The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on July 9, 1914 · Page 6
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 6

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Thursday, July 9, 1914
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Page Six THE D E C A T U R R E V I E W Thursday Evening, July 9, 1914., THE DAILY REVIEW. PUBLISHED KVERI OAT. Jht«r»d «t the Dtcuur. tlltnol* PMUfflc* !· Mcoad-clau muttr. the Review Publishing Co. DECATUR. IUJNOIS. ·me* In Review Bulldlnr cornsr of Main ttd Kmitis ttattm. Advertising rate* mad* koowu oa appli- IMIon at thi* offlco TERMS OF BCBSCBIPTION. year (In advanc*}. 16.80 Ou MX month* (In advance).... rbree months (In advance)..... Fw w«*k 2.50 1.30 .10 Tit R»vlew doe» not knowingly accept tmlaa or fraudulent advertlitng. or other advertising ot «n objectionable nature. Every advertisement In lu column* is prlntea n tn oU oonfld«nc» in the character and rella- Wllty of the «dv.rtl«r ana tn. truth ot the rortMntatlon* made Reader, of The «e- vliw will confer a favor If they will promptly report «nv failure on the_part^of advertiser to make good d n v Tpprcsenta- Sin contllnea in a Review advertisement TfearMlay Evening, July 9. ' Bl *- Subscribers leaving the city for the Bummer may have The Re.vlew mailed to them dally without additional charge. .Addiesn changed as often as rece'sarj, but both old and new should b» given K o t l f y hi' Phone or postal card. THE REVIEW PUB. CO. A few THE "PORK BVRREL." r1aM since it was mentioned ln pre,* ,'lspatches that Republicans In the house gt Washington were get- tlnit r « d v tr. Interpose Ugorous objection to t h e rivers and harbors bill. kn»wn I n m a n v of the Inner circle as the "pork b a r r e l " This tlrn* It IB mentioned the bill mav carry as much an iriP.fOO 000 If the Mil when ottered to the house calls for anv such Rum thers should br a membership will get out to the poll" and do a good Job of voting, there Will be encouragement to candidates and others, win or lose. It It an essential that we do a good Job of^trylng as that we win. It Is mentioned by Mr. Hides that In the recent Judicial primary Republicans cast twice a* many vote« a* Democrats In all but one county of the district--and this In face of the fact that at this time Democrat* are perhaps as numerous an Republicans In the district. A continuation of this showing will be anything but good for the Democratic party. If Republicans beat us in getting to the polls they will after a short wr.Hi be In position to beat us all along the line. If they persist In the voting habit, and if we refuse to take It on, it will be but a short while when Republican* will have a distinct upper hand in this part of the country. And if they take enough interest to go to the polls and vote, while we Democrats stay at home, they will be entitled to supremacy.* In the special Judicial election there is an opportunity for Democrats to show there Is good party metal in them. It they will turn out and vote at this election it will be notice to all that they propose to "take on the habit " After they make a demonstration or two of this kind thev will be delighted to note the effect generally. Certainly the "habit" Is one that Republicans should not be allowed to monopolize It will be a good deal better for the country when we can depend on Democrats to go to the polls as a matter of course, somewhat as Republicans do. nlghti to hold a front seat to hear th» man. John D. Rockefeller li now «eventy- five year* old, but he ha* cut more swath In the world than Methuselah did in hi* thousand years. The speed has grown considerably faster. Where ar» those "well distributed rains" that were mentioned In the forecast of weather for this week? They are something: we don't want overlooked. 's Now 1.3, According to Dr. J. N. Randall. NO CAUSE FOR DISMAY Other years we would take no note of a rain of .03 of an inch, but this time we would not let a handsome dew get by without special mention. change for the opposition to make Our regular weather man has gone to Oklahoma, and we are expecting the understudy will make showing better TEN YEARS AGO TODAY IN DECATUR DULL MOOSE AND TARIFF. Is It all right with m e m b e i s of the JULY », 1884. Colonel J M Clokey was strongly talked of by his friends for the office of internal revenue collector, made va cant by the death of I. R. Mills J. J. Finn, former master In chancery was f i n e d $25 by Judge Johns for oon- tfmpt of court because of failure to file his report on time. The new brlok barn at the brewery I was almost finished. It cost $8,000. The Central Union Telephone com pany was changing many of the pole: in the city The old poles were used for posts and kindling:, one pole mak Ing enough kindling for a family dur ing the winter. Dan Dinneen had R. O. Rosen draw Progressive party who are in congress j p iaji s for for a modern brick cottage ,, point thae mav c o u n t for something for Theodore Roosevelt to go ahead and cf five rooms. ^ a fiw people In the countrj.. old- f o l k s who are always in- conservatism when it comes f l f t v fashioned c'lned to to spending monev. Of course, m i l l i o n s I* a lot of money, *ven m thoae davs of Men prices and upli't A short whii- sine" t h e r e was a s t i f f I n t i m a t i o n from W a s h i n g t o n t h a t the present and his cabinet wish to in- , situation, doing this when he first will affect the f m d only f a u l t with the t a r i f f measure under which we are now working 1 " That is all he has done in what he Ind., were married thi* morning at 6 o'clock In St. Mary'n church In Ft. Wayne. Father Echtrlnr officiated. Owing to a serious accident which happened to Louli Nuiabaum, brother of the bride, th» wedding was small and only the Immediate family wa* present. Joe Spaeth of Decatur was the only member of the Spaeth family to attend. Mr. and Mrs. Spaeth will make their home In Davenport, la. Mr. Spaeth has taken a position with the Guglar Lithograph company. has had to say about the tariff In speeches since he returned from South America and Europe. Mr. Roosevelt is supposed to have made adequate inquiry conce'.ning the troducs n Chang* t h a t annual "pork' bill. There was mention t h a t th* president might before Ions go to roiieiess and ask that some p e r m a n e n t p l a n be devised for spending mom-v en rivers and harbors It was r e a l i z e d t h a t we snail continue to d-vot. a =ood deal of mono to this work; the t h i n e to be asked is that t h N m n n " v be not thrown aw-iy belter aKi.tcr, but that it be applied accord- I n e to : .me --v«tom th.it has been w , , r k i , l n i r c a r c f illi n r ro'rii t h e r e Is good sense In this sues, Mion. but for that verv reason snmv members of congress mav be · low in a t c e p t l n g It. It Is told there ^» members who have formed the habit of potting handsome appropriations for creeks and bayous In their districts. Of course there will be no more of t h i s if the work is once re- flurpi to plan and system. The c o u n t r y can Bet the worth of a reasonable a m o n n t of I t s money spent on watcrwavi, but tt i« something not »ailly accomplished As we have been working the t h i n s for a generation or more. !t has been necessary co appropriate $l no tn I m p r o v e m e n t s t h a t can't pav and t h a t should not be made In order to K"' ^ "tea for a n o t h e r $100 that Is r c i l l v ne-d-d Tbe-n was a t l m n ^ h e n th- country wan pilrrert up over this matter. It Is recalled t h a t once In the administration of President A r t h u r there was a river and h u r b o r bin that railed for lli.noo 01)0 h a l f of which would have been wa'trfl M t t l e meetlnes of Indignation «nd protest were held In many parM ot the c o u n t r y but they had no effect on conzre". Then there wa» a hurried n s f f - i l to President Arthur. H* vetoed t h measure, getting the approval nf the c o u n t r v therefor. But a year or twr a f t e r that the party ref u n p i j bim n n o m i n a t i o n for the presidency, and then be dropped out of the r u n n i n g T t w,i« n l i t t l e d i f f i c u l t to 1?* w h e r A 1 e cot p r o p e r reward for the «"rvlre h- rer.d t i«d In vetoing one Of the e a r l i e s t of the "pork" bill Sii'h b'!L» t 1 r i v e d l i t e r In the ten months h» had been judge, TV. C. Johns had held court 152 days In this county and 57 days in other counties. HISTORY OF CIVIL WAR DAY BY DAY home He must, have been advised at that time that practically all members of his party In congress voted for the t a r i f f measure we now have. Some Progressives voted for it because the bill was much to their sincere likine; others did it because, as they said, it ·as by far the best tarif£ measure offered the country In more than a generation. For one reason and another, he t a r i f f measure had almost general support {rom Progressives who had got far enough along to be In congress. Then w h y should Mr. Roosevelt be o eager to condemn utterly a measure that had such support from his party n congress. It seems that he ought to go slow in expressing such condemnation, even If he feels it: a de- :ent respect for the feelings of Progressive members of congress would demand this. But Mr. Roosevelt flails the measure with as much enthusiasm and wild abandon as though it had been opposed to a man by every Progressive In congress,. Who determines the position of the Progressive party In matters of this kind ? Is it done by votes of Progressives who go to congress, or Is It dwae later by the speech of a candidate who failed In election? If the matter Is to be determined entirely by one man, he should at least stay on the ground and advise the party's members In congress how they are to vote. He should not preach one doctrine and then permit them to practice another. ·RET THE 10TI0 HABIT." A t t o r n e y . l i m s L. Hicks of Monticello, lately B candidate for Judicial n o m l n a t j o n by Democrats, is out In an article to the public- In w h i c h he urges Democrats t o Rn te t h e polls on July 2R and vote f n r Df!b,Tt R. Enochs ol OhampaUirn, the man ^ h o secured tha nomination from Pcmnrr.its Mr. Hicks tells t h a t Mr E n o c h s Is In e t e r y way Worthy, ami then nij-'Kns m a n v other reasons why all rvmorrits should vote. Mr Hteks ti-sr* m c m b e i g 01 thtf purty to "Iret t h « v o t i n g habit." iBr. Hlckr letter Is a t i m e l y one. and ·urelv H Is much tn t h n r"int The thing that Democrats hereabouts need p«rnapi more than a n ' t h i n s else Is that they Ret that "voting hiblt · Mr Hick* urge*. It la only in this -naj that a party can hope to count heavily In determination of political matters, aad th«y are about as I m p o r t a n t as My that confront u*. It th« party JULY », 1804. The Confederate forces, under General Early, raiding Maryland, were met in force by Union defenders under Genal Wallace at Monocacy Junction, but n the fierce engagement which followed, the Federal troops were defeated ,nd driven bank to Monrovia, the louthern cavalry proving irresistible n its charges. Union General Tyler was taken pris- er and an opening was made, through which southern soldiers poured into the Jnlon sta'te, striking unexpectedly here and thera and destroying railroad communications and telegraph lines City in Better Shape than Most Other Towns. According to figures compiled by Dr. J. Jf. Randall, the population of this city at the present time IB at least S7.500 Its death date is l.S. "The difficulty of determining the mortality rate In Decatur still exists," Dr. Randall. "The number of It* living beings Is unknown. The recent school census is not In" accord with the evidence of our senses, though the correctness of our census is not challenged The estimates of the best Informed vary widely RATE OF GAIN. ' T h e yearly gain In numbers In the past decade was about S per cent per annum. Assuming the rat» of gain for the past four years to have been the same, which It is believed 1* fair and warranted, the present population 1* 37,500 at least. ''Probably seven persons out of ten who may give these figures a moment's attention will manifest vexation, impatience and disdain by word or action. DEATH RATE INCREASES. "This, however, belong* to another story. The number of burial* from July 1, 1913, to July 1, 1914, was 488. The death rate is 1.3. Thil la a larger rats than has been found or reported before In years. The lncreai« I* about one-fifth of 1 per cent and cannot be regarded as discouraging;. · "The forces of death are not uniformly active. Conditions favorable to health are not Invariable. This Increase will surely provoke Inquiry, but should not excite dismay. It Is well within variations incident to general experience. BETTER THAX OTHERS. "Even with the Increase we are In enviable condition with, respect to health and very few towns of equal population can be found tn this country or In western Europe In which a lower death rate obtain*." WILL SING AT BAND CONCERT THURSDAY QUESTION COLUMN from burning, also which fruits best and why all fruits do not JEJU-Y MAKING. . ( l Dear Miss Leonard--Will you please tell me how to prevent marmalade Jell set equally well. Tour page Is the first I read in the paper every day. MRS. MARGARET O. P. ' To prevent the rrarmalade from setting scorched, stir it freoiuently. I believe that If two or three marbles are j.ut in the bottom of the kettle, these will prevent the Jam from burning, as the heat agitates them and keeps them slightly In motion. I have never used the marbles, but their use Is recommended by standard cook books. Currants, I believe, stand highest m jelly making properties Apples are a'so excellent, and apples make a good tiller to be combined with other fruits of more pronounced flavor The difference In the Jellying properties of fruits jls due to the difference In the amount 'oC pectin they contain Fruits differ [also In their pectin content from yeai to year, so that one has to use judgment In making jelly, TOMATO RAREBIT. Dear Mls» Leonard--Would appreciate it very much if you would print recipe for tomato rarebit. MRS ANNA E. S, Take a. can of tomatoes or a quart of fresh stewed tomatoes a small piece currants of onion, a third of- a teaspoonful of mustard, half a teaspoonful of salt, now I am going; to a*k a c«uple ol questions and hope to see the answers printed soon, (1) Caji you give mo the directions tor making Tutti-frutti jam? I* It to 30 put in a large stone jar and covered with wax or sealed tight? (2) What can I do to rid my ice box of small red ants? By answering these questions sou will greatly oblige A CONSTANT READER Tutti-frutti Is generally made from uncooked fruits. For every pound of fruit, allow one pound of susar and on 3 pint of pure alcohol, brandv, rum whisky. Begin by putting alcohol in the bottom of a large stone crock. To this add say a pound ot strawberries, and a pound of sugar. Then add , successively a pound of different fruita they come After you have added about six pounds, add another pint of alcohol By the time the pieserve is ready for use In the winter, this will all have evaporated so that there need be no objection in families where tha use of alcohol is not approved. Th« thickness of the preserve will v a r v with the thickness of the chosen fruits. If it seems too juicy, pour off a, little of. the jnlce and keep It for fruit punched or flavorings. Pineapple should b« scalded in syrup before being pjUt Into i t h e jar or it may ferment Grapes and OTHERS GROW APPLES. The government's Julv crop report is now public. It makes such a showing for wheat, oats and corn as we expected -- the cereal crop Is to be a record one. This report has something on apples, a f r u i t In which a great many are Interested. The apple prospect is bettor now than it w»» a year ago, better than the average for ten years. This is encouraging news. We had been led to believe that this jear the country would do little more than nothing In apples. Reports kept coming 1 from different sections In Illlnol* telling of very short crops or no crop. Of course we are, again advised by the "government report on apples thai when it comes to thi* besfof all fruits Illinois does not cut a big figure. It Is too bad that we don't make a better showing In this respect -- but al least we are thankful that orchardist in other states come to the rescue. pays to have Industrious neighbors. It We Imagine that kings, queens, em perors, duke* and otljer rulers of Europe are breathing a good deal easier sine* George T"red Williams has been called from Greece back to his own land of larger freedom. Will Mr. McCormlck please, b« a good deal more definite aa to the'date Albert J. Beveridge is to be here. Wa don't want to alt; up tj»r»» day* and PUT LEG OUT OF TRAIN; DEAD J. Duffy of Campus Wanteil to Cool Hlmielt Oft. Like the man who experimented with the mule's left hind hoof, J. D u f f y of Campus, 111, who stuck his leg out of the vestibule door on Wabash passenger train No. 14 to catch the air that was flowing Monday afternoon, Is dead. D u f f y was about fifty years of age and suffered from the heat. When all of the t r a i n crew were absent, he went into the train vestibule, seated himself on one step and stuck his left leg out into the wind. A bridge between New Lennox and Marley happened along and took his leg away from him. He w a s taken to a Chicago hospital and died there Tuesday evening. Conductor Charley Conklln and Brakeman James Pruitt of Decatur were in charge of the train, and Mr. Conklln says that this Is the first fatal accident that has occurred on his train In thirty-four years. BERNARD SPAETH WEDS AT FT. WAYNE Miss Edith Nnubaom !· Bride-- LlTe at Davenport. Bernard A. Spaeth of Decatur and Miss Edith Nussbaum of Ft. Wayne. TOM ABRAMS. The concert by the Goodman band at the Transfer house will begin at S o'clock this evening. Tom Abrams will give a vocal aolo with band accompaniment as one number on the program. Another feature will be the "New Harmony Centennial March," composed by Professor Robert Walter, director of the band. EPWORTH LEAGUE AT MISS SLEETER'S Three new members were received at the meeting of the Kpworth League of the First Methodist church Tuesday night at the home of Miss Lillie Sleeter, 310 South Union street. About twenty-five youns people attended the meeting and discussed plans for work. They were very enthusiastic over the league work and Indications ar« that the league will have most successful year. After the business session, some time was spent socially and refreshments were served. t a n d a quarter of a teaspoonfal of soda 'and cook, all together for ten minutes 'Thicken with half a teaspoonful of corn starch and strain Then add a scant half pound of cheese and when this is melted, serve- on toast or hot crackers. I SOUR CREAM ICING I Dear Miss Leonard--Thank, you very 'much for the recipe for your chocolate ilce cream recently given. Am coming to 'you again for advice. Can you tell me some time how to make frosting with sour milk? You referred to it once, I thrnk. Would be glad to have the ie- cipe MRS W. O. R. Here is one given me some time ago which I have not yet tested: The whites of two eggs, one cup of sugar, one cup of sour cream, one-quarter of a pound of shelled almonds, one teaspoonful of gelatine Cover the sugar ·n;th water and boil It until It 'ropes." Then pour it slowly over the well beaten whites of the two eggs, beating constantly. Stir in the sour cream, which should be j u s t clabbered, not old. Add a heaping teaspoonful of gelatine, dissolved In hot waer and set away to thicken. When cool, mix in the almonds, blanched and run through the chopper This makes a most delicate filling for angel food TUTTI-FRUTTI JAM. Miss Ijaura Leonard--Tour column In the papar is the first thing I read in the evening when the paper comes, so also ar« safer If treated in this way. If the Jar should ferment, scald everything and then turn back CHARGE DRINKING OUT OF BOTTLE Three Men Arrested In Aller Back ot Barn- Frank Edwards, James Shechan and Clielsle Cavanaugh, all claiming to be farmers, were arrested by Officer Johnson Wednesday evening. They were in the alley back of the Hamman barn and were said to be drinking out of a bottle. The ordinance prohibits drinking In the streets and alleys. Each gave bond in the sum of $25 to appear before Justice Gile at 1 o'clock next Wednesday afternoon. If Price Was The Only Argument I Wouldn't Say Anything More BUT THE QUALITIES OFFERED AT THESE PRICES OUGHT TO BE AN IRRESISTIBLE ARGUMENT TO YOU. Men's barefoot sandals Ladies' barefoot sandals Misses' barefoot sandals, sizes 12 to 2 Children's barefoot sandals, sizes 8 to 11 Children's barefoot sandals, sizes 5 to 8 ' Children's barefoot sandals, sizes 2 to 5, soft soles WHITE CANVAS BABY DOLL Ladies' sizes 21/2 to 8 Misses' sizes, 12 to 2 $1.89 $1.49 $1.13 . 99c ...85c :60c Children's sizes, 9 to 11 HOD CARRIERS ELECT OFFICERS Hod Carriers' Union No. 143,' met' Tuesday evening In ths hall, 252 ( East Main street, and elected the following officers: President--Robert Thompson. Vice President--John Kurr. Financial Secretary--Clarence Sowers. Treasurer--James W. Pound. Recording and Corresponding Secretary--John Blxler. Sergeant at - Arms--Jim Foster. W. C. Pluck to Ho»pltal. Will C Pluck,, Jr., who is suffering from nervous prostration, was taken to St. Mary's hospital Wednesday noon in order to be given more expert and continuous care than was possible at home. According to the attending physicians, Mr. Pluck 'Is in/ no danger although Brave developments are feared. H» has" 1 ·offered from stomach trouble for a long time, and recently has had a, great deal of trouble with his eyes. The present nervous breakdown is^houeht to be the rtsult ol continued, illn«». Children's sizes 5 to 8 $1.49 $1.24 $1.13 MISSES' PATENT BABY DOLL Sizes 12 to 2, $2.50 value Baby Doll and C1 fiQ 2-straps, .$2.00 value «PJ.»Vt/ Patent 2-strap, - £1 4.Q $1.75 value «P -*-·**' Children's sizes, SVis to 11%; M £*Q patent tango, $2.00 value «PX.U«/ Patent Baby Doll, C1 £Q $2.00 value «P J..U*/ Patent Baby Doll, ^1 JQ $1.75 value - «P J..^*/ Martin-Phares Shoe Co. WATER AND MAIN. into the crock and put freed alcohor over it Some people prefer to cook all the f r u i t s , but It Is generally held that t h e liner flavor Is obtained If they am not cooked Anj desired fruita may bn u?ed Here are some favorite comblna. tions, the quantities of each fruit in. all cases being the same 1--Strawber- hy, raspberry, cherries (pitted. of. course), peach, pear, and nuts 2--Orange, prune, pear, apple peach, nuts. ;--Strawbero, c h e r r , apricot, orange, raisins, nuts. A 1 .old blackberries. a» they give an undesirable color Avoid b.manas a,s they are likely to cause fermentation (2) I thoulfl think the first thine would be to discover, if possible, how the ants got into your Ice box an.l where they come from. Possibly th*» trap at the bottom of your ice box 1^ missing. If you can discover where t h » ants get in, take a drr soonge, sprlnkla sugar in It and set It as a bait for the p u t s They are fond of sugar and will crawl into the sponire. A f t e r it has remained a while take it up and q u l c k l v scald it. This will Kill the ants, and it is better to kill them than to d r l \ e them away to some other house Keen en doing: this u n t i l you are rid of th- m. Other thing* that are suggested are to sprmkle either whole or g r o u n d c l o v e n around In the trail of the ants or to put around sprigs of arbor vitae. It is said osster shells will drive them away. LATJRA LEONARD. We Deliver The Goods That Is the Reason Why Our Dollar Days Are Successful WAISTS The odd .waists accumulated during the season. Values up to $3.50 at SKIRTS Skirts that are easily worth $3.50 and $4.00. Not the newest styles 'mi are won- 'erful values at MILLINERY our choice of any rimmed hat in stock, excepting white hats, raluesnpto$7.50at.... [Ml Undermuslins - V regular $1.50 Princess slip, beautifully trimmed ^ ~ with laces and embroideries, for Friday at Men's Work Shirts Your choice of 3 of our 50c work shirts. This is an exceptional of- .j fer and wise shop- oers will take advantage early--lot limited at 3 for Friday Only! Friday Only! U I R S C U n COMPANY H .121-125 N. Water St., Decatur. i NEWSPAPER!

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