The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on January 22, 1920 · Page 2
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The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 2

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Thursday, January 22, 1920
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THE DAILY FREE PRESS IE DAILY FREE PRESS t»03 Establlshod Weekly 1877 MISS MARY GARRETT KAY ITALY IS UNDER Press Publishing Co, WR8. JOHN T. GALBRAITH Editor and Manager Telephone - - 218 .., TERMS . . ,- -" --Subscription 15 cents a week. --AATertJslnK bills due .weekly. Joti:worn stricny casn. ANNJJAL SUBSCRTPTION »7.80. Entered at tot) pbstofflce at Carbon- Illlmois, as second class matter. ce in the Free Press Building, Main Street "'••':• 22. - SIMS 3Wateh Condemns'' Admiral ! for Breaking) Confidtlnoe; Lodge iORAH APPROVES WARNING , , l c^..'l •:'•••<• ,3BO.t. •Miss Mary Giirrect-..-.H;i^i ..climrumn of the women's, (livision'rtf tiie"Uepub- llcan natioiiiil .executive ""committee. Miss. Hay declares' •-- that tlie'wom«n have enough voting power to i.-iintrol tlie 1020 eiectlon, but she believes tluit any .-movement'- among- -.them, to .' ulect only" women" "to'" o'ffiec' \vdnl d receive slight encouragement.". ' ' • /Jd&bo. ^nator. I .^iixs, i 'X'drnoniVlon Was -u AN. Rigjit and Is Sons' Daniels D'e- j.^iejT It—General 'Barnett Takes ."•,"','."";", 'l*sue Wifh Slrris.' ''.''\ •': ' Washington;! Jan-. •' 221— -A. - resolution declaring that: the'action.'of Heat- Ad- •;mlralJ~Srms: in making- public "official 3nstrncHons< of the most confidential: -character"; affecting 'international re- .'latlons' deserved the condemnation of :all .Americans, was introduced in the senaije by Senator Walsh (Dem.), Jlon- . tana; a member of the naval'commit- •—See, . ..••'• . Senator Walsh's request for immedi- • ate consideration was denied on ob. Jection ;by Senator Lodge! - The resolution quoted from tlie let• ter read by Admiral Sims last Satur* day before the senate committee-in• vestigating.naval decorations, in which • -the admiral said that before' he left '..the United States for Kuropp in .•-March, 3017, he wns told by a htsh -•naval ofiicial not to "let the nritiMh ~ull the wool .over yo'ur cyos; it is , none of our business pulling their "••chestnuts out of the.fire; we would 9s soon light, the British as 'the Got'-. [ Declares Disclosure Reprehensible. •"Admiral Sims must have and dirt "consider these instructions, if they •"irer were given, to be of'the most 'highly confidential character," the res- .' blution .said, adding .that his action in ( --ruaking them public deserved universal an^-'unqualified disapproval. "I cannot but believe, that whether -lithe admonition was or was not given • to Admiral Sims, the disclosure uader •Almost any circumstances must receive the disapproval of every Ameri'-can,-"^ said Senator Walsh. Senator McCormick (Rep.) Illinois, -•-declared the resolution affected a niat- • "ter that was to be later Investigated '»by a sub-committee and Senator Lodge •.objected, to consideration of the reso- Uutlon on the ground that it contained . igrave charges against one of the most .^prominent officers of the American v.navy,-» without giving him an opportunity "to defend himself. Borah Approves Warning. "Replying to an inquiry by Senator rBorah (Rep.), Idaho, whether Admiral • .; Sims .volunteered his letter", Chairman. i-Eale-of the decorations sub-committee ssaid: ' ' "The admiral produced it because I insisted I'am entirely willing to take .•=all- responsibility." .Declaring .that Admiral Sims could -not object if the committee ordered tbe t. fetter's production. Senator Bora'h • said he thought the -senate was ••making a mountain .out of a mole hill in ' this entire affair." The warning given to Admiral'Sim's -against letting the. Brjtish "pull the -wool" over his eyes was approved by ^Senator Borah, who said the official -.-.giving it should lie commended. "I don't see anything to censure .-.either Secretary Daniels or the ndinir- -nl." said Mr. Borah. "It was a very •proper admonition, and I regret flint :• the secretary has denied it." Senator Walsh said the whole ques- •'• lion was over disclosure of confidential orders by the admiral, and 'Sena- --tor Thonias (Dem.), Colorado, said it j seemed to him that there was "gross ' _ • violation of somebody's confidence." . Senator Plielan . (Dem.), California, .inquired whether the committee's investigation pruposeil to consider censure of Admiral Sims if he acted ini- • .properly, and Senator Hale 'replied that the whole field would be Covered, .'including genera,! investigation of the -•conduct of the war in connection with maval matters. -\ General Barnett Opposes Sims. Before the sub-committee investigat- ..'.ing the award . of naval decorations, IMajor General Barnett,' commandant 'Of. .tie marine corps, took isstie with previous statements by Admiral. Sims .-••t'o the committee that the controversy :. haf-. arisen because Secretary Daniels . uhad not promulgated a well-defined ' ; policy to govern awards. -....'. . i . Thjgre was "no heed fqc a nolicy ' aroniulgated.- by-.-the -secretary" regard- Ing 'medal; awards," he explained, because ;the:law, authorizing the decorations was sufficiently explicit'.to guide commanding;,, officers., .in. ..submitting their .recommendations. • His ow.n'rec6nji'mendatioiis as 'to' ma- rine''officers \yho j /served in tlVe, tjnitea States -were' not 'followed in the majority of cases, • General Bdmert-: asserted, and he had expressed regret to Mr. Daniels, who told him "that the line had to be drawn somewhere if tlie value .of. the medals was not to be depreciated." TroopsjPatro! Cities.as Railroad' Workers Go' on General ; • • v • Strike. MACHINE GUNS IN STATIONS HINTS GREAT STRIKE Question Is Big Factor in Trial at New York. Former Assemblyman Is Charged With Criminal Anarchy—Socialists Deny 1 Any Connection. New York. Jan. 22.—The possibility of a general strike if the Xe\\ York assembly permanently ousts the five Socialist members on trial at Albany \VBS .brought out in questioning pros- pect:-ve jurors in a case in the courts here. Tlie trial.is that of Benjamin Gitlow, former New York assemblyman, who is charged with criminal anarchy. To each talesman, Charles'Recht" of Gillow's counsel,'pint this question: "If the representatives of the Socialist party or the Communist party, after being duly elected, were"thrown out of tbe state assembly and such an act were followed by a strike, would you consider the advocacy of such a strike an unlawful act?" ' ' Later the samp question was asked of the Socialist party leaders ol th'e state 1 and the counsel for tlie Socialists in Albany. S. John ISIut-k state chairman of the Socialist party, replied that if "was a question which only the labor organizations of the country can decide." "I know nntlilng of any plur. for a general strike." said Morris I-IIIlquit, who. serving us fliicf counsel for the Socialist assemblymen, "warned" rhat if the assembly consummated its 'act it "will loosen the violent revolution which wo Socialists have always endeavored ' and are endeavoring to stem.'! . . • Streets Are Patrolled by Cavalry- and Are Under Guns of Artillery Units—-StoreS and Theaters ' Close at Night : Home, Jan.- 22.,—Military force's, as a result, of the general railway strike, occupied the-central railway .station in this city at. midnight by order of the 1 minister of- transportation. In spite of. the strike most of the regular .trains 'left here,' only express being canceled. >, " . ,' All railroad 'lines in'-Italy are being guarded by troops, who are under Instructions to fire upon any one' suspected of attempting'to interfere .With traffic!' : • •••••I '••• • '" •••':'*!••• '.•^" •: Some Improvement •.••' Improvement was-reported in some of.-the affected sections of the country. It. was'announced .that a sufficient number, of employees had reported*'fpr work' to maice it unnecessaVy. to, Kaye recourse' to 'tlife 'hiHita'ry In. order' to move ' trains.- Incoming, trains ; were islightly v delayed, b'uti. ..outgoing' train's were 1 dispatched on-'schedule 1 time. .TBe.pr/ess-vin general' has- -taken n stand .against the strike movement and I tile, newspaper reports represent pub' lie sentiment similarly adverse. 1 . V Catholics Won't .Participate. London,'Jan. 22.-^Cath6llcs'have refused to participate in the Italian railroad strike : 'ahd-'as'a' result the'walk- out' i's'- not supported in th'e ; southern sections of Itnly. Heavy military patrols have been placed in the cities of Milan, Turin and Genoa, according to an Exchange Telegraph company dispatch from Milan. Country Under Martial Law. Paris','' Jim. 22.—Martial -law is b'e-. ing enforced in the (principal cities of Italy a's a resuit of the general rail- ivay strike. The*streets are patrolled by cavalry and are. under .the guns of a.'tlllery units. Northern and. central Italy are- in the grip of tbe strike, but southern Italy Is not so seriously affected, according to the Turin correspondent of the Petit Parisien. The Italian government was able to 'run a few trains over the principal line? yesterday, the trains being heavily guarded by troops firm or! with machine guns^ Stores, theaters and all. places of business are ordered to close' at 8 o'clock in the evening, "and every one Is forbidden to use automobiles or bicycles. Poiic'e have ordered the magnetos of all automobiles confiscated to prevent the strikers using the machines. ' Relative calm prevailed yesterday,' there being a few - a,cts of sabotage. The only disorders are reported from Genoa, where shots were fired -at a train. "TIGER" GIVES UP WAR OFFICE Premier Clemenceau Hands Ministry ^ Over to Andre Lefevre and at Once Departs. Paris, Jan. 22.—Georges Clemenceau, former premier and minister of war, handed over the .ministry of war to Andre Lefevre, the new war minister, at 2:30'o'clock. Immediately after (turning over the portfolio to his suc- 'cessor M. Clemenceau left the ministry. Services of the French foreign office will be reorganized after premier Millerand takes charge. < ' .' VERGKNMBS. -'.-'•'• Jatt/17.. • Dr. J. F. Tom-linson and little-daughter 1 , who visited tils father, W. H. Tomlinson, -departed for their', home in Memphis, Texas, Tuesday! Sir. Tom- i'linson remains about the same. Mrs. Lizzie Walkenhbrse:' attended •jthe funeral o£ Jim'Jones, a relative in - Pinckneyville'. Thursday.' ''•••.• .Mrs. J. G. Quillman of Royalton^ was | at .the/bedside.-of her mother, Mrs. j Sarah CeCoy .last' week. Mrs. •McCoy' has the measles.-". - ' '. ;, • Rev. C. R. Yost', of Farina was the guest of friends in Vergennes" Thursday night.'. He had attended, the funeral .of the-'wife of Rev: T. A. Margin at 'Carbondale: Rev. 'Yost 'is a former pastor of the Vergerjnes M. E. church and,has many- friends herejjoth in and but '(ol ! .the church.' He reported Mrs. Y6s't : and daughters all.welL " Willie: Kimmel. visited, his -aunt, Mrs. D.ollie Hack last .week."'. ,. " JVIr...and, Mrs. Frank Hanks of Du- Quoin were'guests' of': Mr. and Mrs. Pete Reese Siinday_;_ : _,__ ' '.'.; : ^ ; Mrs. ^Ulie WUliams and daughter, Lucille, of'Murph'ysbbro : spent Sunday with.Mrs. Sam .Jtiissell. - Mkdge Hewitt of Carbondale is visiting relatives here. • . , . -Section Foreman' ! Corzine went to Makanda Saturday, to see his father, wtiq .is.'.sick., / "^ i ..-'.-'_ ^".-.P,. ParrisVpf' Carbondale visited his nephew) H. P. Porter Ttiursday.. Mr. Porter is ill .of pneumonia. His many .friends are gla'd'io know he is improving! Mr. Porter has always been one of the most charitable.-men in sickness" and death in the community that ever 'lived : in V.ergenues' township and his sons are following in his footsteps. ' • ••' . ' Obituary. James T. Adams was born in.Bowl- ing Green, Ky., died at his home in Vergennejs township' Jan. JL1, 1920,. aged 92 years, 7'months and 2 days. He was married three times and 4 children preceded him in death. He was a member of the TTnited Brethern church. He leaves to mour their loss a wife and one daughter! ¥ Mrs. RHoda -Spangler, of Hallidayboro; one brother, near Jacob; 16 grandchildren and other relatives. Rev. W! O. Albert.o£- ficiated^at /tlie funeral held at f. the home;'His remains were taken'to Jacob, his fo.rmer home; for burial. "Uncle Jimmie".as he was familiarly known, was a quiet, unassuming old man, doing-the best he, knew. PLEASANT GROVE. •• •••;.' - "'".. -'. ... .... Jan. 18: ' .•.•.Marion Cripps subbed ; on route 2 a. few days last'week-. '-': . •. Mrs. .W, E. Phifer has been visiting Mr. and Mrs:'Arthur Phifer of,-Crab Orchard several days anil helped en- .tertain her new granddaughter... Grant. Parrish and " family ' entertained the. following guests Sunday.:Will McNeiU. and family of Crab Orch- ,-ard ,Mr. and. Mrs. Alex King of'Car- bondale, Clara. ; and Eugene .Paul of 'Cedar Grove' and: Mr '.and' Mrs. Will Waller.'... '.' •';: ;..' - '.' ; ••',_'.- ..'., : Jas. Hughes arid, family of Murphys- 'boro.spent Sunday at G'eo. Cox's:, Mrs.', Hugh Parrish was operated-'ori .at the -Holde'n' Hosptal -Tuesday. She is, slowly.,'.improviag. •„,•.....". ••' Mr. arid Mrs.-Fred'Heininger visited. Will Crowell at St. Andre,w.s Hospital-Saturday.,-.; • •,.. .' '••' ' _ Will, Eth'er.ton, who has been sick .several 'we.eks,-is not so well. ' '. .. • : : Ffeemiain'Hughes is working, at the shoe factory >in OVIurphysbofb... ". -j .•• C. E. Nausley and family spent Sun-' day in Murphysbpro v.ith relatives. '.' ' - : " OWL ROO8T. ' ';•;•- '.' - -' ' .'•'• --' : '.'•'; :'••.•••.••*.'.-.•,. . ; -. •'. • Jan-. 19. •' , Mrs. Edith ..Stearns and daughter, .Kathleen,.'Visited'her'sister, Mrs. Nellie Frost at Boskydell Thursday morn-' ing..-' .. • , ...'- ---^ :.,;.;.. ^ !; ,v,-..... : Mrs. Frarifc : Eaton ; of: Carbondale spent: Tuesday, and Wednesday with, her daughter, Mrs. .Leon Hagier. ' y We are glad to have our tfeiephdine : ; in :use again. ••'..-'•' • L ;- '- •' 'K-'. ;';...',) - Mra.'-Elsie :Stopher;<Mrs:v Gregory, :Mrs:- Ada'.Deming and . Helen, Howie spent Friday evening with Mrs'. Nellie .Frost. "•'•' " : '' •-.''• '••'' ' •'•" •••'' : : ' : -'-' Miss Agnes•Ferrell of -the ; S! I. N/TT;, spent the week end with' home £61ka. Mr. and .Mrs. .Leon:,Hagler and daughter, Frances tee, spent Sunday wth his': parents,' -Mr.' and Sirs.-Willis Hagier. .'.'..... ..' . . ; .. .,.. ,;''"' '. 7. : )Helen Tabouring called.' at "Hugh Stearns Sunday evening. •• - 'i • .' - •' ..•.•.,-•• . Z'ION. .: -. •'• ' .-••.- Jan. 19. Gussie BalsGu of the S. I. N. TJ. visited borne fiilks the latter part of the week. •' ; . •- •' : ... • Mrs.-:'Jessie- Harmon of Carbondale is .visiting Mr. and Mrs. Linsey Reid. Isaac Brandon and daughter, May, were in Carbondale Friday. ' ' '. " Mr. and M-rs. • George Miller visited -Alex Miller and family of Rendleman Wednesday. - ". ._ .... -Mr. and Mrs: W .D.^Fisher attended the funeral of Mrs.-Anna Rendleman at Makanda. Thursday. ' ' - Clarence Bright of Carbondale visited home folks Saturday and Sun- dav. . ''.'-. Rev. L, J, Lyerle of Carbondale filled his regujar apointment here Saturday night and Sunday/ . . Mr.'and Mrs. Charlie' Springer visited Mrs. i Springer's-parents, Mr. and Mrs.- Charlie" Reid o£ ' Carbondale Ask for HILL'S PEOPLE FIVE MILLION USED IT LAST B ILL'S YEAR ites—b.i cold ^remedy for 20 year* .^orni — safe, sure, no- >rc3ks up a cold in 24 elieves, r:rip in 3 daya. baclc it'it fails. . The ine 1 - box : »has >a . Red .with. Mr. . Hill's picture. : top ^KV : At A I! Draff Sf.r.. . . , ..,.. Thursday.. . .Linsey Reid traded a span of mares, to Janifis Cox for a span of mules last week. • • • • ; : John Smitfi yjsited Doireri Fox Sunday. . . ..:'. .' - ' . . . - ' ' : ,- Minnie Duty.visited yivian Springer Wednesday night , ' •• c ' . : 8H1LOH, .'' • . Jan. IS. . Salrimie Cash o£:Herrln visited home folks Saturday and Sunday. -. The revival meeting which has been going on at this' place for" tie last three 'weeks';"broke r Bp' ; Sunday night with 15'. conversions. ,--•.;:!.•: •-.-.• ;Clyde ,Casper.:pf the S.,!;. N. C..:4t Carbondale..yisited' home folks Sunday.' ? . -•-- ^~- -••• --.:.-:. • Mrs; : Carrie; -Guffirie inade" a business trip to Anna Saturday. : •.: Y OU riceTl itSJ-ncn'tne unexpected rneumatif.' twinge starts, -r 'th'e :- ., pains:_and aches following .exposure— : sciatica, lumbago, soVe mus* ' cles, stiff joints,' neuralgia. Forgot all about buyihjfan'other.'bottie'acd keep- mg.it-handy, didn'tyou? -Get it today —. play safe —.you. may need' it tonighll T.hi» famous' coUriter-irritaht $ene- {(rates without rub bin's "and scatters.the . congestion.,' The pain" or -ache is soon relieved, leaving no plaster or poultice mussmess, no stained 'stiri. Thousands of 'regular users- keep : -It handy for emergency — they don't' suffer,-, needlessly.. Three sizes at ail druezists — 35c.. 70c., $1.40: .1 ' U. S. FJRST; GERMANY LAST } • _ Berlin's Representative at Bottom of Spain's List of Visitors at the. Royal Palace. Madrid. .Tan. 22. — Nearly all' the powers of Europe,. America and Asia, 1 including the new states created by the Versailles treaty, were represented at a grand, banquet in honor of foreign diplomats'at the royal palace. Germany was the only .njember of the quadruple alliance represented, her charge d'affaires being-at the bottom of the long list of guests. . Each guest was accompanied by his wife, Mrs. Joseph E.'Willard, wife, of the AmeVican ambassador, taking her place at the head of the column because her husband is dean of the diplomatic corps here. ? SEMENOFF SEIZES. CONTROL GERMANS SIFT OUT "HORSES Market Opened in Historic Koenigs- platz in Berlin—Will Be Sent to France and Belgium. Berlin, .Tan. 22.—Historic Koeuigs- platz, which is flanked by the Column of Victory, the general staff building and the monuments of Bismarck, Jloltke and Roon, was the scene of last week's disorders, 'and yesterday was converted into a horse market, conducted by the city in pursuance of tlie Versailles treaty, which calls i'or deliveries of horses to, France nnd Belgium. Owners of horses in this city were threatened with heavy fines if they failed to appear, and the result was a gathering of horses of all breeds. As the general average was below tlie required slanding, .most of the animals \vere returned to tliei owners. j ^ssues Proclamation Declaring -As'•' sumption of Supreme Rulership > Over All Siberia. Harbin, Manchuria, Jan. 22.—General SemenofC, commander In chief of the all-Russian armies,' has issued a proclamation declaring that he has assumed the supreme rulershfp of ."Siberia. According to General SemenofE's rep-. resentativ.es here, his (assumption of supreme power -is only''temporary and is due to the fact that the whereabouts of Admiral Kolchak is unknown. The proclamation is addressed to all atamans of the Cossacks and the gar- 1 rison' commanders of General Hor'vath, head of the nil-Russian forces in eastern Siberia. "FLU" SPREADS CHICAGO Epidemic Kills 82 Persons in Hours— Health Commissioner • Takes Drastic,Action. 24 Chicago, Jan. 22.—With tbe toll jfrom the "flu" epidemic in Chicago steadily mounting, 82 deaths having been reported during tbe lust 24 hours, Health Commission Robertson took drastic measures to stem the tide of fataliities. Elevated roads, surface lines, moving picture theaters and flat I ovrners were tol,d to help, preserve: i public health or suffer the cbnse- ! f vigorous prosecution. A Tribute* to Your ^ unusually high" quality of Valier's Enterprise Flour enables you to bake products which are truly worthy of you'rabilityv' Crisp.brown-crusted bread o crust that melts in your mouth End biscuits as light a;id fluSy'as a summer cloud ar6 the rule and not tho exception in the'thom- sands of homes whe?e it is used, ;•'••'• Valier's. ; , Enterprise Flour .. !s made from the fines!: hard winter 'wheat.grown, regardless oncost, ' Such grain, milled by theValier.process. can produce but one thing— a. flour unequalled in the field of good baking. It gives results impossible to secure with .. ordinary brands. ... , • i Order a sack today and give your family .the bait to be had. "Commanity" ' M Vnlier'a high-grade popuji flour. It has made-heats of •'A. . t

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