The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on July 7, 1914 · Page 6
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 6

Decatur, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 7, 1914
Page 6
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r Page Sfx T H E D E C A T U R R E V I E W Tuesday Evening, ty 7,1914. THE DAILY REVIEW. PUBLISHED EVERT DAT. Xnt*ra* «t the Decntur. Tlllnolft Foitoftlw an m»tt«r. The Review Publishing Co. DECATCR. ILLINOIS. Offlco 10 Review Building, corner of Main ind North etreele. A4vt.rlli.lnic ratrn miff known on wppll- wtlon at thla offlM. TKKMB OF SUBSCRIPTION. One y««r (In «lv»nc« ...... «... ..... I"00 Hi monttn (In advance). Thro* month* Pur wctk K WHAT STYLE ARK THEYf A press story is that Dr. B. B. Cooley of Danville Is to oppose Joe Cannon In the primaries, the doctor to contend for the Republican nomination for member of congress. The reason assigned by Dr. Cooley Is that Joe Cannon "is no longer In touch with the younger element In the district.' Well, It IB a shock to some ot us to hear that assigned as reason. What have the younger fellows In the Danville district been up to that "Uncle Joe" Is not in touch with them? What about all these stories we have had for a dozen to twenty years, stories accept ] t h a t tell of Joe Cannon doing stunts *Ev°ry ! " l i ' i i appeal only to younger men? tnn« i« prmioa^wiu^ f , a n any of these younger fellows -·' tho truth ot the | ke m o r e Mack: cigars than does .lei-* of Tile R"- ; .IOM Cannon? Is there a young man in 15 ° .10 not knowingly * r»"r "if "ihVy win f n l M i r e on the part of u i l nny rrpn-scntn- i-w edvertiseim nt, Tuc-U.v r.»'nli«, July 1. Sulscrlher« louvlng the city for ,,,,. .-jmm.'r may have The Rsvtaw infill.^ " l h t - m AMy w i t h o u t addition*! fhurff. Address chanped as often ns ne.-.-"8»r-. l'"t * olYl ° M and new should lie Klvcn. Notify by Ph«"« or P"st»l o«rd. THK KEVIEW FUB. CO- H. (STARR. WllUara H. Starr, who died In Da. a- rur MotKlay afternoon, probably was mor. »«eerally Hi""" 1 in - Maoon coun ' t» tha«i anr other cltlr-n of th. place. Vou jniKbt a**, a h u n d r e d people if tn»r kn»w W. H. Ktarr, fin* ninety- nine woulfl an»*«r "yes." There was fomething about the man that brought nil jwople to know him In some W. J. HwiteUer, writing from Puluth. t* Ml*s JE«Hi«r FtArr, remarked that h» always frit W. H. Starr was * man t. whom he could iro for comfort and n.lrlr.«; that h« often went to him and ·WM never disappointed. Another remark* that W. H. Starr was never in but that be appeared H u n d r e d s w i l l a cross h u m nJways to tip r N - i - r f n l . mention r- nv t h i n e : ab arifl p l e n u m »rnl t l i il t h e r o man wor a d y he A n - I «'n t-.p of t i n t d i s p o s i t i o n ,i* a man "f .I'-nvitv in the a l f n i r s I n . t i m e * I n n i l 111" c o m m u n i t y . T h i s I.H t l - . c . m H i ' a ' l o n t h » t m a d e h i m , ,« ri t" ?· l"-» ' 1" "V'" 1 M i | , n . . T h , ·· r , . i t k « l h . i t W H . S t a r r ,. ;, ,-.,. in- t i n * l i n l 1."tween the r i d th.- entire district who can do more fancy steps than Cannon has put on In the last dozen years? la there one long the young fellows who has more relish In going about the world anil having a good time than has Can n o n T And yet they tell that after all Can non haa done along these lines, always advertised f u l l y therein by his friend of the press, that he isn't in touch with the younger element. Well, wha is the apeclalty of the younger ele ment in the Danville district? Do th y n u n s fellows over that way put in t h e i r spare time at tiddledywinks their serious hours In a study ot predicated food?? And how does It. happen that a. doctor feels especially In touch with the youngsters of a district? W h a t ails those youngsters, a n y w a y ? .1 , ,n . ^v f r ' n l t y bfl t h i n vou w l ' l in t h e conn- r'Tnni k«-d t h l « · s- M i n - ;. ' t ' i ' h . i v c . . . . . i - i ,, « a h Vi -'' i i r H. i . i ' i i. - M · k.i ! ' ' » · m e m o r y for , - M I ! - , " I I . -i .f ' . n ' v k n e w Jot n .lon'B, K M C - i l * . . k n e w M r . -Tnr.eV f a m i l y rind ,11 t h e n l a t l v ' » i l r m n t o t h e t h i r d 0 1 f o u r t h i | . · « » · ' . I l . l-i.l n f h i s M n m i e ' s «nd n i l t h « e a r l y f i n i U i e i n f t h ' - .-·ounir. nod he w i . n l c l t r t p p l t i ^ l v tell yr.ii n i l tbo d r m - c n d a n t a who TOOVP.I tn»r «'S; Mid In m a n y canes he .-O'll.l tell liuw t h r \ - i f , K e t t l n K al"ng In the o t h e r Plates, Thin r ' W e r of n i ' i n - M - . was n c h e e r - ful fnr-illtv wh.--n u«-i| as W. H. S t a r r u»»d It. Jn an h n ' i r ' s r«mlnl("« t h f l r "tr«.s'' h e rli i n ' t h a w TemiLrk to m.'iK,. r.f Jny«'t] ·w*»r» l l n * ^ HENRY FORD'S TROUBLES. Several months since Henry Ford o Detroit advertised double wages fo men tn his automobile factory. There was a rush of applicants for Jobs in the plant, and several thousand o these were taken on. Later It was found necessary to let many go, and then there came the story of a "quie ipei!" In the, plant's business. This story was helped along by a state ment a t t r i b u t e d to Henry Ford, to the e f f e c t that the t a r i f f had something to do with "business depression." Because of this statement Mr. Ford is to d i n e at the W h i t e House an evening t h l * week. But tho general manager of the Ford f a c t o r y is l e t t i n g us into some of the d e t a i l s of the story of wha happened. It seems the promise o d o u b l e waees caused a good man w o r t h l e s s w o r k m e n to rush to th Ford plar.t. These could not be used in the plant, as was discovered later t h e y were placed in other jobs and ·otiid not hold these. The genera manager says they didn't want to ivork; -ind some had done so little in t h e i r IH'es t h a t they didn't know how work. And so you will observe tha,t th prnmlse of double wages was not al t o g e t h e r h a p p y in Its results. Thar was no one else q u i t e as eager to gra' th*"** d o u b l e wages as a lot of fel intvo who c o u l d n ' t and wouldn't do : r e a l dav's work at anything. If Henry Ford had the thing to d over, tbe chances are he would man f to ETO at It in a different way. an u n k i n d ... If they u l l t y o f n n L h l n s r along that !. S t a r r forllnt It. He knew eople lo enir.y t h e m , therefore. Ji» rll.ln t t r r . de him*.'!? j e m e m b r r J '· · a t n r in ISSfi, i :lit. years At the ir In 3'f.s. h« lind :i ,-e of s e v e n t e e n ,-t it H d o u b t f u l that lhir» vr/\fl n n v l . o ' l y rlpfl horo who corolfl d e r a i l a c c u r a t e l y RS m a n T local incl- irl»Tit« connects w i t h t h a t war. It not a )i'i/.y -with h i m : a l - ·U-.TVS he hart names, dates find ^ i v l d luuntal picture, of th« s t l r r ' n a r t l m e « . One wondered how W. H. S t a r r m a n n K M to t a k e on all t h r i e d i s t i n c t a n d I n P t t n f I n n i r - - -*loni of - w h i t WHS EO- 1T r--i -it.out I i MI f ' . r he wa" n l \ v a v = 5 :i M p \ p i f i n u l t h i h e work n f t b e day. I ' e r l . n p y it w i * I..' ni«o in fl m e n t n l v (,.. u...j ( I r , !.·-*. for m o . t of h i s H f ^ l.-i ·',·,! hv a 1*00,1 d e n ' of the sum.. r . t i I.M « i . - i l ' v . II,. ijnt I n a (Croat - i n \ ' · - . u r u ow-v d n v , ill°t h.'raiise It w i « t''/- u n f i t . - - * ! i h i p ^ for h i m to do. \r,,l i t , m i.e -M,! for W. H, S t a r r ' i . i ' t l i . i w n . n o t a i i ' . l h p r n n n I I I tin- ··t- n- i n i l t v w bn t o o k n keen, l l v f t y n n ! I ' l l . ! - . «t In a n ni.inv pen- , K ( M i . W ' r l e ;in,l l i v e l y p y m : n t * - w - - f h i d i - t l n r u M i l n r : rh.-irnc- i - ^ r l ' t i c .,f Hie Hi- m l p h t meet i o n l.ur on-'.-- In n\\ m n n t h w n n d m a k e I n q u i r y about pome m e m b e r of yr»ur f a m M v nf t h o u g h h i or ihe wr-^ R ron or d « u s r h t . r of H«t Tber, m u s t have hp*n nevern! h u n d r e d In I b l B c o m m i n i l t y n b n n t wbom h* 1 I n q u i r e r ! in t h U r r n y V o u xvllt rinl f i n d n n o l h e r man who ,!.-.-i th. uriie I h i r i L ; A n d on* mjiv . n.-lud.. in '-~.MC!dr-nr t h a t ihe people in f W a t u r who feel n p o r « n n n ! |oi"« In l h « d o n t h of W. H. S t a r r are nnrn'i.Ted p o m e w h e r " up in the t h o u s a n d s . P A V K IT, OF COl'RSE. The m a t t e r of paving North .fa.spe street came up i n c i d e n t a l l y in oounc meeting. i :ommlsslorer Shade re m n r k e d t h a t of course the street mut b« paver], WB « h a l l lose most o ill discover thit h» Is In a section f the state where the automobile pro- ession will remind him ot Michigan venae In his home town. It must be that people who are out n their cars for a quiet and pleasant « have about made up their minds hat they will do well to keep away rom the highway that leads into Mt. ulaekl. A golden flood of wheat Is pour- ng into elevators here in central II- inols, which means that another kind of golden flood is started this way. If Hanson had won that game, what pay would he be asking? TEN YEARS AGO TODAY IN DECATUR JULY T, 1004. A genrous minded burglar visited the home of James Milllkin at 3 a. m.. and a f t e r a parley, left w i t h but 45 cents. A trolley day was being planned by the ladles of the hospital aid society. W. B. McKinley had written a l e t t e r off f ring the service free. .A crowd of 2.000 persons a t t e n d e d ie first session of the c h a u t a u n u a . A r t h u r S. Dumont was awarded a ludp-ment of $7,600 against Hoagland and Kise-r. The suit grew out of a srain transaction on the Chicago b o a i d ol trade. It was t h o u g h t that trouble would result in the board of town a u d i t o r s -rinse Rupervi-sor E. G-. A l l e n refused to sign a w a r r a n t for 55 tn Justice J. E. Saxton. The v i c t i m s of the LJtchfield wreck who were in the Wabash h o s p i t a l were improving and f i v e had already l e f t . Young Peoples 9 Session on July 19. Further plans for the u n i o n young people's m e e t i n g to be held July 19 in Fairvlew park were made at the meeting of representatives of the various vounK people's societies of t h e city M o n d a y n l R h t at the Y. M. C. A. The u n i o n service will be held In the pavilion at Fairvlew Sunday evcnin July 19, beginning at 6 o'clock. The service will be over in plenty of time so it will not c o n f l i c t w i t h services in any of the churches. It is planned to make t h i s a bis occasion and to hare a large a t t e n d a n c e . It is expected t h a t since the m e e t i n g will be, in the p a r k where it will he i-ool. It will be attended by m a n y people who otherwise would not go to church at all. COMMITTEES. C o m m i t t e e s to a r r a n g e the details of Ihe m e e t i n g were appointed as f o l lows: Topic and program--T. "W. Workman. P a u l C a n n o n , P. W. nyer, Chest e r Oiliesplo, Mxisir--.Miss M a r y Leech, Mrs. Wall e r Weaver. A d v e r t i s i n g -- W i l f r e d Miller, Mrs. W a l t e r Weaver. It is probable t h a t an orchestra will be secured for the meeting. Well k n o w n h v n i n s are tn be, sung. Societies r e p r e s e n t e d at the m e e t i n g last niylit were First P r e s b y t e r i a n , First C h r i s t i a n . Central C h u r c h of r h r l i M . l"! race. M e t h o d i s t , Church of i',o,1. Pir--t C h u r c h of C h r i s t . S c i e n t i s t , and W e s t m i n s t e r Prepbvtertan. hot coffee, sandwiches, ice cream, chums, popcorn and other refreshments on sale Some games and races, for which prizes will be awarded, ware arranged. This picnic will be open to ail the congregation and all will be welcome to attend. The committee in charge consists of Mrs. M. Morenz, Mrs. H. Koachlnskl, Mrs. XL Schiminskl. Mrs. Paul Bolz, and Mrs. F. H. Bachmann. FOR BABY'S HEALTH IN SIMMER RAISE FUND FOR CHURCH DEBT The r a i s i n g of the f u n d to pay off the I n d e b t e d n e s s of the Central C h u r c h of C h r J p t was the chief topic of dif=- rupsion at the m e e t i n g of the o f f i c i a l ? of the r h u r c h Monday n i g h t . The money has n e a r l y all been t u r n e d in already. Plans we^e m a d e for a revival meet- to be held t h i s fall, p r o b a b l y in October or N n v r m h p r . An evangelist will be PPPIIrr'd for the meeting-. PRETTY BABIES FLASHED ON SCREEN Prizes of $30 in merchandise for the prettiest and most comical babies have been awarded by C. .1. Kelly, proprietor of a grocery store at 201S East W i l l i a m . Pictures of the babies were f l a s h e d on the screen at the Paris theater and all who entered were entitled to a vote. The children who re- r e i v e d prizes were the following: PRETTIEST BABIES. First--Grandsons of A. J. Kruse, 1335 East Prairie. Second--E. W. Mitchell's baby. 1319 East Eldoradc. Third--Mrs. ]. H. Hughes' baby, 2019 East Eldorado. F o u r t h -- W i l l i n m Strocher's baby, 2177 East Main. Fifth--J. Robinson's baby, 2455 East Eldorado Sixth--William Pressler's baby, 19SS East Prairie. S-venth--W. C. Campbell's baby, 2COO East Marietta. Eighth--R. M. Alexander's baby, 1712 Basr Eldorado. Ninth--J. C. Ford's baby, 529 North Stone Tenth--C. Drops' baby. 1616 East Prairie. COMICAL, BABIES. F i r s t -- W i l l i a m Xewell's baby, 1323 East Eldorado. Second--W. B. McEh alley's baby. 41S North East avenue. Third--Mrs. M a r y ' s Karens, baby, lif.i; East W i l l i a m . F o u r t h -- R . H. Ja. kson's baby, 1444 East W i l l i a m . Fifth--George Rozzell's baby, 2459 East Eldorado. (Concluded From Yesterday.) "An unvarying- rule should be lo have all f r u i t s peeled so that the bacteria lodged on the f r u i t skin may be removed. Especially Is this necessary in the case of pears and peaches. Berries must be carefully washed. They should not be given to children under two years old. Children older than this may have stewed berries, as boiling kills the germs. If there is indication of summer complaint, all fresh fruits and vegetables should be denied the child for a few days. During this tlmn the milk should be scalded, and tne d r i n k i n g ; water should be boiled if this is in any w a y open to suspicion. " M a n y mothers dread the second s u m m e r for their children. But the second summer is not really any more c i t r l c a l or dangerous than the first. The d i g e s t i o n is stronger and th- mother, r e a l i z i n g that the child have more kinds of food. Is not as vigilant as she should be in watching the diet, w i t h the result that the child is allowed to eat things that make it sick WHAT CHILDREN MAY EAT IN' SUMMER. "Milk, cereals, potatoes, rice, bread and b u t t e r are staple foods for children in s u m m e r as in winter. There should be no especial change In '.he c h a r a c t e r of the diet when the child goes from city to country, but the mother should f i n d out about the new milk s u p p l y , and she should see thai especial care is exercised over the ice box In whh-h it is kept. Milk drops should not be left to spoil in the ice box. Tainted meat or molding food must never be allowed in it. Flie-i must be kept away from the food These are the most rudimentary prln- I ciples of carefullness. "A glass of milk with every mea should be taken by all children up t say f i f t e e n years of. age. Where chl! dren do not like milk, It is nearly a! ways because the mothers themselvci do not like it. Thev make up a face when tastfng it or show their persons distaste for it in some other way. Thi influences children. They should b sducated to like milk. Wants to Gef City Water for His Flowers. the benefit that can be got from th subway that ha* been built. Mayo D l n n e c n subscribed to t h a t view. Of course t h e r e can be no doubt about ps.vlng Jasper street. We are surprised that anybody could have had a notion that the matter Is one to be argued. The bullrllng of that subway H t « cost that amounts away up Into the thousands of dollars settled the pavlnK question. The public and the railroads paid for the subway; of course the next thing Is for property owners to furnish a street that will rrmke It practical to use the subway. Doubtless all living on Jasper street have bad this understanding of the s i t u a t i o n all along. \fi OTJ3 JOKER. President Wilson was asked by a reporter ebout Huerta's plans, now t h a t the latter h n s again gone through some, motions of being elected president ot Mexico. President Wilson an- «wered: "I am a f r a i d I am not In Hnerta'e confidence." This about expresses that feature ot t h e s i t u a t i o n . It appears thst Huerta ia I n k i n g pleasure In fooling our people in Washington, irrespective of present or former political affiliations. Hiicrta told that somebody else was to UP elected president Sunday. This is the word he sent to Washington; but be told his lieutenants on the ground In Mexico to see to It (4at there be no Interference with anybody who wished to vote for h i m . I j n n r l a m u e t be something of a [tr.'H'tical joker. ·"in Monday out of Champaign they accompanied Roger Sullivan with twelve automobiles. This week he Decatur's next a n n e x a t i o n at a next special election will p r o b a b l y be the ten lots owned by C. W. Harrold. j u s t east of Tenth s t r e e t , the present city Imlts on East William street. Mr. Harrold is a florist on an e x t e n s i v e scale and recently Installed an overhead pipe system over about f o u r of these lots which he used to produce a sort of artificial rain over his flowers. When he installed this system he expected to get plenty of water from two wells which he was sinking, one a big well, eight feet across and forty feet deep. Since completing tbe-m however, they do not produce more than a barrel an hour whereas he says he should have about 10.000 gallons of water a day. WOULD PIPE WATER He said that although out of the city, if he couldn't get city water, he would have to move away and since his was a good industry, doine busi- ! ness all over this country and In some foreign countries, yet spending all of his money right here In Decalur, he t h o u g h t the council should be w i l l i n g to let him have the water. He said he wan w i l l i n g to pipe the water f r o m the present mains at Seventh street to his place. TJP TO RUTHRAUFF. The council explained t h a t It had an ironclad rule not to extend city w a t e r to persons out of the city excepting in cases where the person p e t t i n g the water would agree to come Into the city w i t h his property at the next city election. After this urooositlon «as put up to h i m , he asked If the city TKOt-ld extend tbe city main'- to his place In case, he came in to t h s city. The council explained that t h e v couldn't do It right away as there were manv places w a n t i n g water mains a'ready Inside of tl,e city, to whom tt,e council was un-snie to give the m a i n s because there wasn't enough money. The m a t ter was f i n a l l y left up to Commissioner R u t h r a u f f co grant permission In cn-e Harrold sign, d an agreement to come into the -Sty. JOHN WESTHAFER LIKES MICHIGAN ^ He PATH He fannot Do lYlthonf The Review--Hoy an A Pntfltopn Fine. "I cannot do without Thft Revlpw," j writes John WeBthafpr from trftkf City, Mirh, "It IB the most w i l r o m p j vlpltor In onr family/' Mr. Wewthnf^r says his h e a l t h is greatly Improved. HP had f o u n d thp Michigan r l l m n t e excellent. Thoug-h warm during 1 the day, there has not hcen a night th)? summer that he has been p abl« to sr^ without a light overcoat. Mr. Westhafer started ·work last Friday of cutting hay In a. forty-acre field. The hay Is waist high. He has eight acres of f i n e potatoes. YOUNG MEN ON MOTORBIKE TRIP Bar] Kelllnitlon nnd Wendell Croon to NinKfirfl Frills. Berl Kellington and Wendell Cross, two Dcatur youngr men, l e f t Sunday afternoon on their motorcycles for Niagara Falls and other points In the east. They went from Decatur to Danville where they stayed Sunday night, leaving Monday morning for I^afayette, Ind. They will be gone about two weeks and on their trip expeqt to visit Niagara Falls. Buffalo, Ann Arbor, Detroit and Chicago. They will return by the way of Starved Rock. Kellington Is driving an Excelsior single and Cress an Excelsior twin cyclinder motorcycle. ST. JOHANNES' CIRCLE PLANS A r r a n g e m e n t s for the picnir to be held Trmrsday a f t e r n o o n at Fair view r a r k were rmde by the rom mi t tee in r liar ere f r o m t h e Fewinn: c i r r i e of Ft . l o h a n n e ? ' '"p--rnnn L u t ^ r i n c h u r c h M r m d a v n i c h t . T was d e c i d e d t o IOWA'S BLUE SKY LAW INVALID Des, Ta . J u l y 7.--Iowa's ?o- i-alled blue sky law p r o v i d i n g for the r e g u l a t i o n ami s u p e r v i s i o n of investment companies TVJIF held u n c o n s t i t u - t i o n a l in a per (Miriam opinion ha .ded down t o d a y by TV j Her I. Smith. United States c i r c u i t j u d g e , and Smith McPherson and John C. Pollock. United Slates d i s t r i c t judges Trro Addre«»e« at Humbolt. Rev. Ernest Reed delivered two pat r i o t i c addresses at Humbolt, 111., on July -I. Tbe celebration was given under the auspic» s of the city band nnrt f i r e department. 'Fresh cooked cerealare safer than he ready cooked ceres, and if »nV. digestive trouble is then, do not giv« he child the 'puffed' r dry cooked cereals {or a few days Cereals mads of whole grains are dlrable, but jf he child'* diet includeelenty of ml lie. salts in abundance are :pplted by the) milk. "Children should notat fish until ;he third year: after th, if perfectly fresh fish is obtalnabie.hey may eae sparingly of It. "Warm milk fresh frc the cow Is one of the best possible ods for children. If a child Is nothrivlng anl seems anaemic, no foodj better. I should consider it wisest! general to give milk without sterling it when t Is known to be clean milk front healthy cows. LOOK OUT FOR BEES ID POISO» IVY. "The child who it oldenough to roam out of doors shoulibe taught never to eat strange berrt or green apples or grapes. Polsotivy, wild parsnip and other poison^ plants common to the locality, mu be pointed out to him, and he shod be toil their harmful effects. Mhers w!" have had severe casese of plit poison. ing in their families. reiliJtbe value, of these precautions. If tl child is poisoned, apply buttermilk ir blear- bonate of soda as soon as thing be-* gins. "Honey bees, bumble bees.nd nor. nets should be pointed outbid »h« child told what may happen ihe tries to play with them. When WIKS ar« received, appiy mud at once If tho sting be caused by a, th» sting must first be pulled ot, but bumblebees do not leave thelrtings In. th» skin of their victims. "To Bet the best results fror* vacation In the country, the chll-shema have plenty of Bleep and Pnty ot fresh air. whatever its age. Dnot -IB a f r a i d of night air. Be sure . hava the windows well screened, ftp the flies out as a health measure al mosquitoes out as a measure of corort. "It is well to carry two citnres yards of cotton mosquito nettin This will be very useful for covert* the baby when it is asleep." ^ ORGANIZATION OF MILL1KIN BOARD No Other Bn»lnea» Became ot Abience of Dr. Fellojvu. At the meeting of tbe Millikin board of managers on 'Monday evening, officers were elected for the coming year. They were as follows: President--W. H. Penhallegon. Vice president--S E. Walker. Secretary--C. W. Dyer. Treasurer--O. B. Gorin. Little was done beside organization because of the absence of President G. E. Fellows In St. Paul. It Is probable t h a t a special meeting will be called on President Fellows' return to elect instructors to fill the is thought that the president wllSiave a number of recommendation for these Tacancies when he returmrom the north. ^^^^^^ M«fle Trip In Auto. Mr and Mrs. Sherman Thomp«oi«nd Mrs. Shlntz of LaSalle. III., came toDe- catur Saturday in their car. Tteyris- Ited Mr. Thompson's sister. MB. C J. Tucker 509 West Decatur ntnet. rh» party left for I*Salle Sunday *tn*\8. Sirs. Tucker's brother and w(«, llr. and Mrs. George Thompson of Ciicaso, are also visiting at he Tuck« r«U dence tor a few days. ensationa! That Will Break $3.50 Women's New Honey-comb Eponge Skirts. . . One of t h e greatest wash skirl bargains we hnve ner an- iKiiinml. Made nf fashionable honeycomb c|iiir4i- in Mack and w h i t e and tan and white rlipclis. Smartest new tunic styles; oil sizes. KlY;iut new wash skirts that are bona fide £3.M v a l u e r w o n d e r f u l bargains for Stewart's great .Inly Clearance, each, 51.19. Clearance Bargains All Selling Records-Wednesda; Away Go Coats and Suits Less Than Cost of Materials $15, $18 and $20 Values, .50 White S k i r t s 98e Another phc- n o m e n a 1 n-ash skirt ha r B a i n. These arc beautifully made of fine white pique, with the desirable yoke f r o n t s , trimmed with pearl buttons. All sizes. ?1.50 values, HRr. An Extraordinary Waist B a r g a i n 79c Scores of women come for these exquisite waists Wednesday. You'll surely want lo take two or three. Many d i f - ferent styles in f i n e crepes, voiles, f i n e lawns, white lingerie and delicate new embroidery models. Many elaborately trimmed with lace and embroidery--all sizes. Waist-s worth to S2. for quirk clearance, choice, 79c. Think of it ! Consider what this offer means to you. All these elegant new Spring coats made of fine English plaids, waffle cloths, serges, novelties, etc., worth $12, $15 and $18, and all these beautiful silk-lined, tailored suits made of fine serges, novelties, etc., worth $18 and $20 --garments that will be perfectly good for this Fall and next Spring -- garments of which the materials alone could not be bought for this price -- that were remarkable values at $15, $18 and $20 -- the biggest bargains ever offered in Decatur -choice, Wednesday ....... Gearing $10 lo $15 Silk and Woo! Dresses Every silk and wool dress must go; we carry none over, no matter what we lose in clearing. Come and take your choice of about 50 beautiful models of es- qnisite taffeta and messaline silks, fine imported serges, wool crepes and wool cnallies. latest Spring styles. Values up to 815. choice. $3.98. very Big Bargains in the Drapery Section 200 Remnants of Curtain Scrims, in all colors; h e m s t i t c h e d and open wnrk fancy borders; 7* yards in length and less. 15r In asc values for quick clearance, a yard lOc 100 Remnants of Curtain Nets, Ill-yard lengths and less; 46 inches wide; in white and Arabian; regular 35c to 5(lc values; sensational bargains, yd. .. lOc 150 Odd Lace and Scrim Curtains, 2H and 3 yards long, in white and ecru. Curtains sold regularly at 81 to ?2 a pair. Choice each single piece 25c 50 Remnants of Mat- tings, in 10-yard lengths and less. Nice tan. green and red patterns. Values up to 2oc a yard, choice for quick clearance, a yard. 15c and lOc ~A ana Wednesday we place on special sale an enormous selection o{ beautiful new white washable parasols, also ,, number in fashionable plain shades, together with all the new novelties in sun- sh"rics. A wonderful assortment, phenomenal values, Wednesday, each, $2.50, $1.98. ·'1.511, ?1.'25 and $1 Men's Shirts 48c A tremendous selection of men's new style negligee coat shirts with French or starched enffs. All sizes included--in endless selection of pretty patterns. Refolar $1.00 shirts, for quick clearance 48c

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