Newspaper Page Text
Hunt Rum Ship
Coast Guards to Keep Look?
out for Nocturnal Liquor
Raniiing From Craft Re?
ported as From Bahamas
Floating Bar Popnlar
Police Demand More Room
for Storage of Strong
Waters Seized in City
The interest which fishermen and
others on the shore.? of Long Island
ar? said to have exhibited in the noc?
turnal visits of a mysterious craft in
th? offing near Montnuk Point now is
fchared by the ("oast Guard Service.
Prohibition Commissioner Haynea at
Washington announced yesterday he
iiad ordered a full investigation of re?
ports that rum smugglers were doing
a brisk business at various points
along the Atlantic coas and that the
waters off Long Island boasted a float;
Briny Bartenders Sought
In compliance with the general order
from Washington, Captain Reed, chief
of the New York division of the Coast
Guard, ordered all stations to keep a
?harp lookout for the seagoing bar?
tenders, who are reported to have been
disposing of fine wines and liquors
brought from the Bahamas on regular
Customs officers at Atlantic City are
endeavoring to ascertain if the schooner
Pocomoke was the craft that appeared
?ff Montauk Point last Saturday night
and from which, it is said, hundreds of
cases of whisky and champagne were
landed by means of dories and drift
buoys. The Pocomoke put into Atlan?
tic City last Wednesday with empty
holds, but the customs men say they
are not satisfied with the statement of
the crew that it had been necessary to
jettison the cargo because of a leak.
Liquor Seizures Increase
If seizures of liquor continue at the
S resent rate in Manhattan soon it will
e necessary to charter a special ware?
house, according to the police. Finding
the Union Market Station and space in
outside stations set aside for confis?
cated liquor overcrowded, the depart?
ment yesterday took over four large
rooms on the ground floor of the old
Police Headquarters Building, at 300
Mulberry Street, as an additional stor?
age place. Six patrol wagons were used
in transporting liquor to the new store?
house yesterday and two policemen got
the job of watching the contraband
day and night.
In discharging Richmond Hoxie, a
broker, of Morristown, N. J., yesterday,
Magistrate Mancusco in Yorkville Court
called attention to the recent Supreme
Court decision which held that mere
possession of liquor acquired before
the dry laws went into effect did not
constitute a violation. Hoxie was ar?
rested June 29 while in his automobile
at Park Avenue and Seventy-first Street
and was charged with having a partly
filled flask of whiskey in his pocket.
Two patrol wagon loads of wine and
liquor were found by detectives last
night in the cellar of a caf? at 2177
Fifth Avenue. A crowd watched with
interest as the policemen turned steve?
dores and toiled back and forth be?
tween cellar and patrol wagon with,
eases, casks and jugs.
Andrew Frosgreen was locked up at
tie East 128th Street police station as
the owner of the liquor.
Proper 'Vamps' Won't Be
Censored by New Board
Hare No Desire to Pat Yard?
stick on Film Kisses, Says City
Member of Commission
New York's motion picture kisses
will never be measured by the yard,
?Or will the other "blue law" restric?
tions imposed by the codes of other
states which have motion picture cen?
sorship be imtated by Governor
Miller's brand-new board, according to
Joseph Levenscn, the New York City
Mr. Levenson said yesterday, in his
printing shop at 243 Canal Street, that
he believed the commission would not
enact a strict code to govern its cen?
soring activities, but that it would
judge each picture by its merits and
not by a preconceived and rigid
"The only limitation we shall recog?
nize is the law itself, which states that
we shall permit to be shown no picture
which is 'obsceue. indecent, immoral,
inhuman, sacrilegious or has a ten?
dency to incite to crime or to corrupt
morals," said Mr. Levenson.
"We have no desire to interfere with
the pleasure of the motion picture
audience or the business of the pro?
ducer. Vampiring, if it is lewd or in?
decent, will have to go, but some vam?
pires are merely ridiculous; with them
Ve have no quarrel. This commission
has no authority to pass upon the good
taste or the artistic merits of pictures.
it merely sees that they do not injure
the morals of the community."
Figures indicated are standard tint?,
fron rise?. .4:43 a. m.(Ron sets.. . T:21 p. m.
Moo? rises.8:34 p. m.?Moon seta..7:16 a. m.
local Forecast.?Fair to-day and to?
morrow; no change In temperature; north
to northwest -winds.
Local Officiai Record.?The following- of
<tcJal record shows temperatures during
the last twenty-four hours In comparison
With the corresponding date of last year:
1921. 1920 I 1921. 1920.
3 a. m... 67 70| 3 p.m... 73 81
? ;?. rn? 66 70! 6 p.m... 74 ?1
? a. in... 71 72| 5 p. m... 71 76
It noon.. 68 78(11 p. m... 68 72
Wlghest temperature yesterday, 78 de?
grees (at 3:45 p. m.); lowest, 66 degrees
tat 6 a. m.); average, 72 degrees;-average
??me dste, last year. 7? degrees; average
?ame date for thirty-three years, 74 de?
.* a. m-Till p. m- 73'8 p. m.
? a ?.. 29.91|1 p. m.. 30.03|8 p. ra.
General Weather Conditions
WASHINGTON. July 21.?Air pressure
fern ai ns high m th, region of the OrUt i
l*l;cs and In the Kar Northwest and off '
Se wuth Atlantic coast, it Is low 0 "er :
the P*kotas ??net to the northward an
?one the Mexican border. This n?,,!
dhrtrlbution ha? 1.? attended by'normal
temperatures generally over the United
States, except it, n,. irwcr Missouri and
toner Mississippi valleys. The weather
has become cooler over the northern
TtocV-y Mountain region and along the eist
???f, co*st' Tnera l'?v* been Sower
within the last twenty-four hours in the
rorth Atlantte and Quit states, Konthern
I*e? Littrland and southern N?-*- y?ri, T?
9S!._i._V.t? of th" l0UMry ,hc wAth?!
The outlook fa for generally fair wea.n,r
_id?y and Saturday In the stntes east of
_** Mil except [hat t will
h- unsettled, with probablj loeal thunder
?Atowora.along the south Atlantic and cas
?teg No material changea In I'm
parature are Indicated for the eastern half
of th? cjantry within th- nest fort\ -riebt
hours. ? "
Plstrlet Forecast*.?-New Turk. Pennsyl
Tanta New Jersey and Delaware? fair
frSday and Saturday; no change In tem?
New England?Kalr PTvlday an? Salur
dty. wanner Saturday, f
Warning of Speed Trapu
On West Shore Drive
Motorcycle Men Also Reported
Active on Road to Allen
dale, N? J.
Motorist? Light Lampa To-day 8:55
Saturday. .8:66 pro. Monday.. .8:53 pm.
Sunday... .8:54 pm. Tuesday.. .8:52 pm.
Warning of speed traps on the road
leading to point.-* on the west shore
of the Hudson and also back along the
Liberty Highway is Riven by the
Bureau of Tours of the Automobile
Club of America. Activity on the part
of motorcycle men on the road between
Hohokus and Allendale, N. .T., and also
just above Tuxedo, is reported. On
the Paramus Road, in the neighbor?
hood of Areola, it is well to proceed
The Highway Department in Con?
necticut announces that the New Lon?
don-Hartford road is torn up for
its entire length. A series of rough
detours is provided. Through traffic
is advised to avoid this road.
The detonr en the main thorough?
fare connecting Reading and Allentown,
Pa., has been removed, after having
been in use for more than a year. This
detour was in the neighborhood of
Trexlcrtown and Maxatawney.
There will be a tour starting Mon?
day next from Duluth to Glacier Na?
tional Park over what is to be known
03 the Theodoro Roosevelt Interna?
tional Highway. This road is to ex?
tend from Portland, Me., to Portland
Ore. More than 100 cars will take part
in a nine-day trip across Minnesota,
North Dakota and Montana.
Mix-Up Over $140
Of Two Buddies
Happily Ended Difficulty
Starts Because Rules on
Army Pants Do Not Go
for "Civilian" Trousers
Frauk Hallat, of San Francisco, and
Fred Hansen, of Lakeside, Arir-u,
bronzed youths who served throughout
the World War in the Aviation Corps
and were discharged together last
week, had their frrst falling out yes?
terday since enlisting together three
years ago. Hallat accused Hansen ot
taking $140 from his "civilian trousers-"
Hallat told Magistrate Max Levine
in Jefferson Market Court that when
men were "buddies" everything one
had belonged to the other, and if
Hansen had taken any or all of his
money while they remained in uniform
and subject to service rules he would
have made no objection at all. He ex?
plained, however, that once a man got
back to "civics" and exchanged serv?
ice breeches for regular-length trou?
sers, these garments became sacred to
himself and if a "buddie" wanted any?
thing out of 'em he was supposed to
ask for it.
Hansen, who appeared more hurt
than indignant at the attitude of his
long-time companion, explained that
he had taken no money from Hallat's
trousers so far as he knew, though
they had been so long used to having
a common fund that cash might have
"There's one thing I want to make
plain," said Hansen to the court. "So
far as I know I haven't a cent of Hal?
lat's money, but I don't want to lose
his friendship, and 111 agree here to
make up the ?140 if he wants to shake
hands and clear me of intention to rob
Hallat, almost in tears, replied that
he didn't eare so much about the
money, bnt was hurt to think Hansen
would takei it. He admitted there
might have been a mistake and said
he was sorry anything had been said
"You buddies had better shake hands
and r,ettle the rest of this out of
court," said Magistrate Levine. "You-*re
not the sort of men we want to see
"You're on, judge," grinned Hallat,
and the two shook hands warmly.
Last night they started West for
Denver together, according to their
Husband, Held After Auto
Killed Wife, Freed in Court
Daniel L. Norris, superintendent of
the George A. Fuller Construction
Company, who had been under arrest
in Lincoln Hospital since an automo?
bile accident July 7 in which his wife
was killed and he was injured, was
freed of blame yesterday by Magis?
trate George Simpson in Morrisania
Court. He had been arraigned on a
technical charge of homicide. The car
in which he and Mrs. Norria were
riding skidded and overturned at
167th Street and Grand Concourse, the
First of Draft
Goes to Trial
Army General Court Over?
rules Objection to Its
Authority; J.L. Judelovitz
Asserts He Is Russian
Put in Exemption Claims
Brooklyn Employer Says
Defendant Was Known to
Him for 5 Years as ' Juder
L. J. Judelovitz, a Brooklyn draft
registrant whose named appeared in
the published "deserted" list, of May 6
last, was placed on trial before an army
general court at Governor's Island yes?
terday, charged with evading military
service during the war. The case is
the first of its kind to be ordered to
trial since publication of the War De?
partment lists began.
With the convening of the court tha
defense, represented by Arthur Wer?
ther, a Brooklyn lawyer, and Lieuten?
ant John V. Domminey contested the
right of the military court to try Jude?
lovitz, on the ground, Mr. Werther
said, that there were no proofs that
the defendant ever was inducted into
the service. Captain Thomas L. Hef
fernan, the trial judge advocate and
prosecutor, answered that the plea of
jurisdiction entered by the defense wa
not valid, because it concerned evi?
dence which had yet to be introduced,
and the court sustained him. The de?
fense then entered a plea of not guilty
The prosecution called as its first
witness Louis A. Rosafy, chief of the
selective service record division of the
Adjutant General's office, Washington,
D. C. Mr. Rosafy produced papers to
show that Judelovitz registered in 10.1
and was inducted May 26, 1918; that
he filed with his district board an ap?
peal on the ground that he was a na?
tive of Libau, Russia, and had never
become naturalized, and that he had
incipient tuberculosis. Another ground
for the appeal, according to Mr.
Werther, was that Judelovitz had de?
pendent upon him two children and a
Admissability of some of the paper;;
produced by the witness was objected
to by the defense repeatedly, because,
counsel declared, they only "pur-.
ported" to show that they were in?
tended for the defendant. Again the
court ruled in favor of the prosecu?
Objection to the introduction of the
record of Judclovitz's physical exami?
nation, made in August, 1917, prior to
the time a questionnaire was mailed to
Judelovitz but came back undelivered,
likewise was overruled by the court.
This examination, as did the examina?
tion given the defendant upon his sur?
render at Governor's Island last May,
failed to disclose any physical defects
which would have prevented the rejris- :
trant from serving, it was testified.
Neither a questionnaire nor a no- ?
tice of induction could be delivered to
Judelovitz at 297 Hart Street, Brook?
lyn, the address he gave when he regis?
tered, Emil P. Eorkus, of 1018 East
163d Street, formerly legal adviser to
Local Board No. 34, told the court. He
testified that at no time did Judelovitz.
who claims also to have been past the
draft a?ge by a year, trouble to inquire
after his status at the office of the
David Markowits, proprietor of the
Brooklyn Credit Center, which em?
ployed the defendant as a collector,
testified that Judelovitz was known to
him as "L. J. Judel." He said "Judel"
had been in his employ for five years
and he could not say that he had ever
been known by any other name.
Six Q?eared as "Slackers"
Removal of the names of six more
selective service registrants from tho
published, lists of alleged draft desert?
ers was announced yesterday from
headquarters of the Second Corps Area,
Governor's Island. Two foi-mer officer-'
are exonerated. The men cleared are:
Edward Charles Weisman, local board
110, formerly a captain in the United
States Army, who was dicharged March
15, 1919; George J. Elsasser, order No.
1,579, local board 119, who enlisted in
the army in Jane, 1917, and was dis?
charged in May, 1919; James J. Con
way, order No. 2,603, local board 119,
who enlisted June 20,1917, and was dis?
charged in May, 1919; Edwin K. Hol
linger, order No. 2,579, local board 23,
who was commissioned a first lieuten?
ant at Plattsburg on November 8, 1917,
and served until August 18,1919; Frank
P. McPartland, order No. 1,063, local
board 119, who enlisted in June, 1917,
and was discharged April 1, 1919, and
Edwin McWhite, order No. 1,055, local
board 1 (Delaware County, New York),
who enlisted July 17, 1917, and was dis?
charged November 3, 1919.
Makes a Mi?stake
Before you speak be sure you know*
That what you think is really so.
It happened that Grandfather Frcg
had come up from his biding place
in the mud at the bottom of the Smil?
ing Pool just as Peter Rabbit ar?
rived on the bank. Of course, by that
time Longlegs the Heron was no
longer in sight. He had gone over
to the Big River. No one but Peter
was to be seen. Instantly Grand?
father Frog knew what had fright?
ened him so. He knew that Peter had
thumped on the bank right behind
bim as he sat on the big, green lily
pad close to shore leading the Frog
chorus. And right then and there
Grandfather Frog made a mistake.
Yes, sir; he did so. He suspected
Peter of having stolen up and fright?
ened him just for a joke.
Now, Grandfather Frog is old and
wise, but old as he is and wise as
he is he hasn't yet learned to always
keep his temper. In fact, he is rather
testy and I am afraid his temper is
rather short. He glared up at Peter.
Then he swam to the nearest lily
pad big enough to hold him, scram?
bled out on it and faced Peter.
Grandfather Frog's big, goggly
eyes snapped angrily and he puffed
out his white and yellow waistcoat
with indignation. In fact, he was so
swelled out with anger that he looked
to be in danger of bursting. Anyway,
that is how he looked to Peter. Peter
didn't know just what to make of it.
lie was just opening his mouth to
congratulate Grandfather Frog on his
escape when Grandfather Frog star?
tled him with such a deep, angry
"chug-arum" that he forgot what he
was going to say.
"Chug-arum!" exclaimed Grand?
father Frog. "Chug-arum! I sup?
pose you think it is smart to steal
up behind your ciders and try to
scare them. I suppose that is your
idea of a joke."
Peter's lone ears steed ?trai-jht trp
? in astonishment. "Why, Grandfather
Prog"- he began.
But Grandfather Frog wasn't lis?
tening. He didn't even know that
Peter was speaking. His own great,
deep, gruff voice wholly drowned
Peter's. "Chug-arum! I would like
you to know that such things are not
funny at all. No one with a grain
of respect for others or an atom of
thoughtfulness would do such a
thing. But I might have expected
as much from such a heedless fellow
as you. Your head is so full of
emptiness that there isn't room for
consideration of anybody else."
Peter stamped the ground with hi?
stout hind feet suddenly and hard. It
was the only way he could get Grand?
father Frog's attention, and Peter
was beginning to grow angry himself.
Grandfather Frog stopped to glare at
"A ?ice return this is for saving
your life!" stormed Peter. "So my
head is full of emptiness. Well, the
next time I see you in danger you
can look out for yourself. If I had
a pair of big, goggly eyes like yours
and couldn't see any better than you
do 1 would think it was about time
"What? Wh-wh?what is that?"
demanded Grandfather Frog. "Who
saved my life? What are you talk?
ing about, Peter Rabbit?"
"If I hadn't frightened you into
diving just when you did yon
wouldn't be here now," retorted
"Where would I be?" demanded
"Over on the shore of the Big
River in the stomach of Longlcg.*.
the Heron," replie?! Peter, a twinkle
coming into his eyes.
Grandfather Frog stared at Peter
very hard. "I don't believe it," slid
(Copyright, 1121, by T. W. Barritas)
The next story: "Grandfather
Prog Is Very Humble.-* .
9 to 5.
The Store will not be open Saturday.
It is one of the all-day Summer holiday?.
?first to our old customers
?and to the public generally.
_" For the past 8 years we have been col?
lectors Au Quatri?me, from palaces and
some notable residences in all parts of the
world, of furniture and rare decorative
pieces such as cultivated people care for in
tj These are not only valuable as repre?
senting periods, but are considered of an
educational importance to the young people
in their high school and college life.
<J Pieces of the last two centuries like
these when sold in London, Paris, Rome,
Venice and elsewhere have brought fabu?
?}But, always being collectors, we have
had special advantages, and through our
travelers have discovered and bought from
people who for one reason or another had
to dispose of their furnishings.
t? We are now pressed for room
t_An entire floor of the great Stewart
Building is covered with these treasures of
old-time royalty in house furnishings.
t? This is all coming to the
statement of this fact?
tf Having notice of shipments that
will arrive later in the year, for
which we are compelled to make
room, we have grouped certain of
these beautiful things, well worth
what we have them marked, and
under the pressure of making room
have taken off not only the profit,
but something more in many in*
f? We give this distinct and careful notice
to all our friends who have been looking
for certain pieces and who may find them
in this July sale at much lower prices?
each piece newly reduced.
_? The very piece that you have been look?
ing at, but which was higher than you
cared to pay, may be in this sale.
<J These treasures will be ready Monday,
July 25tb, and they will be well worth while
July 22, 1921.
Week-end Sweets i Paris sends us
$1 box for 80c Autumn Veils
TT is not big type and
??-big talk in the rrv
?apers?but the qual?
ity, fashion and fai
price of the good
the store which mak<
value and give lasting
FOR MISS 14 h 20
Men's Outing Crash Suits
Are Now $16.50
A clearaway of about j Co_t and trousers suits, earlier $21.50 in our own stocks
100 frocks from our own | Excellent suits for July and August wear, made out of a fab
carefully selected Salon col- j ric cspec,aHy WOven for metropolitan summer use?60 per
lection. Every frock was ; __nt> wool ?0 per cent> cotton.
made to our order?in a _. Qt; , .
style reflecting Paris. And Several shades of gray.
in nearly every instance,
made of a fine imported ma?
terial?dotted Swiss, or- j
gandie, novelty voile, linen ,
or checked gingham. White, ;
black, pastel tones, and gay I
at $32.50, $45, $75
Frocks for day wear in town
or country, and a few frocks of
soft silk for informal dinners
Crepe de chine, Georgette
crepe, canton crepe
foulard and taffeta
blue, black, white, jade, rose
Originally $49.50 to $125.
$10.75 to $29.50
As the vogue of this smart
and practical frock is increas?
ing every day, we are special?
izing it in all appropriate mate?
rials in white and sports colors:
Wool jersey, $10.75 and!
Baronette satin, $16.50.
Flannel or tweed, $19.75.
Striped sports silk (well- ]
known trade-marked silk),!
Sport Suits at
$19.75 and $29.50
White flannel, white and nat?
ural color pongee silk, light?
weight wool jersey in all sports
colors. Were $25 to $39.50.
Mohair Suits, $25 to $30.
Palm Beach Cloth Suits,
$20 to $25.
Shantung Silk Suits, $35,
Linen Suits, $16.50.
Linen Knickers, or Trou?
White Flannel Trousers,
$10 to $18.
Madras Shirts are down to $1.45
Some months ago an order
chiffon, i was placed?then held up. The
1 navy I shirts were made?and held
And now, with manufacturing
conditions rather uncertain,
the maker reduces the price.
All madras ? some woven,
some printed, some corded.
Well-made shirts, with a name
that many men know.
$1 Ties are humbled to 50c
A clearaway before stock?
taking?1,200 of them. Silk
four-in-hands of many kinds.
$10 Raincoats are $4.75
Saying good-bye to 100
men's raincoats ? gray in
color; Hodgman make. Sizes
34 to 40. An economy shower
in more ways than one.
Sports Shop Specials
25 cotton bathing suits, 8.5c,
50 khaki trousers, $2.00,
were $2.50 and $3.00.
50 tennis rackets. $2.50,
50 pr. tan and black gaunt?
let gloves, $1.25, were $2.50.
25 racket presses, SI.15,
3uriington Arcade floor,
Second floor, Old Bi
Full fashioned drop
stitch stockings, all silk,
high spliced heel, double
sole and welt. Black, Afri?
can brown, Cordovan and
white and brown; sizes 8b?
Main floor, Old Building.
: Scarfs for sports
A small purchase of fibre
silk scarfs of the style and
quality which we have sold
this season at $7.50.
In two-toned and multi?
colored stripes. Fringed
In the Sweater Shop.
Second floor, Old Building.
With apologies to Irvin S. Cobb
and the Saturday Evening Post
Mints of every kind. The
most delicious and cooling mint
candies?eight different kinds.
White, pale pineapple color,
jade green, rose. They taste as
good as they look. Little round
mint drops, big mint pastilles,
peppermint wafers, mint gum
Eighth Gallery, New Building
Main floor, Old Building
FOR MISS 2 TO 6
Frocks of Pongee
The nicest kind of little:
frocks imaginable for tiny;
girls to wear a-traveling,
and quite as charming for;
and of extreme sin
line. Most distinct
Frock at $6.95
An effective little "pantie"
frock with bloomers and shirt
all in one piece.
Frock at $7.95
Bloomer frock?with sepa?
rate bloomer for the little girl
who sometimes wants to wear
her frock without the bloomer.
Third floor, Old Building
?a lovely assortment in brown,
taupe, navy blue and black;
silk hexagon mesh, rather large
and very smart, with borders in
lovely shadowy patterns like
enormous polka dots, or twin?
ing and flowerlike.
?to drape the hat, square or
long?1 % or 1 ?. yards long.
?in hexagon or a smartly
checkered filet mesh, with plain
borders. Their three-cornered
shape makes them delightfully
easy to adjust to face and hat.
55c to $4.50.
Main floor, Old Building
ipiidty ofiCrepe, $3.85 yd.
ive-looking I r- ? -r j
Special purchase of 40 ?
in. heavy quality, in sports
Some of the patterns
have stripes and plaids in
an overweave of fibre satin
finished silk. Others have,
stripes and plaids of all |
Main floor, Old Building ]
Lovely for lamps,
books, or even afternoon
tea when not forming the
nucleus for a sociable
game. These are among
the reproductions made
The octagonal table
illustrated, of French
walnut with a line of in?
lay on its beautifully fin?
ished top, stands on a ped?
estal whose graceful
sweep of line suggests
the designs of Duncan
Other versatile tables
may be found in BEL?
MAISON, all of which
have so much individual?
ity and good breeding
that when the game is
over they need not be
folded and hurried out of
sight, but may be made
useful in various ways as
part of the permanent
furniture of the room.
Fourth and Fifth Galleries
to Say This:
That old wartime stocks and old wartime
prices no longer govern in furnilure- -or hard?
ly anything else in this Store.
People have listened long and patiently to
the familiar excuses of wartime scarcities,
wartime high costs and wartime demoraliza?
tions affecting the qualities of goods.
But in so far as furniture is concerned
especially they need not listen to these tales
any longer. It is not necessary.
With the starting next Tuesday of the
Wanamaker Famous 1921
August Sale of Furniture
there will be a revelation of new conditions;
there will be choosing from such variety and
such excellence as has never been exactly the
same before in all the history of our business.
Every other August Sale we have ever liad
has been better (and more widely imitated)
than the one that went before.
But it is not enough for us simply to make
this coming August Sale greater than any
other?it will be exceptionally better; it will
exceed all expectations.
We have dared to believe that we could
secure the values to make it possible for people
who had postponed refurnishing certain rooms
to do so now in a great opportunity.
We have for ten months past had in mind
this August Sale and have taken advantage
of conditions that favored us in qualities and
There will be the usual days for inspection;
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday,
Friday, July 26, 27, 28 and 29
Every piece of furniture in our stocks will ho
marked with a reduced price next Tuesday morn?
These Reductions Will Be Amazing