The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on February 19, 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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Thursday, February 19, 1920
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uS THE DAILY FREE PRESS ^ THE DAILY FREE PRESS t*» Established Weekly 1877 Free Press Publishing Co. ^OHN'T^ aAUBRAlfH. Editor •nd Manager Telephone - - 218 • ". TERMS 8*b*erlpUon IS cents » weak. AdTertiiinK bills due weekly. •: Job .wore stncuy e*sn. ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION 17.80. BntMBd at the poatofflce at Carbon- nilmots, M Meond class matter. •.•4Mo* lit the Free Pram Building, Stnflt • TODAY'SINSTITUTE AND DOMESTIC SCIENCE PROGRAM I Feb. 19, 1920. ANNOUNCEMENTS '•HIGHWAY: COMMISSIONER. "The Free Press is authorized to an- ^-nounce GEORGE A. FORE.as.a candi- ' 4ate tor Highway Commissioner of • Carbondale township, subject to the .'Republican Primary Marcl* 20. • Thursday,' February .19, 1920. .State Normal School Auditorium. Morning Session, Nine O'clock. Hon. Frank ,S, Haynes, Presiding. : •Solo—^-Miss Hazel Moore.. . '.. Invocation—Rev. Geyer. •"Feeder Production in Southern .11-- Hnpis"—Hon. P. T. Chapman, Vienna. "Demand, for Southern Illinois Fee,d- ers"—W. E. Riegel, Tolono.' "Sheep in Southern* Illinois and the t "Live Stock. Situation"—Prof. W. C. Coff ey,' University of Illinois'; Urbana. I '"Farm Forestry"—Robert B. Miller.' Mrs ' H - A; McKeene, Secretary State Forester, Urbana. '4 Department of Household Science, Afternoon Sessioh,One-Thirty.. < : ' ~" \~i~- —"I A. R WOLF & COMPANY'S Section and Meetings—Dairying Horticulture. State Normal School Auditorium. Dairying: Music. "Feeding for Profit>'-t-Prof. F. B. Morrison, University o£ Madison. The Free Press is authorized to an- T, nounce' JACOB; ETHEHTON as , a •-candidate for Highway Commissioner | • f>t Carbondale township, subject to Republican Primary March 20. ASSISTANT SUPERVISOR. .The Free Press.Is authorized to an- •aoiiMe" WM.. M. HOLLlDAY as a • candidate for reelection for Assistant •'Supervisor of Carbondale township. subject to the ^March 20. Republican Primary -•'••HIGH LIGHTS OF INSTITUTE Have you caught the spirit'of this great institute? In tKfe lobbies of Jhe hotels, on the street corners, in the throngs about the Normal campus one breathes an> •atmosphere of agricultural inspiration. H you are not a farmer, a modern, scientific, progressive agriculturist, you can't help Indulging a bit of sad regret that fate has dealt ao unkindly with you. One can't sit through a session of this institute •without being powerfully moved by a sense of the tremendous' importance o£ modemi agriculture. 1 What a vision o£ unrealized possibilities for the development of Squth- ern Illinois this institute has brought to us! , The farmer, Business-man, editor or educator within reach of this meeting who maintains a calm indifference to • its importance is simply blind, hopelessly blind, that is all. -But the world 3s full of blind people. AH the .thought, .the spirit of the .•meeting, indicates ')a veneration of science. Nothing-has wrought so much ••tor the lasting good of the human race. •"Science is truth applied to the serr- ice of now." •••-.- . ' Prof. J." P. Gilbert. ; Prof. J. P. Gilbert, ot'this city, vice -.•president of the Illinois Farmers' In- .BtJtute, whose untiring efforts and hard work have ;a op small degree been .^responsible for the success of the meet. Ing and for its coming to Southern "-Illinois. Prof. Gilbert ha-s given the farmers' Institute much time and ef- . -fort. • . POISON 'FOUND SYSTEM .'Dead Man's Stomach Contained Nine Pieces of Glass, Chemist Tells Jurors. Itaoojiih, 111., Feb. 10.—Lawrence .-•Olugston wns killed hy 5.0 sraius nf arsenic tntroilucod into his system at. least six hours before death. Dr..\Villiam JJcNnlly. clmmist :mO toxicolojiist :.of tlif Copl; county coroner's office. testified, at .flic trlnl- of Mrs. Alice Clugston nnrl Dr. Gfoi-ye Alv.erson. charget! u-itli'i'Jrderiiijr Oup.stoii. Doctm- McNally nlso. testified -thfit there \vas ab.sal«tely no. signs Hint •Clugston Tintl 1 nd typlioid .fever. Doc- "Dairying, in Southern. Illinois"— Prof. R. E. Muckelroy, SoutheAi" Illinois Normal, Carbondale. "Cooperation in Dairy Production" —.-Oarleton Trimble, • Trimble. . Horticulture: . • Aljy'n Building Auditorium. Vocal solo—William Hays. "Orchard Possibilities" — C. '. E. Durst,. Anna. "Hill liand Orcharding"—J. C. B. Heaton, New Burnside. . "Orchard Spraying"—L. M. Smith, Ozark. , . j "Peach Production"—A. J. Harding; Cobden. ' "The Home Orchard''—L. R. Allen, Carbondale. .'••Joint Evening Session, Seven-Fifteen. Music—S. I. N. U. Orchestra, 30 minutes. . Address, "America's Biggest Business"—-Clara Ingram Judson, U. S. Treasury Department, Chicago. -j Vocal solo—Mrs. Anna Grater- Fowler. ' . Address—Hon. Medill McConnick, U. Senator, Washington, D. C. Music. Invocation—Rev. Merrill. Friday, February 20, 1920. State Normal School Auditorium. Morning Session, Mine O'clock. Hon. Frank S. Haynes, Presiding. Music. Invocation—Rev. Merrill. • "Farm Organizations"—D. O. Thompson, "Secretary, Illinois Agricultural Association, Chicago. Symposium, "Farm.-Bureau Work in Southern Illinois"— Herbert Beattie, Sparta, (Randolph county secretary). H. B. Piper, Olney, (Richland county adviser). N. P. Elder, Raleigh. A. M. Spitznass, Marion. ' " , Afternoon Session, .One-Thirty. Vice President J. P. Gilbert, Presiding'. Music—-S. I. N. U. Orchestra. Symposium: "Southern Illinois" Booster Session. Southern Illinois' Advantages and Opportunities and How Best to Improve Them. . People, Climate and Area—Otis Glenn, Murphysboro. Natural Resources—'Senator W. A. Spence, Metropolis. Fruits and Vegetables—Lindorf Walker, Cobden. Soils, Crops and Livestock—C. J. Thomas, County Adviser, Murphysboro.' • ? • . Roads, Transportation and Markets —E. A. Daley, Belleville. The Commerical.. Situation—iFerdi- nand Kohl, Centralia! Coal, Manufacturers ..and Finance E. B. Jackson, Marion. Financial Conditions and How to Improve Them— N. R. Lesley, Sparta; Hon. L. L. Emmerson, Mt. Vernon. The'Part of Publicity in the'Ad- vancement' of Egypt—Fred Rolens, Murphysboro; A. T. Spivey, East St. Louis. The Religious Situation—Rev. J. W. Cummins, Marion. Education, in Egypt—rHarry Taylor, Harrisburg; Hon. Francis G. Blair, Mt. Vernon. A Southern Illinois Improvement Association—Arthur C. Page, Chicago. "The Business. Side of .Housekeeping"—Mrs. Clara Ingrum Judson, U. S. Treasury Department, "As a Textile .Expert Views It"— Miss Mabel Wilkerson, University ot Illinois, Urbana. Afternoon Session, One-Thirty., Vocal solo—Miss Mary Matthews. Symposium: '•. j "Exhibits I Have Seen"—Mis. Grace VialL.Gray. • '".- '• •'. '"" "Standardizing Exhibits"^—Mrs. J. C. Hessler. : "Profitable Programs"—JMrs. M. M. Wisconsin, Bangs. . "Meaning of Cooperation"—Mrs. E. 10 PER CEfTTEXTRA DISCOUNT SALE .. . . .. . . ,.... .. . Maker your dolUr da dbubfe duty. -In addition t|o our regular reduced' prices we are offering you an extra to pet cent discount. ' " An illustration pi our wonderful values, for instance ::• $1.50 work shirts 1.25, less 19 per cent now 1.13 6.00 shoes 4.95, less 10 per cent 4.46 You take your cash discount off the marked price Same complies with every article in our 'store—Shoes, Glpthing^ Hats, Ladies' W. Burroughs^ "How 'Can We Improve-Our Work" —Mrs. H.M. Dunlap.' . Election of • officers. Joint Evening. Session, Seven-Thirty. '-'America's Btggest Business"—Mrs.' Clara 'Ingrum Judson. • . Friday, February 26, 1920. Normal Hall. Morning Session, NJne O'clock. Mrs. J. Y. Shamel, Presiding. Music. Invocation—Kev. Geyer. ,.._ ."What Shall We Eat?"—Mrs. Frank I. Mann, Gilman. ; '"Clothing tue.Family" (Dem.)—Mrs. J. L. Murray, Bloomington. ' "Thrift, a Social Standard"—Mrs. Mary S. Boal, Chicago. Afternoon Session, One-Thirty. " "The Hot Lunch'' (Dem.)—Miss Mary Pack, X3rbana. "How We Are Doing It"—Miss" Clara Brian, Home Advisor, McLean County. "Community Cooperation" — Miss Margaret E. Brooks, Springfield. Auld Lang Syne. 10 PER CENT DISCOUNT ONE PEBIOO OF FIVE DAYS ONLY A B. Wolf & Co. Facts About Those on the Program Prof. W. A. Nolan, state supervisor of the Vocational Agricultural Education work in Illinois under the Smith Hughes federal law. The law is being operated in 50 high schools in Illinois. Prof... Nolan is one of the foremost leaders, of vocational agricultural work in the country. Hon. P. T. Chapman is a Southern Illinois man, being, one of Vienna's most prominent- and prosperous citizens. He is a banker-and farmer and is 1 at present .mayor of Vienna. His sulbject is the Opportunity of Southern Illinois Feeders. Mr. Chapman is an active factor in Southern Illinois. W. E. Relgel is,a prominent farm manager and feeder. He .takes up the feeders as required by the central farmer. Mr. Reigel speaks with authority on the subject of feeding. Prof. W. C. Coffer, of-the University o£ Illinois, is a big sheep man in Illinois and ranks with any in the United States. He is also a live stock authority and takes this up in ,his talks. Prof. Coffey has made an extensive study of the sheep problems in Illinois and the middle west, • Robert B. Jliller, "State Forester, of .Urbana, has charge of the state work in forestry. He was among the first' to plan forestry for Southern" lands. Mr. Miller has charge of an exhibit put up by the department of'forestry at Washington, especially, for this meeting. This ,is displayed in the MTormal hall. - • ' Prof. F. B. Morrison, is one .of the best known men in the middle west on dairy feeding. He did special work at the University o£ Wisconsin, also practical work In that state which is noted for dairying. He as a real dairy feeding expert. . Prof. Renzo Muckelroy is of this city and ot the agricultural department of the Normal: Prof. Muckelroy was trained at the University o£ .Illinois and is taking an active par-tin building up a good agricultural department at the Normal. . He is a specialist on' 'animal husbandry and stock breeding. Garleton Timble is a practical breed- •er and dairyman. He. has made, a successful record in tjiis'line. Mr.Tiin- ble is a practical breeder and dairyman.! He has made a successful record in this lino. MT. Timble is one LUCERNE LAWNS FARM Would You Like to Know What They Say-X\nd Why They Say It2 . "Made 70 buaheli an acre—believe H would havo made ninety or * hundred II It had.been a good year", aaya C. CfCorzlne, banker, and farmer of'llllnole. . -• I'BeUer (nan we expected flret year—made forty bushels," sayti Hoy DrrnielB, Kamaa. .. „ .•" Hon. Chas. Gregory of Illinois . legislature iayii,,' "Will growlmcre of your, corn thli'yoar—It Is. right.'? .''' "I bare never regretted spending my 'money wltlr you—I have bad better corji.-evcry year"- •Irice,''' i*yt* • our Mend Bill Porter, of Illinois. .'••": Charley JohnBOn, ot lowa.'saya. "Never saw better. •. . aeed—I want JUtoen buftbels figaln this.year. Let me know what It will be and I'll Bend you check." v Dr. R. M. Tryon who farms .'down* ID* Southern Indiana aaya. "Your corn ti.all right. WeVaved'a lot of flue seed this year so will not needfany. We • hogged down *a* lot of our corn EO do not know just what It made., but wbat we gathered made about ' seventy bu«hc)«.': . • . . . • ; Walter Jonea tella ua he would have made money 'had he bought enough seed to plant all of hla ground Instead of only tour buahela. When L. R. Queal was connected with the Michigan Agricultural College he wa> engaged In lome Inveitl- gatlons In seed corn In Illinois for the Council ot Defense. He spent a day Here at the farm. Later when be left that work to.go back to hfa own farm .'. Lucerne Lawns Varm waa.aaked to furnish seed tor . their ensure acreage. He writes, "The tonnage wan about -twice what we.could get from our native corned The ears were weir formed—the foliage. .wa» good; and the quality right. Formerly we used the Missouri Red Cob Ensilage (we think he means the St. Charles White) but yours" Is lots better. We saved, a few ears from .yours that will make seed but .we n-ill want more seed from you again this year." R« : member he Is awa/u'p In Michigan. t Voris & Sons-say otrr corn out yielded their othor. corn under similar conditions. They come back year alter year," . .' • ' - Remember that little fable about casting- bread oa the water? This reminds me, J. F. Hugging ot Te'n- ncssM writes "Several years .".go when I visited your exhibits at "the International Exposition your' folks gave me an ear o! your Reid's Yeljow Dent corn. I .planted it. "and was proud of the results.. Seud me two bushels by express." ".-.:'•: Awaj( down in the lower end of Illinois aaong thi' " hlHi !s a tract of land along the Big Muddy. Wli- lard;crav'en farms about a thousand acres there. In •13 we Bold hla.some seed: He says, blood will tell— your corn did not look a bit better than Borne ot our • other corn but the yield was. lotg better. Wo will .- want some seed again, this year." Silas Sleyers, Illinois, bought see'd of us four'years ago-and raised Cain about the price. Next year he ccm'6 back for .more and paid our price. The neit year he again bought. Last-year he wanted to bur some "special" stuff from us. We told bun we h*d no '.'special" grades and that each customer gets as good aa 'any other customer. Ha- bought again. Slevers saya "Your price Is pretty •t!B. but rour >«id h worth It. and is the cheapest 1 buy for It gets the crops." What these people think is part ot the remunera- t.'oa we get from our corn work—to make you to'o one ot our'boosters Is just as Important to'ui u to.' get your money. . - • Juke Flggln eaya A Shlp - my boy two sacks And tell h.'ra dad eald to do ao." We could give you more of theae—also a. tew who ' were not so well satisfied—tuT what's tbe.use? w« can't afford to plant indJKerenfieed-coni U It didn't " cost a dollar a carload, and good seed corn sold »t »26. bushel. Remember we are not Jobbers. We grow our corn. Every sack carries our guarantee! of -K per cunt or . better germination. . - ' • .' The reason is we have the corn and' *re treat them right. Write us at Hammond, Illinois, for free samples and prices Dance Local Jazzador Music ' ELKS HOME > . • ••' • • < : -f:--' v, '.. • Tomorrow||ight - Elks and Family . * .1.. . .. ... j "Relation of Health to Progress"— j O f the practical experts .by whom the Dr. Caroline Hedger, Chicago. "The Red Cross . Nurse in Peace Times" — Miss Fannie ' Brooks, University of Illinois, Urbana. - Health Protectiou-^Dr. Eva M. Wilson, Manhattan. tor Alverson:-.Hie attOTullns: physician reported typh"i<l ns thp ransp nf dentil 'Doctor McKRHjr «W t'.nt lie nl«n _ McK eene, Sec, Depart- ,"ft»ond nine-pieces of-glass in the man's t .__-_^ . „,,___ ^-^ ,•-.„_,' ... Convention of Delegates, Five O'clock. "Review of" the Year's Activities" most practical must be convinced. New Heir Stirs Egyptian Sultan. Cairo,. -Egypt.. Feb. 19.—The sultan 'of Egypt is distributing £12.000 (normally nbout $GO,000> among the poor of Cairo and Alexandria In celehra- tion ot the birth of un Iielr to rf Househoid : Soi ^ $1QO.OQ REWARD . $100.O,0 -will be paid for the arrest and conviction of the party or parties burgarlizing our- : store on Tuesday night, February 17th, 1920. - : '. :.. ' ''• ' The articles, taken con'sists.of men's clothing, men's shirts, men's soft collars, men's shoes, men's ties, suit eases, etc. -The following is a description of one of -the .men suspected of the burglary:^ Medium build, dark complexion, weight 170 to 180 pounds^ height 5 feet 7 to 8 inches,-, dressed in- new suit, supposed .to be blue in.color,; dark soft hatr white silk soft collar, new knitted tie-, macinaw; r - "i • : > '• : '.';'•. ,--'''" . • , .:'•'•" . v "". : ' ' " ' ^TAYLOR CO: " J;.' Carbpndale r Illinois.

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