The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on March 22, 1920 · Page 3
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The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 3

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Monday, March 22, 1920
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UNIDENTIFIED KILLED BY TRAIN 6 MATTHIAS J.-VINIKAS Two Boys With The Unfortunate Youth Flee When They See Their Chum Killed By Train—Boy Is Believed To Be Sprouse Youth of Cob-den. Save ,Vi/ives of Americans, Ms Warning by Correspondent at German Capital. A youth appearing to be about 15 years old was killed by passenger train No! 6 on the I. C. about four miles south of Makanda .yesterday afternoon: The victim and two "other bo\vs were walking on the' railroad south tow.ard the Approaching train wheri the boy was killed. The tw» other boys. saw the train coming but the boy fJilled was turning , around looking at a 'freight, train coming from the ' north. He was struck by tlie passenger train and hurled against the passing jreighf- train, being between the passing trains- when "they met. s^The body^was picked up by No. 6 and taken to Makan'da:- No one was able to identify the body, partly. b&- ca'use it was> mangled more or less, '•and because' no' one recognized him as a Makanda youth. After the body remained at the Makanda station three or four hours it was taken to Cobden. The. two boys witfi the boy who was killed took to the fields after the train struck their chum. This morning they had not been found. It is presumed the boys with the unfortunate youth became ireight- '.ened arid took to ' the ,fields for fear they might be held responsible for the accident. All of them were probably on the track without the knowledge' of th'eir parents. The trainmen on the train which killed the boy state the- other two boys sa wthe train in. time and left the track. But when the train backed up for the body the boys were not tc be seen. • •• ' This morning- positive^ identification of the boy. was racking from Makanda advices.. It was said .the youth, about 13 years, was named Strouse atfd lived between Makanda and Cobdeni,'a. farmer's son-.--'It-was- said his home was nea"r the Toledo church .between the two' towns. Another report said his name ' was Brown, but it .is likely his name is Strouse, -however ,although positive advice as -to identification is still lacking. - i SIAIN IN eOLUSidS General strike Continues and Situa; ti'cn Remains Critical —''Soviets : Springing Into Power Over i -All Germany. • ,i' ..Berlin, March . X,.— The situation [Shore continues critical. The general I strike continues. JIo fooQ trams are 1 reacliing Berlin. The capital's electric . power is failing completely, j The Ebert-Bnu'er government' has not ' yet -returned. The majority socialists j and the independents have not yet ar! rived at an agreement. * The situation | here is such that Washington should i try to get out American women, j More than- l60 persons werij killed ! I'n clashes between Captain Krharclt's ' Baltic troops' and mobs around the Brandenburg gate. . > -Thirteen were killed and nineteen i wounded-in the shooting in front: of the Hotel Adlon and around the Brandenburg gate. The Adlou's dining room was des'troye'd. , The Sre. marshal reports 30 dead and many.wounded as a result of the withdrawal of^ paptuiu Erhra-dt's Baltic troops and in clashes in various parts of the city. . . • . . Two Thousand Killed During .Revolt. Labor decided to continue the general strike. Tiie entire Berlin' press . concedes that a soviet Germany is" in! evltablo unless the reds are broken j.within n few days. The majority of ! the German workmen are being terror- j ized by a bolshevist minority. I Crowds are .now. dragging woman drive* from cabs and de-.nnjiding that the.street car men join the strike,, -beating those who resist'.into submission. , Mobs are 'continually engaging soldiers. There is much shooting. j Two thousand persons have-been j killed throughout Germany, since Sat- v I nrdny]3 coiip, the papers say-^ President ill'iC'r't is not expected in' Belin be-, fore Sunday. Soviets Spring Up. Ecmdoh, March 20.'—With.Jinndreds-i .more '.rilled and. Soviets springing into ; power throughout rhe great, Industrial districts of Germany, President Ebert is tonight mobilising all tiie gov THE PEOPLE'S CffililN FOR RENT~~gtorkge tor honaakoU goods. In tUfl one story brief building, cement floors, oh alley back of m«'w Barta -Theatrs.- Apply Miss Hiath. Alnttliins' J. Vinikas, who 'is in charge -of tihe, Lithuanian'* affairs at Washington, D. C. He js by.profes- sion a civil engineer, having been educated., in .European schools,".Cooper Union and Colunibia in .' the' United States. He was elia'innan of the Lithuanian executive committee In 1019. Worst Blizzard ,in 19 Years Sweeps Many. States. Snow, Sleet and High Winds Cause Blockades on Railroads and Crip- . pling of Wires. i-with .th forces for a- supreme battle President Ebert already lias asked the allies for permission to send troops into the neutral xone which was established by the peace treaty, maintaining that drastic military action is St. Paul, March ffix—A.MJrni which In intensity equals any<» erperVehced this winter still prevails in southern Minnesota^' South Dakota; northern Iowa and north Wisconsin. South ot a line drawn across Minnesota from fi point 150 miles northwest of the Tv:in Cities to Lake Superior, .running south of the twin ports about 30 miles, came reports of a heavy wet,snow and high Winds. In northern-Iowa considerable •slee't was reported; northern Wisconsin a's far south as Madison was covered-with snow and South Dakota experienced a blizzard. In the Twin Ci'ties electric light and -.'power wires were crippled and portions of both cities,, suffered inconveniences from lack .of light j Street cars were going with difficulty! Telephone service between St. EJul and Minneapolis* was very irregular. Telegraph and long distance telephone communication in all directions was crippled. Transcontinental trains of the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul road SOCRSTSTRIM- ZETETIG BASKET SAIL QUINTET uecessnry ro save this section -from i were being divested to Northern . Pathe reds. x. . | c ifi c tracks between Minneapolis and With the government's consent, the! Terry, Mont, on account of snow Republican Officers' league has armed blockades'on the former road west of three battalions of socialist -workmen. The independent socialist party has been split into .rMht and left wings. The., Socratic society basketball five beat the Zetetic team 26 to Vi at the Normal gyin Friday. This 'is one of thc several interclass and other school •o^rap.i; tion games played last week-end The Zetetics depending on Musgraves forNgoal shooting, but was held helpless by the ifast guards on thc other t'caJii. Orr played a strong running, guard {or the Zetetic team, with Browning and Watson doing good work. Foster and Brabil did practically aH the goal shooting for the Socrats. McNeilly fought a fast and consistant game at guard. The B^air- brothers and Watson mixed it all during the contest. .: • '" .'.••• The Lineups 'Socrats: Brazil. C: Foster, F; MeMeilfy, ' F; Blair. G; Blair, G; Watson, sub.-^G. __ ' . Zetetics, Musgraves, F; Brqwning, G; Orr. G; Watson, G; Snider, .Johnson. CAMP FIRE GIRLS ENTERTAINED AT, "A MATINEE. PARTY Miss Mina Trobaugb. entertained the Camp Fire Girls at a matinee party at the new Barth Theatre Saturday afternoon. After the show the girls were taken to the Carbondale .Candy kitchen, where ref freshincnts wer.e .served. The party -was chaperoned by Mrs.—Giis Trobaugh and daughter Miss Maude trobaugh. - '• . > . The "Camp F"'= 6ir ' s attending were: 'Misses' Eleanor Ste'cle, Afle- latde itines. .Dorothy Furr. Helen Armstrong,'Margaret Fox. Dorothy Miffert. --Alice Weaver, Harriett Marvin Selma Viewer and -Mina Trobaugh.' -- . | The position of the government has beeii made more difficult because the trades union leaders are going over to the independents! Rich Do Own Washing. "Berlin, March 20. —Persons arriving in Berlin by automobile/ from points in South Germany report that the radical labor elements are everywhere in charge in the important.industrial centers, s i These travelers state that the work-. ! ers are besieging the government , troops 'in thtir own barracks at many - points and that soviet governments | have been installed in several cities. The strike is'Crippling I5p.rlln. The guests in the fashionable hotels are doin£ their- laundering in hnth tubs, making beds, washing disljes mid carrying on' HIV exchange of ni-'ticles o£ food to vary the' strike dipt. American Bar Closed. .. The American correspondents at the Hotel Adlon are pooling their fontl- stuffs, which were bought haphazardly in hurried raids>'on shops. The. closing down of the American bur was the : last copper rivet driven into the' general ^strike, which now is without a single leak. Gencv.il Von Scecht, in command ot the troops at Berlin, issued a. proclamation to the army urging it "to stand together as before against -any attempts to establish bolshevism." He asked the troops "to place "the welfare of the fatherland" before all other considerations." Warrants have been issued for the arrest of General Liidendorff and of •Colonel Bauer, characterized as.Luden- dorff's "right-hand man." Says. Americans Warne'd. Washington, March-20.—All civilian Americans, men and women, who are In 'Germany were warned of the consequences of entering that country'ami told that their_ve'nture would be at .flieir own risk when they applied for passports, it was'authoritatively announced- here. Because. the United . States is technically at war with Ge'r- <• many, th'e state department at no time has been able to issue a passport to Germany. ' M^Kenzie, Famous Bcout. MDies. .Tulsa,-Okln.,-March 2v\—John H. McKenzie,. -eighty-nine years 'old, rioted .as a' government Indian scout in the frontier days, of Minnesota, 'fdllcr.vii^j a pnrnlj'tlc stroke. McKenUie 'was born in Toronto, Can.,-but reared in Hutchinsou, Minn. ' Aberdeen, 1 S. D. Through service on the latter has been tied up for two days by heavy snow in Montana and South Dakota. Continued snow and colder with the wind again rising to a gale" is predicted by the weather forecaster. HORVATH WOULD SELL FLEET 'Allies Informed That Anti-l|p!shevik Commander Tries to Dispose of Ships to Japanese.. London, March 2u.—According to a llus.snm wireless dispatch, M. Tohit- cherin, bolshevik commissioner for foreign affairs, has sent n note to the \Jnired .States, Great Britain,"FIT Japan and Italy saying ]je has re<\ived information that General Horvath, tmti-bolshevik commander in "the, territory of the 'Chinese Ensterii railway, has entered into negotiations with the ."Japanese governrnertt, or 'companies, for the sale b-f the commercial lleet on the Amur river. MEXICAN REBEL SURRENDERS Leader of the Felix Diaz Forces in State of Vera Gives Up. Cruz Washington, March 2j.—Roberto 'Ce- jndo, leader of the Felix Diaz rdbel Corces in the state' of Vera Gruz, has surrendered unconditionally to ' the Mexican government, according to advices to the Mexican embassy, made piiblic here. The embassy's announcement said Cejudo's surrender meant "the entire pacification of "the state of Vera Cruz." . . ASTOR BEQUEATHS $2,000,000 English WiM.of Late Viscount Leaves Bulk of Estate to His Two Sons. •'' T.ondon, Starch 2i.—TUG English will of-tlie liite Viscount Astor disposes of £421,003 (about .?2,000,000). After several .personal bequests, the residii£ is divided between his sons, the present Viscount Astor and John Jacob Astor. An antique bronze portrait of •Dnii'sil-.- la is presented to. the British museum. . BryaiV; is Sixty 'Years' Qja. ; , Kew Yorli, March 2f—William..Ten-, ninjgs Bryan celebrnted 'his sixfieth hlrtliSay in Xenv -Xork Frfday. 'He arrived here from Washington to "stieiik' nt'a. banquet to be given in his honor by x frienils at the Aldlue club. "There's no hurry now," answered' Donald. . ' : . " Suddenly Davies'"voi'ce-came lip. in. agitated tones. "Donald!" he 'cried. "It. Igpks as if the monsters' are following MacBeard after allL. D'oh't you' see, N they are with him, not us?" , . "They wouldn't keep .us In the center necessarily," said Donald. "Yesterday we nearly lost them.". ''' i "Biit then—do you suppose' th'ey are.' leading, us somewhere^" ^ - •• "I don't -know;" Donald' answered. , "Full .speed"." .... ' - . . .' . Donnld, hazarding rocks, drove the F55 hard botwe'«n tlwj. Eighty walls of granite.' In front of him he saw an open body of water,'M'inged with faraway hills. He was in Skjold fjord. But not a vestige of the monsters was. to be seen. , . ^ ' , • Once through that gateway lie lashed the wheel and went on deck. The quarry had disappeared. A glance assured him of that. The limpid water of the fjord lay motionless before him. Behind-him .the passage seemed to have closed. . . ... He rushed back—into the conning tower. : ' "Shut down!*'" h&_yelled to Daries. "Tell Clouts to let -the anchor go. Mac- Beard has beaten-us'." • Davies. released from","duty, rushed up, to find his.chief standing at the entrance to the canning tower, a prjBy to abjcci- 'despair. ,.-..: • "It'r, finished, Davies.'Vhe said wearily. "We're beaten. There's a.missing factor hv-^that—damned' equation of yours." • And ho toppled" over into Davies' \ arms, insensfble from: want of sleep.' J The tc-a'sion of his'nerves was broken. '! Davies and Clouts earned him to his j cabin and laid him' down.' They",returned to the reck,. almost equally despairing. "The herd has left us, Clouts," said the_.m!ddy. "I uori't know—I can't nn- 'rtcrstand it. Clouts," he continued, with a sudden .inspiration, "do you think that you could induce ths qu'e'en to sound that call again?" "What, me, sir?" inquired Clouts, starting back. "Why—she's not a "woman : . sir,--_she's 'a devil incarnate! She won't eat, sir." His voice fell to u husky whisper. "And she' v,;o'n't svear the captain's blankets, sir." ^.'Perhaps she doesn't., like them, Houts. However— ; wliat are we to uo?" ' - - - • "I say, make for horne, sir," said Clouts. "I never, took-, no stock in the . \vliole thing, Mr. Dnvies." "What. are' you' • talking about, Clouts?" '- ". i "Why, sir, I never believed m it from the first,- and. I believe .in.it still less' now. It's' all' a" dream, 'sir.. There never was no' monsters.'^ / " "But . yoyfve seen : ^them, -Clouts.- JTou've been under the's'ea with them I" '•'Ah, I know, sir,-.that's what we both think," answered Clouts with a ' wise smile. "But it's just a dream, sir. i expect that German cruiser torpe- 'j food us, instead of us torpedoing her; or maybe she sank us with her gun's, iind we're going to wake up ip,a German hospital in Hambm-g In a moment. : You haven't pinched yourself, sir?" ! Davies...was shaken. He looked at Clouts, blandly smiling at him, open- tuouthed. .He almost believed .his the- ' ory. Clouts, unequal to the strain ' upon his limited mentality, had adopted a solution which seemed, under the circumstances, feasible. • •"I think we'd better pinch each' otlltr, sir," said Clouts. "Mrs. Clouts, always used to say, when in doubt—" • But, breaking off.at,this juncture, i he pulled his mouth 'organ from his pocket and blew the most discordant -codle'y of dissonants that ever Issued from the apertures of that much' abused instrument To their amazernemVthe wa'ter was instantaneously churned into foam-all 'round; them. The F55-. tossed: like a cork unon the .waves.. A'fleeting mist tJggan W rise from the surface of the fjord'. '...-. - -'• . : . "Hatches on!" ; gasped Davies, and they /ran to save the F55 from submersion. , • . i . Hardly had they siicpeeded in thia and reached the conning tower 1 when Donald appeared at the head of'• the ladder below. .iHis . eyes were 'clear again; It seemed as if his half-hour 6i Asleep, had 'recreated:'him...'-,.. ' ;) "What's'•• happened, .Davies?" he asked. ' " • , .. "3Hie ( monstef*t they're all-.about us!" cried the middy. „ "Well, ' of'- co*urse,'" ' said Donald. "You- .don't, suppose I. came here-On a' wild-goose" chase, ao'yon?" "But. you s'aid : we were beatren-,. sir, and—" ..--."• "Nonsense'!" "said Donald.-'angrily.. "The'y've-.l)eon:.with"us all 'the; time; You-don't' "expect-that-Wiey. San 'k'veti- on cbiuleasitig 'hydro'gjt'n Kfre'ver w-it'li-- out taijing" a.--rest,-_-.dq you? -'j&usculaY fa^gue,'Davies A Hello!" - \ : , He.-pointed through., the pbSeirvtiteo'n -port, and, a''b8tft : a : -niile-to'po3t..6'f;tH5tn;i ...they, siuv 'tlie.'motorboai;, bob'Mbg u'p'on thejigifated.waves. ; . : . •,- . .;. "Weive-'got tiro, 'Pavles.'.'^sald -Don.-' aid. -"I.knew..it.-.i.;kne'w.it'.-S4"in:iiiy sleep—the solution and—and—it's going to be- all risht." " '-':''; '... ' ' " '1'hey were amazed at his .resdlutlon. He uttered his orders'in-a firm ybice.; he seemed DOW absolutely sure of hi'd .success.;., Through;,' the., port theV pfatchiid' th'e ! motorb'bat tossing' t'owanJ them over the! waves. They could make out M.a'cBeWd's^.figure beside.-the engines: Id4; was" doubtless'within the "cabin. - : x • '• / • ! ;. . • "Up anchor, Clouts,!' said Donald: "Davies, take.,the- engines, again.", • . Presently'.the. submarine .began fp 'move'. s6' as 'to' cut off . MacBe.ard's egress iSito"" the. open Sea. .Tijeti, ; tft Don'aTd'S 1 'c'dmin'aiid, they drew toward the ftbtorb'o'nt. . MacBeard had seen them. He •(rate •working/frantically at. the : cnglhe. -The inland sea,still.heaved, but it.was beginning" to subside as the monsters, for- •••'• '.' 'Gash' In .._._. One month, per -word „ One week, .per. wiprd..:.....• .-. ..03 One insertion, per word.; . .• '..oi Three insertions, per word ..... ..02 ; -.; '•'.- . ' WANTED. '- ' - ' •' . WlAiNTEDr—To rent small 'ho.use in I CaJbonda-le; ' Bolbei't-Melton, DeSoW, ' Hlr—^adv."-• -' : - - ' m20-St .-WAMTE-P' SALESMEN—To solicit orders for lubricating' oils, greases •and paintsT '\Salary or ccmmission. Address. .The!Toda Oil and Paint Co., Cleveland',".OMo.—adv. . m20. to dirnv tow&rd tlis stibm'fl.riD.6 upnio. '. Thetii for tli'fr third timei ,'the" 1m- I'o swarming call. I, J . : spft, yet incredibly voTtf- mlnous, rolled from the interior of the" ship and seemed to fill the universe. It was like- a deep, soft note upon s'ome"mighty organ. And the response •vyas 'Instant ' - : . For the third time'' fhe swarm.-mad^ dened-'by' th'e 'call, letfped toward its ifeader. And, as on Fair, island, a tidal bore came on, a wall-of wa'ter which -'-—-'•- the F55 and rendered her " " ' like a top, it 'drove her, uncontrollable, before i't. In an instant the steering gear wa"s : disabled, and the vessel skidded through the waves toward thfe cliffs of; the -fjord; 'which grew' larger- with unbelievable' swiftness. It was the last- voyage of the F35. The battered.old submai;'ine which had rendered such yeom'an service, drove hard on the rock's. A needle; poiiA pierced her amidshipsl a score of razor edges rent her. flanks. Slowly she sanlc. still spinning, into the seething wavers that whipped the desolate shore. . As soon as" they realized that nothing could be doue,, the tlWe had gathered uprin the deck and waited for th!? disaster. As the F55 struck they leaped into the sea. They escaped the hidden fangs of the rocks almost' by a miracle. A few strokes, and Donald found himself'upon the shore, which helping Davies to .scramble .but. ; They gasped a ibom'en't and recovered their breath;" - . . "Where's Clo'iitB?" asked " Donald anxiously. ;' Then they saw the sailor's head bobbing among the waves. He was apparently clinging to a point of rock with one hand, while he thrust the other db\yn into the wa'ter. ' ' "Clouts! Are you dro'wnln'g'?" bori- aTd called.. / • ' A -bubbling, sound- replied. -Donald waded fnto. the'sea, clinging to the projecting re^f to save hims_elf against the pound!agVaves. As he'neared Clouts, the latter straightened himself and sighed regretfully. "What is it, 'Clouts? Are you ba'dly aurt?" asked Donald. . • \ "No, sir,"-lie gasped. "But Eve-^I've. lost it, sir!" Donald grasped him and pulled him through.the breakers to dry land un- gently. At- that moment Clouts hacl strained his., patience severely with his -lost mouth-organ. "Look, -sir I" said Davies, 'when .the three stood together once more. ... Two hundred' yards 'away . Ma<*Beard ari'd Ida were standing beside th'e mbtorboat. ilacBeard's light, craft, built upon scientific principles "of hfe -'own devising, had',once again .established Its worth. The waves—and luck —had driven 'it ashore uninjured. And MacBeard seemed to be'invitlng Ida to re-enter it. The gaine seemed in Ma'cBijard's hands once more. "; " "Come'!" shou'ted Donald, starting forward. . But before he-had', broken into a run Clouts stood barfing his .way, .."I've found her, 's'i'rl'Vhe shouted. "Look, sir!". *'* Donald was" 6n th'e point of knocking the sailor down. His"'month organ had become a .justification for homicide . . But Clouts was not making refer.- ence to his mouth organ just then. A cry from Dav,ies stopped Donald upon the Verge Mt delivering his bib*. Donald started and Saw,, close to his --side, the evanescent, nebulous outlines of the queen of the swarm. >• ' • ' ' ' i' I'r'dm' the' east shores 'and "from th< Baltic, from the. 'Kirime's -Estuary, th< 'cluinnel iiivd the Seine',, the monsteH came. They knew that s~warming call though^ they'had. only : heard ; it oh|?» before, 1 and that cut short.- .- ' ,j ..-. Sam.,'^louts' burst . open- tiie dpoi Dou'ald 'was .4j-ing' up'bn the flobi .Within',--and, standing beside him, was the queen. H'e hear'd the call-die <n hp'r lips. -., . . . . ;• ; . . I'.'q^jjking with .teirror, the salloi" .dragged Donald outsidp and locked the door. He.'carried his captain, up oc 'deck-. •_ In a\ few moments Donp!li! d'p'entd his. eyes'. - il Wllat HfPri'Ti'ran " WANTED—Lady/ or ' gentleman ag>6nt, wanted,'..,in--,.CarbjOndale for Watkins' Famous J?rodue-ts. .W.atkins goods known eyerywhere. Big profits. Write.•• ; tpday.'..,-.'.Watkjns: Company 51, Winiona, Minn.—adv ni20 " WANTED—Good' used funiiture, G. HT Edmonds, 708" Normal' Ave. WANTEDv-L'ady- or gentelman in Carbondale for Watkins Famous Products. Watkins ; goods known everywhere Big profits. Write today. Watkins Company 51, Winona ; , Minn. ' "WANTED—Men or women, salary .?24 lull'timei 5pc an hour spare time, selling guaranteed hosiery, to wearer. Experience unnecessary; Guaranteec Mills, Norris-town, Pa. SALE. . ' , • FOli.SALE—We buy, raise and; sell fur-bearing' rabbits,". and ; othej fur-bearing- aniniafc^ List what' you have .with 'us .stating your lowest prices ,on large lot shipments. The Fur & Specialty Farming Co.; 515517 N. P. Ave., Fargo, N. Dak. • ; . - M19—Imo. FOR SALE—4 room house^wkh electric lights, west side, for 51,000 ;e'as'ti: POstoffiee'. box -146; ' ' FOR SALE—Colonial Hotel hui'iding and furnishings, my new apartment building bl 4 apartments, known" as the' Bastin apartments, also my - rosi- dence property at corner of lOtft and Harrison Sts., 1 block from public square. For information -write -Mrs. S. Bastin., Colonial Hotel: Mt. Vernoc, , HI. ' ' ' - ! FOR' SAXE—.ShaftiEg, cones and . pulleys at the. Free Press.' '-'•— '— —$ / "' ;: ' V 'V ''• •' " LOC7 - Between. Oak street and ; Barth Theatre, on down town street, Lcameo pin. Call 166. LOST—Between Oak street- and Barth .Theatre, oh- down- town',street, cameo pin. Call Mrs. E. B. Eckhard. WANTED-Young men, 17 upward, \. WANTED-^ui-ses and ^aitend- de s ,rmg railway mail- clerkships i Mts . . Mh m ^ n and women ar ^_ vnte for free particulars, | ve d at the Chicago -state hospital. Ad- R.Terry, (former Gov-1. dress Bldg., Washington, D. C. , - 7&8.\3ontinental ' aging ticulars. -the Chicago <*.*>*,«. Ad- Doctor Charles P. Eead 1 ; : Man- Office)^ Dunsjng, IiL,- for par- m£0-3t FOB BENT.'' FOR RENT— 3 connected roams. good location, furnished or un- iuniishcd.""liKKjire at Fox Drug Co.. Piione 276.- ._'''_ " M22—fit FOK RENT—Large ~g^.rTent~216- West ."Uain street. m20-6t FOR BENT—T.wo furnished "rooms. Mociorn. 400 WestTlak St.' o - F031 RENT—fwo iront rooms oro.-' Style Shop, for office or peeping room* Apply Miss Rleth, Normal and Moaror St. . , . • FOR RENT—Two furnished rooms 216 Wi»st Walnut. Phone 370 L. FOR RENT—Farm, '40 acres, east oij Carbondale, goo'd "orchard and fine place for cantaloupes.:' 'Also' 'grain crops. Reasonable terms, to reliable party. Apply Miss-.Ma'ggie Rietk. . 1 Mr. Glancy' of The MARQUETTJE I8th St. and Washington Ave.. St; Louis- A ; Refin'ed Hotel for Your Mother, "Wife and Sister Single Room vith Private Bath'. ?2.CO $2.50: .53.00. • Double $3.00 ?3.SO $4.00 Koom without bai!». single. $1.50. EobmVithoutboth,double.?2.00. ?2:50 £ Shont Blochs iron U-j==i Station .when" "we" "were"" _J5i • -• • : ..' cTo'-Bs '.Continued)' The largest electric sig£i in tf'ie woric advertises on Times Square. New Vork : it is 2S© feet Song, 70 UP of 17,286 electric lamps. The f©ontaias Play, the trade j,mafk changes, reading alternately WRIGLEVS '. DDUBLEMINT, x'aiid JOICV FRjUIT.and the Spearmen "do a turn.*' This sian is seen 'nightly by about SOOiOOO People from uffcver the world.

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