Decatur Herald from Decatur, Illinois · Page 20Click to view larger version
June 2, 1929

Decatur Herald from Decatur, Illinois · Page 20

Publication:
Decatur Herald i
Location:
Decatur, Illinois
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 2, 1929
Page:
Page 20
View full page
Prev. page
Next pages

What members have found on this page

OCR Text

OECATUR HERALD SUNDAY, JUNE 2, 1929 ^^HBHB^VBH^MV^^M^M^MBfc^^^^^^^g^MSE Winners SPRING-O-GRAM CONTEST DECATUR PAINT WALLPAPER DEALERS announce the results of the Spnng-o-Gram Contest (10-word telegrams on clean up, paint up, paper up). The more than four thousand entries in the contest were judged by members of the advertising departments of the local newspapers. ii , Decatur Paint Pa P er Dealers wish to thank all those who entered the contest for their interest and enthusiasm. Checks will be placed in the mail Monday morning for all prizs winners. Prize Is!. SPRING-O-GRAM PAINTING PAPERING PRESERVE PROPERTY PROTECT VALUE DENOTE PRIDE PRODUCE CLEANLINESS SPRING-O-GRAM CHASE YOUR BLUES WITH SUNNY HUES PAINT PAPER ENAMEL Second Prize SPRING-O-GRAM PAINT AND PAPER YOU WILL OBSERVE WILL BEAUTIFY AND PRESERVE Third Prize FIRST PRIZE $50 RAYMOND E. MILLER, 1177 West Green St., Decaiur SECOND PRIZE $30 MRS. R. C. SLEETER, 1013 West Decatur St., Decatur THIRD PRIZE $20 MRS. J. W. PERKINS, 1534 North Charles St., Decatur TWENTY-FIVE PRIZES $1.00 EACH Jean Wiesc, 904 E. Cantrell, Dccatui Mrs. P. T. Roussey. 613 S. Broadway, Decatur Mrs. A J. Jockish, Blue Mound, 111 ' Mrs. H. C. Mohler 191 N. Taylor, Decatui Mrs. J. N. Porter, R. R. 7, Decatur Mrs. Ida C. Voorhies 310 N. Pine, Decatur Wilma Wllkeiaon, Argenta, 111 Alice Borchers. 695 S. Crea Decatur Mrs. A. V. Cox, 420 E. Olive, Decatur Mrs. Ida H. Patrick, 1532 E. Prairie, Decatui James O. Dively, 115 S. Hilton. Decatur Mrs. D. E. Sullivan, 538 E. Grand, Decatur Mrs A W. Dawson 1040 W North, Decatur Mrs Goidon A. Swift, 955 S. 21st. Decatui Mrs Harry H. Alfred, 1152 W. Macon, Decatur Mrs. H W. Bayne, Decatur Fred Bradley, Effmgham, Hi Mrs Bama French, R. R. 5, Decatur I H. Cushmg, 2114 W. William. Decatur Mrs Laura Hooper 1630 N. Broadway, Decatur Mrs Ralph Roney, 355 W William, Decatur Mrs Mary E. Butler, 765 W. Division, Decatur Maud L. Cooper R. R, 3, Decatur Mrs. H. E Walworth, R R. 3. Decatur Mrs L Brown, 2761 N. Main, Decatur DECATUR PAINT WALLPAPER DEALERS BLACK t CO. 1SS X. Water BLOCK t KUHL CO. 104 S. Water St GEORGE EDWARD DAY SONS. INC. 340 N. Main St. DECATCR PAINT t VARNISH CO. til E. William St. DECATtR TENT t AWNING CO. 140 N. Franklin B. M. DENNIS * SON 611 N. Water St E. S. GEBHART CO. 259 N. Water St. WM GtSHABD CO. 301 N. Water St MONTGOMERY WARD * CO. 340 N. Water St MOREHOVSE WELLS CO. 134 E. Main St MYER SON 352 N. Main CHAS. PEASE ft CO. 155 W. Main St FHELAN-FAUST PAINT MFG. CO. 238 E. North St. FRED W. SCHLIE CO. 322 N. Main St. SPENCE * GRAYBILL 357 N. Main St. UERE'S a new kind of roofing service Cyclone Bill Ramsey has a display of DOZENS of different brands of roofing for you to choose from. At one place you can make all the COMPARISONS you wish Bill will tell yob the merits and weaknesses of all types of roofing. When you select the kind and color of roofing you want . . . you get lowest price Then comes the laying. Cyclone Bill Ramsey, \vho has b«en in the roofing business in Decatur 10 years, knows that he must have LOW PRICES to get business and ne must give you QUALITY WORK to have the record of satisfied customers that every growing business depends on. Telephone Bill Ramsey, he likes to talk roofs whether you are ready to go now or just are "thinking about it." W. E. RAMSEY 1141 East Wood St. Phone 2-272O OECATUR HERALD GRANE MOST ROOMS LACK TABLES For the past forty-eight weeks readers have found in this column rules and principles of Interior Decoration and suggestions regarding their application; and each chapter or croup of chapters had a definite Independent purpose and aim; but as these same readers think o\er the lessons they haTe studied, I wonder If they do not begin to realize that these rules, principles and practical examples formed a continuous and consistent whole, tied together by one outstanding idea? Having considered our subject from different angles, do we not DOW perceive Its oneness and completeness? For rales and principles are but means to an end, and the end, in this case, Is to create the proper atmosphere in each room and In the house as a ivhole. Thus comfort and homelikeness must pre- rall in the living room; cheer and congeniality IB the dining room; restfulness In the bedroom; the ballroom, on the other hand, demands a festive setting allied to sumptuousness; the library should be more sober, comfortable but non-stimulating, so that the higher faculties may have full swav; the hall Is patterned on the well-bred hostess: neither coldly distant nor loudly cordial; as to the sun room, why, It Is the very deathlessness of spring! AN UNLIVABLE ROOM Back In Lesson XIII, I described a room furnished with a commonplace 3-plece set of overdeveloped furniture, and we agreed that it was uninteresting, resembling a window exhibit In a furniture store rather than a Ihlng room in a real home. But why? What gave It that look of being both vinlived-in and nnlivable? Several reasons were given, nil plausible; here Is one more, worth meditating ovef: perhaps the robm referred to over-emphasized the Idea of man In a sitting or reclining posture, without ony tuggeition of actntty either physical, emotional or mental. We have studied various devices for creating an impression of activity, chiefly through pattern In rug, -upholstery, drapery fabric or wall covering; but there Is a more direct method of appealing to the consciousness, and that Is to provide furnishings on the normal level of »uman activity. This level Is the zone between the eyes and the hands, chiefly the latter, as there Is scarcely a form of human activity In which the hands take no part. WHY TABLES SO IMPORTANT Obviously, then, tables are tremendously important In the decorative scheme since they raise the ground, which Is the normal level of animal activity, to the ha^d level, which is man's working sphere. Now we can gay that the room in lesson Xiu was nnlivable, because It has no hand-level--not enough tables-- «nd therefore was only flt to sleep or sit In, lost in bovine contentment. As the hand level varies with the ·eat one occupies, so is the height of a table determined by that of the chair next to which it Is placed-for you know, by this time, tha tables are chiefly used in the "Liv ing Room- Trinity," a group com posed essentially of a chair, table and lamp, each object equally in dispensable to the complete comfor of the person, sitting in the chair SEVEN TABLES IN THIS ROOM Consider today's picture, which «vas drawn from the photograph oj a charming living room in a metropolitan home There are no less than seven tables to be seen in this commodious room, and each plavs a part in one of the four "Trinity" groupings visible in the Illustration. Such a variety of sizes, heights and designs! Over In the far corner stands a robust gateleg table between two adjacent chairs; the big chair at the left of the hospitable fireplace ha? two attendant table", onp of the console type, large enough to support a lamp; the other smaller with a book trough in the lower section. Handv to the lounging chair, on the right side of the fireplace, there is a substantially built Jacobean bench, with smoking things on It; lastly there Is a davenport group In the left foreground, with two tables: one long and slender placed back of the sofa and an nval table at one end. CORRECT SIZE AND H E I G H T Note that all tables In the«e different troupe are suited In size and height to their location: end-tables approximate In height th« arm of the chair near which they are placed: the console table fs a few Inches higher, while the top of the davpnport tabl» Is on the same level as the low back of to* safe; aj to the gateleg table. It It of conrse bnilt so that a person may sit ati it comfortably. COLOR IN SMALL TABLES When selecting a table, therefore, consider first its proposed function; next, but equally important, come- points of color, design and workmanship. Painted, lacquered and decorated furniture Is the vogne, and let me hasten to add that this ^ ogue is not a fad; color Is a powerful asset In creating any desired atmosphere or Imparting individual- Itj ; and though the dominant wood in a room may be walnut or mahogany, one or two colorful pieces are always of real value, if Intelli- tently chosen; imagine, for instance,! :hat the coffee table in the aborej room stands out in Chinese redi acquer against a green carpet, or n green against a mulberry, rose r plum colored floor covering! But e careful that the lacquer or paint does not mask cheap, flimsy wood, Clumsy lines and poor construction; ables are not expensive; get the )est you can possibly bnv; quality n home appointments will always irove one of the most worth-while Investments and you should b« vllllng to pay for It as you do for ppropriate clothe*. People dls- rust a man whose furniture la Eckety. ers and equipment intended for it Lay Flooring The big kitchen in the south end of the building is completed and is ready for Its furnishings and equip ment. Workmen were busy Saturday laying the floor in the sun room on the wast side of the building. The floor of the eastern entrance hall 1s going down, but there is a great deal to bt done yet in the entrance. Rather than put in an expensive filtering system, the club Is having a well sunk to furnish drinking wa»er for the club. It tt west of the club house. The laying of a pipe fro m ,,,, houbc to the well delayed the lavl». of the terrazo flooi. ^°* In the sweetest bud the citin* canker dwells.--Shakespeare. VARIETY IN FACE BRICKS WE MANUFACTURE FORTY DIFFERENT TYPES OF FACE BRICK Display Room 1600 N. Calhoun Si. DECATUR BRICK MFG. CO. Phone 7106 For FREE ESTIMATE ON New Decatur Country Club House Will Be Completed Before July 1 Gcor k « Moeller, building the club house at 'he new Decatur Country club, expects to have the building done in the next two or three weeks. He is bending every effort to get the house ready for the formal opening, which is scheduled for July 4. Start on Dance Floor Work on the terrazo dance floor that goes down before the front entrance will begin Monday or Tues- day, depending on the weather. A start will also be made Monday on 1 the ceiling of the mam section of the I building. As rapidly as the men ad- ·vance with the ceiling work and get their scaffolds out of the way, the flooring will be put down. All of the looms and halls on the second floor of the building have been completed and painted. They are ready for furnishing The re' are 11 rooms on the upper fioor. The basement la also ready for the lock- Barrels ° Money Some in ;i Box CALL OUR OFFICE FOR BRICK HOUSE PLAN BOOKS I A-*-B« i_ tUtl MCB MUGS] l-ai Beauty in Plumbing Fixtures Beautiful new soft shades in colored plumbing fixtures. You must see the display in our show room before you build or remodel your home. Smith and McDaniel Plumbing and Heating Co. 531 N. Franklin St. Phone 2-561I Decatur Real Estate Fred J, Pierce Loan Co. 416 Citizrnt Bank Bid*. Phone 866} DIAMOND POINT Attractive 100 Ib. Asphalt Rott Roofing Heated With GAS The Cost of Heating This Home Lettt Winter Wat $ 242== A Hint for the Home Builder-HEAT WITH GAS! Gas heating requires no coal bin, or ash receiver, no storage tank, no accessories of any sort, on display or hidden siound the coiner. Th* boiler or fuinace can be placed in a loom to be used fo.- othei purposes-a room for dancing or home movies a v.oikshop or den Or, in a new housp, the basement can be nude smallc- and many dollais in c\cavatlng and paitition.s saved thereby Then, loo, ou haie the satisfaction of paying for your fuM AFTER you see it--not BEFORE This biings up the question of cost 7 his will almost certainly surprise you pleasingly, especially ^hsn measuied against the comfort, cleinllness and the forgetfullnecs of the furnace which it brings you, for Gas Heating is well within the means of most owncrc Diamond Point roll roofing is available in several attractive colors. The notched edge as indicated in the unrolled strip shown above makes an attractive shadow line, This roofing should not cost more than $3.50 per square to lay, giving you an attractive completed job for not more than $6,50 per square. Call Decatur Lumber 6tMfg. Co. for measure man who will tell you price of roofing to cover your job, and who will suggest reliable application men if you wish. Free Detimqr to the Job PHONE 4121-FOR AN ESTIMATE AS TO HOW MUCH IT WILL COST TO HEAT YOUR HOME WITH GAS 124 South Water Street _ Illinois Pwver and light Corporation Famous "Ford* "Redkote" "Gnenkote" "Bluekote" Weighs 87 pounds per square and approved by Insuiance Underwriters.-This famous roofing usually sells for $2.70. The carload price of $2.15 applies to one roll or more, delivered to the Job In first zone. See map at office. Per Roll Delivered Approved by Inturance Underwriter! Decatur Lumber ? Mfg. Co. "Where The Create** /¥»»«. r.-t r-;. r..~J.* r " "Where The Create* Number Gel Their Lumber" 666 North Water St. Telephone 4285' Nokomis Lutl · · · Civic Leader NOKOMIS, June 2 -- Fi nearly SO y«ars of servic* ministry, Rev F. M. Porch, «f Saint Maik's United L church In Nokomis, has i his resignation to his congi to take effect on Sunday, . and announces his rctiremc active ministerial duties. His health has not been t tor several months and in · the constantly increasing am connection with the admir.i: of the affairs of a ftreinf Dr. Porch h» concluded to and enjoy a rest. Deep TklBjter Forty-eight yean has the ter spent in service of the Highly intellectual, a deep u a profound student, a brillltt tor and a staadfast ChrUtiai Ing his carreer he han served i ber of large churches, prineipi Van Wert, Ohio, Columbus Louisville, Kentucky, Columki Ind. and Nokomis. Dr. Porch was called to th. torate of the Saint Mark's Lut church in Nokomis, May 1, IS! during his leadership the c has quadrupled In vice. He has without a peer in the hlsto the church, and It is with thai his congregation see hi: tire. Friend to All Far outside of church circles have the friendly penonallti Dr and Mrs Porch become deared. Dr. Porch was born farm near Fredericktown, county, Ohio. He worked -.farm, went to grammar school ·pent two yean in a black: ·bop. As a young lad, he left homi Springfield Ohio, where he em LADY HAD AWFI RINGING IN Ell Twelve Juices Built Her ·nd the Ringing Vi Now ''Sound and WeU Day after day, the great medic! known as TWELVE JUICES, c tinuts to ASTOUND this who!* o munlty. Thousands of pecpl* in Decatur and vicinity an and praising this remarkable n ture of nature'* health build juices, which is now be.rT Introd ed to the public of this city at QUAKER DRUG CO, cor.. If. M and William strata. First of TWELVE JUICES I* a ORE CLEANSED BEFORE, brining fcowels (fradually-not tfrastlc ·evcre) u they were NEV1 CLEANSED BEFORE! bringing ·M, foul impurities that mvt hi own Inside of you for WEEKS ·ven MONTHS. conUmlnating "Wood and Inner orcans. sprea.-i this poison over your system In g «r»I and being the real cause »ost of your suffering all a *TM- » l "· same time, TWEL JUICES has a GREAT Ad SS 0 " th* KIDNEYS, LIVER i STOMACH, often putting an end oia, ailing symptom* In th«ce on that had DEFIED nearly EVE THING ELSE. For InsUnce. V"~ days **°- Mrs - Elmer Walla or 2052 Emmett avenue. Louisvil *y., made the following sutem describing the action of this "wos compound" and urging ALL W SUFFER to get it and take it complete statement follows: I had gotten into an awful ·» . r u n down condition," said dm .I'' " WM *° wor » °«* « «me that the housework was d «y. and my appetite had air oeserted me and nothing that I ^ould do me any good IP tht !f "ounshing my system or glvi »« any strength, and I surety ' 5£ ?*, to look terrible «* ~y »·« thin and cheeks were h»li ZTM. color was pale and bad. Had »«*t gotten to be such a victim kidneys that they k up "" "'a** ·»· «·» *orer.KB and stiffness »»« hat e ' « Wr tllre « W i l l *-. '» '» 8 'bgtuj * "'"" comci «' 1 « l 'mm-ll«l '"4 feMl^ k *° a . n » rl "»l »tnt« o» ht«l '"'· I' hf.J .* el "" ' "* r M '" ·"unrrv f.. _. . frr ^ 1 «PP««»» »B4 ""w'imf'f?..? 11 "^ hllln «J« ·»! «le «^l ·nd J,y K;dn»r"° **"' o "- *' w v bf 1 »·?"?''«" "·· · T -" ; E-s*vrR frI o *| * n1 »,» , OB "" Cn1 " T0 EVLRYBOJ {^ M l -lncthv '" 1r - m ""' h "» '· T T« M.VE ' «* TM