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Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, January 08, 1919, LAST EDITION, Image 3

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Had Party at NEWS Office as
Well as Enjoying the
. Movies _i
The first meeting of the EVENING
NEWS Club Of Newsboys, a new or
fanimation, was held last night in the
IVENING NEWS office. One hun
dred and twenty boys were present
and enjoyed one of the greatest times
ever given the boys of this city or
vicinity and gtill long be remembered
by them. The meeting not anly con
sisted of refreshments, but also a
treat to the "movies” at the Ditmas
Not only were newsboys present
from this city, but these young repre
sentatives of the EVENING NEWS
from the suburban territory/ as far
away as Maatwan, Keyport, South
Amboy, Tottenville, Pleasant Plains,
Annadale, Maurer, Woodbridge and
Metuchen, who are members of the
club, helped swfell the crowd of young
sters to over the hundred mark. Forty
four of the boys were from out of
town and seventy-six from the city.
The boys began to assemlbc in
front of the EVENING NEWS office
shortly after six o’clock, and within
a few minutes of seven o'clock the
NEWS building was opened to them
and the fun feegan. Boys were placed
in groups of ten and fifteen and
marched from the NEWS office to the
Ditmas theatre, where they saw a
show which gave them keen delight
and brought the Joy to each of their
Not only were they shown the great
Y. M. C. A. picture, "Too Fat to
Fight," but the treat was topped off
Just right by a picture from the wild
and woolley west. Racing horses,
automobiles, gun play and everything
dear to the "fellow’s" heart was por
trayed in this picture and long after
the boys had left the EVENING
NEWS office they continued to discuss
the picture, "Desert Law.” The Dit
mos was donated to the newsboys lor
the occasion by Manager Miller.
Following the show the boys again
assembled in the newsdealers room
and the EVENING NEWS treat was
passed out. The first boys to be served
were those who lived trot of the city
and had to catch trains or trolleys to
distant points. EVENING NEW'S
employes donated their services for
the occasion and prepared cocoa, hot
dogs, ice cream and cake, after which
the party was brought to a close. It
Is said that a man can be reached
through his stomach. W'ell, not only
can a man be reached through his
stomach but a boy also, and if th©
people of this city could have wit
nessed the sight of those lads tucking
the "eats” under their belts it would
have done their hearts good.
There were big fellows, little fel
lows, and fellows of all kinds; It was
surely a democratic gathering and
the fun was contagious, not only
among the boys themselves but so
happy were the youngsters that the
spirit of good fellowship was spread
also among the big folks furnishing
the treat and all were "kids” togeth
er, and this Is Just what the club Is
for, to spread good fellowship among
the boys and Interest them In the
business of newspaperdom. Who
knows but what some of those who
last night attended the party may In
the future be one of the world’s great
Everyone seemed to -take an Inter
est in the fellows and the Perth Am
boy Milk Company of New Brunswick
avenue donated twelve quarts of milk
to the boys as their treat. It is ex
pected that at least 180 boys will be
present at the next meeting of the
club which will be held In the near
future. There will be frequent meet
ings of the organisation And every
thing possible done to further the
Ideals for which the club stands.
A meeting of the Aldermanlc Me
morial committee will be held tonight
to decide on a working committee for
the establishing In this city of some
suitable memorial In honor of the
Perth Amboy men who fought In the
world war.
The meeting will be held at 8 o clock
In the mayor's office. The committee
Is composed of Mayor Frank Dorsey,
Former Mayor John F. TenBroeck,
Aldermen C. Wilson, Christian Ander
son and John J. Clark.
With the closing of the nominations
of the Board of Trade for president
and directors, on January 6, the fol
lowing men have been declared nomi
President, I. T. Madsen. Directors:
C. C. Baldwin, Adolph Oreenbaum, C.
C. Hommann, Albert Leon. George W.
Sharp. Jr.. Hyman Friedman, J. H.
Frltzlnger, D. J. aKufman, John Sea
man and Frank Spiegel.
JWthough ten mdn are mentioned
In the nominations for the board of di
rectors, only eight are to be elected.
The election takes place on the night
of the annual banquet at the New Par
ker House on January Id, at 7 o'clock.
Jury to Get Gross Case
Late This Afternoon
(Continued tram page 1)
our countryman, Cslpo, I think a word
from your word an intercession would
have an effect."
"Also I asked the women and chil
dren to go especially, as I think they
would havd more influence than the
This completed the defense’s exam
ination of the witness and he was
turned over to Assistant Prosecutor
John A. Coan, who conducted a grill
ing cross-examination. He brought
out that there had been much trouble
between the priest and the banker.
Mr. Coan also developed the fact that
neither the priest nor his counsel had
attempted to get out a warrant
against Reichman, editor of the New
Jersey Hlrado, for his attacks upon
the priest. They had appealed to the
prosecutor, Joseph K. Strieker, who
has no power to issue warrants.
Q. (By Mr. Coan)—Did you on Oc
tober 30 go to Relchman's. A.—Yes.
Q.—Isn’t it a fact that on October
30 when you left you left Reichman
bleeding there; didn't you? (Mr.
Brown objected but the question was
Q.—What is your answer? A.—In
self defense, yes, when he attacked
me with a two by four pole ten feet
Q.—What was it you struck Reich
man with? (Mr. Brown objected and
the objection was upheld).
Q.—You went directly to Reiclf
man's from Cslpo's, didn’t you? A.—
Q.—Csipo did take the paper from
the window, didn’t he? A.—I didn’t
■See It.
Q.—Did you see the paper In the
window again? A.—Yes, about Octo
ber 31.
Q.—There were two papers there at
that time? A.—Yes, two.
The priest denied that he was angry
with Cslpo arid Reichman on Novem
ber 1. He also said that he had torn
up the notes of his sermon delivered I
November 1 immediately after he had |
delivered It to the congregation of
his church. When asked how he had
heard of the trouble at Cslpo’s place, I
Father Gross replied that he had been ‘
telephoned to. Mr. Coan asked the
priest if he mentioned to the congre- |
gation that he had attacked Reich- |
man or that the latter had attacked
him. and he replied no.
It was at this point, at b o ciock,
when both sides had completed their '
examination of the priest that Judge
Daly called a halt to the trial for the
day and announced that he had de
cided not to hold any night session.
The defense then said that they had
forty essential witnesses to put on the
Fred M. Voorhees, county clerk of
Somerset county, was the first witness
of the afternoon. The state Intro
duced him to show that an Indictment
against Douis Csipo In that county |
had been nolle prossed by the state,
after a conviction for perjury found
against him, was set aside by the su
preme court. Csipo was then recalled
to the stand and explained the alleged
attack upon him and his actions on >
that day.
The state rested Its case and the'
defense opened with a motion that
a directed verdict be entered, but this
was denied.
Mr. Brown contended that the evl- ‘
dence to be produced by the defense
would show that the address by Fath
er Gross was not conducive to violent
action by the congregation and that
he believed the Jury would find that
he had merely requested the congre
gation to go to Csipo's place and to
request Csipo to take, the offending
paper out of his window.
Father Gross' In testifying declared ]
that he had gone to see Prosecutor |
Strieker with regard to having Csipo ,
arrested on a libel charge but that
the prosecutor refused to do so, stat
ing that ho had been Csipo's counsel.
The priest In -being recalled to the
stand and cross-examined by Mr.
Coan was asked If he had not paid
a visit to the office of Mr. Strieker in
company with J. Dogan Clevenger,
editor of the Perth Amboy EVENING
NEWS, last June with regard to an
article which Father Gross wanted
published In the paper. The priest
answered that he was at Mr. Striek
er's office the same time as Mr. Clev
enger but explained that they had
not come together, they meeting in
the anti-room of the prosecutor's
office. Father Gross claimed that Mr.
Clevenger had come to see Mr. Striek
er with reference to an article which
he (Father Gross) wanted published
In the NEWS, In order to secure the
prosecutor's decision as to whether or
not It was libel,.
Attorney « oan tnen usaeu me
priest If the person mentioned in the
article was not Csipo. The witness at
first denied that Cslpo’s name was
used but later admitted It. Upon be
ing asked by Coan If Mt. Strieker had
told him the decision against Cslpo
had been reversed, Father Gross an
swered "No.”
Mr. Coan then called attention to
the second visit of Father Gross to
the office of Prosecutor Strieker, ask
ing the witness if he had not again
gone to Mr. Strieker's office in July
and told of his intention of starting
action against Cslpo. The priest de- I
nled going in July, stating that it was
sometime either in August or Sep
tember. According to Father Gross'
testimony Mr. Strieker declared at
that time that he would not interfere
in a civil act against Cslpo as Cslpo
was his (Strieker's) client.
When Csipo was recalled to the
stand yesterday afternoon Attorney
Brown asked him if he had not pur
chased a revolver and bullets from
Louis Kemeny on the day preceding
the riot. CBipo replied that lie had i
bought the bullets but not a revolver, !
explaining that because of the attack |
on Arthur Keichman he felt that his |
life was also in danger. Kemeny, i
called as a witness by the state, testl- J
tied that Csipo had bought the bullets [
from him but refuted the statement .
that a revolver had also been bought ;
from him by Csipo.
Sister Margaret, Sister Theresa and i
Sister Antonio, three nuns connected 1
with Father Gross' church, testified |
as to what was said at the service on ,
November 1. Sister Margaret and I
Sister Antonio are said to have visited |
Csipo with Father Gross on October
30 when the priest asked Csipo to
take the paper from the window. This
was the same day the alleged assault
on Retchman took place. Sister Mar
garet testified to hearing aYi in r ell
drop while In Csipo’s office but she
declared she did not know what
caused it to fall.
Prosecutor Joseph E. Strieker was
expected to take the stand shortly
after 2 o'clock this afternoon to testi
fy as to certain visits made to Ills j
office by Father Gross concerning his
bringing action against Csipo.
The defense placed four witnesses
on the stand this morning. The first |
was Mike Lengal, of Woodbridge, who
was the first member of Father Gross'
congregation to get to Csipo's bank bn
the morning of the riot. The witness
stated that he went on his bicycle and
that when he asked Csipo to remove j
the paper from the window Csipo re
fused und then threatened him, hav- ,
ing a^revolve* in one hand and an 1
Iron bar In the other. Frank Haklar, ;
one of the men who was shot in the
riot, testified. Two women also gave
testimony along the same lines, they
telling nothing startling. .
Latest Report on Results
ot Christmas Roll Call
Although the final returns from the
Red Cross Christmas Roll Call drive
have not yet been obtained by the ex
ecutive committee, the reports of the
teams in the factories have been se
cured up to date and as for as is
known will bo the last returns that the
several concerns have reported. There
are, however, many factories and In
dustries that hnve not e.s yet submitted
any report of the results among their
employes, among which are several of
the large firms In the city.
Small amounts still oontlnue to drib
ble in at the Red Cross headquarters
so that It is even hard to make any
estimate on the number of members
obtained, but It Is thought that the
total will exceed the 12,750 mark
which was set from the quota alloted
last year In a similar drive.
The report to date from the factor
ies are as follows:
Standard Underground Cable
Works .
C. Pardee Company . 62S
Chesborough Manufacturing Com
pany . 22f
Perth Amboy Dry Dock Company 238
Davidson Handkerchief Compnny 25
American and Caustic Tiling Com
pany .
L. H. McHose Inc. 98
National Fireproofing Company. . 410
California Loading Company- 68
United Lend Works.
—The monthly meeting of the Swe
dish Congregational Indies' Aid So
ciety will be held tomorrow at 2
o'clock at the home of Mrs. Olaf Ol
sen. of 464 Convery place.
—The PeTth Amboy Circle 1086 C.
of F. will hold an Important business
meeting tonight In .Taeohren's Hall
Star In Service Flag Changes Color
When Soldier Boy “Goes WestK
A wo women, wnose wuiua uiuai iac
accepted as true, have received mys
terious warning of the death of near
relatives at the front. In each case
a star on a service flag turned from
blue to gold before news of the death
was communicated by the War De
Mrs. Ellen Flynn of 755 West Side
avenue, Jersey City, had three boys
g ........ ---
at the front—all cousins—William, i
Peter and Thomas Mahon. She told
me today of the uncanny warning of ;
the death of one of them. In her
window she lias had a service flag
with three blue stars. On November
first a neighbor stopped her in front
of her home and offered her sym
pathy. Jfrs. Flynn didn't understand.
The netghbor pointed to the window
where the service flag hung. One of
its stars had turned from deep blue
to bright gold. Mrs. Flynn thought
it was inferior dyes She was about to
replace the gold star with a new blue
ne, but thought better of It. The
eighbors talked about the Incident
nd then forgot It. A week ago the
read official notice came from the
Var Department at Washington. It
aid that Peter J. Mahon had been
illed In action in France November
Mrs. Flynn doesn't attempt to ex
plain It. She just tells the facts,
yhich are vouched for by friends and
leighbors- And she showed me the
lag with Its two blue and its one j
:old star.
Mrs. Annie Kilburn Kilmer had a
. 1
similar strange experience. She is tlie |
mother of Joyce Kilmer, the well j
known author anil poet, member of |
the American Poetry Society, and
New York Clubman.
He lived In Larchmont, New York,
where Mrs. Kilmer told the story.
Joyce Kilmer was a sergeant In the
"Fighting 69th,” the crack regiment
of the New York National Guard,
composed of Irishmen. It is now the
165th Infantry. Sergeant Kilmer
went Into action with this regiment.
"Before my son sailed for France,"
said Mrs. Kilmer, "he gave me a litte
gold service flag—red border, white
enamel and blue star—and I always
wore It and shall always wear It.
"He was killed in action July 30. I '
was In Litchfield, Conn., when I said
to my husband, "I shall always wear
tho little service flag he gave me, but
I'll pin it on a bow of black ribbon.’
While I was doing so, to my great
astonishment I saw the blue star had
changed to gold!
"There is no chipping of the enam
el. It simply turned to gold, Just as
It is today. I have showed it to many
J and none can explain it. Many jew
1 . t« rs*have seen it and they offer no
___ , -
laptls! Church Case Heard
In Local District Court
s _ (
When the district court convened
esterday, the first case was that of
he Baptist Church against the Kolb
Portable Building Company of New
fork. This company signed a con
tact to put up a portable building on
i foundation, which was to be erected
>y the trustees of the church, for a
•crtaln sum, the last installment of
vhtch was to be paid when the build
ng was completed. When the build
ng company pronounced the church
Inlshed, the church officials refused
o accept It as such because they con
ended the floors were not safe, hav
ng been condemned by the building
nspector of this city. Wtlilam J. Mur
agh. Upon the neglect of the Kolb
'ompany to moke the floors fit for use,
he church decided to do It on their
iwn behalf, upon a suggestion from a
oreman of tho building company.
! The Kolb people then refused to pay'
| the bill ep'ailed by thiJ woik and
therefore sued the church oflicials,
who had retaliated by not paying the
* When the case came up for a henr
ng before Judge llomraann. he decid
ed to uphold the trustees of the
church l.i their contention that the
Kolb I’oi table Building Company de-i
fray the expenses that were necessi
tate! In making the floors of tho(
church safe for use.
' lie counsel for the l-’irst Baptist,
church- was Adrian 1 .yen and the
building company’s interests were
cared for by Welcome W. Bender of
Workman Painfull Hurt.
Frank Cripllll. sixteen year
old, of 407 East avenue, suffered n
painful injury to his right hand yes
terday afternoon, when a heavy cop
per bar fell on his hand while he was
at work in the Raritan Copper Works.
He was taken to the city hospital and
attended to by Dr. F. C. Henry.
John C. Hensley Killed by
Train at Crossing in
South Amboy
V' Special Correspondent.
SOUTH AMBOY, Jan. 8.—John E.
Hensley, a member of the 11th Ord
nance Guard company stationed at
Camp Morgan, was killed last night
when he was struck by a train on the
Central railroad near the John street
crossing shortly before ten o'clock.
He was alone at the time and Infor
mation as to Just how the fatality oc
curred is lacking.
Scully’s -"•’o v s summoned
and the man. still alive, was hurried to
the city hospital, but died on the way
City Physician E. A. Meachen and
Dr. Eulner were called and after an
examination the body was removed to
Scully’s morgue, where It awaits the
orders of the soldier's relatives, who
reside at Rensham, Va.
The city authorities and those at
Camp Morgan are making an Invest!-1
gation to try and determine how the !
man met his death.
Examination Schedule is
Decided at Meeting
A meeting of the principals of the
public schools in this city was held
yesterday afternoon in the office of S.
E. Shull, superintendent of schools.
The purpose of the meeting was to
complete the schedule for the mid
year examinations. The schedule
which was finally rgreed upon by the
principals is as follows:
February 5—A. M., physiology; P.
M.. drawing.
February 6—A. M., geography; P.
M.. spelling.
February 7—A. M„ history; P. M.,
j February 10—A. M., English; P.
[ M., penmanship.
February 11—Arithmetic.
Mr. Shull will go to Newark today
to attend a conference called by the
State Council of Defense for the pur
pose of furthering the work of Amer
icanization In the schools of the state.
At a meeting of the Sinking Fund
Commission held in the office of the
city treasurer, City Hall, last night
William H. Griswold was elected
I president and Ford Gnrretson trens
1 urer. Isaac Alpern, a new member
of the board, was present as was Olaf
] ,T. Morgenson, city comptroller.
The Friday afternoon card parties
of the Eadles' Auxiliary of tho Hari
uin Yacht club will bo resumed again
nils Friday. Cards will start at 2:SO
o’clock. Prizes will be awarded.
Iaultcs Akl to Meet
There will be a meeting of the
Eadles’ Aid Society of the First Bap
1 tlst church tomorrow afternoon at the
Is Charged With Robbery
Auto Races Trolley
After an exciting race shortly be
fore midnight last night between the
local police patrol and a trolley on
which was a man charged with rob
bery, Erwin IJnim, nineteen years od,
a soldier stationed at Camp Morgan,
was arrested and returned to this city
to answer a charge of taking about
seven dollars from W. McRavy, a coast
guard statotned in this city. McRavy
was in a Smith street lunch wagon,
together with Drum earlier in the
night and after Drum had left the
wagon the coast guard discovered his
loss. Detective Wiliam Hartmann,
who was in the lunch wagon at the
time, learned that the soldier was re
turning to Morgan on the trolley and
called the police patrol.
The patrol arriving, the detective
and two policemen got on and the
race after the trolley started. Out
Smith street and Market street sped
the car ami then across the county
bridge, the car having such a start
that it did not look as though it
would be caught. Just as the trolley
was going up the Incline near Rroad
way the automobile caught up to It
and the occupants jumped out. Drum
was arrested as was another solodier
who was with him.
When arraigned this morning Drum
would not admit stealing any money
and claimed he loaned three dollars
to McRavy on the return trip as the
coast guard told him he was "broke.''
Drum is being held in default of $200
hail and his pal was released.
Go. B at Drill
Company B of the Perth Amboy
Battalion State Militia Reserves held
their reRiilnr weekly drill last night In
the high school. After the drill the
social club held an Important meet
ing and discussed plans for the mili
tary dance which will be held Friday
evening, February 14. In the Y. M. H.
A. hall. Tickets for the affair may
be secured from any member of Com
pany B.
Mrs. Clirls Pctoxson
Mrs. Hilda Peterson, twenty-seven
Veal'S old. wife of Chris Peterson, of
4 SO Compton avenue, died yesterday
at the City Hospital of pneumonia.
Funeral services will be he'd Friday
afternoon at 2:30 o’clock from her
late residence. Rev. Wilbert West
rott, pastor of Simpson Methodist
church, will officiate. Interment will
be in Alpine cemetery.
Funeral for Edward W. Krebs
Funeral services for Edward W.
Krebs, twenty-eight years old, of 210
' Manor place, Cranford, who died at
the Colonla hospital as the result of
an automobile accident, were held
tills afternoon from the home of hte
father-in-law at Cranford. Interment
wns In the Rosedale cemetery, Lin
den. Mr. Krebs besides his widow U
survived by four children.
IN WOOL WORTH’8 Store, black pock
etbook. Owner ran have same by
paying for advertisement. 143 State
_Bt. JT Kata_
SMALL Chamois pockstbook contain
ing savings of small girl bstween
Hobart St. and New Brunawtck Ave.
Name on front Lena Lsmbckd He- i
ward If returned to restaurant 170
New Brunswick Avs.
WOMAN wanted for washing. Mon- ■
day or Tuesday, small family. 1(1
Rector St.
CHAUFFEUR wanted. Apply D. Bplt- '
ser A Son. 284 McClellan St. I
1110 THOR Motorcycle with sidecar
for sale. 230 Chapman Ave. Call ,
between I A. M and 2 F. M Second
Floor. •
■ — ■■■■■ ■ - ■ - ■ • i
4 FAMILT House, central location. Im
provement* Price 10.500. Hans
Nielsen Co.. 104 Smith St.
ROOM and board for gentleman. Prl- j
vat* family. Ill State St
HOBART BT.. 344 Furnished room or
light .housekeeping.
— - — .... - .
WANTLD for cash buyer. I or 0 room
house located north of Washington
St. S id sooth of Hall Art. Address
H. Cvrs Nswa
"Like Corn. Flakes?”
— asks (Qo&fy.
Then why not get the best?
Better satisfaction for the
same money whenyou buy
Leon’s January Clearance Sale—Surely a Great Opportunity |l
Stock taking has disclosed hundreds of pieces of furniture in odd lots-and broken assortmcnfcrwMcn we’ *o W
I close out quickly. Every day will develop a new series of bargains. We want you to partake of them and get your sliaib-*^.
easiest weekly or monthly payments will help you to share in this great event. Tnerc are hundreds of pieces not advertised. If |j
there is anything you want in furniture, come in this month. It will pa3- you well.
If You Want the Warmth
and Comfort of a _N_e w
Heating Stove Come Here
Today and Take Your Pick
Regular 112.00 ‘'Dandy" Oak Heating
gtove, special .*”.75
Regular *16 "Dandy" Regular *18 "Dandy"
Oak Heating Stove, Oak Heating Stove,
Special . *10.75 Special . *12.75
Regular *19 75 "Flash" Oak Heating Stove,
Special . *14.75
Regular *21.60 Flaeh Regular *27.60 Flash
Oak Heating Stove, Oak Heating Stove.
Special . *15.75 Special . *22.75
Regular *32.60 Mar- Regular *36 "Mar
vel" Oak Heating vel' Oak Heating
Stove Special *23.75 Stove. Special *25.75
140 Oil “Radiant*' Oak Heating Stove, Special.S-k.ftS
R.,T^ 145 00 '••Radiant" oak Regular $r,0.00 "Radiant* Oak'
hXS..« .°8p.*Il'$S«75 Heating Stove. Special ...$8».7$
Regular *13.60 Pot Stove. Regular *22.60 Pot Stove
i Dn,r|,i ... a 1)1.50 Special ... *17.75
| Regular" *18.00" Pot Stove. Regular *25.00 Pot Stove.
| Special.T.$18.76 Special . ■.$1».75
These blankets were originally ordered for government use.
but owing to the stoppage of work they were not needed. \\ •
are going to sell them to you Individually at the price contracted
for Sale starts tomorrow and will last for two days only. Colors
white, gray and tan, full rlie with extra fine wool knap.
Not «%er Two Pair to a Customer.
Including a splendid line of mahogany,
walnut, Ivory and oak. These toilet tab.
lea were left over from bedroom suites
valued from 1150.00 to H00.00. Only one
of a kind and no duplicates.
Regular $45.00 Toilet
Table, Special . $27 50
Regular $35.00 Toilet
Table. Special . $19.75
Regular $24.00 Toilet
Table, Special . $15.50
Regular $20.00 Toilet
Table. Special . $11.75
Regular $18.00 Toilet
Table, Special . $10.75
Jacobean/ Fumed Oak and Ma
hogany finish. Broken lots that
will not be duplicated.
Regular $60.00 China Closet.
now . $30.00
Regular $65.00 China Closet,
now . $27.50
Regular $50.00 China Closet,
now . $25.00
Regular $40 00 China Closet,
now . $20.00
Regular $30.00 China Closet,
now . $ift.oo
Regular $25.00 China Closet,
now . $12.50
The Price on Every Odd
Wood Bed Is Now Cut
In Half
Take your choice of quartered
oak. American Walnut. Mahog- jog
any. Ivory enameled and white sy
enameled. It 1> a rare chance to va
match up with the furniture you nj
now have.
Regular $66.00 Red, now . 031M .f
Regular $50.00 Bed, now . *15.00 '
Regular $45.00 Bed, now . *22.50 !
Regular $40.00 Bed, now . *20.00 |j
Regular $36.00 Bed, now . *17.50 j
Cloning out a number of Dcltox and Crex Grass Rugs at half
price. These rugs have become slightly rolled In our salesroom.
They are perfect otherwise AH the popular colors Including I
green, tan and blue. Only one of each kind —com* ijulck If you
want one.
Regular $1*75 Deltox Grass Rug. Special . ga.TS
Regular $15.00 $ ft.xlOft. Peltox Grass Rug, Special
Regular $12.00 (ftxOft Peltox Grass Rug, Special . 0*00
' 59 Odd Chiffoniers With or Without |j
Mirror, Including Some of the New |
Chifforette Styles to
Go at On--Third Off
There le always room (or a chiffon
ier. The offer includes all styles la
oak. mahogany. Birds Eye maple, wal
nut and Ivory enameled.
Regular f 46 00 Chiffonier, now. IttM
Regular |60 00 Chiffonier. Now gSS.TS
Regular |46.00 Chiffonier, Now. $27.30
Regular 136.00 Chiffonier. Now. S 10.70
Regu'ar 630 00 Chiffonier. Now. 0I0.7S
Regular 624 00 Chiffonier, Now. 013.30
Regular 620 00 Chiffonier, Now 01S.3O
**On the Corner”

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