Page Si* E E C A I D R . R E V 1 Friday Evening, July 3, lÂ«4i THE DAILY REVIEW. PDBLJBHED EVKRT DAT. Entered at thi Decstur. III!no!*. PMtoffiu * Kcond-dui BM-tter. The Review Publishing Co. DECATUR. ILLINOIS. Office In Review Building corner of Main tad North itreeti. Aflvertlnlng ratu made known on appll- Â·atlon at this office. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. DM year (In advance}.*......*Â·Â·Â·Â·.. 1500 III month! (In advance) 2.90 Three months (In aarance) .Â«..*.. L29 Per week 10 The Ret lew does not knowingly accept false or fraudulent advertising or other advertising of an objectlonat e nature Every advertisement in Its columns N printed with f u l l confidence In the character and reliability of tl e advert! 1 ""- and the truth of the representations made Readers of The Review nil' confer a favor If they will promptlv report nnv failure on the part of an advertiser to make rood any representation contained in a Review advertisement Fienlnir July 3, MI* Subscribers l e a v i n g the city tor the summe- mas have The Review mai'ed to them daily without additional charge Address changed as oft c n as n"'t:s c an bi^ both old and new shou d foe g i v e n V o t i f v b phonp or posta] card THi, REVIEW PUB CO DEWITT IS WATCHING. A mee'lng of the members of the bar of Mac"n count} has Indorsed I \. Bickingh-"n for j u d g e to succeed the 'ate "vA C Tohns ThoÂ«e present at the mee'ins and some who were not o*-esent -will Insist in presenting the m a t t e r to Gove r nor Dunne that the action taken he r e should count v e r y }"avilv In determining the appolnt- m-nt But there Is to be a. contest over this matter One of thÂ« candidates for the sjccession did not go into the bar meeting he l a W K TA hltf leld It is learned from more than one source that he will be able to put up a rather Â·itlft light for the appointment notwithstanding action 'aken at the bar meeting There Is talk, of Indorsement of Democratic l a w y e r s in this and other counties of the district likewise there is talk of Indorsement b other c o u n t j bars In the district independent of political affiliation" The contest prc^nts a I l v e l v question First, there is the- contention that Macon count; should hav e a resident judge and should be permitted to name him N e \ t there is a question as to how this naming is to be done a'suminer that it is to be b j this county 4nd we h a v e got far enough In this contest to be an are that It will be contended that other counties !n the district should ha\ e a voice In selecting the resident judge and v e ara told that the support of lawyers in other Bounties of the distr ct has been sought bv d i f f e r e n t candidates Also there is a search for the support of those w h o are not lawve-s but w h o are members of the Democratic party organization And only two days since word came from DeTTitt that Macon county could be counted to get into a wrangle ove* this appointment thug leaving a fine opening for a candidate from Borne other county Hon did those DeWitt people manage to be so prompt in get ting a lire on us' A POOR ESTIMATE Sneaking of w h a t th* Progressive p a r t j is to do for h u m a m t v . Mr Eoos Â«velt made the promises good and strong and plentifully m j s t P r l o u s and then hfi added b ivav of warning aga r = t all other political doctors and -'-hools "But this effo-t w i l l come to naught if honest business men support s nlster politicians whose interested e n d e a v o r ir chieflv to help the crooked bu=lnÂ»ss man whose success \i achieved by swindling his fellows The a b o v e was directed at politicians in the Pepubliran p a r t v and possiblj the speake r had in mind some Demo rrats He is inclined to the notion that it ii the view that should prevail when contemplating any and all political parties w i t h the one exception of the Progressuf Isn t that a rather sad view to take of the political situation In this big countrj ' In the first place, leading Republican politician-, aie not t r y l r g "to help the crooked business mar ' neither are leading DeTocratlc politicians Common sense should tell on* that no considerable numoer of men of prominence are trying to help crooked business The politician is probably no rnore Inclined to help crooked busl ness than la the man who Is not a poll ticlan A leader is Jn a bad wa\ and probably nas outlasted his usefulness when hÂ« gets It into his head that those who are nofc with him are aiders and abet tors of crooked ways and crooked men There Is soirethinj about such a ilÂ»w of one Â«. contemporaries that suggests econd childishness THEY T4.LK IT OVER. President Wilson ias had in J. Pler- nont Morgan for a -visit The two 'chatted ' for an hour and presumably they had something to say about business conditions In the country The story sent on from Washington Is that Mr Morgan seemed to be in good hu- mor ae he dodged reporters In getting away from the White Houie In a few days the president will have in Henry Ford of Detroit, and the t w o will do another hour's "chatting They will have something; to say about business condltloni We can easily imagine these two men will be able to get along famously It is all part of a plan special cor respondents are attributing to President Wilson They have, him calling in 'cap'alns so that he and the can talk the matter over, just to learn if it Is not possible for both sides to get a little closer to each other in the "psschologlcal v i e w s they hold It is a plan of w h i c h some good should come President Wilson Is the front of the administration and such men as Morgan and Ford are in a po eltlon to talk for buslnesi The- presi dent Is a good talker who never has anv trouble to make himself under stood He insists that he is filled w i t h good wishes for the success of bjsi neÂ«s and it will be all right to tell his Â«tor to the captains At anj rate It is nearly alwavs more than w o r t h w h i l e to have men of big a f f a l i s get together and talk o v e r the situation In a few hours of this thev may learn more of each other than they can in six months reading of what the special cor-espondente send from "Washington NEARER STRINOER. T\ e take it from Carl Vrooman Democratic candidate for United States senator, has discovered t h a t G o v e r n o r Dunnes Indorsement is to go to some other candidate, just as supporters of Lawrence B Stringer have been hint- Ing for some time At any rate Mr Vrooman is out In a statement In which hs sajs he shall no longer depend on the governor for support and immedlatelv thereafter he proceeds to burn a. few bridges And so we learn from Mr "V rooman that Governor Dunne has "forfeited the right to be any longer regarded as the real leader' of p i o g i e s s i v e Democrats of Illinois Mr Vrooman is "through with political wire pulling and w i t h t r v i n g to find favor in the eyes of the politicians Doubtless this means he has given up hope of getting the support of the governor The 'open letter of Mr Vrooman is important as indicating possibb the way the wind Is blowing at Snring- field The state administration Is to support some candidate for senator \\eeks since it announced it w o u l d not support Roger Sullivan Now we learn it will not support Vrooman This is getting it a little nearer Stringer all the time It does take a long while to get around to it, but we h a v e assur ance from Mr Vrooman that some progress is making counters, and state authorities will be named to see the code is lived up to If the spirit of Vlrg Sanders hears all the mention that is made of him in this town he is at least reasonably happv W e ought to h a v e a picture and life storj of the doctor who had the nerve to order a "rest cure for the Colonel HISTORY OF CIVIL WAR DAY BY DAY J L L V 3, 1864. Mailetta the southern city that hac withstood the attack made by Genera Sherman through a n onth s fighting 1 on account of its protection gn en by con fefler *te forces on Kenesaw mountain w a Â» captured at S 30 in the morning 1 Union General Thomaa started a mo'\ement down the main road toi arc Lhattahoocnie In t h p rear of the re ti eating: southern array and Genera McPherson ordered his command toward the mouth of the Mckajack on the Sandtown road Union cavalry was on the extreme flanks of the movement It w a s thought that the southern arm} w o u l d not make a stand u n t i l a f t e r reaching Chattahoochle The t o u n of Marietta was entirely abandoned M Its Inhabitants FOR FIFTEEN YEARS. Thev fee! sure they will be able to get along without a bootlegger in Arthur, a town on the line between Moultrie and Douglas counties Bootlegging in that community Is an offense that calls for banishment They caught a man of the name of VA alker and convicted him of bootlegging In Arthur They fined him heav- i l v , and as he had not enough money to pay the whole sum he was t h r o w n into the calaboose There he languished for a few das Somehow he got together sufficient monev to paj part of the f i n e and he was abie to effect a compromise that Â« e r u i e d him partial liberty The storv is that he paid part of the fine and then signed a bond in which he bound himself to leave the place shortly and not re f urn for f i f t e e n years He can have the rest of the world to roam In but he is to keep away from Arthur It Is not known where they found statutorj justification for thH disposition of Walkers case, but they are not worrying themselves on this score And perhaps Walker feels that giving up living in Arthur IB not the worst t h a t could bÂ»'all a man ONE'S NEIGHBORS COIIT. It seems that Californlans ara not the. only people In this country who are Inclined to be particular about neighbors Now there Is Â«, story that folks In Michigan are about to ask for legislation that will forbid Japanese to hold title to land. This movement Is all because of a report that 400 Japanese are to leave the west coast of our country and settle In Michigan They are leaving; California because they want to get to some place where they can own land But Michigan people proceed at once to get exercised We who live In Illinois feel that It may not be safe for us to rush In and try to aalm the foolish fears of Michigan folks. The Japanese might take a notion to head toward our state and who knows that then we would not begin to throw fits' Neighbors do count Eurit Schroeder has ceased to be hu mane office**, but if there IB anybody m town who is disposed to abuse a dumb beast he should know that every police officer In this place has been instructed to see to it that work formerly looked after by Mr Schroefler shall not be neglected e And the next thing will be a code of table manners for patron* of lunch Twenty-four People Lost Lives in Big Crash. Tod n is the tenth a n n i v e r s a r y of the ^ abash wreck at Lltchfiela tie next to the worst wreck In ^ \ a b a s h iustois it that time T v v e n t v f o u r people i n c l u d i n g Honorable I R Mills Engineer James B Sanford Dispatcher H L G r o v e s Fireman Sam Smith and H D a v i s of Decatur lost their lives and a b o u t t h i r t v - f l v e peopie were injured Tj e w recK occurred it 5 36 o clock Suridaj e v e n i n g Julv 3 1904, one mile north oÂ£ the Litchfield depot w h e n Wabish tra'n 'So 11 ran into an open or misplaced s w i t c h and c o l l i d e d w i t h a string of box cars It was the opinion of o f f i c i a l s that the s w i t c h nad been tampered w i t h SCENE "W AS HORRIBLE The sctne at the w r e c k was most c r r i b ' e Some people w e r e b u r n e d to death l e f o i e the ees of tho^e who v v e i e t r j i n g to s a v e tflem Dead bod- .os of o t h e r s w e r e b u r n e d b c v o n d recognition The fire spread w i t h amazing rapiditv and prevented the rescue cf manv The f i r s t bodj taken out was s l m p l j a t r u n k head legs, and arms be ng gone The bodies of some never w e r e recovered All that was Ifrft of the body of Engineer Sanford v as part of the t r u r k and head It was placed in a sack and put In a casket I R Mills was alive v\ hen taken from the ruins at 10 o clock but died a. few minutes late** Both legs w e r e broker and he was badlj hurt internally It was believed death resulted from a blow on the forehead S E \ E N C\RS DESTROYED The train conta ned some of the finest pa=sergÂ»r equipment on the Wa bash Seven passenger cars w e r e to ta-lly destroed and a half dozen or moie freight cars w e r e demolished The damage to Propcrtv was ebtimat- ed at !SO 000 It was a sad Fourth In this vlctntts L i t c h f i P l d called off its celebration The hospital there vvas c r o v d e d with w o u n d e d and d v i n g victims Later w h e n some of the wounded were brought to the \\abash hospital in D L c a t u r hundreds of people w "re out to meet t h e m I The R e v i e w printed f o u r editions t h n day. one at 6 o clock In the morn i n g another at 9 a n o t h e r at 12 and the last at 1 Thousands of extra pa r t r s were sold The first edition wafa ready for print befo"e people we-ro out of bed and before many of t h e m 1 new of the disaster HONORED BY DECATUR BAR. DR. L H. CLARK 70 YEARS OLD Dr L H Clark S'i'i W e s t N o r t h sUeÂ»t celel-rated his seventieth b i r t h dov on Monday of this week Dr Clark Is one of the oldest and best known practlctioners In the Itv hav i r g pri-tlc*d here for over t l u r t j three v e a r B He is still v e r j a c t i v e and looks hardly o v e r f i f t y The deacons oÂ£ the First Baptist hurch and their wives rnet at Dr Clark s home on Monday evening to celebrate his. blrthdav Those pres ont -were W A Holman J W Carter V illlam Brown Professor J H Coon rait Dr H o w a r d Wood, I H Cush irg Albert Cope I B Saxton and S T Curtis The e v e n i n g was spent in telling stories of old times Mans In terestlng stories Tve"e heard Those p-esent said they (elt twenty lears lounger when t h e left NE WSP A PF MANY MEN SEEK STATE JOB Applications tor Civil Service Potlttoxu for 6be Month* Js umber 6 008 Springfield jjiy s --A record, number o' applicants have applied for civil ser\ Ice positions In the atftte series during the first eix mou'hs of the preeent sear A total o* 500s hat A applied ^0 far more than the total of applicants fo-- the year 1011 The state commission holds an examination today for state fire marshal deputise clerks watchmen and other positions One hundred and t w e n t y will take the examination In this clt fllt of whom seek p aces ae deputy fire marshals NEVER OPENED HIS OWN PAY ENVELOPE Jersey City : J, July 3--For 35 \eirÂ° JameÂ» "W Donlfly turned hla pay en\elope over to hli wife unopened l\ow h* has tiked the court* to Â£lnd out how much hei bag been making 1 I. A. Buckingham. --Photo by Willis Studios Attorney I A Buckingham -nas Thur^daj endorsed by members of the Ma-on C o u n t j Bar Association to succeed the late Judge Johns on the bench in the ei\th judicial district The endorsements h a v e been forwarded to o \ e r n o r Dunne w h o will appoint Judge Johns successor Attorney Buckingham was born In Ohio and graduated from the Union law college of Cincinnati in 1863 He soon afterwards came to Decatur and started his practice He served seven years as city attorney and was a vigorous prosecutor during that time Mr Buckingham was formerly 'n partnership with C E Schroll and James M Gray His partner at pÂ»es- ent IB Horace W McDavid EXTERMINATE RATS TO WARD OFF PLAGUE Health Conunlsiioners -Notified of Course of Action Health commissioners of various t o w n s In Illinois have received n o t l f l - e-ulon f r o m the state board of health to n a r t w o r k oJ exterminating: rats In order to w a r d oft ans possibility of b u l o n i c plague Since the plague was e c n e r c l at N e w Orleans It w a s :ea ed that It might be carried about :he c o u n t r v bj rats on steamers or In "rel-,1 t cars Commissioner W P Shade has as yet r e c e i v e d no ward from the state board of h e i l t n i b o u t this m a t t e r He has een n o t i f ed however that the state o a r i i \ | ] acrain start iÂ«ulngr Its l e a l t h b u l l e t i n s and he has asked that he be placed on the mailing- list A n y one w i s h i n g - to ee the board of health m l l c t i n s m 1 f i n d them on (lie after the arc Issued it Mr Shade s office POPULATION OF CERRO GORDO Cerro Gordo Ne^s It requires a census enumerator to take thÂ« conceit out ot a village If you asked e. Cerro Gordoan the population of this town he n o u l d probably swell up and say that this 's the best t o w n on earth and that It contains l.sno to 1 800 souls C P Tales comoleted the census Saturday, of School District No 100 which comprises Cerro Qordo and considerable adjacent territory, and he finds that the total population of the district Is 1,073 It Is evident from this that the population of the village Is only about 900 INSURGENT' DECISION IS AFFIRMED Action taJcÂ«n at the head camp meeting of the Modern Woodmen at To- Hot Weather Comforts For The Bafey The provisions made nowadays for the well-being of babies, are almost as exhaustive as those made for the comfort of grownups A tour through anv specialty house devoted to supplies for children and InfantB will convince any one of this fact Not only Â« there a wide variety of dainty objects for upe In making: baby s toilet, out great Ingenuity ban been exercised In the making of appliance* which conduce to the health of very young children or guard them against any possible physical uis- comfort One of the babj'i safeguards which Is of especial relief to the mothe" in hot weather, is a little screened rolling bed, known as the the ' cariole This serves the double purpose of protecting babv from mosqultos and file* and of voucnshafinc to it the fullest measure of fresh air Not so many years ago, It was naturally expected that everv baby must Bet crois and fretful in hot weather Nothing dl'fer- ent could be expected when the child wai put to sleep for It* daily nap or for the night in a cradle, whose lid's permitted no ac^esi of air, and whote top was coveied over with Moiflulto n.ttlng Nowadays the baby who U supplied with modern conveniences can take Its nap In some degree of comfort The cariole, (or instance can be whee'ed out on to the porch and left In a Â«hel- tered place, where plenty of rtlr can reach the bab-, If the mother Is vltlt- Ing or resides In the country dUtrlct infested w i t h mosqultos, a ounar banv can be allowed to sit up and play and ipend a good deal of the time when It Is awake In the little carlol* which offers plenty of room for him to plav With toys Another very satisfactory thing; for young babies is one of the new hammocks shown In many houses that Bup- ply furnishings for babies T'lere are several kinds of these having Bide flaps or mesh work which permits the air to enter freeli A netting put over the top keeps out all insects, and this little hanging cradle IE in every wav comfortable and airv Moreover 1 these cradlti are quit* Insipefttlve. Many babies hv* to b* takes on Â«J journev during the summer, anJ for these lihle traveller! ill iortÂ« of portable conveyances are provided For* Instance, then are portable bathtubs^ portable toilet chairs, and portable caseB for carrying; the baby'* milk bot* ties Improvements In batntn* facilities) for Infants sssm to b* nad* rearlv even vear. The newest portabl* bathtub consists of a collapsible frame, to which is attached three rods, to hane the towels on It It fitted with a plcco of rubber which forms the "tub, 1 and which has an outlet for the water The whole thln| can b* folded Into a very small space Another arrangement fon the baby Â« bath, which Is deafened for 1 use in connection with an ordHanr bathtub Is a little enamtl tub, longer than wide, with square corners nav* ing at the ends four wlra hook* covered with rubber which are designed to fasten over the edges of the 'ot bath tub of ordinary tlte In addition to the tub there Is a larÂ«e square platform of enameled wool, design.-! to rest on top of the ofier halt of thÂ« big bathtub This is to bo Msed when dressing the baby, a cushion or heavv towel to be placed on top for the baby to be set on This Is a verv comple'a arrangement but Is too bulky to utÂ« when travelling There are various kinds of collapsible comfort chairs that are of great convenience to a mother when it '* found necessarv to favrl with thÂ« baby One of these Is a little wooden frame which folds Into a flat Â«p*cÂ«. scarcely more than two feet square. Another Is a case which folds in a little straw hamper, scarcely more thus a foot in dimension For older children, there a r c various) kinds of collapsible crib* A new an* w h i c h can be put together or taken apart by twisting or untwlstln* a few thumb screws, can be pa-kert Inelde a large trunk A canvass cover for packing it exactly fitted to Its dimension!) can be bought LAURA LEONAHD ledo, O , recently was affirmed by the appellate court for the Third district In a decision handed d o w n veÂ«terday The appellate court held that the increased rates which had been adopter! at the Chicago meeting; were Illegal and that the old rates should go Into effect LOVINGTON PEOPLE ON WRECKED SHIP Lovlngton, July S.--Mrs Fhellx La\ ery and two children and Mill Mary Otancy all of thlÂ« place were aboard the Â§t*amer California,' which went t gal nit the rocks off Tory Island near Ireland several daya ago Word rece'ved here by Vandalla Agsnt Hoelscher Â·nho is the steamship line's local agent stated that the Lovlngton paisan* grers were safe Howe-isr it IB feared that hey oet their bafcg-age Mrs L a \ e r y and Mies Glancy are or their way to Bellshi l Scotland where they v.\\\ spend the summer slitting their old homes Bakery Sale, Troop No 2 of the Boy Scouts will hold a bakery sale Saturday, July 11 at the Parlor Market This troop also Â·went on a hike yesterday at 1 30 o clock and they took supper with them Troop No 3 IB being organized by Rev LÂ«on Morrison at the Grace Methodist church PERSONALS. Mrs Laura. Ttvylor and daughter. Letha, of Cro%\!e La, It vliitlnf htr slste^ MrÂ«j H C Ruffncr, 412 EÂ«*t Orchard ttrÂ«Â«u Mr and Mrs L*tllÂ« VndÂ«rwood of Mt. Carme arrived Thursday for a fÂ«w day** vitlt with Mr T7ndÂ«rwoodi paranti, Mr and Mr* L. M fndÂ«rw0od, 3*Â» KaÂ«t Condlt etrtet Mr i Mack Da\li and dau(htÂ«r, Lora. 1114 North Wat*r street left WÂ«dnÂ«day for E \eral das \lsit with relatl\ei In Loving* ton Miss Fern Woodcock ana William Lee of MÂ«chanlcÂ«burr will spend the Fourth with Mr and Mn J L. Blaktman. 900 block, 2sorth Oakland avenue Frank Gldtl ha* moved from 14* Xa*t Ua-. rletta street to Ittfi East Eldorado itreÂ«t Miei Leona OvÂ«rfU)4 S3? Xorib Mercer freet has gone to fi printer, III , for a two weeks viist Oarles Taylor and Kenneth Overfleld 827 N o r t h Mercer street are ependlrif thrÂ«Â« vsceks with relathet In Carml, 111 POSTPONE "DRY" CHICAGO BATTLE Chlcaro July 3 --There will be no cam* pa'gn to make CtifcaÂ«o ' dry ' before 1916 There \\i\\ be no campaign then unieM fMOOO has been r.iÂ£ed for campaign expense* The*e ^ ere the declalon* reached by Â· meeting of representative! of the, allied tern* perancÂ« InUreeta It the city held reÂ§tÂ«rd*y afternoon at the Hotel Lafialfe The meetinc uras an adjourned one having ortglneHjr b*en csll*d for t w o we*kÂ» ago wnen d!trloa Serve "PURITY" Ice Cream FOR THE FOURTH OF JULY CELEBRATION. IT'S THE FINEST, CLEANEST, PUEEST DESSERT YOU EVER TASTED-A DELIG-HT TO OLD AND YOUNG. It will be a sane Fourth if you eat "Purity" Ice Cream--so ORDER NOW! We pack in ice and deliver any amount from one quart up, when you want it. Bell Phone 262.1 Auto Phone 1906. VANILLA CHOCOLAE STRAWBERRY FRUIT PINEAPPLE ICE NEW YORK CARAMEL NUT, ANY KIND PHILADELPHIA SHERBET TUTTIPRUTTI ORANGE ICE LEMON ICE Red, White and Blue Brick Cream. Chocolate, Vanilla, Strawberry Fruit Brick. Open All Day Saturday--Quick Auto Delivery Near your home is a dealer who handles "Punty" Ice Cream. Decatur lee Cream Co. Visitors Always Welcome at Our Plant, Inc.
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