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The evening world. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, February 22, 1922, Final Extra, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030193/1922-02-22/ed-1/seq-11/

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Senior and Freshman Under
Suspicion One Is Athlete
ft and bcflpiar. . .
ToiiODtuncTiincMTO I
HARTFORD, Conn., Feb. 22. Two
rlnlty College students aro under
suspension to-day as a result of the
siato and local Investigates of six
mysterious fires at tho college. The
movements of the two students have
been watched after Investigating
officials questioned other students
who knew certain details concern!
lng tho fires which have alarmed the
entire college community.
One of tho-men is a senior, an ath
lete and high scholarshlD mac: tho
other Is a freshman.
A member of the freshman
lass was followed to the railroad
station Monday afternoon and asked
mot to leave town. The youth, whose
homo Is In New York, Is one of tho
group of students who had been
droppod from collego for low standing
following the midyear examinations.
Prof. Vernon A. Krleblo of tho
jchemlatry department, made an ex
lamination of the burned wall in tho
.tin Room and expressed the
pinion that oil had been used.
Great exct.tment frevallcd in the
college when tho st'eond Are was
discovered In Jarvis Hall. Tho Are
was confined to a d reiser In the bed
room of two student.-- occupying a
suite of three rooms. The damatra
f this second flro wa. also slight.
The room was occupied by William
Hunklns of Brooklyn, N. V., and
aymond Montgomery of New Haven.
Both men were away at the time. A.
patrol of students about the collego
building discovered the blaze. The
door of Hunklns's room, usually un
lasteard, was locked and students
prote It down to entei.
Kxtrm Engines and Police Called
mm tlnllillnir IlnFti-.
ji'l Excited Negroes so '..ampered firemen
tin tho five-story building No. IS East
BJId Street, near Madison Avenue, at
ifc.30 A. M. to-day, that a second alarm
laraa sent for more apparatus and Police
L&ptaln Noble of the East 126th Street
Station went with additional reserves
o maintain police llr.es.
The blaze started on the first flooi,
illceman Oscar Hanson aroused the
wenty families In tlmo for Uiem to get
but. Truck Company No. 11 put up
adders, but found no one to rescue.
Before leaving oy flre escapes or
oof the occupants had closed their
oors. which kept tho lire mainly to
he halls, doing a damage estimated at
The Dalcasslan Boat Club will hold
ItB fourtW annual entertainment and
(reception dn Saturday, Feb. 25, at the
Palm Garden, Lexington Avenue and
158th Street. An interesting programme
will be given by first-class talent, and
line reception and dance will follow.
3ome State and city officials aro cx
Ipected to be present to greet old
friends in the club.
We eat too much meat, then the I
Back hurts.
Most folks forget that the kidneys,
ke the bowels, eft tliio-o-Uli nml
flogged and need a flushing occa-
FTO else wo have dull misery in
.c uuuy region, severe headaches,
heumatic twinges, torpid liver, acid
tomach, sleeplessness and bladder
! You simply must keep your kidneys
ctlve and clean, and the moment you
eel an ache or pain in the kidney
'rirfnn. fret abonf fnnr nimfl.. M t i
o t - wuuva ui u 11 11
f alts from any good drug store here
iukc a lauicapuuaiui in a glass of
Later before breakfast for a few days
Inu yuur niuiicys win men act line,
'his famous salts is made from the
Ecid or grapes and lemon juice, com-
incd with llthla, and is harmless to
ush clogged kidneys and stimulate
icm to normal activity. It also neu-
ralires the acid so It no longer Irrl-
ites, thus ending bladder disorders.
Jail Salts Is harmless: inexnenslvet
iskes a delightful effervescent llthla-
ater drink which everybody phould
ike now and then to keep their kld-
ityi clean, thus avoiding serious com-
Music Often Rang Through the Spacious Halls of Mount Vernon
But since then there has come to many an American home an
instrument whose musical quality and beauty of presence are such as
never graced the stately mansion of "The Father of His Country99
The Milton Piano and The Milton Player
The home where music is, is a home where any
one likes to be. Well may we say that "music loving
homes are happiest."
And not the least of the hopeful signs of our day is
that American homes in greater and greater num
bers are coming to know the sweet uplifting associa
tion of music. A Piano or Player to sing to, to dance
to, or to listen to in restful quiet whenever and
however the spirit moves is proving a treasury of
golden hours. Are you without this rich source of
pleasure ?
The name on a growing number of the Pianos and
Players 'constantly going out from Loeser's is
Milton. The world loves an honest product and
The Milton is first in the hearts of many, many
Brooklyn music lovers today. .
The Milton instruments are ex
tremely popular. They are one of
a select small company of makes in
the world today that proves that to
be GOOD a Piano or Player need
not of necessity be high priced.
Just as honesty is ever its own re
ward, so is the bright, beautiful,
colorful tone of a Milton the "blos
som" that springs from the rich,
fertile soil of quality.
The makers of The Milton have always be
lieved in the old truism: "Honesty is the best pol- ,
icy." No make placed on the American market has
ever been more truthfully represented by its spon
sors. The Milton is a make one can trust.
Milton Uprights from $295
Milton Grands from $635
Milton Players from $495
It is a make to which Loeser's has
long and unhesitatingly entrusted
its reputation; and at the Loeser
prices for The Milton we challenge
comparison whether Grand, Up
right or Player.
There is a splendid showing of Mil
tons in the Loeser Music Salons at
all times, but it has never been finer
than it will be tomorrow. We in
vite you to see and hear them.
Payments on a Milton May Be of Any Size Convenient
That, Loeser's leaves entirely with the purchaser. Any suggestion is acceptable. All that we require is that
the sum named be within the bounds of reason. With buying made so comfortable,
one might as well possess a really fine instrument a Milton!
Loitr' Fourth Floor,
The Piano House
of Brooklyn
The Music Center
of Brooklyn
icauoiii. Aum I

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