The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on February 6, 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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Friday, February 6, 1920
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THE THE DAILY FREE PRESS MRS. WILLIAM K. DRAPER ,-OSally 1»88 Established Weekly 1877 Press Publishing Co. WI«S. JOHN T. GALBRAITH ; ^'Editor and Manager- Telephone - - 218 -f*& • = ._ TERMS :«B*»crJpUon 15 cents a week. • Adrertisine bills ,due -weekly. .'-. Sob VOTK strictly casn. . ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION J7.80; Bntered at the postofflce at Carbon- ^a*le,.nHmols, as second class matter. OM.ce In the Free Press Building, - *W««t' Main. Street 6, 1920. DEWBERRY GASH j^SOWN BROADCAST "3L KT Moore, First of Men", Is' Called to Stand. Indicted the jTELlS OF RECEIVING MONEY -• S3rand Rapids Man Testifies as to ' How He Scattered Funds in "' Michigan to Help Win J Senate Seat. '. - •Grand Eapids, Mich.. Feb. 6.—Allen 1C. Moore, first of the indicted men -•to testify, was called to the stand by .^he fipYernjngut j^vhen the Newberry -•elections conspiracy trial WE.» resumed In federal district court here. I.^Ioore pleaded guilty at first to four ••of the 8fr counts and not guilty as to ;the others. He changed this to "nolo jcontendere" on January 26. Moore's aionie is in Grand Rapids. Moore told .-jof a trip to Detroit with Floyd, at :.-which time Pnul King asked him to •jvisflt.the upp°r peninsula and sound " ,ovrt certain individuals on the New- "•jjerry candidacy. Moore said B. Frank - -'jSmory, at King's orders, gnvt- him i?100 for expenses and he received a '^thedc for that amount. Moore said .."hfi'mnrte dflils- reports, by mail. On a second meeting with -King. Moore said -fee agreed with the Newberry cam- •jpalgn manager on a salary of $75 a '. Meets King in M.arquette. P Moore said he joined King in Mar- -ijuette about April 23, 1918, nntl the Blatter -was- accompanied by Clifford ;;SiM)en,..his secretary and another defendant. . : . ": Moore testified his salary was given -jto him in Detroit in cash by either jEmery or Harry O. Turner. Through pr. W. H. Smith, Jr., Moore said he • «net—George R. Murray, head of a JrallroRd men's relief association and ipublisher of the organization's maga- ,feine. He arrange'd with Murray for (letters of Introduction to many rail- jroad-men and Dr. Smith took a trip •iwltti him. ,' i "Were you givdn anything besides -jletters to take to these men?" asked IPrnnk C. Daiiey, assistant attorney general.' .' Tes," said Moore, "Floyd said these tpien couldn't be expected to work for mottling In distributing literature and ihe gave me $300 in cash to pay'them." ; Moore said he gave Jack Murray of Uetrolt ?250 in connection with visits rto railroad men and factory workers, -iTack Murray, he snMv was a brother x>f George Murray. At Port Huron ihe gave $40 or S50 to Alex Murray, •^another brother. At Saginaw a "man :DDinert Hjgkey" was given-$25. Geoi-ge-rdopeland, a baggageman at 'Sftginaw; received ?75 in several pay. onents. Moore said Dr. Smith was -"right ther4't when he gave out this GERM AN EN VOK TO ACCEPT LIST Reprisals in Sight if Berlin Government Protects War Culprits. ~7 PMIY- CHIEFS TO CONFER Berlin Lokal Anzeiger Says Rumors That a Crisis Is Impending in the Government Are Without Foundation in Fact. ^ AMUSE-U Tonight and Saturday Night Constance Talmadge . ' '.•• •" ; "'. '.-..' — rlN'—V ••<'../.-'..'; . "A TEMPERAMENTAL WIFE" Mrs. -William K. Draper, who will he the only delegate of her 'sex s«nt by the American lied Cross to. the~lfrsi. general council of the I-eaguu of Rod :Cross societies opening ;u Gpneva. Switzerland, on MmvJi ii. Mrs. Draper has long been active in lied Cross work. . During the'war she was chairman of the woman's advisory committee of ;he national organization and now is vice chairman of the New- York . County chapter. , U-BOATS BEATEN BY WILSON Secretary Daniels Says North Sea BaT-- rage Was Built at President's v ••• Suggestion. New York, Feb. 6.—Secretary Daniels, speaking at the Democratic club dinner to National Chairman Homer S. Cummlngs, declared President Wil-' son saw the necessity of shutting German submarines oft the seas as the only effective method of combating them before rnivnl staffs "on either side of the water" moved to that end. "You must shut up the hornets in their nest," Mr. Daniels quotal the president ns having said in a quarterdeck speech to officers of the battleship Pennsylvania, early in the war, "for you never, can end the submarine peril if you let them out and then have to i devote yourselves to chasing -them al over the ocear.." "The barrage finally built across the North sea," Mr. Daniels said, "was the American navy's answer to the president's couusel." Scatters Cash Broadcast. Another trip described -"by Moore oli in Cadillac, Grayling, Boyne City JOast Jordan. . He got more money Floyd and- gave Yardniaster' i.v, ' :tt Grayling, S2"i. A foreman, -•pne -kla.-ion, at Grayling re'cpivpu "?40 to -.-$60,'' •Jtf'oore said, and he named Earl - .,-Farnier, an engineer at East Jordan, •as getting $60. Fred Cnrtiss at Boyne -•City got half that amount. At Battle -<3reek a man named Maude! got $40 -.-.ami Joseph Lardnor. a machinist at "Manistique, was given §20, according --40 'the witness. * - On, various trips to Flint Moore said - .-3ie -gave Myers, a freight agent. ?SO; A. K. Cole, a yardmaster. S.", and Ray ..'•Larrabee of the intfrurhnn line $10. " A.man named Allen, an engineer." *at Battle Creek was mentioned as receiving ,?140, and Secretary Lloyd of itbe Jackson branch of the relief asso- 2;lation ^40. Moore said this money •was given hitn by Floyd at Grand •Kapids and E&nery or Turner at Detroit. . x . . Moore then described a trip he took -with George Murray, arranging for the • Immediate meeting of the relief association.. .)..'. '"Who paid the expenses?" • asked STEALS GOLD FROM MINT Employee at Denver Charged With Theft of $35,000 Worth of Metal— I Recovered in Yard. ; Denver, Colo., Feb. 6.—Orville Harrington, 41 years old, a skilled worker In the Denver mint, was arrested here by secret service operators on a elmrge of having robbed 'the mint of gold bars to the value of .fiio.OOO. Harrington was trapped as lie was carrying awny a bar ! of the metal. He confessed and led the officers to his home where the bars were found buried about the yard and hidden in various places. All of the stolen gold was recovered EXTRA! —-— r •'- — I Civilization Facing Extinction by Horde of Deep-Sea Creatures! Tribe of Cannibalistic Half Fish, Half Human Creatures Discovered Near Shetland Islands! Paris, Feb. C.—Dr. Wilheim Mayer, German charge d'affaires "ire-Paris,, left Berlin for .Paris with formal instruc- | tions to accept the allied note demancl- - ing extradition of persons accused of ' war crimes, says a dispatch from the German capital by .way of Basle. The German 1 government has'sum- moned the chiefs of -the various- parties in the national assembly to convene Saturday,'to discuss the question. Meanwhile, the dispatch adds", the government expects to be in possession ; of the exact text of the allied notes ' • without which no decision -can be ' j taken. . j ; Disapprove of Lersner. I I The German government disapproves of'the attitude of Baron Kurt von t'ersner in his refusal to transmit the 1 list of .Germans demanded for extradition to his government, "it was said by Foreigu Minister Miller to M. Du •Marcilly, the French charge d'affaires in Berlin. . Doctor Mayer, who returned 'to. Germany after presenting'himself to Premier Millerand recently, was summoned to Berlin from Munich by nil urgent call, after the resignation of Baron.voii Lersner. . . . What amounted to virtually-a new note was sent to Berlin by, the- allies to be presented to'tlie German government with the list of persons accused of war crimes, besides the original covering letter drawn up to accompany the list. The suggestion has been- made in official circles here that if the Germans resist surrender of the accused, the latter may be tried by default. It Is pointed out that while most of them never would undergo.the penalties imposed by the court, it would be impossible for them to leave Germany except for neutral countries. Might Prolong Occupation. Prolonged occupation of the" "left bank of the Ithine in case of refusal by the Germans to give up the acchsed is another suggestion made, it being recalled that the clause of the treaty relating to occupation provides the allied troops be withdrawn by stages, terminating the occupation in 15 years providing all clauses of the treaty are executed. Otherwise occupation maybe prolonged indefinitely. This menace is- counted upon to cause the German government to re-, fleet before breaking any clause..- The menace might or might not be carried out, but it Is pointed out it would.pre- vent the Germans from considering nonexecutlon of the extradition clause as a precedent for resisting the other clauses of the treaty. It was stated at the foreign- 'Office that the list of accused probably would be delivered to the German government either by M. De Marcilly, the French charge d'affaires in Berlin, or Lord Kilnmrnock, the British charge, who is dean of the diplomatic officers .In Berlin. It was said also that any list given out in Berlin up to the present could not: be considered official. Humors that a crisis was impending In the government are said by the X,o- kal Anzeiger to be groundless. The cabinet members are' hi complete agreement on Germany's policy, the newspaper avers. on no pursuit out \ A sad sweet story of a maid .who would wed a man -Who .would femmme charm but her o,vn. -. She- sallies lorth jrito the wide world r of hnn, finds h.m, captures him, and then-Oh then !' she begins to find things about men, the wretches ! and her own man in particJar A peppy play' about wives and steno^s— — and husbands. Also OUTING; CHESTER 6:30 and 8:15 2O and SO LONDON tRADE JUMPY Foreign Exchange Situation Eagerly Discussed There. Is Ask Credits to Start Schemes to Attract From U. S. ' Business^-., Gold London, Feb. 0.—The foreign exchange situation was eagerly discussed in all quarters of the city, and pond- ing official action the .market for continental exchange remained feverish. Exchange on Paris was quoted at 48 francs 70'centimes and on Brussels'at 47 francs 90 centimes, a shade worse than yesterday. New York exchange, however, was steadier, opening at ?3.22 and- gradually improving to $3.23^, at which the business was smaller. Opinion in financial circles seems to be that an international conference may decide upon the granting of credits for European countries to set the wheels of commerce in motion, the guarantors agreeing to abstain from Better tojhaye Insurance and not need it,jj than to need it and not have it CARBONDALE INSURANCE AGENCY. PHONE 303. 1 : : ;Uie expansion o,~ expurls to America. This aim is being fosfered officially. The exports' of Bradford (the wool center) to the United States during January were nearly $5,000:000 above January of last year, while the president of the board of trade in a speech Wednesday declared fliat in . a few weeks the %-alue of the export trade of this country would be In excess of the value of its imports. It is necessary also to attract gold from the United States and this will - -- —. 'only be possible when the balance of unnecessary expenses .and to carry out.; trade ls in fclvol . of this ^ drastic financial reforms themselves, j Kew Yorl; , Fel) . O ._ ln tn , (jr -One of the prmc.pal objectives j dem;md slorlll]!r rose to counted _as necessary is undoubtedly ' - ' Franc erieelis, which dropped to a r-,. of 15.12 to the' American dollar, were quoted at 14.75 just before the market closed. Belgian francs were quoted at 14.50. Suffrage Bill Carries in State Senate at Jackson Without Negative Vote. Jackson, Miss., Feb. 5.—The state senate, without a dissenting vote, passed two house resolutions propos- ict; to amend the state constitution- so as to confer the right of suffrage on women. t WHITE HOUSE HITS GREY • "I did," said Moore. "Out of what?" "Out of my dewberry caaoney." ._•---.-. • lULD such a headline "in this newspaper some day startle ypui? The idea seems to be the conception of a disordered mind, but a writer ofwidescientinck^.owledge combined with brilliant stdry-telling ability, has produced an imaginative tale around thisrthemethat. seems perfectly plausible and which is gripping in its realism, in The Deep Sea J[ GIL fil VICTOR ROUSSEAU / We have secured this splendid story for our next serial. DON'T PAIL T». READ IT. Officials Think : British .'Ambassador Should Have Informed Wilson of Views on Treaty. : ' , ^Washington, Feb. 6.^— Various Jritima- | tions and reports that President' Wll- ' I son might have known in advance of 1 the contents of Viscount Grey's recent | letter on the status -of the peace treaty ! were met by administration officials With the statement that, while they did not care to assume the position of denying them, (here was .no foundation in j fact for such conclusions. There were indications that the government here rather was inclined to feel that the president should have been advised of Viscount Grey's expressions before they were published. FRENCH RAIL STRIKE FEB. 10 Workers Threaten to Go Out if mands Are Not Met—Cite H. C. of L. De- Paris, Feb. G.—A general strike on French railroads on February 10 if unions' demands are not met is probable as a result of a three-day meeting of the allied council of railroad workers in this city. Allowances for. the high cost of living and increased wages are demanded. Fifteen Killed In French Wreck ^ Dijon, Feb. 6.—Fifteen ' person's" were killed and thirty injia-ed in'ia head-on collision between an ejipress train and a freight trn'in about -twenty-one niiles'east of Dion, France. No! "Auto" Track is Not Narrow Track In talking with one of our customers about the Studebaker "auto" track wagons, we uncovered a surprising notion of his: That notion—in his mind a firm belief—was that "auto" track wagons are the northern narrow track wagons. He was far from the actual facts, because "auto" track is neither narrow nor wide track- "Auto" >track is a standardized width, developed to fit the tracks or ruts made by automobiles —every one of which makes-a track 56 inches wide. . ' When standardization "was*first consi^ereU r by the wagon manufacturers of both the south and the north, it was recognized that the constantly increasing number or automobiles were making, and would continuCto make, the tracks on practically every road in the country. These manufacturers foresaw the necessity of building wagons to fit this track. They'saw the advantage to wagon users of being able to follow such roads without bumping, but-running easily and . smoothly''in the established tracks, .affording longer wagon service and doing away with the strain imposed on horses 1 pulling ..a wagon that would not fit the roads. Come in and examine our Studebaker "auto^ track wagons. Have us show you by actual .measurement —in case you, too, have had the wrong idea—that "auto" track is not nair"ow track. _. H. O, HALL & CO. ' Carbondale, Illinois. Dealer in Coal, Feeds and Seeds sa

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