The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on February 9, 1920 · Page 2
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The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 2

Carbondale, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, February 9, 1920
Page 2
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IJif-fms.-*.' :,- THE DAILY FREE PRESS Established - '••;..-, !S«lly1«03 Weekly 1.877 . - '•' ^"--r • sWsce Press Publishing Co. v:- MR*. JOHN T. GALBRAITH 1 Editor and Manager, .-. y.. v .;• ..a** ; ~ v \" , ; Telephdni ' - '- 218 <'":u'i .:•- 'TERMS ' '". ««*«crlpUori 15 C6nt« a'weai.- " ..Advertising,.bills ,due weekly. ".--" TREATY BREACH s MEARtlf filflSED j «• " i . t' . • -i • * * I- • ' <s'vLi Wilson Eases Opposition to, _ Reservations: Proposed .-by -, -'• Republican Senators. ' i£$ -wont- stricuj: -.,, • ANNtfAl. SUBSCRIPTION 'J7.80. .Itatered at the postofflce at Carton- niimoia, as., second class, matter. In the- Free Press Building, Main --'-""- •••> - **:\>f Fat*. " - '1920. ANNOUNCEMENTS :HIGHWAYCOMMISSIONER. - • The! Free Press is ^authorized to, announce GEORG-E A: FORE as a candt- •data 4or: Highway t Coramisgioner;: ot •Cartxmdale' township} •< sufiject to: .the L,:Sl«imbIican.Primary, March.'20.,- ,i i£. i;<ii u •.->—*—' :—#—'-ii;. ••.. • .-•; «TA riAS.SISTANTi SUPERVISOR. '" "The -Free Press- is authorized to an- .Bounce WM. M. HOLLIDATF-as^a." candidate for. reelection for Assistant 1 Supervisor of-Carbondate.-.-towiship h tsubjeot ,,to the-, ^Republican -Primary; ..' -March.20. - M../. .. ••• ..;.•! SENATE ACTION IS UBGED IAPS RAIP.U. S, BOATS ^ IjgHtersrBoycot't American ,Sftip ; s.; t •,.. . Kill Native. J:preman, . .'.. Board Vessel, Beat Mate arid Crew- Consul at Yokohama Appeals to ." Tokyo for Protection. . •Chicago, Feb. 9.—A Yokohama cable "to the Chicago Tribune says: , "e'er, several weeks serious trouble •has been developing in Yokohama har- '•bor between Japanese steamship companies and the United States shipping •boaj-d vessels, who have been calling :in 'increasing numbers. "Last week a lighterage boycott was -declared against the Admiral .line -slpps. Lighters intended for these yes- •sels repeatedly were towed away 1 half "•loaded.and scattered about the hnrbor •'because the business was an -American formed lighterage company! -."Yesterday tlie company secured a •.-number of lighters from Tokyo. Last •.-night a tug loaded with Japanese thugs? • ^ariiped. with knives and clubs smashed V-their way onto the lighters and ,cut • ithem.adrift. The thugs then boarded -the steamer Lake Gituno and seriously vieat the American mate and a number, -of the crew. • " I "The thugs later visited the home of •the Japanese foreman of the American lighterage company and murdered; him. "Consul General Scidmore- just has sent a warm demand to tlie Japanese' authorities for police protection for .American'shipping. .Ambassador Mori rris Is. taking, the matter, up with the -a?okjo foreign office and with Washing- Ton. ' : . " ' -..I" "There are now 17 American cargo *teaniers in Yokohama harbor., and cthere . have been incroa'sing signs of Japanese awakening to.the seriptisness •of American competition in the Pacific." '_".,,.. '.'.''.'. '.',''.'.-' JKIAID OF': EMPRESS "SUICIDE "Former Attendant of Dowager .Czarina of Russia Ends Life in " ,. Switzerland. '...-.. :! "Gene%-a, Feb.. Q.^Countess de Hen- iartchteu, a member of the Russian ool- '.ony.^.at Montreaux .'and formerly msiid -of•''.honor ;to the. dowager empress of • ^Russia, has coihinitte'ci .. suicide , by •drowning in Luke Geneva. Her body, tsttll. decked in valuable jewels, . was •found. floating' in the lake oil':, the •town of Vilieneuve, .near the,upper «nd ,of. -Hie lake. ..-Driven frbm>Ilus- isia wlie:n. the imperial, regime 1 -.was overthrown, tin; .countess :.ciime.-.-,to ^ -^Switzerland. The assassination - of : 'the fonvier. cxar was keenly ielt by -hher, and she was often heard to coiu- .oplain of -hnrhnrltles practiced in RUST -sia by Hie bolshevik!. . . . ^- .UWORE VICTIMS OF RIPE OLIVES .-Ptomaine Is FatsJ to Five at Memphis —Another Person 1 Is III. ' Memphis, Tenn., Feb. 9.—With the ''-death of Max.E. Vunkannon the num- 'fcer.of victims of ptomaine poisoning as a result of eating-canned ripe olives .-at a luncheon here was increased to •five. Mrs. Max E. Vunkannon,.-hostess -at the luncheon, and Ihree . of her guests died and another is .ill. • -Woman Chosen as G. O. P. Delegate. St. Louis, Feb. 9.—Missouri women floored a political point when Mrs. "Esther -Butler was chosen? as' a. delegate .to represent : .tl)e ,11th. Missouri -congressional district at tiiajepubilcan •—"—- 1 convention in Chicago J ifext -'Preiident Agrees to H ttchcbck - Pact Compromise . PJan—Letter So Phrased That Senators Asked : . .- -to .Have; It. Read.. See- ,j ..:.--i-. ,,pnd,.Timei- .",^/.-..: Washington, Feb;', 9.—A letter from President Wilson renewing his objection to. some .features, of,, .the. -peace treaty' reservations trained,'by .th'e'JRe-, .publican majority of the sehate' 1 'iurj- ; nished-the'bixsis oi a'u^e'arnest discus- 1 siou".ln 'a' : conference of Democratic' senators;; .•'. . : '. ; The president made known, his views; In . a. jnessage to. Senator" Hitchcock, DeuioprafjicJeader in^ tlje senate... The j.leitter was'.^ead" tp ,the, .conference.of ' .Democratic,, senators.;.to' .risciiss the) .treaty situation., ', ', M '"_''_ t ''-[ ,''p'hrasea that tlie •senator's asked; to ; have'it reiid a second time in order .that : they might understand .it better^ .-.i'Jie.statement follows: .. Letter.From President i "My Dear S.euaior...JJiteb,cppk: "I have greatly-appreciated your thoughtful kindness-ln keeping me ih- 'formed,., C9n.cernins: ; . l .,tli.e. .conferences ..yon ;i and sq'n\e,Qf..yqur cpUeagues. have .had,with sp.okesnieiL of Hje.Jtspubliciin,^ .coiic.e'riiirig r ,,tlje. possibility. ,,of ratlfleatibn .at the treaty of peace, anil jsend this .line in ^special appreciative acknowledgnient of" yoiir- letter of this' 22nd; • I:return the clipping you were 1 kind enough to inclose. •' . . . "Toithe substnrice-of It I. of course, adhere: I am bound to. Like yourself, I am solemnly .sworn'to obey an'd maintain ,,the .Constitution of these United States'.' ' ^ "But I think .the .".form of it. very unfortunate. Any reservation or resolution"stating that 'the United Stares assumes no-obligation under such ami such an article unless or except' would, I am. sure, chili our relationship with. the. nations ..with which we expect to be associated in the. great enterprise of maintaining the' vror.UVs peace. • "That association must, in any case, my dear senator, involve very ssrious and far-reaching implications of honor and duty, which, I am sure, we shall never, in fact, be desirous of ignoring. It-is,the more important not to create the impression that we are trying to escape obligations. He Accepts Reservations. "But I realize that negative criticism is not all tha't is called for in so serious a matter. I am happy to be able to add, . therefore, that I have once more gone .over the reservations proposed by yourself,.the copy of which I return herewith, and am glad to say that I can. accept them as they stand. "I have never seen ' the slightest reason to doubt the good faith of-our associates in the war, nor ever had the slightest reason to fear that any nation would seek to enlarge our obligations under the covenant of the League of Nations, or seek to commit us to lines of action which, under our Constitution, only the congress of the United States can, in the last analysis, .decide. . , .-"May I suggest that with .regard to the possible withdrawn! of the United States, it would he wise t'o give to the president the right to act upon our resolution of congress in the matter of withdrawal? In other words, it would seem to be permissible and'ad- visable that any resolution givjng notice of withdrawal should be a joint rather than ;i concurrent resolution. Holds Veto Right Eosentlal. . "I doubt whether the president can be deprived of his veto power "under the Constitution, even with his own consent. The use of a joint resolution "would permit the president, who 'is, of course, charged by .the Constitution with the conduct of foreign policy, to merely exercise a voice .in saying whether' so inrpbrtant a step as withdrawal from the League of Nations should be accomplished by a majority or by .a two-thirds vote. . . ... . ' "The Constitution 'itself, providing that the .legislative body was to be consul ted. in treaty-making, and having prescribed a. two-thirds vote in suqh cases,, it seems to me, .that there should be no unnecessary .departure from the method there indicated. < "I see no objection to a .frank statement that the United States can accept a mandate with regard to'any territory under Article XIH Part 1. or nny other provision of the treaty of peace, only by the direct authority and action of the congress of the Unit- States. "I hope, my dear .senator, that you will never hesitate to call upon me for any assistance that I. can render in this or any other public matter. "Cordially and sincerely yours, "WOODEQW WILSON." The Proposed Compromise. The clipping.-referred to in the letters was the following proposed compromise reservation on Article .X: ."The United States assumes no ob- llgatlon''.to. employ Its military or naval-forcesVor. the ece.nomis .boycott, to preserve the .territorial^ integrity or 'political-. independence, of any,.other tountry under the provisions of artl- DARWIN P. KINGSLEY AMERICANS KEEP ORDER IN SIBERIA d •'.'.-' ^ ;@^^ v"n^V'^r "JgSP: •-.' •' •-•.-. v-. ; -.."-v-«--...'•!' .. trv -^ •--'.'••"•• - - - v : .- • ' ^.•"•^toii ..V;-..-..-.- ... l !.J.«j •.-.•• -;:;•;•• .--,>' •- ; i? .v'-vvt'-^'/vt' t ...Vf^-V^;..'i--'JS- •• NEW GOVERNMENT IN CHARGE _'./'. .'-".I I .UifV. (.'I. 1 .'••.. -V.-V7 .1 tJ.*' . . , Yanks Preserve Neutrality When Zemstyo Troops. Make Entry. Into/ .;> .City : .of. Vladivostok—Ame^i-'„,.. ", .... ° » e .insurancejcpni- ^.^, n al . ^naur^em.. Droops enterea pany, being boomed for: the RepulH the rity. by stealth'.arid captured the llCnn;. nn>s:(rlr»nrifil nrtminoMXn ' nn .'.ihlkr* • i ,n j j. . .. . ... i; presidential. nomination on tlie ground that a business man is needed ,aj the head of,the government. ~ DIG N, Y, 'ArrhiTof 1.0,0)0"Men W6t¥ With ; Shovels and Picks.. Low to the" fcitV Froiiiu Storm "Prob-j ably $25,000,000-^Heavy Seas .' t i ij :•'..-.. Are Receding^. . .--,.--. New. York, Feb! 9.^A'lthough"still badly crippled, and Held, in 'th'e'lcy grip of the recent blizzard,''New- York .is 'slowly regainmg- : nb'rmai conditions under the 'onslaughts' of an army of.more than 10,000 men with shovels" and ice picks. .This formidable"'army, of which more' than two-thirds''are'volunteers', aided by several hundred army any privately owned motortrucks, began its drive" against the. snow and ice,i and, aided by the springlike weather, Cleared many'-of the most important streets. Although officials : oC the' "L" and surface lines announce car's and trains are being run, there are hiany s'urface lines still out of commission. Traffic of all long-haul trips on railroads, .and on suburban routes, is slowly becoming normal; and it is promised that by tomorrow regular schedules will be resumed: The wind and the'tide having subsided, little additional damage was reported from coastwise rernrts and towns,, although'many still are• snowbound and covered with' waist-high drifts. The loss of business from the storm probably will reach ?23,000,000. Vladivostok, "FebV ! 9:—The 'socialist organvGolos' R.ddi'ny.^after'days of' enforced' 1 silence^ appears;with the hendr Iinesj; r ,"Long.Live Great' and. United ™~~~'V'.: acclaims' tire new v'ZemStvo nenj^ cgngratulotes -.the..',allies ,-.:>•. le Proposed withdrawal, ofctheir troops and' ','' grateful' reference to. the;; part, ijlayedi'by.'lhe.' Americans In the establishment .'of :a;'pop'ul!»r : government. Tlie>'foll6wing iristahce''ls : -cited.: 1 .'• : • ;.'• •.-.-.• ':••.'••• '••: -. The first , insurgent" troops" Centered tram depot, whence, they : were swiftly conveyed past the unsuspecting Japanese cordon. •-*-•'.'' . U. S. Keeps Neutrality.' -^"' v Alighting in the .iiiain street, tliey proceeded, to. surrpund ^the house- ot. .General HozanbV, the- governor general, but a Japanese guard blocked the- Tway. '" J* 1 ' ". '• ' •'"' •' r-1 . TKereuppV the officer 1 c'omnianding the American marines, picketing the street, announced that he .would not permit jiny interference. -Thereafter ^.neutrality was'observed. 1 '" :'. r ;i, : '.* . ' •; Dls'cljpllnctl troops from .Russian islands 1 . 1 'are J'gaVrisonihg VJauivos't'ok. It appears thit'^'the troops were:una- ile, to reach the city at ndon' becausje •f .the Work of jtoCTiioy's icebreafeferiji.' The 'commander' of th"e amalgamated army, acting as executive, has decreed the. death penalty for lawlessness and drunkenness:' ' - ••-•';*•••"•=> ( :; ,. "; Service ls_ Voluntary. • ^ 'J'-'i Soldiers' and sailors'of alf ranks'are at'liberty^ to join the Zenistvo force?, bnt.are'not mot'este'd'if they decline to serve. Officers havd removed their epaulets. ' ' "''.'". ; ' j '.The popular and • well-justified ' belief is that Americans sponsored the present movement. Marked favor is shown by the populace to 'American troops. This circumstance ' involves' considerable responsibility. " ' - • • Everj'thing seen . resembles;, in' a diluted form the first days of the .'revo.- lution at Petro'grad. The. rcVqlntlqn : ' arfes boast that, having grown sadder and wiser, they are able to avoid pitfalls. ''.'.'•• "• •„ '•'•'• •"• ' '; It seems that the hardest -part of the American task rema'insl General Rozanov, it is reported, put on a Japanese uniform and escaped: We "of tier "a- hearty ;« ;:ro^?pu:it; w :• r 3vpTd that .l^iifsTfteeiihs - * ; Jf ;s|ou.^e#.'. a stick of • i " v -!• •'..',; :<:'..; ':• ' 'I- breath appet i.e. nerves. • ftf^'''^ S ' " '•'^•'••'•r Z> • . 3jJ. . «*!' IlnT . That's a eood deat to f or. 5 centsi: Sealed Tight—Kept Right cie X or to employ the military or naval forces' of- the United States under any article of the treaty for 'any 'purpose, unless in any particular, case the congress, which, under the Constitution, bias the sole power to declare war or authorize the. : employment of the military or naval, .forces, of the United. States, .sliall by .act or joint resolution so. provide. - Nqthing here-, in shall'be deenfeiirto impair the'"qb-; liga'tion 'in artlcie';'XVI concerning the economic boycott." ' ' ; LABOR'S PLAN OF ACTION A. F.- of .!_.. Decides on .Method Fighting in, the Cornirig ' " ' Campaign.' .of Washington,' Feb.. 9.—The American Federation of Labor announced its plan of action for tlie coming political campaign. The federation^decided" to wage an active campaign in every con- .gressipnal' district of ' the country to' elect candidates for congress who^are known to be frieiidlj-'to 1 policies-advoi; cated by organized Jftbof and'.to defeat candidates who are known to be hO[S- .tile. .Samuel Gpmpers, Frank Mor-! rlson and '.Tames O'Connell w.ere se-. lec'ted ns'aA' executive committee.'. .." If you want -to .know v/iaat real goodness in table syrups is, try the deliriously-flavored'.JUST RIGHT brand i - It simply-can't be beat—for griddle cnkes, waffles hot : .biscuits, bread, preserving,candjjr.sLhig,etc. One'can' will, convince you. At your grocer's.. ... •^ ^S 5 "j^?^ Roc:ERco -' ST - L °uis ' ••' Better to have Insurance and not need it, than to need it and not have it THE GARBONDALE INSURANCE AGENCY, PHONE 30& ' : JOSEPH F: RINN • iriediiims' and who has offered.$5,000 to anypne, ;Sii' Oliver : Lddge. in :- par- tlciuh'r';' 1 . \fho can: "furnish proof • 'of- supernatural phenomena.'!' • • • INDICT SPOKANE 1 ;MERCHANTS; Three Big ; firms Are : ,Charged With : Profiteering by the Federal . . Grand Jury. ...• . • i Spokane, Wash, Feb.- .S.^- ments* charging profiteering were re= turned, by a. United.'States giand.jury: here against'_die .Spokane .Dry Goods company and the 'Culb'ertsoh-Grote-.- Rankin company, two of the largest department stores ,of. this city, nnrt- Hill Bros. Shoe company; ono'of the, largest shoe, stores. .-..'•• TRAIN HITS AUf6f;4 KILLED; St. Louis Family Wiped Out'When. BurlihgtSn.'Pa'ssehger'Crashes"into, . : Car in"That City. . . ''-.'•' St. Louts, Feb.- . 0.—Four persons wore killed 'when an'automobile in' ivhich they were riding was struck by' 11 Burlington passenger!'train." The' j.lead are: ' Mr; and Mrs. Iohn'~C. Lutzi:' I fnburger;; their' ^nine-mohth'^dlflv son: "if"this ijlty;'and'Lutzenburger's"moth,-' VICTOR ROUSSEAU • A story that grips the imagination and ( holds the readet- spell-' bound "with " awe ove • 'iltfe possibility that th silent arid mysterious depths vhold just .such r<a : horde of strange.crea- tufesas^ the 1 author "has conceived, that might some day. rise from the .c.orat c"av.e.rjfs..Qf the ocean floor and overrun the earth. . -f .e. m,a r k ^ b 1 y thrilling tale that vies with the imaginary ific- tion of Jules Verne, Rudyard KipKng and ;H. G.Weils. Don't fail to ^ read; it! Our Serial! You'll find the first installment in an early issue of this paper. V : Money, back'withbut'WueitiDa 'if i HUNT'S Solve f«iU;W th* -trtmrajentoflTCH-BCZEMA, ' . RINOWORM', r TBT-TfERoc other i tching »ldn diKaao. .Try i • 75 <*ntbox mt our ri«k. .-•-. HEWITT'S DRUG BTOHB.

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