The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on July 11, 1914 · Page 8
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 8

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Saturday, July 11, 1914
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Page Eight T H E D E C A T U R R E V I E W Saturday Evening, July 11, 1914. FILE PETITIONS No Rush for Place*--C. H. Patterson First. HE HAD 400 NAMES A. J. Conover's Petition is Signed by Many. This is the first day for candidates for nominations for county offices to file their petitions. There was no rush this time. Four years ago candidates camped outside the door of the county clerk's office all night In order to get their petitions in early, each hoping to get at the head of the ticket. When the office opened at S o'clock Saturday morning there was not a Republican candidate In sight. Three minutes later, however, C. H. Patterson, Republican presented his petition for nomination for county clerk. OTHERS APPEAR. The next to appear was J. A. Shumate, Democratic candidate for count superintendent of schools. His petition was presented at S 05. He was just one min'-ite ahead of Miss Mary W. Moore, Republican candidate for the same office. John F. Schroll. Republican candidate for county treasurer, filed his pe- tion at 8:10. At S:15 W. E. Peabody came in with his petition for the Republican nomination f r r county clerk. HAD 400 NAME3. B A YfcGorray, Republican candidate for sheriff, filed his petition at 8:30. Ten minutes later A. J. Conover. Democratic candidate for sheriff, came In with a petition containing 400 signatures. C. B. Tandy, Republican candidate for'sheriff, filed his petition at 8:35. C. H. Moomey of Blu» Mound, Republican candidate for county treasurer, filed his petition at 10:55. JL J. Conover was the only candidate wha seemed to make an effort to secure a large number of signatures. All the other candidates had from thirty-five to sixty names. Twenty-five would have been enough. The primary will be held July 27. 103 DEGREES IN THE SHADE The temperature at 2:11! tbta «f- teruuou wn, 103. ThU mark *·· been reached only once before this year. At ni»n It wan 101. This w«» tae blBheit, noon temperature this Heaaon. PLODS GUILTY To Resisting an Officer-Other Charges Dismissed. James Mlllstead pleaded grullty to a charge of resisting an officer before Justice U. G. Gile Friday afternoon and was fined $10 and costs. The city and state charges against him for illegal sale of liQuor In anti-saloon territory and disturbing the peace were dismissed by the city attorney for the city and because of lack of prosecution on the state charges. The prosecution In both city and stat« believed it did not have suffi- · elent evidence to secure a conviction on these charges. Attorney John Hogan defended Millstead and Attorney Carey represented the city. HENSONS ENTERTAIN SENATOR'S DAUGHTER Mary Virginia Sherman, five-year- old daughter of United States Senator I* T. Sherman, accompanied her father here from Springfield Saturday. She w«» entertained while here at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Henson. Mrs. Henaon dressed her up In one of her little daughter's dresses and she wai turned loose In a sand pile with the rest of the neighborhood children. She haa the best time of her life. THE R. fill U. Starts in Barrel of Waste Paper. "When the city firemen reached til* 1 , local Railroad Y. M. C. A. b u i l d i n g In answer to a hurry call si-nt 1n s h o r t u after S o'clock Satuuiay mornhiir, t h o x found a veritable fin naro or f l a n i r roaring- up through the p : \ i t i t i o n s .eail- I ing to the lunch room and lobby of t h f i b u i l d i n g Had It not Won for c u l o k .ution and the knowh'rtpc of pxiotu ! where to strike, the fire would eer- ! tainly have destio?,ed ( h o s t r u c t u r e ! and the surrounding railroad offu'es ! The firemen, forcing their way ' through a blanket of smoke to the basement of the b u i l d i n g with t h e ; chemical and leading one b t p hose trom the plug at the Illinois CVntral ; station across the Wabash tracks, soon i conquered the hot f i r e that sucked u p through d r a f t like partltfons, and cx- ' languished the last vestige of flame by use of the ax an the wainscoting of the i lunch room and the association office BARREL OF PAPER. According to Y. M. C. A. officers the fire was started f r o m a barrel of waste paper in front of the furnace. It was first discovered by means of the smoke which filtered through the floor. An investigation disclosed the barrel w h i c h had burned out, but the fire under the floor was unnoticed. A Wabash man entering the office later called attention to amoka slowly curling above some packages of clothes back of the desk enclosure and almost at the same time red flames made their appearanot? after eating holes in the wall and floor. The building was filled 'With smoke almost at once and a fire call was sent jn Immediately. Members of the association soon trained a small hose through the holes in the floor, but the stream waa not effective, falling harmlessly to the basement, floor. The fire department controlled the dangerous blaze In less than ten minutes after they reached the place. It IB thought that $100 will cover the damage done to the builSing. There was practically no water damage, the loss including only parts of the floor in the two rooms and the watnscoatlng in the lunch room. Conference With General Dickson Tuesday. County Clerk M. E. Penlwell. Architect John A. Scribbins. Cap-tain Roy Riggs, Ma lor A. F, Wilhelmy and R. Marls Cooper will go to Springfield Tuesday to confer with Adjutant General Frank Dickson with a view to securing armory quarters for Company L in the new Odd Fellows bbiUUng to bo erected at the corner of William and Church streets. If the necessary arrangements can be made with the sinte. Company L. will have the fln- pst n r m o r y of flny single company out- olde of Chicago. QPRA RICHARDSON ! PLEADS GUILTY j I'o (^hnrffc of Assault--Shown Leniency tiy Jurtee Smith. Oprn Richardson, colored, pleaded i n i l t v In the county court to a charge of n s s n u l t w i t h ft deadly weapon and w n s f i n e d $100 and given thirty days in the -ounty jail. Attorney S. T. Clanton jippraled to the court in her be- h.tlf ami while Judge Smith said that such n n assault required some p u n - ishment, he was sorry for her and nmi would not r e q u i i e her to pay the f i n e find would release her at the expiration of the thirty days in jail USED CORN RAZOR. She slashed Mattie Croft, anothe' Colored woman, across the face with u corn razor, i n f l i c t i n g a deep w o u n t several inches long, brcause her h u s band had neglected her and had beet, visiting 1 at the home of the Croft wo man Mrs. "Richardson is a very sma'l colored woman and looks irore like j child than an adult SAYS HE'S A "SUFFRAGE!." WESTERN UNION AND A. T. T. STOCKS FALL L. Y. SHERMAN. ! United States-senator who addressed R u r a l Mail Carriers here Saturday morn- 1 ing. New York, July 11.--Recoveries were made by high grade stocks and some of the low priced Issues rebounded 1 to 2 points The movement was checked, however, by sudden declines in Western "Union and American Tel eo hone and Telegraph which fell from one to over two points respectively. The closing was irregular. The Spirit of Vacation. i From Leslie's: Every person who Scraps of News. morning service of the Grace Methodist church in the m o r n i n g and Prof. H. A. Cole of Portervllle, Cal., will I play his accompaniment. BOTTLE BROKE. Julius Telltzka, 84G East Sangamon, waa filling a large ten gallon water bottle at Max Atlass' Friday morning, when the bottle broke and fell, cutting nis wrist severely. Brakemaa Keck I* Injured, An exciting few minutes were given to Brakeman M, Keck of Decatur at Honey Bend on the south end Friday when six sportive cars of coal enticed the caboose In which he was riding to take a short walk off the beaten track. The caboose, plunging a f t e r the derailed cars, hurled the brakeman to its floor and he received p a i n f u l though not serious injuries about the back and neck. He did not go to the hospital. About $450 damages were done in the derailment. $400 of which was track damage. St. Peter Clau at Fall-view. The Twentieth Century Bible class of St. Peter's A. M. E. church met at Falrvlew park Thursday with twelve members present. A lawn social will he given Tuesday evening at th« home of Miss Ellen G-ilbejrt on South Church street Sandwiches, lemonade, orange ice, Ice cream and water melon will b« served. Tonight's Pictures CRYSTAI^-"Th e Horse Wrangler." Btars Eugene Pallette anfl Mlarlam Cooper; "Spftr- rows of the Circus," with Vivian Rich and J?ick Richardson. BIJOU--"The Crime of Cain;" "The Saving Presence;" "The Fahle of the Brash Drummer.'' "The Second Wife." NICKEL BIJOU -- "Snowdrift," featuring Barbara Tennant and O. A C. Lund. CORNKR--"A Dungeon of Steel:*' "Forgetful FIo«!e," A Joke on the Sheriff" BORN. To Mr. and Mrs. R Rov Wllkin. 420 TVest King street. Friday, July 10. an eight pound j-on. Mrs. Wilkins was formerly Miss Norah Stovftll To Mr. and Mrs. R A. Wlnterberger, B53, East Grand avenue. FrJdav, July 10, a con To Mr. and Sirs Robert F. Johnson. 138 "West Packard street, Friday, July 10. a daughter. She has been named Marian TUzel. _ _ McKlnney Ca*« Dismissed, The case against James MeKInnev charged with rape was dismissed In Justice J. H. McCoy's court Friday afternoon. McKlnney Is one of the tw o men arrested in a tent socth *f th« efty with Julia KlncaEd, whom It wu *ll«eea was under sixteen years. When th* caw came to trial, the girl testified ·· was born in March, 1S9S, making her slxt*»n years old. Then her father testified the «irl was only fifteen, having been ^orn in 138C. The girl's mother was then called on the stand. . "I might as well tell the truth about It," she said. "Site was born in 1808." The father, when asked why he testified wrongly. »ald bis wife had told him to, r FUNERAL OF MRS. ORVILLE BECK HELD VI United Brethren Church at Conner ·--Tarire Attendance* The funeral of Mrs. Orville Bwk v.as held at 2:30 Friday afternoon at the United Brethren church in Cas- ne-r. There was a large attendance. The services were conducted by Rev. "W. Longenbaugh of Dalton City. The music was furnished by Mrs. Wilmer Jennings, Mrs. Jesse Roby, O. C. Hopkins and H. C. Britton. The flowers were In charge of Mrs. A. P. McDonald, Mrs. H. C. Britton, Mrs. O. C. Hopkins, Mrs. Leslie Scott, Miss Bessie Akers and Miss Clara Tucker. The pallbearers were Artie Jennings, Wll- mer Jennings, Fay McDonald, Leslie Scott, Roy Tohill and Harrison Turner. The Interment was: In the Long Creek cemetery. Uil-ZOO-Ee CLUB. plays a full part In the keen struggle The Um-Zoo-Ee club will meet next I Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. J. R. Pogue, 1090 West Wood street. of modern life deserves a vacation. No man or woman can keep d r i v i n g at the twentieth century pace fifty-two ·weeks a year. In other days, when the current moved more slowly than it does now, a vacation respite was not so much,a matter of necessity. The chief ends to be sought in a vacation are variety, a change of air, of scene and of environment. Here is the weakness of the vacation-at-home idea. This may give rest, but If one wants to be freshened in epirit as well as rested in body, he must get out of the old ruts altogether. Travel is becoming an increasingly popular way of spending a vacation. Since the Titanic disaster two years ago, acean travel has been made safer than ever before. Many people go to Europe Just for the trip, and it one loves the water there Is nothing more refreshing than ocean voyage. But u i t h o u t leaving our shores one may j find all the delights of travel amidst constantly changing scenes. Our 1 Jand is rich in choice vacation spots. Seashore, lakeside, mountain retreat, mineral spring, every state has some one or all of these attractions. , Besides having some of the scenic wonders of the world--Xiasara Falls, Yellowstone park. Yosemite valley, the Grand canyon of the Colorado--there is no country which can boast of scenery so grand and so diversified. For those who can afford it. the automobile, and for others, palatial river and lake steamers, and the* finest equipped railroads In the world, all tempt the vacationist to travel as one of the most delightful ways to spend a vacation HENRY TANDA. The funeral of Henry J. Tanda will be held at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the family residence, 1028 North Clinton street. The interment will be In Fairlawn cemetery. , MRS. NANCY WILLIAMS. The body of Mrs. Nancy Williams, colored, arrived from Memphis, Tenn., at 8:45 Saturday morning and was taken to Dawson's chapel until time for the funeral which will be held at 2:30 Sunday afternoon at St. Peter's .1. M. B. church. The Interment will be in Greenwood. Mrs. William* died at 6:20 a. m Friday at the home of her Bister, Mrs. Queenie Glbbs, at Memphis, Tenn. She was sixty years old. She had been a stewardess of St. Peter's A. M. E. church for years. She waa als'o a member of Bt. Francis' Court, No. 10. The funeral services will be conducted by Rev. A. T. Jackson, assisted by Kev. Mr. Crockett. MISS LENA KIRBY. The funeral of Miss Lena Kirby will be held at 10 o'clock Sunday morning at the Church of the Visitation In Illiopolis. The body will be brought to Decatur on a special Interurban car, leaving there at 11 o'clock, and will be taken direct to Calvary cemetery for interment. The body of Miss Kirby who died In Springfield, arrived In IlUopolls Friday afternoon and la now ot the home of he'r sister, Mrs. Neff. LEMONS CHEAPER. Because of surplus shipments, Decatur produce dealers report that the prices of lemons have declined somewhat. They are selling at all the wav from $5.50 to $7 a box, according to quality. Retailers are selling them at irom 25 to 40 cents a dozen. The prices are expected to advance again before the end of the summer. RICKARD BETTER. William N. Rlckard of Macon, who was badly burned by a - ns explosion at the Eastein Star home last Monday, is improving. His bums are Dealing well and it Is thought that no dis- f i g u r e m e n t w i l l result. He Is still weak from the nervous shock and will be confined for some time. Otherwise his condition is all that could be hoped. NEW PASTOR. Preaching services will be held Sun(Iny at the Boiling- Springs Church of nod in rharee of the new pastor, Rev. C. W. Dunmire. The services will be at 11 o'clock in the morning and 7:30 in the e v e n i n g B. W. MATHERS' BETTER. E. W. Mathern, 1S3S North Morgan, ·ftho was taken seriously sick at his blacksmith shop a week ago. Is slowly recovering. DEATHS. GEORGE HACKERT. George Hackert, Infant son of Mr. ana Mrs Aug-ust Hackert, died at 11 o'clock Friday night at the family residence, 1518 East William street. His age was sixteen months. His death was caused by pneumonia, after an Illness of six weeks WOMAN, 72, SUED FOR ALIENATION New York, July 11.--Mrs. Caroline W. Frame, one of the wealthiest members of the Christian Science church and a grandmother of the late Samuel Willets, was sued yesterday for $200,000 on a charge of alienating the affections of Fred Weaverson. For twelve years he has been her private secretary. Mrs. Brownie R "Weavergon, the I-aintiff, U sixty-five years old, and Mrs. Frame is seventy-two. Weaver- son is eixty. NO DEFENSlflFOR^" UNMUZZLED DOG Catcher Notified by Clil«f of Police to Gather in Stray Canines. No ono has paid any attention to the ordinance requiring doffs that run at large to lie muzsled. Chief of Police E. G Allen notified RufuB Gardner, the dog catcher, to set busy next week and gather in- every dog that hasn't a muzzle on. Several children have been bitten by doga already this eum- mer. There wUl be no furtbpr notice to the owners of Aygs. The ordinance has been in force several yaars and everybod y is supposed to know about It. Any way, the knowledge of the law IB not looked upon as an excuse and an unmuzzled dog is without any defense In court. DEEDS RECORDED. J N Duncan to J. F. Francis, lot 5. D. E. Bul!ard*s subdivision of the cast halt of block 20, Gullck's addition; 51,500. W. A. Smysor tr G. F. Fruit, lot 60, Riverview addition; $100 G. F. Fruit to H, C. Fruit, lot 60, Rlvervlcw addition; |100. Ella M Baynes to Victoria E Keller, part of lots 7 and 8 In east 13. southeast }4, northeast V4, 16, 16, 2 east; n.730. H. B. Foster to Edith Lo^ue, lot 18, In re- ·urvey of block 8, H. H. Wise's iccond, subdivision; fl. Edith Logue to Mary Foster, same property: $1 ,. Katie May Vowell to Anna Qreenberg, lots 1 and 2, block 2, Casaell's second addition: ?2 800. Mary A Burnett to Josephine Hartttlg, lot 7, block 5, East Decatur Heights; II. Mary A Barnett to Lulu Hartwlg. lot 8, block S, Ea»t Decatur Height*; *1. SOCIAL PLANNED. Members of the Ladies' Aid society of St. Paul's Methodist church Friday afternoon at their meeting completed a r r a n g e m e n t s for their ice cream social to be helfl July 14 at the tabernacle. A b o j t f i f t e e n women attended the meeting yesterday. SEftlOUSLY SICK. Wayne Highley, 971 West Marietta street, Is seriously sick, threatened with appendicitis. Senator Sherman Addresses Carriers Tells Them Pay Should Be Adequate Before Penny Postage Is Started; Predicts "Gasoline Mail Wagons" For Future. To Be Used Extending Work in Illinois. Peorla, 111., July 11--Officials of the Illlnoln Christian Endeavor Union In annual convention here raised $3.000 within a few minutes this morning. The monev is to be used in extendm 0 the work of the organization In Illinois. Officers elected for the ensuing year are: 'William B. Martin, Qulncy, 111., president. C. B. Bolln, Jr., Milton, vice president A. G. Fegert, Chicago, \-ice president. R. R. Zipprodt, Urbana, treasurer. Neva Ford, Peorla, secretary. Janet Weir, Chicago, statistical secretary. CWcago was selected as the meeting place for the 1915 convention which will be held In conjunction with the international convention. The by-laws were amended to provide for annual meetings instead of biennial sessions. FOR BUSINESS GIRLS. Children who are in the habit of using the T. W. C. A. swimming pool should remember that one hour on Thursday afternoons is reserved for business g l i l s only. This l s the hour from I to 5 o'clock. During the months of July ana Auinist, only business girls are experted to use the pool at that hour on Thnrsdav afternoons. - IN ST. LOUIS. Little J. P. Nicholson Is In St. Louis visiting the Prendeigan boys, who are Ills cousins MBS. VARNES BETTER. Mrs. J. A. Varnes. 826 North Water street, who was hurt In an auto and buggy collision several weeks ago, Is able to be out. J. P. STEELE BACK. James F. Steele has returned from a visit of f o u r weeks in South Dakota. J. T. WHITLEY'S VACATION. Attorney Jamea T. Whitley left Saturday m o r n i n g for Chicago to Join his wife, who has been visiting friends there for two weeks. They leave Sunday tor a trip on the lakes, visiting Charlevoi\, Mackinac and other points of Interest. They will be gone a month. KEVT TO FLORA. Marie Smith, alias Marie Gray, the girl arrested on a charge of disorderly conduct in Greenwood cemetery and who has sincp been locked up, was sent to Flora, ill., Saturday afternoon. FRY AT NIANTIC. Aug. 27 has been given as the date for the annual Methodist church chicken fry in Niantic. H ALPH WISE" SINGS. Ralph Wipe who Is home from Chicago for a tew days will slnff at the Atlantic City, N. J., July 11--American men who profess to follow fashions' decree will wear suits of English or form-fitting models this fall and winter according to the standards approved yesterday at the opening session of the national association of manufacturing clothiers and designers convention. The opinion of all the delegates in approving the form-fitting styles and their decrees are accented without exception by the leading clothing manufacturers. Overcoats will have the "French back" and vrlll be double breasted. The balmacaan so popular last season was also approved and with slight modification will again be worn this fall. Coats are to be single breasted, cut in very snuglv at the waistline and just a trifle shorter than last season with soft roll lapels and three buttons. Trousers are to he shapely and of medium width. ^Several delegates were of the opinion that the popularity of the new dances were responsible for the demand for form-fitting clothing. The Illinois Rural Letter Carriers in convention at the Y. M. C. A. Saturday voted to expunge from the records ot their meeting the talk made Friday afternoon by the Honorable B. F. Staymates against hard roads. They also extended a "vote of honor" to United States Senator L. Y. Sherman of this state for his talk made to them Saturday morning. PENNY POSTAGE DEMAND. '"There is a popular demand," said Senator Sherman, "for penny postage. Ultimately I favor reduced postage rates and believe it can be brought about, but the postofflce department should be self sustaining and the pay of the employes should be adequate. Until the pay Is made adequate, I could not see my way clear to vote for a reduction, for we want good service and to have It we must pay the men. HE'S A "SUFFRAGE!.'' "3 have never subscribed to the doctrine of cheap men--or women--for I notice in the reports that women are carrying rural routes in some places. I'm a suffrage! myself." ON PARCEL, POST. "There is one thing in doubt in relation to what bearing the parcel post should have on an increase In pay for the rural carriers. We haven't had. parcel post long enough at any one time with a fixed maximum size of package, zone and rate to find out just what that service is going to cost Before the proper rates can be definitely settled, they must get a fixed basis on which to work." WILL, NEED AUTOS. In the line of good roads, something that is becoming a hobby with the carriers, he said he did not know how much longer the horse power would be In general use on rural routes, certainly a s long as the roads were as they are now, but that the time would eventually come when the government | would require "transportation by gasoline" on rural routes. MORE DELAYED BT ARGUMENT. Business of the convention was again delayed considerably Saturday morning by a great deal of discussion ' and argument. Among the first matters to come up was the motion to not j include the speech of B. F. Staymates in the records of the meeting as it did not In any way concur with the ideas of the rural carriers as to roads. A resolution wa_s adopted asking the j National Association of Rural Letter Carriers In their convention to pass a resolution for a bill to provide that rural carriers, In addition to the $1,200 maximum salary limit, be allowed $300 a year for wagon and horse care and cost. TALK ON'PENSIONING. L. E. Swartz of Chicago, treasurer of the National Association of Civil Service Employes, made a talk to the meeting on the Hamlli bill, which is j the one providing for pensioning of I aged civil service employes. He pre- ' sented some resolutions along this line and it was the intent of the convention to endorse his resolutions, but through an oversight, the resolution as passed was "the endorsement of the Hamill bill." A sad feature of the morning session was a message to President Fred S. Putnam from his home in Aurora, telling of the death of hlE father there. Mr. Putnam left immediately for bis horn*. INCREASED 600. The report* of the officers for th« *.ear were some of the most pleasing bits of news ever received in this or any convention. One report showt.l the membership to have increase from 802 to 1,326 d u r i n g the past y«ar, a total of 524 Increase. The treasurer a report showed receipts during the year of $2,001 and an expenditure of on'.y $690 with a few email bills yet unpaid. The constitution was amended to provide that the meetings should · b« held on the second Friday and Saturday of July each year instead of in August. Another amendment also granted to each delegate to the national convention a $2 per diem Instead of "expenses '· VOTES OF THANKS. A vote of t h a n k s was extended to W. D. Brown, editor of the R. F. D. News, for his work in Washington In the Interests of r u r a l carriers; also a vote of thanks to the Y. M. C. A , and to the local carriers and speakers. A telegram was received from the state convention In Mankato, M i n n , and a letter from the M i c h i g a n association. EXPRESSION OF DIFFERENCES. The action of the letter carriers' association In expunging from the r^r. ords the address of B. F. Stayrr.".. s grew out of the expression of d l f f r - ences of opinion by members of the association from the Ideas of the speaker. Mr. Staymates made his address at the Friday afternoon, meeting. Mr. Staymates declared that It was not hard roads that were wanted here, just "good roads," that God had made the Illinois soil porous and quick to drink In the water and dry out a n d t h a t a hard road wasn't needed. Ha said the Tie* road bill planned to maku boulevards out of some of the country highways and that the people shouldn t fool themselves on the state aid proposition, that they were simply taking money out of one pocket and putting It Into another. DID NOT MEET VIEWS. The address did not meat the vlewi of the carriers at all. They are for good roads and for hard roads, and they did not look on the address as being In line with their views. There was a good deal of criticism of It as soon as the meeting adjourned and It was at once decided by several that It would not do to let the address stand as seeming to have even the tacit approval of the carriers. Olney Gets 1915 Convention By a unanimous vote Olney w.-n chosen as the 1915 meeting place of t!'« Rural Letter Carriers of Illinois. Thpra were five towns in the race for next year's meeting. The towns and their* votes are as follows: Olney, 66; Princeton. 61, Belleville. 29, Jacksonville, 10 and Chicago «. The rule l that the town getting the convention must have a majority of votes ca?t. Olney did not have the malority but Belleville withdrew In favor of Olney and it was voted to let Olney have th« convention. ILLINOIS IN NEED OF COOKS Springfield, July 11.--The high cost of living isn't the only problem which confronts Illinois state officials in their effort! to keep down the cost of maintenance of state charitable institutions. There Is another complaint There la a dearth of cooks. Officers of_ the state civil service commission yesterday declared that the eligible Hst for chief cook Is completely exhausted, and that the llsti for ordinary cooks are depleted. Chief cook's positions pay $90 to J190 a month, with room, board and laundry thrown Jn. The ordinary cookshlp pavs $25 to (50 a month and maintenance An examination for chief cook has been called for Sent 5 It is probable other cooks' examinations will be called later, --.I,. . . . .. M « · * Oar Dome»tlc*. London Opinion.--Servant (to her master)--If you please, sir, can I speak on your telephone for a few minutes? I want to t*ll my young man that me and the missis 'ave 'ad an awful row, and I've given *er notice." On Principle. Tale Record.--Student--Don't you ever sweep unfler the carpet? Janitor--Teasuh; I always sweeps «v- ·rythlngr under the carpet Willis Vernon Cole Had $6,000 Income. New York, July 11.--Commercialized use ot Christian Science teaching was held by the appellate division of the supreme court Friday to be Illegal. The conviction in a lower court of Willis Vernon Cole for practicing medicine without a license when he accepted, Jtes for Christian Science treatment waa sustained. The higher court, in its opinion, answered in the negative Its premise: "la the commercialized use of prayer for the avowed purpose of treating all persons seeking cure for all kinds of bodily Ills the practice of the religious tenets of a church?" PRACTICE IS PROFITABLE. Cole, formerly a sculptor and a poet, testified at the trial that his practice brought him an annual income of 16,000; that he had never studied medicine and that he never solicited fees, but accepted those offered him. Clifford P. Smith, of the committee on publication o£ the Christian Science church. Issued a statement later declaring that the practice of Christian Science differed from the practife of medicine and that It cfluld not "be made the same-by law." THE DISSENTING OPINION'. It was announced In all probaliyity the case will be appealed. The appeal probably will be based upon a dissent- Ing opinion rendered by Justice Tlowl- Ing saying that If Cole Indulged simply in silent prayer with his patients there ·was aothlBc unlawful in th« act, a», by doing so. Cole might honestly i*- lieve "he was assisting the cure of the alleged maladies," by placing his patients "in the proper spiritual attitude" toward their Maker. ESCAPED CONVICT IN SOLDIERS' HOME Betrayed by Comrade and la Arrtatr:! At Danville. Danville, July 11.--While the polios of the nation sought him a« an escaped convict, Harry Green Wilson, veteran of the civil war, for more than a j ear enjoyed the comforts of the Stata Soldiers' home at Quincy and the National Soldiers' home here. Then, ha says, a comrade who served with him in the Illinois artillery, betrayed" him and he was arrested here last night. The prisoner, who i* seventy years old, and "Slim" Rice escaped May 11. 1313, from the Arkansas penltent!arv v, here he was under long sentence for the murder four years ago of his son- in-law, Allen Menr-rd. Wilson said he would fro back to prison without a requisition. THREE DRIVERS WHO HANDLED BEER FINED Mat toon, July 3 --After a short deliberation the jury which heard the police court ctF«a against M. C. Foley, Charles Sanford, an Fuller Vanderhoof returned a verdict finding the defendants guilty of the violation of an ordinance which na* recently pasted b.- the city council making It unlawful for .1 person to haul or deliver Intoxicating liquor* to a place where they w outd be *oM or given away. SFines of $25 and costs v. ere a»essfd In each case. The def'-ntlanis through their attorneys Immediately ga\ * notice of an appeal. MEETINGS. American Incuranee Union. Maron Cht*. · No. 582. A. I. U.--Meeting tonight In K. .if P. hall, corner North Jlnln and William ctreeti. Installation of officer*. MASONIC. Ionic Ixdec, 312, A. F. and A M.--Special meeting tonight at 7:3O. Myrtle Temple. Pyth'.nn S'fiteri--Meeting tonight at 8 o'clock in K. P. hail. Main and 'William itroeta. EWSPAPEJRI

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