The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois on July 18, 1914 · Page 4
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The Daily Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 4

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Saturday, July 18, 1914
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Pace Four T H E D E C A T T J R R E V I E W Saturday Evening, July 18, 1914 1 THE DAILY REVIEW. PUBLISHED EVERY DAT. Enured at the Dscotur. lllinoli, Poitofflc* to necona-c!a«j matter The Review Publishing Co. i DECATUH. HJJNOIS. Office In Review Building corner at M«In tad North lireett. Advertising rat«e Bffcde known OB llppH- ·tloo at thin office. TEIIMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. Cot year (In ad«anc« 15.*" Ill monlha (In mltance 2-50 rhreo ni intta (IB advance) !·* Pur week 10 Farmer Drove* Decatur People Into Monticello. UNDER A HAY STACK The K * v l « v dn.l not kn i w l n » l j ecccpl , C:';, 1 ." nr1 c r :;. 1 n.,M. 1 ,V;l!"" t -.,m"7v?r 1 . Arthur Morrow Narrowly ·iu ni'-mi-nt I n lu o l u m n a IB p r l t ' 1 « l'i lu i n l i l r n r o in I) · i h n i a lei 1 1 1 n l l i - b l l l t v t t t i n · S v « r t l * r r «nrt the t r u t h of tl e r a p M U f f i l M I O f n 7nnd«" I fiflern of The H* vt«w » l l i nfr · f a v o r I f I h r y w i l l D f i i t n t l v '*p " «*iv f«l »rn on the part or in a l » e r M i » r I" n 1 « K '« «" v r»liwinnt»- llon r o m u m - l in a l t e » l e · d v « r l l » " m e n l f U t u r i l n v F.rnlr.t .lul) II 1014 Escapes Arrest. e a v i n g I h n r l t y f r t i n n IT m i n i l ) M » H 1 h o R m l f W n l 4 i , , l i t h « m U h y w i t h t i t nddl t l n n i l . l i i r ( ' » A i l d t c M i - h n n K M n n n f l . n n » n· · » « » ' · » l ° l h "'·' ·" ' n m t i n ii I I · K l \ « n t ot '· I * 1 I m n n f t l o n t K I cnrA n i r ir\ i. w 1 1 n ff TEN YEARS AGO TODAY IN DECATUR JIM IS. IBM. Uw «.m1 Mm K Tl Rolw Kit for W»fii»toTiltiit Will tr ntn until iV. tntvrr M i ton » f r « i t f r n m Onk a n d w-»t M«-k. w i a I-' '" ''' »!'»" " . n m r ' " * fr H " ' 1 Thur . i« « rrr in t . P a «·" ' i flea* I " h, i l l*oui, l iU«t "' » ruffl- i u r rni-n 1 K 1 I ' " I ' i ' lh " K " i il r h » " t -if it F r o d g c i ^ his d a u g h t e r Xorim il , \ va 'Uclnh ind W C u i t i s Fu'-h · r hul in i n t p r f U n s expedience w h i l e r t u i n i i g Thursday f r o m t h e Central I l l l n I l o i n t i y c l u b t o u r n a m e n t a t r M n r i t K n In Mi Rodgcrs Lozier l i i r i r K car They w e r e caught I n t h e i H l n ^ inn w h i c h hit I a t u r Thurs- w h e n at out a m i l e from M o n l l c U li a n d w r r n unprepired h a \ l n g no M Ir m r t a l n B up The rain c n m e d o w n n * m h i h c c t s that they could not sec t o r i i t l nhi-n 1 ol t h i m nnd « i c tn, «1 tn p u l l up alongside ot the road H \1 STAi-K FET.L ON THLM W h i m t h e y w c r o w i l t i n g ( o r the w i i u l and r a i n to t l a i - U t n T. h » \ stick f n I he w i n d w a r d si !· of the r. id l i o K e lono f i o m Its m o o i l n s s and copied the "ir A l l e i i h e j git t h i o u R h p i t i h In* ln\ "(f t h r ir HIP r i r t \ p e r - U i to a tic u 5 ( a r m h o u s e in put t ] 11 uncli-r an old «hed out of I h o nin TT\M H I T C H L P TO PORD W h l ] - t h o j w e r * « I ' t l n g In *ho f o r m Imii'e B f n m M drm.. up in i r T l t i r n K ' T t i ' H i r i t i i n' , l o i v h f" M" T (1-, t-s h i l l l f I h i ·uid « i l ( . 1 I' lift w HI 'i k f i h l m l n t o V o n t l i l l i n* t i n ni 1 w a s ton deep r r t h ' l r i r TlT f i r r p r i ron" m e l nnd ti l i i r f . i-llmt d i t o the 1 *' On u \i- I n t o M o n l l i 11° n n r t i i r o i n l t h o f f j u a r f t w l t n tr»e linn t u i i ti tl n i i i ' i h r 11 w i n | , I i 1' ' " i l l I 1 i H l i ^ I I I r n N n l · l i i MI ti I U t i " I I f l · i " 1 he P t ,,-ti] n . t i l i i ir ' n t h r li u r n n M l )( I t o n t i c l^zld 'inrl^ " i « it i r i i H . i », DO THEY LOOK LIKE ANARCHISTS? THE TOOTHSOME RASPBERRY OLD-FASHIONED BASPBERRY VINEGAR. Pour one quart of strong vinegar over four duarts o£ carefully picked and slightly,, crushed raspberries Cover and 1st stand from three days to a, week according to th» weather If the fruit stands in glass Jars in the sun, it tiill haso a hotter flavor, and color according to oldfashioned experts. Strain the vinegar through a flannel and for every pound, allow a pint of sugar and half a cup of water. Make a syrup la th«. preserving kettla ·with the sugar and water, boiling it to the hard ball stage, then adding the Juice and boil for ten minutes Put up in bottles with waxed corks or in 01 dinars' glass jars This is a foundation for many cooling drinks in summer RASPBERRY SOUFKLE Mash a quart of berries and rub them through a, sieve Add six rounding ta- tlespoonfuls of sifted powdered sugar, add also the whites of six eggs, mix lightly together and turn into a buttered baking dish and bake In a slow even. Sene with whipped or plain cream. RASPBERRY CREAM Soak half a box of gelatine in half a cup of cold water and when soft add half a cupful of boiling water in which has been dissolved one cupful of sugar Strain add a pint of raspberry Juice and set on ice until the mixture begins to thicken Beat slowly with Alexander Beikman the anarchist w e n t t F i r r j t o w n with some of his T ^ \S follow e s male and female on It i R The\ had announced thit t h e j ^ c s-omg to ni*,ke a near not A. Berkman and Party. 01 er the comlctlon of some of their v=ociates for asserting the riglit of ''ice speech In Tarrjtov.n and the \11 igc fathe-s hid prei lied to meet them ^ i t h 11 neicT=ed police force and with 5treoms , rO!n t n e £lre d e p a r t m e n t s hose But Berkman turned up In natty summer garb accompanied by two or three j o u n g women In the extreme fashion and it was quite e\ident that the bathing party was off One of the soung "nomen ·nas Helen Harris known In I W W circles as Helen of Troy ' an egg heater until it Its frothy and quite thick Then etir In carefully on* pint of cream shipped to a solid fioth Turn into wetted molds and sat away until firm. RASPBERRY PUDDING Pour a little orange Juice over dry) cake, then split the cake apart and put m mashed, strained raspberries Co\ea with sweetened whipped cream LuVDY FINGER PUDDINS Put Into a bowl one cup of powdered sugar, the white of one egg and ona ar d a quarte*- cups of raspberries Beat Tvsth a wire whisk until the mixture is thick enough to keep it shape This ll take considerable beating Plla lightly on a dish, chill and serve witli lady fingers A custard sauce may ba added if liked RASPBERRY AMBROSIA. Toss together lightly a box of re* raspberries, a cupful of confectioners' eugar and a quarter CUE of orango Juice Pill in'o small gervlng dishes--· sherbet cups are good for this--and garnish each with whipped cream colored pink with raspberry or strawberry juice RASPBERRY ICB CREAM. One quart of cream, one quart of ber. rjes, two cups of sugar Mash sugar and berries together and let stand for an hour or two Then mix with tha cream, rub all through a strainer and fieeze LAURA UECNARD ri rt t I tr\ r , I Mi I t ' M k i r i n r n l l n t ,(* ton \ t \ n k li I HISTORY OF CIVIL WAR DAY BY DAY i \ \l r n w i f U i ' I m r r n « r» i l l I l \ i n p c« - n i r h l In U» m i n t ( n i l I h j r n J n v w h e n n \f it\ « h e - l f f 1 i i i , , l i u I I \ i f i i 1 n i ! 11 m ' li i i J I 1 - " I * * ! 1 t , i rt I n i IK H I M ! II Ir ·· ' » i % ib t I I T i ?nl T i t T' I I H i l l ^ t f i lr t | f r. ] · I I r* I r ht.1 ' h 11 n r f fp n l o si 1 "iklnt, u n i t t i n i 11 I 1U ' 11 i I t i 11 i n , , · j. I I 1 1 i i t l r i i | i ' i I ., ,, , 1 I' 1C I I f f 1 1 tl K rn f t f u n H 1 « « t I h i o u g n l I d ~ 'ni t l c - i l l t l i t '!" " f " I Mr-il t V - l Mi r « I" he mn'i t H rsn l l l t t r m! linnr-d! ' 1\ F^M » 1 I i i p r i a c -i h in t i 1 Ink h i " ' i t 111 t ' i Ir I · r I I M i « l I I in I H " C I "1 «lu r i f f l l i' I' li li i I i \ I l i l r t, t b u t ^l 1 not I · K i I I " I t \r J R In n i l r t v I I « i l I r i l i r n i t H ' n ' f i l t t 11 I 11 L, I * i 1 i i I I » nf it u n r i U r h a t i ' t r ^ i" fr i l M r u W K I f '"i* I n n I tl \ c ' t prn ^ 1 f 111* ^ H t l t ' " l r r »** *M«i urn In r rni *'**- I t 1 ' M ' * ' r ' 1 , i , r * * !· COMING F.VF.NTS IN DECATUR AND VICINITY j ,,* » v,, f i r« n i i i ^ ni ii «i A n * '!n . r » t · ·v » ! ! 'I « / I * ' r i il p I o r* i jif-n C. W. Harrold Bores With a Two-Inch Augur. \ n a i milat t m i p h ··' ^ l .ftt*'l for hit i i l n ttf\nr\ «»· 'I 01 ir»rt Krl In f . r n n n I ~ ^ I ' r t !1 t h n crmt ' t 1 n * i r l K t «nil f c a r d n i i w h o r « ' f l y I n M i l l n |lr" R^' 1 "" r n ! ' l l ( ' i r I 11 t I U n n r d w r * . K n n d f i r lly p u r p r m f u p r l r i l t l l t m t l » R i r l r n I n f ) t KVI l!i r M n r r n l i l w n * l f p n t U h ^ f T t * t h f ·· I i H n K k l n t r f"r '" v « i l ' r i i r l n r I I 1 i , I t H f I I \ I I v* 11 1 * H 1 H liiiiv r u i n f i r tl » K t r Ion n n I i n i ' !IP d il 111 t K"t l l v w u f r I ' i I M l H t i t c I 11 i i i i». i. i. i · t t i I i I I t I I I M ' f K \ ) I N il W \ I I II I I I i I WMl! tf f IB of 111" w * l l r t h r - i i i i i * - f l I -rli sr w i t h T i w In r Dr. W. H. Penhallegon Conducts Services. 1 ' ti 1 of M r " M i l l i M Low r\ w s h e l l i l J o l o r k ! i i l l \ i f t o r n i a the I l i s t M t i n h t h n r c h "I I s w r i 1 i I "il 1 \ Ke-i f t l 1 i l l r n r n m e r l nf the l l u 3 r M i I M i n r h i i t h n ab f I I M S t i n I here j t i i r f f r u n K the ! i n 1 c l n c r il = t f i l e i Most cf tn old r n c i i l r ., nf th" r o n c r e c n t l c i n \ i ' th c r n 11 w f n s h e d I \ a o, lar L mm ml ^t J) I M i s 1 en Ini od I 1 u u i i h I e 01 \ s^ L u I i - I i d i Ion · and \ , ^ s x i i l u p l l f ; a l l l e a r e r s w e i e n 'i i- t 111 l \ I 1 i en oe rp- T i P L! H e n I I u I I lino 1 t H I i i t 1 ii !nf ni Tt was i r* f t w 1 i \ID rr ii i Ti, I I i i t l l ^ L o n p i l r l n b i i t l ' u l trl I i r* i n t h " h i n t r - r of M i s Ijou^ II M I I f - l i n u ; nieml u I IP l i Mt i I I i i r h i e \ 0 1 t \ 5 L a r s i I l i l i i a 1 n f . t h nf sen i"( I ( i j ^ o f ' In i M m i I \ w v aJ l h 7 I r i n 111 i n " m r l n K u r l f oi m h r r s h l p s P rnrl F en t i i i l l " v n \ I m p o i t i n t Inn^e N| i i h i h il i i i n p an t i t i r o . r I 11 I I t i tl 11 t mo n i = r h i s \ f i f t n' i it '' a i "In ' f w fi t*i t w t hftd n ri I 1 \t t i r , r\ tli« 'IrMI if ' U nf II , I . il .liMl i . t Hi » 11 i i i 1 i m r M f ' i t i f i , v i !· In I 1 f li !' i ir t ~ A i f | i " f t r tr i ir" w t i n in f h « w e l l I n · t M f r i I ri H I i i ' l i | H n i |l i i ] at 1 I n i l k i' i tl i l II U I I K f n m i h " « r t * n n s i n i t i p i r n li ' v f t ii i m l r i f 1 i nl | f | I" In h u r l ' i w · II 11 iv 11 i I ·! I i"- I lio ; I i !iv i| i M i I I i r I I 'ill t r u t i K t l m I t H n w i i K f irr"! i i I n u t ' I \. Ill H « M I T i l l I ' l r !« f hr l i i I * i I i \ v* ' I r i i \\ ft 11 i * I r i I I l i HREWORKS'TO OUST BLACKBIRDS n t t f f ni l i i p r k n 'J t p.-t i Kien ' t ! % " 1 « ' r U w i 1 I /· n u t d i . i ( 1 ( M * 1' nf t 1 t c H ' \n\r T h f I i » t 1 « f I ' " ii n 1-«| in i « i r I , v t i I ni i l « M r f po l » n 1 I f 71 * t i t , I * i t i ( | rn »*»i f n **l f l l * i Ifi^ r r I ) '· i n n 1 , . t l i ( f t h « i h I t [ i \ · nn ] r l l u It t HI » t !! t h i n ( M k ^ r in 1* i l l f l i i m , T . * r nni9 l l i r l r t v U i » h t ha T i ! l s l u r b ( J IK u t i » mentis M \ N ^ i i ^ t l h i i n n l n r of h"i ni^m p l i l j h - 1 l t h r rhi rr-h lia* nit, 1 f m i l * * 1 11 | n n ' 'n the 5 i a (i T in f l i ti i n h \ M n l tn t h e f r i n ) f i u ' T M \ ^ 1 Me !n\** h t ^ n i r i f l t ( ! i h m ·-I i i r % n r ' i i t i o n e I u p t i 1 -o u | t t f i n C r o n t The · r \ i t i n t i li^ - - t i t i r l ( h ° F Ir'-t \1 J l f h i t h t l m T i r t t n l r p r a p h ] tm r rt n T I t l m o r r - tn \\ T»h n(T*on I ( i l l M n , h i t i m i f hm." i f i " r n n t i n p n t f i ] r i i l r o a d r I n ] 1 i \ r r % i n f il ' n i n d int*r n i l o r 11 ^in jns i I r r - n Tor f i f t e e n nr t v f n t \ f a r p n f t r r n h e b^ranio a mom 1 i ' t * i l l i n M h tic*; tl*e I \ n "1-M r I '1 \ ^ \ i n t h o prac- t r tn i l t r r - in 10i \ r a r " tvpre- n I i r u n H« r r f o r r r f ! t o h r f a t h e r r^nloncl I ( m h w h o f i i L h f In t h f PHck M n k f l n r n n n T \ h n J n t f r r f f r u i t f l ind 1 1 th I i r M f i t * i r r i n o i i t T l l l r o l ^ FALLS TEN STORIES GOES BACK TO WORK The agricultural experiment station or the L n i v e r M t j ol Illinois has just issued a h u m - u p circular on blight The circular was cent out upon a f i l e nlirm call from tho orchaidist= of ·=outhcin Illinois On Maj 14 ot this year the horticultural department of the experiment « t a t R n received this telegram The best prospect In jears for a big Tpple crop In Lnion county has been i r s t r o \ e d in the la«t fort\ eight hours I y w h a t seems to be blight Orchard- i«ts hure do not understand it A\ ould like del artment to send man at once \\ ( t h i n k it w o u l d sene «outhern Illinois w el to do EO W E IIERRELD I Probably ne\er before In the hljtorj r tho ·Uite certainb not since the ·njtrcs of the b i t t t r rot In \W 1 has uch wholesale damage been done to i i p r l t c r o w i n s industr; sajs 1 ' c BHlr the head of the department of l o r t i r u l t u r c In a p-eface to this bulle tin ' Hilt telegram uas followed by oth e i « from =01 them Illinois and by nu morons lette s from w idel\ dibtribtitPd 1 lo a l l t l t s continued Mi Blair "S\ hile j tt w-is impo^^ible to check the spread f prT 1 Iig 1 t dnrinr this season It u = ? i thought wise to reach as man\ of n\f growers personall fls possible ( o n ^ i q u e n t l v careful Inspections ha\e L f - e n m d in i n u m b e r of other c o u n - leb in southe i Illinois Eser\where the diseisp W T S ound to have done an i m m c n s t a m o u n t of damigc Th* 1 bull"tm is a (-ampliation of the best In- lonpation obtilnable on this subject Thn n i t h o - 1- B S I i c k e ' t a"istant i h ef In pomology in t h e L n h e r s i t y of COMMON DIEASE r\ mi of ntrodu'-tion all Pickett o r t \ s "LI cht 3 one of the most common and serin is diseT e es of the apple PCT nnd n i rp it Is k n o w n to e^ist onlv In N n r t h America but it Is dls- t r i l u t e d o \ r r r ^ e r v part of this continent where f r i l l s are grown It Is es- perialh ileM i t i \ e in the Mississippi ^ a l l e v s t i t e i TIKI Hi nils f r u i t g-owers haM suffered huge losses from time to time a a rrs It of its attacks A \er reliable ind ionser\ativo estimate Ornnhn. N c h . r u l \ l«--J T\ r Finder a pt«*ilw o r k m n i i fell f r o m the t e n t h f l r o r i' t h « ni w T ontelle hotel !n thlt r l t l i l t t h u K r o u n d n q u a r e l j . B"t u p looltetl a r o u n d anrl t h e n started back t o w o r k Si IIT i fall w a s broken hy n l h f o l c c l r i c w l i n - a r r \ i n f f 'iOO \ o i t s T i i - ^ f \U ' i n lift s t r u c k t n o g i o u n d I h n r n ^ n « n r r n t p l l n of loose e-xrth Hn landed w i t h t h o f u l l l e n p t h o f h i s l (U on tin's d i r t r h 5 3 i c l a n i w h o ex- n t n l n « l M m a f t e r thn f - l l o n ) t h e r e I s i l l o l i i l ^ - h no r l i m n g n except tint he I id h p l i g h t R n i p w o u n d Steel w o r k · r« Pft\ It ii t h e m o r l roma r lcnl le es n p o t ) i o \ l n \ p r-\ fT \ n o w n B i n d e r w n ? w o r k i n g o n thfi tenth f l o o r x hen h" F l i p p e d nnd went o\ er tl A *ide f r r R sheer f i l l of more t h a n n In n Ir d f r e t The l l v w i r e was t u i t \ I n l f i m n t h e r i r u m l n n l S n v '1 i ». i u It fnu u r n on h i s 1 nri\ One of t h e i olen i i i o k o n n l ^m der h ' t t h e d i r t i l i e t o n i ] u r a t l \ o b easy p l T c r s t h e rlT n a p e s in one county (thic \ f - i r it Si niti a nij the writer esti m i l e s t h - 1 i m e r t h e e l a t e at not !··« t h i n *! r n fioo for the season It is more FT t s in th" s o u t h e r n part ot Illinois than in the northe-n part, tut it occurs In all sections of the state TEEE=! AFFECTED Besides aifectmg apples pears and quinces bligat also affects hawthorn crab apple, ser\ ice berr\, mountain ash and occasionally plJm and apricot The disease affects all parts of the tree Including the blossims twig fruit, brani-hf trunk ard roots The pear and quince Buffer more severely than other fruits and the growing of the more susceptible varieties of pears on this account has been abandoned In s J t h e r n and central Illinois CHARACTER OF DISEASE It wis di'coveicd bv Dr Burrill of the Lnnerstty of Illinois that blight Is caused by a bacillus This organism lives over winter In affected portions of the bark on the larger branches and trunks of the apple and perhaps on branches of all sizes including the t r u n k of the pear In blossoming time a gummv ooze compo c ed largely of blight bacilli is exuded from the diseased areas Injects carry the Infection to the blossoms w h e r e the bacilli find T suitable cultural medium In the L o n t e n t s of the nectar glands PFE'\EMrvE AND REMEDIAL MEASURES The control of blight has long been regarded as dubious hut varloug Inv e s t i g a t o r s positlveh declare that it Is practicable The following recommen- Iitions are offered 1 Infective sources which carry the disease over -winter snould be removed These are (al Senouslj diseased apple, pear ^nfl othe 1 " trees w i t h i n distances of a half mile of the orchard to be protected One single tree batlh affected Iv l-oldover blight cankers may cause untold damage in -i season when blossom blight is pre alent fb) Blighted t w i e s ipurs and tranche* In pear orchards and joung apole orchards where the trees are not too large, weekly inspections should he made and every case of spur or twig blight should be clipped out -with poie p-uners or hand shears In largre apple orchards, where- the trees are of considerable size the task ot pruning out all blighted twigs following an epidemic Is so staggering that few growers undertake it (c) Holdover canker* The diseased patches should be pared back to live wood and the wounds disinfected with corrosive sublimate (biohloride of mercury) 1 to 1,000 3 Oare should be taken to avoid bruising or Injuring the bark of a tree, as Infection may take place through such wounds S Water sprouts should be kept closely rubbed off. Blight grows in water sprouts with great rapldlt/ and teaches the trunk and body limb^ by this route 4 Sprajs have been generallv con- Islderea of dubious benefit In a ser- es of spring experiments In the university orchard at Keoga for the present season (1914), there Is noticeably more blight In sprayed plots than in unsprayed plots Bordeaux, lime sulphur, copper ferrocyanide and other fungicides were used along with arsenate of lead but comparisons between these sprays are not available at the time of writing B Burning the blighted parts immediately after their removal from the trees Is recommended as a precaution The bacteria die as soon as the twigs dry out, but there might be a possibil- itv of carrying the infection from pruned twigs and canker shavings while thej are still fresh Effective control of the blight of apples and pears in any section of Illinois is dependent upon the united efforts of the fruit growers for Its extermination The Infection can he carried a far as insects visiting the blossoms happen to fb Neighborhood action is necessarj, therefore If the largest effects are to be obtained In some localities it mav he feasible to eliminate entirely what are believed to be the principal winter carriers of the disease, the pear trees, or to Inaugurate a sjstem of official inspection working toward the complete clearing up of the hold-over cankers in the orchard of any given county or locality Hot Weather Candy Specials For Saturday Candy can be relished the same in Hot weather as it can in cold weather, providing it's the right kind. Nichols' Candy is always the right kind- pure and wholesome the year 'round. Jelly Gum Drops Cream Patties I5c and 25c M any other special . j a pound Home Made Caramels .... Mexican Penaache NICHOLS 355 N. Water St Mrs. Jane Sherry is in Excel* lent Health. Oiled Streets for Atvrood. Monticello Bulletin --A petition was circulated Tuesday for the purpose of ralslngr money to oil the streets in the business section Including a block north and a "block south of the residential section of Atwood Enough money has been raised and a carload of oil will be purchased The city has agreed to put the oil on Mr and Mrs Arthur Meliza, 437 North Calhoun stree*, gave a birthday ainner Triday in honor of Mrs Jana Sherrs s elshtj -ninth, birthday anni- \ersars Her children, grandchildren, and great-grandchildren were present, ttree sets of four generation* being represented Mrs William Adame and son of Jacksonville Mrs Ernest Ewing and children of Richmond, Ind, Mrs Anna, Adams of Bloomlngton, Mrs Georga Connolley, Mrs Andy Relnders, Mis. Helen Kaloston of Mt Pulaski, Mrs H. E Hukill and Mr and Mrs M O Barger and daughter of Decatur. IN GOOD HEALTH Mrs Sherrv In spite of her as« Is %er actiie and it Is seldom she has to be -waited upon For the last jear eha has been a little feeble but In good health Her hair Is not -nhlte like tha ai erase person s but she has quantities of Slack hair Mrs Sherrv enjoyed herself as much as the youngest child who is three ears old at the dinner parn She received manv beautiful present* and card" FrUcllIa Ple«snre Club. The Prlscllla Pleasure club met Fii- daj afternoon at the home of Mrs John Thompson on South Church street All members Ts'ere present with the exception of one or two A two course luncheon iv as ser\ed Plans were completed for an entertainment to be glien next Thursdav e\enlng In the Elks hall The club will meet next time witu Miss Bertha Field You Should Eat abundance of ice cream in hot weather. Pure, rich ice cream for either lunch, dinner or between meals is the most wholesome and refreshing of all foods. Serve "Purity" Ice Cream Sunday Step to the phone and place your order now for one of these refreshing ice creams for Sunday. 1 qt. 2 qts. 3 qts. 4 qts. Chocolate "Purity" 45c 85c $1.20 $1.40 Strawberry "Purity" ....45c 85c $1.20 $1.40 Vanilla "Purity" 40c 70c $1.00 $1.25 NEAPOLITAN BRICK ICE CREAM Made from our famous Velveteen Ice Cream. Strawberry and Chocolate flavors. 1 quart Brick, 50c; 2 quart Brick, $1.00; 3 quart Brick, $1.30; 4 quart Brick. $1.50. ICES are invigorating and refreshing 1 qt. 2 qts. 3 qts. Orange Ice 40c 75c $1.00 Lemon Ice 40c 75c $1.00 Pineapple Ice 45c 85c $1.15 4 qts. $1.25 $1.25 $1.40 ORDER NOW! PROMPT DELIVERY! The Decatur Ice Cream Co. Inc.

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