The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on July 4, 1914 · Page 3
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 3

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Decatur, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 4, 1914
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Page 3
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Safnrday Evening, July 4,1914. T H E D E C A T U R R E V I E W Page TfiriS G. ISTAI : TIESJOR FIRST In Golf Contest at the Country Club. ' Otoorge B- Stanton and C. N. Mor- tow tied (or first honors In the men's Bine-hole handicap bogey match played at the Country club Saturday morn- In. Twenty-nine men were entered in the match. Stanton and Morrow will play off the tie this afternoon. The Dinner will receive the nail used CUP FOR WINNER' The men's elghteen-hole handicap bogey match will be played this after- roon. A silver cup will be presented to the man making the best medal score. The cup Is presented by H. Craig Morton. Three consecutive wins In the annual match entitles the w i n Tier the permanent possession of the -?up. The women's putting contest will Be h-eld at 5:30 this afternoon. The winner will be presented with a sil- i-er cup given by Mrs. W. J. Grady. · The scores of this mornings bogey match follow: BOGEY SCORES. J. T. Stafford, total 64, handicap 6, bogey--6. Guy Scovill, Wank for total, handicap 5, bogey--9. A. J. Biythe, blank for total, handicap 6. bogey--6. Adolph Mueller, total 62. handicap 4. bogey--». H. S. Roblee, total 48, handicap 3, bo- pey--1. E. P. Irving, total 69, handicap 5, bogey--4. R. I. Hunt, total 59, handicap 8. bo- Bey--«. J. M. Allen, total 54. handicap 8. bo- gey--«. E. B. Tyler, total 53, handicap 8, bo- Bey--4. Harry Stadler, blank for total, handicap 3. bogey--S. C. X. Morrow, total 44. handicap 3. bogey--0. W. G. Bachman, total 4?, handicap 5. bogey--7. Harry Halnes. total 52, handicap 3. boeey--1. Warren Durfee, total 49. handicap 3. bogey--3. O. B. Gorln. total 4", handicap 2. bogey--3. H. D. Spencer, total 51, handicap 3, bosey-- 5. .S. S. Powers, total 45. handicap 2, bosey--2. C. G. Powers, total 51, handicap 2. bosoy--6. John Bennett, total 45, handicap P. bogey--3. R. P. Vail, total 45, handicap 2, bogey C. M. Hurst, total 64, handicap S, bogey--7. R. C. McMllIen. total 55, handicap 5. bosrey--7. r. L. Mndsay, total 74. handicap 9. bogey--9. C. H. Johns, total 47, handicap 2. bogey--3. William Barnes Jr.. total 60. handicap S, bogey--9. H. I. Baldwin, total 52, handicap 4. bogey--5. G. R. Stanton, total 46, handicap 4. bog^y--·(). W. J. Grady, total 0, handicap 2. bogey--4. P. L. Miller, total 50. handicap 0, bogey--6. MUELLER AND DENZ IN TENNIS FINAL Denz and Mueller played tor the f i n a l honors in singles at the Country club Saturday. The match was one of the hardest, fought this year on the Country club courts. Both men played exceptional games. Denz won the first set 6-3, Mueller the second, 10-S. OTHER SCORKS. Other scores in the Country club t o u r n e y follow: Meriweather lost to Evans by def a u l t . Bering defeated Cook, 6-1, 6-1. Bering defeated Evans. 6-1, 6-1. M u e l l e r defeated Powers, 6-3, 6-2. Mt-Dunnough was defeated by Le- for^ee, 6-3, 6-2. M u e l l e r defeated Leforgee, 6-3 ,3-6, S-«. Kl wood defeated Rohr, 6-3. 8- 6. Mills won from Moeller by default. Khvood defeated Moeller, 6-'}, 7-5. M u e l l e r defeated El wood. 1-6, 7-5, ('.-". M u e l l e r d e f e a t e d Bering, 6-3, 6-3. Hertz defeated Morrow, 6-3. t-2. Moeller defeated Wood, 6-2, 6-1, Penz defeated Moeller. 6-1, 6-0, FIRECRACKERS CAUSE OF FIRE Bla»e In Bnrii of Mark Donahue on Ea»t Eldorarto. Fire in the barn at 1200 East Eldorado owned by Mark Donahue, resulted In about $50 damages Friday afternoon at 4 n'cilock. The fire department reached the place In time to head the blaze and ear* s u r r o u n d i n g property. C h i l d r e n playing w i t h fire crackers and matches in the barn caused the fire. BRICK PAVEMENTS AS AN INVESTMENT American City Magazine:--I recently observed the revenue from two separate farms of 320 acres each, located in the corn belt of Illinois; one at the end of a f o u r mile brick paved road, the other at the end of a. four mile mud road. These f a r m s should produce under the o r d i n a r y rotation of crops a n n u a l l y ?sf* tons of corn, S* t o n s of oats, and 120 tons of hay, or 480 tons in the a g g r e g a t e to be delivered over four miles of roadway. On the brick road there have been.de- l i v e r e d eU-ven tons of grain in one trip by one team, using five wagons, while on the e a r t h road two tons were all t h a t could be delivered by a similar tenni. The h a u l being f o u r miles in both cases, and as they could make t h r e e trips a d a y , t w e n t y - f o u r miles' team travel, the team on the earth road could deliver six tons per day at a cost for team and wagon of $4.50, t h u s m a k i n g a cost of seventy-five cents per ton for the f o u r mile haul. On the brk-k road the delivery was t h i r t y - t h r e e tons per day at* a cost of 1!." r e n t s per ton on a f o u r mile haul-a difference of fi,ty-five cents per ton in the co^t of d e l i v e r y in favor of the brick road, or a d i f f e r e n c e In cost of $::fi4 on the 4SO tons delivered. This is only a small per cent, of the a c t u a l loss to the f a r m e r living 1 on the earth road, as he had to sell his g r a i n at a time w h e n the roads were in such condition that it could be deliver- GOVERNOR OF NEW YORK. Governor Martin Glynn accompani ed by his wife attended tba commencement exercises of the College of the CHy^of New York. Governor Glynn has been credited with an ambition to succeed himself or to go to the senate but he say* he would not go across the street to get the nomination for any office. ed. without regard to the price of hiB product. From a c t u a l experience it ha? been demonstrated that this would represent a loss of $1-50 per ton on corn, $2.50 per ton on oats, and $5 per ton on his hay, making a loss in the aggregate of $920 on account of not belns able to deliver at the best market price. This, with the loss In cost of delivering, makes $1,184 or 10 per cent, on an investment of $11,840, an increase in value of $36 per acre on his 320 acre farm. This represents the investment In a. nine foot brick highway that has cost the taxpayers of the township $10,000 per mile, or if all of the principal highways of the t o w n s h i p could be improved, would represent a tax on all of the property of only J10 per acre. FREE TREES IN DENVER American City Magazine.--Free dist r i b u t i o n of trees to property owners in Denver has become a yearly f e a t u r e of the city's activity. This year, however, the giving away of 9,000 trees amons; 2,500 taxpayers was of p a r t i c u l a r i n - terest, owing to tho greater- e f f i c i e n c y w i t h which the donating was conducted. Experience has shown that practically 50 per cent of the trees delivered in past years either were never planted or were so mistreated befora planting that it was almost an impossibility for them to grow. Instead, therefore, of issuing cards and delivering trees to applicants in person, the city this year required those interested to leave their names and addresses with the Commissioner of Property, who was then able to ascertain at first hand how many trees could be used to advantage by such applicants. Elm trees to the number of 5,500, and 3,600 maples were then delivered by the city and properly healed in so as to protect the roots and enable the recipients to plant them at leisure at any tinie during the ensuing two or three days, Arrangements have also been made to keep track of the trees and see that all are properly cared for. Those who, through no fault of their own, lost any number of trees, or who failed to make application this year before all trees were alloted, will be given preference at nest year's distribution. The cost of thie municipal generosity ia d e f r a y e d out of the amount received each year from the Denver City Tramway company, which, amount must bylaw be expended in improving streets, boulevards and parkways. Much value has been added to the tree-planting activity by a campaign conducted simultaneously through "The City of Denver," official organ of the city, giving a d d i t i o n a l instruction w i t h regard to p l a n t i n g and caring for the trees. PICTURE MADE ON THE STEAMER, x Theodore Roosevelt. Theodore Roosevelt in the Imp erlal suite of the Imperator In which h e returned from England after his visit to Spain to attend the wedding" of h la son. SAILORS OX GUARD. One act of the American sailors at Vera Cruz might well have earned for t h e m the sympathy and gratitude of the people, of Vera Cruz. F i n d i n g an old woman elck in this house, the American commander etatloned Jacklee to guard it so that she might not be disturbed. FOR. THir WE DAuammr CF ) 5/U.OMt! I WH/TC NEXT? I no! rf^s THE MOST HUSBAND THE WORLD! i LEFT A NOTE HIM 5W~THE PI-4NO. EWSPAPER

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