The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on February 26, 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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Thursday, February 26, 1920
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Page 3
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THE DAILY FREE L»ocal IHew® Raymond Shaw of .Coulterville is t visiting his 'parents, Mr. and Mrs.. A. HfShaw on South Normal Ave. ' "Don't forget .the special after dance luncheon at Fowler's tomorrow 'night. Phone' for reservations.—Advertisement. ' Dardacella, the laughing saxophone sensation, Pathe record. Opera House i Drug Store.—Advertisement. I CAPT. MARSHALL FIELD Mr. and Mrs. Moore Wilson of Swan- wiek are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Quigley. Mrs. Pearl Norman has gone to Marion where she has accepted a position •with the Marion Supply Company. •St. Liouis,'University vs. Normal, basket ball team Saturday evening at Normal gym. Admission 50 cents.— Advertisement. Capt. and Mrs. John, Brown have removed from •West Oak street to their newly purchased home on North Springer street, Mrs.. Lizzie Stoker of Makanda n»w. occupying" the former property which she bought some time ago. Mrs. Stoker da an aunt ot the Messrs. J. A. and Sam Patterson and Dr. H. W. Patterson of this city. 'Prof. G. D. Wham, of the Normal faculty, went toLift. Carouel today to alttend a Teachers' Institute. Prof. Wham is an instructor in the institute. ' ' ' ' . St.' Louis University vs. Normal, basket ball team Saturday evening at Normal gym. Admission 50 cents.— Advertisement. • '..'" Lenten services at St. Andrews Episcopal church every Friday, morning at 7:30i; also at 7:30 p. m., during Lent.—Advertisement: M.E,|HURCH - There will be a meeting of the Woman's Guild Friday at 2:30 p. m. in the east room of -the church to plan for the annual Easter bazaar and dinner. Every woman in the church is expected to be present! « Committee. Mrs. T. A. Miller, who ias been -ill several days, is improving. | All merchandise is being sold at 20 per cent discount until th« first ot March at Krysher's store. Miss Lillian Milligan goes to Chicago tomorrow to spend the week end with Mrs. A. G. Moody, formerly Miss Lola Btherton, of this city. Have just received a shipment of fresh New York. Count oysters, extra large, and will sell them at $1.20 per quart. Imperial CafeAdvertisement. Basket ball, Sparks College vs. Normal Friday, Feb. 27, at 'Normal gym. Admission 3g cents.—Advertisement. Mrs>A. P. Bolen of "Campbell, Mo., is visiting her daughter, Mrs. K. C. Wright. 20 per cent discount at Krysher's the rest of the week.—Advertisement. Mrs. Everette Holman, accompanied by her"mother,~Mrs. M. Rader, of Herrin. have returned from a visit in St. Louis. ' . A. D. Brubaker went to Cairo today on a business trip. Mr. and Mrs. John. Post returned yesterday from- Bilosi, Miss., and are visiting the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Hopper. MASONS ATTENTION Special, meeting of Shekinah lodge No: 241 Friday night, Feb. 27, at 6:30 o'clock, for work.. T. A.. Weaver, W .M. H. C. Mertz, Secretary. Advertisement. Have just received a "shipment of fresh New York Count oysters, extra large, and will sell them at $1.20 per <quart. Imperial Cafe.Advertisement. Fowler's open for- special after- dan'ce luncheon until 1:30. Phone your reservation at once. — Advertisement. Telephone 245 for your groceries. L. Adams & Co.—Advertisement. VAUDEVILLE Normal Auditorium Thursday Feb. 26 - . 7. : 30 P. M. Telephone 245 for your groceries. L. Adams & Co.—Advertisement Basket ball. Sparks College vs. Normal Friday, Feb. 27, at Normal gym Admission 3g cents.—Advertisement. WANTED •House wiring, door bell installation, electrical repairing, ete. Prices reasonable. Call 493 K.— Advertisement. KNIGHTS AND LADIES OF SECURITY All members are urged to be present Friday night, February 27th. Come prepared to pay dues.—Adver- TEACHERS' EXAMINATION PROGRAM Farce—Tommie's "Wile Dance. Diving Contests. • Toy Shop Pantomime. Strong Man. 6. Syncopated Interlude. 7. Boxing. 8. Athleltic Pageant. <j. Dances. i 2. 3.4. -5- An examination for teachers'- certificates will be held at the Murphysboro Township High School building Friday and Saturday, March 18th and 19th, 1920. Examination, begins at eight-thirty a. m. the first day arid at eight 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 be admitted to the examination for Second Grade- Certificate, the applicant must present evidence of grad nation 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 aa an equivalent of graduation from a rec ognized high school. No applicant will be admitted who cannot furnish above evidence. Remember this. Applicants are required to file the faames 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 ot lawful age and must present evidence of graduation from a recognized four year high school, or equivalent preparation and six months of successful teaching, and file three names of competent persons for references as to character. A general average of SO, with a minimum o£ 60, shall be required for a first grade elementary certificate. Provisional Certificates. A provisional certificate is valid tor one year for tea'ching in the first eight grades of the common schools. It is not renewable and cannot be issued a second time to the same person.At the option' o{ the county superintendent it may be issued to persons who have failed in the examination for a second .grade certificate after July 1st, 1919. Renewal of Certificates. Teachers holding. certificates must comply with.. all the requirements stated 'in the certificate before the county superintendent will renew it. For further information write the county superintendent. Otto F. Aken, , . Murphysboro, 111. Advertisement. Fowler's open for special " after- dance luncheon until 1:30. Phone your reservation- at " once,—Advertisement. Characteristic photograpn of Capt. Marshall Field of Chicago, grandson of the lute Marshall Field. He hns just taken out a policy for $1,000,000 Insurance on his life. JAIL FOB .13 SOCIALISTS Cincinnati Men and Women Sentenced for Conspiracy to Defeat Mill? tary.Draft. Cincinnati, Feb. 26.—Penitentiary and jfiil sentences ranging from three to fifteen months were imposed here by United States Judge Peck upon ]S socialists convicted of conspiracy to defeat the military draft. . '_ '" • -. Thomas Hanimerschidt, once the Socialist candidate for mayor of Cincinnati, and Lotta Burke, woman Socialist werfe eniii sentenced to 15 "months' imprisonment in the federal prison nt Atlanta. Joseph Geier also was sentenced to ID months. • . Others sentenced to the 'Atlanta prison, but for 12 months and one day, were Charles Thiemann. Frank Ries. Fred Schneider, William Grnber, Alexander Seldlinus and Walter Gregory. Philip Rothenbush, Arthur Tiedke snd John Halm were each fined ?150 and sentenced to six months' Imprisonment in the Hamilton county jail. Alfred Wiiker was sentenced to three months in jail and fined $100. and costs- ' '" BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Bell are rejoicing o'ver the birtn of a son today, weighing nine pounds and having been named Oeail Andry, Jr. Mrs. Bell was formerly " Miss Dimple Wbiteeides and ia a slater to Mesdames Sam Toler snd Howard Logg and bae been visiting here for the laHtfew weeks. Mr. aud Mrs. Bell are from Flint, Kicb. - KRAMER HALTS Washinytpip .Officials Act; Prosecutor Moves* Ijp SiJize v ; U.S. Agents. AFTER-DANCE LUNCHEON AT FOWLER'S Fowlers will be open to accommodate the after-dance parties of the Elks' Leap Year dance Friday •night. Twenty-two couples have already engaged-tables. Those desirous of reservations please phone requirements at ottce. Special Dance Party Luncheon. Clam Bouillon Fresh Shrimp "Salad Fancy Sundaes Coffee or Cocoa _ After Dinner Mints Cigars Open until 1:30. .' Advertl»emeit. Telephone 245 for your groceries. L. Adams & Co.—Advertisement. NEW HOPE. ~- ' Feb. 23. J. O. Christie and family left Friday; They will visit relatives in Centralia and Carbondale, then be off for St. Louis where they expect to live for about six months. We, as a community, feel our loss. , . Harvey Gentry is pretty sick at this writing with the flu. Floyd "Wray spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Alva Baker and children. •N. J. Grain, attended a^ social at Ann Smith's Thursday nignt. Lee Rushing of Zion and Clarence Baker of Cart^rville was in pur "burg last week.. •Mrs. Maggie Crowell is on the sick list at this writing Miss Velma. Christie is staying with Mr. ana .Mrs! Alva' Baker. She ex- Dfccts to remain -in school here until after the final examination then she \vi" joia her parents in St. Louis. The proceeds of the dinner at J, O. O'-vistie's sale and a quilt that.was sold netted about $30.00. This will T)e used for. seats i-a. New'Hope church. Mrs. Nona Rendleman. and girls- moved .to Carbondale last week. Mrs. Rendleman experts ;to make nursing her occupation. " -; Arvel Harris is on~the sick list. Misses Opal and Sibyl Craim returned to the S. I N. U. after a week's absence on account of, inclement weather and farmers' institute.:. ~ : Rev. T; O. McMin-nis have'had a telephone Jjnstalied in. their home. -.;:• Herbert iModglin of Carbondale was in our burg on business Thursday. '•" MAJOR AND M'DONOUGH MEET Iron Hlv»r State'* Attorney "Lay* Down th« Law" to the.Dry Squad —iRelieved That Law Enforcement le beetroyed. C Iron River, Mich., Feb. 26.—-The. battle of Iron:Hlyer came'to.an inglorious climax with a "made-to-order" armistice. Charles P. Kramer, national prohibition commissioner, 'arranged the" armstlce by telegraph irom Washihg- -ton.;,. MaJ. A. V. Dalryimple was - or-,; dejrieii/io'confer wUh State's Attorney Martin McDonbugh with v 'a view ' to compromise, and he did:' Thus' the Iron' &lver whisky revolution pissed into, history. The compromise, ordered to prevent friction between the department of justlbe and the department of internal revenue, did not prevent .the destruction of the nine barrels of wine made: by John, Stephen and Peter Bcalcucci, wealthy Italian' merchants of Iron River and chief cause of Major Dalrymple's invasion.. - : '- Pour Chianti in Snow. . Tte wine, stored iu the basement of the' rectory, of St. Agnes' church, at the request of Attorney McDonpugh was taken out, the cases broken'.and 450 gallons of home-made "chiantl" poured out into the snotv. •'.' ' . The formal program of Major'Dal-; rymple to arrest without warrant the atate's attorney, chief of police, five deputy sheriffs and the three Italians, a program which.brought,25. deputies .and. 12 soldiers of the constabulary on for .war Into Iron county, was abandoned. •• ... . '• •• Entry of Washington authorities. In the case, with orders to suspend operations here, has destroyed prohibition., enforcement In the upper peninsula, Major -Dairymple declared. "Vigorous prosecution of . Mr. McBonougli and his aids for interfering with'the federal raiders was necessary .to show that the law must be obeyed," he said. Lleuts. R. G. Strope andvA. A. Down- lug of the Michigan state constabulary took the same view. They declared It wouldrbe useless for their men to con-" Unite prosecuting liquor law violations. Dalrymple announced that .he would send his men back to Chicago, but that he would remain here pending the expected arrival from Washington of H. B. Gaylord, assistant to. Commissioner Kramer. ' , ;McDonough Meet* "Major." The meeting between McDonough and Major Dalrymple .furnished an" amusing scene for the newspaper meii, federal agents and civilians who witnessed It in the lobby of the Iron inn, where: the Dalrymple headquarters hay,e/been established. . ; " McDonough walked Into the; hotel, crossed the lobby and stood before the prohibition'agent. "I understand, major," he said even '\J,, 'that yon are here to arr.est me arid rsoirie Other person's without due process~of law. I want to tell .you if yon liiitend to make an arrest without R warrant I'll put you and all your men- in jail." ..'•••'. Major Dalrymple interrupted him: "I am attempting to"arrange n conference—" "Conference, h—!" Interjected McDonough. ."You are making n grand- •tand play, and I am hera to call your bluff." ';..;•. Major Dalrymple bristled .ns a murmur of excitement passed through: the spectators who gathered closer' to watch'the controversy, us It-grew more heated. •'--'. "Don't attempt to lecture me, -Mr.. McDqnough," . warned ^Major Dalrymple sharply., • ,' .,,- . . '•._.•.• "I -am not. lecturing., you; major (great, stress was placed on the title).. I-'ain giving you a chance, to do -what you advertised you would do. Here 1 am!'! ... . ,:•• "- .: "Bfqw see here," interposed :the major. "Until my work is completed you had better go-along and peddle your papers!" . ' "I—peddle .my papers?—I am not 1 as well acquainted with newspapers as you are, major!" , , I ' As McDonough departed a ripple of langhter ran through the. 'crowd of spectators that hncl drawn in n round the bickering officials. Mnjpr DnN rymple managed to'retain Ills composure in Ihe face, ot "the levity, butJdis- played slight ? signs of nervousness. : U. S. to Probe Law. -'.'.. Washington, '-Feb. 20.—A complete Investigation of. ^the prohibition controversy tri Iron -county, Michigan, Will bp made by the bureau of-internal .revenue!. Commissioner JRojier" announced. H. Mi Gaylortl, deputy prohibition com-; missiower, left- foi- Grand Rnpid's-and' Iroc. raver- to ' tako up. with. Hie authorities there the controversy which ied District ..Prohibition Commissioner ralrj-mple at .Chicago, to declare- the countj' in "open revolt."-' -• . ••'..' AI"-: Roper jald,; however, that, the .'iinr-i.Ttnnco of Mr,. Gaylord's .visit •iihmiitf hot bo exaggerated.. •'. He had' bei'iv'instniVtod.,to .make a 1 , tour of ,the centra, .(lislric'i for other purposes,' nntVlvu: itinerary was enlarged in order to. pf; : nnlt .the bureau to; obtain flrst- Wmljinfonnrttiqn of the case' In Mich'"' •'' ' '''' : ' TONIGHT ers "Water, Water, Everywhere" A timdy;subj^ct, a tiriiely story portrayed by the Stellar Comedian of the Zigfiep Follies. If you; have rieyer seen WilLRbgers dbn>t miss this opportunity. ," ' ariil:15 lie and 22c FRJDAY NIGHT ': • - '^' • CHAS.JtAY in "IHEBUSHER" ARBUCKLE » I THE PEOPLE'S COLUMN Caen In Advance. One month, per word .", ...'... ...W One week,, j»er -word .........,..X»One Inuwaon, .IN* msfg-i*— • , • • «*1 , . -i*— • , • • « THree insertions, per word .;,.. ____ M WANTia '•-..- WANTEDr-Bniergetic man to sell and distribute, high grade make of . tire. Attractive proposition :• for ' the right man. Clyde C. Oldham, State Distributor, Urbana, 111. WANTED^-Girl for Housework. John Metcalf, 612 West Sycamore. WANTED—To take charge of house with roomers, while the' .person in charge-is away, ; or anticipates being away during tile spring and summer. Address "Q," care Free Press. WANTED-^To 'buy a cash register. "O," care Free Press. WANTED—To trim trees. Experienced. William O'Neill, 611 North Washington. - .. -• • . , LOST—-Square silver wrist watch between Amuse-tr and Fowler's. Reward if returned to Mrs.,George Albont. LOST—.Wirist watch between my? home and postoffica. Call at division... office and receive reward. Miss SUSHT McGhee. . LOST—- Bar pin, white platinum rhine stones. Lost on street car or on way to theatre at Murphyaborc. Reward. Call 100. , WANTED—^Two girls of heat ap- pearamce for work in confectionery. Apply at once. Fowler's Chocolate Shop. WANTED—To rent' or'buy property, .prefer to rent at present, buy later, between Normal and business part of the city. A family of three. Phone 2.04." ". - '• ' WANTED—Young lady to do clerical work. One who has some knowledge of typewriting. Salary $6.00 per-week Answer in own handwriting; ; "R," care Free Press. OWL BRANCH. Feb. 23. There were a. great many from here attended the farmers' institute' at the Normal last week. Mrs. Charley Trout, living south of'"' Carbondale; died with 3a pneumonia and was buried" at the Dillinger cemetery Saturday. She leaves a husband aid eight children to mourn their loss. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Farley, Mrs. Ben Glenn and Mrs. Ella Hall attended th» funeral of Charley Davis at Murphys- •boro Monday. The Davis family at one time resided in this community,. , We, as neighbors, extend our sym• pathy. I Ben Glenn and Ed Etberton have ar~'•" rived-home from Mosco, Colo., where '"• of the latter's brother, Willie Etherton. •'• they spent two weeks at the homer ' Mrs. Jacob Heaninger of Murpfiys-- • borp is staying with!her daughter, Mrs..-. i Frank Etherton, who has been IH ,. with la grippe for several days. ,. Harry Elston, who has spent the . winter in Decatur, returned home Sunday forja visit with his brother, Clarence, and sifters, Mesdames-Arthur and Ben Glenn. . :• • Late Elston visited-his brpUier-iri- law, Tom Morgan, at Makanda Friday. . * ' ' ' •; FOR f»MT. FOR MBNT-—Two mmt tomu «vm Styto Bhop, for oflto* or itoefilnc toeHk Apply Him Bteth, Normal and Moaiw St. FOR RENT—Storac* tor tiMMfrOM odt, in tlie one atory bHdc building, cement Upon, on aller-bacfk of,m«w Aurth Theatre. Apply MUi Rkth. FOR RJBNT-^Two furntohed rooms. 216 West, Walnut. Phone; 370 L; I FOR RENT—Furnished room. Call "414 X.' . y - ••'"''. •-.- - " ''FOR BALE, i ' - '- '-' , FOR SALE—Five room house and large lot, close to town, $1500. Call at 305 East Main St. : . , FOR. SALE—-Pony. ; .. Reasonable. .703 West Pecan. •• FOR SALE—6 room house, two lots, with ga-uge 'an _ paved stree.close 10 cshool, 3 blocks of depot. Call 506 South Washington, . . FOR SALE^-Farm; 280 acres at J50 per acre.'. Within two miles of Normal . University.. • "B,'f care of Free Press. ... .FOR SALE—Five room cottage on East Oak street,-one block.northeast of square. .Barn and other out buildings in good repair. See owner. 206 East Oak St"< . • ' - For Sale—Good 'dining room Csble solid oak. A bargain. Call at 819 3o. IllinoiB Are.' • • • . .For Bate—Set. ;pf: : Teacher's Home and School Reference Work. Ae good ainew. A : bargainlf.'raid soon. .Call at 81B 80. lillnoi* Ave. : ' •' PLEASANT anevE. Feb. 23. ... . Mrs. George Lorentz and daughter. Aline, of Hallidayboro spent Thursday with. Mrs. John Henry. ;,- . •Miss Cleo Jenkins is visiting rela- .. tives at Bandytown. . : Mrs. Frank Henry and son, Edward, •spent several days last week with her parents at Somerset. •. . ' ' Several from here.. attended the- -. Farmers' Institute at- Carbondale last.- " week. . Mir; and Mrs. El Martin of Hallidayboro 'spent Sunday at Robt. Hughee'. . Mrs.. Lewis Etherton and two sons of Kellogg, Idaho, have come to Joinli their husband and father, who has been ^ere several week*. .They will ; .reside on the John R/Thorp^farm. The flu patients are all convalescent. •Geo. P. McCoskey of Murphyeboro visited his mother Sunday afternoon. •; : Will Ethertomi, Sr:, remains seriously ill/ Drop! Black Silk Stove Polish Is 'different. It does not dry out; < i- be used to the last i..*p; liquid and'.paste one- quqlity;.-absniuic\y no .waste; no dust or airt.. You'Bet your •'money's vorth. ' V~J:J" Stove . Polish- opt ecoaomlcal.bat Jc tflvx'** n hrll-J- ]H:irk''sU!£ Stov1» 0 l*(5 l r 1 ts. l *j l "doi» V.'a' 1 IK fuitr'CRiciJia'lo'uif «P unllnary j—'~ •>xs yoa tlJno, wort and money. Dnn'if«rtct—wlion you wane, ptove pollah bt> mi,-« to nsl: for BUckKIIfc, If ItlHirt I ho best- stove ]ioll5>b 'you .^ft-r used—- ; - yonr dealer 1 will .refnnd roupJ. ^*%3£Z&, i.re rim«;. li-y it.'- . ' -. * • - ^' : . « BUck Bilk Hrlnl Pnllcfe for. «j, nlck«l. tinw»r«,«ir

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