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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, March 31, 1920, Image 19

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Eenie, Meenie, Mienie, Mo —
Out to Shortstop You're to Go
..
yy
BY HIED TURBY1LLE.
Splrtln# Editor N. E. A.
JAGKSONILLE. Fla.. March 31.—"My
killeld looks a lot better this year," said
Wilbert Robinson, manager of the
Dodgers, who are quite regularly
Irtmmlng the Yankees at the South
Bide baseball field.
And Hobby will be proud of them If
Ihey oome through In good shape for
be has switched them around to his
own liking and the fans of Brooklyn
won't recognize the Inner works.
Only big Koney remains at his old
Ration—first base.
Robby has moved Olson, the veteran
Shortstop, to eeoond base,
new Job for Ivan for he has played
second before.
Chuck Ward, who got back from the
army early, lost season but didn't play
much, is no longer a third baseman.
He's a shortstop now and a good one.
Jimmy Johnston, who played In the
outfield and at second, Is going to be
regularly located at third base. He has
a good arm and fields nicely.
Bobby likes that combination and on
top of the good pitching he Is getting
and expects' to keep on getting right
It Isn't a
WHAT
EY
I
„..inn *it.i/.EE.
The owner of a club who trades or
eelts star players roust expect criti
cism, says Harry Froze« in explaining
hl« side of the Babe Ruth deal which
made the king of swat the property of
the New York Yankees and himself the
object df unfavorable criticism. The
Boston public sees only the loss of a
star player, but Froze« analyzes the sit
uation this way in his efforts to spike
the rumor that he desires to weaken
' the Red Sox:
"Rulh returned hl« three-year con
tract to me at the end of the 1919
»•«son with the request that his sal
ary bo doubled and made $20,000. Then
come New York's colossal oqer and
their desire to satisfy Ruth's exces
sive claims. To ray mind no Individ
ual player In so uncertain a profession
a« baseball is worth any such amount
of money. Frankly I felt I could not
offer to pay the huge salary Ruth de
manded. I feared complications would
arise from other and more faithful
members of Uie Red Sox. The value
of an Individual player, however, great
may be exaggerated. Last year Ruth
played wonderful Individual ball. But
where did the club finish In spite of
all his good wjrkT My sole object,
.since coming to Boston, has been to
give the public a winning team. I be
lieve the sale of Ruth will ultimately
strengthen the team."
MIKE DONEIN.
Sometimes a fellow can see s lot
more from the ftutslde looking In than
from Ihe inside looking out. Do you
remember how the general« used to
say the army was going to the dogs
because the boys got tired of using
bayonet« occasionally and fraternized
Just a bit In a Joking sort of way.
Mike Donlln sees an Influence oreep
BRITTON'S TEETH KEEP
HIM OUT OF RING
Although eome Wllmlngtonlans and
others have been acuslng Sammy Brit
ton of a case of "cold feet" for not ap
pearing at Perryvlllo last night, where
he was booked to box Young Chlok six
rounds, the frigid extremities
vigorously denied by Frankie Lewis,
Britton's trainer and
were
manager, this
morning.
such bad condition that a good
wallop in the mouth would have ruined
Sammy went to the
126 pound man In the State to give the
lie to those who are talking of "cold
feet."
î
that Britton* teeth
M'-TD
him forever,
dentist this morning, and expects to be
ready for the ring as soon as his teeth
Improve.
He Is ready and willing to meet any
SAM WAITED LONG.
TIJUANA, Hex., Manch 30.—Jack
Johnson Is at TÎJuana, w-hcre he de
clares he will take on 8am Langford
and Harry Willis In the near future.
There was a day when Langford chas
ed Johnson dear over to England for
a match, but 'Ll! Arthur ran away.
» They were at their best then. Now
the fighting powers of both have
waned—yet the match would be In
teresting.
SILVERBROOK A- A. MEETS TONIGHT
A get-togeiher meeting of the Silver
brook A. A. will be held,at 8 o'clock
this evening at No. 619 Springer street.
Baseball will be discussed and all men
having signed contracts are requested
1o be present. Anyone desiring to
work out with the team can do so by
reporting to Manager Bevl«, at 2
o'clock next Saturday at Second and
duPont streets.
Further notice of Saturday's practice
wilt be given In these columns.
DEFT ANTE TEAMS PI AY SATURDAY.
The Defiance All-Wilmington League
team will play the Defiance City League
team Saturday afternoon In the first
baseball practice game of the season.
The game, which Is scheduled to start
at 2 30, will be played on the Conrad
street playground.
FRENCH A. C. WANTS GAMES.
Freneh A C. would' like to arrange
games with any 12 to 15-year-old base
ball team of the city. Send challenges
to William Ghurnslde, No. 1215 King
street. The team will practice Satur
day afternoon at Eighteenth and Van
Buren streets.
EDEN-SOUTH SIDE CLUB SAfOKER.
Kden-South Side will hold a ball and
minstrel show at the New Century
Club on April 7.
The olub will give a smoker oh Fri
day evening In Russian Hall.
The Want Ads favor the contractor.
New homes may be purchased through
Mi* vuant Ada,
Into the eeeson of 1920, ho hasn't any
thing to complain of.
The outfield Is fast and hits hard.
HI Meyers and Zaok Wheat are there,
of course, and a new face will shine,
too. It belongs to Bornle Nels, from
the Saskaton Club of the Western Ca
nadian League. Bernle is hilling hard
and la a flash of speed. He'll bo the
regular right fielder.
He has never played the sun
That Is all that worries Robby In se
lecting the youngster. In h!» old
league they played twilight ball and
had no sun Held. But maybe he can
learn. *
Row'd y Elliot, catcher, from the coast
has a lot of pepper. He'll be first
string catcher most likely. Kruger
probably will be second man and Otto
Miller will put In moot of bis time
-"'"IMARY
"Looks like we ar^g
some pitching and that TS
ers need,'' said Ivan Olson.
"Team Is 60 per cent, better this
spring." said Otto Milter.
And Robby, too. admits prospeota are
much rosier.
field.
going to have
i all the Dodg
Ing Into baseball that is hurling the
game. He says; ,
"What I don't like about baseball to
day—and I'm on the level when I say
It—Is that there are too many dollars
and too many automobiles In the game,
"They don't sharpen their spikes on
the bench any more and there are too
many handshakes.
'Nix on that handshake stuff It's all
right when you've been away from
home a long time and you meet the j
dad. That's the lime to throw out the
milt—but the people In the
don't want to see the players hanging
over each others' shoulders during bai
ting practice and acting like buddies."
stands
JACK COOMBS
If the Detroit Tigers are to have this
year what they have lacked for many
seasons It Is up to Jack Coombs to do
it for them. When Jack lectures the
young pitchers, this la what he tells
'em:
"Ignore the batter. Pilch to the an
atomy of your catcher.
The catcher is your target. You
must work with him and etudy hJs
style of receiving. If he Is a good
catcher he will remain utterly station
ary after you have begun your windup.
And In that event, all you have to do
is pitch to fais body.
For Instance, if you want to peg a
low ball Inside, pick out his right
shoulder.
throw at bis etomaeh. If you keep
those things In mind your control
should be Improved considerably.
'But the most important thlfig Is
that you will learn to Ignore youp bat
ter. It will make no difference wheth
er you are pitching against a .300 bat
ter or a second-string pltohe.r. They
will look alike to you because your
mind will be on your catcher altogeth
er."
To groove one, merely
SING TENEBRAE
AT THE CATHEDRAL
Tenebraa will be sung at the Cathe
dral tonight fft 7.00 o'clock. The Rev
Eugen e Kenedy, S. J., will be the
■preacher. Tomorrow, Maundy Thurs
day, there will be solemn pontifical
mass at 10.00 o'clock, at the Cathedral.
with the blessing of the holy Oils, by
Bishop John J. Monaghan and assisting!
priests. Tenabrae will be sung on
Thursday and Good Friday nights at
with Father Kenedy
be ot
gieggg^ Sacrament in all the Gath
olio churches tomorrow, In commem
oration of the establishment of the
Eucharist by Oirlst on the first Holy
Thursday. The day Is sometimes call
ed "Visiting Thursday," as 4t Is a pious
custom for Catholics to visit and pray
in a9 many churches as possible upon
t hi 8 day.
- - -
7.00 o'clock,
$18,000 FOR HENS.
PADUCAH. Ky„ March 31.—Roger
Bresnahan Is ddlng his best to give
Toledo a ball club this year. He has
spent $18.000 for new Mud Hens since
the dose of last season. He's ready to
dig up more If the market offers any of
the right variety. .
GIVE 'EM BATHS.
SAN ANTONIÔ.-Tex., March 31.—The
New York Giants wlIMraln at the City
of the Alamo again next spring If the
dty will furnish an addition of 50 feet
to the dub house, provide more show
ers, furnish the establishment with hot
water and rubbing tables.
I
NEWS ODDITIES.
The »hah of Persia, who Is expected
to visit America, possesses among
other precious stones the famous pear
shaped pearl, valued at $300,000, which
forms a part of the Persian crown
Jewels.
Exports of confectionery from the
United States during 1919 Incncased
tenfold over 1918. the declared value
being $12.305,000. against $1,225,000. Im
ports totaled only $105,000.
The first private wireless message
since government wireless control wasi
lifted, was sent through" the New
Brunswick, (N. J.) station at midnight
March i. ^
The w ater power available In the
United States, If properly harnessed,
would save 280.000.000 tons of soft coal
and release 740,000 men for work In
productive industries.
Experiments by an East Indian sci
entist have brought out the fact that
plant life may be affected and perhaps
regulated by the use of radio waves.
Since the organization of the salvage
division In the Unlled Slates In April,
1918, more Uian $13,000,000 have been,
realized by the sale of waste war mate-!
rial.
The American steamship Steadfast on
December 18, 1919, brought to Havre
the largest and most valuable cargo of
American cotton In Ihe history of the
port, namely 28,163 bales, valued at
about $7,000,000.
DON'T PUT RUBBiSH
IN GARBAGE PAILS
An Inspection of <he garbege dis
posai 1 pleat along Marsh Road win be
made'this afternoon by members of
the City Board of Health. At a meet
ing of the board late yesterday, com
plaints were received from the Wil
mington Sanitary Disposal Company,
which operates the plant, that house
holders persist In putting rubbish In
with garbage, and from the Street
and Sevrer D that garbage
Is strewn profusely on Marsh Road
and should bo cleaned up. The board
decided to verify these charges at
once.
An Inspection will aleo be made of
<he properties at the oomer of Ninth
and Woodlawn streets. Complaints
have been made that résidants In that
section use the city thoroughfares as
a sewer.
-"'"IMARY PICKFORD WEDS
D0UGLAS FAIRBANKS
LOS ANGELES, Maroh 81^-Mary
Plokford and Douglas Fairbanks have
been married. It became known here
late yesterday. They obtained a license
here last Saturday and the ceremony
was performed Sunday by the Rev. J.
Whltoomb Brougher, pastor of thu Tem
ple Baptist Church.
300 MOKE IN ARK.
More than 200 Odd Fellows became
members of the Order of Noah's Ark
last night, following a preliminary
march through some of the down iown
streets. The Initiatory ceremonies were
hold In the New Century Club, and
were under the direction of Chief Nav
igator "Noah" George Bennett.
The find part of the evening was
spent In the enjoyment of five vaude
ville acts, following which the new
members of the Noah's Ark Order were
A reception follow«!. The
work was conducted by
Initiated,
initiatory
Harry Whittaker,
CHORUS TO GO TO ORANGE.
Wilmington Community Chorus will
j,o the guests of the Community
j chorus of Orange. N. J„ on the evening
of June it. The Orange members will
entertain the Wilmington elngers over
night. Rehearsals of the "Creation"
occupied the greater part of the sing
last night at the High School. "The
Palms" and the "Pilgrim's Chorus"
were also sung with fine effect. The
singers began preparations for the out
door sings by giving the "Mosquito
Serenade." There will be a business
meeting of the chorus at the Hotel
duPont at 5 o'clock next Tuesday
afternoon.
ACCUSED AS FORGER.
Detectives Kempski and Riley this
morning arrested Gilbert Butler, Negro,
aged 28 years, of No. 200 East Sixteenth
street, on a charge of fofging names
of the Joseph S. Hamilton Company
and C. J. Johnson to two cheeks for $50
each.
HE ENTERTAINS CUBS.
PASADENA, CaL, March 31—Speaking
of all-round fellows Henderson E. Van
Surdam, director of nm» 1 « «od
talnment for the California Hotel Go..,
In one of ^u at îu! 8S „ C . ui>8
were housed, flRs the bHI, Hei organizes
symphonies, directs church choirs,
sings tenor, coaches football and can
pilot balloons and tell funny «tories.
YES—STYLES CHANGE.
STOCKTON, Cal., March 81—Charley
Graham's experience last season has
taught him a system of play around the
coast loop. He's got a different line of
attack mapped out for every ball lot
around the circuit.
THE WILDEST RED.
CINCINNATI, March 31.—Pal Duncan
confesses that he was mean when a
boy and wild while playing In the mln
He says that he never used to gel
than four hours sleep at night
and often he dld't turn In at all.
___
GOl"Y! A WHOPPER.
CINCINNATI, Od.. March 31^-Page
] Jack Dempsey, Jess Willard and all of
'em. Miami Is sending a heavyweight
boxer to the Ohio International boxing
tournament who weighs 240 pounds.
He Is Eddy Sauer of Dayton, captain of
the Miami football eleven.
ora.
more
INDUSTRIAL TUNES UP.
AKRON, Ohio. March 81—Akron fans
are showing quite as much Interest In
the Industrial Baseball League as they
In the team they have put In the
International loop. The Industrials will
probably have 10 clubs In the wheel.
Sea»<m opens May 12.
VEACT1 CUE KING.
MAOON, Oo^ March 31.—Macon Mi
llard parlors will miss the Detroit Ti
gers. Ralph PineUI and George Dauss
are Just a little below championship
elase, but they all take a back seal
when Bobby Veach saunters In search
ing for some easy money clicking the
Ivories.
.re
bed-three SQUARES.
HOT SPRINGS, Ark., March 31.—A
feather bed and three squares a day for
Just $4—Jour bones. Think of It, only
*4 for all that! The Akron. Ohio, base
ball athletes say It costs that much
Just for the bunk up north. Manager
Dick Hoblltzel has a real work program
In operation. _
REAL estate—for sale.
804 Monro» 8L, 9 room», birth, hot water
A t roorM , poroh
Lnd heatcrT"™^™^
ics Vandever Avo., 7 room«, bath, porch
be » t * r .
!
On mortgages, any amount tn sums, to
«ult. Will not keep you waiting. If you
I have good security.
newly painted and papered. 1m
mediate possession.
FOR SALE.
Reasonable Tenne.
INQT71BB 1000 VANDEVER AVB.
MONEY TO LOAM
WALTER E. POWELL,
839 MARK$T STREET,
FOR SALE— $2300 EACH
EAST SIDE
5 houses, 7 rooms and bath
C. H. TINDALL & SON
614 Tatnall Street
SLIM WOULD MAKE
SOME FIRSTSACKER
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C£M£ /HueTTE uyun nAOOOX
Oavvy Cravath already had a couple
of good first basemen on the Job when
Slim Maddox looked over the high
board fence around Rtckwood Field,
Birmingham, Ala. Slim hopped over
and borrowed a mil from Fred Luderus
and began taking the throws away
from Oens Paulette. The photographer
snapped 'em together. Slim Is 7 feet 6
Inches tall. He's In the show business,
but used to be an athlete. *T played
basketball,'' he said, "and all I had to
do wa* Just lay 'em In the basket."
He's always around at the big sport
events. The picture he treasures most
Is one he had taken with Johnny Coulon
handed down by Judge Rice, In Court
of Common Plea*, In the case of Alfred
Kelling vs. Paul Whitlock. The plain
tiff sued for damages for alleged shut
ting off of heat and water In an apart
ment house.
In the ease of Mary H. Burrows vs.
Bessie Keane, administratrix of Fran
els R. 8. Davis, decision has been given
In favor of the defendant. Bull was i
brought for compensation (Vom the es
tat« for the nursing of Mr. Davla In his 1
LOSES SUIT FOR LOST HEAT
Decision for the defendant has been
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last Illness.
RAILWAY OFFICERS RETIRE.
William A. Helndle, who has been
general superintendent of the Wilming
ton and Philadelphia Traction Company
, formation In 1910. and who re
'signed recently, will be pucceeded to
morrow by p x Reilly, former super
lntendent of ^ Scranton Railway Com
pany. H. B. Anderson, assistant oomp
tro n er 0 f the American Railway Com
' pany, of Philadelphia, will at the eame
( (ime guooeed c M R y Än as secretary
of the traction company.
REAL EOTATE—FOR SALE.
FOR SALE
A Splendid Home
23dl Sftop N®ar
(Comer Property.)
A eanere plan house of S rooms,
hath three porches, hot water heat,
Uonbry tubs; house being newly
decorated, g«r*K« »P» ce -,
leering city; oerly poseeeslon Price
M 000 Inspection by sppolntment.
WM. H. GIBBONS, INC
Ninth and Orange Sts.
B. 8. HICKMAN, Pre» V. A A. TU.
Î
Stop to
L®®k ©r Want
Only a few of these new
houses left at 28th and
Washington streets. Come
and pick yours out. Ready
for occupancy. Terms on the
premises by
Eo Nraftter
Owner and Builder.
W® Waist Y®mur H®nns® T® Sell
quick sale fill out tl>e coupon and mall at one«».
If you desire a
Price .
Tract .—.—
Size of- lot..
Kind of light..
Possession ..
House No.
Terms ....
Number of rooms
Alley.
Kind of porch....
.Baths
Kind of heat.........
..Garage.
Owner
Address
MAIL OR BRING TO
Cïfty Estot© €®
211 W. Eleventh St. \
°s>
J. M. Schneider, Jr., Secretary.
Phone 8472.
4
REAL ESTATE—FOR HUNT.
REAL ESTATE—FOR RENT.
—FOR RENT—
At Claymont, Del.. 14-room stone house, large stable, boat house,
located convenient to train or trolley, has large lawn and old shade.
Possession at any time. Rent, $90 month. This will not be leased for
boarding house or to more than one family.
C. W. WENZ1NG
Beal Estate, Insurance,
\ 947 Shipley SlraoL
>
ISEE POLITICS IN
WORKHOUSE BRI
Feelhig that the transfer of the pow
er of appointment of the members of
the Board of Trustees of the New Cas
lie County Workhouse from the hands
of the State Judges to the governor
would bring the Institution Into poli
ties. members of the Voters' Non-par
tlsan League last night expressed oppo
sltlon to such a move, which is pro
posed In « bill now pending In the Leg
Islature. and passed a resolution con
demnlng It. The resolution was ex
peeled to be presented to the Leglsla
lure today by J. E. Holley, secretary ot
the league.
NEW SET COMBINATION.
The latest fad In New York Is the
not consisting of collars and culla
matching a hat of the same material.
One of these novel sets Is of suede
colored duvetyn, trimmed with kp
pllqued flowers of the same material.
The hat matching the collars and oulTs
Is of draped duvetyn, ornamented with
out-out flowers. The brim Is faced
with vlsna straw cloth. Another set
Is carried out In green patent leather.
NKW SPORT n oniKS.
Many of the new sport suits consist
of separate skirts of white flannel with
velveteen cos's. The fashion demands
dark rich colors for the ooat. such as
burnt orange, dark green, dork blue.
The oort Is trimmed with black patent
leather or leathers of bright rotors.
Smart suede coats are worn tor motor
tng.
NEWS ODDITIES.
TO« earnings of e American
Telephone and Telograph Company
f° r amount's! to JN " ' •
compared with M 203.01, In ims.
This gain was made despite an In
crease In operating expanses of al
moot A3,500 000.
Postal savin«» Increased • 3 A. 0 P 0 .oro
during the war. Just before the. arm
IslK-e was signed they amounted to
$139,670,830.
It takes 19 distinct operations and
2 ! days to make a single pen.
pen Is handled 23 times before It Is
resdy fi r the market,
what is believed to bo the largest
concrete dom ■ odd has been
built on a Copenhagen heater, being
130 feet In diameter.
A Minnesota farmer has developed a
method of burlng only the roots of
stumps when land Is cleared, saving
the upper »part for firewood,
A national canfonal Industrial and
agricultural exhibition-that Is, em
bracing all lines of production of Uu
Canton of Fribourg. Switzerland—has
been decided upon,
A large lank of wine, consigned to
Boston from California,
into at Springfield, Mass., by rallwaj
employes and enough consumed to !n
«ppaeitate seorcs of workmen.
A new American steamship service
carrying freight and passengers, has
been established between San Francis
co, Cal., and Cortnto, Nleagaua by the
Pacifie Steamship Company.
Each
was broken
REAL ESTATE—FO R SALB« _
FOR BAUS.
Two «even room houses, 2919-2921
Monroe street. Good price to quick
buyer. Possession April 10. Apply eve
nlnga.
911 EAST SEVENTEENTH STREET.
NEAR PENNSYLVANIA
AVENUE AND DUPONT
STREET
10 rooms, bath, heater, gas.
Can be seen by. appointment
through this office only.
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Phone 819.
226 W. 9th St.
WE HAVE
4® HOUSES
In different parte of the city that can be
bought with
$2S(D) to Csislfai
Balance In monthly payments from
$80 to $50 per month. Possession In 30
days. It will well pay you to look these
houses over as you may find your Ideal
home.
Sdbwarto
Hipw(eftton©ffiit €®o. Inn®»
Phone 7863.
REAL ESTATE.
712 FORD BLDG.
Open Every Evening from 7 to 8 o'clock.
REAL ROTATE—TOR MU.
RF.AL ROTATE—FOR SALK.
"When In the Merket (or Reel
Look lie Up—I'm Up-to-date."
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FOR SALE
1800 Block Washington street—7 rooms, btfh, foith.
Franklin street near Fourth—7 rooms, bath, porch,
800 block West Ninth street—8 rooms, bath, porch.
800 block West Ninth street—11 rooms, bath, porch.
600 block West Ninth street—8 rooms, bath, porch.
700 block West Ninth street—7 rooms, bath, porch.
King street comer property, fine business location, bay
building.
1300 block Vandever avenue—6 rooms, b«th, porch,
heat
800 block West Seventh street—8 rooms, balh.
800 block Madison street—8 rooms, bath.
Union street business comer property.
*■ te- •
JAMES PENNETO,
106 WEST NINTH STREBT.
Cana Y®m AÆtedl to ID)® Wnttibowt a
H®nrai© anndl Mnss fth© Flsasuair©
Cos&ton&tbmmiit a H®m® Brnimg* Yomi?
822 WEST FIFTH ST.
TW" story brick dwelling, 6 rooms, bath, cemented cellar, cm.
Possession June 25.
803 WEST SIXTH ST. *
Two-story brick dwelling, 8 rooms, gas. Possession SO day*.
100 NORTH RODNEY ST.
Two-story brick dwelling, 7 rooms, bath, porflh, hoA sir
cemented cellar, gas and eloetrlo. Possession Juno.
1329 WEST FOURTH ST. . . .
Two-story brick dwelling, 8 rooms, bath. **a and dwtito.
Possession 30 dsys.
616 WEST FIFTH ST.
Thr ' -slory brick dwelling, 9 rooms, bath, porA, hot afr beat,
gas, space for 3 garages. Possession June.
901 PARK PLACE.
Two story brick dwelling, 8 rooms, shed kitchen, bath, poreb,
hot air heat. gas. Possession June 25.
ON HANCOCK ST. IN THE 1700 BLOCK.
Two-story brick dweljl
cemented cellar, gas and
IN THE 1000 BLOCK ON MONROE ST.
Three-story brick dwelling, 10 rooms, 2 baths, 2 poroh«, M
air heal, cemented cellar, gas and electric. Lot, 18x76. PostsaalM
June.
917 VAN BUREN ST.
Throe-story brick, semi-detached dwelling. 9 rooms, both, B
porches, steam heal, cemented cellar, gas and electric. Posaenatoa
June 25.
706 NORTH JACKSON ST.
Thrr ■ story brick dwelling, 8 rooms, bath, poreb, b«t «fir (Met,
cemented cellar, gas. Possession 80 days,
ON RODNEY ST. NEAR DELAWARE AVE.
Three story brick, semi-detached dwelling, 10 rooms, 91» both,
8 porches, hot water heat, cemented cellar, gaa and eleotrlo. Lot,
20x92. This house has stationary tuba and hardwood finish and
floors.
1506 WEST EIGTTH ST.
Two-story semi-detached square plan dwaftlag, 8 rsoraaW^
pantry, laundry In basement, 3 porehea, beam celling la <a nfn #
room, gas and eleotrlo. Lot, 21x90. Possession May IB.
1609 WEST ST. ,
Three c,tory brick apartment, three 4-room »pertrrunto, «Mb
bath In each, hot water heat, gas and elactrlo. Lot, 18x90.
2924 JEFFERSON ST.
Two-story brick, seml-detaohed dwelling, 8 rooam,
porches, hot water heal, cemented cellar, gas and eleetri«,
ON FRANKLIN ST. IN THE 1800 BLOCK.
Three-story brick, semi-detached dwelling, squaaabla^lV
rooms, bath, porch, hot water heat, cemented collar wflb oaffttB
plastered, gas and eleotrlo.
IN THE 2000 BLOCK.ON VAN BUREN ST.
Three-story stone and stuoeo dwelling, 9 rooms, Mbs
hot air heat, cemented cellar, gas and eleotrlo. Space tor
This house has hardwood floors and an open flreplao«,
2615 MARKET ST.
Two-story brick dwelling, T room*, bath, • pnutoask
heat, cemented cellar, gas and eleotrlo. B ? «es tor g a ng*
cession June 25.
2916 WEST ST.
Two-story brick dwelling, 7 rooms, bath, t porsfla* bot «$r
heat, comcold cellar, gas and eleotrlo. Space tor 2 garagaa.
Possession April 15.
2288 PINE ST. ,
Two-story brick dwelling, T rooms, bath, poreb, hot sblMt
cemented cellar, gas and eleotrlo. Lot, 20x110. Poasnastoa JmlA
(Awnings, window shades and ooal range are tnotoded la (be
purchase price.)
2614 WASHINGTON ST.
Two-story brick, soml-defeehed dwelling. 9 rooms. Mb, f
porches, hoi air heat, gas and electric. Space fer garaga,
HILLCREST—WOODSIDE AVENUE.
One ami one-half-story shingle bungalow, D rooms, buft, perA,
hot air heat, cemented cellar, electric, chloken house. (Sere*os
and awnings are Included In the purchase prie«.) Poaseaetoo M
days.
HILLCREST—LORE AVENUE.
Three-story etono and stucco dwelling, 7 rooms, bath
hot water heat, cemented cellar, with laundry tubal «
Brick and stuoeo garage and potato house. Lot, 2COaMb
slon 30 days.
BELLEFONTE—MELROSE AND EUCLID AVENUES.
One and one-half-story frame bungalow, 6 rooms, bath, pomtsy,
hot water heat, cemented cellar, eleotrlo.
BELLEFONTE—MAPLE AND EUCLID AVENUES,
One and one-half-story frame bungalow, 8 rooms, bait, V
porches, hot water heat, cemented cellar, eleotrlo. Lot, BOoUA
Possession April 1.
HOLLY OAK—WALNUT LANE.
Two-story frame dwelling, 8 rooms, bath, t porabae, hot water
heat, cemented cellar, eleotrlo, open fireplace and hardwood floor«
and electric range.
nog, 7 rooms, bath, poroh, hot air hast,
electric, stationary laundry.
I
j
Rant* ObTIeOtefl.
Phones 8485 and 8468.
Mortgage*.
Insurance.
Real Estate.
211 West Seventh Street
"'
MAR SAVINGS STAMPS
ISSUED BY THE
UNITED STATES
GOVERNMENT
!
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