Herald and Review from Decatur, Illinois on November 14, 1919 · Page 5
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Herald and Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 5

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Decatur, Illinois
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Friday, November 14, 1919
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Page 5
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HUMAN NOT TO BE BLAMED i i A. E. ta!ey Did Not Know Millikin Men Were to Play Against Taylorville "Coach Brannan should not be binned for inducing Sidney Gepford nd By Adklns to play with thu Stale team against Taylorville." said E. Staley Thursday when he fearned of the turmoil aroused in collie athletic circles by the Millikin player partieli atins in that game.. On tile other hand he warned then, tgainrt injuring their collegiate Handing but they wished to get into the battle and Adkins had a personal Interest in the game, as he is an employ8 of the firm. "Persorally I did not know that the two Millikin men were to play in the game until 1 got down there. The company does not want to do anything that wHl injure the spirit of clean sport fr Millikin. I have nothing to do with the details of sport carried on by the Staley clubs as the llhletic director has charge of that, but I would not want him to do any-thin? that would injure Millikin in the least--" LEADER DEFEATS STANDARD OIL CO. In the volley tull games in the Y. M. C. A. Thursday night the Le.ler Iron 'Works defeated the Standard Oil company in two straight pur.e. while the Gushard team duplt-cjted the same stunt with the Com-b r.ition Fountain . company team. The two winning teams have shown t.wl style of ball during the games, ,rd a high. class game is promised nfcen the two teams meet. llomlay night the Keview team meets the Leader Iron Works ag-rrt&stlon. while the Hankers will go cp against the Combination Fountain tympany players. The games start at T.-ri. DECATUR HERALD FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1919. BLAIR HAS BEEN ASKEDJO SPEAK Want State Superintendent to Give Address at Cornerstone I.aylos of Ken Junior Ulna. It is not known whether State Superintendent F. G. Blair, will give the a fill loon a f va i " i. tuiiicioiwuo lay- Ing of the new Junior High school .i.noihhK atternoon or not. An invitation was sent him some time ago. A letter wds received from his secretary Thursday saying Mr. Ulair was out of the city but would be back soon. A churus from the High school under the direction of MUs Louise Bear will sine- THURSDAY BUSY DAY FOR FIREMEN Firemen had a busy day Thursday and aside from answering an alarm at 12:50 o'clock had three in a row within an hour Thursday evening Two of these were false alarms and the damage was slight on the others Sparks from a flue caused the roof to catch fire on tlte home of Charts J. Fesler, 2028 North Church street shortly after noon and damage was done to the extent of about $150. There was very little damage to the interior of the home. Tito Falne Alarm. Runs were made to Box 113', Marietta and Warren streets, at 6:40 and to Box 712, Monroe and Packard streets, at 7:05. Both proved to be false alarms. , An overheated stove In the garage of James D. Johnson, 348 West Macon street, caused the ceiling to catch fire at 7:45 o'clock and caused damage of about $10. Some of the plastering and a bit of the roof was burn-d. RHODE ISLAND WETSVICTORS Federal Officers Enjoined from Enforcement of Prohibition Act . DECATUR HERALD Baseball Commission Meeting Called Off NEW TORK. Nov. IS. Tha special E'etiRf 6? the national haaeball commia-H,,n. which was to have been held here thif wk to discuss varioua problems, has br:i called off. Chairman August Herrmann "f Cincinnati announced tonight. SPORT DID XOT ACCUSE BIIAXXAV. "1 want it understood" said Coach 5. G. Wann of the Millikin football team Thursday evening, "that I did tot accuse Coach Brannan of the Sla!ty team of inducing Adkins and Gepford to play In Taylorville. I be-fitva the responsibility lies with the boTi themselves. I am heartily sorry for th. whole affair." MALLEOS TO BUY LEISY BUILDING Samuel and Thomas Malleos have contracted for the purchase of the Leisy building. 118 Merchant street, I be consideration to be $30,000. The ground dimensions of the building are 20x80 feet, three stories. The new owners say for the present the taking of the title In the Leisy property is merely an Investment, but there is a surmise that perhaps one day the confectionery known as "Sam's" will be the tenant In the Leisy building. Garfield Attacked ' in Miners Circular FINNISH DELEGATES ADMITTED TO MEET H 'present ntlvea From Finland Admitted to International Labor Conference. WASHINGTON, Nov." IS. Delegates to the International labor conference toted onanlmously today after two fays debate to seat the representa-tires from Finland. TfTe agreement as a compromise which Invites the leiegates "to take part in the conference on the same conditions as Main in the case of other countries hlch have not adhered to the covenant of the league of nations." Finnish delegates representing the Government, employers and labor of their country, have been here since lis conference convened. Their status Is Identical with that fixed for lce American delegates. Austrlnns ot I'resent. The report on seating the delegates torn Finland as finally adopted pro-tides that it shall not be accepted as I ruling on the question of the prin-lipla involved. The greater part of Ihe debate has been upon the right ! the labor conference to determine legibility of delegations In rases fchere the Governments represented ?re not members of the league of tationa. Austrian delegates to the confer-H.te will be unable to attend. the tor.ferewe was notified officially to-k; by the Austrian delegation In titis. ' CHICAGO, Nov. 13. Circulars addressed to "the public" and urging miners to remain away from work until "an equitable working agree ment is arranged" appeared today In several large mining communities of Illinois. The circulars were anonymous. j "Why. when the fuel admlnistra-j tlon was in control, did the mines operate only two days a week because they could not get cars?" eaid the circulars. "Why. when the miners voted to strike did the mines operate almftst at capacity?" The circulars declared Dr. Garfield, federal fuel administrator, had favored "profiteers of his own class," and that federal Judge Anderson's injunction against the strike was unfair and illegal. BELLEVILLE COAL MINERS STILL OUT BE1.I.EVII.L.E, Nov. IS. The 11.000 striking coal miners, employes of 79 mines in this nub-district remained ;idlo today and miners' leaders said jthey did not expect the men to resume work until a substantial wage i increase had been guaranteed them. PROVIDENCE, R. I., Nov. 13. following the entry of a decree in the United States court today enjoining federal officers from enforcing the war prohibition law, saloons In this city and state began at once the sale of 4 per cent beer. Outside of Providence, saloonkeepers continued to sei. asslong as their supply lasted, but in this city the police commission, at 9 p. m., notified every dealer to stop the sale of anything stronger than one-half of one per cent. The commission's order stated that although the decree had" been entered the police would not allow the four per cent to go on sale until after the case had been heard in the court of appeals in Boston. Stay of Action Kefused. Following the entering of the decree Judge Brown refused to grant a supersedeas, which would have acted as a stay to the enforcement of the order putting the injunction Into effect. United States District Attorney Harvey A. Baker announced that he would take an appeal to the United States Court of Appeals in Boston next Tuesday. Before an appeal from Judge Brown's decision can be heard by the circuit court in Boston it is probable that the whole question of the constitutionality of the war prohibition act will have been argued before the supreme court in Washington. A hearing on the constitutional question raised by a recent decision of a federal Judge in Kentucky is set down for next Thursday. . 1 EMPLOYES KEPT AWAY FROM MINES them taking a part in the program given during the day. Officers for the coming year were elected as follows: . State district deputy, John T. Sprague, Plantagenent lodge, Clinton. County deputy for Macon county, B. F. Miller. Maros. County deputy for DeWitt county, Bert Williams. Farmer City. District president, F. L. Weedman, Farmer City. Farmer City was chosen as the place for the next annual meeting. County court will convene on next Monday morning with the criminal cases appearing first on the list. Tnc trials will be held before a jury V-hieh Will rpnnrt Mnmlo.. mA.ino- Juilge John Bedinger will preside. lirntner In I)eal. Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Church and daughter, Edna, of Clinton, and Miss Belle Roberts of Welmerding. Pa. left today for Pennsylvania, where they were called by the death of the latter's father, J. F. Roberts. ' Mr. Hoberts was a brother of Mrs. Church. Miss Roberts had been visiting in Clinton and at the time she left home her rather was well. Attorney L. O. Winiams has filed I wo suits in the circuit court. One is a partition suit of Charles L. Tur ner et al. against Manford E. Turner et al., and the other is a suit for partition and relief of Sscott Cisco et al. against Robert Burton et al. The Clinton fire department an-swered a call to the home. of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Schuler. 510 West Jefferson street this morning to extinguish a fire in one corner of the house. The damage was slight. Lesion Officers Elected. Crang-Bennett post of the American Legion has elected the following permanent officers: Commander. Harold H. Morris. Vice-Commander, Thornton Howard. Adjutant. Edward Pollock. ergeant-at-arms, George Kenney. Treasurer, S. G. Hornbuckle. The chaplain is Rev. Oscar Stewart of Kenny. A motion was voted on to compile a history of DeWitt county's activities during the war. and a committee to take charge of this work will be appointed later. Mrs. E. J. Flatt, West Johnson street, was taken to the John Warner hospital in Pullen's ambulance this afternoon, where she will submit to an operation Friday morning. Louis Hitt son of Mr. and Mrs. Zeph Hitt, North Grant avenue, has been transferred from the border , to Washington, according; to a. letter received by his parents today. Young Hitt has been In the army several years. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Mason of Blys-ville. Ark, who have been visiting relatives and friends In this county, their former home. left today for Chicago to visit with a brother of Mr. Mason. From Chicago they win. go to Pennsylvania to visit Mrs. Mason's mother, after which they return home. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Cassis Yow-ell of Farmer City, a son, born in the John Warner hospital. Workers Not Affected By Strike Hust Stay In Response to Order of Vnton Heads. DUQUOIN. Nov. 13. Efforts of miners' leaders here to call a meeting to permit- those unaffected by the coal strike to return to work, were abandoned tonight when it was indicated that the majority of the 2, 503 miners in Duqlioin favored in keeping them out. Hoisting engineers, firemen, pomp men, mule feeders and other union men, not involved in the strike, were called out last night by local leaders of the mine workers. Although executives and clerical forces of the eight mines are attempting to fill the places of these involved In last night's walkout, mine operators said the mines would not be in operation until about two weeks after the men returned to work, because of accumulation of water in the collieries. i GERMAN DELEGATES LEAVE, j BERLIN, Nov 13 T he German : delegation Will leave for Washington 1 November 18. The delegates will participate in the International labor conference. T. B. SPREADS IN MONTENEGRO. PARIS An alarming spread of tuber-!cu!isl9 Is threatening the health of all j Montenegro, according; to the report of j Lieutenant-Colonel II. R. Falrcloush, of i I.eland Stanford university, director of the 1 Red Cross relief mission in that country. More hospitals and a permanent pro-! gram of health education must be es-i tabMshed if the nation Is to be saved from the ravages of this disease. Ab a result of Colonel Fairclough's recommendations it has been decided to maintain units of physicians and nurses in Montenegro until June. 1920. The distribution of food and clothing will be discontinued as the great need for these supplies has passed. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. IS. Rudolph A. Samet, president of the California Brewers' association, noti fied the internal revenue collector here today, that he would begin at once the manufacture of beer con taining 2.75 per cent alcohol, according to an announcement by the col- ector. Growing Romping youngsters thrive splendidiy on OraiDe'Niits An ideal food with cream or good milk. Delicious-Economical at Grocers. Made by Pbstum Cereal Co. Battle-Creek.Mich. CO ORDINATE AID SENT INTO RUSSIA -'NEW TORK, Not. 11 Organlia-tlon of the American Central Committee for Russian Relief was effected today with the election of Charles W. Eliot, president emeritus of Harvard University, as its first president. Its purpose Is to co-ordinate the collection of funds and the ship ping of food, clothing and other necessities to tha stricken people of Russia. The Central committee will super intend the workings of local corn- ittees to be formed In all parts of the country. It was announced. Chicago, Pittsburgh and Boston already have one local committee each. California Brewer Challenges Drys AER CLINTON RESIDENT DIES John C. Davis Was Wealthy Qewitt County Landowner CLINTON, Nov. 13. John G. Davis, a former well known resident, died in his home in Bloomington this morning at 10:30 o'clock, after a month's serious Illness of paralysis. Previous to that Mr. Davis had been in poor health for a year or more. The news of his death was received hero today. He was born and raised in Clinton and always made his home here un til nine years ago, when he moved to Bloomington. When he lived in Clinton he was not employed In any business, but was an expert auditor. About twenty years ago he served as deputy county clerk for DeWitt county under John Green. He owned 400 acres of land in Wilson township, located east of Wa-pella, which is, at the present time,, valued at $600, per acre. Mr. Davis was a member of the Clinton Court of Honor lodge and the Uniform Rank of the Clinton Knights of Pythias. He is survived by his wife, who was formerly Miss Augusta Minor, and three children, as follows: Von Davis, who is employed as dispatcher for a traction system In East St Louis, Bryan Davis at home, and Miss Josephine Davis at home. He is also survived by two sisters, Mrs. John Wright of Clinton and Mrs. Smith of Watscka, 111. The annual convention of the thirteenth district of the Knlzhts of Tythias order was held in Weldon Wednesday with hundreds of members present. There were many grand lodge officers present, each of TVTOW have come the 1 cold crisp days, which invite us out of doors but require added clothing warmth to make them really enjoyable. In calling your attention to the attractions in our selection of young men's overcoats we beg to remind you that this year's stocks of waist seam, belted, and half belted styles are none too large and well, a word to the wise is sufficient And while we are urging you to pick while the picking is good we invite you to see especially our solid brown kersey-three quarter length waist seam model a real man's overcoat. More than worth its price of $55.00. The latest addition to Decatur's largest sweater assortment is a shipment of Tom Wye slip-overs. , These are beautiful garments in pleasing shades mostly seal heather and green spray. Juit the thing in which to rest and at the same time appear dressed. BOYS' SUITS YOU can put a suit on a boy but you can't make him like it. And if he doesn't like it he certainly is not going to enjoy it or give it the care it should have. Boys' suits as displayed in this store are not just suits they are the expressions of our long experience in clothing youngsters properly and giving them boy-proof 'quality in clothes they like. And a boy appreciates good cut and neat tailoring as well as anyone. That is why he likes to come to Neustadts. When you examine our line of boys suits in waist seam, Norfolk, and three piece back models (all full belted) made from the best quality cassimeres, cheviots, velours in iridescent shades, genuine English tweeds, and homespuns, just notice the splendid linings the thorough workmanship in them. Jreat your boy to the best. Values from $ 1 6.50 to $22.50

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