The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on March 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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Saturday, March 6, 1920
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THli DAILY FREE PRESS IHE DAILY FREE PRESS Established 1969 Weekly 1877 ._ Press Publishing Co. MR*. JOHN T. QALBRAITH Editor *stt Manager - Telephone - - 218 TERMS < Subscription. 16 cents a week. . Advertising bills due weekly. • Job won strictly casB. ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION 17.80. •filtered at the postofflce at Carton- Ililmols, as second class nutter. In the Free Press Building, Street March 6 1920 ANNOUNCEMENTS HIGHWAY COMMISSIONER. • The Free Press is authorized to an- •-iieuiic* GEORGE A. FORE aa a candl- >4*to tor Highway- Commissioner "of Carboodale township, subject to the ••Republican - Primary March* 20. • The Free Press is authorized to an- «o«noa JACOB ETHERTON a3 a . candidate for Highway Commissioner ""' of Catfeondale township, subject to CiQie Republican Primary March 20. jt -ASSISTANT SUPERVISOR. " -The Free Press Is authorized to an- ifeanoe WM. M. HOLLJDAY ai a «aodidate for reelection for Assistant Supervisor of Carbondale township, eubjflttr to the Republican Primary , !• -March »0. - The Free Press is authorized to an- v_iiQ(i£ceLJ. W. CRANDBlii as a candi- - date for Assistant Supervisor of Car•*-. bondale township, subject to the Re- K- publican Primary, March 20. TOWN CLERK. . 'The Free Press is authorized to an- v_-nounoe WM. M. GALDBGLT, as a - candidate for Town Clerk, of Carbon-dale Township subject to the Republican Primary March 20. ''"•SEEK WiLSON ! S VIEW : *Jew Article Ten Put Up to the • resident -Democrats Are Trying to Avoid Another Deadlock on the Peace '.• Treaty. \ Washington, -March 6.—Hoping to .-avert another deadlock-. Democratic senators sought to Iny directly l>(?£oru •^President .Wilson the latest proposals •discussed as a possible compromise .iwslp on article 10 of the peace treaty. • .-1 While reconsideration, of the Repub- 'lican reservations proceeded in the -somite, Senator Hitchcock of Nebrns- ~ica, the administration leader, is un- -derstood to have written the. president •asking that he see administration sen- .;At6rs and give,them his vie^vs on the '^compromise proposals. These proposals are said to contemplate a "change^ 5n the Republican arti- ...cle -10 reservation, so that military -iforce and other specific agencies \vould tbe named as means which, the United States would decline to use to preserve ..the. Integrity of other league members. •• The move for .1 conference with the ^president is said to have grown out *of negotiations which have been in -progress several days under the charge -of Senator Simmons (Dem.), • North •Carolina, for the Democratic side, and Senator Watson (Itep.). Indiana, for the TRepublicana. Senator Hitchcock is understood lo : jliave suggested in his letter that -the president see Senator Simmons before tfte article 10 reservation comes to an- ~!>ther vote. .ACTION ON COLBY DEFERRED :Sen?.tcrs Object to Taking Up Appointment Till Better Informed Regarding Choice. •-. Washington, March 6.—Action on 'the nomination of Bainbridge Colby to be secretary ot state ngain was "•deferred by the senate foreign reln- tions committee*after members hail objected to taking nny vote until they •'Sad more Information. Decision to'ler HIP question of con- jjlrmation go over was said to have; ".-been, reached by general consent of both Democrats and Republicans. •-Senators said that while no definite charges had been filed, and no fovmnl investigation decided on, it was the genera?, opinion that certain 'matters 'should be cleared up. No date was .-set for the next meeting. . : Shoot Mexican Rebel Chief. 1 Mexico City, March G.—Cirilo Aren- sas, a rebel leader, who was .captured less than a week ago when he entered ' -lOus cl.ty of Puebla disguised, was sen- " 'tanned to death by a summary court-martial Wednesday night and executed ~mmrsday morning in Puebla, accord"Sta*. to advices received here. COAL SHORTAGE AGAIN SERIOUS * • - •* Results in Complete Re-Establishment of Preferential Lists • by Hines. RAILROADS GIVEN PREFERENCE CALL EXPRESS STRIKE Walkout in Chicago Is in Defiance of Union Chiefs. : : Director General Recalls Old Lists Used for Division of Coal During War by the United States Fuel Administration. Washington, March 6.—A coal shortage estimated lii the neighborhood of 50,000,000 tons resulted in ,the complete re-establishment of. preferential lists by Director General "of Hallways Walker D: N Hiues. Acting under the powers, conferred upon liim by tne president under executive orders Issued February 23 and March 5 Director Hlnes ordered that all producers and shippers give preference In the shipment of bituminous coal as follows: - : ; 1. Railroads. 2.—Army and. navy, together with other departments of the federal government. 3.—State and county departments and institutions. • . 4.—Public- utilities. 5.—Retail dealers. After this preferential list, manufacturers engaged In turning out necessaries are ; to be allowed coal. Because of the severe weather conditions diversion "of coal to Xew Engj land.by water will, be-continued, it being found Impossible to transport sufficient amounts to that section by rail. Old ^Preferential Lists. The preferential lists recalled Int.r> being by Director'Hines' order are the old lists used for diversion of coal during tfie war by the United States fuel administration. Director Hines also appointed committees, designated with powers of his personal representatives to place the diversion of coal according to the preferential lists immediately into effect. The directors of these committees will be: G. N. Snyder, chairman eastern regional coal committee, with headquarters at New York. W. T. LaMoure, chairman, and James T. Storrow, vice chairman. New England committee: H. A. Worcester, chairman, Ohio and Indiana committee; P. G. Findley, chairman, Detroit committee; B. H. Bissell, chairman Cleveland committee; Samuel Porcher. chairman, Allegheny toali committee, with headquarters at Philadelphia: S. F. Spengler, chairman, Pocahontas coal committee, with headquarters at Roanoke, Va. The sweeping action of the director general was necessitated, it was explained, by the number of urgent representations received from public utilities, schools, industries and domestic consumers that they are unable to purchase coal to meet immediate and pressing needs and that they will have to cease operations unless they can se- curo adequate supplies promptly. 3o alarming has the situation become that Director Hlnes 'was compelled to call upon President Wilson for additional powers in dealing with the serious shortage. These powers were: promptly granted by the president in an executive order amplifying his order of February 28, which continued with Director Hines the powers of coal distribution, even after the railroads had passed from government control. "Diversions at Minimum. In instructions sent out the coal committees named Director Hines points out that they are to exercise diversions of coal only in cases of emergency. They were instructed ,that diversions be kept at an absolute minimum and cease entirely as soon as possible. "All applicants "for coal should exhaust all possible means for securing coal through the normal channels, since the power to divert will be only exorcised in emergencies," Mr. Hines stated. In explaining the necessity for placing in effect theese orders, 'Director Hines issued the following statement: "I am advised that in the eastern section of the country, and in New England particularly, the severe weather conditions continue to inter- f fere in a large extent with railroad operations, which is materially affecting tlie movement of coal from the 1 producing sections to the consumers. The coal strike in November and December resulted in a shortage of approximately 50,000,000 tons of bituminous coal. Although, during the week .ending February 2S, 1020,10.250,000 tons of bituminous coal was produced and transported, and although the production !\nd movement of bituminous coal so far in 1920 have considerably exceeded the production and 1 movement in .the swme period in the three preceding years;- it is a fact that the demand is still considerably In. excess of the supply." Detroit, Cleveland, Toledo, Elkhar£ Davenport and Other Rail Points;. .Are Affected. ." Chicago, : March .1 0.—An express' strike was (railed in, Chicago for six o'clock this morning. All incoming. and outgoing service, was affected, according to the officers nf the Brotherhood of Railway Clerks. In 'addition to Chicago, Detr.oit. 'Cleveland, Toledo, Klkhnrt, Davenport and Moline probably will'be affected. Close to 3,000 employees, including truckers, assortc'rs, billers',- car loaders, revisers, collectors and supply clerks, will quit.work here today. >> These. will be Joined, it \\;a.= said, by -R. E. Shepherd, general chairman^ of the Chicago district of the Brotherhood of JRallwny Clerks, by the'rail-, way expressmen. The strike . is for. higher wages. Representatives of the union stated tfint shipments of the following will be halted: Newspapers, perishable goods, including butter, eggs and fruit; dairy products, including milk; motion picture films, yeast, baked goods, automobile -accessories, live stock. ' - . ' The strike was'called and confirmed against the orders of the grand lodge of international officers at Washington. The Chicago district, led by Its general chairman, C. B. Simpson, who" alsp_Js_ a. jcrand.Jodge official, . an-. nonnceil open rebeiiioiragaliisl the iia- tlonal chiefs. PEAK IS HELD IN SAN DIEGO . V l ' • Foremer Chicago Federal' Agent Ac; cused of Having Made Away With Chicago Saloonists' 'Cash. I. ..Chicago. March ,6.—.Toe locale, former agent at the federal narcotic vralding squad, who ran. .avruy from his •3bl) last December, taking. It is snid, ;.f85,000 from 'Chicago saloonkeepers, •lias' been. arrested in Snn Diego, Gal., according to si tf 'egrum '-received at the federal building'-from the Califor- nin police. . . . • Tii. G. Nutt. former supervising- agent for the Central .district u-ho .has liwo visiting in northern CiiUfornin, Is on his way to Snn Diego to hi-iiig the suspect back to Chicago. • '• Peak was taken into custody by the police of San Diego as n result of a shooting affray in :i restaurant. RALLIES TO REPAY BIG LOAN England tnd France Take Steps to Settle 1915 Indebtednesi to United States. .' London, March G.—,t. Austen Chamberlain, chancellor of the exchequer, announced that England and France will not re,new the Anglo-French loan Issued in th.e United Spates in 1915 and are taking steps for its repayment. Greece Ratlfiei Peace Treaties. Athens, .March 6.—The > chamber of deputies today ratified the" German, Austrian and Bulgarian peace treaties •n first reading. .-• ' HOMELESS ORPHANS IN NEAR EAST SEE ONLYWE FROM AMERICA FOR CENTRAL HEATING PLANT Canadian Newspaper Warmly Advocates Such a Scheme, on Economic and Other Grounds. The town of. Renfrew has carried a by-law to spend $25:000 on a central heating plant tor the business section. It is erecting a new fire hall and takes advantage of the opportunity. Owen Sound is said to have a-similar scheme under consideration. This Is im avenue of small-town development that will be much more extensively traveled In the future, remarks the Toronto (Can.) Mail rind Empire. Ontario towns are usually compact, the streets used for business intersect each other, and with the advent of, modern ' heating systems'in the stores and factories, the'economic possibilities of a central heating plant are exceptionally good. Many cities.and towns in the United Strifes.-'have, adopted the system, and results have been very sdtls- factory. Instead of two dozen furnaces, two dozen"'firemen,"one big plant handled by about three men,, does the whole business. Modern Insulating methods prevent loss of steam and heat underground and the service Is. 'Usually better, than any home system. The obtaining of coal Is such a problem nowadays for the ordinary, merchant and factory opeAtor that the .putting of responsibility on a civic plant would -be a great relief; The ultimate saying, once the hentlni: equipment is Installed, ought to b« thousands of dollars n year, In many of the small Ontario towns stores are still heated by'Stoves, or-hot-atr fur- .naces, using anthracite coal. The statistics of the relative cost of steam heat cannot be made-up without consideration of local conditions, because pipe-laying, radiator Installation and plant costs vary with the size of the project, and the location of the premises to be heated. But.the innovation Is one that should commend itself to tbe notice of all town "councils. WRONG KIND OF ADVERTISING PUBLIC SALE! .. I, the undersigned, Hying 1%-. miles west of 'Ca-rbondale, 111., joining the Buckels school, on the'hard road, -will sell at public auction, on ' WEDNESDAY .MARCH 10, 1920, beginning at 10:00 o'clock a', m,, the followirug- described personal property, to-wdt: 2 mules, 1 brood mare, 1 coming three year old colt, 1 coming two year old filly, 6 milk cows, 4 heifers, 1 young bull, 1 six-foot piano self-binder, 1 five-foot Johnston inower, 1 clipper •10 fluke drill,-J John, Deere corn planter, 1 disc, harrow; 1 Thompson hay tetter, 1 Sparta' gang plow, 1 Weir | sulky-plow, 1 eleven-inch walking plow, 1 diamond plow/1 potato plow, 2 riding cultivators, 1 two section steel harrow, 1. ten-foot Osborn hay rake; 1 hay frame, 1 two-borse wagon, 1 surrey • top buggy, 1 buggy pole, 2 sets double harness, 1 set/buggy harness, 1 lot collars, 1 blacksmith's, forge, 1 anvl, 1 grind stone, 1 twenty-foot ladder, 1 cream separator, 1 copper kettle, 1'iron kettle, ; 1 Enterprise meat chopper, 2 milk cans, 1 lot of early and late aa*d potatoes', .2 heating stoves, 1. coal oil stove and other articles too numerous to mention. I. . Dinner will be-served by the ladies' ol the. Persbyterian church of Car- bc-ndale. - • '. TERM'S: All sums ot $10:00 and under cash. On all auma over $10.00 a credit of 6 months will be given, purchaser giving -bankable note bearing 6 per cent interest •with approved security. No .property to be removed until terms ot sale are complied with. A discount of 2 per cent will be given for cash on. all sums over $10.00. CLOTHED,. FED AND Ragged, starving and sick, these five children were picked up by Near Easl Belief workers in Armenia. In the pitiable condition pictured these orphans were taken to one ot-the orphanages of the Near East Relief. Four are broth' ers and sisters. The boy on the right is the only sun-Ivor of his family. The second picture was taken after the hungry, terrified orphans had been Cashed, clothed and fed. They hardly know how to act in real clothes, but the picture shows the remarkable change in their faces after they have received food and been given shelter._ Th second picture was taken not nwjre than a week after the orphans had been found starving in the streets by Near East Relief workers. It is to save the lives of 250,000 such children .that the people of Illinois will be asked to assist during the Near East Relief cara- «wil£n. .... Signboard Display May Catch the Eye for a Momont, birt It Does •Not Make Friends. An important function of advertising is in creating good will'J The permanent, lasting value of an advertising campaign Is in the good will it cruates. Signboards can do little toward creating good-' will and may stir up a lot of ill will. There are certain classes of advertising that must be handled In a. dignified, manner, otherwise the advertising may do more harm than good. If the Information received Is correct, various garden clubs have already protested against the use of signboards by florists, which shows "the way the wind blows" regarding public sentiment. It has been proposed.that motorists organize to *id our highways of the grotesque obstructive signs. Each member Is to agree not to purchase 'any goods advertised on signboards. That will be an effective \yay to clear up the situation. - . '." ;'This gives the florists good .advice and gpts their slogan before our readers,»both of which it is hoped will be profitable 1 .—New York Times. Adam Hammann Henry Arbeiter, Jr., Auctioneer! NOTICE OF REPUBLICAN PRIMARY ELECTION "** Have an Eye to the Future. It is,common in a good many cities to find a street originally laid out tr» come to an abrupt end for a block, after which the street .Is continued. No doubt ; the "founders never dreamed that more and wider streets would be necessary, and thought thnt in. laying them out they were/anticipatlng all possible road expansion for hundreds of years to come. Where such streets, by continuing them through the block, would create au outlet for additional traffic, thereby eliminating congestion and confusion, the property owners, as well as city and' government officials, should take additional steps. to rectify It. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Township Republican Primary Election will be held at the City Hall in the City of Carbondale', Illinois, on Saturday, March 20th, A. p. 1920, for the purpose of nominating candidates on the Republican ticket for the following offices to be voted on at the regular annual election of Carbondale -Township "to -be held on the 6th day Of April A. D. 1920. • 1. Assistant Supervisor. 1. Highway 'Commission. 1. Assessor. 1. .Town Clerk. 1. School Trustee. 1. Pound Master. The polls will open at 1 o'clock p. p. m. and will remain open until 6 p. m. of said day. Judges — Solomon Crawshaw, E. J. Ingersoll, J. J. Arnold: Clerks — Addie M. Browne, Catherine Brubaker. A meeting of all Republicans of Carboudale Township is called for 2 o'clock p. m. at the polling place for the purpose" of electing a Republican Township Committee to serve for the ensuing year. ' Done at Carbondale, Illinois, this the 16th day of January A. D. 1920. By order of the Republican Township. Committee. . . A. I*, Spiller, Chairman. Attest: " '• T. B. F. Smith, Secretary. M!r. and Mrs. Oscar Etherton - and little son, Curtis, who have been confined to their home on account ot illness, are improved. Hundred Girls WOfVSCM FLOUR UP TO $13.50 A BARREL S FOR CARTRIDGE MAKING. THIS WORK IS LIGHT, CLEAN, EASILY LEARNED AND PAYS A MINIMUM WAGE OF 25c PER HOUR, WORKING 55 HOUR!? AND RECEIVING P4Y FOR 60 EOURD. MOST OF THE WORK, HOWEVER, IS ON A PIECE-WORK BASIS ^AND PAYS CON™ AN ™ E H ° URLY RATE. PROVISION Minneapolis Advance of 25 Cents. Reflects Change in the Wheat j ^ ' Situation. j Minneapolis, Minn., March 6.— Change in the local wheat situation, was rRfle<!ted in sin advance in flour of 25 <«fTs a barrel here. Flour of standard quality sold at $13.50 a bar' rel in 98-pound cotton sacks. Western Cartridge Go East Alton, Illinois

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