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The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1866-1917, February 03, 1915, Image 5

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Coats To Be Cleared !
Ay omen's, Girls', Children's
"if ' Ip
Beautiful Coats, ,$12.75 . and $14.75.
An assortment of. -coats of vthe finer grades which probably ,
holds just the Iclnd of a coat you have wished for. Fur-.
trimmed coats; .rich; broadcloth coats, soft aibeline coats and
black seal plush coats. Some have been , priced up to ?3B.
-Best itovch6osei.ypurs without delay. ' , : . - ., . r ..
Coats of ( rich Imported . fabrics that have been up to
$69.50 are now $19.75 and' $24.76.
Elegant, eyening coats,- $9,75 to $.24.76., . .-. . ,
.- " "An assortment 'of- childrea's offats, ages 8 to 14. years,
offers chances to save. on many Osgood warm coat, now $4.75
to $9.75. ' '
'v" - A few odd coats for. girls from 6 to 10 years now $2.75.
4? 'rf-' ' - INCORPORATED Ng)
- - . - . '
- - i. - '
:. . During the complimentary tea given.
yesterday afternoon for her " house
- guest, Mrs. Harry D. Weed of Syra
cuse, N. T., Mrs. Walter B. Lashar of
697 -Clinton avenue, announced the
engagement of- her sister, Miss; Helen
, Lewis to. Edgar Pennington Young of
Waterbury. - The party continued Into
the evening, . additional- guests being
invited for dancing. The house was
. prettily decorated "for the occasion
- with pink roses and sweet peas. A
pale pink rose to ' which wre tied the
- cards . of Miss Lewis, and Mr. Young
bore the . news- of the -engagement to
each- ue6t-.;-.MisiIewis,owh- Vbas
made her horrie-? witsf'tteiff-!ster,ri for!
some time Is ,popularfitt -local society.
Mr; Young -is a prominent business ,
man of Waterbury. '"' ' 'C-
The United States Xaughters of
1 81 2, of .ttie state of Connecticut, will
hold their mid-winter -meeting at the
Hotel .Clark in Derby. on Washing-
ton's birthday. . Members ; from all
parts of the state are planning to at-
tend the meeting. ' Among the Bridge
port members of the organization are:
Mrs. Wi- A. Phillips, Mrs. Frederick
A. Strong, (Mrs. ; Mary X Fonea, ,Mrs.
H. C FaSrchild, Mrs.' John R. Russell,
Mrs.- Charles HL Armstrong,:- Mrs. M.
Moody"' Downer, Mrs. John H. Leer
Mrs. Edward Mora, Mrs: Daniel Black
Miss Mar K.' Sherwood, Mlss-Jean.-nette
Booth, " and Miss Lyaia North
rup. '- : ' -,'" vi' !;,
i '- c r; - - 'r - - -. ; ."
- Earle- M.- Christis, Fritz 'v- K. . G.
Weber - and John Hughes are busily
perfecting :'plahs for a .dinner dance
. to be held - at thF Algonquin 'Clutr-on
v Moriday.iFebruary Dittiter will be
served 'frorm-:T'-'uhtll-'9 "o'dack . and
t dancing1 will "follow". ' A f20 piece -Whkh
vHaven orcTiestraNrilf 'furnish the mu
sic for" the enjoyable affair.---; - ' -
" Mrs. P. WV Pulver -and Miss M. B.
Pulver of 2 47 Broad street,' will spend
the'week'end in New York. - ' : :
t. a v rn rd . " m'iin a eer of the Grant
Department store in this city, was host
innr-ft ffiven to the emnloyes
ind their friends iii Art-League Hall
last night. About t75-' couples attended.
A recitation by L." Rich, "The' Actor's
Dream," was part of the special en
tertainment furnished 'and caused
much favorable comment. 'The com
mittee in charge of the affair wee M.
O, Burns, chairman; S. Weiner, Miss
E. Hart and, Miss E. Smith.
' The " Interstate Commerce.- Commis
sion' ordered all steam railroads irt the
United "States to give "informatioh con
cerning their estimates of depreciation
o roUirlg. stock during the last - three
months, of , 1914., .. , . , . . ;.,...-,.
Try Muisterole See How
Quickly It Relieves -
. ' You Just rub MUST E ROLE, In
fcriskly, and usually the pain is gone -a
delicious, Boothing comfort comes to
take its place. , ,
MUSTEBOLB is a clean, white oint
ment, made with oil of mustard. Use
it instead of mustard plaster. Will
not blister. - '
lectors and1 nurses use MUSTER
OLE and " recommend It to,, their ,psk-
y They will gladly tell, you What relief
it gives from Sore Throat, Bronchitis,
Croup, Stiff Neck, Asthma, Neuralgia,
Congestion, Pleurisy, Rheumatism.
Lumbago, Pains and Aches of the
Back or Jorhts, Sprains, Sore Muscles,
Bruises.Chilblaihs, Frosted Feet, Colds
of the Chest (it often prevents Pneu
monia) . ' - . ; '
.- At your druggist's, In . 25c and 60c
.iars, and a special large- hoop-Hal size
for $2.50.
Be sure you get the genuine MUS
TEROLE. Refuse imitations get what
you ask for. The Musterole Company,
Cleveland, Ohio.
Most money - js to be
sayed now on coats I It's
the. end of 'our coat seasonl
One-of-a-kind styles must
be . cleared ; that must '
makes prices drop to " the
last notch. ; '
: Street . coats, raincoats,
- evening coats, every sort
- the season has brought out
-amazingly reduced. "
rJ Coats at $4.75, $7.75, $9.75. j
' Toatfl In. . this group have been
priced as higrh - as $ 2 5 and good
' values at every price." One style of
a Irtnd chinchilla, fancy mixtures,.
novelty materials and rich broad
a cloth T-practical coats, dressy coats,
sport coatsa real opportunity. -
...The following were issued Feb... 2,
1915. " List furnished from office of A.
M. Wooster, 'solicitor of patents,
Bridgeport, Conn. :
1 . Clarence A. Bates, Bridgeport, elec
tric switch. J " .i .
Clarence D. Pfatt, Bridgeport, panel
board receptacle?. .
Edwin Z. j, Lesh, r Hartford, draf ting
Instrument. ' . ,
William r Al Lorens, JTartford, type
writing machine. . - . ,
Curtis. H. Veeder, Hartford, -carbureter.
,- , : .;'--.s .. ;
' Herbert, Brwin andj F. A. Bowers,
Jfew Brfn dispehajng: apparatus.; ., -'.
Elmore," F. ' Shuster. lJew . Haven,
wire straightening and cutting-off ma
chine. ' . y- i'
Joseph H. .'. Pilkington, Waterbury,
spring-slide. : '
Frederick Wehinger, ' Waterbury,
clock. . . .
.John ;W- Brooks, Stamford, . valve-seat-refacing
tooL , ,
Chsu-les A., Erichson, Stamford, pad-
Edward , A. Farr, Meriden, , toaster
frame (design. J ' ) ..' ; ' r- . j
v Roger H. Comstock and R". J. Mc
Kie, -Milford, flower-pot handle and
plant-support. - ? ; ,v - v
.Thomas A. : E. Lake; Milford, flying
machine. - ' ( '
Arthur . L. Jennings, Deep River.
ayger bit and brace. V ; r
Mathis J. SIuus, 'Elm wood, safety
appliance for gas valves. ' . t ,
i Isaac . E. Palmer, Middletown. com
bined commercial catalogue and port
folio anovart of compiling.
J r -. TRADE-MARK. ' ' .
The Sperry & Barnes Co., New Ha
ven, certain named, food.
.. ,:, EDWARD HAFELE " '
- The: many friends of Edward Ha
fele will be i grieved- to - learn of I his
death Which - occurred at , his Home,
8 Alice street yesterday. The de
ceased -was" 70. years of age and was
a -well known -carpenter and builder.
He came. to this city from Germany
about 30 years ago.. For the last few
years i he has worked at his - home
printing stationery in the German
language. Mr. Hafele' was a member
of Schwaeben Benevolent Verein.1 He
is survived by -four sons, William,
Louis, Charles and John Hafele, also
by four daughters, Mary, wife of . Eu
gene , Marsh; Rose, widow of Thomas
Ivers; Anna and Margaret Hafele.
Fourteen.; grandchildren and one sis
ter, living in. New York also survive.
i -" t
The funeral of Sarah Curtis,, wife
of Wilmot C. Wheeler, was privately
held from the residence of her
daughter,- Mrs. Frederick Bassett,
1171 Fairfield avenue at 2:30 this af
ternoon. Rev. Stephen F. Sherman
of St. John's Episcopal church, Rev.
Frank S. Bigelow'. of . St. . John's
church and Rev. Robert! Sheffield of
Grace Episcopal church," were, the .of
ficiating , clergymen. - The . body. .was
placed in a receiving vault at Moun
tain Grove cemetery. .
The funeral of Martha S.,-widow of
George W. Willett, was " largely at
tended from her late '.'residence, ' 655
Clinton avenue at 2:30 o'clock this
afternoon. Rev. Henry E. Kelly, pas.
tor of ,St. George's Episcopal church,
officiated -at the .services. There
were many floral tributes. ' Burial
was in -Mountain Grove cemetery.
. In the death, of James F. McGuire,
which occurred last evening at the
home of his aunt, Mrs. James McGov-
era, 274 Myrtle avenue, the South
End loses ' . one of its most widely
known young men. . The deceased
was 18 years of age. and was a print
er by trade, with the Sherwood-Mor-gan.
Co. He is survived by three sis-
ters, Mrs. Mary Baker, Catherine and
Theresa. MoGoiire and also by three
brothers, Patrick, Michael and Joseph
McGiuire. "
A bill was introduced ' in the New
Jersey legislature to amend the "seven
sisters' laws, by permitting corpora'
tions to hold stock in other corpora
tions for purpose of investment, but
without voting power.
" Amusements ;
One of the happiest- collections of
vaudeville attractions and motion pic
ture features ever found in a single
program is that at Poll's theatre for
the first half of the week. Every
one of the vaudeville - offerings is a
real 'hit while the pictures, headed by.
the latest Charles Chaplin film, are
immense. -
Schooler and Dickinson, "the boy
Paderewski and the T-rl prima don
na," have won unprecedented laurels
with their dsvinty , musical offering.
Mr. Schooler is a wonderful pianist
and Miss Dickinson, possesses a sweet
soprano voice of rare range and col
or, i '
The Three Whalens, local favorites,
are, mnre welcome than ever : with
their new, bright and snappy variety 1
feature. Joe, Minnie ana Manna
know how to handle the soft of en
tertainment vaudeville' goes i like and
they are "making good"t with a ven
geance, -th is week.
Naynon's Birds present a truly won
derful attraction. Scores of feather
ed beauties of the tropics are seen in
many unusual tricks, showing the . re
sult of long training. . LaRex and
LaRex; another local pair, are winning
honors with their " aerial sensation,
while Cole, Davis and Russell, in. a
nonsense skit, are winning laughs by
the minute. Gwynne and Cossett in
their ever-popular "A Golden .Wed
ding" have a very winning and dain
ty sketch. . , '.:''' v
The Chaplin picture; "His, New
Job.'V is in two reels and is a scream
from start to finish: It is the first
of the films produced under Chap
lin's direction and is his funniest ef
fort.' In addition, there are other
high class films of a dramatic nature.
- Braving the cold of1 yesterday af
ternoon and last evening, hundreds of
Bridgeport- theatergoers ventured
forth to witness the, performance of
"A Contented Woman," as played ty
the Calburn Stock t players at the
Lyric theater. , Crowded houses were
the result in" spite of the Inclement
weather. f While , Lowell ' Sherman,
Miss Suzanne Jackson, Edward ' Dar
ney. Miss Emma De Weale and the
other members of the company scor
ed distinct triumphs in the production,
the real interest was displayed in the
fancy dancing by Lysa' Graham and
Gilbert Yorke. , . !' -
In their defies of remarkable classio
and - eccentric character dances, the
young man and v young woman gave
an exhibition of fancy dancing, the
ike of which Bridgeport had never
before seen. The applause accorded
the couple - was indeed merited Tor
their , act was of the highest standard
throughout. Special costumes and
scenic sets made .the offering even
more attractive than it", might other
wise have been. V v. '.
Madanioiselle' Zobelle told the for
tunes of scores of ' lady - patrons of
the theater ' before - the matinee, and
evening performances as well as be
tween the acts at ibdth shows." She
occupied 1 a tent, in -"the ' inside foyer
and proved to "he one of the big nov-i
elties or"this; week's bill at the'-Lyric.
'" -s ' " ' .
"The Master Key,' the greatest of
all film -serials, will -be shown at this
theatre together with a number of
other select features today. The tenth
episode' which will, be shown today is
the best - yet and every episode seems
better and more Interesting than the
last. The other: features are, of theJ
single and multiple reel-class ' and are
highly entertaining. '
Tomorrow another- program of fea
tures that contain what is known as
he "Vital Punch," will 'be shown to
gether with the- latest installment of
the "Exploits of Elaine," a thrilling
detective serial featuring Pearl White,
former heroine of the Perils of Pau
line series, and Arnold Daly, . one of
America's most popular actors. That
mysterious criminal known as "The
Clutching Hand," -is being closely fol
lowed by Craig Kennedy,- the greatest
scientific detective of the age. -
On . Thursday every, lady and gentle
man attending either the afternoon or
evening performance will receive a
copy of that little but big photoplay
magazine, "The .Paramount Maga
zine," which contains .cuts of the dif
ferent players and plays of .the-Para?
mount kind and also articles by the
leading players and producers of the
greatest of all feature photodramas.
Headed by the Five Sullys in. their
hilarious farce, "The Information Bu-r
reau," the Plaza's bill , for the first
half of the week is making a most
favorable impression upon the crowds
that witness its every presentation.
The Five Sullys are recognized com
edians and their, chatter gets over in
big style while a, very . neat ' and
classy arrangement of singing and
dancing numbers are skillfully inter
spersed in a manner - that could not
fail to win commendation.
Denny an! Boyle are also big win
ners $n their odd and original offer
ing of song and pianologue.
The famous Nikko 1 Troup , which
features Takeo Narhba, who performs
the novel - and sensational feat of
walking up a flighjof steps on his
head', has an -Important spot that they
well fill. There -are three - of these
clever Japanese in the act and their
work is extremely Interesting.
! Al Edwards entertains with a line
of comedy talk and several instrumen
tal solos, the latter being- deserving of
more than usual merit for Al is a
musician in every sense of the word.
His Imitations on the concertina are
immense and his closing cornet solo
makes the music lovers in the au
dience sit up' and take notice.
Lewis Dogs and MonKa, oner a
very pleasing line of entertainment
in which the work of a large Simian
on a bicycle receives the most atten
tion for he possesses a keen sense of
humor that makes his tricks very
amusing to the audience.
Charlie GhapHn, the famous funny
drunk" in his first and funniest Es-
sanay, comedy, "His New Job," which
takes up two reels of film is creating
a veritable gala, of laughter at every
showing. 'The Home-breakers," a
two reel Keystone special feature
with Chester Conklin, the little fellow
with the big mustache; "Mabel, Fatty
and the Law" and 'The Spirit of Giv
ing" complete the bill. ' -j-
Circuit Judge Robertson, who will
try the cases of 1,000 men charged with
having violated the state election laws
at PikeviHe, Ky., will endeavor to dis-
J pose of 50 cases at a time.
London, Feb. 3. That it is not im
possible for English pople to make
their, way through Germany and Aus
tria is shown by the return to Lon
don of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Lantay af
ter a business trip to Vienna. Mr.
Lantay had important business inter
ests in Austria, which ;two months
after the War began, demanded his
presence in Vienna. , He had' made
thie trip so often in times of peace
that he scoffed at his. friends' warn
ing pf the likelihopd of imprisonment
and possible death as' a-spy.- He took
his wife with -him, and proceeded in
his accustomed- manner across Ger
many. They were not molested, and
remained in Vienna , nearly three
months, making no particular effort
to conceal themselves. , Their return
was .made by another route, .but was
accomplished without- accident. Mrs.
Lantay thus described her adventure:
"Of course we did " hot report our
selves, tHit simply lived in Vienna.
We would have got into trouble, no
doubt, if the authorities had. known
the circumstances, but my husband,
being 'of Austrian parentage', although
a' naturalized Englishman, was Table 'to
carry things through. 1 r '
"It is really remarkable the' kindli
ness with which '-English people are
treated in Vienna. In the shops, " I
found It posible to do my "trading 'in
Encash, which almost all the attend
ants speak fluently. The feeling among
the people whom I met -seemed to be
friendly toward the English and an
English lady who lit teaching in the
schools, told me that she notices no
diminution in . the " number of pupils
stmdying the English' language.
"Within the) past two or three weeks,
the military authorities in Vienna have
begun to tighten the restrictions sur
rounding aliens. At present, T believe,
no alien -enemy, is allowed to go out
afrter - eight o'clock in : the evening;
they are not allowed ' to enter theatres
and coffee houses, and violations of
the alien eneiny restrictions are pun
ishable with a fine of $400.
Vienna has begun to feel the pres
sure of the war very severely. The
city is one huge hospital, and in many
sections f the children- cannot go to
school because the building's are . re
quired for hospital purposes. The uni
versity buildings and , the Parliament
House are also being used for hospi
tals. "In the " streets one sees Jiardly
anything but wounded . soldiers and
civilians in mourning. ( - i
'The prices of everyday commodities
are rising radpidly, and the supply is
being so safeguarded that it is impos
sible to obtain any more than a sup
ply for a day.ior two. The bfg loaf of
bread which used: to be sold for a
cent or two has dwindled in size until
it is barely three inches around, and
the price is four centsJ Meat is-very,
expensive and petroleum is six cents
for a half a pint. Dress materials,
which Vienna used to . obtain nostly
from Lonod,, are scarcely, obtainable
at any price.
."The town is full of" small pox, and
long lines of people are seen waiting
outside the public physicians" offices
for vaccination. The scarcity of men
laborers is being- met by the use of
women and cripples for such work as
street cleaning and housebuilding. A
short time ago there was a heavy fall
of snow; which blocked the streets; a
large' force of women was employed
to pile it up and clear a path for wa
f ares.. There ar many women earn
good wages as carpenters.
'I think. the Austrians are generally
very loyal to. Germany. ' They look
upon the. Kaiser as, the greatest leader
of a century, and they are entirely
confident -that .he will carry the war
to a triumphant conclusion."
Peking, Feb.: 3. A ten year term
of office for the President of China,
with eligibility to , further terms, is
the principal feature of the new elec
tion law passed by the Provisional
Constitution Conference. In a cov
ering note published with the law the
Conference declares that China can
not be subjected to the dangers and
alarms, of frequent presidential elec
tions. Other features of the law are:
That the president shall be a male
citizen of the Republic, (therefore not
necessarily a. Chinese) at " least forty
years of age; and -that he shall have
resided inj China for a period of twen
ty years. , -
That at the time of the presidential
election the president shall carefully
and reverently nominate three per
sons from whom his successor must
be chosen. ...'"'
That the Electoral College shall be
composed of fifty members of each.
house, and Li Fa Yuan and the Tsan
Cheng Yuan, the members being- elect
ed by ballot amongst themselves.
That the election- shall take place
in Peking. ' . . -
That the Electoral - College may
vote for the re-election of the Presi
dent as well as for the candidate1 he
nominates. ' x
That there shall be an attendance
of three-fourths of the membership
and a vote of two-thirds Of those
present In order to elect.
That "when the year of election ar
rives, j should the , members of the
Tsan Cheng Yuan (the Senate) con
siders it a political necessity the then
president may be re-elected for an
other term by a two-thirds majority
of the Tsan Cheng Yuan without a
formal election."
The Peking Daily News, says:
"Frankly, the . law is not Republican,
as the term is understood abroad, but
it is Chinese. And the Chinese who
legislate for China may be trusted to
know what is best for the country dur
ing its transition stage. Whatever
may be its (the law's) defect it has
to be conceded that it has been de
signed to meet the peculiar neds of
China." -r
London, Feb. 8. Lionel Mackinder,
a well-known English comedian who
was one of the first of a group of
London actors who volunteered for
service at the beginning of the war,
has been killed at the front Mackin
der made his first London success in
1895 in "The Shop Girl."
- A blizzard swept over northern New
York, delaying traffic. !
Daffodils & l ulips, 75c pep doz.
House Votes Death
of Plucking Board
Washington, Feb. 3 The '"House
voted . yesterday to abolish the
Navy Plucking Board and to restore
Lieut.-Col. Constantjne M. Perkins of
the Marine Corps to the active list,
with his former rank and seniority.
Consideration of this part of the Na
val Appropriation bill had been made
the special order for the day, and
great interest was shown in the de
bate. The Perkins case frequently
has been likened to the Dreyfus case
in France.
The restoration of Lieut. -Col. Per
kins to active iduty will mark the
successful end of a struggle of seven
years. He was retired on December
31, 1907, by hia voluntary application
in compliance with a declaration
made to him by a' retiring board that
if he did not retitre voluntarily he
would be removed summarily from
the service as an insane person.
.'.Secretary Daniels took up the-case
Soon after he assumed office. Then
Naval Committee - subpoenaed the
board appointed to retire Perkins and
examined each member. , The com
mittee reached the conclusion that a
great injustice had been done to.-the
officer whose record for efficiency was
excellent. ; :
The Perkins amendment was car
ried with practically no opposition, al
though Representative Mann, the
minority leader, made a point of or
der against it, which was overruled
by Representative Hay, who . was In
the chair.
' The ., debate on the paragraph to
abolish the Plucking Board was con
tested stubbornly under the leader
ship of Representative Roberts of
Massachusetts, who asserted that the
clause would give the President pow
er to restore officers to the active
list on the report of the committees
of the House and Senate. He mov
ed to strike - out the -paragraph, tout
this was lost by a decisive vote.
An amendment by Mr, Fitzgerald
of New Torki.was adopted, requiring
that action, seeking -the restoration of
officers who . have , been plucked, be
taken within two years from the pass
age of the' act. As passed the par
agraph, does not mention by name any
The officers whose restoration ia
recommended by. the Senate and
House committees are Capt. Armls
tead Rust, Lieut. Commander Lloyd
C Stark, Lieut. I. C. Johnson, Lieut
Richard P. McCullough, Capt. : Ten
Eyck Dewitt Veeder, Capt. Frank K.
Hill, Capt. John H. Gibbons, Capt.
T. M. Potts.'.Capt. .J., C, Leonard and
Passed Assistant Paymaster Freder
ick II. - "Lemly. Capt. Frank E.
Evans of the Marine Corps, who was
retired ten years ago and now is ' on
duty as recruiting officer at . Pitts
burgh, probably will be restored to
the active list. x
'Pape'3 ' Diapepsin'' is the
quickest and .surest
Stomach relief.
If what you .just .ate is souring on
your , stomach or lies like, a lump of
lead, ; refusing to digest,, or you belch
gas and eructate sour, undigested food,
or have- a feeling-f dizziness, heart
burn, fullness, nausea, bad taste in
mouth and stomach headache, you
can surely get relief in five minutes. ,
, Ask your pharmacist to show you
the formula, plainly printed on these
fifty-cent cases of Pape's 'Diapepsin,
then you will understand why ' dys
peptic troubles of all kinds must go,
and why it relieves', sour, out-of-order
stomachs or indigestion in five min
utes. .'Tape's Diapepsin" is harmless;
tastes like cajidy, though each dose
will digest and prepare for assimila
tion into the blood all the food you
eat; besides, it makes you . go to the
table with a healthy ' apjpetite; but
what will please you most, is, that you
will feel that your stomach and intes
tines are clean and fresh,' and you will
not need to resort to laxatives or liver
pills for biliousness' or constipation.
Thjs cityj will have many Pape's
Diapepsin" cranks, as some people
will call them, but you will be en
thusiastic about this splendid stomach
preparation, too, if you ever take it
for indigestion, gases, heartburn, sour
ness, dyspepsia, or any stomach mis
ery. ;-
Get some now, this. minute, and rid
yourself of stomach rhisery, and indi
gestion in five minutes. Adv.
' T BY
' PIES..'-
' . " for
to close out incomplete
lines of high grade fash
ionable footwear
on each pair in certain lines
of women's latest style fancy .
boots, to close broken lines
1026 MAIN ST.
A Sale of ; Gentlemen's-;
1 irii
Upholstered in leather, Imitation
Leather, Tapestry Velour, etc. Large,
Roomy, Easy, Restful Chairs. It
doesn't make much difference what
you want, it's here, we're pretty sure;
at any rate we like you to see and sit
in some of them. You know how it
is with your favorite chair at home.
Thev are all favorites here.
We quote a few prices:- "
Green Leather Rocker, $21. . . ...
Brown Spanish Leather Rocker, $39 .
Tapestry Turkish Rocker, $40. .
Pahne Plush Rocker, $25 . . , : . . .
Brown Morocco Leather Chair, $25 . .
Red Morocco Leather Chair, $33.
Fumed Oak Morris Chair wj.th
cushions, $34 . .
And thus it goes all over, our line of easy chairs ; also ourrf
stock of Morris chairs. ' J
m mmmwmmwtwmmmftmmtmmTmttmmrmfmnt
The Hard Lehigh Coal
S- I Jjasta longer, Burns Steadier and Gives More Heatx zj
E ' " " ' ' This Coal Is Sold By E
269 E. Washington Ave. Phone 3323 EE I
JUST PHONE 4320. ,
auaJ clean
Fairfield Avenue and Courtland Street. .
StoveorEgg 7.00h
)25 Geiits Off Per Ton for Cash I
jlllie Wiieete &: Howes C. ;:
l - . Phone 344 v f t
jg;; " " - 1 1
Spragiie Ice & Coal Go.
'' N'U T C O A L
STOVE AND EGG........ $6.50 PER TON t
KTJT .......... ...$6.75 PER TON !
PHON'E 760
Main Office & Plant, 421 Housatonic Ave. TeL 7 "
fter r rtr m-"irt Jmn
1 1 ii
...... now $15.00
. . . . . . .now $28.(X
. . . . .now $32,001
. . . . . . .now $17.CG
. ... . .now $17.50,
.0 .now $22.CC
leather ;
. . . . . .now $2S.CC;
& c. Hn
v If its Oat work you are sending ns,
sucli as Sheets, Pillow Cases, Towels, Tatl
Ldnen, etc. You'll be agreeably surprised
noon their return to find how sweet amj
they smell how nicely each piece
Get the Wash ready and Phone us tot I
day. - s
TeL 4fa73 V.

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