Paee Four T H E D E C A T U R R E V I E W Saturday Evening, June 27, 1914. Â·THE DAILY REVIEW. POBUSHBD EVERT DAT. Catered at the Decatur. llllnoll, Poltofttce (!Â· Â·econd-clBi* matter. The Review Publishing Co. DECATUR. ILLINOIS. Otflc* In Review Bulldme. corner ot Main tnd North itreeta, / Advertising rates made Known on appu- Â·atlon ae this office. TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION, year fin advance'/. fix months (In advance) Three months (In advance)... Per week , 2.50 1.35 .10 The Kevle-.v does nut k n o w i n g l y accept f a l = e or f r a u d u l e n t a d v e i tisinp. or other ad- V f r t i s i n c of an o b j e c t i o n a b l e nature. Every a d v e r t i r m i - n t in itr columns Is p r i n t e d w i t h TEflCH SEX Is Advice of Sunday School Delegate, Chicago. June 27--The teaching of sex Hygiene In Sunday schools was approved yesterday in the report to th-. 1 convention of International Sunday School association, by A. K. Mohr, sup- COMING EVENTS IN DECATUR AND VICINITY 'the character and rella- crlntendent of the p u r i t y department? b l h t v cf the ;!il\prtisi?r and t h e t r u t h of the representations mauV lieaders of The Re- V-HW w i l l t onfer a f a v o r tf tlicv will p r o m p t l y rcpoit a n v f a i l u r e on the part or an a d v e r t i s e r to make pood any representation contained in a. Review advertisement. Snturtlay Krcnlnfr. .Tune 27. 1914. OUTLOOK FOR BUSINESS HOPEFUL Boston Ol-,.,-Â·.-- it is the concensus of most f a r f i . c h t o d States is e n t o n n ? and Ited an era of prosperity t h a t w i l l c o m p l e t e l y over-shadow ev.-n tli** ereat periods of business p r o s p e r i t y t h a t h a v e a l r e a d y come t o thi? c o u n t r y siii'-e the civil war. They assign m.iiir soun I reasins for this p r e d i c t i o n . The f i r s t -- a m i t h e one w h i c h is the most s i g n i f i c a n t to m a n y of them--Is t h a t we have sone T h r o u g h a season of h u s i n e ? s depression for the first t i m e in our h i s t o r y w i t h o u t a panic. The o l d - t i m e ? D e Â° n l a t o r s who could al- w a y s ;-rert a p a n u - and make m o n e y out of it are c o m p l e t e l y cor.fused. They h a i e seen a f i n a n c i a l s t a t e of a f f a i r s never be.fo'-c k n o w n They have seen the b a n k s f u l l of money d'.irins a business d e p r e s s i o n nncl no p a r t i c u l a r rail for m o n e y on any side. They have seen Europe throw hack in'" this c o u n t r y f r o m $250,000,000 to j-,0'ViO'\fl^O w o r t h of securities and h a v " seen t b r s e securities absorbed and the pol.i sent to Europe without any p a r t i c u l a r r'uff That would have m e a n t a p a n i c in t b e stock market at SILENCE IS CRIMINAL. "Sex knowledge will be taught,'' said Mr. Mohr. "If not in the nome and the Sunday school, it will -be taught in the street. Silence is criminal. "We cannot remain inactive. We must teach these facts and teach them right so t h a t knowledge may lead to p u r i t y and righteousness. "With the new awakening ana discussion of sex matters, the pendulum has swans' from silenoe to a publicity that :s almost nauseating. Literature, the stage, the newspaper, the 'movies,' have exploited the interest in the subject. The endeavor to avoid false mod, .h= vo^r,Â»o* onrl *sty may in the end break down the op.nion cf some of th, keen.Â£ and ,,,,,,,,,,*, real m o d e s t y . m "With the religious atmosphere and reverent receptive a t t i t u d e of the Sunday school, it. is eminently fitted to bear the message of the knowledge t h a t t e n d s to personal p u r i t y . It is the plainest religious strategy." l e a s t a fÂ»w years T h e y have seen a t a r i f f e n a c t e d /'}'Â· t h a n the "Wilson t a r i f f , and yet th-:y h a v o ?Â»en r a w wool, one Â«t" t h e b^st t a r i f f barometers there is. sell h:-^.er t h a n ever before T h e v have teen a delicate railroad s i t u a t i o n t h a t would h a v e created a f l n n n r i r i ! panic n t a n y t i m e i n t h e past, st I'licd a n d pondered OV-T in a wav f h a f h a s p i m p ' v talc en the breath f r o m j . n p ^ r u h i t f i ? . T h e people have refused to become ^xritecl over it. They w a n t HISTORY OF CIVIL WAR DAY BY DAY 37, 1864. One of the hardest fights In the entire war resulted in disaster for u n i o n arms when General Sherman stormed the strolls' c o n f e d e r a t e p o s i t i o n on Kenesaw M o u n t a i n . The u n i o n a t t a c k was made in the morning, G e n e r a l McPherson leading" his troops up the m o u n t a i n side to the north w h i l e General Thomas took his men in a h n p e less attack a mils to th" s o u t h , r.oth assaults were repelled w i t h heavy loss after heartbreaking fighting. General McPherson estimated his loss in killed at 500, and General Thomas lost 2,000. A b o u t 200 c o n f e d e r a t e soldiers were captured, and m a n y union officers killed. L. B. STRINGER'S ITINERARY it i it "s \V t r v try be* n r;-\ wh-^ r*.Â£ht Ivit Congressman L a w r e n c e B. Stringer'^ they w a n t ! s p e a k i n g i t i n e r a r y for next week will I be as follows: E.-cauPe tlu r a i l r o a d i n d u s - , j u n e 30 and J u l y 1--Peorla. not th* HIV d o m i n a t i n g I n d u s - j J u l v ^--Carlinville longer. W h i l * f i n a n c i e r s h a v e i J u ] y 3 _ East st L o u i 5 J u l y 4--"Will speak at C h a u t n u q u a s at P i n c k n e y v i l l e and M u r p h y p h o r o . f i n a n c i e r s have i .ricrsrHn? r a i l r o a d s the past | I ' - M v e year?, b u s i n e s s men h a v e j j ' J i k l i n g : up otb.T srreat e n 1 * ' pri.-es a l l ever t h U l a n d . T h i s i- a I'.icrsrer r m i n t i y t h a n U ever p was "i Â· :"Â·" Â· . Us p n t t - n t i a l p o s s i b i l i t i e s j ar-? b. I:,:; r r n - l p and more r e a l i z e d i n ' f - \ : - - ,}Â·-.' * r i ' : , . T:;p f a r m e r ? have be- .-r-:. :-. i t n t i 5 t - . and the a r i d l a n d s and t h - b w n m p lan-Js a r e beins reclaimed . v . - ; Â· w h e r e a nil b e i n g made to yin-Ul in Fijch nbu.nd.iT-r.. n.s was n e v e r k n ^ w n :., ; 'iff. i n t h e l:it-tory of farming'. T-i f ; , t = - o ' : t r i . m a l a r i . i h a g been con- Â·"li.'-'T.i ;i ml t i i e r i r i i swamp lands are :io I ' M i u . - r t l i c t e r r o r t h o y were. Irri- ^.-tti'-'n :iri.l dry f f i r m i n ? h a v e brouerht P- r i n 'to tlu \ \ c s t and W n t . - r power is b ^ i R ? c o n d u c t e d over w i n - s h i i n d r ' d p nf miles, where f o r - m e r l y i t w.i.-; a l l but wated. The oil I a n - i s and t h e m i n e r a l w e a l t h have b u r t t h e h o u n i l s o f f o r m e r monopolies and opened i]p v a s t e r possibilities t h a n over b e f o r e July fi--CarllnUlle. FIGHT BETWEEN BAT AND BLUE JAY A r e s i d e n t of S u l l i v a n Monday came won a d u e l to the d e a t h b e t w e e n a b l u e ja.y and a bat. He was a t t r a c t e d to the scene .by the, noise made by the bat, w h i c h was southwest. J m a k i n g a horrible outcry. The bat is not known as a f i g h t i n g animal, but June 28--Iroquols club picnic at Twin Lakes. July 4--Celebrations at Moweaqua, Mt. Pulaskl. Stonington, TaylorvlUe, Bement. July g--Central Illinois Tennis tournament at Country club. July b--Central Illinois trap shooters at Decatur. July 10--State R u r a l Carriers' convention at Decatur. July 23--Dawson family reunion at Decatur, July Â£S--Judicial election. Aug. S---Grocers' picnic at Fairview. Aug. 13--Logan county reunion and 116th Illinois Infantry nt Fairview. Aug. 14-23--Pana C h ; i u t a u q u a . Aug. 15-20--Patterson Springs chau- tauqua. Aug. 3S-22--Charleston Fair, ^ Aug. 20--Garver reunion. Aug. 20--Boyd-McCormick reunion at Taylorville, Aug. 23-30--Taylorville Chautauqua. Aug. 26--Hanks reunion. Aug. 27--Old settlers' reunion, Sept. 1--Odd Fellows' picnic at Fairview. i n v e n t i v e genius of t h e A m e r i c a n has never been idle. New m i r a c l e s ar? d a i l y being w r o u g h t by invention. "Why t h e n have we had a business depression i n f l i p facf* nf these things? P i m p l y beraiist- a =:reat many people t h o u g h t ive o t i ^ l i t to h a v e it; we should h a t e i t ; it w a s due. Jr i v a y l a r g e l y a m e n t a l state. There wa? nrÂ» real need oÂ£ it. or for it. B u s f - ne s s men f e e t h a t more clearly now. R u t m a n y of them are more satisfied, a p p a r e n t l y , because, we have had it. And they have learned something. Th^y havp learne-1 that you can not have p a n i c s unless t h e r e is " t i g h t money" -- u n i c e s t h p reserve Is tied tip, as it w a s for the past f i f t y years -- tied up w h e n 1t was most needed. This business depression we have been t h r o u g h has been valuable then in that it has d e m o n s t r a t e d to all the people the wisdom of the present system of a flexible currency. The old Â·-onditions have disappeared forever. Panics need not be feared. As A. TV. Doug-las, of St. Ixmis, said at the Economic club a. few nights ago. there has been a curious psychological phenomenon d u r i n g the business depression -- the people -- the common rÂ°ople -- have been o p t i m i s t i c through It all. They left their money in the banks. The common people had more ronfldencp than the so-called financiers, and w h e n the common people have c o n f i d ^ n r p , you r a n ' t have panics. So now that the lesson lias been learned, and t h a t the greatest crops in the history of the c o u n t r y are in sight, it is up to everybody to forget ^the Tnental depression, start in quickly, get aboard the prosperity train t h a t has been s i m p l y s t a n d i n g still on the tracks waiting- for the. engineers to oi! up for a long r u n . TEN YEARS AGO TODAY IN DECATUR in t h i s case was m a k i n g a brave defense, apparently realizing t h a t it was t r - r r i b l y outclassed ny I t s enemy. The bat was lying on the ground on its r a c k with u p t u r n e d claws. w h i l e t h r e e of its y o u n g looking l i k e y o u n g mice were snuggled under i t s wings. The long claws of the bat looked for m i d a b l e enough, but they had no t e r - rors for the "blue jay. It w n s a p l a i n case of i n t e n d e d m u r d e r on the part of the blue j a y , .which, w a s Pecking" de liberal el y l i k e a skilled boxer. The householder d r o v e awav t h e j a y a n d lescued the b a t , w h i c h h e p u t i n t o box. He does not know how the bat came to be on the ground or anything of the beginning of the combat. FORCED VACATIONS ON PENNSYLVANIA Conductors Not to Grt Their Annual Vocntlon on Pay. "How would you like to take a nice vacation?" This was the question which is being met with dark looks by employes of the Pennsylvania, B. O.. New York Centra] lines and the St, Louis Southwestern throughout division and general offices. On these lines employes under the grade of general agent in the traffic department are to be given B vacation of one day each week throughout the months of July and August w i t h out the pay whether they like it or not, "vacation" to be at the discretion JfSE 27, 10M. Judgs Johns laid dDT.-n the law that the r-Jle? ot tlie court must not be broken. The occasion was the failure of Â· several attorneys to have answers ' icady at the time the court ruled. C. M. Lytle returned from Rockford . where he attended the big meeting of the Patriarchs Militant. There were about 1,500 people there. About $400 was cleared on the Pixie carnival ana of this the Hospital Association was to get half. One hundred and seventy-live tickets were sold to St. Louis on the TVabash. MSss Edith Starr returned from a visit of two months In California. of the official in charge of the department. In addition to this cut the Pennsylvania, of which the Vandalla line is a part, has notified its conductors t h a t rne practice of giving conductors a t u o weeks', vacation annually with pay wii] be discontinued in order to cut down expenses. No retrenchment order has yet [reached the Vandalia division offices, and It Is thought that no cut will be made there, as the working force is minimum at present. On the TVabash a 5 per cent cut has been ordered In East St, Louis offices, according to Wabash men from headquarters, and it ia thought probable tbat retrenchment will be practiced over the western line at once in an office cut. Almost Any Kind. Detroit Free Press: . comfortable income?" "Pa. what is a "Ore that sits easy on the conscience, I suppoÂ»c." COMMITTEE HAS TOO MUCH WORK TO DO Philadelphia, Pa. -- The United States commission on Industrial relations, authorized by congress under t h p Taft administration, ana the members of which wcro named by President ^Vllson. is overwhelmed with work. The commission, which is sitting in Philadelphia thirs week, has had to extend Its stay two days and has sufficient witnesses and material to work on to keep here a. month. Hearings have already been held at Washington, New York and at Patterson, is'. J. A f t e r leaving this city the commission will hold an inquiry in Boston. The tentative program calls for hearings in the west and south covering several months Visits will be mfide to Kansas City and Ft Louis for which dates have not been fixed. FOUND SOME ANCIENT BALLOTS Jnlm II. Ralncy AVI 11 Keep Relics of Fifty Yearn Ago. ^ John H. Ralney of Decatur the other day came upon a most interesting collection of election ballots of the date of 1S56. Mr. Ralncy was at the home of the late Clark Brelsford in katham r-n business and in determining some dates the family Bible was brought into requisition. When the Bible was opened the ballots fell out. Mr. Rainey has the antiquarian's fondness for tring;s ancient and these t i m e - s t a i n e d ballots of the f i r s t half of the last century looked br-tter to him than United States treasury Â«ote.^ fresh from the government p r i n t i n g o f f i c e . The members of the f a m i l y said that these old slips of paper were absolutely worthless and beffffcd Mr. Rainey to t a k e them. He accepted them and almost forgrot about the real business of his trip- IS56 TICKETS. One of the slips is the Republican r a t i o n a l ballot for the election oC 1S56. The motto is "Free Speech, Free Press, FrÂ£e Kansas and Frcemont. 1 ' A man, r: c-sumatily the Path Finder, planting tLt: United States flag on a m o u n t a i n peak is the device at the head of thfc ticket. John C. Freemont of Cali f o r n i a is the c a n d i d a t e for president, and William L. D a y t o n of Xew Jersey the candidate for vice president. The rames of the twenty-three presidential electors occupy the rest of the ballot. From the names of the counties it is e v i d e n t that this ballot was for Ohio The Democratic n a t i o n a l tickets are printer! on w h i t e paper. "Union and t h e Constitution" ip the motto, and n stag's lic-ad is t h e device a t the head cf the ballot. James Buchanan i s the c a n d i d a t e for prpsident ar.d John C, Breckonridge the candidate for vice president. There is also a "Democratif s t a f f tMit % t p r i n t e d on red. "Popular Sovereignty" Is tk-e motto and the same stag's head the device. 1 n the list of Â·candidates Is the name of C. L. Valan- fllghani, who wap a candidate for cong r f ? s , R t i f i i R P. Hanney, who was a c a n d i d a t e - for judge of the supreme court. COl'NTY TICKET. A n o t h e r white ballot seems to have been a general c o u n t y ballot of the kind in common USP before t h p Australian ballot came I n t o use. "Scratch out all but one n a m e for each office," is the Instruction?. Mr. R a l n e v win c a r e f u l l y preserve thi se a m o n g -various o t h e r relics which he now owns. SPEC! PLUG FL Moran-Corbett Building Almost Floated Away. Had it not been for a long pole with plug on the end of it secured from The Review, the Moran-Corbett build- corner Water and North streets, would probably have floated away about 10:30 o'clock Friday night. J. J. Muran and J. A. Corbett, owners of the building, are looking -for the young man employe o f , The Review who brought over the plug and pole. They -want to present him with a box cf cigars. PLUG MELTED. The Moran-Corbett building is equip Ped with the sprinkler system as Is Tne Review building. At distances of about six feet apart on the pipes are plugs which melt when the tempera lure reaches 172 degrees. Friday night the intense heat near the roof of the M.-C. building caused the plug to melt and the water began r u s h i n g out. Members of the Knights of Columbus were in their lodge rooms at the time, but they didn't hear the rush of water until many gallons had escap pd. When they found their council loom flooded they called the fir e department. .FLOODED BUILDING. By that time the water had penetrated the b u i l d i n g from top to bottom. It entered the Landgrraff and Williams office and soaked the Wilks tailor shop and the barber shop in the same room. Then the ycung man from The Review arrived with the special plus, and Dr. Frank L. Russell, wearing a bathing suit, Inserted it in the pipe. $500 DAMAGE. In-all, about $500 damage was ca.ua- cc.! This is rully covered by insurance. All ot which goes to show that the sprinkler system Is a fine thing ta have, but it is also a good scheme ta have a plug so that it can be shut off. JOSEPH CARVER'S FUNERAL HELD Employes ot Notional Grower Company Attend la Roily. The funeral of Joseph G a r v e r was held at 1 o'clock Friday a f t e r n o o n at the family residence, 741 West Marietta street. The services were conducted by Rev. W. H. Cannon, pastor of the C e n t r a l Church of Christ. There was a large attendance. The music was f u r n i s h e d by a. q u a r t e t composed of Miss Vcrl Freyburger. Miss Clara F-chwab, El win Smith and Frank \Vle- kle. The pallbearers were B. T. Garver, W. ft. Garver, A. S. Garver, .T. E. Garver, G. B. Garver and ,J. J. Garver. The wholtFaie hous*- of the National Giorer company was closed during th* hour of the funeral end the employes attended the services in a, body. The interment was in the Garver cemMery, northeast of Decatur, the funeral party going out in automobiles. EMPLOY MANSFIELD WOMAN AS TEACHER AH FosltionH But Science Department Filled at Monttcello. Jlonticello. J u n o 2?--At a. meeting of the board of education the position of teachers oÂ£ the f i f t h and sixth grades at Is'orth was filled and the place given to Mrs. Laura Quesenberry of Mansfield. This fills all the grades, and all teachers are employed by a science Â·u-acher. School will open t h i s year on Monday, Sept. 7th. EXTEHTAIN BEMENT SOCIETY. Tlie Woman's Foreign Missionary soc i e t y of the Methodist church of this. city e n t e r t a i n e d the like organization of Bemcnt at the church parlors Friday afternoon. After a program, ice cream and cake was served. The program was as follows: 'Instrumental music -- Miss Augusta Sewell. Scripture reading. Prayer. Roll Call--Responded by Bible promises. ' - . Vocal solo--Mrs. Orr Conard. Reading--Miss Purcell Peck. Reading--Miss Edith Jarboe. Vocal solo--Miss Ethel McColllster. Reading--Mrs. Mary Plunk. Violin solo--Miss Susan Baker. Mystery box contest between the two societies, and conducted by Mrs. A. B. Peck. Lewis Russell has returned from Chicnso and is again employed at Miner's barber shop. Rev. Frank, T. Barry of Evanston will occupy the pulpit Sunday at the Presbyterian church. Mrs. Mec. S. Tatman Is visiting rela,- ] lives In Moweaqua. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Johnson of East Palestine, Ohio, who have been visiting J. D. Leiper and wife returned home Thursdas". They were recently married and were here on their wedding trip. Mrs. Johnson is a neice of J. D. Leiper. ASSESSORS' TOTALS. The following totals from the assessors' lists of the county: BEMENT TOWNSHIP. No. Av. val. Horses 1371 $ 8 6 . 2 1 Hogs 978 8.34 Automobiles 51 411.33 BLUE RIDGE TOWNSHIP. Horses 19H7 73.90 Cattle 1S11 SO.tiO Hogs 2 0 6 0 7.20 Automobiles 60 375.00 CERRO GORDO TOWNSHIP. Horse-? 1907 76.00 Cattle j . . . . 163.i S7.00 Hogs- 1602 S.OO Automobiles 98 347.00 MONTICELLO TOWNSHIP. Horses 1263 76.75 Cattle 905 30.90 Hogs 1435 9.4D Automobilet .". 90 361.00 SANGAMON TOWNSHIP. Horses - 1355 76.00 Cattle 1341 31.00 Hogs 1618 7.50 Automobiles 21 349.00 UNITY TOWNSHIP. Horses 1430 75.00 Cattle 984 S2.00 Hogs 1386 7.0(1 Automobiles 66 390.00 GOOSE CREEK TOWNSHIP. Horses 1823 "-.00 Cattle 1255 40.00 Hogs 1667 8.HO Automobiles 43 583.00 WILLOW BRANCH TOWNSHIP. Horses 1871 78.00 Cattle 1325 27.0(1 Hogs 2 4 6 2 6.00 Automobiles 57 312.00 The full valuation in the different townships is as follows: Bement J5S4.394 Blue Ridge 547.4H -Cerro Gordo 921,363 Goose Creek 600,798 Montlcello 829,794 Sangamon 292,587 Unity 663,669 Willow Branch 470,070 , . $4,910,175 REBEKAHS ELECT. The regular meeting of the Rebekahs was held Thursday night, and the following officers elected: Noble Grand--Mrs. Dora Gross. vice Grand--Mrs. Minnie Mitchell. Secretary--Mrs. Clara Mackey. At the next meeting Mrs. Gross will announce her appointments and then follows installation of officers. Mrs. Ada Duvall is the retiring Noble Grand. PERSONALS. F. J. Mailander went to Chicago Thursday Jor a few days. R. R. Trimble was in Decatur Thursday. Miss Melba Gross Is visiting relatives and friends in Atwood. Miss Goldie McArty is visiting frlenil s In Deland and attending the chautau- qua. Supervisor John Olson of Deland was In the city Friday on business. The voting places at the special election were at the town hall for precinct No. 1, and supervisors room in court houe for precinct No. 2. Mrs. W. F. Bercher of Decatur spent Thursday here the guest of her sister, Mrs. M. P.. Davidson. ARGENTINE "PRESS PRAISES MEDIATORS Buenos Aires, Argentine, June 27-All the newspapers here comment In enthusiastic terms on the success of the mediation at Niagara Falls. La Nacion says the solution reached in the dispute between the United States and Mexico could not be better and adds: 'The United States has set a grand example to the world and has won the respect of the nations by the equanam- ity and spirit of justice with which she has comported herself under the circumstances. SOME CHICKEN DISHES. CREAMED CHICKEN. A delectable luncheon dish is made in \the following manner: Boil four pounds of chicken until ttnder. When cold, cut Into small pieces, as for salad. Make a dressing ot one pint of Â· sweet milk, one-half cupful of sweet cream, one-third of a cupful of butter, the juice of one lemon, salt and pepper to taste, a, small quantity of rÂ«d pepper on the point ot a knife and a scant half cupful of flour, mixed smoothly in enough cold milk to be ot the consistency of cream, and one cm of mushrooms boiled until tender in the juice. Mix the milk, cream, butter, salt and pepper and cook in the double-boiler. When boll- ing, stir in the flour which has been wet with the milk. Strain the Juice of the lemon and stir in last. Stir in the mushrooms and chicken, put in a hiking dish and cover with finely rolled cracker crumbs. Bake about twenty minutes. Be sure to put in the lemon a f t e r the sauce is cooked or it will curdle. CHICKEN BAKED IN MILK. Clean the chicken and cut in pieces; put into a baking dish and cover with a mixture of half milk and half cream, with pepper and salt to taste. By the time the milk has cooked away, the chicken will be tender and delicious. CHICKEN CREOLE. Take two spring chickens, clean and cut into pieces at the joints; season well with salt and pepper. Put two tablespoonfuls of butter into a stew- pan and when it melts add the chicken Ittting this brown slowly for a good five minutes; have ready three large onions sliced; add these to the chicken and let them brown; 'add two tablespoonfuls of flour, and let this brown, then add a half dozen large fresh to- rcatoÂ«i nicely allccd, and let thÂ«iÂ« brown. Cook very slowly allowing the mixture to Â·Immer; Â«dd chopped parsley, thyme, bay leaf Â«nt tica cloves cf garlic, finely sliced. CHICKEN ROLL Melt three tablespoonfuls of butter, blend In three t*blMpoouful* of flour; add gradually one and a halt cupfuls of chicken stock, iÂ«Â»Â«on to taste with reppcr, 8 alt and celery salt; stir until smooth and thick, and add one and a. half cupfuls of chopped ohlckÂ«n. Remove the soft crumb* from crlap rolls, fill with the prepared chicken, place In the oven until hot, tnd .Mrve. DEVILED CHICKEN. Chop very fine any piece of cold chicken that may be on band. To every Pint, allow naif a pint of craatn, onÂ« tablespoonful of butter, a llttiÂ« chopped parsley, three hard boiled Â«Â«gs. iwo tablespoonfuls of bread crumbs rnd a little grated nutmeg. AUo add r.alt and red pepper to taite. Fill paper cases or email dlÂ«hei with tbe mixture, sprinkle with bread crumbs and brown in a quick oven. Â· CHICKEN LOAF. Separate a fowl into joints, put It into a saucepan with a sllca ot lÂ«Â«n ham, one small onion, two cloves, four peppercorns and sufficient water to cover. Let simmer gently until thÂ» meat falls from the bones, adding; one tcaspoontui of salt when about half done. Cut the meat into small plsces, put the hones and skin back Into the cepan and boll until the liquor la reduced to one and a, half pints, then strain and season to taste. Pour the sirsined chicken liquor over the meat. Turn into a mold and let stand In a ccol place over night; unmold and car* r.ish with parsley before serving. LAURA LEONARD. HOT WEATHER HARD ON BABIES Physician* Report Much SIcknes*-- Care of Diet In EMeatlal. The hot weather during the last v/eek has been hard on the babies. Local physicians report much more sickness, summer complaint and other ailments among small children within the last few days than has been experienced as early in the season for many years. The bad season for the babies generally begins about the middle of July or the first oÂ£ August, but the present hot spell has started It a month ahead of time. CARE OF DIET. Physicians state that the utmost care must be used in the selection or ] Shipp of Paris. 111. the babies' diet during the hot wÂ«Â«th- er; also that they should not bÂ» exposed to the heat any more than U absolutely neceÂ«Â«ary. The baby Â«p- clalists in the city report that they have had their hands full aniw*rln? hurry calls. WILL TEACH AT MOODY INSTITUTE Miss Dona L. Shipp of ParlÂ», 111., a graduate of the J. M. U. clati of I9H. has accepted a position aa Instructor In English and assistant In muilc at the Moody Bible institute in Chicago for the summer term. She will start work at the lnstltutÂ« on July C. Mis* Shipp is the daughter of Rev. B. F. SPECIAL PRICES ON "PURITY" ICE CREAMS SUNDAY ONLY 40c per quart delivered for Vanilla "Purity" Ice Cream. 45c per quart delivered for Chocolate "Purity" Ice Cream. EXTRA SPECIAL !!! Strawberry Ice Cream made of fresh, crushed strawberries, this season's berries. Quart delivered, for ^LBtr* Sunday Only TMT^J^ One of the finest fruit ice creams you've ever tasted. Place your order now. Prompt Auto Delivery to all parts of the city, The Decatur Ice Cream Co. Bell 262. Inc. Auto 1906. WATERMELON LINE IS APPROACHING Becaup* the n o r t h line of the watermelon patches ia gradually approach'ng: Decatur and because the supply is becoming much more plentiful, the price on thin fruit has taken a drop to 85 cents each. Cantaloupes are also somewhat more p l e n t i f u l and now eell it three for 25 cents. The drouth has caused a lack of fruit on the market, that Is, local rrown goods. Red raspberries arc scarce and sell at 15 cents a pint, Â·vhile h a r d l y any currants are offered. Gooseberries a.re back to two boxes !ur 25 cents and cherries are 10 'cents itralght. Black raspberries are 15 rents a basket. EMPRESS VERDICT IN TWO WEEKS Quebec, June 27--In about two weeks the Judgment of the commission v/hlch since J u n e 16 has been Investigating ;he sinking' of the steamship Empress of Ireland, with the loss of more than thousand lives, should _be known. The testimony is all in and counsel for the Canadian Pacific rail was-, owners of the collier Storstad, which sank the liner, will be heard, as will H. L. New.- combe, representing the dominion government. This will bring the inquiry to a close. Thirst Quenchers for Sunday "GLASSO FRAPPE" " L E N O X FLIPP" " M I N T E D L I M E " New Fancy Combination Mint and Lime Drinks. Try our Malted Milk Ice Cream. We use only the purest ingredients in the making of drinks. Sherbets, Ice Creams and Ices for Dinner, Special Parties, Picnic, etc. PHONE US YOUR ORDER N I C H O L S ' 355 North Water St. Both Phones SPECIAL FOR 30 DAYS Have you tried without success to get a plate to stay in position? These plates cannot drop out, but stick tight to place. Can bite anything -with them. FOR 30 DAYS AT HALF PRICE Our Prices Gold Crowns, extra heavy...........:.;. PIT.$4.00 Plates ..:.-.:.......-.. -.;.:.-.-. .$5.00 and up Painless Extraction ..-.-.-.....?.-.-.-.NEE- ..-..-.Â»...25c MASON DENTISTS Phone 616. Cor. Main and Water. IEWSPAPES! IEWSPAPES!
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month