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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, March 29, 1918, LAST EDITION, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85035720/1918-03-29/ed-2/seq-3/

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Mrs. Frances Brewer to Speak
, at Tottenville School
Monday Night.
By Special Correspondent.
TOTTENVILLE, March 29.—Mrs
Francis E. Brewer will lecture or
"Citizenship" twice In Itichmont
îaxt week. She will speak on Monda?
night at Public School No. 1, Acad
emy place, Tottenville, and on Tuesda;
light in No. 20 Heberton avenue, Porl
Richmond. These lectures are Intend
ed especially (or the women and ar<
designed to give them Instruction ii
the use of the ballot which has beei
so recently granted them.
"Londoii In War Time," Is the tltl<
o{ a lecture to be delivered by Prof
Louis Lcuky Thursday night at Im
manuel church, Main and Jewett ave
nues, Westèrleigh. Monday night a
the Great Kills Moravian church, Hill
side avenue. Great Kills, Colonel Ed
win A Havers will deliver his lecture
"War and Your Duty to Your Coun
At Pufolic School No. 18, Broadway
West New Brighton, Tuesday night
Roland S. Dawson will tell of "France
the Glorious, Our life-Long Friend.'
it No. 6, Rosevllle avenue. Rosoville
>n Monday night, Mrs. Emilie W
Blackman will speak on "Yelloweton<
f'ark." "New Foundland and the Fai
North," will be Henry E. Northrop':
topic Wednesday^ night at No. 13
Pennsylvania avenue, Rcsebanlf.
In his course on "History of th<
World Told by Industrial Arts," at tli(
Curtis High School, St Murk's place
ind Hamilton avenue. New Brighton
TH.rsday night, Joseph P. Carnev wil
consider "Orders of Design and Arch
itecture." He will speak of Noali's
Ark, the Tower of Babel, orders ol
Egypt, Greece, Rome, t*?e church. th<
middle ages, the Renasaaace and mod
ern cdaptation·.
Teachers are Appelated and
Transfers are Made Here
By Special Correspondent.
TOTTENVrLLE, March 29—In tKé
list of transfers and appointments ol
teachers by the Board of Education
on Wednesday the following were
made for the schools of the borough
of Richmond to take effect on Mon
day, April 1: Miss Bernlce Joumeay
of Tottenville, from No Kreischer
vllle to No. 1, Tottenville; Miss Ma
rie Early of Tottenville, from No. 8,
Pleasant Plains, to No. 10, New Dorp;
Miss Minnie B. Fahregas from No.
34, Fort Wadsworth ,to No. 28, Rich
mond. Those appointed full teachers
and assigned were: Miss Helen E.
Whithurst, of Tottenville to No. 8,
school, Pleasant Plains; Miss Kather
ine Lindemeyer of Tottenville to No.
t, Rosâville; Miss Olga Juhl. of Rich
mond Valley, to No, 12, Concord; Miss
Emma Rutherford, No. 19, West New
Brighton; Miss Emma A. Lehman,
No. 20, Port Richmond; Miss Maude
Robinson, No. 28, Richmond, and
Mise Mary E. Laberee, No. 33, Grant
Threatened Strike at Millard
Plant Settled In Short Time
strike that threatened to tie up the
plant of the HBlianT Manufacturing
Company in the lower part of Johnson
avenue yesterday, was settled without
any difficulty by F. W. Hilliard and a
committee of the employes within a
short time after the committee had
stated their grlevancee. The trouble
arose over the new schedule of hours
that was to go Into effect next Monday
morning under the day light saving
law. At present the men are working
on a straight thirteen hour schedule
and their demands were for an eight
hour day With time and a half for over
time. , -
After some argument between th«
men and the manager of the plant the
matter was seitled satisfactory. The
Hilliard plant has a large contract
with the government making munitionf
and all of the employes are skilled
Re-organization of St. Paul's
Cadets Will be Held Tonight
Oil Hoecml Correnondrnt
TOTTENVILLE, March 29:—A re
organization meeting of the former
St. Paul's Cadets will be held tonight
at 8 o'clock at the home of Harlow
Dllg, 147 Bentley street. Olenn
Moore, temporary secretary, has sent
out a notice to a number of young
men to join the new organization.
Membership Is open to any male per
son fifteen years and ο vet, but they
must be four feet, ten inches In
Mr. and Mrs. James McLaughlin of
the Bronx, have been visiting at Mt
Lo-retto this week.
Mrs. William Stevens of Tottenvllle
spent yesterday with relatives here.
Miss Betty McConnell spent Wednes
day night with Miss Olive Hitchcock
of Prince Bay.
Mr. a<nd Mrs. George Miles have re
turned from a weddng tour to Atlan
tic City.
Miss Katherine Steadman has been
home from the Hackettstown semin
ary for Easter week with her parents.
Mrs. Ernest Schnackenberg has re
turned from^a visit with her parents
at Clinton, N. J.
« Miss Mary Pearsall has returned to
Mrs. Jacob Sharrott visited In Perth
Amboy yeeterday.
At a meeting of the ÏT. β. Grant
Council, Jr. O. U. A. M., Wednesday, It
was decided to change the meeting
nights of the council hack again to
«very Monday night, the same as be
fore the heatless Mondays.
Many workers were out at the Red
Cross meeting at the church yesterday.
Rev. F. W. Sloat will speak at the
T. M. C. A. quarters at St George to
night to the sailors of the mine sweep
ing base.
■air iMd to eknnle lunr troubla, ar
ausn that tha chronic stiff· alrudy
I· reach>4. la althsr uw try
This tenia and tlm^rtpilrcr sup
plie» th· •ekaowTadsad hanaUti of Cal
cium ntUuai without «tatuAta* th·
atomaoh. Coatalaa Alcohol. Nar
ootie or Hafclt-Foraia* Drug.
Seven ffom Tottenville to Go in
Army from Board 189
Next Weekr
By Special CHrreapondent.
TOTTENVILLE, March 29.—Twen
ty-nine young men registered In Dis
trict Exemption Board 189 of which
Augustus G. Marscher of Prlnoe Bay
jls the chairman, bave received a no
tice that they are to be sent to Camp
ι Upton yesterday, Yaphank, on Friday,
j April 6, one week from today. The men
1 are notified to appear at the local
' board rooms at the Great Kills school
Thursday afternoon, April 4, at 3
o'clock to receive final Instructions for
going to camp. Those from here will
eave at 7 o'clock In the morning by
train for St. George where they join
the other three districts on the island.
• There are seven from Tottenville and
Patrolman Harry Esselborn of Pleas
ant Plains, who was recently appoint
ed to the force and has been doing duty
in Manhattan, Is among those from
here to become soldiers. Tfiese are the
first to be sent out in the second draft.
Those to receive notice are Henry S.
Tabor, Arthur Wood, Martin Bur
roughs, Alfred Augustine, Lawrence
Schoitz, Alma G. Russell and David
Schmcid «f Tottenville; PatroTlnan
Harry Esselborn, of Pleasant Plains,
Clarence^Kllnger, of Richmond Valley;
wttiier jHieKeii οι rrraoe nay; n,rna.rai
Moeller A Huguenot; George McMunn,
of Mt. Loretto; William Busher, of
Eltingville, Paul Medoro, and Henry
Grough of Greenridge; De ΜΙΙΙό Mor
Idell, of Grant City; Relate Price, of
Stapleton; Louie Ryapaud, of New
Dorp: Eugeme Walters, Joseph Rezor
lre, Joseph Tessler, WHliam Mazzee,
Frank Larkln, and Enrico Leonado, of
Rosebank; Ed-ward O'Brien, Frank
Klernan, and Joseph Kiernan of Fort
Wadsworth; Marino Guttilla, and Phil,
lp Rotan, of Manhattan. The alter
nates are Julius Meersseman and John
Murphy of Tottenvltle; Edward Hoag
land, of Krelschervllle; Joseph Sul
livan, of Pleasant Plains; John Llsk,
and Nathan Meyerwitx, of Rosebank,
and Stephen Leondottaul, of Manhat
Two Deaths at Staten Island
Hospital as Result of Burns
By Special Correspondent.
TOTTENVIUliE, March 29;—Two
deaths as the result of burns occurred
at the Staten Island hospital yester
day. Mrs. Fredericka Miller, sixty
years old, of VanDuzer street, Staple
ton, who was badly burned while try
ing to extinguish a brush Are In the
rear of her home, died early yester
d8" morning. Peter Stankicwicz, two
years old, of 180 John street, Port
Richmond, died from burns that he
received when he fell Into a pan of
hot water while his mother was do
ing some washing. He was rushed to
the hospital but the physioiaSi were
powerless to aid the child.
Wm. Murray, Alleged Slacker,
Caught Here, Out on Parole
Bu Special Correepondcnt.
TOTTENVILLE, March 29—In the
second district federal court in
Brooklyn yesterday United States
Commissioner McGoldrick paroled
William Murray, twenty-two years
old, a toolmaker employed at the S. S.
White Dental Works at Prince Bay.
Murray who also went under the
name of Montgomery, was arrested
March 12 on a charge of trying to
avoid the draft. He has been locked
up ever since. He must report to the
authorities where he Is at all times, ι
Philip Berdelols, arrested at the same
time, will come up for a hearing to
morrow at the same place.
Young Men Wanted by Police
to Take Up Aviation Study
By Special Correspondent.
New York Police Department desires
to secure for the Aviation Division of
the Police Reserve, young men be
tween the ages of 18 and 20 years,
who wish to take up the etudy of
the science of aviation. «
It is desired to start immediately
to Instruct in aviation ground work
with a class of 100 young men, -who
will be trained and instructed free
of charge.
Applicants desiring to avail them
selves of this opportunity are request
ed to leave thler names and addresses ι
at the nollce station, Tpttenvllle, 99th |
precinct. ι
Mr·. Rlchari Wood and eon
Horace, of New Brighton, spent yes
terday with Mrs. George Wood, of
Arthur Kill road.
William Sher, of the-army, who has
been stationed at Atlanta, Ga., for the
past several months, is home with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Max Sher, for
a visit,
Mrs. Rudolph Hoehn, her eon, Ru
dolph, Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Dolon and
Mrs. Frank Adams motored to Phila
delphia on Wednesday.'
Mrs. Andrew Barnes, of Hopping ;
avenue, has returned from the Stnten
Island hospital and is at'her home.
Mrs. William A. Brown, of Johiisoa
avenue, entertained the members of
tlie Silver Social at her home yester
day afternoon.
A train on the Rapid Transit be
came stalled at the Atlantic station
last night at 5:30 o'clock and had to
be pushed Into Tottenvllle by an
other train. Most of the people In
the train got out and walked to the
ferry. A broken tube on the engine
Is said to have caused the break
Good Friday service· will be held
at St. Stephen's Episcopal church to
night at 8 o'clock. There was a serv
ice at the church this morning at
JO:30 o'clock.
A delegation of members of Hugue
not Lodge No. 881, F. & A. M., visited
Great Kills Lodge in that place last
night. They went from here by auto- ,
mobile. -1
Mrs. M. C. Qulmby, of Tottenvllle,
has been named as one of the vice '
presidents of the Women'· League "for
Service at the annual meeting held at
borough hall, St. George, recently.
Mrs. Charles E. Slmonson «ι elected
the president Η
George L. Wood, sixty year· old, 1
of Port Richmond, Mi from » ladder
yeeterday monitor Mid ft-actured his
right leg. He was removed to the ii
eut·· M»»! hwattiv i'
— '
"The Broadway Frolics."
In presenting his new burlesque nov.
elty "Th6 Broadway Frolics,*' the at
traction at the Majestic theater Mon
day, Jack Singer has given a show that
is even more pretentious than his
former production "Hello New York!"
A remarkable cast makes the show
especially effective. Lon Hascall, the
comedian who will be remembered for
his excellent work in "Hello New j
York!" heads the list of funmakers. He I
is assisted by Wilbur Dobbs, an I
eccentric comedian. Jean Irwin is the
prima donna. Bessie Baker Is the
soubrette and others In the cast are
Mark Thompson, Jim Tenbrooke,
Bertha Delmonte, Jack Nichols, Rich
Simmons and a chorus of twenty-flvo
At the Ditmas.
"Broken Ties," telling a remark
able story of the lengths gone to by an
attorney to clear his client of a murder
charge, will bo shown at the Ditmas
theatre today and tomorrow with June
Elvidge, Arthur Ashley and Montagu
Love as the stars. This new^World
Plature Brady-Made is based on a
new thought, the sacred obligation of
an attorney to his client to do every
thing possible for his client, despite all
personal considerations. Montagu
Love appears in this production as
John Fleming, the client who has these
ideals. June Elvldge ia rfcen as Mar
cla Fleming, John's wife, whose
plunges into bridge bring her almost
lifelong unhapplness.
Could a derelict inherit a million dol
lars, and in the short space of six
months accustom himself to his change
of surroundings, or was the downfall
of this type of man an inherited qual
ity and not a case of environment
which causes all the trouble and con
sequently forms the plot of the new
Triangle play» "Framing Framers."
the added attraction today and to
Manager Connihan of the Strand
theatre has another Artcraft triumph
for hta patrons on Monday and Tues
day In "The Rise of Jennie Cubing,"
the title role of which Is played by El
sie Ferguson. Mise Ferguson enjoy
ed the distinction of being ome of the
few really great stars who had turned
a deaf ear to the call of the camera,
otwithstandlng the fact that her youth
and her world-famous beauty, togeth
er with her superlative dramatic abil
ity, made her an Ideal subject, and
she had been persistently besieged by
motion picture magnates with fabu
lous offers. She capitulated to Adolph
Zukor, who is presenting her photo
plays through the Artcraft Pictures
Corporation. j
Famous Women
Amelia E. Bait.
A woman who has given birth to
fifteen children and to sixty-six books,
such Is Amelia Edith Barr, who be
came a novelist because she was a
mother. She was born eighty-seven
years ago today in Lancashire, Eng
land, and at nineteen married Hubert
Barr. Four years later the couple
smigrated to Texas, and there, fifty
one years ago, Mrs. Barr suffered the
great tragedy of her life when her
husband and three sons succumbod to
yellow fever at Galveston. With sev
eral daughters to support Mrs. Barr
took up her pen and became a contrib
utor to religious periodicals. In 186»
she moved to New York and began to
write for the New York Ledger, an oid
tline popular weekly. For fifteen yeartf
■he wrote for the papers, being con
fined to her room at one time because
at a broken ankle, she wrote her ilrst
Parents will please take notice that
a.11 children who will attend school
for the first time in the first week In
April must present birth certificates,
rhe first five days in April Is the last
chance to start young pupils this year
without special consent obtained
from the board. No pupil will be ac
cepted who has not passed his fifth
The Junior Red Cross was organ
ized at the public school during this
week and eighty-seven members were
enrolled, comprising about half of
the enrolled pupils. The work will
be continued and it is hoped that
practically the entire student body
will become members before the
drive is over.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the
Baptist church met at the home of
Mrs. M. L. Appleby on Thursday af
ternoon for their weekly session.
The ladles of the M. E. church
served a clam chowder supper last
evening at the social hall of the
church. Clam chowder, sandwiches,
coffee, cake and other good things
were on tho menu. The attendance
was good and a substantial sum was
The Baptist Sunday school will be
held at the same hour by the clock
as formerly, at 9:30 A. M„ and the
church services at the same hour as
formerly, 10:30 A. M. and 7:30 P. M.
Don't forget the special Easter serv
ice on Sunday evening.
Fare t· New York
3ne way . I .40
Bound Trtp .. .{5
50-Trlp Ticket 11.00
tlonthly Commutation .( 7.00
Time Table la Bltret Oct. ·, 1B1T
Dally except Sundays and Legal Holl
laye—5:30, 8:20. 7:00. 8:00. 9:00, 10:00,
11:00 a. m.; 12:00 noon: 1:00 al:20. 2:00,
1:00, 4:00. 4:40, 6:00. 5:15. *6:30. 5:45.
1:15, 6:45, 7:20. 1:00, 9:00, 10:00, 11:00
p. m.; 12:00 night; 1:00 a. m.
Sunday· only and the following Legal
Holiday»: Nov. β. 2». Dec, 25, 1117; Jan.
I, Feb. 22, 1918—8:30, 8:00, 9:00, 10:00,
[1:00 a .m. ; 12:00 noon: 1:00. 2:00, 2:40,
1:40, 4:40, 5:20, 6:20, 7:20, 8:30. 9:30.
10:30 p. m.; 12:00 night; 1:00 a. m.
Dally except Sunday· and Legal Holl
lays—5:30, 1:05, 6:26. 6:85, ·7:28, 7:Î8,
>7:58, 7:58. 9:05, 10:0L 11:05 a. m.;
11:05, 1:05. 2:05, «2:30.1:05, 1:1.». 4:35.
1:17, 8:07, 8:50, 7:50, 9:00. 10:00, 11:00
j. m.; 11:00 night.
Sundays only and the following Legal
holiday·: Nov. 6. 29. Dec. 15, 1917; Jan.
L Feb. 11. 1918—8:10, 7:10, 1:80. 9:80,
lb:30, 11:30 a. m.; 12:30, 1:80, 1:80, 1:10.
1:07, t:07. 6:10, 7:20, 1:10. 1:16. U:0<
>. m.: 11:00 night.
* Express trains.
■ Saturdays only.
Tratas Lear· Perth Amboy
For New York. Newark and Ellsa·
bethport—8:16. 7:10, x7:lt. 7:61, 1:15,
10:11 a. m.; 1:18. 4:46, 6:04, 7:1·,
1:89, s9:50 p. m. Sundays—8:21, 9:11,
a. m.; 1:11, 5:44. <:67, 1:11 p. m.
For Long Branch, Afbury Park,
Ocean Orove, Etc.—4:50,>·: 11 a. m. ;
1.06, 6:16. 7:14 p. m. Sundays—4:68.
9:1^a. m.; 6:08._9:51 p. —
Atlantic City—4:60, 1:11 a. m.;
j_ -— - —

1:01 p. m. Sundays—9:11
x—New York only.
•-Saturday only.
(M. Bryant to See Lane
By Spécial Correapowient.
TRENTON, March 29-—Announce- I
ment wu made by State Commis
sioner of Laibor Lewis T. Bryant to
day that he will go to Washington In
response to a request from Secretary
of the Interior Kranklin K. Lane to
participate with others on April S,
and with Mr. Lane, in discussing
plana for a better Americanizing of
"Present conditions show clearly s
that the strength, safety and welfare !
of the country demand that all resi- ι
dents shall use our language, under
stand our industrial needs and be
imbued with the spirit of American
democracy," read the telegram to Mr.
Bryant. 'To assist in devising meas
ures for bringing this about I am in
viting you and others whose office or
business gives them special interest
in this subject to meet in person with
me In Washington. Wednesday, April
3. May I have your personal accept
ance by wire."
Louis Schwartz, of the Engineers
Motor Touring Service, stationed at
Fort Myer, Va., spent Wednesday In
the borough.
John Jaffe spent Wednesday In
New York and from there he went to
his home In Passaic, where he in
tends to spend the first two days of
the Passover with his parents.
Morris Gert>er, of Camp Dix, was
in the borough visiting his relatives
and friends.
Roibert Gulland left for Alexandria,
Va., on Wednesday, where he Intends
to spend his Easter vacation with
Jack Zlnner, of Camp Dix, was a
borough visitor on Wednesday and
Samuel Stalachlck, of New York, U
spending: bis vacation with hi· uncle,
J. Daniels, on Arthur Kill avenue.
Benjamin Gerber, of Camp Dix,
was a borough visitor on Wednesday t
and Thursday.
Mrs. D. Cornell was an out-of-town
shopper on Wednesday.
Miss Eva Halpert went to New
York yesterday where she will spend
her Easter vacation with her rela
Father Medvetsky was an out-of
town visitor on Wednesday.
• "1 ™ 1
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Isaaces
have returned to their home In
Brooklyn after spending several days
on the Dawe Farm in Ravine Drive.
Mrs. Alfred H. Morton, of Broad
street, is spending· a week In Newark
as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Eaban
Edward M. Hyer has returned to
his position after being confined to
his homo for several days by illness.
Mies Mildred Morton, a teacher in |
the first grade of the public school, ι
is confined to her home In Broad
street by illness.
Raymond Rodgers U visiting rela
tives in Brooklyn.
Announcement has been made of
the marriage of Miss Elizabeth Baler
and Auguet Kattner, Jr., yesterday.
It is understood that the ceremony
was performed out of town. Mr. and
Mrs. Kattner will reside in one of Mr.
Kattner's houses In Park avenue.
f4.000.000 Royalties.
Years ago a man introduced * .
world a thin copper atrip ic
ing shoe tip· and recel ν .^,000
In royalties.
Bervloe wi31 be held in Trinity
hurch at 10.30 A. M. on Easter follow. J
&d t>y Coly Communion. Rev. Ben-;
l&mi-n R. Phelps of East Orange will j
officiate. Special Easter music has
been provided.
There will be no sewing meeting in
the Red Cross rooms Easter Monday.
Mies Marion Hegoine is spending her
Easter vacation at her home In Point
Muss Rena Allen is spending the Eas
ter vacation at her home in Oceanic.
Mrs. Clarence Weygundt and Allen
and Margaret Weygundt were Perth
Amboy shoppers yesterday. ι
Mrs. W. E. Lape, Mrs. J. H. Love, ·,
Ruth and Edgar Love were Perth Am- '
boy shoppers yesterday.
Mise Mabel Levi was an ooit of town ι
visitor today. 1
The Dramatic Society of the Perth
Amboy high school held an import
ant meeting Wednesday afternoon at
3 o'clock in Room 200. The new
constitution which had been drawn
up by a committee headed by M.
Leon was read and signed by the
members. The old by-laws of the
society had been lost and it was nec
essary to draw up a new set.
"The Elopement of Ellen" is the
name of the play which the members
of the Dramatic Cluh will give this
term. It was selected by the pupils
at their meeting Wednesday. It is a
humorous sketch which should prove
very attractive. Selections were read
by the Misses Fine. E. Dolan and F.
Lutz to complete the program.
• · ·
The Science Club members will be
afforded a real treat Wednesday of
this coming week when a navel in
spector of munitions will rive an ad
dress on high explosives »uh a dam-Λ
onstration and samnles. In view of
the fact that this is war-time the·
topic should prove doubly Interesting
because it will be treated by ft man*
who is thoroughly acquainted with
the manufacture of explosives All"
the members and students interested.,
in science are Invited.
A Chemist'» Service.
A few days ago a visitor at the Mlo·
eola aviation camp asked a skilled air
chauffeur what were his most trying
experiences wheL two or three thou
sand feet aloft. He said the worst
was the numbing effect of the cold,
high wind, combined often with rain.
No equipment has yet been perfected
whereby an aviator under these con
ditions can protect himself. A be
numbed aviator reduces the efficiency
of an airplane 50 per cent or more.
This aviator was Informed that the
chemists had solved the problem of a .
garment that will keep rain out, that
will maintain a comfortable tempera
ture of the body and protect from
piercing wind. A distinguished chem
ist in the service of a large Industrial
corporation was asked If he could per*
feet a formula for cotton cloth that
would furnish a garment practlcaUy in
destructible, not cracking, as rnbbet
does In high altitudes, and that would
keep out cold and rain. He worked
out a cloth which is the delight of
thoso aviators now using It. It can b·
manufactured at very little coat.
For the Easter Bride—A Real Home
No half way measures with us. We want you to be perfectly happy and contented in a cozy home of your own. Our
immense stocks of splendidly constructed furniture and dependable floor coverings are all at your service at lowest prices
quoted anywhere.
Liberty Loan Bonds ac
cepted at Full Value in
ment of Furniture.
A little every week or month will do.
Every honest person can open a charge account at this store.
7 he New Period. Style Bedroom Suites Are Having Their
First Opening Tomorrow
The coat of these beautiful new suites le not any higher than In the past. In «electing: one of
these splendid new style· you are going to make your home the moet wonderful place on earth, we
have these new suites in Circassian walnut, American walnut, bird's-eye maple, mahogany, old Ivory
and golden oak.
These Suites Specially Priced at $89.75
It seems Incredible, doesn't it? You have probably been figuring that you would have to pay at
least $215.00, but come in to see this suite and inspect the fine points in its construction. See the mod
ern chifforette with its light running trays that are such an improvement over the old style chif
fonier. It will help you to decide on the new bedroom euite for the home. Four pieces: ^fiQ 7R
Full size bed, dresser, chiiforette. toilet table. Special
These sunny days are better than
all the medicine in and select
one of our pretty new
and keep the baby healthy and happy.
This Ail Reed Baby
Special $26.75
Full size genuine reed, loose cordu
roy upholstery, reclining back turn
table gear. Others from $10.50 «·
Tomorrow Only We
Will Deliver a Gen
uine Victor Victrola
$ 1.00 Cash,Balance
50c Weekly
The New "Pullman ' Duofold Sofa Bed, Spec. $'9.7
A Victrola IV Is the best value in
talking: machines made in this coun
try. Its tone qualities are unusur
passed. Plays every Victor record
and you can enjoy the full benefits
of a Victrola at a small outlay.
Bring $1.00 to the store tomorrow.
Pay SOc weekly thereafter.
1«008 10 In. 76c—·
Beautiful Isle of Somewhere.
Christ Arose.
16060 10 In. 75c—
Holy Night. .
1640b 10 tn. 75c—
The Pklms.
The Holy City.
35484 II In. )1.25—
Hallelujah Chorus.
The Heavens are Telling.
Get them today at Leon's
On the Corner
and State
A brand new design, upholstery in finest «Π* alîty wiaterial, guaranteed to wear as good a·
genuine leather. Oak or mahogany. Special Friday and Saturday fc-a.75
7-Piece William and Maru Dining Room Su>te, $ 14.75
This handsome dining room outfit consls te of six genuine leather seat chairs, high bacV '
William and Mary style, and one massive extension table with 48 in. top The entire outfit Is
built of genuine quartered oak and Bnlshed In the rich Jacobean fumed oak finish. 7C
For Friday and Saturday only
Store Open
Monday, Friday
and Saturday

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