The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on March 10, 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 10, 1920
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Page 2
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THE DAILY FREE PRESS DAILY FfiEE PRESS MODIFY PIDER r TO ARTICLE 10 Established Wt.kly 1877 Press Publishing:< MR*. JOHN T. GALBRAITH Cdltor Telephone -...-' 218 TEEMS 16 cents a, .week,, . Advertising bills due weekly. -~. .'',Job wors amour "cwni." •' •'••* SUBSCRIPTION |7.». . Kntw«4 at the postofflce at Cmrbon- ••te, lllUols, as second, elass matter. Smei in the Free Frew Building, . #Mt Hftln Street, Mi rah 10, 1920 ANNOUNCEMENTS Compromise Changes Approved ; by Root and Accepted by . Lodge. CONCESSIONS TO DEMOCRATS S 'HIGHWAY COMMISSIONER. "Tbe Free Press is authorized to an- -o*unce GEORGE A. FORE as a candi-. 4aite (or Highway Commissioner of Oarbondale township, subject to the Republican Primary Marct*20. -The-Free Press Is authorized to an' bounce JACOB ETHERTON as a • -candidate for Highway Commissioner of Carbondale township* subject, to , -the Republican Primary March 20". '• K •- .ASSISTANT SUPERVISOR. K '" The Free Press Is authorized to an- r- moonce WM. M. HOIJUDAY as a. . eft«did»te for reelection tor Assistant ." 9»pervi6or of Carbondale township, , subject -to the Republican Primary .March 20.; •The Free Press is authorized.to an; aounoe J. W. CRANDBtii as a candidate for Assistant ..Supervisor of Carbondale township, subject to the Her publioan Primary, March 20. TOWN CLERK. • "The Free Press Is authorized to an- •A..,npuneexWM. M. GAUJEGLy, as a "-> candidate for Town Clerk, of Carbon., dale Township subject to the Republi- . ..--can Primary March 20. The Free Press is authorized to announce W. J. BROWN, as a candidate for Town Clerk, of Carbondale Township subject to the Republican Pri- .mary, March 20. ASSESSOR. "The Free Press is authorized to an• xMu-nce Sam Anderson as a candidate • for reelection for assessor of Carbondale township subject to the Republican.' primary March, 20. II, S, ASKS Oil SHIPS Administration Senators Slow'in Promising Their Support,' While They • Weigh; Meaning of Wilson's ; . ••: Letter.; Washington,' March iO.—A modified draft of the Republican article 10 reservation to the peace treaty is understood to have been assented to by a number of Republican leaders working with the; Democrats for a ratification compromise. ^ It developed that Elihu Root has approved the compromise of the article 10'reservation, which admittedly concedes much to the Democrats in the senate, but which, in the opifilon of Mr. Root, completely protects American Interests as desired by the ; Republicans. He s;o informed Senator Lodge, who tentatively accepted the inodified reservation, as did some of the leading Democrats, Including Senator Simmons. "' • . Democrats Slow to Promise. Democratic senators were slow in promising their support, while they weighed the meaning of the letter written to Senator Hitchcock by President Wilson, reiterating his opposition to any reservation which would impair "the full force" 'or article 10. Some leaders predicted, however, that before the flay was over it might be possible to tell definitely whether the 1 compromise negotiations were to succeed. The cfianges in the reservation are understood to have grown out of the compromise movement conducted by Senator Watson of Indiana, for the Republicans, and Senator Simmons of North Carolina for the Democrats. It was said, however, that Senator t Simmons had not'definitely accepted the TEACHERS' EXAMINATION W. H.FINUT ' new draft and those in close toiicli with the negotiations were not very confident of a final agreement. Text of Modified Reservation. The text of the modified article 10 reservation as it is understood to have An examination for teachers' certificates' wiir he-held, 'at "thei JJurphyi- bor6'~Tpwriship 'High- Schools, building Thursday^and Friday, March •ISth.'.and 19th % 1920. ..'.. ' ...'..'".^v.'.:/. i.. Examination begins at eight-thirty" a;:'m;<the first day and at'Sight'a. m. the second. day. : ' ..-> Any. applicant, who is '17 years of age or over is eligible to enter so far as age is concerned,., but- no certificate will be issued.until the applicant has attained the age of 18. •' Second Grade Certificates. * To W admitted to the examination for Second Grade Certificate, the applicant inust present evidence of graduation from a recognized two. year high, school or an equivalent preparation:. -Eight units .of secondary education earned in a recognized high school or academy will ibe accepted as an equivalent of graduation from a recognized high school. No- applicant will be admitted who cannot furnish above evidence. Remember this. Applicants are required to file the names of three competent references as to character. — A general average of 75, with •; a minimum of 60 shall be required for a second grade elementary certificate. First Grade Certificate. To be admitted to. the examination for a first grade certificate the applicant must be of lawful age and must, present evidence of graduation from a recognized four year high schocft,! or equivalent' preparation . and months ot successful teaching, and file three names o£ competent persons tor references as to character. Y . A general average of 80, with a minimum of 60, .shall be requited for a first grade> elementary certificate. * ~ Provisional Certificates. A provisional certificate is^-valid for one year for teaching in the first eight grades of the common schools. It i3 not renewable and cannot be issued a second time to the same person.At the option of the county superintendent it may be issued to persons who have failed in the examination £or a second grade certiflcate after-July 1st, 1919. . " ' New and exclusive photograph of W. H. Finlay, who has been .elected president of the- Chicago arid Northwestern railway. ' Your Dollar's Opportunity is now, today! •e it the task Your dollar's opportunjt Set it to work_ of multiplying itself. In doing so it will perform its part in the world affairs. Everyman's money should be making use of this opportunity. Fanners; for instance, can not only feed the. world; through' , businesslike handling of their farms and - businesslike handling-, of their, incomes' they'can help to develop the world.. Thrift Is Patriotism Saving is a form of serving. It ia one of the biggest , forms of national service—service to your country. Our first president said, "Economy makes happy homes and sound nations." .The way to start right is to start right now! Saving is as much a habit as •spending or putting things off. Once f printed; .it i» easy to continue.'But unlike other habits, it is a good habit. -.Requests Allies to Allocate Nine Tankers to America. . Vessels Were Seized From' Germany — . Ownership Is Claimed by Standard Oil Company. «-**-•».«, ./ . . •.~* u: -, .1 '•- Washington, March 10.— Tne United "States has sent a note to the reparations commission requesting that the_ nine tank steamships whose ownership fs claimed by the Standard Oil company and which w.ere seized from Germany, be temporarily allocated to the .United States. • The tankers were the subject of a" --controversy between this government and Great Britain' last fall and they •were allowed to make one trip under the American .flag, but since that time 3iave been held in England pending a decision on allocution of the sliips. _. France has a?so requested thnt the ships be allocated to that government. The state department is of the vk'w -that the ownership must be settled been assented to by the Republican I leaders is as follows: Vy "The United States assumes no obligations to employ Its military or naval forces, Its resources, or any form of economic discrimination to preserve the territorial integrity or political independence of any other country, or to interfere in controversies between nations whether members of the league, or not, under the provisions of article 10, 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, in the exercise of full liberty of action, shall by act or joint resolution so declare." As adopted last session the reservation read: '•The United States assumes no obligation to preserve the territorial integrity or .political Independence of any other country or to interfere in controversies between' nations— Renewal of Certificates. Teachers holding certificates must comply with, all the requirements stated in the certificate before the 'county superintendent will renew it. Teachers' Pensions. All teaehors 'who taught in Illinois prior to July 1st, 1915; and expect to receive benefit under the State Teachers' Pension and Retirement Fund, must elect to come under the law prior to September 1st, 1920.' -. For further information write the county superintendent. Otto F. Aken, Murphysboro, HI. Advertisement. DRURY. ' ^ ~ -' .March 8. •Several people from here attended the -sale of Mrs. janie Slaughter of near Cairtervifie Wednesday. ' Mrs. Rudie Holland has 'been on the sick list this week. iMr: 'and Mrs. John Deming are the proud parents of a 10 Ib. baby boy. Mrs. Elizah Brooks is slowly improving, of rheumatism. : Mrs. Marion Holliday and children, Lillian and Mildred, Mrs. Clara. Steele were the guests of Mrs. Lewis Chapman Tuesday. Mr. Chapman has sold his farm and expects to move in a few weeks. • . . ' Joe Troutman ibaled hay at Alex Bentz on ^the •Jq( ai1 Boucher farm Monday and Tuesday.. ' Rudie Holland made- a : business trip to Allie Wright's at Hasting Friday. Mrs. Catherine Rowans called on her daughter, Mrs. John Deming, one day last week. - . Ves Clark and son of Canna called 'at Will Growell's Tuesday evening.. Mrs. John Rich is not so well the last few days. Sunday school, church arad Endeavor were all very well attended Sunday. Everybody come next Sunday to Sunday school at 10 a. m., and Endeavor at 7 p. m.' Mr. arid Mrs. Joe Tiroutman and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Rudie Holland. ... Mr. and Mrs. Mariom Holliday and tfatienal Rank children spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Thurman Foster. , Mrs. Jennie Hulsey o£" Carbondale, who has-been very sick of influenza and rheumatism, is able to spend a lew days with her mother, Mrs, Lewis Chapman, this week. ' The intermediate class-' 'ot Drury Sunday school took dinner-with Miss i O'ma Waddington Sunday. I Allie Wright spent Saturday at his 'daughter, Mrs. Rudie Holland's. WALTER .GURLEY PASSES AWAY --through the courts and nsks temporary tlie Republican leader, possession of tile -.court decision. sliips pending a MARYLAND FOR 31/2% BEER -Joint . Resolution Memorializing Congress to -Amend Volstead Act introduced in State,Senate. Annapolis, Mel., March' 10.-—A . joint •••resolution" memorializing congress to -ameud the Volstead net,, so that bev-. erages containing 3% per cent aicolinl •may be manufactured and sold, was Introduced in the senate by Senators Metzerott of Cnlvert of Prince George's county, and Parnrn of Calvert county. Senator Metzcrolt Iins^long been n prohibitionist and voted fifr the ratifica: fion of the eighteenth amendment in ..the session of 1018. He states he lias not changed his stand on national pro- .hibition, Iwi believes that beverages •containing not more than 3% per cent nlcolio! are not ordinarily intoxicating •nor harmful, and that the Volstead act 'Js too drastic. Use German Seed in France. Paris. March 10.—Sowing of the dev. jf.stnterl areas of Francli has bcrn -expedited by deliveries from Gcminnv <Of outs find barley, nctwdlni: tn nrd<--r= of the repnrarlnas ori!in:i!.-<stiiii. Th.. •-minister op 'iV>i;>-."?<-,; rp-^i.uis reports -41iut this seed is of e::cfllt?ni ir.:;illty. 5'nder the provisions of article 10, 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 has the sole power to declare war or authorize the employment of the military or naval forces of She' United States, shall by act or joint resolution so provide." Lodge Talks of Wilson Letter. The president's letter on article 10 was debated in the senate, Senator Lodge declaring that it laid bare the difference in principle between Mr. 'VHlson and the senate majority. "There isn't any objection made by the opponents of article 10 here," said that Is.not admitted and advocated in this letter. It Is set forth as a definite and binding article, founded on naked force. "It is well that has been said. It justifies the. position we have taken on this side all along that there can be left no binding- obligation on the j United States to carry out the provi- ,sions of the article." - Senator Lodge said lie thought 'the president's declare tion that the French militaristic element and been defeated at the pence conference, but now had regained control was "most unfortunate.^' • . "I regret extremely such a reflection on one of our associates in the war," he said. "I do not think France is in the least militaristic. I think she desires to have protection against a recurrence of the sufferings she lias endured, and I think that is a feeling in which we all must share.'.' Only Article Ten Left. The reservation, on equal ity of voting power in the League of Nations was readopted by the senate by a vote of 57 to 20 after it had been modified on motion of the Republican leaUers. The action left only the article 10 res- j ervatidn to be 'disposed of. ! Seventeen Democrats voted with'"the I Republicans for the voting power res- ! ervation. In its. original form it had | been adopted In November. by a vote i of 55 to 38, with only eight Democrats ' supporting it. - On Hot Walter Gurley passed away at seven o'clock a. m. Wednesday morning, after a week's illness. He was born 'whether members of the league or not £ eb : 4 - a ^ 9 /° Rob ? rt ,, L ; * nnd ^ ,, ^n1?pT T^^SWaESTTrf frTiHT 10. Gurley: ^™. arch 3\ 1920. aged 31 years and 28 days. He professed a hope in Christ about sixteen years ago and has lived a Christian life since that time. He was a member of the Antiocb. Baptist church where he will | be greatly missed. He was a kind and loving son, brother and 'friend and will be greatly missed in his home and among his frierrfs. His brother preceded him about sixteen months ago, alsojtiwo brothers and two sisters have gone on before. He,js survived by his father and two brothers, R.A.and Roy three sisters, Gertie Ann and Cynthia BeH arad Mrs. Harvey Gentry of Cottage- Home, and a host of other relatives and friends. ' ' His remains "were laid to rest Thursday at '1 .o'clock in the Antioch cemetery beside that of his mother .brothers and sisters. . Mrs. B..J. Ingersoll made a business trip to Murphysboro yesterday after-! noon. • '•'• CORN SYRUP PLEASANT GROVE. '• March 8. Mr. and Mrs. El .Martin of Halliday' boro spent Saturday night v/ith her parents, Mr. and Mrs. .J. G. Hughes. I Sam Nausley-of Herrin spent" Saturday night with his brother, C. E. Nausley. Mrs. Cecil Collister and son," Howand visited Mrs. John Henry Saturday night. : • '. Mrs. Will Waller spent Wednesday with Mrs. Arthur Parrish ot New Era. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Wis-well and children of-east of Carbondale were guests ot J. G. Hughes and family. • One of the twins of Mr. and Mrs. Doy Shewmaker of Bethel .was buried at Mt. Pleasant Sunday. Little Eugene Johnson of Murphys^ boro is visiting his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Dave Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Deason spent Sunday at G. B. Cox's. The wedding bells will sooni be heard in this vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Hughes visited relatives'in Murphysboro Sunday. Vivian Hopper left this morning for . Rock Island to attend ths State College Basket Ball Tournament to be held Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Still Leading Because it's sure—because it's pure. The .choice of Housewives who-insist on the best. Contains only such Ingredients as have been officially approved by the United States Food Authorities. Calumet Baking Powder-Is th* biggest selling brand in the world. It is absolutely wholesome—always uniform. Call for Calumet Baking Powder. ENGLANDER ' COUCH-BED Sold everywhere by fiimMiire. dealers and depnrimerri stores 'ENGLAND! *•••••' MtOOUCTIONAI'Mt ENGLANDER SPRING BED CO. -Brooklyn- Chicago Several Hundred Girls FOR CARTRIDGE MAKING. THIS WORK IS LIGHT, CLEAN, EASILY LEARNED AND PAYS A MINIMUM WAGE OF 25c PER HOUR, WORKING 55 HOURS AND RECEIVING PAY FOR 60 II^US .3 MOST OF THE WORK, HOWEVER, IS ON A PIECE-WORK BASIS AND PAYS CONSIDERABLY MORE THAN THE HOURLY RATE. PROVISION HAS BEEN MADE FOR TAKING CARE OF HOUSING. „/ ' . Western Go. ^= V.' Cast Alton, Illinois

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