The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on January 31, 1920 · Page 2
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The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 2

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Carbondale, Illinois
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Saturday, January 31, 1920
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THE DAILY FREE PRFSP DULY FREE PRESS Established Weekly |877 'Press Publishing Co. JOHN T. GALBRAITH -editor and Manager Telephone - - 218 TERMS 73«bscrlpUon 16 cents a week. .;,A£fertisinK bills due weekly. .. j*ob WOKK Biriouy cssn. AKNUAi SUBSCRIPTION $7.80.. -OBsered at the postofflce at Carbon- .^aM Kllaola, as second class matter. «jfioe in the Free Press Building, Street STan. 31. 1920., RANS 2,000 000 FDR U. S. ARMY L^Benate Report Shows Prospects, ' .for 3,346,200 Within ••;! : *- five Years;" ; v ; •"••' . £ _. 'm «987jdtf Imi Perching Believes Air Service Should Remain Part of Army—Sep- _.arate©nly in Way That Infantry and Artillery Differ.- ^ 'Washington, ^ Jan. -31.—Mobilization 1 . - ' Mf an organized field army of 2,000,000 *£SMn would be " possible- • within : five;->years after passage of tlie senate army -.-Reorganization bill, Chairman Wads- '--Wbrth~of the senate military conlmlt- •Jee said in his report to the senate on 4he measure. The cost would not exceed $590,987,- JlOO annually, he said. , "Including the permanent standing • ..-*nnyx>f 298,000 and the citizens' army • and National Guard, as proposed, the « measure, through its compulsory mill• 4ary .training plan, would permit the -. jinoBIllzatlon next year of an army of ~:;1,198;OOG men, the report continued. 3,345,200-Soldiers in 1926. '•Souths trained would be passed into -£he citizens' reserve army, and in 192G it&e,nation's available military strength -would 'be 3,345,200 officers and, men, " r-whlle the cost per man would be-reduced from $309 in 1921 to $170 in : 1S26. ' , •"With the organized personnel shown -' -SD 192G," the report, said, "it will he 'possible, after providing for l:he foreign •/garrisons and the coast i defenses, to i.snoblHze an organized field army of 2,••800,000 men, with ' ample surplus •''strength to' supply replacements and to : ^Sorm new and unexpected' organlza- . -tlons. This can be done even after, a! '--i-llberal -allowance for exemptions on ac• ;at»int of 'industrial requirements.". Foodstuffs imported in December • amounted to nearly double (he value -brought in during December, 1918, vwSHe -exports of foodstuffs were $80,:i«JG,000 below the total for the same «nonth a year ago, according to figures •jaade public by the department of com- GLASS DECLINES AID TO EUROPE Says, Peoples Overseas Must Meet Own Problem of • Sinking Exchange. TRUMAN H. NEWBERRr UNITED STATES GIVES LIMIT Suggests That. Europeans Live Within Their Incomes and Increase Their Production as Much as Possible, in Blunt Statement. Washington, Jan. 31.—Europe,-, in so far as the United .States government is concerned, must rely upon her I own .resources In retrieving financial ' equilibrium. This iras the interpretation here generally of the letter Secretary of the Treasury Glass has sent to a committee of tlie Chamber of Commerce of the United States, which sought a government expression on Jjie proposed Hnternational conference of financiers and commercial leaders to discuss reconstruction problems; In a; blunt" statement of the facts as he sees them, Mr. Glass declared "the American' government has done all that It believes advisable and practicable to aid Europe. The conference," he added, '"would serve to cause confusion and' revive hopes, doomed to disappointment, of further government loans." Does Not Oppose Conference. The treasury department does not offer objection, Mr. Gla£/3 said, if the Chamber of. Commer.ce <# the United States, which has:charge£of-the detala of the conference,-'wishes tb name delegates to an informni;j!pnference, "provided the scope and character and limitations of such- a conference, as well as the Impossibility of United States government action, are clearly understood." . "If the people and governments of t Europe," Mr: Glass declared, "live. within their Incomes, increase their production as much as possible and New photograph of Senator Truman- El. Newberry-of Michigan, now on trial charged with, violation of the election laws. — and his personnl e/Jo/ts^ offered the means of realizing this ideal In a great international convention. Whatever defects there may be 'in it. the pact of April 28. 1919, has sealed between, (he free peoples a solemn agreement for the union of all for the' safety and Independence of all." DOUBTS BELGIUM-DUTCH PACT French Correspondent in Brussels Believes Public Opinion.Will Kill, Proposed Agreement. Pal-is, Jan. 31.—The 'text-'of the pro^ posed treaty' hetxveen Belgium and Holland, which may soon ^>e signed In this city, has been published in the Nation Beige of Brussels, according to the Echo de I'aris correspondent In that city. He says thnt public opinion will he limit their imports to actual necessl- ' stirred by.tho publication of the treaty ties, foreign credits to cover adverse balances would most probably be supplied by private, investors and the de- manxJ.to resort to such impracticable methods as government loans and bank credits would cease. "The American people should not, in my opinion, be called upon to finance, and would not, in my opinion, respond to a demand that they finance the requirements of Europe in so far as they result from the failure to take necessary-steps for the rehabilitation of credit. \ - i "There is no more logical or-practi- j cat step toward solving their own re- i construction problems than for the al- ! lies to give value to their indemnity claims against Germany by reducing these claims to a determinate amount which Geriuany, may reasonably bj expected to pay. The maintenance of the claims which cannot be paid canses ap- and expresses the belief thnt the pact may not be signed ns n result. 22 PIE ON U. S. SHIP Steamer Mielro Breaks in Ywo • and Sinks at Sea, Foodstuffs imported in December '•were valued at $84,941,027. compared -swcth $43,136,449 in December, 1918, -wtiUe . exports were . $172,600,261, as -against $203,933,316 in December, a . TTmports of foodstuffs In 1919 amount-<ed to $1,100.979,028, compared with $743,022.806 in 1918, and exports for 1919 totaled 52,641,190,953, against ?!,- S88i355fl12 for the previous year. . Keep Air Service in Army, "Gener.il Pershing's views on the pro- •,-posoa separation • of the air service <3from the army were disclosed in cor- .^-respondence between that officer and "Major General lleaoher, director of the ; army air service, made public by Rep- ; :resentative Fisher (Dem.), Tennessee, la member of the military committee.' "The air service for military, pur- vposes, should remain n part of the rmcmy," General Pershing wrote, adding •cthat it should be established "as a sep-~- _-arate branch within the army, and sep' acate only in the same way that infaa- • .try and field artillery are separate." Boat With Chief Officer and Seventeen Men Picked Up-^bn Way to United " States From Cuba. New York, Jan. ^31.—The American tank steamer Mielro, from Matanzas, Cuba, January 23,' for Philadelphia broks In two and sank at s'ea, according to a wireless message received here by the naval communication service. prehension and serves no useful pur- ] _ One boat, with the chief ofHcer and pose." Case Is Desperate, Say French. Paris, Jaii. 31.—Commenting upon the exchange situation, the Intransl- geant said: "This is one of the gravest crises of the last five years." "If no remedy is possible, If gangrene has infected the organism," the newspaper, continued, "only an operation will save us. In financial language this means liquidation or some kind of compression of our debt." CREDIT IS GIVEN TO WILSON ON PUBLIC FUNERALS Death List in Chicago Reaches ^192 for 24-Hour Period Ending Friday. Chicago, Jan. 31.—Public funerals • ,and wakes in connection with deaths ironi influenza and pneumonia were ' .barred, and the funerals and wakes -limited to relatives and close friends, 'numbering not more than ten, by order of Health "Commissioner Robertson. Two reaso'ns were given by the ofli- -.cial:' "Congregation of a number o£ per- ssons, and especially in a house or ..around the body of an influenza or : spneumonia victim, helps to spread the -contagion. There are only 175 hearses ! jn the city, and these are being used - (to. capacity, while the number of 'fu- vnerals is causing a strain on liveries." "'The ban Is the same as issued during ,?the epidemic last year and covers ™-chyrch and chapel services. 'Children -^•re to be barred from .jattendln£. ^Deaths'from influenza reaetieJl'T.&iii'ifor. 24 hours ceding' at 5 p. m.- Friday. French Member of Peace Commission Says President's Personal Effort Brought World Peace. Paris, Jan. 31.—A public celebration of the organization of the League of Nations \vns held in. the Sorbonne, n'reslded over by President Poineare. Recounting the development of the idea carried out by the league, M. 13'nirgeois, who 'was the French member of the commission which drafted tin- League of Nations covenant, s:iid: '""President Wilson* !>;• 'his messii^i-s 17 men, has been picked up by the steamer Ozette and another boat with the captain and 22 men is still miss- Ing- v The loss of the tanker was reported by the steamer Ozette by wireless, relayed through the U. S. S. Clemson. The position given by the Ozette Indicated that It picked up the men approximately 130 miles east of Savannah,Ga. - - . The message reporting 'the rescue said: '"Picked up lifeboat containing chief officer, third mate, four engineers and 12 members of the crew of the tank steamer Mielro, which broke in .two on January 26 and sung. Captain's boat, with 22 men of crew, still adrift. Heavy northwest seas moderating." ' The message was dated at 1:30 a. m. Friday. AMUSE-U Tonight SKcmkfca With ALICE LAKE and an all star cast. Present this!delernma ol love and girlhood. A tense phptodrarna of freiWEnglands fishing folk. 'This produtt- ion no forger than thtee weeks ago brhke ihe- house recoids oi the Capital Theatre ol N. Y. The Worid's.largtfstpicture theatre. .} • -. Also CHESTER OUTING 2Ocand3Oc COLDS breed and Spread INFLUENZA KILL THE COLD AT ONCE WITH ' • remedy for 20 year* form—«jfe r sure. DO. reaks up a'cold : in 24 » —relieves grip in 3 dayf, b«5 if it fails. 1'ha ine box has a Red i with Mr. Hill's picture." At AtlDm* Stmrmm WATER SUPPLY WON}T FREEZE Heat Deflected From Lantern Top Around P'ails, Keeping Temperature Above Freezing. To make a non-freezable drinking fountain for the hen house the fql- lowing material will be -needed : One soap or cracker box; a lantern; two galvanized Iron pails, about two-quart capacity; and enough heavy asbestos paper to line box 'with a double thickness to keep in the heat generated by the lantern and for fire prevention. The box must be large enough to hold the lantern .and two pails. Two holes are cut in the top of box, one' at each end, allowing the pails to slnU into the box with only ajiout 3 inches protruding; inside the box. between the pails, the lantern should be placed. The heat will be deflected by the lantern top and the 1 box around the water pails, thus keeping the water a few degrees., above freezing even in coldest weather. The box is placed on a platform. This, in addition to being a support for perches on which the fowls stand while drinking, is also the bottom of THE DOT' DRAWING CLASS "Please, ma'am, 'said George, holding up his hand aa' the Dot Drawing teacher began to call the roll', "my little brother Maynard won't be here today, as he had to go to the dentist." ' , . ' "That'sTtoo bauVv' said the Dot Drawing teacher. "I know how unfortunate that Is. The letter 'O' always reminds me of the dentist because you hear it so much when teeth are being pujled.. So now-1 always call 'O' -my first aid letter. If you follow out the dots you will discover why. No, it doesn't *egin with 'O' it la a :—." . (2s- (Copyright, 1918, by the Bill Syndicate) Favor Hoover in Michigan. Lansing, Mich., Jan. 31.-r-Petitions to place the name of Herbert Hoover on the Democratic ballot at the presidential preference primary April 5, were received by the secretary of state. s The Deflected Heat From the Lantern Keeps Fountain From Freezing. the heat box upon which i:he Inntern rests. \Vhen. filling or cleaning the lantern, the box and palls are lifted from the platform, and when fillinjf the pails, they are 'simply removed from the holes.—Popular Science Monthly. ' ._ • FIND PERFECTLY FRESH EGG SAVED FROM HAREM Quality Is Largely Determined by Ease With Which Yolk Moves- Hints on Candiling. (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) It Is necessary .to rotute an egg be- fore'the candle Ifone is to obtain an accurate knowledge of its • condition. By tilting at various 'angles, the location and size of the air space, can b« seen, nnd very often the position of the yolk. But the quality of the, egg is very largely determined by the ease NAVY Barber Shop. Armenian Girls Rescued from Turks Being Taken to Near East Relief Home. The three pretty Armenian girls In the auto are taking a real "]oy s ride," Joyful having another meaning from that generally associated" with auto riding here. They have been rescued from the harem of a Turk after four years of shameful servitude 'and are being taken to one of the Near Bast Relief rescue homes. No wonder they are smiling for the first time since their captivity. The Near Bnst Relief is caring for many thousands of these girls until they can find their relatives. Also it is working to save 200,000 orphans and over a million adults from starvation this winter. That Is why it Is making a nation wifly appeal for funds to carry on-Its noble work... ;-; A Hccr.i-Made Egg Candling Outfit with wjhjrh tlt.e rolk mores'-and. th'i dl: 'Borne hotel! Everything *t cpst,> and; done with the very finest equipment Join tlie Navy, and forget-the tlpsi •'• ' Can yon imagine.a first class shave for a nickel, a hair cut for a dlm« and a massage, shampoo, and all the trimmings in proportion? It's almost luiwious, and now that the electric potato.:peelers have come In, Jack finds himself with a lot more time to Improve.himself. - He doesn't need tO'-wasn his own'-clothes any more either, an electric laundry will taki cmre «f them at a price"which Is almost ridiculous." , • j This view of the~ busy, barber shop on board one of the U. 'S. dreaj naughts'- will give us all some Idea of the way the men !n the Navy Only the best Is gooa enon^'r f"r pur rection o'f it's motion. The" "operator, therefore— v 1. Gr;isps the pointed end of the'.egg with.the tips of the fingers.' 2. Holding the blunt end uppermost, places the eg'jf closely against -.the j opening, or spout of the candle. MILLION MORE TO CLAMP 'Ll{ House Votes Appropriation to Pr| « vide 2,500 Guards to Protect 800 Bonded Warehouses. 3. Gives the egg a.quick turn to the right or left, watching the movement, of the yolk. If the egg iS perfectly fresh it may be difficult'to-find the yolk'at first glance, but as the egg is turned a glimpse ^pf it will be obtained. _ \ V V.- ROB IOWA BANK OF $.12,00b Bandits Enter Depository at Sulix of Large Sum at 2 o'clock in Morning—Fired Upon bj> Watchman. Sulley, Jan. 31V-7Robbers entered the .Sulix State-'^ank about 2 o'clock In the inornmg and obtained '$12,000 in securities and bonds before being, frightened away by .John. Kldridge, a watchman, who heard the robbers and fired a gun at them. It' is believed' there were three men-In the gang. Washington,. .Tan. SI.—Fd- enforcement of national, prohibition the house voted to appropriate ^l.OOO.OOO in nd-. uilion to $2.000,000 previously granted ' by congress. The incre-sise is need'cii to provide until next July for 2,:"0(l. aiinrils at SOU bonded warehouses Wjiore 00,000;000 gallons of whisky is In storage. SERB MINISTER IS SLAIN M. Takeff Assassinated Near City of Philippopolis by a Young Fanatic. Sofia, .Jan. 31.—SI. Takeff; former minister-of public works and minister of the .interior in the Malinoft cabinet of I&i8, was assassinated at Pescera; heiir Philippopolis, January ' 24;' The assassin Is.- described as, a j;ounj{..fanatic... •-. .

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