* Clothes *^Shop
919 F Street N.W.
SO STRAW $1.35
? HA1S 1
SO.50 STRAW $1.65,
? HATS 1
SC Panama $0.50
J Hats *>
$7 Panama $,4.25
i Hats ^
$10 Palm Beach $7.50
Suits at ?
$12 Palm Beach $1A 00
$15 Flannel $1 O.50
Suits at * "
In all the newest
Norfolk and Semi
;traws and Panamas in a1!
the Newest Shapes.
i jur Inspection is Invited
A compact, convenient trunk,
for short or long trips. Extra
< losely slatted and riveted, large
tray, strong lock and clasps. A
'?egular J7 value for $5.
Trunk* and Baggage Repaired.
425 7th St.
A Beautiful. Sparkling Gem.
?n Indies* Gold Fitlwi Tif
fany netting:. Brilliancy guar
anteed everlasting, or your
MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.
C A p I JKWKLHV
rv 1 CO MP A > V.
037 PA. AVE. N.W.
or Tomorrow Only
Regular Price Is $5
t'hi* in Demonstration week
??r the Hotpolnt F.I <>rllafovo
'??% r, that'a why the price in
-?3.35, Instead of $5
s .16 12th.
1204 O. A
SPECIAL FOR 3 DAYS
Call Main 2014
If \ on Need Slip ( overn.
."-piece Slip ( overt, made to
orders guaranteed to At your
furniture perfectly. Allowing 2li
? arda of heavy duatproof Bel
Kian damask, bind- /h a aq
i?c and labor. Spe
rial for :t r1a>* . V ^W
At \ fry Iteaaonahle Prlcea.
?.et our eatlmate before placing
your order elaewhere.
Send Postal, Phone or ('all.
We will aend experienced repre
sentative with full line of aam
plea. Eatluiatea promptly fur
Kenois Upholstering Co.
210 Kenois Bialdiof, Ulh & G
Pfcone, M. 2114
Experienced Advertiser* Prefer
First Round of Four Sixteens
On at Washington C. C.
FIRST PAIR OFF AT 9 A.M.
Course Is Unusually Hard, Due to
Dry Spell, and Greens Are
The first round of match play of the
annual spring: tournament of the Wash
ington Country Club started this morn
ing. The course is unusually hard, on
account of the prolonged dry spell this
spring, and the roll on the balls is
something to wonder at. The same ap
plies to the greens, which are light
The participants in the different six
teens were early reporting, and the
players of the fourth sixteen were first
away, the first pair driving off the
home tee at 9 o'clock. The pairs of the
other groups followed in regular order,
and by noon everybody interested had
started, the picturesque course being
thickly dotted with the players and
Following are the results of the first
round of the different sixteens:
Qualification Bound Interesting.
The qualification round yesterday
proved unusually interesting, as three
of the District's best players tied for
first place in Messrs. Lard, Dalzell and
Lee Harban. These players turned in
cards calling for 75 strokes, which is
only 5 over par for the course. This
trio" has clashed many times in matches
and it will be interesting to watch the
play as they will be thrown together
either this afternoon or tomorrow in
the second round or semi-finals.
Four sixteens were selected from the
qualifying group and the first round
of match play started this morntug.
The semi-finals and finals will be pla>ed
tomorrow with the popular handicap.
Following are the complete scores of
vesterday's qualifying round:
In. Out. TJL
Allan C. C... |!i
Samuel I>al*ell, C. * --
I,, l. Haman, col :?
J. JI. Ilapp. Waah 'I,
). W. Brawner.Ool. ? f
I). Woodward. ^asb
o. McCammoo. o. C -I,
L. W. Wearer. Col ? w'
A. C. Tate,. C?l ? ? 2;
T. R. Pempsey. Bann JJ
A. s. Mattingly. Col ?>'
H. H. I?urton, Ool ?' J ?
B. B. Hunt. Wart IV J!
A. Winter. Col ?> *i
J. B. Ma*well, Jr.. Menou ? ? ?" *
J. L. Warren. Bann Jj J ;
.John C. Da.Kiaco W art ?J ?
H. N. Brown, Col I.1, Jr ?
E. B. Parker, Bann *f * :
J. E. Balnea. Bann. .. J- V '
A. 8. Cbrlatman. Waab ?J> y
Dr. B. Taylor, Bann J" ? ??
o. A. Wstsoo. Col... ?? ?
Dr. H. P. Cobey. Ool ??
W. TraTera. Bann *} J
I. K Smith. Col *?: 1" 2
H. F. Clark. Bann JO J'
Dr. M. H. Sutliff. Bann 4- 4.1 vj
O. H. Wood. Col * ?? ^
?. T. Cunniaabam, Bann
<;. W. Denfeld. C. C
G. T. Smith. Col ?? *' J*
E. Varela. Wart *' ?J JJ
Dr. L. B. Jobnaon. Hub *?' f?
E. J. Doyle, Bann
E. S. Smith. Col *r K;
A. N. Dcmpacy. Kaon ?<' *? ?i
J. E. Truett. Waab Si
W. A. Know lea. Wart ?? JV
A. H. MeKeoile. Col I* C*
B. Woodruff, Blue Hldge *'?
W. E. Seybotb. Wart *] Jl ""
H. C. Chamberlain, Col ** "
II. McKenale. Col <?
D. B. Glib, Col *}
J. W. Murphy. Col J* ??
E. I>. Williamson. Bann *' J"
W. O. Gilbert. Ool J; ** ~
K. Church. Waab ? ? ?
B. Talbot. Wash ?? J* f
G. W. Bollea. Ool ?
F. L. Dart,. Coi *\ J*?
W. Woodman. Wart <" j*J
J. T. Harris. Bann 4* ? I.
E. W. Burton. Bann ?? ? -J
Dr. 8. H. Green. Bann ? 4? ?
R. H. Martin. Col. *? ? ^
V. P. Appleman. Col ?? ** ^
H. J. Nlchola. Bann ?? ** J"?
M. Burke. Waili J'
J. G. MeClenaban. Waab 4J ?i
A. J. Wbitaker. Bann 4.? J>1
O. Dn Ganne. Wa?b 4i_ 44
H. T. Moaley, Wash 4<^ 4.. .a.
L. B. Piatt. Col. 4. 4.. J?
II. M. Chealev. Bann 4H 44 !?
F. S. 8iabold. Col 42
D. H Aibury. Waab ?# ? ??
H. H. Biwrn. Col 4.1
f>. P. Nrawn??n. Waab 4. 4H
8. E. Keaf. Wanb 47 4? U2
S. F. Taliaferro. Waab 4? 47 W
Dr. J. T. Johnson. Waab 43 40 1?3
G. B. Hpence. Waab 4? 4.'? U4
A. A. Blrney. Waab R1 4:5 i>4
D. K. Jackaon. Col 44 .?1 ?.?
J. P. Sobirk. Waab ??1 44 95
W. B. Guy. Waab 4* 47 UT,
C. M. Yourif. Wash "?4 41 **'?
C. H. Orme. Col S2 4.1 U7,
C. II. Doing. Waah Wl 41
A. W. Howard. Wash 4^i r?:: tnt
it. B. Brown. Col 47 4!* Uf,
J. H. Holt. Waub 4?? 47 M
H. Shannon, <^>1 - ** 4S f>?;
R. Stead, r. C 4ft 48 97
G. Orme. Col *'?* 4^ !?.
r?r. G. D. Klrknafrt' k. Waah 4H r.O U*
W. T)eC. RaTenello. Bano 47 ."?! !?h
W. C. Barr. Waah M 4* '.fit
P. Browning. Waab ... SO ">*? 100
E. W. Waah .V? .V? 1?0
<*. H. McBrlde. Bann S3 4I? 1?2
I?. S. Blrney. Wash S7 45 lO-j
F. F. Gret'nwalt. Waah 4* 5H 10$
f\ i'aaey. Wash r.:t r.7 11??
E Orm*. Col <V> 57 111!
Lack of Bible Knowledge.
From the rv>iumbaa Journal.
There is a discussion going on in
some of the papers as to whether the
dissemination of Bibles is bringing
the desired results, it being contended
that the people don't read them after
they get them. It is contended that
Bible reading is a matter of one's rais
ins:. of one's environment. Just as a
virtuous life is. and hence the way to
encourage Bibl* reading is to begin
down in the child life, vs here the taste
for it may be created.
Some years sgo, !>r. Thwlnj? of Cleve
land preached n sermon to college boys
and girls, in which he made twenty
two quotations from Tennyson, relat
ing to the "crown of thorn*." "manna
in the wilderness." "Mose* striking
the rock." "Joshua's moon.' "Jonah's
gourd," "Esau's hands." "Ruth among
the fields of corn," the "fai* of Lot's
wife," "the church on Peter's ro?-k.
the "serpent and Eve," the "miracle at
the wedding In ('ana of <>alilee," a
"Jacob's ladder," etc.. etc.
He afterward questioned the class
about these references, and found 50
per cent knew nothing about them.
Nine boys and eleven girls never heard
of the "crown of thorns" Seventy-one
of the class of elghty-flve were wholly
Ignorant of what became of loot's wife
Only twelve out of the thirty-four boys
couid tell about Eve and the serpent.
The girls were better off in ihis Impor
tant knowledge than the boys, for out
of fifty-one, thirty-seven could tell the
story of the <Jarden of Eden.
No doubt sll these students have had
the usual experience of Sunday school
training, but that doesn't answer. Bible
study has less of Intellect than spirit
in it. It may be a strange thing to
say. but one must feel the truth before
he thinks it; faith comes before knowl
King Charles' Mace.
From the I/*?don Chronic.
During the late Lord Peel's tenure of
the speakership he was informed that
the mace ordered out of the house of
commons by Cromwell had been dis
covered in Jamaica. On inquiry the in
formation proved to be false, but it
was found that Jamaica at one time
possessed a mace presented by Charles
II, which, like the earlier maces used
at Westminster, has vanished. In 1?77
Jamaica was overwhelmed by an earth
quake, and among many public build
ings ingulfed at Port Royal was par
liament house. With the wreck disap
peared King Charles' mace.
At a meeting of the hoard of direc
tors of tlie Nasiiville, Chattanooga and
St. I^?uis railway recently Asa (J.
randier, the Atlanta capitalist, WAS
elected a director.
War Officially Reported.
PARK. May Ti
The Germans delivered an attack yes
terday at the close of day at Baga
telle, in the Argonne. It resulted in
a complete failure.
On tlie remainder of the front, partic
ularly to the north of Ypres and in
the region of Vauquois, there have
been violent artillery engagements.
The German general staff persists in
giving false details concerning
offensive engagement. During the
last fifteen days the enemy has sui
fered complete checks and severe
The German attack April 22 by two
army corps using asphyxiating
bombs had as its object the piercing
of the Ypres front. The greater por
tion of the prisoners captured Ir?J"
us were overcome by fumes. >>e
suffered no check. The rapidity or
our counter attacks prevented the
enemy from attaining the left ban*
of the Yser canal and from e8Ja*J"
llshing a strong position on the rignt
In these combats we inflicted hea\ >
losses on the enemy. Our actual
front was established only two kilo
meters (about a mile and a quarter)
behind the original front. Our men
are now provided with means to Pr^"
tect them against similar attacks
with asphyxiating bombs.
Being unable to pierce our lines anu
compel us to give up possession or
Ypres, the Germans used a marine
gun, firing a distance of thirty-eight
kilometers .about twenty-three and
one-half miles), on Dunkirk. This
gun, which ceased firing after two
days, did damage of no military im
portance. ? .
April 23 the Germans endeavored to
retake l<es Eparges with three divi
sions. Heavy fighting occurred in
The neighborhood of St. Remy and
Calonne and on l>es Eparges heights,
but Hie Germans were repulsed bj
counter attacks. The number of
losses was shown by great heaps or
bodies. It may be said that the |
three divisions were decimated.
Important progress has been made b>
the allies in the Hois le I'retre. the
Hois d'Ailly and the Bois de Mont
mare. April 2fl the Germans at
tacked and captured the summit 01
Hartmans-Weilerkopf, but their suc
cess was brief. We retook the sum
mit the following day. forcing the
enemv a distance of 200 meters be
vnnd the crest. We also made prog
ress in the region of Schnepfen
Kiethkopf, where guns of the enem>
were captured. ,
To sum up: Muring the last fifteen daj s
the enemv has attempted a heavy of
fensive. which we speedily broke
down. The total of the German loss
es In the heights of the Meuse, in
the Woevre and the Vosges has been
more than 35.1100. At no part have
they broken through our lines. They
have taken no Important position
?from us. They have allowed half a
dozen of their finest regiments to be
I.OXDON, May 71
There Is nothing to report on the Brit
ish front, except the recapture by us
of more of our lost trenches on hill
No. ?o, southeast of Ypres. and that
fighting still continues in that lo
Elsewhere the enemv has shown no
disposition to attack.
VIENXA, May 7:
Forces of the Teuton allies are ad
vancing successfully along the entire I
front in west Galicia. Troops of the !
enemy, still intact, are attempting,
by taking up favorable defensive po
sitions, to cover their hasty retreat, i
The strong Russian forces in the Bes
kid region are being seriously men
aced by the flank attack of our vic
torious armies. Already we have
forced the fighting in the regions of
Jaslo and Dukla, and the engage
ment now in progress will complete
the annihilation of the third Russian
army. , . ,
The number of prisoners in our hands
has been increased to more than 50,
On the remainder of the front the sit
uation remains unchanged.
In the Orava valley a strong Russian
attack on the hill of Ostry has been
repulsed, with great slaughter to the
enemy. _ _,
At 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon the
last Russian positions on the heights
east of the Dunajec and the Biala
rivers were gained by our troops.
Tarnow was captured by us at 10
o'clock yesterday morning.
? OXSTAVriNOPI-E, May 7:
An enemy battalion was annihilated
Wednesday as the result of an attack
by our troops against his left wing
At Ariburau part of the enemy's strong
ly built Intrenchments were captured
At Seddul Bahr we inflicted heavy loss
es on the English and captured great
quantities of ammunition. ?e have
taken ten enemy machine guns.
HAVKK, May 7!
The enemy's artlllerv has bombarded
intermittently Ramscapelle. Oude.
Stuyvekenskerke and territory be
vond the Yser. to the north and south
of Dixm-ude, and also the outskirts of
oostkerke and I'.eninghe,
PKTROIiRAU, via l.nmlon, May 7:
An engagement took place near I.ibau
ion the Baltic) with German torpedo
There were skirmishes, which resulted
favorably for us. south of Mitau
(Coiirlandl and near the village of
On the right bsnk of the Orzlca the
evening of the 4th. we repulsed an
impetuous attack by the Germans
which had been prepared for by a
fierce fire lasting an hour and a half
We iufli' ted heavy losses on the en
EiTsT of the Mlawa railway we lut
needed hv a surprise attack in the
All our work is guaranteed for
20 years, and must be satisfac
Sets of Teeth $5.00 up
j Gold Fillings 75c up
Silver Fillings 50c up
| Gold Crowns $3, $4. $5
5- IP IN IDE Jucnoh
No charge for painless extrac
tion when other work is being
Dr. Smith Dentists
Cor. E and 7th Sts. N.W.
Over People** Drug Store,
Open dally, H a.m. to 8 p.m.
Sunday, 9 to 3.
Reference, Second .National Bank.
capture of the farm of Pomieany.
Wednesday the enemy made inces
sant but abortive counter attacks
lasting: six hours. In front of the
farm, which still remains in our
hands, the Germans left about a
All Is quiet on the left bank of the
In Galicia the battle between the Vis
tula and the Carpathians continues
with great obstinacy. Covered by
heavy artillery fire, the enemy con
tinued to concentrate forces on the
right bank of the Punajec. The en
emy's main efforts were directed
toward Biecz and Jaslo.
Our troops were severely tried, owing:
to the superiority of the enemy's
heavy artillery; but the enemy also
suffered heavily "under our shrapnel
and rifle Are when he attempted to
In the direction of Stry during Tuesday
we developed our success on posi
tions on Mount Makouwka. The
number of prisoners we made in this
action amounts to 2.0OO men. includ
ing 40 officers. The retreating' enemy
was thrown back a considerable dis
tance. Along the course of the upper
Ixminica we also grained some suc
SOUTH AFRICAN STATEMENT.
C APE TOWN, May 7s
Gen. Botha has occupied the important
railway junction of Karibib and other
stations (German Southwest Africa).
He expects to occupy Windhuk very
soon. Large quantities of rolling
stock, including seven locomotives,
were taken at Karibib.
The town was occupied after a forced |
march of thirty-five miles over a
waterless waste, under conditions of
heat, thirst and htinger, which called
for the greatest resolution and grit.
The English Pub.
"An American Observer." In the I/>ndon Morning
For all practical purposes, as far as
the public is concerned, an English
public house is as truly three, and
sometimes even four, different resorts,
as though that number of different es
tablishments were lined up along the
street, one next to the other, each un
der a different ownership and each un
der a separate license. This is a most
formidable fact, wnich seems to have
largely escaped the attention which it
deserves, as well from the public au
thorities as from social students and
reformers. The real truth is that if we
consider that every licensed house is in
fact, on the average, practically three
distinct drinking places with an en
tirely different clientele in each, we
find that the number of places for the
sale and consumption of intoxicants far
exceeds that given by the usual statis
tics. and the proportion of such num
ber to population is very much more
unfavorable to these islands, as com
pared with other countries, than is
generally understood. The direct corol
lary from the above is that were the
partitions or screens separating the
different classes of "bars" in the pub
lic houses knocked away?if the law
required all service for consumption on
the premises to be made in one open,
undivided room, the number of drink
ing resorts would be reduced automat
ically to a very great extent. The
British nation is. politically, amone the
most democratic; in personal habits it
is possibly the least so. Here, caste Is
king as perhaps nowhere else anion*
the white races, and few public houses
could hold their present clientele were
their customers compelled to mingle to
gether as are those resorting to simi
lar establishments in other countries.
Such a change would force the licensed
vender of intoxicants to choose what
character he prefers to give to his
premises, and what class of trade he
would endeavor to purvey to. and his
clientele would be confined almost ex
clusively to one social class.
A Threat to King Cotton?
Prom the Chicago Journal.
The fiber of the "silk-cotton" tree of
the tropical East Indies has been brought
Into notice by the war. It is claimed that
cloth woven of this fiber is much lighter
and stronger than fabrics made of ordi
nary cotton, and that it is waterproof as
weli. There are reports, likewise, that
the tree is quite easy to cultivate. If just
half of these stories are true, America will
have to look sharp to maintain her pres
ent supremacy in supplying the world's
chief clothing material. Even if the
stories are only 10 per cent true, they
should serve as a stimulus and a warning .
a warning against idle optimism and a
stimulus to research.
As a really important clothing material,
cotton is not quite as old as the American
republic. It superseded older fabrics
mainly because of its cheapness; it may
be forced to yield its present dominant I
position by any competing: substance
which has decided advantages in either
cost or quality, and which can be pro
duced in large enough quantities to satis
fy the tremendous modern demand. It
would seem the part of wisdom for our
vast cotton industry to do a little research
work in this line. If the throne of King
Cotton is firm, knowledge of that fact
would be a cheering and vastly important
piece of information. If the king is likely
to yield to a successor every effort should
be made to see that the new fiber mon
arch is domiciled in America.
IS PLACED ON TRIAL
Police Operative of Fourth Precinct
Is Charged With Misconduct as
Raymond O. Kleindienst, precinct de- |
| tective of the fourth precinct, was
; placed on trial today, before Chief Jus
tice Covington and a jury in Criminal
Division 1, to answer an indictment
charging misconduct with Margaret
Stout, who was convicted a few days
ago of keeping a disorderly house at
1S19 Ontario place. Mr. Kleindienst
was found at the house when it was
raided April 10 last, and was placed
under arrest. .Mr. Kleindienst is said
to be married and the indictment is
predicated on this assumption.
Assistant Ignited States Attorney
Hawken made the opening argument to
the jury. He declared he expected to
prove that the attentions of the ac
cused to Margaret Stout had extended
over some time, and that his visits to
her averaged two or three each week.
He told of the raid on the Ontario
place house, where, he said, Kleindienst
Defendant's Counsel Is Heard.
Former Assistant United States At
torney Wampler made an opening
statement for the defense. He claimed
that the testimony would show that
Kleindienst. was in the discharge of his
He referred to the case as based on
"flimsy suspicion" and said its conclu
sion would prove it to be a "tepipest
in a teapot."
A large portion of the morning ses
sion of the court was occupied with the
introduction of testimony by the gov
ernment to show that Kleindienst ts
married. The case probably will take
two days for trial.
ROYAL ARCANUM FILES
DENIAL IN AN AFFIDAVIT
Asserts in Reply to Suit It Is a Fra
ternal Benefit Society and Not
The Supreme Council of the Royal
Arranum this morning filed substituted
pleas and affidavits in the suit brought
against it by Mrs. Sue B. Behrend,
widow of Samuel K. Behrend. At a
recent hearing. Justice Stafford was of
the opinion that the affidavit of the
defendant was not sufficiently full to
convince him that the Royal Arcanum
was a fraternal beneficial society and
not an insurance company. He gave
leave to file an amended affidavit, which
has heen done
This affidavit goes exhaustively into
the laws of Massachusetts governing
the Royal Arcanum, and the laws of
that order passed with intent to com
ply with the state laws, and denies
that it is an insurance company, but
asserts that it is a fraternal benefit
society, as it is known in Massachu
setts, or a fraternal beneficial associa
tion. as known in the District of Co
Beneficiary Was Changed.
The affidavit further states that Mr.
Behrend, in 1913, more than a year be
fore his death, changed his beneficiary
from his wife, with whom he was not
living, to his children by his first mar
riage, and that this ^yas properly done
in accordance with the Arcanum laws.
The assertion of the plaintiff that he
was not of sound mind when he made
this change is negatived.
The defendant further states that
shortly after Mr. Behrend's death it
paid the policy in favor of the children.
W. Gwynn Gardiner appears for the
plaintiff and Philip Walker for the de
From the Iiondon Chronicle.
Uniform caps make all men look
more or less alike. And a newspaper
sketcher of Gen. Joffre?without his
i-ap?protests against the portraits of
him that have been published. Gen.
Joffre in his "uniform cap looks like
any ordinary man in the same head
dress. But get him without his cap.
"the impression is that of masslve
ness." for the "great gray head," the
The Home of the
World's Best PIayer=Pianos
The < iovernment
Mascagni Calls It
$600 and Up
wrfrederick Piano Co
G Street I
"iron chin** can be seen. One feels that
the French commander Is not depend
ing: upon that hat which conceals his
There are few men who cm look
more dignified without the uniform top
dressing than in It. (I have poked
judges in the ribs with the utmost dis
respect whose wigs I had to respect
half an hour before!) There Is surely
no uniform that inspires more respect
than that of the policeman. Yet he de
pends upon his helmet. Have you ever,
as an honest citizen or a delinquent,
seen a policeman in the police court?
He doffs his helmet. That is a mistake.
A constable without his top gear is
like St. Paul's without the dome.
Medal of Honor for T. A. Edison."
NEW YORK. May 7.?Thomas A. Edt
son was awarded the Civic Forum gold
medal of honor for distinguished public
service at a meeting last night of the
forum. Addresses In recognition of the
inventor's achievements were delivered
by former Gov. John Frnnk'in Fort of
New Jersey. William Marconi, invent..'
of the wireless telegraph, and ??t!-evx
The medal of honor was established tr
(iv? recognition yearly to one An?eru.?f
who in ways of peace performs some sig
nal public service.
Johnson is the commonest name in
Chicago, and Smith the commonest
name in New Tork. Philadelphia. Bos
ton. Cleveland. Buffalo and Pittsburgh.
Coffee, 25c Lb.
Its fine, even flavor
really endears it to house
N. W. Burchell, 1325 F
Infants' Ankle Ties
The Right Sort
Not only the correct shapes here at Rich's, hut a
lull complement of styles?a variety that is not equaled
elsewhere. But no more than you expect to find in
such a shoe store as this, where Children's Shoes are
given as much attention as those of their elders.
Ankle Ties?sizes 2 To 6.
Of Patent Leather at $1.35. Black or Tan Russia
at $1.25. White Canvas at $1.01). and White Buckskin
Ankle Ties?sizes 5 to 8. with spring heels.
Of Patent Leather, Black Russia or Tan Russia
at $1.75. Of White Buckskin at $2.25. White Canvas
Ten-one F Street, Corner Tenth
Attractive Furniture of good quality, cool Mat
ting or Matting Rugs, bright, pretty Draperies?
these are what will add comfort and happiness to
your home life.
We offer you the means to afford such qualities
as you really want. Have your purchases charged,
with small weekly or monthly payments.
817 to 823 Seventh St.
Strawberry Ice Cream
The "Velvet Kind"
Made from the Choicest Fresh Berries
We always plan for the Strawberry Treat months ahead. The growers
know that we must have the finest strawberries for this Ice Cream Festival
and watch the strawberry crop carefully. The delicious "Velvet Kind"
Strawberry Ice Cream made from fresh fruit can be secured from now on at
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