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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, December 11, 1913, Image 12

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-12-11/ed-1/seq-12/

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the champiortship.
To meet Attell, Kilbajie had. to win
the featherweight elimination tour
nament staged by Tom McCarey of
Los Angeles; he beat Frankie Conley
and Jose Rivers, "knocking out the
Mexican, who was then considered
the most promising 122 pounder the
coast had produced.
In the title bout with Kilbane, At
tell looked foolish. Johnny made his
vaunted cleverness seem awkward by
his own speed, and in a 20-round
bout outpointed Attell so far that he
won the title on sheer boxing ability.
Kilbane and Dunn are like Damon
and Pythias. Other boxers have cut
loose from managers who steered
them over the rough spots, but Kil
bane has never shown any such in
clination. He is a different sort of a
boxer in more respect than one.
One critic said, after Kilbane beat
Attell: "Kilbane stuck to Dunn
through the ham and egg days, but
what will he do now?"
Kilbane answered, "Dunn will be
my manager as long as I am able to
raise my hands and box."
The Kilbane-Dunn combination
has made money nad both are invest
ing. Dunn owns a $7,000 home in
Cleveland, a couple of automobiles
and several large diamonds thfe
emergency value of which he knows
by experience.
Kilbane owns two automobiles, his
own home, collects rent from two
others and is building three more.
This little 'different" boxer is an
ideal husband and father. When in
Cleveland he is seldom away from
home later than 9 o'clock, and his
idea of a good time is to romp with
his children.
Johnny plays the violin, mandolin
and accordeon and can sing old Irish
songs and throw his feet in jigs and
reels. He has a piano player and vic
trola in. his home and can often be
found playing his violin, with the pi
ano player and victrola going at the
same time.
Dried Apple Cake.
Soak two cups of dried apples over"
night; in the morning boil them one
hour (or flH soft) in one cup of sugar
and one cup of molasses. Allow to
To three cups of flour add one cup
of soft butter, one cup of sweet milk,
one teaspoon of soda, nutmeg, cinna
mon and a little cloves. Beat this un
til perfectly smooth; add to the ap
ple and sugar. Beat hard for five
minutes and bake in slow oven over
40 minutes. -.Wiil keep moist a long
Bread Cake.
When baking bread weigh out two
pounds AOf the bread dough; add one
half juj of butter, two cups of sugar,
one box of seeded raisins, one-half
small nu,tmeg (grated)', one even tea
spoon of soda. Mix all this together
in cake bowl. Put into well-greased
bread pans; allow to rise double in
size; bake 45 minutes in moderate
Fruit Cake.
One cup of brown sugar, one cup
of water, two cups of raisins, one
third cup of lard, little nutmeg, one
teaspoon of cinnamon, one-half tea
spoon of cloves, one-third teaspoon
of salt boil all of this three minutes.
Allow to cool; add one level teaspoon
of water, two cups of flour, in which
sift one-half teaspoon of baking pow
der. Just when you add the flour put
in one cup of any kind of nut meats.
Mix altogether thoroughly; bake in
pan with tube in center.
o o
Indianapolis, lnd Dec. 11. 1,000
teamsters, the last union men re
maining out on strike of the 3,000
who walked out ten days ago, were
advised by Strike Leader Tobin to
return to work if, without an agree
ment being signed, their employers
are willing to pay the union scale,
but object to recognizing the organi
zation. ,
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