The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on February 2, 1920 · Page 3
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The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 3

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Carbondale, Illinois
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Monday, February 2, 1920
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Page 3
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THE DAILY; PREE LQ&I/NEWS; •'••3. L. Wilson left x this morning for New York City.-on a % business trip. He was accompanied as far as St. Louis by Mrs. "Wilson. / . - . - J. Lost—Four yards plain tatting. Finder please return to Free Press.— Advertisement. • ' . RAIL CONTROL COSTLY in Two Years. PRINCE MAXiPBOTESTSfe Condemns Plan -tovTry;.-;. :: MeVv- " Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Slack, of Tacoma, Washington, arrived yesterday lor a visit with the tanner's brother, Major W. P. Slack ot this city- JW* Slack says they plan to take him back to Washington, tut .he "doesn't know about that, liking Carbondale pretty E; 'F. Carman,' an expert graduate soda dispenser, recently with the Hy- lers confectioneries of New York City and'xgie Chocolate. Shops of Los. Angeles, Calif., arrived here .from 'St. Louis yesterday; and has assumed management of the fountain and luncheonette lit. Fowler's ..confectionery. Girls will" do th'e "serving in'the parlor. Wbile^fc Fowler has already Railroad Administration 'Gives Out ' Figures on Unified Operation of 2;. -the. Several Lihea. Washington, Feb.^ 2.—.Operation .ol the.. railroads, Piiilmiin lines, express Companies and wnterVrtys,.unifiedun- der-federal controi, lues cost-the nation', approximately $700,000,000 since they were\tnken over two years jxgo. Figures made public by the railroad administration revealed a-not loss ot • : $f>B4i200,000 , IT'OIU railroad operation alone. In the 'twb-ypnr 'period. Statistics gathered from official sources as to operating costs of the Pullman lines and waterways and, express companies show: the 'addition of'' $100;900,OfK)' to- the transportation costs. .:>£•;. • Heavy losses of November and'De- cember.are charged to the coal strike 'In a statement by the\railroad administration. A deficit -of .$111,500,000 was shown^ for these two month's after the two months' proportion of the an- .Guilty.of-War Crimes. Man WhOiE.orced Abdication of. Ka^er., Says Gcrmans;Might Refused to Give Up." -., ..-•,. . X . Berlin, "Feb.. 2.— -Prince Max of Baden, the man, who forced the abdication of the kaiser, hotkv attacked the allies for their extradition'. program. ' . He x charged 'that the '.inen/' pressing the demand for the surrender' of the. ofticers and men. of the German army and navy are. cot prompted' by any 'desire to soe justice but by the lowest .form of th'rst for revenge. While not saying so 'directly. he indicated- that if he wore. tin ofiicur and his, name were listed he would refuse to surrender. • . "rt'ifi a, question ,of consc'ieuce," he'' said. "A decision eithei"'wa'y'cah"6fi justi ij-Ml -moTiill yi ' • bKe :! -c'Ou'lil'h'tV : -S ; itlii-- hold rlie, .-.greatest .aduilrntion ;to the men- 'vlio 1 Xvould •' give themselves, up -to" '- - J7£lrl *V1 • .1— — -.T— „-- ••.-.- I ' been doing business, a grand openm and program "will be given next Satur>;. niisslon day. : .Mrs.. H. B, Exby 'eft last night for tos Angeles, Caltf v where she will re-main. several weeks, for 'the benefit of her health. ~ - Geo. Adams has returned to" Catfi-' 3'bridge, Ohio, after a visit- with his '"•ttariily here. ; Jas. Stewart of Bunsombe? is • visiting his daughter, Mrs E. J. Ingersoll., nual rental wi\s paid. ^December revenues were -said 'to be- about $12,700,000 above achinl operrftliiK expenses, while tliel revenue's 1 for Novembers accordiu'j:. to Interstate '_, commerce;'-'. 1 eojiiniis figure^ ''exceeded actual- operating pe.ns.es by. 'approximately -'iSin.OOOl. the monthly share of the rinnual rental has been computed generally at $75,000,000. ..•'•• . Much of the loss during 1919 should b'eJ charged to the first six-months ol the year, according to the .official explanation. life statement shows that of 'a 'loss of $349,200,000 for the 12 •months, $228.700,000 came- (luring the first six months' "slump,^ freight business following the armistice." It .nd^ls that "if -the- rate increase which went into effect in June,-1918, had he- eoiue effective the previous January, ''the' loss for' the two years would proh- , vU'idli-tlve aud cruel enemy, but- It! i\ ; oii!(T !H> ridiculous to throw §topes aT inc'ii who refuse. • They can well .he . . think. IK;e TheodoreVBurth, who considers it is a sin in polities -to submit to .njufil K'I^ and may therefore feel their duty M.iUt to facilitate, this triumphal march of injustice and violence which the allied and associated governriients have set on foot. So it 'is possible conscientiously to answer the question both yes jind no. "We Germans, should not deceive ourselves about the wrongs'.comniitted during 1 the war, but. it .would be a lie mid a national anil international 'crime if we were willing to conce'de'the m»ral right of HIL- enemies 'to' fie our judges'.. . "We stand firmly for an International court .to estiiblish. the world crimes ami expose them to the. contempt 'ot Miss Eva Carter and Miss Golda aD i y no t have exceeded ijn04,000,obo. Fowler of Sikeston, Mo., were guests •— ,_ yesterday of Mr. and" Mrs. Rex Cook. > p R | NC ESS BECOMES WAITRESS "iThey we^e ehroute to 3;t. Louis on a "Business-trip. Miss Carter and Mrs. Cook are sisters. ' I Mr. and Mrs. Fred Boucher and children of Murphysboro .spent yesterday \ -with Mrs. Boucher's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. O. Smith. Mr, and Mrs. Ge'o. O._ Smith_ and little' daughter, Imogens, were visitors In Cobden today. Theron Lollar, principal of the Mc- Plure high school, spent the week end at his home here. •' Clifton, seven year old son of Mr. aiid-Mrs.John Baggott of North Springer street, is improving after several <Jays : illness. Mr. and Mrs. W.. E. Phifer spent Saturday in Murphysboro on business FUf- Several Women of^ "Blue Blood" ugecs in Switzerland Are Seeking Positions. Geneva, Feb.'.2.—Si'vurai'l-Iunfrnrit'in princesses, rufugi-os in" Switzerland, finding .themselves -pom- thrnu.irh the low exchange rate Mre socking positions as. governesses andcompanions. But the pt'ople st'iiornlly lie'sifiito to employ them, fearing they 'will instill extravjigant ideas in the children. One Hungarian prim-ess left for Zurich recently to become u waitress. the. win-Id Mini punish•.•rheru...but behind; the court must gt:in/l the conscience »f the nations mid'a feeling of responsibility to mankind. .It must not life''a n-.M-nge committee-.of the allied piratical governments." . ' CO-OPERATION TO CURB THE Rl UNW!!_ Savings Societies, Schools, Women's Ctubs, Unions, Lodges and Churches Aid^Savings Movement. ot safe Investment, , wnicl means .government securities. Xto'TOpetating. organizations contrjb- utfng'towjird ;tljie success of the thrift,! | movement^ and tiieir varied activities may be set rh>«n ns follows 1. GOVERNMENT. SAVINGS SOCIETIES—These iFire ^formed III Industries, mercantiie-'and 'other establishments and.are!defined as "a group of-men 'or'-'wouieii-ieihpln^ ns Mt-un workV for systematic saving" lt)eir ;alms are: . ' _.. - . Tp ; create community sentiment .for : saving^' l .-•••'. '. : . . 1 To effect a change in the. present extravagant standard.of living ', 'To decrease the;..tendency ;toward 'convention in spending. i ' -To'provide" a'constant reminder, an Incentive.and the required suggestions /for, saying,-and the purchase of goy- ernm^nt securities: . 2. SCHOOLS—They -are 'the -means of achtevihg the object ol inculcating, the saving habit and of building lip for the future ''a nation of thrifty, citizens ;witu a leaning.to government securi- ties-for'Investment.' The government asks the schools to: . ' Introduce' r thrlft material into textbooks through enactments by_ state ' boards' of instruction and legislature Distribute Treasury Department .literature among pupils for family reading as well as their own use. Make adequate arrangements for the regular sale ; of Thrift :and .War Savings Stamps. *'' . S. WOMEN'S ORGANIZATIONS— Next to the schools, organized groups iof women probably are the most important factors-in. advancing : tnrlft education. They are expected' to: . Establish classes in thrift :ttnd household economy through the use of the budget system. .- • . • Make 'appeals -to. women .. who through Inheritance or participation it industry, have money to Invest am who may be conviuced of-the wisdom of Investing in government securities Aid in carrying out the selling work 1 in the schools in order to lighten the burden »f -.the already overworked FRATERNAL ORGANI - Miss -Helen Bittle, who ' attends school here, spent the week end at her home.in Etherton. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Mountain returned today/from a visit with relatives and friends in Metropolis. • • Russell Smith, student. at Illinois University, is spending th'e mid-semester -vacation' with' his parents, Prof, arid Mrs. G. W. Smith. \ MARTENS FACES DEPORTATION "Soviet Ambassador" to Be Examined by Immigration Authorities at Bal- .timore After Inquiry! Washington, Feb. 2.—Ludw'ig C. A. 1C Ctartens, the "soviet ambassador," 'will.be examined i|t Biiltimore, Md. ; by federal immigration authorities when he is arrested, after completion of -his testimony before the' subcommittee- of the senate" 1 foreign relations committee. There has been a tacit agreement between the subcommittee and the department of justice that he would be taken Into custody when the •senators were done with him. It is understood former Senator Hardwick of. Georgia, counsel for Martens, is prepared to resist deportation proceedings. Arrangements to furnish • heavy bail or apply for a -writ of habeas corpus in case he Is placed in jail have been mnde.- it is said. By Albert Boswell, Director Co-Operating Organizations, Government Savings Organization, 7th District. . Establishment of harmonious or re- riprocal relations '.between the citizen and the government by giving the people an opportunity to acquire a stake in the government Is. one of the alms of the savings organization. Co-operation is the keynote of the 1920 thrift movement—the Treasfrfy department and the people workifag together for the common good. , :: Purchase of Treasury Savings securities benefits the nation and the individual alike., It starts the saver on the road to independence and provided needed funds for the tr. S. Treasury. The business of 'the savings organization is to .promote.savings^and the purchase, from the Treasury or in tlj'e market, of TJ. S. Government -'securities of all kinds and the continued holding thereof, "in this, co-operating organizations play a large part . in furthering .the teaching dX saving, not merely as an et.d in itself, _but as a ,. fraternal societies, commercial associations,' agricultural bodies, churche and foreign language speaking group ioffer means' of general assistance, a follows: —. '.'••' : Furnishing Information on govern ment war securities. - •' .. Making suggestions at regular meei ings and afconventlpns on wise spend Ing as the essence of true thrift. Promoting the /vigorous sale of gov ernment securities. - ^' ' Encouraging the investment of Idl organization funds in some form o government security. The advantages presented by Treas usy Savings Certificates, issued in de nominations of $100 and $1,000, as in vestments for lodge funds, is .bein widely recognized by fraternal ganizations. Labpr unions ar churches also are adopting this meth od. •' , . Investment In government securitie is being urged by experts in rurr economics for farmers,. who do n need to put the money back into the farming, as the best disposition fo the farmers' surplus. They point ou that investment of this surplus in land chat must be leased or farmed by tenants usually will not pay as much net income as> government bonds; also that bonds-are useful..as collateral for notes in banks ' to obtain temporary capital. The holding of government securities now owned and the* buying of more is urged, therefore,, as good policy'for farmers: TONIGHT FIRES Of FAITH 'Featuring Catherine Calvert, Eugene O'Brien and Ruby De Reiner A tense picture ol a woman's regeneration set" k in a frame Ijhat reaches'the four corners of the earth. A love story of the , most popular service- organization ol the gr<at war. The Salvation Army, Also Fox Reel The Magazine of the Screen 6:30, 8:15, ilc ial &c ./ • s ••;.; ; Tuesday, ''Break the;New^toMbtnfer:'r^ v "Harold Lloyd Comedy." •'.;.: '-.;• : ' .;'^';<--: •"•'. ilJvst POSED CHANGE OF COtUMN Keep the sows that prove to be the most profitable bearer?. -.-«*» •«-'.''_ Berkshires are a splendid type because they are a large and healthy ' " To Patrons of;'Central Illinois Public Service Company: , "•'• The Central Illinois Public Service Company .hereby gives notice to, the public that it has filed with the Public Utilities" Commission of Illinois, schedules which will change the rates for electric 'service In Carbondale, county of Jackson and State of Illinois, and said change of rates involves an increase in all electric rates now in effect (except municipal street.lighting and pumping). A,-copy'of the proposed schedules may he 'inspected by-any interested, "party at the office o/this company in Carbondale, Illinois.. All parties interested'm this proceeding may obtain information as ,to time and place of hearing on this matter'by addressing the Secretary of the.Public Utilities Commission, Springfield, Illinois. ...-' • The large further increase in the cost of coal, labor and practically, all other -items of expense of rendering electric service makes increased rates absolutely, necessary to meet increased costs. -The increase asked for on residence/and commercial lighting service amounts to one-half (%cj cent per kilowatt hour (or an average of about 5 per cent of the present rates.) and an increase uncertain .minimum bills and the increase asked ,on electric cooking* and* power rates (except drainage and wholesale power and' coal mining rates on which larger .increases ' Cabh In Qne month, per 'OAe week, per word ..... One insertion, per word ........J« Three insertions, per word .at -. • WANTID. WANTED—Rooms for.- light- house keeping with private family; "A," care 'of F.ree Press., WANTE~D—Someone who understands . repairing of Remington typewriter. Inquire Free Press. WANTED—Energetic man 'to sell and distribute, high grade make of tire, 'Attractive proposition fqr the right man. Clyde C. Oldham, State/ Distributor, Urbana, III., , . Crude oil, applied on the back of the hogs with a brush will kill -the lice. . . ' ' . run ncnT. FOR RENT—^Two iront rooms OYM Btyle Shop, for office or sleeping room*. Apply Mis* Kieth, Normal mud HonrM St. FOR - FOR RENT—Five, room house. Phone 466 K. FOR RENT^r-2 furnished light housekeeping rooms. 411 South Poplar. RENT—Room! 207' West Oak. ; I '.. '-I '.''K FOR RENT—Storage tor JiouekoM! goode, in the one story brick, 'building, cement floors, on alley Mck ot mew Berth Theatre. Apply Miss Riefh. 26. FOR RENT—(Sleeping rooms. Phone THE STYLE SHOP." Greatest $15.00 Dress , Ever Held in Southern Illinois | The House of Finkelstein, St. Louis' FoVemost Dress Manufacturer of only high ^rade dresses, closed ^ out his surplus sample lines of Taffetas, charmeuse, French Serge, Crepe.de Chine, Tricolette and Party/. ^ Dresses at a big loss to them. . JH Starting Tuesday/ Feb. 3 | For 3 Days Only we shall sell these Dresses at $15.00 are asked), amounts to one-half. cent" per kilowatt hour. Central Illinois Public Service Co ' by 3. Paul Clayton.-vice President. Advertisement. A,LHffIIGE ••AnJrnportant meeting'ot the American Legion 'will be held at the Armory Hall at 8 o'clock this evening. Those who'have not joined yet are .urged to do- so, this being their last, chance to become charter members of the lo.cal Post. ," A smoker will follow the meeting. . •• - : •. '-"'••-'••••. ' ' '• FOR RENT— Light housekeeping! ' rooms. 309 North NprniaT;' , FOR .SALE-^A small tract, of I .jgrpund, west, side, contaiiiing about' 2% acres witniulS minutes walk of I. C. R. R; station on hard, roads, beauti- Jul .Building, spot," suitable for. market gardening, small fruits, .berries', etc.,or poultry raising. Terms to suit purchaser, .Address Lock Box 46, Carbondale, rii. • • -i • *• Pure country/pork sausage at Dewitt's store. -Telephone 601.— Adver : tisemeut. ' . ' ' >' I No deposits under $5.00 No returns nor refunds permitted J| •ONLY ONE THING BREAKS MY GOLD! •That?* iff. K!ng?« Ni>w DU- covery for fifty f ear* a cold-breaker" H. Remember these dresses cannot be bought wholesale at less than $23 and up'to-$35.00 I 3 days only— Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. m - • '•' x - • Come Early— Best selections will 30 first -.grs *_'... * ' t ^ - . - ' . - •' ^ 1 THE STYLE SHOP - Carbondale, Illinois N OTHING but sustained quality and unfailing-effectiveness can arouse such enthusiasm. Nothing but sure relief from stubborn olo colds' and onrushing new ones, grlcpe, throat-tearing coughs, and croup could have made Dr. KIng'3 New Discovery the nationally popu- lar'and standard remedy it is today. Fifty years old and always reliable. 'Good for the whole family. A.bottle in the medlcjne:. cabinet means a short-lived coUl or cough. >60c. and.$1.20. All druggists.' — Stubborn Bow«l» Tamed in TOR SALE. -i FOR SALE—Bicycle in good condition. Call Opera HOUSQ Dru£ Store LOST . LOST—1 mouse colored kid glove. Ca'll 20T-or 414 L. LOST—Square silver wrist watch between '.Aniuse-U and Fowler's. Reward if returned to Mrs. Geo. Albon. KING'S DAUGHTERS King's Daughters business meeting' Tuesday night .in the study. Election Q£ officers. Other important business. Come.—Advertisement. - : The Better the Printing of your stationery the better the impressiori, it will create.. Moral: Have your print* jing dofte here. i •^,m^ \

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