The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on March 3, 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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Wednesday, March 3, 1920
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THE DAILY FREE PRESS THE DAILY FREE PRESS 2 RESERVATIONS MARKETS NEEDED .-—- DAM «IUIITE mH ™;!'HHW' PASSSENATE BY THE FARMERS Established Weekly 1877 e- Press Publishing Co. MRS. JOHN T. OALBRAITH Bdltor and Manager Telephone - - 218 : 2,;.... TBHMS 8nb»crlpUon 15 cents a week. -A-OTertlsliur bills due weekly. Job-wo« icricuy ci»n..' ; SUBSCRIPTION $7.so. Iniered at the postofflce at. Carbon- vi»Js, llliaola, as second class matter. <O>0« In tne Free Free* Building, V«H Main Street. Mfcrch 3 1920 ANNOUNCEMENTS V s "'HIGHWAY COMMISSIONER. ' Th.e.'Free' Press is ^authorized to an- r nounce : &EORX}B A. PORE as a candi- • date : -*or ^Highway '.Commissioner o£ Oarbondale ; : townsbip, -subject to the JRepuoli'can Primary- March* 20. hV Free Press is authorized to an- JACOB ETHERTbN as a <• candidate. for Highway Coiamissioner -.of Carbchdale township,' subject to /•.the Rejiuliliwtn Primary March 20. ASSISTANT SUPERVISOR. "Hie Free Press Is authorized to an- :.BonEtc'ei^WM. : M. HOLLIDAY as a sandldate for reelection for Assistant Carbondale township, No Change in Outlook for the -,-rr—- —., ---.^v Passage of the Treaty ' Presence of Thriving Cities Near of Peace. By, Important to Residents of Country. MONROE DOCTRINE IS VICTOR K-: oubjeot to the •e-AMarch 20. • " Seventeen Democrats Join With Republicans or. Reservation, but Twenty-Two-Still Stick to the Administration—G. O. P. ' "Hog Proof.'' Washington',-March' 3.—Without the,slightest change either of meaning, or phraseology, the senate readopted the Lodge reservation safeguarding the Monroe doctrine by the decisive vote of ife to 22. . This reservation not only declines to submit questions, growing put of the" Monroe Doctrine'to the League of Nations, "but also declares In'th'e plainest language that the United States must ^remain the; sole - interpreter of the, doctrine. .Next .to, article. X-it was tiie most important point o'f difference' in the'treaty controversy. Twenty-Two '-Still Tied to' Wilson. Seventeen rtembcrats Joined with the Republicans..to roll-up the majority. At the same time, tiie' administration :igain 'clearly : ' demonstrated that it still commands sufficient support to block any ratification obnoxious to President Wilson. 3?he Monroe doctrine reservation struck directly at the most vulnerable point in the -administration '.defenses,, and it, WHS generally agreed that, us long as 22 Dem- Republican Primary: ocrats would continu^standing by Mr. Wilson'on such an issue, as this, ratification was out of the question. An effort'by'Sena tor Hitchcock, the Democratic leader, to displace the !Lodge reservation with a mild substitute, .was beaten. 43 to S4. Another Reservation Goes Over. In a brief speech, Senator Lodge declared "the maintenance of the Monroe doctrine is absolutely vital," and asserted his readiness to join in flat rejection of the treaty unfess it was clearly understood the United States was to continue as "the sole interpreter- of the doctrine." • The original Lodge reservation de- . The Free Press is authorized to an- noiiiice J. W..CRANDBLL as a candi- da*e for Assistant Supervisor, of Cair- Aondale township, subject- to the Re- tpublioan Primary, March,20. • TOWN CLERK.- The Free Press is authorized to announce WM. M. GALLBGLY., as a candidate for Town Clerk, of Carbon- •daie-Township subject to the Republi- v-can Primary March 20. CONGRESSMEN IN ROW American Legion Seeks Aid for the Soldiers. '-^Meeting of House Committee Breaks • /.. Up in Confusion Over Procedure— Members Leave Room. " Washington, March 3.—Taking up 'for the first time the whole question of soldier relief legislation, the house ways and means committee got into a row over procedure and- broke up in *ome confusion after members had re- jpeated charges made in the house that "the measures had been sent to the com- •iHiittde (or- burial. After many heated 'exchanges between members the com- •mittee ordered the room cleared of spectators,, and then in executive session .finally decided to continue hwir- .fng» today. 'Before the sudden termination of the Session Franklin D'Olier, ; national commander of the American Legian, »nd Thomas W. Miller, chairman of the national legislative committee, pve- .sented briefly an outline of wlmt tlio <organlz.at.ion. ': 'sought from congress. TRolli. declared service UK 1 :) wev? not risking for.a bonus, and Miller asserted that 3,000,000 soldier?, directly nf- JfRCto'd, we're'' 'closely win-china '.'"lisiil- tenilion of'the matter-of adjustment -coli'uipiisatiori. •• ' ~ '• / While the' wrnnple was In • ?rf>gi'«yss •"several mi-mliers lei't tlip.miHJtinj:, say- Jni; .tlie'y liacl been I'iilleii to ',hu limise, . nyliich':- liiid coiiveneil mcaiitinjo. .ulMhe region-;isl;x "is- iis li'.x-T:>1 rn-;i: ^inrnt as is c'on.fistent wUh 1'h:- \vylftu-f •' -J3f 1he'>vlinlt» country.'' liAIL -WORTHY'AS DELIVERED •^r-nrianrs G've . r*!.w F.roeni Largs Salary and Highest Honors— Eulogized in Speeches. Surtupost, March .",.—Admiral Hor's siilary as regent of Rungary luis fixed at 3,000,000 Icronon (110111- Mnally $000,000) .a vt>;ir. After his eloc- tion the national assembly sent, a flop- '-titation to escort him to the chamber, --where he took tho oatii and was presented with a draft nf the law creating •tUsroffice. Addresses which eulogized ••him-.-as having saved the nation from . violin"were delivered. Enthusiastic crowds lined' the ilag- ' --draped .line of march by which lie ' reached '""the parliament, building. "PLUMBERS OUT FOR $10 A DAY Strike for $3: Increase in Smaller • -'. Cities of Illinois—Many Towns '•/•. ; Affected. ' • Marion, HI., March 3.-—The union -'pluuibers here and several other places - ti*ve; .struck for 810 a dsj instead «£ r.$7,. <;iie present scale. _ The strike hits .?<Cari>pndale, Herrin, Marion, Murphys- *"boro/ West Frankfort, Christopher, j "iBenton, Dnquoln and Mounds. i •"•-. ' . ......-• • ' MERCHANTS DO THEIR PART Town and Rural Community Are De»' ' pendent Upon Each Other—^Cooperation Alone Brings Pros' Both. • •'.' (Copyright.) ' Residents of towns and cities everywhere are beginning to realize more acutely" the .fact that, except under very unusual 1 conditions, their ; communities, will prosper" and develop only in proportion to the 'prosperity and development that comes "to the 'farming sectipns..which .surround -.them.,: :Keal- Izing : this fact, .commercial clubs .and; .chambers of commerce have In recent : years "been 1 devoting as 'muchof their attention ' to '', developing 1 the cbuntty districts'as they hare to securing new industries and attracting new residents. They know that as the country about the towns' fcjecomes more .thickly settled and as tlte farmers become more prosperous the more money will:.'be'spent In the towns and -the faster -these -towns win grow. It Is largely for this reason that the .residents ofj the towns and cities • have-, been, dointf more, and more to aid the farmers in "growing bigger crops and In 'improving \ marketing conditions. The towns and. cities have contributed more and more liberally toward the building of good roads in the country districts and !hare paid a large; part of the, expense of maintaining agricultural experts to assist the farmers In growing bigger : crops and getting more money out of their crops when they are placed on'the'market. Not One-Sided Proposition. But this is not a one-sided proposition. If the city is dependent upon the country, so is the country dependent upon the city. What the farmer, raises is worth "absolutely nothing to him unless he can sell it at o price that will pay him a fair return on the money and time invested in its pro- clining to submit, domestic questions to dnction. The farmer, without mar- the League o£ Nations was also re- j kets, would be in the same fix as a adopted by a vote of 56 to 25. Four- storekeeper without customers. In' al- teen Democrats bolted and supported it. A mild substitute was proposed by Senator Hitchcock. Senator Borah declared it might turn control of the Panama canal over to the league. It was rejected, 44 to 36. The senate has now reached reservation No. 6 and the Lodge program still stands intact. FALSE COINAGE IS DOUBLED Chief Moraji of the Secret Service Bureau Asks Additional Funds to Nab Swindlers. Washington, March 3.—Counterfeiting hns doubled in the last six months, due to the. circulation of a greater number of government securities, including federal reserve notes, Chief W. H. Moraii of the sercret service told a house committee In asking for increased' appropriations for roundingj up counterfeiters. The raising of federal reserve notes is one of the most common acts of the swindlers, he said. U. S. STEAMER IS FIRED ON American Steamer Delight Arrives at Seattle From Vladivostok Scarred by Bullets. Seattle, Wash., March 3.—Officers of the American steamer Delight safd here troops fired upon their boat in Vladivostok harbor January 2, while she was unloading rifles. The Delight arrived, here with her superstructure scarred by bullets. The shots were fired, it was said, in an effort to halt the escape of a rebel leader, who had fled 'to a Russian ship. / most every case the, farmer Is dependent upon the near-by town or city for a market for at least his perishable products. In the language of .the street, it is a fifty-fifty proposition. - The town needs the country and the country needs the town. The farmer needs the assistance of the storekeepers of the town in securing a market for his products. He needs the assistance of the storekeepers of the town In getting good roads over which he may haul his products, without losing more time than the products are worth. Ho often needs the assistance of the storekeepers in helping him over a period of financial stringency. Storekeeper Needs Farmer's Trade. On the 1 other hand the storekeeper needs the business of the farmer. He does not ask the farmer to sell him his products on credit even though, at the he may be'hard pushed for cash and may need more credit badly. He does not ask the farmer to help hilni build a sidewalk in front of his store. He does not ask for the business of the farmer provided that he can sell the farmer the goods he needs at at low a price as he ca'n secure them for, elsewhere. But does he.always get the farmer's business? Ask the mail order man in the big city or ask the postmaster _ or the express agent in any town or j city in the .country. They could, II they would, tell of thousands of dollars sent away to the big cities to pay If or goods that could be purchased just as cheaply and much' more .conveniently in the nearest town, or city. These thousands of dollars, when sent to the mnii order houses in the big cities, never -come back. They do not help to build good roadS past the farmers' houses. When the next crops are bar- SENATORS "SAN FREE SEEDS ! vested - the mail order man won ' t bu51 I any, of the farmer's products^ The Senate Committee Acts Against Distribution by Congressmen, Saving $240,000.' Washington, March 3.—Acting on the recommendation of the new secretary of agriculture, the senate igriculture committee voted to eliminate from the annual agricultural bill the ,$240',000 voted by the house to coutiriue the' time-hallowed custom o£ distribution i of free seeds to their constituents by members of congress. MISS YOLANDA AVEZZANA Miss ITotanda Ave^zann the young daughter of the Italian ambassador to the United States and'Baroness Avez- zana, is "the- most recent arrival in the younger diplomatic set of Wnshington. She is elgateen and both beantiful and alentedX;:. .' •'. ', ._•'.':•::..'•.'•- potatoes, the tomatoes, tlie melons and other things that the farmer raises may lie and rot upon the ground so far as the mail order man Is concerned. No Credit From Mail Order. Man. The mail, order, man won't sell the farmer 2 cents* worth of, .goods on one day's credit no_matter how badly the.farmer may; need the goods or how little ready ".'cash, he has. to pay for them. If tiie fanner's house burns down; the 1 roaii order man is not, gi> ing to sell him any 1 lumber on credit so that he may build another horned He will take what cash he can get the farmer to ;send him and.there his interest in the farmer ends. If the farmer has no money-; to pay for .what he needs 1 , the mail order nia'n will find others to help swell the stream of'dotf. lars which is building up his great fortune and • helping build-up the great city in which,he lives. I.et the'home merchant help the farmer when he needs it. And the local merchant does help the farmer as long as he can, but there comes'a time" when he cannot. He cannot make money without customers. Without the legitimate profit that he makes from Ills sales he cannot "carry" the farmer over the rough spots, he cannot contribute to the good roads funds, he cannot pay tao farmer cash for his products 1 •, RIGHT SPIRIT IS MAIN THING Little Reflection Ne«ded to Show Why That la a Leading Requisite for Success. The king of Babylon chose David for his chief counselor not purely on account of his great ability or because of his appearance, but because an ep:- cellent spirit was In him. Daniel had the right spirit, the helpful spirit, the spirit of love, of kindness, of good will, and these are the great elements In .every employee. That Is what every employer appreciates more than any other one quality. He will put up with all sorts of weaknesses In an employee who has the right spirit, who is honest and earnest, and who takes an Interest in his employer's affairs, and is always ready to help him. . The young man who rings true to the" very core, who Is trying to do his level. best in everything, wlllget on.- Though he haye but one talent he will always be in demand. Faithfulness, loyalty, courtesy and the right spirit will never An Oppprtunit / To Brighten Up OPERA HUOSE Brightening up the home is one of the chief pleasures of the housewife. -~A- bright, -~ cheerful home makes for contentment and ; ,comfort. ••'.'. •'. "There^are marred andscratch- iioor ah'd'ttair 1 treads—tie wood-' •Ji *''•'' •'"n '' •-''"•"''• the'ice cnest—'th'd: kitchen,:cabi- :J? OXf iFOp. .;,net andv many other-places-aborit '•'?•-. " ' I'l -.•! .the home ;caui be brightened up ' - with FLOORLAC a varnish-stain- : of unusual wearing-qualities,-adaptability and 'beauty." It .'stains and varnishes in one operation'r-Vis curable and. waterproof.; ' . '.-'••" '. -•-. '..-.' .-.:.-, -.,-•;. . . . jFlopdac. is. made in all the popular 'shades of oak, mahogany, Ayalnut.'etc." It is inexpensive to use and easy toapply; 1 . • • . • ... . f V^j2 /are. niakihg. a. special offer.in order 'to : introduce' Flborlac QuickC to'Jtiigj'hpus;?:syi^e. Cut the cdujpon from : this'-ad,-bring it ; t'o } our. store w\tfe- l'0c. and we will give'ybii-a -25c:can of Floorlac .ahid.a.iSc.vo'rh'ish'.Brush.'' Bring in the', coupon today. ' .•-••••. -COUPON Address ':Th5.s coupon and lOc entitles bearer to j£ pint can of Floorlac and one. V amish Brush. {Only one of each to each purchaser.) ' ' 1 • . ' ' '.' '. .. ': !i ••'- •• ••••-•'. •.-.••' . • . • MOHAMMED VI. OF TURKEY . • . .'.-;,,• aiii- Jo r,l',>hl: . • New' photograph p'f_;Moh'aiiiined V'X. the present sultan of Turkey. FORMER GERMAN SHIP SINKS Steamer Moccasin"After Trip to South America.,Goes Down at Brooklyn Pier. New York; March, 3'/—The former German -passenger steamship Moccasin, which recently completed 'a round trip to South America as the first vessel of the . United States shipping board's fleet assigned for that service, sank at It's Brooklyn pier. It has not been ascertained what caused it to go down. The Moccasin, formerly the Prinz Joachim, was interned here at the beginning, of the war, and was seized by the United States when this country entered the conflict.' it on Waffles LEGION PUSHES ARMY PLAN the workman, the disposition he manifests, in filling the duties of a humble job, that foreshad : ows the sort of job ,be will have in the future. -. It was .the spirit, In which young Edison sold, papers ori trains and experimented with, chemicals In a baggage car that made him the greatest living Inventor. In fact, the spirit In which one Ones his work Is his life principle, it constitutes the very feiar- row of his being, all that he is now and all that he can or will be in the future. — Success. Won't Halt Work for Adoption,of Uni- •'• veraal Drill: .Policy-—Efforts to Be Continued. • Washington, March 3.—Ihe battle of the American Legion for adoption! of a national universal military-train-; Ing policy will "not be halted-because house , lenders have decided to sidetrack, the issue . in. coiisideriwjj ' the"' pending ariny reorganization bill, 5 Thomas W/Miller of Wilmiiigfbn. •Del. 1 ;' announces, speaking for the legion's special military committee,, of which : he is chairman. Efforts to obtain^ adoption of such a policy at this session of will be-.continued.,.. PORTUGUESE RAILMEN ST n lKE Some 'violent. Incidents as Employees ..of Railroads Quit-7-Fear Telegraph Tie-upl Tuy, Spain; Mdrcli 3.-^-AIl 'the employees on --the Portuguese: railroads struck Monday night. There were some violent Incidents. It, is believed all the. postal and: telegraphic eni- ployees will strike in sympathy with the railroad, men, who demand 1 Iri- creased wages, - - CORN SYRUP RAIL STRIKERS FIGHT TROOPS Sanguinary Encounter Between Workers and Military Reported at Capital of Roumania. London, March-3.—As a consequence of the railroad strike at Bucharest, Roumania, , sanguinary encounters having been taking place between the strikers and the troops. „ ' AND WOMDN FOR CARTRIDGE MAKING. THIS WORK IS LIGHT, CLEAN EASILY LEARNED AND PAYS A MINIMUM WAGE OF 20c PER HOUR, WORKING 55 HOURS AND RECEIVING PAY FOR 60 EQTTRD. ST OF THE WORK, HOWEVER, IS ON A PIECE-WORK BASIS AND PAYS: CON- ) Cold Fatal to Florida Fruit. " Miami, Fla., March 3.—Damage estimated at over ?a,000,000 was done to fruit,nad vegetables in south Florida by the lowest temperature ever ofS clal- ly recorded here for March, 34 degrees. . - . , SIDERABLY MORE THAN THE HOURLY RATE. PROVISION HAS BEEN MADE FOR TAKING CARE OF HOUSING. Western Gartrici^e Go. Bast Alton, Illinois "

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