The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on April 9, 1920 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 2

Carbondale, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, April 9, 1920
Page 2
Start Free Trial

THE DAILY THE DAILY FREE PRESS Established Daily 1903 Weekly J877 Free Press Publishing Co '.MRS., JOHN T. GALBRAITH Editor and Manager Telephone r.- 218 Terms Subscription. 15.cent a .week. Advertising b.ills clue .weekly. : Job 'work ; . strictly cash. . ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION ?/. - Entered at the postoffice at Car 'iondale, ..:Illiuois, as second clas . .matter. flie Free Press .Building^'West'Main Street. j THE MAN WHO. - 'ADVERTISES / . i Sine times out of ten you »iil| •find the man who advertises is the man who most willingly reuirn^ your money • if you arc not satisfied. . ' , .^ He has too much at stake ti risk losing'your'trade or your con -fideiice.'-.You can depend- on him. •; not in business for tocla: • or' tomorrow only—but . for iu'*' year'-aiid id yeaft from next yciii 'He knows the val.uc of good win .You .''get. better merchandise at : fairer price than lie - could evei hope , to sell it if he did not hav^ the larger volume of business tl-.a 1 comes-[from legitimate advertisins gQpdsvt'Kat bear out the promisi of the,-printed word. Don-'t - niiss the advertisement? This 'very day tfiey call your attc-n tion to 'values' that tomorrow yor will be sorry you overlooked. •Don't' miss ' the advertisements- From the" Plainview ,(Minn..) Xcwf OSBORNE-DAYISON . 'NUPTIALS TUESDAT -.- c,...,., . .. On,. 1 i'.uesd..ay, J A.pril-6th, at 5 o'cloc, .p.,111. .the,.wedding of Miss Rub; -.Maria ^Uayison -of .this city and -M) ;A*lee--Burpee J^s-borne-of Fort .Fair .fields-Maine, -was solemnized at thi - ..M-eCTiodist..-Episcopal church, Rev. J • yjf'. -'A."Ktniispn .officd'ating. The doubt rirtg.,eerem : p ; ny was -used. .The churc! w_as .beautifully decora-ted with yellov jonqu.i]s ;and -fenn-s. - .(Pr.ece.dmg the .ceremony Mr. Wil Ha'ye'sv.qi : Carbondal.e sang "Becausi of. YpUi." To .the accompaniment o-' IxxheniJT-in's wedidrng-- ,'m'arch, playei by Mis-s. Edith Brown,, tlie party en tered 'the church from the- west vest ibute-'anfl, marched, slowly down th< • .center''-'iaiisle.- • T-he officiating- clergy marc : came first 'and .w?.:3 followed H .order ;b'y the welding..:party who in .eluded:...the '.ibridegroom"and hif bes 1 .man, .Mr. G. -Russ'el Jones, the bride; \maads,.'MiSses./E.m'ma Wear, Lotti ; [Tom, Maie] :Miller .'of Murphysbon and ;Ctleste . ^jnimerr the ushers .Messrs. John .Wright of 'Cartonia'.e /Thomas Say "Davistts-, L;.-le Flavc and Fred '.Truebgfc.r;..JVlaster iWalte, iNtjvton Forester, i-i f ngb.e.3:rer; the ma • ,tron of hpnor, ;Mrs..' G. BJISSE! Jones and .the. bride, "unattended. D-jrhj , ; the ceremony "1 Love -You Truly' - Avas 'softly. .played , a-ndi -the joyou: 'Strains ;of -Mendelssohn's Wcdditi; ; Marc,h wsa-e heard at the close. Th-s- bride's .gown: w'a? of whit Isjtin itnrhmed in pearls and drape' .in white tulle. A long veil with cs- effect of .real lace and orange- bio- Dr.'<ls' Oliv« Tablets Get at tHe Cause abd Remove It -'Dr. ^Edwards' '.CUi.vie ""Tablets, the . .Bub'sjifiite for calomel-act gently on tlie ••bowels,.and positively, do the work ..People .affupted-with.bad breath rbij 'quick' relief through taking them. Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a • vegetable compound-Jiiixed with olive , oil., -Ttey actgenjly...but firmly, on the bowels ^hd liver, stiiijulating them to -jiatural'-ac'tibn;. clearing the blood, and .'•purirymg<the. entire" system. They do .eyeryilijgrit''fora,week"and''note the pleasing effect, ; 10c and 25c a box, was-.worn. .She ctarie^ a hpu-- fiiiies'of ith-s valley ^nd' white. ,'roses.. iThe .-m.sti'om--.of -ihprior and! jbricfesrhaids 'wore ^ .fluffy ^onjianxfe ;froc6s of delicate pink, rose, .yellow, 'lavender and pale -greem. j ^.'r'eceptio'n'' at".whioh,~a"h'oBt"of' : rel- ;a.ti,yes .and -fiueiids. w.ere 'present ..was d.;the r;ty : at.-5^0. at. •the Apme of tha'.bride'is' rjareinte,, iMf. and "Mrs.. .T : /-iH':'.pavis.on. miie libme :was:'.b;eiaaitifull.y decollated, the fay-or- ;ite" jonquils .again ipred;omj-nating. ; AStjir. the > usual '. cpnga-atulatioris, '. a • bwosjpurs*; 'lii"i%iep!n wa's' spi"ved' consisting'.of chicken : sal.3'd, breadl and butter sandwiches, .pateto chips, • olives, coffee and 1 ice cream and.,pakd. M-iss Hariiest Li'nsele cut tlie weddiing cake. •T-he bride aoid 1 grooni were - pre- se.'fed with, i .bandsome and yaluiable iojlc-ct-iocn !o-f. praserats which, came •fe^ni i-^ and friendte .in Du Quo'in asid a .score of other Southern Illinois' t6w!.vs~— -. . JuT T:30 Mr.: and: Mrs. -Osborne -departed for. Memphis, Term., where they will spend their, honeymoon. The 'trade, is the youngest daughter of "»tr. Mrs. Thomas H. D-avison' of. North. Washhig-ton. street and a .most young lady. For se-v-~ •2nal years she. has .been prominent n social circles aird 1 is a • member of he; Monday and Five Hundred clubs, vhei-e .she is "e-xctedi-rji'ly popular. Carly in childliood she -became- i-den- ifie'd' .with. the. First Methodi-st Epis- op.iil chuhch of this city, whei-e she i" sDill a faithful and devoted .:.t- :eTid.a, After her graduation ;from he High school she has 'assisted her nother in the care of their spacious •idme, where- " hospitj^'lity is •uncon- incd. During the few .weraks preced- ng the .nuptials the bride was the .•eci,pie, of-, axswiies of "s'lTowers" tendered her by admirjng fraemds. and ,-lu.b memibei-s.' The groo.m, while never .a resident >f. Du Quoin, has many frhlnds and •cqutentances, ha.ving frequently vis- ted 1 here. His Home'is at Fort .Fair- ieid, .-Maine, and he is a graduate of lie civil. engineering .dc'paitment_', of he Uuniversity of Maine. At! the i'os= ; of his college d.:-ys he caite-red .-ovETninent service and because of lis knowledue of Spanish, was - as- •ig; to edircational work in Porto .lieo, where he taught several years n the,, public s,cho ; ols. During the •eceiit war he served his country well met laithfully and after I'.'s discharge 'rom service was Eippotn^^ .aa- )er inspector by the National Rail- v,ay Administration and was placed n olii-rge 1 of that work on 'the Illinois' Central .railroad'. He has re- .igned that position and upon the re- jurn of'himself and his bi'.ide from ;heir hoineynioon trip'Jie plans to en- ;S'gs In .the lumber 'business for him- ielf. on -a. large scale. The out-of-town guests numbered ;he following:' Misses LaBonague iir.d' Kennedy,, of Memphis, Teinn,; Mr. tnd- Mrs.-jWalliam Hays, -Mr. Kimmeh, vlns. R.. Mitdhell, Miss Dowdell and /ohn AVa-iigiht of Carbondale; Mrs^ J. A'. Miller and Miss! Miller' of vlur.phys'boro;' Mr. and Mis. George logers, Mr. and Mrs. Wa-lc s up, Miss Jarrie Stoofcey -alr.d Albeit Davison of 'Pinctai-eyvai:-- -Misses Lucy Seiber-t uid Margaret Barrett of Asliley; .Mr. - ind Mrs. H. D. • Eus*ll • of Spring- ield. , . . : .CELLAR. HOUSE HILL t ' 'April 6. Mr. and -Mrs. M-prte Stafford" of •rlerrin 'spent the latter part of the iveelc with i-elatives here. , •Mrs'. Wm. -Daivis and. children took dinner Sunday her mother; Mrs. filler, of- Anfioch. '-. Sf\reial of the! pupils from Zion school -attended! ' the graduating ex-ET- eis-es a(\ :: P-omona Saturday. Tlie' jwde graduates from Zion .were: Lo.a'-Batspn, Aster Wrght, Hazel Etherfon", 'Gla-rence , Davis and. -La\v- r.mce .Bushing. .The day was enjoy;d .-by Q-J1. •*•"'.' Gareth ,Hale of -tarbondal-e was' the guest, of" his cousin, Dorren. 'Fox, the latter , part o£ the week. . . Delia Davis 'sttendfod .the: Teachers' Association at 'Carbondale last week. Eober-t Tonilinson to'ok dir»ner~~\\4th J.. H. '.W-rigiht and f a nrilj- .Sunday. No need to -sew .\vhen you cair get well -made garments so"' .cheap at the Methodist bazaar April- 16. '' ' '' ' ' Photo of German Tram That "•;-- A l *on Air .._.' An Invention inspired by, the reported shortage of coal in Germany is" that of Otto Steinitz, a ^Berlin engineer, who has designed a railroad locomotive with ail air propeller driven by tw.o aerial 260 horse power ehgmes It is said to be able to travef,,139 kilometers an hour and to consume but SPO ;grams of berizjne per kilometer. The inventor is shown with one hand on! the propeller. ..,.,,'' No Two Persons < Are Alike ; Difference in Hands, Feet : and Limbs Mothers' Cook Book It is .a scientific fact, that no tw,o -persons in the world are alike. Stup for n-moment and thinlj: and one will realize that this is true. Take aivy one of your friends and you will easily recall that while two have one or more points of _similarity there :ire 21 dozen different, features in which they do not agree nt all. Whoever heard . of twins that were alike in everything? j They may look the same in a general way, but they are not; there will. be. one or more characteristics that will absolutely identify one from the other. Getting down to actual' facts, no two sides of n person are alike; the left ^different from the right. The right- hiicil is larger than the. left, but the left foot is nearly always larger than the right. A person's 'right arm., is longer," heavier and larger than the left, possibly because It -is the working nrm of. the body, while tne law .o£ i opppsites decrees that tlie Ieft_leg:sliali be slightly larger thac the right. Again, one ear is always larger than tlie other or one shoulder is higher than its'com- paniou, and so it goes on down tlie line. ' Louis Crommelin Chiefly • Responsible for'Progress • of Irish Linen Industry Louis Qromrnelin, who fled 1 ,from Prance after the repeal of the Edict of Nantes in 1699, is chiefly responsible for the Irish linen industry. When he left France he was accompanied by a number of refugees who helped Iiim greatly improve the Irish linen trade. In :j711, when the boarrl of trustees was formeil to encourage ami extend tile manufacture ,bf: linen in 'Ireland, tlie machinery in use'was very simple and was-"- worked Tirincipnlly by hnncl. Soon, after, in 1725, new machinery wns invented and applied for many of the processes. In 1765 Di-. Jfune.s Ferguson of Belfast received a premium from the linen board.for the; successful application of liiiie^ in liuen bleaching. He introduced' the use of sulphuric' acid in 1770. Up-to thnt time the acid employed w:is buttermilk and. soil of cattle .applied instead of al'khll. After that improvements took place rapidly.' Polash for making dye to .boil the; yarns and ploth came into use in 178',). nncl chorkle of lime, the bleaching agent, in 179Q. America Is Surpassed by Europe in Eating Potatoes In this, country the chief and prncti- cally only interest in the potato today is-as a Vegetable for the table. We are greatly surpassed in this use by Europe, anfl Germany^ in parttcular. In that land-.the average annual per .capita consumption was seven bushels in normal timesi while our own WEIS two and. a'half.' Xhe laborers of eastern Germany ' oie seventeen bushels 'per-annum. The other European countries are, as a rule, far above us antl the 'diet of many an Irishman is said potatoes and spring'water—for breakfast, dinner and supper. In addition to this direct consumption, uses, of the potato largely unknown to "Uncle Sjim are for flour, starch,''dextrine, glucose and alcohol. . .' . : ! .- -I'olkm the true couise of your life byt ' ,keep your -eyes open -for r all bea'utilu! i .slsrhts,; ah<l : ..the e.ars responsive-to .'aU-'har- j -monious sound, as you g'o.steadily forward. I A bay's .Meals. When it. is not possible; to haye ..fresh >fruit for tlie mornirJg' meal, ,pj:' 'when- .-a "variety is 'liked,'' a" dish'' 'of well 'stewed primes with very little sugar is a most wbolesonife fruit. E.hey can. always be kept 'on.' hand' at ah : y season, and are a-'storehouse--of medicinal as well as food value. -In buy- Ing pruned it-is never economy to take th« small ones as they are usually all pit. 'Examine the'stones or-pits, and buy the kind JJiat lias ; the least waste; you a higher price, (but they .are worth it. Wash.rithem,.well in twarin water and then soak them over night. -Simmer .until-.-tender in,,the same water in which-.-they,, ,-were ' soaked. They iwill requir? Jit-tle's.u,gar, for. which, these .days-'"we'• are very thankful." . - . • , Whole, wheat right -.from • the, granary is especia-lly, good.-,fpE,:,growing children. When well- cooked, and served. with; top...milk; it,.is the;.irteal breakfast food'-'for the "whole., family. It will.- need'., to- b.e,.spaked' pv^Jnig'ht. then cooked all day at a low-temper- |ature to - sof tea • the -grain. When a. small .supper disu, something hot is'desired, try , '- ' Escallopcd Celery. ,.'....'. Cook the, "outer stalks cut ; la small pieces until tender, : drain and add^ to a rich-white/sauce..- Bake-nn'tilithor- oughly heated and serve' from.'ihfr baking .dish. Another .which - is -ver-y good is . ,. Cheese and' Crumbs. .,.•'.',' Take two cupfuls of sof t~ bread .crumbs, a' cupful or .less of. grated" cheese, one and one-half cupfuls of milk, one egg and salt an.d pepper to tnste. Sonic- the bread five minutes in the iniik, .ndd the other ingredients aud bake. Serve hot. . Filled Cookies. Take one-third of .a.-cupful of butter substitute, one .cupful of sugaryrtwo teaspooniiuls ; o ; f cream, of tqrt;ir..and one of soda, ,half a,-..cupful' of. m.Uk and three- cupfuls of .flour. Salt, and flavoriiiH to taste. . Boll out.and-place .a flliing^Gooked-) of:half a cupfiil.of suiiar, a .tablespoonful of flqui^ one cupful of chopped- raisins - and -half cupful, of water with- the. .rind, and juice of half a- lemon..' Cover with smother cooky and when'all are'cov- ered bake in a hot oven. Swiss Steak. . .Take a pound, and..a. half of roimd uteak, lay it .on ,a .meat board, 'and. with the edge of a heavy saucer, mjund .in as .miich flour well. seasoned*with salt and pepper as- it will hold. ' -A good cupful will. too Brown in''a very'hot frying.pan with a sliced onion, .add"water to cover.'«nd' : hour or-two over a,low burner oiv on the back ,of the range. A tablespopnCul of vinegar added with the water if .the meat is''very tough will help to | soften the tough' Sbers -of the meat. fluty to Childhood. . Men• of^topa'x have'ai.oLut.v'ito ehildi- hood b'ecuiise they thenisefyes lisiv.ji -once' been dbildrenrEneh srenoi'ntloh is ^a' recipient in. its : tiirn of 'tlvei accumulated . wisdom and -piety '.'of 'previous ages, and is in .duty-bound, to-'nass, Hiat on, "pins a certain increment due to its-own exertion." . THIS AND THAT A woman never-'thinks of her * husband as a : as long-as.,'' '.'he'doesn't lose.. - ' » ... , 1 "'\', A• successful 'man forins"plans', l and sticks 'to'them,' working i a. gimlet-to.''appoint '"' •bors._. Wh.ut. a' girl..-' in MQv'e. 'calls'i| •square nrehl-'w'bjiiftjh't p.ass'as'a/.j.'¥r' free • hmcli with ''•• the •"average"?"'*; man. s . <f Boudoir talks ivitfcJSybel on how cocoa butter beautifies the neck Syfrel's neck ip round and. adjjrab^^i£ob.ti. g^ : tod»y, slie . told nae how to~make~the TibDows qisappear 'from my neck. •<A scrawny neck' 1 loathe 'he very!thought., dear, for women need nut-allow hoUojye and fad lines to remain..;,.-; . .:; ••••-.,-. -;•:• •- V "Tou know, the appearance of tHe smartest georgette blouse can i>e made commonplace by a homely under-nourished, neck. .We. owe these sheer, dainty garments a beautiful neck for ia'Background. .^: .„ j -'-. • "Coco-Bloom—made of pure rocoa bulled wiuV other ;toredients: pi. i equal ment—is a wonderful tissue'builder.,".Rub it thoroughly into the =• hollows and soon your neck will be the : eiiivxiof;yourlessfortunate -toends who ido not. appreciate the value of cocoa-butter, cream^ . .'.. . . "Keinember, Coco Bloom 19 cocoa butfer cream,- and lit .'supplies exactly whatip needed to moke your skin healthy." • Sfryl 10 cents to Coca-Bloom Laboratories, fieveldtid, Ohio, for a sample and instructive booklet "Tlie Bloom of afBerfect Skat,, or purchase a 75c jar today at any one of the following Opera * House Drug Store. Johnson, 'Vaiicil,' Taylor -Co. • • Seibcrt's Drug Store Uoss Drug Store Hewitt's/Drug -Store. COCOA-BUTTER, 6) 8£fiT HILL BUYS HERALD PLANT .A .has .been .closced wherein Beit E Hill becomes ownei of tnc Souiherji Illinois Heiald iiewspapei and printing 'company The amount of the purchase vias not stated Mi Hill "lias, been manager of the ; pa- .per. for ;the last. ten. years, with-his father W-. S. Hill, ..e'd.itor.\ ,; Th.e ..Southern Illi.nois Herald 1 'was •launched -"by the' late Col. John T. Ga-lbraith, -forme'r .' editor; of the. Free Press, ''au'd. .\V. S. "Hill. The paper, was star't%T"in..-1892 and has,. been conducted as a. weekly paper since that.time-. In. 1910 the Herald was bbujyht. by E. -E. Mitchell who has sincey-ownecl : the paper anil from, whom the-'paper was purchased by.-}Mr/ Hill. The; father ^of' Bert will 'ircmain editor 'of .the pa-.' per. ,T;iij. Hill? leased the plant' from -Mitchell. • - -^ • • ^ ^ .' As .ai--f;Contemp6rary, the Free .Press]', wishes "the Herald and its owners, yet. the . same editor and manager added success, in>' their business. The -town papers in -Carbondale are closely associated with the most friendly feelings and is nothing better .for tne success and influence of both in thtf community. - .--M-r.-.'.HiH- sa-id---he had .jnade".. ijn-. provements .and now his place of business was in good shar/e. SPECIAL FOR Limited number of bricks of frozen •Nesselrode Pudding, also va.riety of all flavors of brick ice fresm. T-ele- iphone- .ord'ers early. , FOWLER'S CHOCOLATE S-HOP. -Adv ,a«-2t. . . ...... — Chesterfield h V E.J& ' t h r.e.e m. i i I i p n . " srnokefis— over " three millioii. friends— know ,the •"satisfying" .-goodness of Chesterfield's expert blend ^ of:fine"Turkisb: arid Domestic tobacco's. .These smokers know that such richness of flavor, such ' / mellbwness of teste,can only . icome from the. choics'=£ to- Baccos., bought arid bteridsd ~by experts/; • - And they 1 know that the Chesterfield blend is an ex~ elusive blend,, that it cannot » be .copied or even closely " imitated^ They know that - only Chesterfields "satisfy." f. -_ But—-how'about you? / ..' freshness andflavor tnia'ci. •

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free