The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on July 13, 1914 · Page 1
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 1

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Monday, July 13, 1914
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10 PAGES THE nATTy YOUR Um» I* SAVED vb*n Ton employ an ail on Th« F»«« Bade Th«r« to work for 70u. Thirty-Siith Year. DECATUR, ILLINOIS, "- - EVENING, JULY 13, 1914. PRICE TWO CENTS. No. 194. New Haven Directors Criminally Negligent r~ -Wasted From 60 To 90 Millions, Say I. C. C--Stockholders Have Good Chance To Recover Part Of Losse. · Winhlnirton. Julv 13--"One of t h e | tr.o* *lnnng Instances of mal-adminis- I r a t ' o n . revealed in all the history of lAir»nrn nllroadlng," is the inter- f l a t * Commerce commission's charac- ,. n a t i o n of it» ftndlnKs in the inves- t.cril.on of New Haven railroad finan- n v a f f a i r s reported today to the s en- ··rRIMINALLY NEGLIGENT." In n report of 80.000 words, proba- l-lv the most drastic In terms of any «ver made hv the commission, the New 3I^ven's erectors were pronounced ··erlmlnallv neKllcent." Evidence point- Ins to v i n l i t i o n of law has been trans- m i t t e d to distri-'t attorneys In Massah u ; r t r « . Rhode Island, and New York l°nd the federal department of justice. HVGE LOSS BY WASTE. "A reasonable estimate of the loss to the New Haven by reason of was'e and mismanagement." says the report, · · w i l l amount to between JB" 000.ono e n d $90.000.000. Director., should be made I n d i v i d u a l l y liable to civil a n d t r i m i n a ! laws for the m a n n e r in which they dlsi-hartre their t r u s t " ALL P N D E R MELLEN All the commission's strictures were Ijrr-n the management of the New Hav- t n f stem u n d e r former President Mellen In ni.ince to the present m a n a g e m e n t , «he commission sivs It is but f a i r to my that C h a i ' m a n Howard E l l i o t and SVValkrr D Mines, s p e - i a l conn"'., "have operated w i t h the- commission and rendered it n ' l M ' n n t l i l instance t h r o u g h cut the investigation." SIGNIFICANT INCIDENTS Th- report cites thes- ' j i g n l f i - a n t Incidents". "Marked f e a t u r e s a n d s i g n i f ' c a n t in ir the loose e N t r . i M g a n t a d m i n of the f i n a n c e s ? shown in t h i s the New investlsration ratl- tion !n which the affairs of this road are involved." CAN RECOVER. From the facts developed in this investigation it would seem that there is l i t t l e question concerning the recovery of a s u b s t a n t i a l amount of the stockholders' money that has been wasted May Sue Morgan, Rockefeller, Et al Boston. July 13.--Whipple, Sears and Oyden, attorneys representing m i n o r i t y stockholders of the New York. Ne-v H a v e n H a i t f o r d railroad, have demanded t h a t the directors j o i n then- clients in s u i t to r e c o v e r a b o u t S12.i,- 000,000 alleged to have been wasted by the m a n a g e - n e n t . The suit, w h i c h it is said, will be f i l ed t h i s week, is to be directed against the estate of J. P Morgan. W i l l i a m Rockefeller. Lewis Cass Ledvard ard others who were member? of the New Haven directorate at the time t h a t f a n s a c t i o n s t h a t h a \ e bet-n tho suh- jects of i n q u i r y by the i n t e r s t a t e com- n.rrce commission were rnade. MONDAY IN CONGRESS Washington, July 13.--Senate.--Interstate Commerce commission's report on investigation into New Haven financial affairs received. Judiciary and Interstate Commerce committees continued work on antitrust bills. Foreign Relations committee continued consideration of Nicaraguan treaty. Senate -- Rules committee recom- posal to increase membership of banking committee. Senator Root introduced bill for special issue coins to commemorate opening Panama Canal. Senator Pomdexter introduced reso- l u t i o n for investigation of Paul M. Warburg's connection with financial reorganization of Rock Island, or Chicago Alton railroads. House.--District of Columbia legislation considered. House--Woman suffragists made another unsuccessful attempt to get rules c o m m i t t e e to consider constitutional amendment. William H. Taft Suggested as Successor to Judge Lurton. Orangemen Celebrate Battle of the Boyne With Cannonade. f r,. B"?'on snJ M a i n e despoilment. Most in State of Mental Insolvency. Ch'.oago. J u l v 13--"Prison populations are composed of aett-riorated and def e c t i v e i n d i v i d u a l s -who f a l l below the average physical and m e n t a l s t a n d - ards," declared Paul E. Bowers, phyM- Island trolleys: the recklessness In the ( h ' l p e t t s trolleys it prices i--\orMt;nt'v In » xc »3. of t b e t r mrket v a l u e s Th-» .ir. war ranter! « v p - n d i t u r e of lirsr- n-n'Mints In ' e d u r a t i n ; p u b l i c o p t " S T ' T' f dispcplt'T w l t ^ - n t k n o w l e d g e f,f .-,. fjire'trrii of h u n d r e d * nl thous- · r.ig of rjnllnr* for I n f l ' i o n c - l n c p u b l i c , l e t ( . l ' « "· . e ' n a - ^ ^ p 3 « r · - v i e n t ent = of i r d it? s'i'i= d i a r i e s -complication of ac- t h » I n e q u i t y of the Westohester a r q u l s - l clan to the Indiana state prison, today. jtlon. at th» convention here of the alienists The do«bl» pr!-e paid for rhe Rhode | ana neurologists. Several h u n d r e d specialists f T om all parts of the United = tate." w°re in attednace at the sessions w h i c h bftTiin t o d a y and w!7! continue over Friday. The first day was devoted c h i e f l y to discussing the protection of society from the part'allv insane. MENTAL INSOLVENCY. "The majority of prisoners are in a tate of m e n t a l insolvency." said Dr. 3ower~ "Seventy-five of one h u n d r e d prisoners I recentlv classified had venereal diseases ard of these sixty-five iad b o t h k i n d s of venereal infection. T w e n t v - f i v e per cent of h a b i t u a l c r i m - nals are feeble minded The feeble minded, however, are not Inherently c r i m i n a l , except as they are easy victims of e n v i r o n m e n t The d i f f i c u l t v nere i=* in 'he recognizing and control of h i g h - g r a d e feeble-minded persons. ALCOHOL BLAMED Alcoholism.'- said Dr Bowe-?. "most f r e q u e n t l y plays the part of Contrib- u t i n g factor and not tHe immediate use of the crime- " The alcoholic is practicVv a weakling." asserted Dr Charles r Read, as- i r t superintendent of the state hos- p i t a l for the insane 1 Tbt ; o n l v e f f e c t i v e cure for alcoholism is enforced a b s t i n e n c e , together with industrial re-e-Jucation. This Is the proper work of the state. Inebriate colonies should be established to save the o f f s p r i n g of the alcoholic from insanity and c r i m e " FOR STERILIZATION. Dr. W. H Lindsav. of Topeka, Kan., declared that sterilization of male and f e m a l e incurable defectives was the only logical step and that the medical -i*. r . - . - f i o * of f i n a n c i a l !·"· ---T ., ir. t t c ilng !3rgt block? of New 7! a-.... toi"!:s fo-* notes of the New v.,,.''-,".! N a \ l g - ; ! l n n company, and *·' i - - ' I ' iMt!"g fhejte s e c u r i t i e s back and 1 ·""! i - " ' I o n s sales of New Haven sto'k » , f r l c n d l v parties w i t h the design of p o r s ' » r i j th* stock find u n l o a d i n g on «.-. n - i i l l r n t the ' h U h e r market price.' The 'iiHwf'i! diversion of corporate fM-rl- tn pc»»icil organizations, the p r a t t e r t n c of r e t a i n e r s to attorneys of *|VH Fta'f-s ^ hi rendered no itemized r!Il« f or service *rd who conducted no i n t e n t i o n to which the railroad was a ;pnrtv Extensive u«* of a paid l"bbv In the ·miners as to which the d i r e c t o r s claim to hive po I n f o r m a t i o n the a t t e m p t to cor, r ol utterances of the press by sub p l d ' z ' n s r reporters f ^ e investment of IIO^.^OO In securi- tl«« of 11 New England paper, the em- T'.oMnent of political bosses in Rhode Island and n t h e r gta'«s, not for the j-.')rpo» of h a U n R the-n perform any »«rvlc». but to prevent t h e m , as Mr Mellen evpresse* I r . f r o m 'becoming nc-'lvi- on th» other s i d e ' T h e retention by J o h n L Elllard, of r"' -r ' t h a n $2,700.000 In a transaction in wri-i he represented the New Haven n"1 ' n t o which he Invested not a dol The Inability of Oakleljch Thome- to n i i n t for 11.032.000 of the f u n d s of t 1 ., v*-u- Haven i n t r u s t e d to h i m in car- r-.'r.ff out the "W»stchester Proposition Tb= « t n r y of Mr. Mellen as to the dls- «-·!. mm of 11.200,000 for corrupt pur- j o K r . « i n b r i n g i n g about a m e n d m e n t s t-n^ t h » Westchester and Portchester The domination of all the a f f a i r s ol » h « organization by Mr. Morgan and 51" Mellen ind the absolute subordln- n t l o n f- r other members of the board ol directors to the will of these two. The ' i n w n r r a n t e d Increa-**- of the Ifi «· Hiven ll.-ihlllt'cs from $33,000.000 In 1903 to M1T.OOO.OOO In 10!3. The Increase In floating notes from n o t h i n g In 1"03 to apprnxicately $40.0^0,000 In 1£H3 The I n d e f e n s i b l e standard of business *t' !·« n n d the absence of financla' l i r ' i m e n displayed hv eminent f l n a n - rlrrr.i in d i r e c t i n g the destinies of this TSilroarl in Its attempt to establish monopolv for the Transportation Kew England "A combination of all these has re- Suited In the present deplorable §ltu«- Londonderry. Ireland. July 13.--The Orangemen here began the celebration of the A n n i v e r s a r y of the Battle of the Boyne w i t h a cannonade, during which they projected their explosives so that t h e y b u r s t over the residences in the Catholic section of the city. The N'a- tionallsts believing the cannonade to be the prelude to aggressive action on the part of t're Orangeman, organized for defense, but i.p t i l l noon no collision b e t w e e n the two p a r t i e s had t a k e n place. CATHOLICS BFIXG IN" RIFLES. W h i l e the Orangemen were a t t e n d - ing church on Sunday and the police were b u s y guarding t h e i r processions, the nationalist volunteers succeeded b r i n g i n g i n t o the city two automobile loads of r i f l e s . CARSON LEADS 5,000 OHAXGEMEN. Who Celebrate Annii ersary of Battle of the Boyne. Belfast, I r e , J'lly 13--The insistent demand of the protestart portion of the province of Ulster for exclusion from the operations of the Irish home rule bill lent added interest to today's celebration of the anniversary of the battle of t" n e Bovne The relebrati was cirried out here with great en- t h u s i a s m . 5."00 IN PARADE Sir F.d-.Mrd Carson for the Ulster Unionist leader road at the head of some 5,000 Orangemen, accompanied bv the usual f i f e a n d d r u m b a n d s and i n c l u d i n g a s c r m k l i n g of brethren from t|ie I'nited ?titi=* and t r e B r i t i s h colonies. Thev marched t h r o u g h the c.ty of Belfast to D r u m b e g w h e r e great open a'r p-ec-tmg was addressed by Si 1 " E d w a r d a n d ot'ier leaders. The N a t i o n a l i s t q i , 5 r t c T - of Belfast was c a r e f u l l v avoided by t h e demons t r ^ n t ? and at no t m e rl'n-mg th d e m o n s t r a t i o n did "T- r i v a l f a ^ t ' o n s come into contact WEAR CARSON BUT^X? Sir Edward Carson -was tr^ T i c ' o the day Buttons bearing his p o r t r a i t were w o r n bv neaily every man in the procession while white n n ^ asses spread across in t^e U n i o n i s t section of the city bore his likeness profession had not given up hope that such a law might be so safeguarded as to become operative Montlcello. July 13 --Ray H Kilton and Miss Bernice Hill, both of this city, eloped to Danville this morning and expected to be married this afternoon. On Tuesday they will leave Danville and go to Lake Maxinkuckee, Ind., to spend a couple of weeks. Mr. Kilton's sister and uncle are already there and the young people will probably stay with them. Mr. Kilton clerk's for Fred L. Edie's grocery store an this spring he was elected tax collector. The bride Is the only daughter of Mrs. Dale Kelly. Both are well known among the younger people. G. O. P. COVNENTION AT PEOR1A, SEPT. 18 Chicago, July 13.--Peoria today was selected by the Republican State Central committee as the meeting place of the state convention, Sept 18. Pledged Never To Surrender Atlantic City, N. J., July 13.--Associate Justice Horace Harmon Lurton of the United State* supreme court died suddenly in a hotel here Sunday from heart failure, superinduced by cardiac asthma. He was seventy years old. The justice, who came here July 1, was in his usual health before retiring last night and had taken his customary evening outing on the Boardwalk. Shortly after midnight he complained of feeling ill and, although his physician, Dr. R u f f i n , who arrived yesterday from Washington, was immediatelv summoned, Justice Lurton died at 5 o'clock this morning. His wife and son. Horace H. Lurton, Jr.. of Nashville, were at the bedside. BORN IN KENTUCKY. Horace Harmon Lurton was born at Newport, Ky., in 1S44. He was educated in the public schools, Douglas university and Cumberland university, and served three years In the confederate army. He was appointed chancellor of the sixth chancery division of Tennessee by Governor Porter In 1874 to fill a vacancy and in 1876 he was selected w i t h o u t opposition to the same position. Later he was elected to the supreme bench of Tennessee. APPOINTED B5T TAFT. He was appointed circuit, judge for the sixth judicial district of the United States by President Cleveland the same year and was appointed by President Taft to the associate justiceship of the supreme court of the United States Dec. 1909, t a k i n g his seat on the bench Jan. 3. mo. FTJNERAI, WEDNESDAY; Atlantlc City, July IS.--The body of the, late Associate Justice Lurton, who led yesterday, started for Clarkson, Term , where the funeral servcies will be held at T r i n i t y Episcopal church on ednesday morning. Interment will be made In the burying grounds adjoining. WIJL9OST WIRES SYMPATHY. Washington, July 13 --President Wilson today sent the following telegram of condolence to the widow of Associate Justice Lurton of the supreme court. "Our deepest sympathies go out to you in your bereavement. The countrj' has lost a gifted and h'onorabe servant, whose memory !t -will always honor and I am sure that my feeling Is the feeling of the whole country." Little Chance For W. H. Taft Drumbeg, Ireland. Juy 13 --The Orangemen's demonstration here today culminated In a S t i r l i n g scene around the tinv platform where Sir Edward Carson, Bible In hand, pledged the Cov- enanters never to surrender to coercion, to remain loyal to the throne and never to waver in their support of their leaders in the fight against home rule. Sir Edward in a speech which evoked much enthusiasm, served notice on the British government that unless it was prepared to leave Ulster alone It would very shortly find the Ulstermen recognizing no government except the provisional government of Ulster. HUERTA ORDERS RAILROAD REPAIRED New York, July 13.--The management of the Mexican railways cabled today that Provisional President Huerta's government had ordered him to reconstruct the portion of the line near Vera Cruz, which was destroyed by the Mexican Federal troops when the city of Vera Cruz was occupied by the Americans. GETS HIS JUGULAR VEIN CUT IN DUEL Marburg, Germany, July 13.--A student of a local university bled to death after a duel with a fellow student, during which his jugular vein was severed. Fatal results are almost unknown In these encounters by the members of the various college fraternities. The duels usually Involve only a few harmless cuts on the head and face. JUSTICE LURTON. day that the president will make the appointment before adjournment so tnat the nominee may be confirmed in time to take his scat In the court at the beginning of the fall term In October. OTHER CANDIDATES. Washington. July 13.--No funeral arrangements for the late Associate Justice Lurton of the supreme court were -nade known. Chief Justice White at Sulphur Springs. TV. Va... has arranged to go to ClarkBville. Tenn., where the nterment will be made w i t h Justice Lamar now here, but other members ot the c o u r t who are scattered for their summer vacations, may not be able to attend Members of congress from Tennessee were p r e p a r i n g steps to urge the selection of A t t o r n e v General McRey- nolde to succeed Justice Lurton. Solicitor General John K. Davis, of West Virginia, also it b e i n g brought forward for the place The Fourth circuit, to which West V i r g i n i a is assign- td has not been represented on the supreme bench since Chief Justice Taney's day, more t h a n half a century ago. Nation's Foreign Policy Dependent Upon TKem, Says Daniels. Is Assurance of President Wilson. Washington, J u l y 13--Discussion to whom President "Wilson will appoint to f i l l the vacancv on the supreme -ourt bench caused bv the death Associate Justice Lurton continued here today. The names of those m e n - tioned in connection w.th the vacancv i n c l u d e f o r m e r President William K l a f t . members oc the Cabinet and oth- WILSON S FIRST CHANCE. In official circles tr^re was some ris^ission 2s to the cro'ee of a suc- r e ? F O r to Justice Lurton, but no one c;: i L-d to v e n t u r e an opinion as to whom the president night appoint. It is not believed that the president has yet even considered any nime in con- n - j t i n n w l t n the vacancv. As a result of Justice Lu ton's death, the president will be called upon to nnke his first appointment to the s'ip--«-me bench. OTHERS IN LINE. In addition to Mr. Taft, those men-' tioned include A t t o r n e y General McReynolds, Secretaries Lane and Garrison, Senator Shields of Tennessee, a former justice of the supreme court of that state, Frederick W Lehmann. former solicitor general and one of the American delegates to the Mexican l.eace conference at N i a g a r a Falls and that of John W. Da\ is of West Virginia the solicitor general. TAFT AMBITIOUS. Former President Taft is known to have had a.n ambition to round out his career as a justice on the highest court oC the land Whether he still cherish- that ambition Is not known here. W h e n It was reported last winter that Justice Lurton was about to retire, It was suggested that Mr T a f t might be c f f e r e d the place, but It was stated at the White House that Ms name had not been mentioned Ir o f f i c i a l circles it not thought l i k e t h a t the president 111 appoint a member of the cabinet because of his desire to go through his term without a change in h.ls official family. ONLY TVTO DEMOCRATS. Before the death of Justice Lurton, the supreme court was made up of six Republicans and three Democrats. By his death the Democratic representation on the bench is reduced to two- Chief Justice White and Associate Justice Lamar Tnder the circumstances It is thought likely that the president will name a Democrat for the vacancy. Furthermore it has been an unwritten rule In the senate, which must confirm the nomination, that the minority represenattion shall no t fall below three at any time. APPOINTMENT SOON. Washington, July 13. -- President Wilson t o d a v denied that there was anv conflict betneen him and the senate over the n o m i n a t i o n ? of Paul Warburg and Thomas D. Jones, as members ,of the federal reserve board. In talks with callers he declared he was w o r k i n g in complete harmony with the Democratic malority in fie senate with only one or two exceptions Mr. Wilson said he had d e f i n i t e assurances Mr Jone? vvO'ild be confirmed. He did not rt-sruf* the case of Mr Warb'irg. except f o siv that he thought is a uhole the iopMn*ments would be perfectly fair. WILSON MAKES SOME NOMINATIONS Washington. J'i'v 1! -- President Wilsor toaav made these nominations. George H. Moore-, of St. Louts, collector of i n t e r n ? ! revenue, first district of Missouri F o u n t a i n Rothwe!'. of Columbia, Mo., collector of c u s t o m s d i s t r i c t of St. Louis. Frank H Poses- of Palmyra, Mo. appraiser of merchandise, district of St. Louis II. Hi! Kewport, R I., July 13 --"How" the nation's foreign policy often hangs upon the action and discretion of a naval officer commanding a warship in a faraway port,'' was dicusaed by Secretary Daniels here today at the opening of the Naval War College session. He pictured the duties of the naval in the role of diplomat, recalled incidents In which commanders of American warships in foreign ports had opened new chapters In American history, and urged officers at the college and marine officers to tram themselves in international law and the languages in preparation for euch emergencies. "The navy, In the technical diplomatic sense," said the secretary, "must leave to the department of state the settlement of internal policies, and properly EO. But, In the practical operations of policies a f f e c t i n g - other nations, the action of the youngest naval officer commanding the smallest, vessel in a foreign porL m i g h t determine the action of our government. Independent of the policies which the trained diplomats might have planned. MUCH DANGER. "If he be u n i n f o r m e d as to the requirements of international law. what consequences of evil may flow from his ignorance. If he lack tact and a sense of courtesy, how he may block the path of his c o u n t r y to serve the people to xvhom he is sent and prevent the opening doors through which his countrymen might enter to promote commerce, f r i e n d l i n e s s and amity." BRYAN TRUSTS THEM. There has been no secretary of state, Mr. Daniels said, who had availed h i m self more of the service of the naval officer as a diplomat, "who has shown greater confidence in his ability, his j u d g m e n t and his absolute trustworthiness," thn had Secretary Bryan. RECALLS MATO INCIDENT. He recalled the demand made for a salute of the Stars and Stripes by Admiral Mao at Tampico as an example of how action of a naval officer in a foreign country precipitated "An Issue not contemplated in diplomatic channels, and irrevocably committed his government to a policy of action in support of hie demand." RELIEF INTENSE KIT Is Felt in Missouri and Kansas Sunday--Saw Records Smashed. Kansas City, July 13.--Some relief from the intense heat that haa prevailed over Missouri and Kansas during the last two days waa indicated In early reports to the weather bureau today. Cooling breezes were reported at a. number of points and the temperatures generally were several degree* lower than yesterday. Last night waa the hott««t night of the year in Kansas. At Topeka It wm* the warmest night of June 12, In th« twenty-eight years the Topeka. weather bureau has been in existence, a. minimum of 77 degrees, belnff recorded, A slight thunderstorm early thU morninjr caused the mercury to drop eeverml degrees at Topeka. 110 at Lincoln. Lincoln, Neb., July 1J.--One delta occurred here yesterday from the heat In the hottest day in the year when aa official temperature of 103 degree* waa recorded. Government thermometer* on the streets recorded a maximum of 110 degrees. The heat was generally over the central portion of the state. 110 at Cincinnati. Cincinati, O.. July 13.--This y»«.r'« heat record was broken here Sunday when the local weather bureau recorded 103 degrees and the Kiosk 110 degrees. Several prostrations "were reported, but no deaths. 112 at LouUvllle. Louisville, Kv., July 13.--The Mason's heat record was equalled hers today when the weather bureau reported a, temperature of 102. Street thermometers registered 112. Two death* weM reported. Thief Jumps Out of Alley and Snatches Bag. St. Lou's July 13.---Miss Esther Cohen, cashier at a wholesale grocery, was robbed of a satchel, said to contain ?S. n OO in checks and cash on the street here today. Miss Cohen was on the way to a bank with the money, when the robbery occurred She hod left the wholesale establishment of her father, but a few minutes before, when a robber darted out from an areaway and snatched the satchels. He ran through a hallway and disappeared. Belief was expressed in congress to- no more appeal. NO "TROUSER CUFFS" IN 1915 Arbiters of Me'n'a Fashions at Atlantic City Meelnor ASTM *o Taboo Sy!e. Atlantic City. X. J July by to the "trouser summer of 1915 The National Association of Manufacturing clothiers, designers, arbiters of fashion for the ready made, so decided today. That settles it. There cat) be 13.-- Good- c u f f " After the we shall not see It. Clinton Editor Will Be Tried in Logan County. Clinton, Julv 13--Ca.r! E Person, editor of the Illinoio Centra! Strike Bul- .etln, who is charged with the murder of Tony Musser, was granted a change of venue to Logan county this morning bv Judge W. C Cochran. sitting In the Dewitt circuit court A t o t a l of 476 affidavits were presented by the state arguing against a hange of venue, and a total of 512 affidavits presented by the defense, alleging it would be impossible to gruar- ante» Person a fair trial Judge Cochran waiveij examination of the a f f i d a v i t s and ruled at once for change of venue. AT SEPTEMBER TERM. Person's case will be taken up at Lincoln In the September term of the Logan countv circuit court, which will convene on the third Monday of the month. Sept. S3 Judge Cochran adiourned court to convene July 23. The Judge is in bad h e a l t h and appeared very weak. Only One Gas Bag Travels Over 160 Miles. Two Killed in Danville. Danville. I!!., July 13.--Two person* were killed and several prostrated by the heat here Sunday. The dead are William Lotts and Miss Minnie Kelly. Yesterday was the hottest da-y of tha year here. During the afternoon a. lone section of brick pavement bulged up six inches in the wholesale district. 114 Degree* at . Evansville. Ind.. July 13.--The gov. ernment Kiosk at Evansville registered 114 degrees yesterday. This waa th« highest temperature ever recorded In this city. TWO GRAND JURIES PROBE BANK CASH Chicago, July 13 --Two eimulta-neous ;rrarid j u r y investigations of th« affairs of the defunct La Sail* Street Trust and Savings bank, were begun here today. The state grand jury summoned Friday, opened its inquiry into the insolvency of the bank and th« frderal grand jury called by Judgri Lsndls. confine^ Its probe to the bank'* affairs ·while it was a national bank. -*ALBANIAN REBELS CAPTURE TOWN Tura2zo, July IS.--The Important Albanian town of Barat thirty mile* northeast of the port of Avlona. nr»« aptured toda.y by the, Albanian Mxi«s«i- me,n Insurgents, who recently took Koritza. DOMINICAN REBELS DEFEATED Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic. July 13.--Bands of revolutionary suffered defeat by Dominican so»«rn- ment troops yesterday at San Cristobal, sbout eighteen miles from the dty of Santo Domingo, as well as at Santl. Cruz Del Seybo and Sombrero. FAIR WEATHER THIS WEEK IS FORECAST Washington. July 13. -- Generally fair weather with temperatures abova normal east of the Rocky Mountlna and below normal on the Pacific Slop* was the forecast by the weather bureau last night for the comins week. "Widely scattered thunder showera are probable," said the bulletin, "but no Important disturbance Is charted to cross the country during the week. St. Louis, July 13.---The balloon San Francisco 1915, ianded eleven miles south of McLeansboro, 111., at 10 o'clock unday morning, according to a tel- fgram received from E S. Cole, the pilot, today. The Goodyear, which landed at Constance, Ky., about 300 miles from St Louis, is the w i n n e r of the contest. All the others landed within 160 miles of the starting place. CONDITIONS UNFAVORABLE. Unusual atmospheric conditions, first too calm and then too violent, account lor the short distance made by most of the balloons Aerograms addressed to the Associated Press, which were dropped from time to time by the varl- OUB pilots, showed that they had wandered from an altitude of 150 feet to 1,700 feet in a vain search for strong air currents Several of the bags wavered over St. Louis all last night unable until this morning to get Into a driving breeze. Later, however, they ran into terrific rain, wind and electrical storms. THE WEATHER. Chicago, July It. --Following a r · the weather indications until 7 j.ra. Monday: Fair tonight «n4 Wedn«*dart cooler IB north and Central portion* to- sight. THE WEATHER MAP. Chicago. July 13.--The weather dip »t S a-m showed: Canadian Northwest--Generally clear; flO to 70 above Calgary, .18, Battleiord, .06; Winnipeg, .62. Northwest--Generally clear: 5 to 70 ibov». Moorhc-aa. trace: Dulu'th. .16, raining. West and Southwest--Partly cloudy: 62 to 84 above Davenport. .04; Dubuqu*. .14. Ohio Vallev--Partly cloudy; 80 to S4 aboT«. Local Observations. Following is the range of temp«raturei »· recorded by Professor J. H. Coonradt, United States weather observer: SUNDAY. 7 a.rr. T« Noon «8 7 p.m 86 -- - 103 Highest Lowest MONDAY. Noon Lowest Sun rises (Standard time) Sun ceu · 6S St 95 n 4.SS INFAVSPAPERf INFAVSPAPERf

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