The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on June 27, 1914 · Page 1
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 1

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SPACES THE DAILY REVIEW --Call R«vl.w, Bell Ml; Auto 1138- Oil for some one to write ronr ad. Thirty-Sixth Year. DBCATUR, ILLINOIS, SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 27, 1914. PRICE TWO CENTS. No. 178. Declines to Obey Doctor's | Mandate to Take Abso- I lute Rest for Four Months. ' Oyster Bay. June 27.--Four months Bf absolute rest has been prescribed for Colonel Roosevelt by his physicians, »'ho Informed him that he was suffering from an enlargement of the epleen and a loss of vitality as a result cf the malarial fever he contracted In the South American Jungles. WON'T FOLLOW ADVICE. "But In four months the campaign *vill be over," the colonel said today. Consequently, he added, he considered It an Impossibility for him to follow Ins physician's advice. Colonel Roosevelt has abandoned his campaign trip trrosa the continent, which had been evransed tentatively for September. He el.«o telegraphed to Pittsburgh that he ^\ould make only one speech there on Tuesday night. Two had been ar- j-ariged. DR. LAMBERT VISITS HIM. The change In the ex-president's (plans came after an examination made last night by Dr. Alexander Lambert til New York. Dr. Lambert came to Oyster Bay and spent more than an Jiotir in Inspecting his patient. Then he told him that he must rest for four jiionths. He urged the colonel to give «p his trip to Pittsburgh, to make no rpeeches during the campaign and as f a r as possible to give up everything that would tax his strength. THE DANGER He explained, the colonel said, that it would require a ' l o n g period to thake off the effects of the malaria nr.d [hat If this were not accomplished, the disease might become so se- rur-ly fastened upon him that he noiild never recover his full strength. 3: might impair his mental vigor, the f'hyslcian said. Colonel Roosevelt declined to heed the warning. He said it would be an Impossibility for him to give up his campaign work. EATS DOCTOR'S VIEW IS GLOOMT. "I think Dr. Lambert took a gloomy view." Colonel Roosevelt said laughlng- 3.". "But I shall take care of myself f i well as I can and I'll see that the malaria does not get settled In my system." TO SEE THROAT SPECIALIST. Upon his return from Pittsburgh, Colonel Roosevelt is to see Dr. Hol- Irook Curtis, of New York, a throa'. specialist He hopes that Dr. Curtis will take a more optimistic view of 3ns condition than did Dr. Lambert. But whatever the physicians say of the possible consequences, he is determined. lie said, to go on with the camuaign In a limited way. Handsome Monument at Atlanta to Illinois Soldiers. Atlanta. Ga , June 27.--Governor Edward F. Dunne, of Illinois, and members of his staff today at Marietta, near here, attended the unveiling of a monument erected by the state of Illinois to its soldiers who took part In the battle of Kenesaw mountain during the ·war between the states. BEAUTIFUL. The monument is of silver gray Georgia marble mounted on a marble platform approarhed by a series of eteps. Twenty.six feet high and nineteen feet wide at the base, it carries a seven foot bronze statue of a soldier Interposed between two allegorical figures. For Us erection an appropriation of $20.000 was made by the Illinois legislature. Governor Dunne arrived In Atlanta last night and was received by Governor John M. Slaton. Members of the party will leave tonight for Illinois. In Stone's Throw of Chicago Court. AUTO PLUNGES INTO RAVINE; GIRL DEAD Pittsburgh, Pa.. June 27.--Miss Anrie Loeffler of Pittsburgh was killed, Efnton Davis of Hot Springs, Ark., ·nas perhaps fatally Injured and five ether persons were less seriously hurt early today, when the automobile In which they were riding ran off the ·Kitanning pike, near Sharpsburg, into a deep ravine. The machine soon caught fire and some of the Injured were badly burned. CROCODILE CHEWS COXSWAIN'S LEG Mobile. Ala., June 27.--Attacked by an alligator while swimming In Ponto pass with a number of companions, Coxswain Matson of the United States revenue cutter Winona, today is in the marine hospital here with a badly fchewed leg. The coxswain and oth er» from the Winona went IB swimming from a row boat When the alligator pursued them, all except Mat- con succeeded In getting back Into th fcomt Hie companions rescued him ·ftar th* alligator has crushed his leg. ^EWSPAPERflflCHIVE C Chicago, June 27.--Close to the- crlm- nal court building and within a. stone's throw oftwo hotel* where over-night uries are lodged, the lair of an alleged lury fixing ring was pointed out to agents of the state's attorney here today. The house was been under surveillance at odd times for four years. 2very overnight jury has been compelled to pass the house on the way to one or the other of the hotels, and It was easy for occupants of the house to keep a watch over the jurors, or with the connivance of court clerks and bailiffs communicate with them, t is said. Detectives informed Maciay Hoyne, he state's attorney, that Frank P. McMahon, a court hanger-on, otherwise known as "Sllcky," who. with five others was indicted yesterday charged with conspiracy to thwart justice, lived n the house for four years. James McCarthy, another of the indicted men, alleged to be a professional witness, Is said to have been another occupant, MORE LIVE'STOCK MUST BE RAISED Jutted Stntes Facing Serious Problem, is Declaration. St. Paul, Minn., June 27.--"The greatest meat-eating country In the world s facing a serious problem because farmers do not raise enough cattle, sheep and hogs." declared W. A. Burnett, of Louisville, before the National Live Stock Exchange convention, which will close its meeting with the election of officers tonight. "If the high cost of living is to be -fcduced," continued Mr. Burnett, farmers must raise more live stock. The supply l s growing less yearly. The decrease Is alarming." Indianapolis was expected to he chosen as the next meeting place. THREE CHANCES FOR H. B. CLAFLIN CO. New York, June 27.--While no definite plans have been decided upon for the reorganization of the H. B. Claflln company, which went Into the hands of receivers on Thursday, three possibilities are said to be under consideration. The first of these provider for nn actual consolidation of the Claflln :haln of stores. The second plan would retain the strong members of the group of stores and provide for the liquidation of the others. The third proposal provides for the taking over of the stores by the banks of the cities in which they ara located. The banks would then determine whether liquidation was wise or whether individual reorganization should be brought about CLANCEY ARRIVES AT PRISON GATES Leavenworth. Kan., June 37.--Bu- gene Clancey of San Francisco, one of the union leaders convicted in the dynamite conspiracy case, arrived at the federal prison here last night Clancey, thirteenth to arrive at the prison in two days, walked to the prison gates alone and asked to enter. Ha would make no statement. Only one other of those expected to finish their terms is expected to arrive at this time He - William HIgrgins of Pittsburgh, who is reported to be on his way to Lea- vcnworth. LOST BRITISH STEAMER FOUND Batavia, Java, June 27.--The British steamer Kintuck, of the China Mutual Steam Navigation company, reported overdue yesterday after a violent earthquake In Sumatra, was found today by a steamer sent out to search for her. She had been driven ashore In the Straits of Sunda between Java and Sumatra by heavy seas caused by submarine disturbance. The Kintuck was crowded with native emigrants. SATURDAY IN CONGRESS TO SEE FIGHT Betting 3 to 1 for Johnson- Moran Expresses His Confidence. Washington, June 27.--The day In congress: Senate--Naval bill finally was passed and debate was resumed on rivers and harbors bill. Many senators presented petitions Cor woman suffrage. House--Debate was resumed on. conference report of legislative bill. Conference report on sundry civil bill was discussed. Conference report on naval bill was adopted. London, !\une 27.--Militant suffra gets circumvented the police today and bombarded King George and Queen Mary with leaflets at the entrance to Hyde Park. A bundle of papers atruck the king's hat and knocked It sldewise while the queen's parasol caught another shower of pamphlets. Two women were seized by the police and carried away struggling violently. Paris, June 27 -- French sportsmen and thousands of Americans and other foreign followers of boxing were gathered In Paris today awaiting the fight tonight for the heavyweight championship of the world. Frank Moran, of Pittsburgh, and Jack Johnson, holder of 'the title since he defeated Jeffries on July 4, 1910, at Reno, wiJI meet in the ring at the great Velodrome D'Hiver at 10:30 o'clock tonight to fight for twenty rounds under Queensberry rules. S 1 TO 1 FOR JOHNSON. On every hand the question was discussed whether the white challenger was capable of wresting the title from .ts negro holder. Each of the combatants expressed strong confidence of victory, but the betting odds on the event were 3 to 1 in favor of Johnson. JACK IS SURB. Johnson said today: "I was never more sure In my life than I am today. It is now a question of true sportsmanship. If Moran wins tonight lie will win by strength, skill and better generalship. If he wins I shall be'the first to congratulate him from th bottom of my heart." Johnsi i has made plans for a tour of Euro; i in an automobile after the fight. ':he Journey will include visits :o London and to Moscow and he says TO will later return to the United States. -MORAN CONFIDENT. Moran, said: "It w*'.l be a tough fight while it lasts, bi t I do not think It will last twenty tounds. I am in the best condition of l ly career and naturally do not expect t., be the loser." The F ttsburgh fighter added that whether he won or lost he expected to be battered. He said he intended to return to his training quarters for a quiet rest after the fight. Should he be the winner he will pay a visit to Rome. TO PLAY CAUTIOUS. Much Interest Is displayed In Moran's style in the ring, which is not so well known as that of Johnson. The white fighter said his plan would be a cautious effort to win and he did not expect to e f f e c t a k n o c k o u t by a chance swing. He declared he believed the longer he could draw out the f i g h t the better his chance would be for getting in decisive blows. Moran asserted t h a t he felt ths responsibility rested on him of representing the white race. His four sisters In Pittsburgh today sent him an encouraging message, whilo an uncle, who is dying In Ireland, wrote him a farewell letter In which he said he had prayed for his victory. CROWD IN FULL DRESS. The crowd at the arena tonight will be in full dress, as Parisians regard the match In the same way as they would an Important night at the opera The reservations made today Included a great many for women. Among the prominent personages of France T.ho will be present are the Duke Louis D'Uzes, the premier d u k e and peer of France, and former Premier Louis Bar- thou. As Rising of Tomorrow's Sun, Speaker Clark Tells Women. Washington, June 27.--Speaker Clark today told a delegation of women from the National American Woman's Suffrage association that "Woman suffrage is as inevitable as the rising of tomorrow's sun." "For six thousand years,' said the speaker, "men have been trying to run the world and some think they have made a bad mesa of it. I hope that when you women run It, you'll improve on it I think woman suffrage is inevitable. The only question you folks have to consider is how to most expedltfously get what you are after. You can get it quicker by the states than by congress." NOTABLE ASSEMBLY. The speaker was addressing a group of women from 38 states, who had presented 300 petitions for woman suffrage in the form of resolutions adopted by suffrage organizations and mass meetings at the time of the nationwide demonstration on May 2. There was also present congressmen, Democrats, Republicans and Progressives, to whom petitions also were addressed. The woman suffrage leaders In the delegation included Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, Miss Jane Artdams, and Mrs. Antoinette Funk, of Chicago; Mrs. Helena Gardner, Miss Glenna Smith Tinnin and Mrs. Raymond B. Morgan, of Washington. MARSHALL RECEIVES THEM. Vice President Marshall also received the suffragists and later petitions to senators were left at the vice president's office. The suffragists requested that all petitions be laid before congress before July 8. The petitions which the committee explained were strictly non-partisan, asked co.i- gress for legislation which will "insure to women equal political rights with men," but did not advocate adoption of any particular pending measure. Great Medical Congress Comes to a Close. Atlantic City. N J., June 21.---To educate the public regarding medical matters in order to prolong life, the whole administrative power of the American Medical association will be brought to bear during the coming year Dr. Victor C. Vaughn, the newly elected president of the association, made this statement at the close of the congress For the first time, 4,600 practitioners assembled and discussed matters of public importance, child labor laws, legislation regarding h e a l t h , social service and topics having direct bear- i n g u p o n t h o general welfare as well as the physical welfare of the nation. Regatta Course, Highland. N. T, J u n e 27.--Columbia won the Intercol- .egiate rowing championship here late yesterday in the final race of four miles. Pennsylvania was second, Cornell third, Syracuse fourth, Washington flfth^ Wisconsin sixth. Columbia won by a length and a. half over Pennsylvania. Official time: Columbia, 19:27 4-5; Pennsylvania, 19:41; Cornell. 19:44 1-5; Syracuse, 19:59 2-5; Washington, 20:01 3-5; Wisconsin, 20:20. WHT COLUMBIA WON. Columbia's victory was the result of a desperate and sustained spurt in the final half mile. The Cornell crew, completely exhausted in t r y i n g to keep pace with the victors, faltered and slipped back Into third place at the finish. CORNELL WON MINOR EVENTS. Better fortune attended the efforts of the Cornell junior 'varsity and freshman eights, each combination in turn winning its race In Impressive fashion. At least 50,000 persons saw the contest. RESOLUTE OUT OF TODAY'S RACE Oyster Bay, N. T., June 27--For the first time since the start of the series of contests designed to weigh the merits of the candidates seeking the honor of defending the America's cup against Thomas Lipton's Shamrock IV, Resolute was today compelled to stay out of the race. Resolute's bowsprit. It has recently been discovered, by her owners, Is sott and defective. She will remain out of the contest until the Newport races. A heavy shower was falling when the other two yachts raced away on the first leg. _ ROBINSON SIGNS 3 YEAR CONTRACT New York, June 27.--The Brooklyn National league club today signed Manager Wiibert Hobinson to a contract covering 1915, 1916 and 1917. This set at rest all rumors regarding a change In the management of-the Su- perbas. Outfielder Joe RIggert has been released to the St. Louis Nationals, . . . . Dunfermline, Scotland, June 27.--A statue of Andrew Carnegie was unveiled in Plttenoricff Glen, one of the city parks today. The park was presented to the municipality In 1903 by Mr. Carnegie, together with an endowment of $2,500,000. A feature of the day's exercises was the singing of a choir of 600 voices, accompanied by a band, of the anthem, 'Let Us Now Praise Famous Men." Bank Examiner's Report Has Disappeared from Auditor's Office. Chicago. June 27.--Fifty thousand men and boys assembled here today to march in the parade of the International Sunday School association in convention here. Fifty altars were prepared to be carried on the shoulders of marching men, one at the head of each division. Behind each altar was to be borne an open Bible. A squad of mounted police and an escort of the national guai d was detailed to hold the parade. Older boys' and older girls' conferences were the principal sessions of the day before the great parade. The problem of interesting and instructing boys and girls approaching maturity and delivering them safely to the church as full fledged members was (set for discussion in two conferences In different churches. UNVEIL STATUE OF ANDREW CARNEGIE Cleveland, O., June 27 -- Warren S. Stone, grand chief of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, said today that the result of the strike vote taken by 55.000 engineers and firemen on ninety-eight railroads west of Chicago will be known some time between July 10 and 14. It is a secret ballot, he said, and there is no indication at -,-resent as to the result. The men asked for increased wages, shorter hours and better working conditions and the strike vote .came when the railroads refused their demands. Chicago, June 27 -- Disappearance from the office of James J. Brady state auditor, of documentary evidence bearing on the failure of the La Salle Street Trust and Savings Bank was reported today. EXAMINER'S REPORT MISSINO. Less Tfian Sixth Normal Amount So Far. An average of 14.45 Inches of rain has fallen In Decatur In May, June, July and August In the twenty years that Mr. Coonradt has been keepins the record. So far in the two months, May and Jure, this year, we have had a total of I.It Inches. The twenty-year average for those months It much more than that, probably as much at seven Inches. We are, therefore, about 5% or mor» Inchei short on rainfall for two months, and will be twice that if th« summer holds out to the end as One of the documents missing is the I dry a» It has been so far. report of J. H. Blfe, a state bank ex amlner, who made the first report that the bank was in a shaky condition. This report he submitted to T* L. Bacchus, then chief clerk in the state auditor's office. The late James S. McCullough was then state auditor. Rife resigned his political job to become secretary of the La Salle Street Trust and Savings bank and vice president of the Broadway State bank, another of the Lorlmer-Munday string of state banks. Bacchus became a vice president of the La Salle street bank. NEED PAPERS. Maciay Hoyne, state's attorney, and James H. Wilkerson, United States district attorney, both of whom are investigating the affairs of the defunct state bank, are anxious to get the papers for use before grand Juries. BRADY GOT MONEY. Recent information given Hoyne In connection with a suit against Brady was to the effect that the La Salle Street Trust and Savings Bank contributed $2,500 to Brady's campaign fund, and he is said to have obtained a 55,000 loan from the bank later. After the bank had been closed by George V. Harkln, a state bank examiner, a demand was made on Brady for Harkin's resort by Hovne. Brady refused, it is alleged, but the information was obtained by the appearance of Harkln before the grand jury. FEDERAL INQUIRY. Federal grand jury Inquiry into the conduct of the La Sal'.e Street Trust and Savings Bank while It was a national institution, was set today for July 13. it was announced at the office of the United States district attorney. Thirteen Tons of Steel Fall Harmless. SOMB HOPE. A study of the record of rainfall In the four months named, however, elves some slight hope that we may not have such a severe drouth to the end. In 1894 It will be noticed that the summer was unusually dry, but In July there was more rain than in any one of the four months. In other dry summers there has been a good rainfall Large Sections of Northern States Again Devastated --Heavy Rains. La Crosse, Wls-, June »7.--The third violent storm of the week today devastated large sections of Wisconsin, Iowa, Minnesota and Michigan. Though less severe on electrical companies than the tornado of Wednesday morning, today's storm did far more damage generally. Water ran from two to four feet deep In the streets of La Crosse. The Burlington, St. Paul. Northwestern and Southeastern ra.il- roadt all experienced severe washouts Train service i* crippled In ail directions. At Freeburg:, Minn., the tracks ?ie today under four feet of water. FIELDS BURIED IN MTJD. At and around New Albln and Lans Ine, la., the rivers overflowed theii t'banks and neighboring fields for In July. Such a summer was 1895. A n - ; _ . , other was 1905. when July was the mlle « were is Wr burle « under ·«"" rainiest month. In 1907 we had 7:03 Inches. In that four months, however, the total was 21 Inches. RECORD IN FULL. The record of rainfall in the four months named is given in full below. It may be Interesting, although, as remarked before, it does not indicate a great deal as to what may happen to us in July and August. 18M 1S95 1SOC 1S97 1S08 1809 1000 1001 1002 1003 !!»( 1005 I9f«l iyo7 1!K8 1909 1910 1911 1912 11113 1914 3.00 1.40 2.16 2.50 4.71 May. June. July Aug. Total 1.90 2.23 2.33 1.04 8.10 4.40 3.42 1.35 7.03 3.02 l.i? 1.02 6.27 .49 2.43 3.01 4.57 2.IS 4.44 l!-8 3^45 4.29 7.03 3.SI 2.25 3.14 G.K 3.27 3.23 2.44 1.45 1.07 4.75 3.21 5.74 (i.07 4.7S 2.00 S.SO 4.00 4.22 2.87 2.11 4.78 5.83 9.03 . ·2.S9 10.23 5.30 7.16 3.60 3.45 3.41 1.22 2.90 .53 .66 7.01 5.16 5.50 1.44 0.35 7.36 1.25 2.2C .0.81 4.08 4.12 2.18 10.24 18.76 11.S3 11.34 12.; 20.54 8.68 14.71) 10. SB 17.31 21.57 17. .14 " 17.47 11.57 13.65 7.70 Averg*. 14.45 HUFF TO Is 22 Millions Above Estimated Revenue. Washington, June 27 -- Democratic Q . , Leader Underwood told the house today Pittsburgh, Pa-, June 2i.--stopping | t h e new tarlrt law wou ia produce $29;,fast passenger train in time to save i nuO.OOO for the year, 122,000,000 more from thirteen tons of solid steel tailing from a height of 125 feet, was the feat of B. C. HIpley. a Pennsylvania englncfr of whh his f r i e n d s and railroad men were t a l k i n g today. HIpley was bringing his train Into the city under a bridge being built high above the railroad tracks. As he rounded a curve he saw a car loaded with steel beams get beyond control on t h e - f i n i s h e d portion of the bridge and dash down a grade to the uncompleted end, directly over the track on which his t r a i n was running. RIpley applied the emergency brakes and stopped his engine just as the heavy. m a and car hit the track ten feet In front of him. Passengers were shaken, but no one was hurt. than the estimates. The Income tax this year, he said, would produce 5S5,- 000,000. $10.000,000 less than the estimates because incomes were not taxed for the full year. He urged that the treasury's million dollar fund for collecting the tax be Increased to a million and a half. RAILROADS LOSE IN ROADS TAX CASE SanEBmon County Ha» RlKht to Make Ai.Kciw.ment and I*vy. Springfield, June 27.--Hard roads tax levied by the county board of supervisors last 'March was upheld yesterday In the county court by Judge Weaver in an amount equal to the ?1S,400 appropriation made by Fangamon county in the Tice hard road law providing state aid. This decision was given by the judge in overruling objections to the levy filed by f i v e railroad companies doing business in this county. The Illinois Central was taxed $1.- J16; C. A., J979; Jacksonville St. Louis railroad, $497. These three companies and the B. O. S. W. and the Wabash commenced arguments before Judge Weaver last Monday and finished yesterday afternoon. The Judge upheld the levy j#a4e..on the railroads and all the rest'-f special levy, declaring the actiotiM board of supervisors to be valid. *"· FRANCE HAS FEWER BABIES Birth Rnie Decreases for Year, but Dl- Torce Record Grow*. Paris, June 27.--In France 6,112 fewer babies were born in 191S than In 1912. This is the lowest birth rate ever recorded in the country except in 1911. Births exceeded deaths in 1913 by 41,901, marking the gain In population. There were 298,760 marriages, 13,169 fewer than In 1912. PREFERS HUBBY TO HOLDING OFFICE Woman Quits Race on Dry Ticket to Become a Bride. Riverside, Cal., June 27.--Mrs. Allle B. Simmons announced today that she would withdraw from the race to become a Prohibition member of the state assembly and would be married within two weeks. The secretary of state has ruled that Inasmuch as her identity would remain unchanged she could be legally elected even though she become a bride, between the nomination and election time, but She decided not to Mtk tfl* 1 **^ HEAVY RAINS IN M'LEAN COUNTY Bloomington, June 27. -- There were fi-avy rains at several different points about McLean county yesterday. There a good shower between Hudson and El Paso. A heavy downpour occurred, extending from Olienoa to Forrest. Saybrook experienced a severe electrical etorm about 1:30 o'clock yesterday afteruoon. and mud, destroying crops and dun- aglng the land with a coat of light sand. In Houetln and Winona counties, Minn., Allamakee county, la., and La Crosse and Vernon counties, Wis. deep gullies were torn through the fields. At Vlroqua the big Lavold tobacrri factory was blown down. Houses and barns were struck by lightning *Tiri much stock was killed. EXCURSIONISTS ON RTVBR. The steamer Sidney, with 1,000 ea- curslonists on board, was out on thr- Mississippi when the storm broke. Cap tain Streckfus of the eteamer made * dash for port and with difficulty landed the passengers. BIG STEAMER SAVED. Superior, Wis., June 27.--Attar some hazardous work by the tugmea. the big steel steamer Mataafa, which stranded on the breakwater piers at Superior entry, while trying to make the harbor in a gale this morning-, was released and was towed to tin Great Northern docks. CLOUDBURST FLOODS CITT. Mandan, N. D., June S7.--Although the water which rushed down upon this city as a result of a cloudburst In the hills ten miles away had somewhat receded today, many . residents, fearing a greater rush of water, moved to places of safety. The Heart river, swollen by recent rins. places the town, which is located on what once was the channel of the Missouri river, In danger o£ a greater flood. Damage to crops and farm buildings v as heavy. The following wire report* tell of weather conditions elsewhere: Hutchlnson, Kan. -- Clear, pleasant. Lincoln -- Clear, fine. Des Moines -- Clear, fine, llisht ·hower last night Cedar Raplde, la, -- Clear, cool, rained last night Sioux City -- Cloudy, much oooUr. windy. Odell. III. -- Cloudy, cooler. Bushneil. III. -- Cloudy, hot. Bloomington. 111. -- Clear, hot, h«4 shower early this morning. Mendota -- Partly cloudy, warm. Bellflower had a good rain about 1 j St. Louis--Partly cloudy, showery. o'clock, which lasted a half hour. Fur- | ther east, in the vicinity of Cham- j palgn, there was an exceptionally ' heavy rain, which approached the appearance of a cloudburst. Cooksvllle j nd Cropsey both reported a good rain, j CarlocX reported a good rain, which ' extended about Bix miles west and «s r north as the Mackinaw river. j South and west of Bloomington. [ Stanford, Heyworth, Mlnier and McLean reported no rain, but roads in good condition, although dusty. Ill II LEAGUES AMERICAS. FIRST GAME. Cleveland St. Louis . 1 0 0 .0 0 x Batteries--Mitchell and Carisch. Leverenz, Taylor and Rumler, Crossln. Washington 1-0 Philadelphia 4 x Batteries--Johnson and Ainsmlth; Bender and Schang. STATIONAI,. St. Louis 1 0 Pittsburgh " x Batteries--Grlner and Snyder; Harmon and Coleman. New York 0 Boston 0 Batteries--Marquard and Meyers; Rudolph and Whaling. Boy Scontfl to Bfneller Cnlifu. Troop No. 2, Decatur Boy Scouts left the Y. M. C. A. at 6:30 Fridav evening They Torre Haute -- Clear, hot. Showery last night. Pcoria -- Partly cloudy, good rain la»t night. Milwaukee-- Rained all night. Ft. Dodge, la. -- Cloudy, threatening. Ksthervllle, la. -- Cloudy, cold, thr«at- nmjr. Had hard rain last night. Pprlnirflrlo, 111.-- Had light shower early this morning, now clear, cooler. Cloudburst at williston, Bismarck. X D. Ottumwa. la. -- Clear, cool, good »now. or last night. \Vichitta -- Clear, pleasant. Urand Island, Neb. -- Clear, cooler. Marshalltown -- Clear, cooler, f i n shower last night. Mitchell -- Cloudy, windy, cool. Carroll, la. -- Much cooler, windy. Hastings. Xeb. -- Clear, much cooler. Omaha clear. Lincoln. 111. -- Clear, had hard ihower i.-irly this morning. St. Joseph. Mo. -- Clear, cool, fine. Kansas City -- Clear, hot. THE WEATHER. Chicago, Juno 27.---Following a r e the weather Indications until 7 p.m. .Sunday: Part cloudy tonight and Sund«-i probably nRivr«rn la north portion to- nlRhtt cnoler In went portion tonight. men. j on a hike to ^he Mueller cabin. initiated three second class Woods, Hunt and Stewart, following which they had supper at the cabin. The boys arrived home about 9.30. Thursday evening of next week, another hike will be taken by tht Scouts. The three patrols of the Decatur troop will hold meetings on Monday, Tuesday THE W E A T H E R MAP Chicago. June 27.--The weather m»p ml. 8 a.m. shcnvc-d: Canadian Northwest--Partly cloudy; 42 to 62 above. Prince Albert. .22. ralnliiB: Edmonton, raining. .70: Besina, rnlnlnE. 1 OB. Xorclmobt--Generally cloudy; 44 to SO above W l i l l s t o n . 1.3U: IMUl's Lake, 226, raining; Bismarck. 3.74; Moorhead. 1.S8; Duluth, 1.04; St. Paul. .SO: Rapid City, .02; West and Southwest--Partly cloudy; 90 ta Ht above. Slou* City. .38; Des Moines. .CO; Davennort, M: Dubuque, .44: Peorla. .54. Ohio Valfy--Partly cloudy: K to S: abov*. Jmilinapoliu, .24: Columbus. .44. Local Observation*. Kollowlnir Is the range ot wmiwraturo u rerorded by Professor J. H. Coonradt, Untna si.Ufs *\ «ather observer: 7 a.m. Saturday S2 Noon Saturday wo Hiffhcst Friday 112 est Saturday and WwJneidajr evening. ·( maA W««k.' gun fet Fun rises (Standard, time). .43* ,TJ» ·IWSPAPERf

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