The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on June 28, 1914 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Decatur, Illinois
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 28, 1914
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SUNDAY REVIEW Page* f. to 12. | Thirty-Sixth Year. DECATUR, ILLINOIS, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 28, 1914. Price Five Cents. No. 179. Unsecured Loans to Lorimer ! Banks Bankrupt Alton and Smithboro Banks. Springfield. June 27.--Incomplete schedules were filed tins afternoon in the United States district court by Charles B JIunday and J. C. Munday, Individually and as co-partners under the firm name of C. B. Munday and company of Litchfleld. Attorneys for the defunot firm asked the court for an extension of thirty days time In which to complete and schedule. The two banking: Institutions named In the schedule were the People's bank cl Uast Alton, and the Smithboro bank ot Smithboro. It is thought that the total liabilities of the two instituions v ill amount to JSOO.OOO, with assets running half that amount. Both banks are p r n a t e institutions. Unsecured loans to the Lorimer banks, William Lorimer and the Mundav brothers are said" in the schedule to amount to J330.000. BIG XOTE BY LORIMKR. The schedules show the Smithboro bank to be in fairly good condition while the accounts of the Alton institution show, as set forth in the schedule, that C. B. Munday loaned to him- ee!f and J. C llunday 1165.000 worth v-itn doubtful security. William L.orl- imr also owes the bank $165,000 on open account, according to the schedules. PUT ASSETS TOO HIGH. Although the assets of the bank are figured to run over $400,000, it is thought that this amount is entire!;, too high, and that the sum cannot be leal- Ized The Litchfield Mill and Elevator company, a ^ftmday concern, is shown to have borrowed $30,000 on an u n - Bccured note. OWN STOCK IK CLOSED BANKS. Stocks in the other Lorimer banks ·which have I-ieen closed, compose a large amo :nt of the securities listed. The two banks owned stock in the Broadwov State bank. La falle Street liank, Calumet bank and Twelfth-Ashland bank. The A l t o n bank also endorsed the notes of t*e Lorimer-Gal- )asher comranv to the extent o£ S115,- 000. Not Enough Votes Polled to Secure Ticket. Grand Forks, X. D , June -7 -- The Progressive party of North Dakota failed to nominate a ticket of state candidates, having fallen short of the r.umber of votes required to qualify candidates for a place on the general election ballot. Under the law, party candidates must have twenty-five per cent o£ the total vote cast for its gu- bernational candidate In the last previous election. The Progressnes registered only 2,430 votes In the entire state, thus eliminating the party from the fight. Dorr Carro:i, former state chairman sa d tonight that the law regarding qualification of candidates would be tested in the supreme court. Bloomington to Put Ticket in Field. Full 1 Bloommgton. June 27 --At a round- tip of Progressives o£ th* 1 Bloomington congressional districf totia^, it was voted to put a complete tickpt in the field from congressman down, and resolutions were adopted in favor of county option and full suffrage for women A weekly paper is to be launched under the title of "The Call of tho Moose." Frank, lately candidate for governor, ·was the principal speaker. NEGRO BANDITS KILL THREE WHITES Laurel. Miss.. June 27--Hundreds of men searched the country tonight near Stevens, Miss., for three negro highwaymen who late todady shot and killed two emploses of the Gilchnst-Ford- ney Lumber company, seriously wounded a third and escaped with the company's weekly payroll of $2,200. UURY FOR MURDER TRIAL COMPLETED Geneva, nl., June 27--A jury for the trial of Anthony Petras, charged with the murder of his sweetheart. Theresa Hollander, In a cemetery at Aurora, 111,, wag completed today and the «*·« was adjourned until Monday. Chicago Labor Situation Will Be Probed. Chicago, June 27.--A special federal grand jury will convene July 13 to Investigate charges that building contractors In Chicago have been blackmailed out of large sums by business agents of unions which threatened to tie up work by calling strikes. Distilct Attorney James H. Wllker- son made this announcement today and subpoenaed seven men who John J. McLaughlln, the complaining contractor asserted, would verify his story of graft. They will be questioned under oath next week and their affidavits submitted to the grand jury. Has Given over 12 Millions for Medical Research. Cs'ew York, June 37.--A donation of $2.550,000 from John D. Rockefeller to the Rockefeller Institute of Medical Research, was announced today by Henry James manager of the institute. This gift brings the sum total of Mr. Rockefeller's contributions to the institute up to $12,550,000. The announcement was made that part of the sum will be expended to buy additional land and the remainder for additional laboratories. With these additional endowments the Rockefeller institute, it is stated, is now the most amply endowed institution of its kind in the world. Rockford Swindler Run Cover Again. to Washington, June 27 -- Postmaster General Burleson today extended his order of Oct. 7, 1909, prohibiting the mails to John F. Braun and his -wife who have been operating under the names of "psychological healing institute of Rockford," "the Rev. D. K Schiller," "Htilda De Muth," "Delia Deimllng' and "Mme. De Muth Delm- hng." Braun has served a e a r in the Leavenworth penitentiary for using the mails to defraud and has operated In Bloomlngton, Indianapolis, and Greenfield, Ind., and Rockford, 111. His scheme is based on advertisements offering to heal by telepathy. FUE!T~ OF 4,450 Experimental Work on America Nearly Done. Believe Carranza Will Not Permit His Men to Meet Huerta Delegates. ' · Niagara Falls, Ont, June 27--Some of the principals to the mediating conference here began to lose "hope tonight that General Carranza ever would permit his representatives to participate in the proposed informal conferences with the Huerta delegates for the solution of Mexico's internal problems. No word came to any of the mediators today as to Carranza's intentions and skepticism began to manifest Itself, especially when news dispatches from Monterey showed that not only was a telegraphic communication .with the Constitutionalist chief in excellent condition but thatt he had spent the day in amusements, The Impression here is that while the Constitutionalist representatives in Washington with whom the mediators are informally communicating say they are desirous of b r i n g i n g about the meeting, General Carranza t h i n k s otherwise and the m i l i t a r y successes of his troops probably will Increase his self-confidence and independence. Governor Dunne Attacks Child Labor. Atlanta, Ga , June 27.--Governor Dunne of Illinois and his staff and a number of p r o m i n e n t citizens from Illinois were among the several thousand persons'-present today at the unveiling of a m o n u m e n t erected by the state of Illinois to" Its soldieis w h o took part in the b a t t l e of Kenesaw Mountain in the Cml War The monument was n n x filed bv Sarah Fadely, eleven-;, ear-old g r a n d daughter of W A. Payton. Danville. 111., one of the sur\ r. 01 s of the battle and a memhoi of the I l l i n o i s m o n u - ment commission. ATTACKS CHILD LABOR In a dedicatory address following the u m e i j l n g Governor Dunne att.ick- tcl the use of child labor in the t-outh. The monument stands on a hill t h i e e miles from Tvencsaw M o u n t a i n and l o u r miles south of Marietta. It wat J o n this spot that Colonel Dan McCook's brigade, i n c l u d i n g the eighty- f i f t h , eighty-sixes ajid 125th Illinois infantry regiments f o u g h t for six d a j s and nights w i t h o u t relief. Hammondsport, N. Y , June 27.-After the Rodman Wanamaker trans- Atlantic flyer America had flown today with a gross load of 4,450 pounds, Glenn H. Curtiss said tonight he thought the end of the experimental work with the hull of the America was near at hand. The net useful load carried weighed more than 1,500 pounds. This 1 is said to constitute a world's record for flying boats. Will Protect Stores in Case of Riot. Butte. Mont, Jufle 27.--Merchants of Butte have prepared to protect themselves- in case of further rioting Incident to troubles among the miners here. One of the largest stores, it was learned tonight, ha s had armed guards In Its building since the recent attack on the miners' hall in which one man was shot to death. It was stated on good authority tonight that seven "gunmen'' of Butte went last night to Anaconda with the avowed intention of killing President Meyer of the Western Federation of Miners, who was to have spoken there. President Moyer called off the Anaconda date. No immediate prospect of settlement of the .troubles that split the Eutt local of the Western Federation Into factions is- indicated. President Moyer still is in Helena. Butte, outwardly, was quiet today. Colonel May Be Seen Only By Appointment. Ojster Bay, June 27--After hearing his p h j s i c i a n s decree that he must either take a prolonged rest or incui the danger of permanent ill health, Theodore Roose\ elt todday made plans to conduct the fall campaign, so far as possible, from Sagamore Hill. John McGrath, his secretary, engaged a cottage in the village and expects to move here from New York on Monday. TO STOP VISITORS. Another decision which Colonel Roosevelt reached was to stop the steady procession of visitors to Sagamore Hill. He was told that his constant interviews with political leaders f i o m all parts of the country were too much of' a strain on him and that for the next few weeks at least, he should see as few persons as possible. "Beginning next week," he said tonight, "I shall see no one at Sagamore Hill except by appointment. If others come, I shall have to decline to see them." TO SHIFT BURDEN'S. Colonel Roosevelt was asked whether the burden of taking the lead, in the Progressive campaign would be s h i f t ed to another's shoulders. He said that Representative Hmebaugh of Illinois, chairman of the Progressive congressional committee, would have charge of the congressional campaign and that In each state the state chainnan and national committeeman would be in charge. He nevertheless expects to keep in close touch with the m o i ^ prominent leaders. CLAPP VISITS HI3TT Senator Clapp of Minnesota came to Oyster Bay today. He told Colonel Roosevelt "that in Minnesota, as elsewhere in the middle west the Progressive party outlook was hopeful." TO SEE ECLIPSE FROM AEROPLANE Boston. June 27--Ail aeioplane will be used by Professor David Todd of Amherst dbllege in serving the total eclipse of the sun Aug 21, according to plans announced today. Proffssor Todd will make his ohservatlon B at Riga, Russia. With the aid o£ the flying machine, he hopes to be able to rise above anv clouds that ma hinder observation from the earth. SATURDAY IN CONGRESS Washington, June 37 -- The day In congress: SENATE. Met at noon. The naval bill finally was pasted and debate resumed on the rlverp and harbors bill. Many senators presented petitions for woman suffrage. Adjourned at 5:02 p. m. until noon Monday. HOUSE. Met at 10:SO a. m. debate was resumed on the conference report on the legislative bill. Conference report on the sundry civil bill was discussed. The conference report on the naval bill was adopted. Conference report on diplomatic bill was submitted. Majority Leader Underwood announced he proposed to maintain a quorum in the house ne.t week to expedite appropriation bill. Adjourned at 4:20 p. m. until noon Sunday for eulogies on Representative Koenig of Maryland. House Leader Sees a Surplus and Prosperity Ahead. Washington, June 27.--Democratic Leader Underwood told the house today t h e r e would he no deficit in government finances and that any prediction of one was a dream, based on wishes springing from political antagonism In an analysis of the government's f i n a n c i a l situation, he announced that the t o t a l receipts of the government for the fiscal y e a r ending next Tuesday would aggiegate 8733000,000. leaving a surplus of $30.000,000, and t h a t with only a half year's portion of the income tax The estimate, he =aul, did not include Panama canal expenditures, estimated at {35,000,000. Xe.xt year, he declared, Panama exp e n l i t u r e s would practically pass away a r d the c-nal receipts would pay r u n - ning expcnsep 3Ir. Underwood's speech was in sup- poit of the senate amendment to the I c g i ^ l a t l ' . e -ippi conation bill to In- cna?e the t r e a ^ u i y f u n d for collecting the income tax from $1,000.000 to $1,500 1iin i w h i c h the h o u ^ e finally agreed to. "For next vear." he predicted, "we can be a « s u i e d of collecting more t h a n 5100,000,000 f i o m th.e income tax." 1 POINTS Moran Gamely Lasts Full Twenty Rounds in Paris Fight. Took Another Boy's Examination for Him. Annapolis, Md., June 27.--M. R Harlis of Mississippi, an enlisted man in the na-\y, tonight was escorted to the boundaries of the government reservation at Annapolis and there dishonorably discharged from the service because he had impersonated another man In an examination for admission to the na\al academy as a. midshipman. Hams passed his tests and later^ took the place of T. B. Longre, also' of Mississippi, and passed the examination for him When Longre appeared a.t the naval academy to take the physical test the deception was discovered because his handwriting did not agree with that in the first examination papers. Longre l e f t Annapolis when publicity was given the a f f a i r , and did not return Detroit, June 27--Practically all of lower Michigan was swept tonight by electrical storms and cyclones. No fatalities have been reported, but several were injured and the property damase was *§reat. In Eaton county alone the property loss was estimated at more than $100 000. Houses and barns were leveled, trees uprooted and hoises and cattle killed. Telephone and telegraph wires w e i e down all ovei the state for several hours and railioad t i a f f i c hampered. «!20O.OI0 PROPERTY DAMAGE. Mandnn. N. D, June 37.--With partial restoration of telephone service 1o outlying- districts of this section, swept by water from a cloudburst late last night, indications are that property damage will aggregate from $200,- 0On" to i $300,000. From four to six miles of rails on the N o r t h e r n Pacific lines, east, west and south of here are washed out. Sweet Prairie creek, west of Mandan. carried several frame bridges against a railway bridge, dislodging It and oompletelv disrupting transcontinental service. Velodrome D'Hiver. Paris, June 2T-- Jack Johnson, heavyweight champion fighter, tonight retained the title by defeating Frank Moran of Pittsburgh in a 20 round contest on points. There was plenty of hard hitting on the part of Johnson, but not a single knockdown or anything that looked like a finishing blow. JOHNSON BLOODLESS. Moran's face was bleeding from cuts on the nose and under the left eye: Johnson showed no marks Towards the end of the fight the crowd jeered a good deal at some of the tactics of Moran who hung frequently on Johnson to save himself. When the gong rang Referee Carpentier immediately announced Johnson as winner. MORAN GAME. Moran was game and stubborn. He did most of the leading and although disapproval was shown of gome of Mfe tactics toward the end. he made many friends. Johnson's superior skill and his effective uppercutting wore down his opponent and won the fight which at times seemed rather amateurish. Terrific uppercuts, on which Johnson had relied In many of his previous battles, were again brought into play on his y o u n g adversary, who was unable effectively to block them. They weie repeatedly sent to Moran's Jaw when he least expected them and several times with such force that the Pittsburgher was sent wabbling Among the crowd in the great amphitheater were several hundred women in handsome gowns, applauding. Some of the women were titled personages of note. WHITE WIFE APPLAUDS. Johnson's white wife occupied a pi eminent position, wearing as many d.jmonds as most of the ladies. She cried out shrilly from time to time: "Hit him daddv' "Come along pop! "Now then Jack let him have another!" Gloved hands Joined in the applause that rang through the b u i l d i n g as the two gladiators struggled for the su- premacv. INTERNATIONAL CROWD. It was an ama2ing:ly International ciowd. Spencer Eddy, former Ame r i- can minister to Argentina sat near the ringside. Three feet behind him sot the Duke of Westminster, while not far away were Louis Barthou, former premier of France, the Marquis De Lafayette, the Duke D'Uzes and other titled personages. Here and there were dalk faces, some of them negroes from Senegal, Dahomey and West Indies, while other dark faces Included Prince Dhuleep SInds of India and Omer Sultan Pasha of Egypt. Several hundred Americans were In the best Beats. They Included Mortimer Schiff, Richard Croker, Jr., Osdon Mills, Herman B. Duryea and Alfred Vanderbllt. JOHNSON BREAKS RECORD. After the fight Johnson pointed out that no champion of his age ever defended the title and won. (He Is 3fi years old). He appeared l i t t l e the worse for tho battle. "They thought I couldn't last twenty rounds," he said. "Well, didn't I? I am satisfied. I have done nothing for two years except ride fast. In another six weeks I will be ready to box anybody. PRAISES MORAN. "Moran? He has a real hard punch with either hand. I know, because I have been there. If they always landed, there isn't anybody who could stand up against him. He is a jjood boy. all right, and I enjoyed the fight. Carpentier was a fine referee." MORAN CLAIMS DRAW. Moran after the fight said"At the worst It should have been a draw. I was the aggressor t h r o u g h o u t the whole twenty rounds and I was not hurt. The cut over my eye is only an old one reopened; It was received in training. I believe I had the best of nractically every round. "The blow that really h u r t was on my nose and for this Johnson was warned. That stopped my breathing and sent the blood trickling down my threat. That was the only real h u r t Johnson gave me." TIME. Time was called at 10:3* ROUND ONE. Round 1--Moran f o u n d an opening and landed first lo the stomach and head. Johnson succeeded In landing on Moran's jaw They mixed it hard. Johnson landing on the PlttsbiJrgher's stomach. End rounfl. TWO. Round 2--Moran forced the fighting, but Johnson managed to get some hard uppercuts to Moran's jaw. Moran in return landed hard on Johnson's head. Johnson sent a light left hook to Molan's cheek. M Vlocenne, the chief manager of the fight, says the rules are those of the International Federation, which do not allow holding and are a slight modification of the Queensberry rules. THREE Round 3--Johnson gave Moran several terrific u p p e r c u t s to the jaw while Moran responded with several jolts to the negro's stomach. Johnson landed a hard jolt on Moran's eye and followed with hard knocks on the (Continued on Page 5, BOGGS AND ENOCHS ARE NOMINATED For Circuit Judge In Sixth District-Both Urbana Men--Vote Is Light. Franklin H. Boggs of Urbana, with an estimated majority of at least 1,000, and Delbert E, Enochs, also of Urbana, with an estimated majority of 75 to 100, are the Republican and Democratic candidates respectively for circuit Judge of the Sixth judicial district. Judge E. J. Hawbaker of Mon- tlcello Is the Progressive party candidate. He had no opposition. ARE URBANA MEN. The two victorious men are Urbana citizens. The two defeated men, Judge Shonkwiler, Republican, and James Hicks, Democrat, are residents of Montlcello But Monticello citizens have some solace. Judge Hawbaker is also a resident of that fair town. Mr. Boggs carried four counties. DeWitt, Douglas, Moultrie and Champaign, the last, hio home county, by a majority of 1,555. Piatt county rallied to Its son. Judge Shonkwiler, giving him a majority of 613, hut It was not enough to overcome the lead given Mr. Boggs by Champaign county. Judge- Shonkwiler also carried Macon county. VOTE LIGHT. The vote was exceedingly light, probably only one man out of ten or twelve voting. There wre 7,538 votes cast with about a, dozen small precincts to hear from. The Republicans polled almost twice as many votes as did the Democrats a-nd Progressives togethei, as follows: Republicans--1,9 S3. Democrats--2,30«. Progressives--299. ENOCHS STILL, LEADS. The race for the Democratic nomination wa s especially close, and should the remaining few small precincts in Moultrie, DeWltt and Douglas counties he found to have gone unanimously to Mr. Hicks, the latter would be nominated. But that is considered hardlv likely. With those to hea.r from. Mr. Enochs Is In the lead sixty votes And he was r u n n i n g ahead of Mr. Hicks in most of tthe precincts in Moultrie and Douglas counties. Mr. Enochs, late Saturday night, a f t e r caiefui consldeiatlon, estimated his majority over Mr. Hicks at from 75 to 100. Mr. Enochs carried three counties and Mr. Hicks three. The Enochs counties were Douglas. Moultrie and Champaign. Tlie Hicks counties were ATacon, DeWitt and Piatt. Macon and Piatt counties were on the losing side I in both parties. MAN WHO BEAT SHONKWILER . BOGGS. LITTLE INTEREST HERB. Comparatively little Interest WM taken In the judicial primaries at Decatur. Judge Phonkwiler of Montlcel- lo was gi^en a plurality of 31 votes by the Republicans and Hicks was given a plurality of 154 by the Democrats Hawbaker, Progressive, polled a total of 6fi votes. About 1,600 votes were polled in this county, which is far below the ordinary vote. In the third, fourth, firth and nineteenth precincts the heaviest votes were cast. Many of the judges stated Saturday night that they nearly went to sleep waiting for voters to come in. The election is expected to cost Macon county in the neighborhood of $2.000. Ihe election will lw held July 28. Counties. TABLE BY COUNTIES. Republican. Boggt. Shonkrrtler. Democrat Enochs, Hicks Macon 628 xDeWitt 163-- 3» xxDouglas 350-- 140 Piatt - 101 xxxMoultrle 116-- 58 Champaign 1669--1565 Totals 2933-- 833 xFour precincts missing. 139' 210 714--«18 68 314 2000 m »T 130-- 16 94 14^-- M 6W--(-16 Prog. Haw,baker. SJ6-- 16* *6 as-116 113 ITS 1183-- 60 . lit! 62 40 ttt xxTwo preclnots mlselngr. xxxOnly Sullivan, Arthur, Bethany and Lovlngton heard from. PRIMARY VOTE IN MACON COUNTY Precinct. 1 Austin Maroa Tr Creek I l l l n l Hickory Point , Whitmore Niantic Hnrristown .... Oakley ......^.. Long: Creek .... S TVheatland .. Blue Mound .. Mt Zion Pleasant View s Macon ...... Milan Totals Boffge, R. ... (1 ... 9 ... 29 ... 32 .... 2T ... 15 .... 19 , S , S , 25 , 26 , 11 , 22 , 19 , a , 14 , IS , S , 1 , 12 , 5 , 5 . 6 , 1 . K . IS , 33 , 25 Shonkwiler, R. 9 · IS 26 15 21 39 28 15 11 IS 1 IS 29 11 e II 1 19.. 28 19 8 11 n 15 6 5 2G 11 13 24 11 Enochs, D. Hicks. D. Hawbak«r, Prof. 2 0 0 8 10 t 4 6 1 1 11 2 I 0 0 0 e z 5 a i s 9 1 0 ~1S1 » 8 e 2 S 8 0 o K 4 S n « T S 8 3 3 11! 12 10 20 17 S 1 S 13 30 1 4 31S 0 0 0 10 4 0 0 2 1 t 1 0 0 S 0 » » 0 Family Hopes Against Hope for Recovery. The remarkablv strong vitality of W. H Starr rallied against the ravages of disease again Saturday and for a while physicians pronounced his condition much better. He became weaker during the afternoon however, and during the nieht his condition gradually be- carrre worse until it reached the lowest point so far. The family are hoping against hope for his recovery, but doctors fail to give any encouragement. SAENGERFEST ENDS AT LOUISVILLE Louisville, Ky., June 27--The thirty- fourth Saengerfest of the North Amer( lean Saengerbund closed today with a "Volksfest" in a local amusement park and tonight the thousands of rleltor* from various cities are leaving for their homes. Most all the former officers were reelected and the selection of a meeting place for the next aaengerbund was left to the executive hoard. The saen- gerbund adopted resolutions opposing legislation now before congress for nation-wide prohibition. THE WEATHER. Chicago. J u n o 27.---Following a r e the weathor Indications u n t i l 7 p.m. Monday: Pair Sunday, not quite n* warm in Mouth port ion I MoirinTt fair, moderate north-went to north wind* h^- rontltiK variable by Loral Observations. Following 13 the range of temperatures M recorded by Professor J H Coonradt. United Ptat^f weather observer- SATURDAY. I *- m. g 7 p m »* lushest WS Lowest · "3 Sun ri?*s 'Standard time) 4'2». Sun sets, 7:2S.

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

Try it free