The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on April 7, 1920 · Page 4
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The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 4

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Carbondale, Illinois
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Wednesday, April 7, 1920
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Page 4
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THE DAILY FREE PRESS Local Sill was a business visitor ,.ia. \M2iioim yesterday. : 'Btoy'JDavis of Centralia visit'sJ Car- yesterday. Ueorjfe. Bowyer was a visitor '" . in rterrln yestkndiiy. •Miss Lena Brewer was a.S.t. Louis, visitor Over Sunday. I&:: W. E. Lingle of Cobjle.r, was a "' % .risitor here .Monday, j j^ m «t -Louis Surfday. . Dr. W. E. Lingle of Cobden was :i business visitor here ycs'.erday; Onion . se ts at Sp»'nsler's.' feed store.—AdT. .' . ... a 2-flt VEROENNES . .April 3, lO^O Mrs. Lula Rosenburg was a bust- ness, visitor in_our town Monday. Mrs. C. B. Miller''returned home from Missouri, where she hns been to consult a specialist:. bought the Geo. Bri«k ice cream in 2!! flavors at j I<Vwl»r°s> '•' _ - - Adv - i ~ •' "" ' — ' . 'Biward -Bevis has returned from . a-T.isit"mth. friends in.Mt: Vernon. .'' Mary -Brooks has -Mourned I ll».'<ALargai»t 'Chapman. is ill relatives, in. Sand; I"*' ""Tie on East Jackson street. David Forbes Grain property. Misses Gladys Mansker and Clementine Grain were the guests of Mr. - o — V . , and Mrs. Isia Woodward from. Mr. and .Mrs. Parker Hill were vis- Wednesday til! Saturday evening. . Mrs. Sarah eBaty visited her uncle Mart Cox this. week. The third car of 10-20 Titan tractors for this year was received in our town this week. This 'proves that the -farmers of our vicinity use up' to elate methods .of farming. Mr. and Mrs. T?ay Bastien .arc at •**'"' Mr. .a-nd Mrs.. T. E. ... . : J«ff. Tjeece. of -Hurst was tbs : :'' eturnad from, a short visit in St. ' ; the 'happy parents of a fine bahy boy. .Mitchell iiave Mrs. Lizzie Walkenhorst of her. mother, Alrtlia .-Winter. her father, John Poignee, and sister, Mrs. .'Geo. Kolilaas ." o '" 'Matthews. " -. • Zi t - arden se«ds at Sponger's] Mrs. Henry Miller was in :. West:and. ohildwn went • fee<i store-.—,Adv. a2-6v ' physhoro,- shopping Saturday. visited her JAPS SEIZE CITY OF VLADIVOSTOK Occupy Port \After Eight Hours of Fighting—Ail' Russians Disarmed. NOT 0;iK.'D BY THE U, S ENEMY TAKEN BY SBIPRISE Revolutionists Escape Into the Hill "Country — Mikadd's Commanders Act After the Yanks Leave- Offer to Compromise. to- jyiiairia. yesterday for. a few day visit'Vith relatives. • ilis. Roe Drury was called to Car- tarrille. .yesteiday -because of the ciitjwir illness of her-sister, Mr.--. Audrey,- -Rodmain. i Mrs. G. G. Patterson' and baby ! Makanda are the guests of relatives here. •' lfrs - t S. - Lewis returned to Champaijrn yesterday after spending several days here on business. maple . nut and >«rry -at -Fowler's. ?trasw- 1 Adv I Miss Tillie Geotz has returned to her home in Grand Tower after 'Maude and 'Mrs. Battle- Artz and cMLdre-n of a visit with Misses Cairo; -.who have bee-m visiting the Mayme Trobaugh. "Jacob A-xto. family, went to Carter- '. o Till*- y*sterday .to visit relatives. Mis.^ Gertrude Karn of St. Louis and Miss Edna Brayfield ot Du Quoin have returned' home after a visit with Miss Allie Stafford. ' ReT.. ar.d Mrs. G. W. Gray have, returned to their home, in: Car.te.rville. Mrs." tiray had been I'eceiving treat-,. ewnf. st-ECoiden hospital the past two " yieijfc;. ! 'Mr- a-nd Mrs. Cra,te Winchester - ; ' ' 0 - hive moved to on* of the Eieth c<rt- -9»e«t -peas and nasturtium seed . ^^ on ^ast Monroe street. Mr. sa34'ia -bulk only at Sponger's feed ", nd - UTS - Winchester recently sold stor».-rAdv.. ' a2-6t • uh<fir home on West College street to .j_ . • J- W. Shiitni of .Vii«Rin.a. T,he Ward ' '-3l> -and-Mrs. Elmer Sponsor. Mrs. ^^ &m«y Alrin Sponsler, Mrs. Bessie, Tygett , bhmn ' 5 and: -daug-hter Alene attended the fu- ' t*rai of .George -Duncan in Johnston : City .today. wjll - occupy Mr. Sergeant E. W. Garner, son of , Mr - and Mrs. J. M. Garner, re° ' . | turned Monday from Camp Sher- Oonduetor and Mrs. .W. -C. iWalkup man ' Ohio> wher< = h = -had been oflKzekaieyville were here yesterday. * ta ' aoncd TKey.jWiesrt to Da Quoin freom teie to Oaborne-D-atsidson wetl- with the 40th Infantry ..Howard. Russell, so/ of Mr. and jilis. John R. •Russell, east nf this city between here an'; CarterviUe. w.i^ a business visitor Here yesterday. He visited his ior the last year. Sergeant Garner had been in service for 34 months. He will resume his position with rbe T. C. Railroad Co. at Centralia. Miss Janie Hall's Sunday school class met yesterday afternoon at: parents, the home of one ofi the members, Miss Katherine Wintersteen. Fol- V'.;. ; " o lowing the business session refresh--. Chas. Naumann and family of St. ments of pop corn and candy were ksniM>M!re_.here to attend the funeral served. Those : present were 'afc£l9'in6.fii«r, Mrs. W. F. Nauma-nn. Misses Cora- ' Sanders, Dorris ~" v Naoaiann was in- the confection- Moore ,Mae Holder, Cloie Jones, aev*ral yaa-rs a-jo, Lelia Carter, Mabel Borger, Annis .being- purchased by Williams, Pear! White, Edna Crowell. \Vatherine Clark, Katherine Wintersteen and Miss Janie Hall. who recently sold ••JSntsniing-er. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Crain in Ava visiting Mrs. Grain's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Levan. Claude- Duncan sp'ent Eastfr in Johnston. City with his aunt, Mrs. Nettie Davisoon. Mrs. W. F. Younp: spent most of 'the week visiting friends in F.lk- ville. Mrs. Roy Allard, clauRhter T-Tollcn and father, Mr. Knprln'nd. were in Mufphj'sboro Thursday, slioppiiiR. Miss I-ena Parschhacher of Harrison visited her sister Mrs. Morvin Perry 'this week. Margaret Perry spent "Easter wit!' her grandmother in Harrison. Miss Violet' Johnson, who has just returned from the Carbondalc Normal was greeting friends here Saturday. Dr. Robe'rson was a business visitor in Benton Thursday. The farmers received two cars of corn this weelf. Miss Carlisle reports a good Sim- day school -^conference at Gorhani last Sunday. They hope to "standardize their school. Mrs. Ruth Hubbard of Eikville was in our town on business one day this week. Mr. Ragsdale's have improved their property by painting' their house and adding a new yard fence. Wm. Quigley is visiiting his sister, Mrs. Harvey Bean oi Gorharn who is very sick. Prof Cupp, Misses Jessie Shaw, Myrtle Harper, Vest Schitnpf. Inez Hughey, Inez Reese, Inez Doerr, Dale Heape, Ray Easterling, Lura Russell, and Mrs. Mildred Robinson attended the Southern Illinois Teachers' Association in Cniboi*- dale last week. Miss Lucinda E. Carlisle is on the sick list. Mr. and Mrs. Gco. Crain , ar% visiting: their sons in Gorhani. Miss Pearl Schenk, teacher of the Bost school,- visited friends here Sunday. Vladivostok, April 7. — Japanese troops occupied Vladivostok after c'ght hours of severe lighting In aIl.'p.T.rtc ot the city. The Japanese imperial flag? Is flying in the place of the Russian ensign Croiri all government buildings. • Some of the official^ of the revolu- a tionnry contingent have been artest- I ed and deported. All Russians have ' been, disarmed. , • Throughout the night the Japanese fought with rifles, machine ' guns, are j grenades nnd small artilelry in all portions of the city. Take Russians by Surprise. Their incessant firing met little opposition, ns Urn Russians were taken by surprise, the Japanese moves to- occupation' having been luiexpect- Mtir- Another Royal Suggestion GRIDDLE CAKES and WAFFLES From the NEW ROYAL COOK BOOK fTJHERE is an art in J..making flapjack pancakes, griddle cakes or -wheats, call them what you will. But it is an art • Very_ easily and quickly acquired if you follow the right recipes. Here are some 'recipes for.a'variety of breakfast •cakes, that will make grandm'other envious. The secret, of course, is Royal Baking Powder. Royal Hot Griddle Cakes S CUPS flOUr • H teaspoon salt ' .4 teaspoons Royal Bokin" Powder • J 1H cups milk 2 tablespoons ahorteiune Mix arid sift dry ingredients;' add niilk and melted shortening; beat wcH. Bake on-slightly greased hot griddle. Griddle Cakes frith Eggs iW4 cups flour H teaspoon se!t 3 ieispoona Royal Bakln-- Powder a eggs •Hi cups milk 1 tablespoon shortening •Mix and sift dry ingredients; add beaten eggs, milk and melted shortening; mix ibiell. Bake immediately on faoj'griddle. BAKING POWDER &bsolutoly Pure Buckwheat Cakes 2 cups buckwheat flour 1 cup flour C teaspoons Royal Baking Powder 1% teaspoon.salt 2Vi cupa mills or milk and water 1 tablespoon molaases • 1 tablespoon, shortening Sift together flours, baking powder arid salt; add liquid, molasses and melted shortening; beat three minutes. Bake on hot greased griddle. Waffles 2 cups flour 4 teaspoons Royal Baking, Powder % teaspoon, salt 1% cups milk 2 eggs 1 tablespoon melted shorten-* ing Sift flour, baking powder and salt together; add milk •to yolks .of eggs; mix thor- I • oughly and add. to dry in- gredrents; add melted shortening and mix in b'eaten whites of eggs. Bake in well greased hot waffle, iron until brown. : Serve hot witn maple syrup. It should take about 1^2 minutes to bake each waffle. FREE New Royal Cook Book containinfr these and scores of other delightful recipes. Write for iUo-duy. KOTAl, BAKING POWDEK CO. 115 Fulton Stroot New York City 'Bake with Royal and be Sure ed by the pnrty iu power. Many Russians escaped to the'hill country behind the city, whence they had come two months ago when the fill Russian government of Admiral IColcbak fell before the attacks of a revolutionary party. . Wait Until Yanks Heave. Early Monday the Japanese launched their attack in the Coreau qiifu'ter, which tboy occupied. Later they miirclied Corenn and Russian prisoners, tied together with ropes, through many of 'the streets of the .city. Tbe-lnst of the American expeditionary force under Brig. Gen. William S. Graves left Vladivostok April 1. A Tew hours subsequent to their departure a proclamation was posted throughout the city stating Japanese troops would not evacuate Siberia at the present time. The proclamation warned all inhabitants against any unfriendly attitude on the part of the Russian population. The tensenp?te of (the situation l;nd iu- crensed hourly since -that time until the clash. _ Report Reaches Washington. Washington. April 7.—Japanese troops havi; fnrcibly occupied Vladivostok the state department wns advised. The social revolutionist government that seized control of the city several months ago has been overthrown. Intense fighting, ft is revealed, preceded the .Tiipmiese occupation. The local Vladivostok government has demanded mi apology from the Japanese and nn investigation by an allied commission. The importance of the news is the fact that the action of the Japanese may bring them in actual conflict with the Russian soviet republic of which the Vladivostok government is known to be an integral part. The state department's information- crime from the American consulate in Vladivostok, and Hie messages bearing the news wen; dated Monday and Tuesday. The cables disclose that the Japanese began their preparations to Seize the city late in JInrch. • At flint tinie they gradually extended their lines to cover the hills commanding tlie city. The Japanese Hag was raised over Tiger Hill, which dominates the railroad station nnd terminal tracks on April 1, and fortifications were Immediately prepared. No Americans Injured. On April 2 n set of demands *y the Japanese wns presented to'the Vladivostok government, nut? two dnys later an advance into (he city was ordered. The Japanese troops moved In regular order toward tlie railroad station and tiring began. Shots were exchanged between the advancing forces and'the troops of Hid provisional government of the city. Up to Pleven o'clock. Tuesday morning, according to the state • depart nient's Information, no American had been injured,/ \ JOHNSON'S VOTE BIG IN N. Y. * f Early 'Returns From State Presidential Primaries Show Senator'GIV- 1 ing "pTd Guard" a Fight. New Yin-lT. April 7.—Early returns from New York stale ° presidential primaries gave 'a heavy vote In districts where . JolniRou-fnr-nresiclent candidates for national delegates were running. 1 Flashes iVoin the' 12 districts in which Johnson delegates were entered proved that they were {.'ivh:-; the "old guard" rivals the toughe.si- Iwttle they had had in many u campaisi-. TORPEDOBOAT IS LAUNCHED Peary, Named in Honor of Noted ' Expiorer, Sponsored by Daughter, "Snow Baby." Philadelphia. April 7:—Tlie torpedo- boat destroyer Peary, named In honor of the late Rear Admiral Peary, was launched at> the .Cramps shipyard on the tenth anniversary of his discovery of t/ie north pole: Mrs. Marie Stafford, his dauglUfu', who is known as the "snow baby,".was tu«j American Rhineland Commissioner Didn't Approve Wove. No Statement Issued by the State Department at -Washington—Re. quested by Paris. ' ". ' Coblenz, April 7.—It was learned at' tile office of Pierpoht B. Noye.s, American HMneland commissioner arid representative of the state..depurtment in the American occupied area;-lliat several 'days ago -BlrJ-Noyes formally, dis- asociated- himself : from 1 any action the high cbmmissiori might take Involving ( it .directly' or .indirectly in a possible .Frehch.'advnnce Into -unoccupied territory. It was also stated-at the office that Mr. Noyes had notified Washington, "of Ms action.. '. Washington, April-.7.—The French government, through Ambassador .Tus- sernnd, has asked for an 1 expression of opinion by President" Wilson, as to the French ^ occupation •'of cities in the neutral zone beyond' theV Rhine. At the' state department it .was said the United States had made no statement. The position • of the American government .was described as that of merely an 'interested spectator. Officials said Great. Britain and Italy had taken the same view as the United States, and there was no objection to the movement of German troops Into the Ruin- district to quell disturbances there, provided they were withdrawn as soon as normal- conditions had been restored. FRANCE IS GIVEN - VESSELS Gets 92,000 Tons of Captured Enemy Ships—Also Forty Submarines Now in French Ports. Paris, April 7.—Particulars of the distribution of enemy warships among the allies have' just been, published hero. France's share, which is 10 .per cent of the total tonnage of all the captured enemy ships with the exceptions o'f- submarines, represents 92,000 tons, half of whjeh. is. in" German ships and the remainder in Austrian vessels. Five cruisers and ten destroyers are allotted to France and the same number 'of cruisers aoid destroyers to Italy. Each of these two powers,will also receive si light crnlser and three destroyers which may be used for a year for experimental. purposes, but must be destroyed when that time Hod elapsed. France will receive the cruiser Kmden. Forty submarines now., in French ports nre also allotted to France, find of these ton may be put into service. France is the only power to -which the privilege ot using captured submarines has been granted. 71, CATTLE AVERAGE $901 $2,300 Is Top Price Paid for -Cow at Pacific Coast Sale—Jim Jeffries a Consignor. Sacramento, Cal., April 7.—An.over- age price of $901 each was paid for 71 registered Holstein dairy cattle at the annual Pacific coast ', classic auction sale. Holstein herds of Washington, Ne- yada and California were represented and -buyers included men from Oregon, Washington, Iowa, Nevada and California. • -\ . A cow -consigned bjr W. J. Higdon of Tulare, Cal., topped'the sal&at $2,300. 'Among consignors was James .T. Jeffries of Bnrbank, Cal., former world's champion heavyweight pugilist, but now a breeder of dairy cattle. TURKS FREE BRITISH OFFICER Another Is Reported to Have Been Released at Erzerum—Cabinet Forced to Resign. Constantinople, April 7.—Captain Forbes, . British conirol officer at Amasia, who was recently taken prisoner by Turkish nationalises, has been released and has reached Sarosoun on his way to this city. It is reported that 1 Colonel Eawlin- son, British control officer at Eraerum, also has been freed. Reports here sai'd the cabinet of Sail Pasha was forced to'resign because of pressure broiight to. bear on the government as a result of tlie capture of the two officers. RUN TRAINS WITH SOLDIERS? Is the Mexican Government ,. | .Plan, in .Regard to Southern jj •', ;: V Pacific-Railway. Nogales, Ariz.,' .April 7.—Unless the Southern Pacific of,Mexico railroad and its striking- employees come to an agreement and 'trains are started running \vithin-7i hours the.Mexican federal government will seize the rail- rond.ana" operate the trains with soldiers, .according to^-an. ultimatum served on both sides by Federal Judge lharles Velasge at Nogales, Sonora. ,f ADOOS HAVE NEW DAUGHTER \ Second Child-Born to Wife of Former Secretary of Treasury and Rail Directorl Now York, April T.-^-Mrs. .William ibbs McAdoo, youngest daughter of President Wilson, gave. birth to a daughter at her home, 463 Park.Ave- nue. The child will .be christened Mary Faith McAdoo.. '. It is the second child. Ellen Wilson MeA'doo was oom four years ngfo-. . ~ You'll Like It The first choice of millions off housewives for over a quarter of a century- Proved best—most economical by many tests. Makes mcst palatable and sweetestof foods. Calumet Baking powder is used by more Domestic Scientists, Chefs, Restaurants. Hotels, Railroads, and Housewives than any other brand. Call for Calumet Baking Powder. UljHON. MEETING AT Woman's Name On The CHRISTIAN CHURCH Schoo , BaUot A union meeting, will be held at the Christian church today under the direction .of. the leaders in the World Wide Movement-. A good at- tend^ance of the members and friends'of all churches is desired. . .Mrs. J. T. .McCuliou'iih of Rantoul is spending a few days' w.ith friends in this citv. . ' The name of Mrs. A. T. Floyd ' wiil appear on the .ballot'for election 'to membership to the board of the. city schools^ and community high scho'ol, to be voted on at the special election to be held ~April .17th, 1920. Her name' was filed . with 'the required number of "petitioners, with County Supt. Otto F. Aken yesterday. •'..'. BIG SALE /. Men's, Women's, Boys', Misses' Shoes, Oxfords and Pumps. Values up to $9.00. All styles, all heels, all : widths-r-new and nifty. For five days only. $4-95 A. B, WOLF & CO. • ' REMEMBER JUST 5 DAYS FREE . FREE FREE APRIL 5th to 30th W e Will Give To Every Purchaser of Casing—Goodrich or Firestone ONE "GORDON" LiASY-ON TIRE COVER « . —OR— : ONE PAIR STEWART LENSES -OR— ' ,. ONE FIRST AID FIRE EXTINGUISHER MEYERS' GARAGE REPAIRING AND ACCESSORJES —The House of Quality— Luck and Lack Don't trust to luck. Luck is untrustworthy. Systematic,'scientific striving for any goal is far more likely to bring you sue- cess than any mere faith in your success. Just as changing a single letter changes '"Luck" to "Lack," so will the reverses of a single day change plenty to want But you can insure yourself agalnit this by building your success on the kabit of saving. Save and Win t r - v •Be well dressed. Make friends. Increase your In. fluence in your community. Enjoy the respect of all your associates. v These things do not come-to those who trust to" luck for them. Systematic saving will win them for you. Systematic saving ' will accumulate for you a small fortune that can safely '\and- readily be expanded to a large one.. Decide on a regular de-. posit and start depositing NOW. yy & National Bank

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