12 PAGES THE DAILY TOUR tiSM !Â» SAVED whin TOO employ an ad on ThÂ« FaÂ» Back ThÂ«'Â« to work for yob. DECATUR, ILLINOIS, THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 9, 1914. PRICE TWO CENTS. No. 190. Issued for Free Rides to U. S. and State Officials by Only Two Railroadi. INVALID WOMAN LIVES 101 YEARS riinnnltavllUi, Pa.. J u l y 9.--MrÂ». Mari h n CrU, who hnd hecn an Invalid Ir"in i-hil'Iliood, died n t Trent, Somnr- Â»Â«M i i n i n t y , r - n n * y l v n n t n today aged l i ' I . Suit Against Frisco Receiver*' Head. Was Former Mayor of Chicago and Well Known Republican. so July 9 Â· m a v o r of -- F l e d A. Busse, Chicago and for WaÂ» Unahlr to Gel Fair Prices for Its Product. KKED A. Bl'SSE. rf a well k n o w n R e p u b l i c a n jioli- n n. .lied tcxlny nt h i s home. HP had k for nuinv viÂ»ks and was h i p home from Merry hospital Pan-Hellenic Union Thanks Him for WÂ«rÂ»hip'Â» Sale. FIFTEEN HURT IN TRAIN WRECK THURSDAY IN CONGRESS Washington, July 9,--Senate.--Banking committee continued consideration of nominations to the federal reserve board. House--Consideration of amendments to the Indian appropriation bill was continued. Judiciary committee considered impeachment charges against Federal Judge Davton, of Wdat Virginia. II MM.II . l . i l . ,r I H* Mil.. Â· i !Â« , .-i III Ii ' Â·! r . - t i ' l 11 .I f \ 1 Â« EW HAVEN FALLS TO NEW LOW RECORD GREAT SCULPTOR'S WIFE DIES BY BURNS HIS W A R D . F-'rM A. I t i l B H O was Fi prominent flg- nri In T t c p n h l l i nn p i ' l i t l r s In Ohn-ngo iind I l l l n c i l i for n u a r l y n f ore of y p n r s In i - Â» i i ' i i n i - t i Â» n v i l l h .l.imi'n Pease. he il ih- r.pp'iblli 'in n r g a n l z a of I h f n o r t h "Id* 1 ^ n d K Hr- v* I n I ' h l i - a i ' o M . i n - h 3. Hi.fi of G e r p,i- i - n t n u p \ V h t l e Me or liodv and i ' m In ni.-inni'i lit- \\iis e x t r e m e l y lM- and ino'lrM nnrt possessed n l l t v of n i a l i i l i K fri.-ntls. Ho was .1 ^..c.,1 rmvi-r In p o l i t i c s and w n p popu- l u i ii in. nik" Hi.' p n t l l l c n l w o r k e r s of the w n n l . hi- i o n t m ' l r . l I d - iliiM.li-.l In p o l i t i c s from the time lu. w :is n!U- to v o t e He woi the first If r n m n - A t n r r l r n n to heart the m u n i c i p a l RO\ .-i-mm-nt a n d t h e second n a t i v e ehoson to t h n t officp ed Miss Josephine Lee Will Stand for Nomination to Reserve Board. Washington, July 9--Paul Warburg, the New York banker, has reconsidered his request that President Wilson withdraw his nomination as a member of the federal reserve board on the condition that he will not consent to appear before the senate banking committee to be rroRS-examiriecL A f t e r receipt of e telegram from Mr. Warburg today it was paid by officials close to the president that an a r t i v e fight would be made Cor the confirmation. It was declared that should the banking committee fail to report the nomination favorably the president expects the senate as a whole to act. NOT GIVEN OUT. "~TM Mr. Warburg's telegram to the president was not given out, hut after its receipt officials at the White House said the name would not be withdrawn, t h a t followed a visit by Sena- fors Thomas and Shafroth to the White House, They are understood to have told the president that onlv a very few Democrats would oppose Mr. Warburg's confirmation. The Warburg n o m i n a t i o n waa discussed only informally today by the t ommittee. It took up in detail the nomination of Thomas D. Jones, of Chicago. Farmers Expected to Fee'd It Instead of Corn. LOO F.NDFAVORERS TO MEET IN PEORIA MRS. CARMAN MAY NOT BE INDICTED Attorney Seeks to Lift Restraining Injunction. P i f f i l n . N* V , - I n t v P.--Thp m o t i o n to \ i MU- i h f l n i i n ' t i . . n f.M.ilned .'Hs.sinst I j , j ( i ,p,. i i \ t iif * *li|c"co A n i ' ' r l ' n n I , , ,Â· 11 ] i M '. i M Â· 1 i 1 ', i'Â·' a t m i n i n g h i m u i i h I 1 ' " l U i f f n l o K f d r r n l i ; i ' - :\\K ,"Â·! i ^ ' f o r r - S u p r e m e ] (. r, . i ( P P i - ^ t 11 hoi f ' - I ! STATESFNATOR DIES IN AUTO WRECK ( I X I \ I I I I I ! NEW WORLD'S ALTITUDE RECORD ALBANIANS FOUGHT FOR THREE DAYS t "" tUlttit . . . I t l It I B f i nn . . ..ft Insurgent!. PORTER BALKS I , ] , . i h P - . w . i * . I i ' i n " " 1 1 * K i .'ri" H \ . l d ) M t : t ' n i 1 -f r h ) - . i ^ n .on,!] * M , I I I Â« I ' | f - i r Â« ' h i^' 1 . .1' L ( t , i l l . - l ' i i l i l l n l l ' l . i R l f - f l ' ^^ h i h cu Â« s n l / i 1 l ' ' i ' - r - t i . i l l n] . h i t ; t t f i i'/'^d ( i i ' L - f U l l 7 f d l : i Â£ i i . t i i l ' l n i i l l c t i ' - n n t i ; i r v I n Â« n ' t;; ' t i l l I ' l W (i n i l Â» \ I t ' l H l l n n m n n i i n t i - ! r ' l f - t I H W I n t h v ii 1 1 . 1 r r i ' - in pi^ \ 'Â·! * k c r l t l i r ' u i n t - r IH inlet- M r - (Â·Â·Â·bill M S ;i i ] i i n o n n n d -if t h e Sncr- t r n n a t l u t r - F Exempts Labor Unions and Farmers from Prosecution. Washington, July 9--All efforts in the senate Wednesday to alter or elim- i n a t e the l a b o r exemption clause of the sundry civil bill section, providing f u n d s for the enforcement of the anti- t r u ^ t law. were voted down. Two roll calls put t h e senate on record in favor of the exemption clause, which caused the veto of the last s u n d r y civil bill by President T a f t and which President Wilson, in a m e m o r a n d u m , made when he c i f f n e d the same measure, characterized as " u n j u s t i f i a b l e in character and principle." TirE PROVISIONS. The clause provides that no part of the f u n d shall be spent in the prose- c u t i o n "of any o r g a n i z a t i o n or indi- v i d u a l fur e n t e r i n g into any combina- t i o n or agreement h a \ i n R - in view the I n c r e a s i n g c-f wages, s h o r t e n i n g of h o u r s or h o t t e r i n e the conditions of l a b o r , or for any net done in f u r t h e r a n c e t h e r e o f , not In i t s e l f unlawful." r n - n p o r a t l v e farmers' organizations are so i . \ r m p t n ( l . The Mil carries an appropriation of 1 n ,n nun Washington, July 9.--Despite a wheat crop estimate this year of 930,000,000 bushels, the largest on record, no hope held out by the department of agriculture for greatly reduced prices. Such a large crop would augur low prices, acording to a statement today, were it not that the world crops of wheat in competing countries do not promise more than the average of recent years. Besides more than the usuual diversion of wheat from its use as food to be the use of feed for live stock may be expected because of the present relatively short supply of corn in sections where there la a promise of abundant wheat. SITUATION IN KANSAS. With corn selling in Kansas for about cents more per bushel than wheat, it is not surprising, officials say, that vheat should be consumed as feed by animal?. Kansas corn crop last year was only only 23,nfin,000 bushels, compared with the usual production of ;50,000.000 bushels This year's estimates are for a crop of 150,000,000 bushels of wheat. SOME FIGURES. It Is estmated that about 48,000,000 rusliels of wheat of last year's crop Â·was consumed as animal food. Of the average a n n u a l production of 686,1)00,000 bushels of wheat d u r i n g the past five years, about 5Sl,000,rjijft were retained in this c o u n t r y and I15.uOO.000 bushels exported. If the domestic wheat requirements were reckoned with about ?.S bushels per capita, exclusive of seed, and 7S to SO million bushels for sf-ed and were applied to a population of S,63S,100. o f f i c i a l s say it would 'indicate a normal requirement of 522,770,000 plus seed requirement of 77,000,000 or a total of about 600,000,000. The statement adds that this would indicaate an available export supply for the crop of nearly 330.000,000 bushels, but there must be deducted from this a m o u n t the quantity used for live stock feeding estimated at approximately 75,0"i1,000 and possibly more. Even this would leave about 255,000,000 for export. 'Present indications,' says the department, "ore that during the coming season the democratic consumption ll be unusually large on acount of takings for live stock purposes and that the exportable surplus will find good foreign demand." WILL RESCUE One Woman Marooned in Arctic Ice Fields. Seattle, Wash., July 9--The revenue cutter Bear, with Captain Robert Bartlett, late of the StefanEson'a exploring ship Karluk will sail from Nome, according to advices received todav probably within a week for Wrangell Island, off the coast of Alaska to take off eighteen white men and four Eskimos, one of them a woman who havt been on the Island since March 10, when they arrived from the scene ol the wreck of the Karluk, which was crushed by the ice Jan. 10, north of Herald island. So far as is known none suffered any serious mishap. They have plenty of food and clothes. CONVICTS BREAK OUT IN ISLAND JAIL New York, N. T., July 3 --Another outbreak among the prisoners in the penitentiary at Blackwells Island occurred today as a sequel to the one last night in which several keepers were set upon and badly hurt. The trouble today happened in the tailor shop where a fire was started by the rebels and the power belting: that runs the machine was cut. Six ringleaders were put back in their cells. It was said that the prisoners m u t i n - ied as a protest against the refusal of the guards to restore yesterday's culprits to good standing. St. Paul, July 9--Dr. David Starr Jordan, president of Inland Stanford university, was elected president of the National Educational association at the annual business meeting here today. He was elected unanimously. Former President Swain automatically became first vice president. APPROVE WOMAN SUFFRAGE. The report of the committee on resolutions approving woman suffrage and equal pay for teachers resardleia of aei was adopted without a fight. Regarding woman suffrage the resolution says: "The association regards efficiency and merit, rather than sex as thÂ« principle on which appointments and selections should be made and therefore declares itself in favor of the political equality of the sexes and equal pay for equal services." Women delegates were elated at the adoption of the report and declared they had won a notable victory. \VANT MORE PAT. Another report stating that the. salaries of teachers should be increased and adjusted to the standards of living required by the American teacher" was adopted. IS. POLICY SOON TO BE Washington Awaits Expression of Attitude. SHERMAN EXPOSES NEW TARIFF LAW Senator, In Speech at Centrallo, Flay", Wilson Regime. Centralia, July 9.--United States Serator Lawrence T. Sherman formally opened his candidacy here last night in a speech that kept his large audience in an uproar of enthusiasm from stnrt to finish. He a t t a c k e d the Democratic party's t a r i f f doctrines and said that President Wilson and the party have violated and repudiated their Baltimore platform. The occasion was a round-up of Republicans of the Twenty-third congressional district Representative men o:' the p a r t y were present from even' county in the district and it was u n a n - imously agreed t h a t the prospects for Republican success nest f a l l are as good ever in the h i s t o r y of the party. Washington, July 9--That the Washington government would give within a few days some manifestations of the policy it iniencJs to pursue to meet any ]*ew devt!onment in the Mexican situation was the beliei expressed today In m a n y quarters. President H i l t o n and his advi3'.-rs still awaited cfficial infor-nMien of the constitutionalists attitude toward a proposed peace conference with Huerta"s envoys. They declined to comment on reports, partially confirmed In Washington to the effect that the revolutionary leaders would not agree to a parley. In f M n t i - 1 l o a d w i t h r \ ; i i l o n s f n i o n i " im -r f of t h n " n n s n p P " r ( nf h i t a r - TRAIN BANDIT i I. n i i ' l SWINDLER GETS 18 MONTHS IN JAIL CUBS" HAVE *NO PAlRT IN RUMORED TALE h i . i n n I n l v 1-- ( i f l M a l .1enl.ll Hint v 1 1 n di. '.t-m. i-n t h e r i i i . - n K o a n d f | n i n n t l N i i t l ' . n n l ! ' b a d lÂ»ern imrle rc- n l l \ - nr \vniÂ« In . '.nt. m p t a t Ion was ! = i . l -it t l i e '^nl 1 hr I ' l q i i a r t r r s t o d a v . Illinois Bankers Invite Washington Leaders. W n Â« h l n i r t o n . J u l v 9 - m r e J T P X f n t l n K t h e i r - I l l l n n k banks t a t p associa- HEAR INSURANCE CASE ON JULY 13 ' ' ' V j j i , , , , trxliiy I n v l t o i l President Wllsnn. t t a n j S o r r M n r v McAdoo. C o m p t r o l l e r Will l a n i n nn.1 t h e e n t l i f frileral reserve t'liatvl to m n k c k e y n o t e adtlrrsse* at a i i n t i o n T ] ijelp^ratlon of I h e inauguration of HIP new- currency system In I'hlmio Scp' 'Â·*Â· W i l l i a m George of A u r o r a A n d r e w R n B Â« p ] l of .Tackson- Mllc, nnd H. I r t n m p t o n . s p r r M a r y ot tlir, n u K o r l a l l o i i . a d i n K as a committee, p r p f p n t c d t h p i n v i t a t i o n f|i] i i i H * .iÂ«iilKÂ»Â« T rt t* (n Hi*- f o i l * r^l t-mirt \ r Â» r . - r if h. -u t n t r nn in tf t i m r n t * f n r r n M I n t ' i i v i h t i n * l ( Â» d t \ " n n i' i T l - * rtÂ« i I M ' t t i i f t t r . ' P M i d * Â° Â» i f r M i p ' ' 1 t ' i ' ' I l d r - n t nf nbtaa to J u l y 13. KERMIT AND BRIDE SAIL FOR HOMELAND S m i t h n m p t n n . K n c . .Inly P--Mr. nnd \ t t Â» K*Â«rmft R r t n s p v r l t n n d Mr*. Nicho ) n Â« I o n p Â« o r l h . d n i i Â« h t p r of rolcncl r'nn(.c\ p i t . \v**i* j nn bnard t h p Tmperator when shÂ« sailed tor New York today. MOOSE PARTY IN IOWA IS DRY PCS Moincs. la-. July 0 --The Progressive p a r t y in Iowa is 'dry." A f t e r f l e h t w h i c h ra=r-d for hours in the ' sclittions' c u m n i i t t e e . and later in the c o n v e n t i o n pmper. t h e delegates h l P i d n v w e n t on record by T vote of ; to 2M in f a v o r ot the following p l a n k \Ve believe t h a t the m a n u f a c t u r e and sale of intoxicating liquor for a bev- ci' is a sonal a n d economic evil, both s t a t e and national. Therefore, b e l i e v i n g In the r u l e of the people, we fa\ir the submission of an a m - n d m e n t to both our s l a t " and national cons t i t u t i o n s prohJbltlng t h e m a n u f a c t u i e and sale of I n t n x i ' - a t m p : liquors as a tif \ erngr " JAP ARMY GENERAL ON VISIT TO U. S. Washington. .lul" S---The Japanese ambassador. Viscount Chlnda, Introduced to President Wil=nn today Major General Glluchl T a n a k a . a member of the Japanese army general's staff who has been in Europe investigat. ing m i l i t a r y establishments. The general will spend a short time here. He !Â·! accompanied by Dr. ? Xinagawa. a d i s t i n g u i s h e d publicist of Japan, and an a u t h o r i t y on i n t e r n a t i o n a l law. DECATUR STOCK BUYER SUED BY WIFE W i f e of CharleK '" Bradley Chortce Infidelity. Taylorvllle. .Tnlv 9.--Mrs Mary Bradley filed suit for divorce this afternoon In the Christian rountv court against Charles I* Bradley charging i n f i d e l i t y . Mr. Biadley is a stock buyer with h e a d q u a r t e r s in Decatur, Owaneco and Taylorvillo Mrs. Brad- lev D T a t n r as t h e meeting place, hut the n a m e of the woman will not be divulged until the trial. REDFIELD SEES NO TARIFF HARM Washington, Jills' P.--Foreign manu- f a c t u r e r s sent into the United States during- the first eight months of the new t a r i f f system Just 8.5 per cent more of t h e i r f i n i s h e d product than they did tinder t h e old. This was pointed to by Secretary Kedfieirt as ample demonstration that tnere was no grounds for the fears of American factory owners that they ould be d r i v e n from business by the Dtmocratic t a r i f f . Importations of food s t u f f s showed a large percentage of increase in the oisht months which ended with May, while food s t u f f exports fell off subs t a n t i a l l y . There was a relatively small reduction in the amount of completed manufactures exported. The total increase of importations of foodstuffs, the department's figures showed, was $56,750,437. while the total inrroase in importations for the pe-riod v.as only ?n5.136.685. In the line of finished manufactures, Mr. Redfield said, the United States was m a i n t a i n i n g its figures well. ILLINOIS MINERS ARE STARVING Over 4.00O Out of Work. SayÂ« Secretary McDrranld. Springfield, July 9.--A desperate condition in the coal mining industry in Illinois was depicted by Duncan McDonald, secretary-treasurer of the Illinois Mine Workers, addressing the state efficiency and economy committee, at its meeting yesterday at the state house, considering reorganization of the labor and mining agencies o/; Illinois. Forty thousand of the 9f),000 members of his order in the state are out of work, said McDonald, because of overdoing of the coal mining industry in Illinois. "Many of these miners are on the verge of starvation," said the speaker, "as we have not enough money in our relief f u n d to supply them all. Eighteen m i n i n g companies failed last year. Too m a n y mines are being opened. There should be a law here like that In Germany, new mines.' restricting the opening of Empress of Ireland Commission Has Conclusion. Quebec, J u l y 9--The finding of the Empress of Ireland wreck commission has been decided upon by Lord Mersev and his co-commissioners and was tvped today in preparation for its delivery on Saturday. The document Is upw.irds of 1! COO words in length. The report rot only deals with the evi lence retarding the '-olllsion f.rd loss of life, but includes .% number of rc^ iirmendatlons regarding appl!aÂ»c-s to prevent a n f u t u r e diinsrers of a s'milar nature. Though tie comro's- slo:iers h a v e the power i h y viil tako r., acM .n in regard to the punishio'.nt cf tb.'o blanud for the wreck, .t 'Â£ understood but will leave that lor t h e fedcr.i! ai tho-.lties. Rucker Publicity Bill Puses House. Washington, July 9.--The Sucker bill to amend and codify campaign publicity laws today was passed by the house. It would extend existing: requirements to senators who were not elected by popular vote -when the original law was passed and limits amounts of money which national political committees may send Into states. VEKUM NOJfUfA.TED. Frohl Candidate for OonHTtuBnion from Nineteenth DUtrlct. Springfield, July 9.--"Prohibition te the coming national question and the death of the liquor business Is but the matter of a. few years," declared Alonzo E. Wilson of Wheaton, chairman of the Prohibition state convention, which met in this city yesterday. At the last election for president the party did not poll enough votes to entitle it to participate In the regular primaries. A complete state ticket-will be named today. The following congressional nominations were made: Eleventh, Nicholas L. Johnson, Batavia; Fourteenth, Parkhurst W. Cutter, Carthage; Fifteenth Orrison L. Dayton, LaMolI- ler; Seventeenth, George W. Riser. Lexington; Eighteenth. O. L. Miner, Oilman; Nineteenth, Frank B. Venum, Champaign; Twenty-first, John Ware, Hillsboro; Twenty-second, Frank B. Joy, Greenview; Twenty-third. Charlis T. Jones. Central City; Twenty-fifth. H. A. DuBois. Cowden. DECATUR MAN ON COMMITTEE. Rev. A. J. Smith of Decatur was chosen as a member of the state committee. Council Bluffs, la , July 3.--William Berdier, aged twenty-two years, committed suicide here today with poison. He is the fifth suicide In a family of eight, his mother and three sisters having taken their lives within a few years. ILK API WEARS 80 SQUARE INCHES OF NEW SKIN Pittsburgh. Pa., July 9.--Seventeen months from the time he was admitted to a hospital here, Everly Jacobs of Charleroi, Pa., was today discharged with eighty square inches of new skin.. Jacobs, while employed in a mill wa- | frightfully burned and his father and nine young friends gave the cuticle which saved his life. Surgeons regard the case as one of the most remarkable in skin grafting. Quebec, July 9.---The board walk on Dufferin Terrace, Quebec's famous thoroughfare overlooking the St. IAW- rence river, caught fire today and for a time threatened the Chateau Frontenac hotel. Over 500 feet of the terrace collapsed shortly before 2 o'clock and It was feared that the stone walls overlooking Champlain Ward, a tenement district, would soon fall. The fire was getting beyond the control of the firemen. At J o'clock two houses were on fire and the fiames were again eating their way towards the Chateau Frontenic. At * o'clock the fire was comlns under control. THE WEATHER, MURDER JURY CANT REACH VERDICT Chicago. July Â»--Â· --Following; a r Â· the weather Indications until 7 p.m. Friday: Generally fair to* Â·lent and Frtdari Â·omewhat hither temperature 1 north porttoa. THE WEATHER MAP. Chicago. July Â».--ThÂ» weather man at 8 a m. showed: Canadian Northwest--Clew; 58 to 8Â« above. Opneva III Julv 9--At 1 o'clock this I Northwest--Generally clear: S8 to T4 abova. t.ene\a, in., juiy Â». AI Â» u . WMt anfl Boutnwest _ G(!nerllI ] y c i etr; M afternoon the murder jury into wnose | to 6 a b 0 ve. Valentine, .06. hands the fate of Antonio Petras was j Ohio Valley-clÂ«arj_7t to 18 above. given yesterday afternoon had not re- | turned a verdict although they were to have reported at 9:30 o'clock. After the jurors had been out for 21 hours they sent out for fresh linen and asked for postal cards. Apparently they were in for a long siege. Local Obaerrfttfoiu. Following is the ran*Â« of tempÂ«ratoreÂ» Â»Â· recorded by Professor J, H. Coonradt, United States weather observer: 7 a.m. ThurÂ«Â»lay T1 Noon Thursday - 94 Hlgheet Wednesday 9S Lowest Thursday Sun Ises Sun Kta "(Standard time) 35 NEWSPAPER!
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