f Sunday Morning, July 19, 1914. T H E D E C A T U R R E V I E W Page Seven Elect Great Keeper of Wampum. INFORMAL RECEPTION Honor of Visiting Officers to be Held. Members ol the Great Chiefs' council of the Daughters of Pocahontas of Illinois will meet in Decatur Monday Dfternoon to elect a great keeper of ^ainpum to succeed Mrs. Sadie Kerr of Colllnsville, who died recently. The meeting- will be held in the Odd Fellows hall early Monday afternoon. LIST OF OFFICERS. State officers who will be here for ihe meeting- are as follows: Great Pocahontas--Mrs. Mary Delay, Panville. Great Prophetess--Mrs. Carrie L. Â£e. Chicago. Great Winona--Mrs. Anna Burkey, iBloomington. Great Minnehaha--Mrs. Jennie Bunlap, Springfield, Great Keeper of Records--Nellie Dentzlar, Decatur. There are two candidates for the vacant position. They are Mrs. Edyth Sands of Maryville and Mrs. May Ter- xy of Bloomington. INFORMAL RECEPTION. The^VlsIting officers will be entertained at dinner by the Past Pocahontas club. There will also be an informal reception from 2:30 to 4:30 o'clock in the Ofld Fellows' hall. All members of Oneta and Hiawatha councils and visiting members in the city have been invited to attend. Coats No Longer Necessity in Dining Rooms. STELLS IMS, m 29, Decatur Woman Succumbs at Jacksonville. f _ Miss Stel'.a M. Nicholls died at 11:30 Er.turday lorenoon In ^Jacksonville. 6hr was twenty-nine years old last IVoruary. She was born in llacon county and was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Xicho'.lF, who reside four miles west of Decatur. Besides her parents she is survived fcy three brothers, Arza, Earl and Hay Js'icholls, all of Decatur. She had been at Jacksonville for the past eight years. The body was brought to Decatur Saturday night and taken direct to the f a m i l y home, where the f u n e r a l will be held at 10 o'clock Monday morning. The interment will be in Palrlawn cemetery. Sheet Will Fight W. B. Mo Kiniey and G. O. P. in dining rooms of large hotels and in large city cates, the business man may now dine without his coat. This is true at the St Nicholaa In Decatur, as well as in the hotels In other cities. During the extremely hot weather this summer, the managements of the various hotels decided to net asido certain spaces in their dining rooms for tho coatlesg men. The large restaurants and cafes have done likewise. HAS BEEN ALTERED. Previously, the rule has been In effect that a man without a coat could r.ot eat in the dining rooms of the hotels. Alter much complaint by the r;uests, this has been altered. Managers of hotels and cafeg say that there s an army of coatless men this year. Carl Laux of the St. Nicholas hotel n this city, has reserved one part of :he hotel dining room for the men Tttired in negligee. He said that he made this rule on one of the days when mercury reached 102 degrees, find he thought be must take pity, on the men sweltering in coats. About 50 per cent of the men now appear without coats at the noon meal. Danville Press-Democrat.--The owners and publishers of the Illinois Statj Progressive Friday afternoon took over the offices and machinery of the Champaign Times, and in the future that paper will espouse the Bull Moose cause. The Times, which since 1872 has been issued a.s a weekly, will, for the present at least, continue as a Saturday publication. The Illinois State ProijriFpive. which will also be l-i inted in the Tim s office in Champaign, will be published in Danville, find the two papers will be issued as entirely separate publications, each pursuing an original, although in the main identical line of campaign. AFTER M'KINLEY. Dr. Henri G Bogart of Paris, who ihas made the Progressive a great factor in eastern Illinois politics during it.- brief existence, will also be at the 1 oad of the editorial department of the Times under its new ownership. The editor is thoroughly delighted at tting: given an opening in the Xlne- tet-nth district, and is rather anxious to try a few shots at William McKin- Zcy, the standpat boss, who, like your Vucle Joseph, is altogether unwilling to a d m i t that he is a dead one politically, BLOW TO G. O. P. The injection of the Times in Champaign county politics at this time is Itody blow to the Republican organization in the Nineteenth. Heretofore the- fccsses in that district have not been greatly agitated by the editorial bUzz- ing of many smaller sheets which in a half-hearted way threatened to pull away from the Q. O. P., and become apostles of the Bull Moose. Antagonism was to be expected from the Democratic organs, but the machine knew tow to take care of that. But just tt this stage of the game to have e progressive oiganization, which has proven itself capable of making a purely political paper a go, step in, with the avowed intention of going after Mr. McKlnlej-s goat, puts an entirely new light on the situation. WAR, RED WAR. Kence. war, red war. with lots of printer's ink, and plenty of ancient history, is predicted for the Nineteenth we many weeks have rooled around. I Little CHance Now to Adjourn in September. "Washington, July IS.--Another week in the lagging session of congress has tnded with the trust program in the senate little nearer completion than it was two weeks ago. In committees it wag another unprogrep?ive day, because of Inability of chairmen to rally enough senators for voting. The status of the Clayton bill before the Judiciary committee and the railroad securities bill In the interstate commence committee made it certain that at least another week would pass before the complete program could be submitted to the senate. There have been repeated declarations that the trade commission bill would not be given serious consideration until senators knew what legislation would be proposed In the other measures. DISCOURAGED. Prolonged delay s In bills have discouraged those most optimistic for a September adjournment. For several hours today a minority of the judiciary committee continued consideration of the Clayton bill. It practically was decided not to amend the section relating 1 to prohibition of holding companies. The section relating to exemptions, however, has teen amended. Labor, horticultural and agricultural organizations, formed for m u t u a l welfare, alone are exempted from its provisions. Consumers and fraternal organizations, orlg- ;nally Included, have been eliminat- 75 or 80 Come for Session in Decatur. LIST OF OFFICERS \ W. L. SHellabarger is Making Arrangements. The Garage Owners' association oJ Illinois will ho^l its annual convention in Deoatur at the gt. Nicholas hotel on July 22 and 23. Final arrangements were made lor the convention Saturday night. W. I* Shellabarger, owner oÂ£ the Fireproof garags in this city, is the head of the local arrangements committee. About seventy-five or eighty are expected to attend the convention. OFFICERS. The officers of the association are as follows: President--Robert Bland, Evanston. Vice Presidents--A, C. Hood, Sparta; A. C. Berthold, Aurora; D. Estague, Jacksonville. Secretary--E. J. McGulrk. Chicago. Treasurer--Charles L. Turner, Peo- rla. Legal Attorney--F. H. T. Potter, Chicago. Directors--J. P.Keith, Hinsdale; John McNeil, Centralia; W. \i~. Insram, Ruthland. Early Sunday Morning; Only Rubbish Blaze. DRUG STORE IN SALOON ROOM The Bismarck Hotel building- on East Eldorado street Is to be remodeled after J. A. Laswell moves out. He goes to Mt. Pulaski next Saturday. A drug store and confectionery will occupy the corner room, and a general store will go into the second room. The upper floors will be converted I n t o modern flats. FUNERALS. RALPH THEOBALD. The funeral of Ralph Theobald, in- 1'ant son of Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Theobald, -Kill be held at 3 o'clock this afternoon at the family residence, 1023 West Eldorado street. The services will be conducted by Rev. I. s. Richmond, The interment will be in Fairlawn cemetery. Washington, July 18.--Foreign commerce of the United States during the fiscal year which ended J u n e 30, aggregated $4,258,795.735, being $20,096,648, cr less than one-half of one per cent below the high record of 1913 arid $-101,208,392 above-the highest record '.n any earlier year. BIG INCREASES IN IMPORTS. Imports, according to preliminary figures by the bureau of foreign and domestic commerce, aggregated Sl,- S'J-1,169,180, an Increase of $51,160,946, or 4.47 per cent over last year; and domestic exports aggregated $2,329,731,886, a decrease of $93,774,472, or 4.07 per cent. Foreign goods re-exported were valued at 534,894,669, or $2,483,122 less than those of 1913. THE EXCESS. The excess of exports over imports for the year ending June 30, was $470,457,375, against an excess of $652,575,915 last year. 315 last year, $551,057,475 in the year ending June 30, 1912, $522,094,094 in the year ending June 30, 1911, ?18S,- 037,290 In the year ending June 30, 1910, and $351,090,880 in the pear ending June 30, 1909. GOLD. Gold imports aggregated 566,538,659 and gold exports $112,038,529, while silver Imports aggregated 530,326,6041 and silver exports $54,965,023 during the year. A rubbish fire flaming in the yard of the Euffern-Hunt mill at 1:50 Sunday morning: brought the department clanr- ,ng through silent streets and brought many calls to telephone operators. The fire, although a bright one, did no damage. It was extinguished by the chemical. NO FURTHER WORD OF FLANAGAN Officials of the Decatur baseball club have heard nothing- f u r t h e r from tne Atlanta, Ga,, club of the Southern league in regards to securing Outfielder Pat Flanagan. An answer is expected in a day or two, however. Pitcher Holland, who was secured in the deal with Quincy, is expected to report to the Commies in a day or FLYING BOAT CHANGE FATAL CartlBS and Porte Trials. Disappointed In Hamraondsport, N. T., July IS.--The trials of the Rodman TVanamaker flying boat America today were disappointing to Glenn IT. Curtlss and Lieutenant Porte. All that had been gained by f i t t i n g the so-called sea-sled bottom was lost when six Inches of it were trimmed away in order to correct a tendency to porpoise. A few momenta this afternoon proved t h a t the change had been fatal and the planing surface must be restored before the trials are continued. Increased power will be given the America by installing a third motor located between the present lower planes and driving a tractor screw that will not i n t e r f e r e with the, present propellers. Mrs. Agnes Snyder and Five Others Arrested. FIRE BREAKS OUT, 300 PASSENGERS Xew York, July IS.--Fire which broke out on the steamer Massachusetts or the Eastern Pteam?hlp company shortly a f t e r t h e vessel, w i t h 300 p.ipscngers on board, had l e f t her Hudson river pier for Boston early to- nl^M, was extlnc-ulsli?l q u i c k l y ami w i t h little d a m a g e by the help of m u n i c i p a l f t r e boats and 'ire in on. The f i r ? %\p.s confined to the engine room near the oil t a n k s of the steamer, an oil- b u r n i n g crn.ft. There was no p a n i c a m o n g the passengers A f i r e m a n i v i t h a h a n d torch searching f o r a I ak 1n oil p.pea Is he lie veil to I" five r u u s M ihi 1 ilia;:-; GOMPERS AND HIS COUNCIL ADJOURN Labor Loader* Propose Publicity Campaign I-nvr. Washington, J u l y IS.--The executive council' of the American Federation oC Labor, following 1 a week's discussion of current issues affecting" the i n t e r e s t s of organized labor, adjourned today to meet again at the call of President GomperB, The council pledged support to the movement to inaugurate the initiative and referendum in the state of Washington and voted io extend assistance to the labor organizations there now conducting" the campaign. Consideration was given the proposed enactment of a law at this session of congress to compel "adequate publicity of campaign contributions to I n f l u e n c e the election of members of congress. Clifford Electric Shop CORNER S. PARK AND STATE. Get our estimate before you let the contract for your wiring or fixtures. With good material and good workmanship we will give you a satisfactory job. BELL 4260. AUTO 3283. / The Decatur Builders' Supply Company 331 EAST WABASH AVE. .Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Building Material, Lime, Cement, Plaster, Sewer Pipe and Drain Tile, Fire Clay, Flue Lining, Sand, Concrete Blocks, Etc. HIGHEST QUALITY--PROMPT SERVICE. * DAN HECK , "RUDOLPH H. POTRAFKA BEtL 2109--PHONES--AUTO 1342. Outing Shoes For Men and Women. Rubber sol^d o u t i n g oxford for men and women, white and tan leather, one of tlT* mo c t comfortable and good wearing on t i n g shoes on the market, priced at per pair": .. .93.50 Men's and Women's Golf Shoes Â»3.00 np Tennis Shoes . ...7te to 91.73 Gym Shoes $1.50 per pnlr Haines Essick 217 N. Water. BOTH PHONES 1256. WANTS HIGHER BONDS * * Corporation Counsel Baldwin Insists on Trials. Acting- on' Information filed in the county court, Chief Allen, Captain TFhitten and Officers Meece, Kossleck, -ynch and Clements and Deputy Sheriffs Tandy and Bob Nicholson raided Mrs. Agnes Snyder's place, 611 East Prairie avenue, and arrested Mrs. Snyder on a charge of keeping an as- '-ignatlon house and disorderly conduct, and the following inmates; Hiss "Mary Maple, 1505 South Coltax street; Miss Daisy Smith, late of Short street; Harry Martin and J. "W. Tuckef of Decatur and George Johnson of Mowea- iua. FOUND BOOZE. A barrel of quart bottles of beer, a 'ull case of beer with the seal unbroken, and a bucket containing six cold quarts of beer, were found at the louse and taken to police headquarters. Johnson and Mary Maple pleaded guilty before Justice Gile and each was 'ined $12.30. Agnes Snyder and Daisy Smith gave bond in the sum of $100 ;ach with W. H, Snyder es surety for :helr appearance at 1 o'clock Tuesday afternoon before Justice Gile. Martin and/Tucker had no way to get bond and we're locked up. WANTS HIGHER BONDS. Corporation Counsel "W. J, Carey an- icunced Saturday night that hereafter he would insist on keepers and inmates giving higher bonds than have hereto- ore been required. The custom has been to allow keepers to give bond in he sum of $27.30 and I n m a t e s $12.30 each. The result has been that many of the bonds have been forfeited. He wants them to stand trial, and In order to force them to do so he declared that he would hereafter Insist on a bond of $-00 for keepers and $100 for Inmates. As many will not be able to give such a high bond and will have In stand trial VELL FIGHT CASE. "I have \ieen running a respectable : establishment," said Mrs. Bnyder after the raid, "and the police liave no evidence against me. I propose to fight the case to the last ditch. I have been conducting a boarding house in Decatur for a 'good many years and this is the first time that a charge of that sort has been lodged against me." Pana Man Was Married Last Wednesday Night. ^ na ' July 18 --T e marriage of Lester Clunff of Pana, to Miss Olive M. Herald, of St Louis, took place Wednesday evening n an automobile traveling at a high rate of speed. The minister who performed the ceremony was Rev. Harmon Etter, who lives n this city. The license was Issued to the couple last Tuesday and when Mr. McClung was 'questioned, he delned that the ceremony had taken place but Bald it wag to be next Sunday morning, Mrs. McClung l s a daughter of Mr. and Mr.s Frank Herold, of St. Louis and aha met her husband while In Pana on a visit. Mr. McCluQg is a son of Ruben McClung of Pana, and 1$ in the employ of Edward PIcqust. The couple will commence housekeeping soon. Jack Combest acted as chaufeur In the case. MARRIAGE FINALLY ACKNOWLEDGED. The marriage of Miss Metzger and Bamuel P. Mooney, which had always been denied by the groom and bride, has finally oeen given out as official. The couple were married also by Rev, Mr. Etter at the minister's home, instead of at TaylorvJlle as given out. Mrs. Mooney confessed to the marriage at the breakfast table Saturday morning, FORMER MINISTER'S WIFE DIES. Wo'Vd hasebeen received here of the death of Mrs Sarah L. HJggg, wife of Rev I. W. KIggs, formerly of Fane., whore the minister occupied the pulpit of the First Methodist church She died fit Stanburry, Mo No Disease Without A Cause The cause of both acute and chronic diseases removed by CHIROPRACTIC ADJUSTMENTS No matter "whatior where the ailment is, come and investigate the method of removing 1 the cause. Investigation costs nothing and examination is free and Invited. Landgraff Williams Chiropractors LADY ATTENDANT Rooms 213-215 Empress Theater Bldg. Hours 9 to 1?, 2 to 6, 7 to 8. Sundays 10 to 12 a, m. Phones--Auto 1250: Bell HO. Dr. B. L. Maenitha! Physician Dr. H. F. Armstrong Dentist Have opened their office at 245-249 N. Water St. Above Kaufman's Clothing Store. 'The Road of Good Service.' AH trairtp leave terminal, cornei Wood and Water streets. (Subject lo change without notice.) West Bound. 8:20,...a-in- Â· 11:10....a.m. 12:01....r.m. * 1:2.'J... .p.m. p.m. ' 5:26....p.m. 8:10... .p. m. 7:23r...p.m. 0-.35.... p.m. 11:15....p. m. n U:10....a.m. ! --a;*"....^.*u. 10:oo....a.m. I 4:00....pm. Â· LJmlud x Parlor oar ~ meets at Springfield w i t h parlor car xmls (Â·Â· Limited tor Sprlnifleld Lou'la tlecper leaves Scrinnfleld al (B.) Conn, for St. Lou only. St, Louis eiec^c. .Â»v c tÂ» ^prinRiieia a 2:25 a.m. Open for occupancy at 8:00 p.m. East Bound. 5:00. ...a.m. 0:30. ...mm. S:05....a-m- . . Â·12:30. ...pm. .... . p.m. I llao.,.. o r f i f t i:3 'Llmited!"iParior car, North. Bound. 5:30....a.m. I 1:201:35....a.m. 1Â° 2:10. 9:SO....a,m. I 3:20. Â·10:10....a.m. j * :' 0 - Â·12:10....p.m. I B:W. Â·Peorla Umlted. ..p.m Â· i:l0....p n . ..p-m. I 7:20....pm. ..P.m. I 9:03....p.m. ..p.m. I H:I8 p.m. . . p m . i W. QDACKENBDSH. Traffic Manager. Springfield 1. E. H.4TMAKEK. General Aseot Decatut AT CERTAIN TIMES Distress Clogs Judgment and Haste Adds To Confusion Tire time to buj' anything is while you are master of the situation, rather than at its merer. solicits your calm judgment. Phone for booklet. 1028 either phone. Beautiful Skirts $4.95 to $11.50 The Newest Hats $1.95 to $6.50 Any Spring and Summer Goods at 30 to 60% Discount at Following Prices: Wash Skirts 89c and $1.95 Waists 30c to $3.95 Dresses $1.00 to $8.95 Petticoats 49c to $3.50 Hats 49c to $2.00 Corsets 49c to $2.95 Opposite 5 and 10. Both Phones. DEVELOPING lOc A roll, any size. Eastman chemicals, Eastman papers; best quality, best workmanship. It costs no more. Try us. Haines Essick 217 N. Water. Both Phones 1256. PAINT SIDE CASH MARKET 900 E, CANTRELL ST. Bell Phone 412. Auto 1042. DWAY CASH MARKET 315 N. BROADWAY. Bell Phone 959. . t your house now while the weather Is idea). We guarantee good work Â«ml charge only a reasonable prlo*. Cling-Coat Paint -- per gallon Jl.OO S. A. High Grade Paint, per gal. I1.S5. Foy's Paste Paint, per gal. J2.00. Get our prlcaa on that new TVall Paper -- our stock is new and uptoflatc. Hallack Songer Wall Paper ana Fnlnt Store. 22Â« W. WOOD. Phone. Anto. 5~31 SUNDAY Excursions EVERY SUNDAY TO INDIANAPOLIS Leave Decatur 6:30 a. m. Return leave Indianapolis 6:00 p. m. Round Trip $1.65 Sunday fares to all stations. J: S. Ferris, T. P. A., Decatur Hotel, Decatur, HI. EWSPAPERI 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