ ,i... •••! beard '' i UN worW\ I M I i*ndli l i H ih w „„'; : IH • x '\ ' — was M ops* m ' ; M—I-..- unjU )iev v ,„,„„ El , uln ,_ I;:;:;;,,:,:,';:. 1 ,,. ! iS5 •£?SL%Zgr*Sri ;:;;:,.,:•„ .:;:;: 2S5»£is P-^ iv,,,,,,,,,, , I raukllli , I ' '- 1 hl '\\\'\ \\ c l \ \ It Uvlugatuu mid i 'I b) congress, isls A«IJIU, I «<p*e MIXJ r «I iu txath. of tw o prluclpgl parts A sUftement of I \\\' •.,, i I i ieli i ' lu \«u I, U , H I n,, is m iiiHiih. uii.,0 ..r independence trmu bl« slrplaue ul * ki . i ul IsSJ and u llsl of sbuaes b| KUig Ueorga Ul thai i\.d ,,, , „„,„,, i- km, i, , ,,p.i,.i..i i o absolve ihe unite d colonies 'r.. m wit k ,||,.,i M n. , ursanim * \i bl n •llagiaiice l o th.- Hrltlah crowa The rad* her« - »,,,,, { , i UMtthef lu ast forth make cl.-ur most of the abuse* »* <\\• „,„,„. llil( , , u ( o n the ll I Kill » iu«- liiicd In UM Dwutrailuu. _i

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