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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, July 29, 1913, HOME EDITION, Image 6

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V ■
East Orange Council Forgot
Possibility of Airdromes in
First Measure.
Discovering that the recently es
tablished ordinance providing for
motion picture shows does not stip
ulate that the exhibitions can be
given in open-air houses, the Bast
Orange City Council will probably
amend the measure so that persons
desiring to conduct this type of a
theatre may secure a license.
J. Meredith Miller appeared before
the council last night and an
nounced he proposed lo maintain an
open-air theatre If he could secure
a license. The license committee as
sured him the measure would be
changed so that his application when
filed could be considered. If the
present ordinance is not amended
another measure providing for the
open places ■ will be drafted.
Alonzo N. Messer, president of the
police commission, filed application
for a license to conduct u theatre
at 217 and 219 North Eighteenth
street. It was sent lo the ordi
nance committee for consideration.
Contending that gatemen stationed
at the crossings were sufficient pro
tection to pedestrians and drivers of
vehicles, the Lackawanna railroad
turned down the request o the council
to Install hells in the. (lag shanties
at the crossings at Fourth and
Springdale avenue and Grove street,
which are on the Montclair branch
of the road.
An ordinance changing the nanv
of one of the two Park streets in the
oity to Freeman street wa-s inti ■
duced by Councilman Grover. The
street whose name, is to be changed
runs south from Central avenue just
west of the residence of the late
Joel Francis Freeman, at Munn and
Central avenues. It was opened
through property that formerly be
longed lo Mr. Freeman.
A second public hearing upon the
proposed straightening and widen
ing of Lyons avenue. Irvington, prior
to Us acceptance as a State road,
will he hi Id Monday evening. Au
gust II. In the town hall, Irving
fount' Knglneer Frederic A.
Helmet- has reported to tin* council
of I ho town that the State authori
ties have acceded to the reddest of
the \iwn that the grade of the road
lie placed at II per cent, instead of
the usual o per cent, grade.
As a further concession the State
will pay 4a per cent, of all damages
to sidewalks and trees brought about
by the straightening and widening
of the thoroughfare. Fifty per cent,
of the damages will he borne by
the county and the remaining in per
tent, will be assessed upon the prop
A hearing on the proposition was
held last May. resulting In a post
ponement of definite action until an
attempt had been made to secure
the concessions above referred.
After the widening and straight
ening of the avenue it will he ac
cepted as a State road and will he
paved. Only 10 por cent, of the
paving cost will lie assessed upon
the property.
Attesting their esteem for their
superior, the members of the Pa
trolmen’s Benevolent Association, of
Orange, yesterday afternoon tender
er! a farewell reception to Police
Commissioner Owen McGonnell, who
is to sail this week for Ireland. In
T vited officials included members of
the Common Council and Police Com
mission. Mayor Frank .1. Murray, for
mer Mayor Arthur A. Seymour, Judge
Daniel A. Dugan, clerk of tin* police
commission. Chief of Police Drabel
and others.
The reception, which was a sur
prise, to the commissioner, v as given
in Ragle's Hall, Cone street. He
was presented with an expensive
traveling bag. which contained cigars
and other articles which will be of
use to tlie official on the trip across
the water.
Patrolman Thomas Byrnes, the
oldest member in the department, de
livered the presentation address.
Farewell talks were given b.v Coun
cilmon Wright. Smith. Keister and
Quinn and Judge Dugan and Chief
A musical program arranged b\ the
patrolmen followed the dinner. Vocal
selections were rendered by Patrol
man Reed and Roberts and dancing
numbers by Policeman McDermott
City Clerk Daniel F. Minihan sang
as did Councilman P. Allen Smith.
Patrolman George Gascoyne, presi
dent of the organization, was chair
man of Hie affair The committee
which arranged the reception was
composed of Patrolmen Rankin, Wil
liam Sexton. Frank Alberts. Peter
Mahon. William Reed and Dominic
At a meeting of tlie Bloomfield
Town Council last night several Im
portant amendments to the scavenger
ordinance were adopted and contracts
for street Improvements awarded.
Councilman Harrison again protested
against awarding the I'odd street
paving contract to the Standard Bltu
litlilc Company.
Mr. Harrison announced that he
would not bo present at the next
meeting, but was assured by the other
members that no action would be
taken during his absence
The paving of Bloomfield avenue
will now be commenced, as the curb
contract has been awarded. Bloom
field W'ill pay but 10 per vent, of the.
paving cost, but will stand the entire
expense of the curb.
“The Sun Test," a striking group
of statuary, has been placed on the
lawn in front of the new Montclair
Art Museum which Is nearing com
The figures for many years graced
the grounds of Wtllium T. Evans in
this town. Evans presented the
statuary to the museum.
The huge boulder which served as
a pedestal for the group was re
moved ^frani the Evans lawn and
sc»-v*« the same purpose on the
'•tim vf thb art musauBb
Mrs. Richard T. Newton, of Nutley.
president of the Nutley branch of
the Women’s Political Union, has
written a letter in reply to a recent
criticism of conditions in California,
with special reference to the suffrage
situation, made by Miss Alice Hill
Chittenden in a recent issue of The
Star. Mrs. Newton’s letter is as fol
“The unjust and absurd criticism
of Miss Alice Chittenden, deploring
progressive California, is indeed con
sistent with that class of people who
never fall to deplore and combat any
splendid reform or measures which
make for a more orderly, intelligent
and just world in which we live and
have our being. Her complaint is
to bewail that California may not
have a State building at tlie Panama
Exposition. Why are the antis so
sensitive? !s it not better to wait
and see? Rut even in the event she
should not have, her building is it
not more expedient that she should
hsve proper legislation protecting the
interests and life of a Stale rather
than a building which, after the fash
ion of so many exposition affairs,
simply serves for a fleeting display
soon to crumble and be forgotten?
“It must indeed be exasperating to
the antis to see our rapidly approach
ing success in every State, the in
evitable words of progress for the
betterment of humnntty, and In sheer
desperation snatch at the “last
straw’’ method to keep afloat. Sin
ccrely yours,
President Nutley branch of the
Woman's Political Union.
South Orange Playground
Board Fails to Agree in
Charges Against Mohrman.
'file South Orange Playground Com
mission last night became deadlocked
! over the question of the dismissal of
Fred E. Mohrman, of Bloomfield, phys
ical instructor at the Cameron Field
Playground, who appeared before the
board “on charges."
Two members voted for the dismis
sal of the instructor and two others
voted to dismiss Hie charges against
him. J. Rudd Smith, a new commis
sioner, refused to cast the deciding
vote because it was his first meeting
and he therefore remained neutral.
Several of the boys accused the
physical instructor of using the ten
nis courts ton much for his own per
sonal amusement. Tney became so
angry Iasi Friday that about thirty
of their number pegged green apples
at Mohrman and two other boys who
were using the courts and drove
them away.
Mohrman accused a High School
i boy i\am« d Theodore Hell, of Walton
avenue, of throwing the apples at
him. Roll denied throwing the apples.
Then he says the instructor called
him a name he did not like and he
pitched into him with his Hats.
Mohrman claims that it was only his
ability as a boxer that kept him from
being seriously hurt or from hitting
the other boy. As a result of this
affair, tlie physical instructor was
haled before the commissioners in ex
ecutive session.
He claimed that lie used the tennis
courts only when teaching other boys
how t«* play the game, and never
played for his own indulgence.
Two boys. Jafck <>. Burns, son of
Assistant Probation Officer Harr\ <\
Burns, and Carroll Sexton appeared
before the commission as witnesses
and declared that the instructor
played tennis for more than three
| hours every afternoon. The instruc
! tor denied this.
Spencer Miller, president <>f the
commission, and Everett Venw, the
secretary, voted to dismiss the
; charges. John T. Burkin and (.’haties
i E. Colle> voted for the dismissal of
the instructor.
Health Otliccr Osborne, of orange,
today received word front the Pas
! tier Institute. New York, that the
hull terrier which was killed after
ail exciting chase by tile police of
[Orange and Hast orange in the for
j mt'i city Iasi Thursday was not
rabid, as supposed. When the animal
first appeared on North Park street,
Hast Orange, it was acting strangely
land pedestrians sought refuge on
I porches and fences.
Policemen Robert Shannon, of Hast
I orange, and George Roberts, of Or
I tinge. pursued the animal and the
latter killed it while Shannon pinned
I ii to the ground with a rake. It is
not known whether tlie animal at
tacked any person or other animals.
Motorcycle Policeman William F.
I Mertz, of Bloom field, plunged into
! the Moris canal at the aqueduct over
the Third river in that town yester
day and captured a man who sa'd
he was Arthur Wriggins, of West
Orange. Mertz did not wait to take,
off his uniform when lie went into
the water. He gave Wriggins a good
ducking before he brought him to
the hank. Mertz had previously taken
Wriggins into custody, but he broke
away from him and jumped into the
canal giving Mertz the merry ha. ha!
! “Come on in,” he called to Mertz,
| “a both will do you good and the
water's fine.” Mertz accepted the
invitatUrfi of'the bather who was clad
! in a pair of'tights only. Police Re
I corder James R. McKee discharged
Wriggins with a severe reprimand.
i A petition by C. L. Lewis tor per
| mission to build a slaughter house
in Parallel street, near Harrison
Btreet, Nutley, was received by the
Nutley Board of Health last night.
Town Attorney William H. Parry
was authorized to draw up an
amendment to the town ordinance
permitting the establishing of a
slaughter house. In the town limits.
As »ne of the schools Is said to
hare an option on property nt
Bloomfield avenue and Harrison
Btreet, only 200 feet away from the
site for the proposed slaughter
nouse, a committee, consisting of
James Miller, chairman; John Eagle-,
son and William Dausney, was apj
pointed to investigate the matter.
I ^
Farmers of Western Essex Of
fer Prayers of Tranks
The heavy shower yesterday after
noon throughout western Essex not
only broke up the dry spell, but did
a great deal of good for the farmers
of that community. Although two
Inches of rain fell In about an hour,
It soaked 1n the hard ground very
little. But as It Is. many of the
crops have been saved, and it will
help to fill up the wells which are
running dry in many cases.
Trucking farmers all through west
ern Essex have lost a good part of
their crops by the continued dry
weather and had begun to worry.
The corn crop was beginning to turn
yellow. Corn, as a rule, needs very
little rain, but the long continued
dry weather has held back the
growth a great deal. As there has
l een very little moisture in the air,
the ears are small and are not filled
out. It will take quite a few showers j
like yesterday's to bring it hack to j
normal condition.
Tomatoes also have suffered and
t.he vines are dying before the toma
toes are large enough to pick. The
only vegetable beneflttcd by the dry
hot weather is potatoes as it is just
what it needs. If there is plenty of
rain during the summer months, the
ground being wet and soggy, the
potatoes in many cases rot before
they are ripe or can be dug.
The rain will help to till many of
the wells which have gone dry. A
well on the property of Theodore.
Wilson, of Bloomfield avenue, Pine ■
Brook, is dry for the first time in j
twenty years.
The men and boys of Alt Saints’
Episcopal Church. Orange, and
acolytes, numbering over thirty- |
four altogether, have just returned
from a two-weeks’ stay at Como j
and Spring Rake, N. J. James M.
Hill, organist and choirmaster, was
in charge of the party which was
entertained while at the bungalow
through the kindness of Mrs. John !
B. Van Wagencn. of Orange, wife. ,
of the senior warden of All Saints' i
church, i 11 addition to Ashing, boat- j
ing, bathing and crabbing the party j
enjoyed as the guest of the rector, i
the Rev. Clarence M. Dunham, the,
use of his motorboat.
The members of the choir ren
dered i he Sunday music at Saint
Uriel the Archangel church at Sea
Girt. (Tver sixty persons have en
joyed the bungalow since it was
opened late in June. Many of the
members of the Altar Guild and also
of th»‘ Girls' Friendly Society were
the guests of Mrs. Van Wagenen be
fore the men and hoys of the choir
went down two weeks ago.
Samuel Anderson, a negro, of 3'3
Princeton street, East Orange, who
was arrested with his wife. Edith
Anderson, white, early yesterday
morning as a result of a street light,
was fined $10 by Recorder Francis
A. Nolt, jr.. in the East Orange Po
lice Court this morning. It was al
leged by Policeman Clintock, who ar
rested the couple, that the woman
turned on him and began to berate
him for interrupting the • exchange
Of punches between herself and her
A line of $l!5 imposed upon Nicholas
! Gentile, a contractor, of this city, in
the East Orange Police Court, after
j he was convicted of chiseling a curb
| stone in violation of a city ordinance.
! was remitted by the City Council of
that municipality last night. A short
time before, lie was taken into custody
for this offense Gentile was arrested
for selling bottled beer without a
I license to his employees. He must
j appear before the Grand Jury t.o an
; swer for this offense.
Air. a ml Airs. George K. Stagg. fit I
Kills avenue, have returned from a
two weeks’ vacation in Matiasquun- I
Miss Ala> Steels and Kdward and
George Stems. of Twenty-third street,
land Mis Rose Miller, of Nineteenth
avenue, bavt )< tinned from a vacation
i at New Egypt.
Miss Cecelia McDonough, of Bur
nett avenue. Hilton, is in Atlantic,
City for a three weeks* vacation.
Philip li. Glorieux. of !»44 Clinton
avenue, returned yesterday frofn a
brim stay at South Hampton, Long
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar I Brosa and
j daughter. Miss Mildred Rroas. of 16
Sanford avenue, will spend the month
I of August at Asbury Park.
Mrs. Clifford Mooney and daughter.
Miss Edith Mooney, of 105 Harrison
j place, arc spending the summer at
1 Middletown Springs, Yt.
| George C. McDonough, of Burnett
1 avenue. Hilton has returned from I
! Koarisburg. where he had been oamp
1 Ing for two weeks with a party of
j boys.
Mr. and Airs. Leonard Holmes, of
176 South Grovt street, returned yes
terday from a vacation at Hunter, in
the Catskills. N. V.
The Rev. and Mrs. Priali McCllnchie
and two sons. Malcolm and Kenneth,
of 60 Orange avenue, are expected to
return tomorrow from a four weeks’
vacation at Fenelon Falls. Ontario,
The Rev. John S. Allen, of Glovers
ville. N. V.. is stopping at the home
of Mrs. Laura A. Smith, 840 Clinton
av onue.
Mr and Mrs \\ .1 Uamsev ami
| family, of 66 Sand ford avenue, are
spending a vacation at Orr’s Island. .
I Me.
Mr and Mrs. Frederick C. Jenkins :
I and Mrs. George Schmidt, of Spring- j
field avenue, are nt Bradley Beach.
Miss Elsie Jacpbi. of Maple avenue: i
and Miss Mary Bell, of Stanley street, j
arc on a vacation at Rig Moose Lake,
in the Adtrondacks.
The annual excursion of the Trinity
Episcopal Church Sunday school will
be hold tomorrow at Asbury Park.
| The Irvington school will unite with l
St. Pnill’s and St. Stephen’s churches.
| of this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Allendorf, of
.17 Ellis avenue, and Frederick A. Al
lendorf, of 82 Grange avenue, are
motoring through Hunterdon and
Warren counties. X. J., and Monroe
county. Pa. They will stop at Dela
ware Water Gap
Mrs. George Cam field, of Maple
avenue, has returned from a month’s
stay at Belmar.
Funeral services were held at 2
o'clock this afternoon for 7-months
old Edwin Capone, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Capone, of 22 Twenty-second
itreet. Th« IP fan t dlad Sunday, inter
ment was in Woodlawn Cemetery.
Members of th*- John F. Vogt Pleas
ure Association, of Newark will hold
their annual outing next Sunday ai
Frankton’s Grove. Springfield avenue,
Mr. and Alts. G. K. Morris, of 'Pus- I
Patrolman John Murphy and John
A. Dpgnan. of Rloomfield, captured
an Italian who said he was Tony
Jarzano, of 35 Watchung avenue,
Belleville, at 4:30 a. m. today in
Montgomery street, near Williamson
avenue. The man had in his posses
sion 100 feet of garden hose which
was later identified as the property
of Charles S. Woodward, of 151 Wil
liamson avenue: three sheets and
four pillow eases with hand made
lace.. The thief also had a sharp
Jarzano put up a fight but was
quickly subdued hy the hluecoats.
Jarzano tvas held In hail for the
grand jury on two charges, that of
robbery and of carrying concealed
weapons. The police believe they
have made an important capture.
Providing the award meets with the
approval of City Counsel Rorden D.
Whiting, Gustave Davies will be given
the general contract for the erection
of an addition to the Lincoln School.
East Orange. The work will cost
Mr. Davies was the lowest of many
bidders and the building committee of
the Board of Education at a meeting
yesterday afternoon voted to recom
mend that lie receive the contract.
.John E. lvellor was given the contract
for the heat and ventilation, which
will cost about $606.
An automobile owned and driven by
John Statz, of Hillside avenue. Nut
ley, turned turtle while rounding a
curve tit Prospect and Chestnut
streets, that town, yesterday after
noon. Statz escaped injury, although
his machine was considerably darn
The visits of Mrs. Doe (said visits
being even scarcer than those of Mr.
Dough) are stirring North Arlington.
She teetered into one of the flourish
ing cornfields of the borough yester
day. nibbled at the alluring green
tops and trampled the stalks into
(he ground.
Somebody saw her scampering into
[ the woods. But when that somebody
! told neighbors they received the story
i about as solemnly as one receives a
| fish story. Indeed, a fish story would
have had a better chance of belief,
because there are fishes in North
Arlington and environs. As for the
evidence left behind by the deer, any
common horse or cow can trample
a field.
But the deer came back. The farm
of Mayor William Brandeburg, jr.,
was visited next. The fourlegged
creature did considerable damage at
the mayor’s place. Half the borough
including Chief of Police Frederick
Riepe, is out deer hunting.
Irvington will soon lose its two Are
horses, long the pride of the town,
as s result of last night's derision
i by the Tow n Council to purchase a
motor-driven hook and ladder truck.
The automobile will take the place
of the present horse-drawn vehicle
in the Colt street Are station.
The council decided upon the pur
chase of an American Da France
lire truck, costing $5,500. The price
will be reduced to Si,760 through an
exchange of the present truck. The
concern will allow' the town $750 in
the swap.
One, arrest was made at the plant
of Chein Company. Pasaic and Reyn
olds avenue, Harrison, today, where,
the Harrison police say. a strike is
in progress. The prisoner is Tori?
Giacomo, of Nut ley. He w as charged
with loitering. Patrolmen Ward and
Dolan, on complaint of Mr. Chein,
made the arrest. Giacomo was sen
tenced by Police Justice Joseph M.
Branegan to three months in the
penitentiary, but the magistrate sus
pended sentence with the under
standing Giacomo would leave town.
It is said about sixty of the strik
ers returned to work today. There
are said to he about forty still out.
That Mayor Julian A. Gregory, of
East Orange, is suffering consider
able pain as the result of the frac
ture be sustained to his leg at Ivs
summer home at Wilton, Cohn., is
stated in a letter from Mrs. Gregory,
which was received in East Orange
this morning. Mrs. Gregory added
that though the executive's condition
Is slowly improving he will be un
able to take up any business mat
ters whatever for many weeks.
Sympathy for the Mayor was ex
pressed by (he members of the City
Council last night, and City Clerk
IJncoln K. Rowley was instructed
to forward the desire of the officials
that his recovery will ho speedy.
(Sped*! to the Newark Star.]
JERSEY CITY, N. J., July 29.—
’•Oh. fudge! The $10 prize looked
good to me, and so I went In to win
it and won: that’s all there is to it.
So said Miss Matilda Stein, as she
hurled a bean bag at a group of small
children with whom she was at play
in Summer Playground No. 1, yester
day afternoon.
She w'as replying to criticism by
Herbert M. Lloyd, a New York law
yer, living at Montclair, and other
serious minded persons of that town
who questioned the accuracy of state
ments she ’ made in an essay on
Miss Stein is a Normal School pupil
and lives at No. 185 Winfield avenue,
Jersey City.
A complaint against the American
Reaver Company’s hat factory, from
residents in the Avondale section of
(Nutley, was read last night at the
Imeeting of the Nutley _ Board of
Haelth. It stated that polluted wal
ler from the factory ran under their
'homes. At nifht, it was stated,
hi earn arises from the stream for a
ilia lance of 600 feet from the factory.
Frederick Ford, who represented
the Arm. admitted that his firm was
in the wrong, inasmuch as il hail
(practically done nothing to abate
'the nuisance. He informed the
'board lhat the discoloration in the
water was absolutely harmless, and
that furthermore, the water was in
a polluted condition before it
reached the factory. He promised
to suppress the steam that arises,
for the time being until he could
plan'a private drainage system.
_ ih
Petitions for Commission Form
of Government Soon to
Be Circulated.
Petitions are being prepared in East
Orange and will probably be circulat
ed In a few days in favor of commis
sion government In that place, fh*
prime movers for the new form of
government are' said to be both Re
publicans and Democrats who are dis
satisfied with the present administra
tion of the city's affairs under Mayor
Julian A. Gregory.
Among the prominent men who are
said to be interested in the movement
are former Mayor William H. Card
well and John J. Cauliet, who man
aged the Campaign of Paltiel Bomeis
icr for mayor against Gregory last
fall, and Playground . Commissioner
Charles X. Hart. whoMs a Gregory
Gregory is at his summer home in
Connecticut a I the prcsentv time and
could not be reached.
NEW YORK. July 29.—The will of'
Frederick St. John, a lawyer, of 214
West Eighty-second street, who died
July 19, left SI.000 to his mother, Mrs.
Sophia St. John, of 299 Park avenue.
East Grange, N J.. and the residue!
to his two children. Kenneth and
Thelma, both of 214 West Eighty
second street.
--—-- _ ..:a
=“Everybody’s Going to The Big Store”==
Notice to Charge
Purchases made during
the remainder of this
month will he regarded as
if made in August, and
bill will he 'rendered on
k September 1st.
Large in the Public Eye Looms Our
Midsummer Furniture Sale.
Todav, more Ilian ever before, The Big Store is in the public eye. Upon its mammoth GREEN
HUT BUILDING the gaze of the buying public is focussed, because THERE you get
• Better Hoods for the Same Money or the Same Hoods for Less Money Than Elsewhere."
The slogan is true of ALL departments of The Big Store, but this»week IT IS THE HOME
^ ■ ----\\
Stamps FREE, Tomorrow
As many setH as
are reasonably re
quired for books
unfilled will be
grtven. Distribution
In Ladles* Parlor.
Fourth Floor, MAIN
Building:. Only 100
com p T 1 mentar ’
stamps fcood in any
one book.
I -^
“Everything for the Home” in Our GREEN HUT BUILDING is pricedithis week in a wag that makes
strong appeal to the Householder, the Hotel Keeper, the'Boarding-house Keeper, in Town or Country
Bed Outfits, Springs, Mattresses,Etc.1
Purchases Made During This Sale Will Be Held for Future Delivery if Desired
$25 Brass Bed Outfits—as illus
trated; consists of 2-inch con
tinuous-post brass bedstead in
all regular sizes; either bright
or satin finish; has ten filling
rods, neat husks: ten-year
guarantee. “Homclink steol
f runic spring with helical ends.
Combination fell mattress
made in our own Sanitary
Bedding Factory; $4 ^7
complete, at. ■
$7.50 Sag-Not Springs—have the
heaviest steel frame; corners
are unbreakable, and are (i
! inches high; wire is of heavy
I gauge and is losely woven:
strong and comforla- 54 07
hie; all sizes; at. tto
k _
911 ‘'Relin’' Davenport touche*—
the “Rein®." may be converted
into a 4-foot bed by merely ^
dropping the back; It has a con
tinuous fabric and one-piece
'mattress; the angle Iron frame
is fitted with “Romellnk”
springs; the couch is 6 feet long;
the width of seat when back is
up Is 22 inches; width ,when
used as a bed 4 ft. '
height of back. 24 7K
inches; at. 1 **
910 “Simple*” Bed < ouclien -oper
ated by a foot lever; perfectly
level when open; angle iron
frame fitted with guaranteed
link spring; n ft 11 inches long
and H ft. 11 Inches wide; 24
inches wide when
closed. grot d met $
tress. covered with v
fancy ticking; at... .
gl) Verm In-Proof Sprfug*—guaran
teed against. sagging: steel
frames with high risers: the
fabric Is of the best, woven to
insure comfort as well as
strength: edges are braced by
heaw roll of si ••el wire and
have flat steel bands vs* f*
with helicals; all
sizes: at.
94R Davenport t ouch Bed*—as Il
lustrated: In fumed oak or ma
hogany finish; upholstered in
genuine Spanish leather: this
couch measures P ft- 4 inches
over nil nnd makes a three
quarter bed when opened: hns a
comfortable spring with soft,
separate mattress; $0 4)
just the thing for lUl/
small apartments, at
97 White Kunmrl lied Outfit*—
single white enamel bedstead,
woven-wtre steel- OT
frame spring and
soft-top mattress; at.
lrrmln-l'roof Spring*—
woven wire: with helical springs
at each end; so constructed as
to he vermin-proof, heavy roll
edge; supported b' $Q
flat steel bands, all fj.l/fj
sizes; at.
(GREK'NITl'T Building. Third Floor.)
f3.R0 Rxceiiior Soft-TV»p Mat
tresses—full size. go**d thick
mattress, made in our CTA
own Sanitary Bed- /. ifSB
dinFactory; at. “*'/u
f7 Comblnntlon Felt Jp O *
Mattresses—in neat If . /.If
design of ticking; at
$S Layer-Felt Mattresses
—in good ticking; a CTA
well-made mattress; OsOVI 1
ifl2.R0 Luyer-Felt Mat- S/\ F f\
1 tresse* — roll edge; All
good ticking; at.
if 26 South American Hair Mat- j
* tresses — covered in $fcf A
A. C. A. or fancy- /At
striped ticking; at...
jflO l pholstcred llox Springs—for
brass or wooden bed- 1
steads; in A. C. A. or X
fancy-striped ticking; at. ^ !
jjf4 Locked Link Springs— guaran- I
1 teed for 10 years; all-steel,
heavy, unbreakable corner cast
ings; 39 oil-tempered suspension
springs in each end1
of full size, to pre- FTF*
vent sagging; all /.l if
sizes; at. • % U
JflO Wit-Edge Woven Wlw Springs
—with helical springs at each
end; very heavy con- S/"» rr/\
structlon; high risers; OslU
. -
$50 Brass Bed Outfits—as illus
trated; consisting of 2-inch
continuous-post brass bed
stead with 1-inch filling rods;
panel effect; cither bright or
satin finish: all regular sizes;
woven wire, wit-edge spring
with helical spring '■’nds; roll
edge layer felt $01 PIA
mattress; at.
$17.50 Brass Bed Outfits—2-inch
post brass bedstead with 10
'tilling rods: all regular sizes;
bright or satin finish; 10-year
guaranteed “Romelink” spring;
combination soft- (1A PA
lop mattress; at... xU««J*/
i An Associate Sale of Housefurmshmgs I
*12.50 rooking
Movf ■— a11 the
latest improve
ments. full 14-in.
oven. 5 cooking
holes on top: extra
heavy fisting with
lnrac cabinet has-*:
„f“V T $9.50
gr, Kitchen t'nblnet
n nncn— HO inches
high S6 Inches
long with gai
\ antzed-lined flour
bin large drawer
and kneading
h0R,'‘, $3.50
??.« Vulcan (»■«
Range*— one of
the best known on
the market; 18-in.
double oven with
4 burners on top.
8 single and one
double; also sepa
rate compartment
for broil - 1 O
lng; at.
$1.10 Ironing Hoard,
on Stand—4’2 ft.
long; extra wide,
made of clear se
lected bass- 7Cr
wood, at.1
522 *lde-Icer Rf
frlsrerntor* — made
of hardwood lum
ber: white erramel
lined provision
chambers. with'
wire racks; abso-!
lately odor 1 see ;i
extra heavy brass*
hinges and locks:’
4.1 in. nigh; icejl)
capacity a h o u t >
tfiH.' Ste|»lo«idrrn ^
n feel, well made'
and durable; with
rest; at.
(GREENHUT Building, Main Floor.)
920.25 Sldr-Icfr Rr.
frlsrrotoni — with
three doors; 43 In.
Washing Machines
-r-all the It test im
provements; wasn
es the very inest
of fabrics; light
running; tffC
91.35 3-Ft. Kitchen
Table*—■ made of
selected lumber;
turned legs,
at. .*..
Our Cut Flower
And Spikes of
All colors, elsewhere
75c to SI a
price, to
morrow. R
(Main I MAIN
An Unusually Big Sale of
Women’s Bathing Suits,
Regularly Jomorrow, -
This sale is the
result of one of
the best bathing
suit purchases that we have
made this season.
From every standpoint the
ja collection is a remarkable one.
The price is considerably below
what suits of equal quality can
be bought for elsewhere.
\ These suits are made of excel
& f' lent quality mohair in several
4. , pretty models. Some have cot
tars, others square or “V" neck.
/ > Trimmed with satins in solid
colors or with Bulgarian silk,
j Your choice of blut or black
in sizes 34 to 46. SO QC
Value *5.50; at. 0,U0
(Sco«4 Floor. MAIN B-uudio*. 1
___^ - - -
Umbrellas j
Values to $1.50;
Tomorrow, at
Sturdily built for hard ser
vice, yet pleasing and stylish
in appearance.
Coverings are of a fine
tape-edged fabric; excellent
quality of frames and rods.
Each umbrella in a casp
with tassel; large variety of
handles, suitable for men and
for women.- Included are
hardwoods, plain, carved or
metal-trimmed; mission
styles; eboninc in straight or
mushroom top; polished
horn, composition and many
“odd” styles.
^ (M«i» now. ;'xin Buudi»».i jj
I Now for a Wonderful Sale of the Very Finest $10, $12 and $15 i
! 2r* Raincoats
Tomorrow, $
at • M
Now, here’s a bargain if you like.
The changeable weather of the
past few days should emphasize the
necessity for having to have a rain
coat in your wardrobe.
In this marvellous sale there is
iEvery Size for Men and
i, Youth*
Search the town over and you will
not find their equals, elsewhere, un
der S10, $12 and $15.
Among the styles are raglan and
London box backs, and the colors
are brown, tan and olive.
You will also find a number of
tweed coats in various mixtures.
You have The Big Store’s guaran
tee for durability and waterproof
quality, and nowhere else in Amer
ica is it possible to buy such SET
excellent coats as these are at. *J
N. B.—Please come EARLY, as we
have only about 800 to sell at this
^exceptionally low prioa.
A Gfy in Itself _ |
/- MAIN -
Infants’ I9c White Sacques 111/^
On Sale, Tomorrow, at..
l??cellent values. These are trimmed With pink nr blue shell
slit«nrlnB. (Second Floor, MAIN Building )
^ _
Double Green Trading Stamps with Purchases Made Before 12 o'Clock—Single Stamps Thereafter^m^

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