The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on June 27, 1914 · Page 5
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 5

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Decatur, Illinois
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Saturday, June 27, 1914
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' Saturday Evening, June 27, 1914. " T H E D E C A T U R R E V I E W Page Five IT Reed's Climbers Take Final i From Peoria. Flaying to «. tune "I'll Knock Tour Block Off." sung by the players with a chorus of "Hit Him. Hit Him," by the tans, the Commies romped through Clarence Rowland, the Distillers and Umpire Brown Friday with a." 7 to 3 ecore. Rowland »ent Timmerman, his one ·hope' against Heed's men to annex at ·least one of the three battles but he was about as luckl.ess as his other mound mates of the Pooria gang. He ·was wild, walked quite a few and when he wasn't walking them, the Commodores with Mr. Dusgan in the lead were punching the pill to save corners and bringing in runs. MVERS PITCHES WELL. Jawn H. Myers threw the ball for Dacatur and with good support, he kept the visitors' hits well scattered. In the ninth inning Jawn lost hla "taw" and ibarely had enough Juice to project the ·ppie to the pan but it was right here that Mr. 'Myers showed his head. After ·walking one and allowing a long single, Myers knew It was all evening_Jor him and he gracefully retired of his own accord before he should encounter a slaughter. The score: DECATUR-- A B. B. H. P.p. A. E Manda. 2 b 3 1 0 3 4 0 Eerktl. ss ·_· I 0 0 2 0 , C V:::::::::: ! ? J i2 ? 8 3Sgv' s ::::::::::: ?. 8 S J 8 J Soberer! rf. S « 1 J 0 0 O'Brien, c. 1 0 0 0 0 0 Shannon, c 5 0 1 5 0 0 Vve-l n 3 1 1 0 4 0 Wrmaye?: p. _0 jO _0 _ft _0 _0 Totals 30 7 20 27 11 1 rvo^'ct- » o i S o o SSg%,: b -..::::::::: U H Iarrln B er. rf. 5 0 .·! 2 0 0 Johnson. If 4 0 1 « 0 0 *'««··.«,. I S 1 5 2 J 2 0 Erlewein. 3b - - ,. warlni. c * 0 J " ? ° Tlmmerman, p 2 9 « S » Y.HTM. ..:..:.::::::. « i ° _ ? _ £ _ ; Town 33 3 S 24 S S · Batted for Timmerman in ninth SVMMAP.T. Three base hits--Beatty. Bllti. Two base lilts-- Diitrsan. 2: Johnson. Stolen bases-Wooley. Darringer. 2; Maney. Sacrifice hits .--Erlewein. Timmerman. Berkel. Sacrifice ll£-Lynch 2- Fountain. Struck out--By flyers 3; by Kirmayer. 1; by Timmerman S Base, oft balls--Off Timmerman. 6: off Meyers 3 Hit by pitcher--By Timmerman. B»r y ke r f: Lynch Sche?er: by Mvers. Fountain. Hits off pitcher--Off Myers, S in S inninqs "eft on oases-Decatur. 9; Peoria. 10 JJ"ia ·Pitches--Timmerman. Passed balls--O Brien time of game-2:15. empire--Brown. NOTES OF GAME. There wa» another good crowd out «Min Friday afternoon. And maybe "theyMldn'fgtt 411 trWtr money's worth '·when the score stood 5 to 2 *or Decatur at the first of the eighth, when with two down -Mtney and. Briaweln singled and got to second and third and TVar- 'Ine fell on the ball with an awful 'fcmash. It was labeled 'home run' but "Z'e- gy" Scherer was started like a ·bullet for the extreme corner of the fence and the right Held foul line and reaching far in the air. he pulled it down on the dead run goli.g in the same direction as the ball. And there was admission price back again every time Duggan came to bat. In five trips to the plate, he got two ·Bingle and two two-baggers driving m tbur runs and scoring one himself. Tv*hen Myers weakened in the first cf the ninth, Kirmayer went In and got the next three men. two flyine to Biltz and one striking out. -· [SPORTS STORIES BRIEFLY TOLD League Rnl«* Changed? According to Clarence Rowland and Several other officials in Three-I cities, Boyle ot Danville may have a right to jiowl about violation of salary limit but they say he cannot kick becausa of having too many men as the league rules ·were changed at the spring meeting in Quincy to"allow "a team to carry as many players as it Tvanted. · - ~ TT Cobl) Pay* Fine. Ty Cobb paid a 'me of J50 and costs fn a Justice court at Detroit Thursday, on a charge of disturbing the peace. Tb« warrant was sworn out by the butcher whom he assaulted Saturday night. v Baseball l» I'naaual Game. Quincy Herald.--Baseball Is a tunny proposition. Just taky a squint at the totals of the Peoria-Decatur game. Peoria, the speed merchants ot the league, get one v.-hole run out of enough hits to make half a dozen, and lose to Dscatur. 5-1. Injunction for Hal Cbrae. Hal Chase, who jumped trom the TVhlte Sox to the Buffalo Feds, was ·erved with temporary injunction papers by the sherfff at Buffalo Thursday at the end of the second inning of the between Buffalo and Pittsburgh. BASEBALlcLUB IS FEELING GOOD HO* W«ek Day* and W»O Sunday. Avtr- *ft Attendance. The ioca.1 baseball association is still In a good mood as the attendance at the tiall games has keot up steadily since Booster day. Last Monday, wash day, was light as usual, especially following the two games of Sunday. The Commies demonstrated that they were ·11 right again Tuesday however before 300 paid admissions and the result was that Wednesday they drew out 441 paid. With we«k day crowds reaching 400 tad better and -with Sunday crowds ·UBdtng right at 2,000 or better the will not lose a cent this PROGRESS OF PENNANT RACES IHBEE-I "IF" TABLE. Club-- Won. lost Pet. Win. Lore. Davenport . ...... 46 16 .712 .740 .730 Peoria .......... 36 27 .571 .578 .5CJ Springfield ..... 31 2T .534 .542 .525 Deca-.ur ........ S3 29 .532 .540 .524 Dubuque ........ 28 32 .467 .475 .459 (JMlncy ......... 26 85 .426 .435 .419 BloomlnBton ,.. 23 89 .371 .381 .885 Danville ........ 22 40 .S55 .805 .348 GAMES SUNDAY. Decatur at Bloomlnpton. Psoria at Danville. Springfield at Davenport. Quincy at Dubuque. FRIDAY'S BESUMS. Bloomineton. 9-9-0; Danville, 014-2. Batteries -- Bluejacket and Keupper; Real and Main Dubuque. 4-7-1; Springfield, l-ft-2. Batteries-- Lamllne and Hammerschmldt; McManus and Jacobs. Davenport, 4-0-0; Qulncy, 0-3-4. Eateries -- Mtddleton and Simpson; Holland and Burns. Di MAJOR LEAGUES. American. Club-- Won. Philadelphia. 37 St Louis SS Detroit 38 Washington S3 Boston 32 Chicago ol New York 22 Cleveland 22 Xntlonal. Won. 35 31 '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 31 Club-New York .. Cincinnati . St. Louis ... Chicago Pittsburgh .. P h i l a d e l p h i a B r o o l t l j n Boston Club-I n d i a n a p o l i s . Chic- 0 B u f f a l o Baltimore Kansas C i t y Brooli'vn .... P i t t s b u r g h .. St. Louis .... 2J 23 24 Lost. 24 2S 80 29 31 31 36 39 Lost. 21 29 31 30 28 34 Federal. 31 30 31 30 24 26 Pet. .607 .550 .545 .532 .508 .500 37 .361 Pet. .625 .517 .60S .508 500 ·191 .418 .414 Pot. .588 .507 .515 ,o44 .47(1 .444 .430 .408 GAMES SATCKDAT. National. Chicago at Cincinnati. Pt Louis at Pittsburgh. Brooklyn at Philadelphia New York at Boston. American. Detroit at Chicago. Philadelphia at Washington. Cleveland at St. Louis. Boston at New York Chicago at St Louis. Kansas City at Indianapolis. Brooklyn at Baltimore. Pittsburgh at Buffalo. MAJOR LEAGUE RESULTS. American. St Louis. 2-5-0; Cleveland, 0-6-0. Batteries -- Hamilton and Crossin; Coliamore ana Boston. 2-6-1: New York. 1-5-0 (10 Inn l n g s l . BaterieR-- Coumbe. Leonard and Caay and Carrigan. Fisher and N u n a m n k e r . Chicago. 2-5-3; Detro.t, 1-3-0. Batteries-Faber and Mayer; Dubuc and Stanage. Philoflelphia won first game from Washington by f o r f e i t . Second gam«: Philadelphia, 6-12-1; Washington. 6-S-l (10 innings). Batteries -- Shawkey a n d Schang; Ayers. Bentlev, Harper, Boehling and Henry. National. Pittsburgh. 3-11-1. St. Louis, 2-5-1 Batteries--Cooper, McQuillan and Coleman; Sallee and SnySer Brooklyn. 7-11-3; Philadelphia. 4-13-5 Batteries-- P f e f f e r and Fischer and Mccarty: Jacobs. Mattisen, Baumgardner. Tincup and Burns. Xew York, S-13-2: Boston, 4-7-4. Batteries Mathewson and Meyers and McLean: Tyler. Crutcher and W h a l i n g . Second game; N e w York, 1IV-14-2; Boston, 4-8-1. Batteries -Fromme and Meyers and McLean; James, Cocreham. Cruteher and Whaling. Chicago. 6-7-2: Cincinnati. 2-7-2. Batteries -- Vaughan and Hargrove; Douglas, Lear and Clark a n d Gonzales. Second same. Chicago. 1-0-2- C i n c i n n a t i . 0-- M 17 inningsl. Batt e r i e s -- H u m p h r i e s and Bresnahan; Ames and Clark. Federal. Baltimore. 6-6-1; Brooklyn, 4-10-2. Batteries-- Qulnn and Jacklltsch: Juul. Houck ai Buffa"o. 4-7-0: Pittsburgh, 2-S-l Batteries -- K r a p p and Blair. Knetzer and Berry. Open date for other clubs THEY CALL HIM "HOME RUN" WILSON Decatnr Men Make. Lone Hit* With Regularity. So regularly has Catcher Arthur Wilson of the Chicago Federal league baseball team been knocking home runs this season that he has been named "Homo Pain" Wilson by the Chicago tans. Scarcely a day passes that he does not pelt the pellet clear out to the fence or over It. Fred Beck and Max Flack, two other Three-I leaguers with the Chlfefls, are also h i t l i n g the ball hard. I. T. S. DEFEATS COFFIN COMPANY Three Teams Sfow Tied tor Second Place ID League Race. The I. T. S. captured a game from th Coffin company in a last Inning rally Friday evening. Wills received poor support in the final round, and the I. T. S. succeeded In running in four counters. This places three teams in a tip for second place, Decatur Bridge, Wabash and I. T. S. Th» score: R. H. E. I. T. S ............ 0 1 0 2 4--7 S 2 Coffin company . . . 2 0 0 2 0 -- 4 4 2 The batteries tor I. T. S. -- Rushing-, Gardner; for Coffin company -- Wills, Augustine. STANDING. Clubs -- W. 1 Pet- Railroaders .......... 6 0 1.000 Decatur Bridge ........ 4 S .687 Wabash ............... 4 3 .667 I. T. S .................. * 2 .667 Coffin company ........ 3 3 .500 Leader ................. 2 4 .334 Muellers ............... 1 5 .165 Wabash Clerks ......... 0 6 .000 FIRST MATCHES IN JUNE TOURNAMENT Two first round matches remain to be played In the June tennis tournament at the T. M. C. A. Unless these matches are played off by next Wednesday morning they will be forfeited to the player who shows up ready to play. They are the Barnhart-Wiley and A. West-Bishop matches. Mr. Wiles- has been prevented from playing to date because of Illness In his family. He Is also busy working out the de* Club tournament. U. of C. Athletes Want Coach at J. M. U. to Many applications are being received for the position of athletic Instructor at the J. M. U. These have been coming from all parts of the country, most of them from young college men. Two were received yesterday from University of Chicago men who had been three years under Coach Stage's direction and had been players of the Chicago varsity teams. There have also been a number from University of Illinois men. It is probable that a man will be picked for the place in about a week. Effort Being Made to Raise Funds for Grounds. Maroa News-Times.--A committee Is at work soliciting funds for the equipment of a base ball team and grounds, and so far a good deal of encouragement has been met with. An effort will be made to divert the $48 raised some time ago for a ball ground on the burned district Into the present fund, and this together with what may bo raised by further subscription will be s u f f i - cient to buy the necesary^supplies and paraphernalia. GET GROUNDS. S. B. Nowlin has offered to donate the use of the ground for a diamond on his farm at the northeastern edge r f town. Orval Barnett will furnish two teams to help level off the diamond and the Maroa Merchandise company will give the material for making the team's uniforms. Other donations in kind hax'e also been offered. BOOSTER DAY JULY 9. If present plans do not miscarry, a booster day will be arranged for July 9. On that day a ball game will be played, athletic sports pulled o f f , and a. field day program given, all to further the success of the ball team movement. Beck, Tinker, Wilson and Others to be There. 10,000 Tickets to be Given for Opening Day. Fred Beck, Max. Flack.-JU-thur Wilson and several other former Three-I players will accompany Joe Tinker and his Chicago Federals to Pana Tuesday for a game with the ball club at that place. The contest will start at p. m., and a number of f a n s from Decatur, Macon and other towns along the way are expected to attend. Last year the Decatur Three-I team played an exhibition game at Pana and the trip wag engineered by Vlrg H. Sanders, who is now near death in New Mexico. JOHN MERRIMAN HAS RESIGNED At Springfield High gchoul--All Couching by Roy Wenti. John Merriman, one of the athletic coaches at the Springfield high school, has resigned his position and will study medicine at the Rush Medical college In Chicago in the fall. Merriman is well known in Decatur, haiing visited here on numerous occasions. With the departure of Merriman, Roy Wentz of Decatur assumes full control of athletics at Springfield. Wentz was teacher of mathematics nnd coach at the Taylorville high school two years ago. Since going to Springfield he has had remarkable success with the capita] city teams. 100 FINE ATHLETES IN MISSOURI MEET Kansas City, Mo.. June 27--More than one hundred of the best track and field athletes of the Missouri valley were expected to compete in the meet of the Western division of the A. A. U here todav. A large number oi athletic clubs, high schools, colleges and universities in this section of the'country were represented. The meet is the biggest of the summer In the Missouil valley. BIG TENNIS TOURNEY IS ON AT ST. LOUIS St. Louis. Mo , June 27-r-Forty-seven players are entered for the singles in the Central State tennis tournament, ·which will begin here this afternoon on the-Triple-A courts. C. Drummond Jones, of St. Louis, who last year won the Central States championship will defend his title this year. Prominent among the out of town entrants are: Kenneth MacN«al, Chicago; J. Payner, Little Rock, Ark.; Hunt Albert, Atlanta, Ga.. and C. Fischer, Belleville, 111. CADILLAC~FANS IN 350 CARS TfcelTO Hundr-d Pf D|1« Enjoy Third Annual Picnic at Peort*. Peoria Herald-Tranacript: The third annual reunion fend picnic of Cadillac owners held at Glen Oak park Thursday afternoon was the most successful venture of Its hind that has been pulled off in this this section of the country. Auto owners from all over the state were present, coming: from as far as Marseilles, Shelbyvllle, Cerro Gordo and Decatur. and Gaiesbgurff. About 3.200 people attended the picnic. Sixty-four towns were represented. The parade was the hijr thins of the day. Over 330 cars were In line. Pana, June 27--Plans are rearing completion for the eighth annual assembly of the Pana Chautauqua, to be held at Kitchell park In this city, Au£. 14 to 23 Inclusive. The opening day will be known as Pana Day and ov«r 10,000 tickets will be given away by the Pana. merchants on- this occasion for its patrons to attend the program and this feature has always been a drawing card for the opening event which Is generally looked forward to by the people In central Illinois. The contracts for tents Indicate an even larger camp of householders this year than ever before. Last season almost 200 tents were on the grounds, but it is promised to beat that number this year. Pana has a beautiful chautauqua. grounds where bathing and camping is a. big feature. In addition to this there is generally a good program which )s the real attraction. Secretary Reid announced ' Friday afternoon that he waa impressed with the Idea that Pana's chautauqua will have a program that will be far better than any previous year In the history of the assembly. The following Is a portion of the program: PART OF PROGRAM. Friday, Glllespie Band, Killarney 1 Girls, George F. Rudlsllt. Saturday--Gillesple Band, Caril Collier, Aida Quartet and W. I. Nolan. Sunday, Aug. 15--Gibler's Band, Sacred Concert. Mr. Frederick Warde, C. P. Lancon. Monday, Aug. 17--Opening of Corn School and Domestic Science school, Mr. Holben, The Huzzars, Herbert S. Blglow and Carl Collier. Tuesday, Aug. IS--Mr. Holben, The Huzzars, Carl Collier, Miss Faakner, Everitt Kemp. Wednesday, Aug. 19 -- The Dugan Grand Opera Co., J. Adam Bede, Emil Seidel, Band. Thursday, Aug. 20 -- Norton's Band and Lincoln McConnell besides the lecture by Mr. Holben. Friday, Aug. 21--Norton's Band and Robert LaFollette are the principal attractions. Saturday. Aug. 22--Cathedral Choir. Track meet of State Holy Grail. On Sunday the Choir, Band and Gibler's Musical organization will complete the program. Ernest Wray O'Nell will also -lecture On this day. HOLY GRAIL ENCAMPMENT. The State Encampment of the Holy Grail will also be In camp during the chautauqua. The complete program has not been made out and it is expected that some other large attraction will be on the list. ST. JOHN'S DAT. Sunday Is St. John's Day. and Pana lodge No. 22G A. F. A. M. Masons will attend divine services in a body at the First Methodist church. The sermon will be preached by Rev. P. P. Carson, who is expected home from Montana, alter a three we^lss vacation. The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Brischneck, Is In a dying condition and not expected to live but a few hours. Miss Mabel Kelley arrived home from St Louis yesterday where she graduated from the Weltner Conservatory. Mrs. John Longsdorf entertained the J. T. club Friday afternoon at her home on East Fifth street. Ernest Allen went to Chicago Friday to visit his brother, who recently underwent an operation for appendicitis. If well enough he will bring his brother, Chester, home with him. Mrs. C. K. Swetnann and daughter departed Friday for Los Angeles, Cal., to Join Dr. Swetnann who Is at present residing there. WISCONSIN IS WET. C. F. Turner has returned from Wisconsin, where he was looking after land interests. He reports plenty of rain there, a fall of 12 inches in ten days. UNIQUE TRIP. O. E., Warren and Max Penwell, went to Hillsboro yesterday. It was the first visit of the brothers from the city together in their life time. They made the trip in O. E. Penwell's car. GOOD RAIN. Pana was visited with a good rain on Thursday night. A slight wind was reported from Tower Hill, where It blew down a tent and some out houses. Nelse W. Jones, a watchman, was in the tent and was caught beneath the fall and slightly Injured. The rain will do much good to crops in this locality. FRANK BRAKE, JRT GETS $1,000 AWARD Maroa News-Times Frank Brake, Jr , of Terrra Haute. Ind.. has received the f 1,000 Carnegie hero award for saving the lift of a, girl at Paris, in. two years ago as she was about to be run down by a switch engine. Brake la a flagman on the Vandalin passenger train that runs through here and Maroa w a n hla boyhood home. The 11.000 vaa presented to h i m on condition that he Mrs. Fred Maier Succumbs , to Heart Attack. Montlcello. June 27--Mrs. Fred Mater died suddenly Friday afternoon at the home of B. Buchanan. Over a year ago Mrs. Maier suffered a. light stroke of paralysis, and it Is though that a second one yesterday was the cause of her death, jtfbout 1 o'clock Mrs. Maier came over to Buchanan's as she often did and told them she felt so sick, the daughter of the house then ran and summoned her mother who was at a neighbor's house. She came back at once and with assistance of neighbors they got her to the bed and she expired In a few minutes. Minnie Kobel was of German parents and was born In Buffalo, N. Y., Feb. 27, 1861, and wag the daughter of Fred Kobel. She was united in marriage with Fred Maier. Besides her husband, she leaves a sister, Mrs. Charles Nor- forth, and a brother, Albert Kobel. The funeral will be held Sunday afternoon at the family residence at 2 o'clock. Rev. H. J. Hosteller of the Christian church officiating. Coroner Porter held the inauest over the body of Mrs. Maier Friday afternoon. Nomination for Postmaster Now Before Senate. Maroa, June Z7--It has been learned here that President Wilson sent the name of R. D. Bolen to the senate Thursday for confirmation as postmaster of Maroa. Although Mr. Bolen received the majority of votes at the recent election for the postmastershlp, a protest has been filed in Washington against his appointment. Also a remonstrance was circulated but the last heard oC. it only had four signatures and It is supposed that It went to the waste basket. Twenty years ago when Attorney B. F. Shipley received the appointment, a like protest was filed which proved a failure and Mr. Shipley was appointed and served a successful term to the entire satisfaction of both the Democratic and Republican parties. SHELBY PAYS FOR MACON ROADS Shelbyville Democrat: We notice, with deep regret, the adverse action taken by the Shelby county board uf supervisors on the proposition to accept state aid in building pood roads. In our opinion tills is a backward sten and besides loses to the people of Shelby county as much as 510,000 a year. This amount, instead of being used to improve the highways of Shelby county will be used by those counties that accept the terms of the state In other words the people of Shelbv county will furnish money for people of other counties to construct good roads. Raymond ScHeer Will Be Principal at RocEelle. Bethany, June 27.--Raymond Scheer, who taught at Lincoln college last year, has accepted a position at Rochelle, where he will be principal of » school and have ten teachers under him. He will receive a good salary. Mr. Scheer and wife are spending the summer here. PROMOTION FOR FRANCISCO. L. C. Francisco, who has been teacher of the American school easi of town, several years, has resigned as teacher for next year and he will leave In a short time for St. Marie, Ida., where he has accepted a position In the schools. He will receive a $1,200 a year salary. WAS COSTLY MEETING. Al Mayfield has returned from Toledo, O., where he was one of the state delegates to the Modern Woodmen convention. Mr. Mayfield Is very well satisfied with his trip as he received 110 3 day while there and 10 cents a mile, making a total of 1156.75. Mr. Mayfield thinks It will cost the order $120.000 for that meeting. Mrs. Nora Vadakln returned home Monday night after a. trip on the Mississippi to Memphis and return. She was absent about two weeks. The little daughter of Mrs. Laura ESnery. who had her rleht leg broken the first of the week, Is doing as well as could be expected. Mrs. Jack Carlyle, who suffered a stroke of paralysis the first of th- week, is about the same. TENT MEETING. The big tabernacle meeting is increasing both In attendance and Interest. The evangelist Is an Interesting speaker and his wife Is also a preacher. On next Sunday morning the subject will be, "Have You Received the Holy Spirit? Since--or When You Believed." Sunday afternoon the evangelist will speak to men only In the tabernacle on the subject, "Hot Shot," or "The Devil's Stewpan." At the same hour, 2:30, Mrs. Forsythe will address the women and girls in one of the churches, her subject being, "Woman's " Opportunity." Sunday night the subject will be "Conscience: Is It a Guide." The little folks have a meeting at 9 o'clock every morning, led by Charles Forsythe. ALLENVILLE. Miss Ora Crowden Is attending school at the Charleston normal. A. J Smith of Chicago, was here Tuesday Claude Mitchell of E f f l n g h a m , visited his sister. Sirs. Mabel Sharplei, this week Mr and Mrs Scott Turner of Elkhart. visited Mr and Mrs. Turner's parents, Mr and Mrs. V. p. Winchester, the first of the week Ado Montonye was In Mattoon \V«dnes- day Van D Roxighton ot Sullivan, was here TVedesdav. Miss L!la Malon* 1 has returned to her home at Mt Vernon. a f t e r a visit w i t h MTP Jessie O'Bryant Mrs Mabel Sharpies was In Sullivan Thursday Mr a n d Mrs Fred Sona of Sullivan and Mr and Mrs. G P. Martin camped on the Okaw i-Jver the f i r f t of the week. A. W Bolin of Peoria, was a business caller h· rn Thursday. Said a prominent Decatur lady: "I wish you would always run this store just as you are running it, for it's a real treat to find such beautiful things at such moderate prices, always something new and different. Style and Quality. MAIENTHALBROS. HATTERS' .SKKTMAKEBS Moving and Hauling Trunks--Boxes--Furniture Good Service, Low Prices, Moving Vans and Storage Davis Livery Co. 128 FRANKLIN ST. We Haul Freight EYES RIGHT? If your eyes are right you should be very thankful. If not right you wrong them by trying to deceive yourself into the belief that they are. Come and let us examine your eyes free now. Don't put it off until nest week. Priceless beyond all other possessions is the eyesight and it deserves your first consideration. He sees best who sees the consequence of neglect. 107 N. Water St. Opposite Millikin Bank. DrJ.H.Shallenberger The Regular and Reliable Chicago Specialui. HIS BEST REFERENCE! He ha* *Mtad your town monthly for the part 16 jttn. DECATUR DECATUR HOTEL Wednesday, July 1, 1914. One day only -- and return every 28 daya. Office Hoars: 8:00 A. M. TO 3:45 P. M. I treat successfully the cases 1 undertake and accept no fee from thole that cannot be successfully treated. That Is why I continue my visit* year after year, while other srxclnlilts main only a few visits and cease to return. Dr. Shallenberzer Is an eminently successful Specialist in the treatment and diagnosis of Chronic Diseases. He has a long-established and well merited reputation. « the result oE his large practice and extensive Hospitalexperience. which has made him so proficient that he can came and explain your trouble in a few mlnutet. It costs no more to be under the care of an expe* rienced physician than an inexperienced one. I successfully treat CATARRH. Eye. E«r, Noso and Throat. Have special treatment for Luae Diseases in early staees. SURGICAL CASES ud RUPTURE u j SiMci.1 attention. VARKOCELE wd HYDRO. CELE mated. Stomach, Liver, Kidney, Heart, Nerve, Blood and Skin Disorders. GALL STONES, Rheumatism, Neuralgia and Bright': Dilute la eany stages. Inflammation oi the Bladder aid diseases of the Female OrE*ns. Goitre or BiE Neck treated Eclentific«n». Pile*, Fistula and Fiunre treated »itoout Ute use of the knife or fleteatfcm from business. DISEASES OF MEN. I have a special treatment which I would Ilk* to explain in person. Years of study and personal observation ot many patients In your vicinity should y»rr«nt !hose afflicted to call and obtain the beneflt of hl» Song experience. Examination. CoeMKanen nd iM Fr« of Ckino ud Strictly CeofidoliaL REFERENCES: South Side State Bank. TELEPHONE DOUGLAS MM Dr. J. N. Shallenberger 2967 Michigan Are. Chic*|o, OL "To Whom It May (,onccrn: I w«s sick for two vears with stomach, kidney and heart trouble. I was unable to work and felt miseraEle all the time and had almost given up hope. I couldn't eat very much and had to suffer a great deal. Today I am enjoying good health and eat what I like and feel good. I was treated by Dr. Shallenberger. who has visited our town for the past sixteen years, and I can recommend him. If you will write me I will tell you all about my case. J. W. Mahan, H. R. 4, Morrison. 111. C. H. D. T!ie Direct mua Short tine to the Attractive Summer Trips BV RAIL, ASD RIVER, ASD OCEAN STEAMERS. $30 00 to New York City good rt- turnlnc SO days. $36.15 to New Tork Cltv, goinc via Washington. D. C.. returning via Niagara Falls, good «0 dan. Similar Low Fares to All Eastern Mountain, Lake and Seashore Summer Resorts. LIBERAL (TOP OVERS. Parlor-Cafe Cars to Indianapolis, connecting with AH Iilnei. For literature an* «tiy Information call on or address J. *. FERRIS, T. r. A., Dee««nr Hotel, Deeatnr, III. VSPAPERl

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