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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, April 24, 1914, STATE EDITION, Image 8

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influential Citizens Confer With
Orange Leaders on Cam
paign Methods.
, [Special to the Keening Rtnr.l
Madison. aphi 24—influential
Madison citizens have recently held
several informal conferences, which.
It Is expected, will culminate in a
movement for commieston govern
ment. They have even gone so far os
to confer with the leaders in Orange,
who recently brought a campaign for
commission government to a success
ful termination. They have done th's
partly to ascertain the best methods
to use In a campaign of this sort.
While the citizens who are behind
the present movement have no con
nection with the Board of Public Im
provement, they have no desire to se
cure commission form of government
Under cover of the present agitation
along those lines by the board, vthlch
Bow has the issue under considera
tion. They wish, If possible, to co
Have Petition* Ready.
One of those foremost In the move
ment told an Evening Stur corre
spondent today that they already
have the petitions, but that they w 11
not be put In circulation until after
the May meeting of the Board of
Public Improvement. It is expected
that a committee which has the mat
ter under consideration will make a
definite report at this time. If the
board decides to carry out the matter,
they may do so, with the aid of the
other agltants. If nothing Is done at
the May meeting of the board, the
petitions will be circulated soon after.
It is therefore practically certain that
the question of whether or not Mad
ison wants commission government
will be submitted to the people In the
pear future.
CJomml»*loner'» Hillary $150.
‘‘An impression has been created,"
ptated one of the men in favor of
the new form, "that the salaries of
the three commissioners In a town of
Madisons' size would aggregate
$4,000. But a perusal of the law
Clio we that a salary of $760 is provided
for the mayor and $600 each for the
other two commissioners, a total of
$1,760. This eliminates one of the ob
jectionable features of the change
*te it has been presented to some
Promoters of the new government
for Madison claim—and state that
t.hev nave substantiation for their
clatms—that commission form of
government would Bave Madison
three limes the amount of salaries
of the officials. They point out that
$10,000 is spent for coal for the pump
ing station every year, for which
lunount no bids are ever asked, the
coal Is never re-welghed nor Is uny
checking system kept. The mime
thing Is true of the hundreds of tons
of cracked stone purchased every
year. It Is the opinion that the sav
ing here alone would be a big item.
uiner r»i»vinif».
Each year there In spent in horse
hire from *1,500 to *2,00!!. They state
ithat •with autos to do the work
would save about *1.000 annually.
The commissioner of streets and
highways, it is pointed out, would
have direct charge of the streets,
thus eliminating the street commis
sioner and saving *4 per day, now
paid to that official. It was also
■fated that it ought to be feasible to
combine the assistant to the borough
clo.-k and the clerk of the Board of
Health, saving the salary of one.
Making a broader statement, one
of the leaders of the movement said
that it is their belief that there is a
chance for saving in every depart
ment of the borough, especially tho
light department.
They also point out that the Initia
tive, recall and referendum make the
government a more democratic one,
and make the officials more directly
responsible to the voters at large.
Body in Ice Pond
NEWTON, April 24—The body of
William Luaky, twenty yearn old,
was found yesterday in the pond
alongside the Kefferson ice plant at
Waterloo. Imsky had been missing
■Inca January 18 last. It was gen
erally eupposed that he had been
drowped, but It wan not until his
body was se.en floattng in the i»ond
today that it was established how he
Wot his death.
Summit Tuberculosis Exhibit I
to Be Held in Brayton School
[Special to the £v6nlng Star.I
SUMMIT, April 24.—A change In
the plans for the tuberculosis exhibit
to be held on May 11 was announced
today. It was made necessary by
the fact that the accommodations at I
the Lincoln School building, where
the exhibit was to have been held,
were not adequate. It will be held
in the Brayton Public School,
The exhibition will last live days. 1
It will open at 1:15 each afternoon
for children, and at 8 o’clock each
evening for adults Arrangements
have been made to devote the last
day to New Providence residents, and
to have speakers from that place
present on that day.
The list of speakers at the exhibit
will include Dr. J. E. Bunnells, head
of Bonnie Bairn, the Union County
Tuberculosis Sanitarium; Dr. Law
rence F. Flick, head of the Tubercu
losis Institute at Philadelphia, and
Dr. C. B. Keeney, Dr, R. D. Baker
and Thomas K. Prout, all of this city,
the latter a member of the local
Board of Health. Mayor Francis H.
Bergen, of this city, will preside.
Dinner for New Pastor
fSpecial to tlic Evening Star.)
SUMMIT, April 24— In the Metho
dist Episcopal parish house last
night, the Men's Bible Study Club
gave a dinner in honor of the new
pastor of the church, Rev. Wilbur
V Matlalieu. The dinner was at
tended by about fifty of the club
members and men of the congrega
tion Felicitous addresses uere made
by Ernest Dressel North, superinten
dent of the church Sunday school;
E. R. Knnup, Daniel Burke and Rev.
William I. Haven.
Odd Fellows to Celebrate
(Special to the Evening Star.l
DOVER, April 24.—The ninety-fifth
anniversary of the Order of Odd Fel
lows will be fittingly observed by the
members of the Dover Lodge Sunday
afternoon, when a musical program
will be rendered in Odd Fellow Hall,
North Sussex street. The State offi
cers are expected to be present. The
charter members of the local lodge
are: George Mann, John H. Toye,
William Pearce and Thomas Phillips.
Mrs. Stewart Bettens
[Special to the Evening Star.l
DOVER, April 24.—Funeral services
for Mrs. Stewart Bettens, who died
at her home at Mt. Fern, near here,
Wednesday night, following an ill-1
ness of six weeks from pulmonary I
trouble, wi'l be held tomorrow after-j
noon in Millbrook Cemetery. Rev. A. |
B. FitzGerald, pastor of the Grace'
Methodist Church, will officiate. Be
sides a husband and two small ehll- 1
dren, her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
George Wietzel, of Mt. Fern, survive.
Dover’s War on ’Skeeters
[Special to tlio Evening Star.l
DOVER, April 24.—Health Officer
John G. Taylor has begun a campaign
against mosquito breeding places.
Under tils supervision and direction
300 feet of ditch along the Lacka
wanna trackB has been opened and
cleaned. Several property owners
have been served notice to rid their
properties of stagnant pools.
The funeral of Miss Dorothy Anna
Campbe'l, the seven-year-old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Camp
bell, of Morris avenue, Springfield,
was held this afternoon from the
residence of her parents. The ser
vices were in charge of Hev. William
lloppaugh, former pastor of the First
Presbyterian Church of Springfield.
The interment was in the Clinton
Cemetery. Irvington. Miss Campbell
died on Tuesday afternoon of heart
George Sickler, of Mountainside,
was arrested by Constable Edward
Rubin yesterday on complaint of the
Society for the Prevention of Cruelty
to Animals, for keeping a horHe with
out water or food for four days. The
horse was shot by the officer and
S'ckler was held under a $300 bond
for a hearing before Justice of the
Peace William Carter, on May 12.
E. F. Cochran and family, of East
Orange, moved into the new Brook
side building at Morris and Flemer
avenues, today.
The Zunlan Trio, of East Orange,
will give a concert this evening in
(he Springfield Methodist Episcopal
Church, under the auspices of the
Women's Foreign Missionary Society.
[Special to llie Kvcning Star.]
MORRISTOWN, April 24.—A pretty
April wedding was solemnized in the
Church of the Assumption Tuesday
afternoon, w’hen Rev. Thomas Ellard,
the administrator of the church, unit
ed James J. Brady and Miss Cath
erine Regan, both of this town. The
bride was attended by her sister, Miss
Mary A. Regan, as maid of honor,
and Michael Brady tvas his brother's
best man. The bride was attired in
a white traveling suit and wore a
white picture hat. She carried a
bouuuet of Killnrney roses. The
maid of honor also wore a white
serge traveling suit and a picture
hat. She curried a bouquet of tea
roses. After the ceremony a recep
tion was held at the home of the
bride’s sister, Mrs. John Smith, and
was attended by about forty relatives
and friends of the couple. The house
was decorated with cut flowers and
palms. After a short trip to Atlantic
City Mr. and Mrs. Brady will reside
In this town.
Madison Notes
Mrs. Vincent Van Horn, of West
Sand I,nke, New York, is a guest for
a few days of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John R. Squier, of Prospect
The regular weekly Bible class was
held In the Y. M. C. A. building last
evening, with Rev. Victor W. Mori
teaching. The supper afterward was
served by the ladies of the Woman’s
Ancillary, under the leadership of
Mrs. W. E. Sehenck.
A successful euchre and dance was
given by St. Patrick’s Alliance in
their rooms on King’s road last even
ing. The hall was well filled, and a
substantial sum waa realized.
An adjourned meeting of the com
mon council will be held on Monday
evening in the council chamber. It
is probable that at this time the offi
cials of the Lackawanna railroad will
pass Judgment on the ordinance for
the elimination of grade crossings
in Madison, which was put on first
reading last Monday. A public hear
ing will be held on May 4.
Albert E. Hutchins, of Woodland
road, has returned to his home here,
after having spent a week in New
Mrs. Walter H, Condict, of Prospect
street, will give a Bible reading this
afternoon in Webb Memorial Chapel.
Mrs. Condict recently returned from
Saranac Lake.
Mrs. Benjamin VanAlen, of eJrsey
City, is a guest for a few days of her
sister, Miss Louise Hopping, of
Green avenue.
L. M. Shadboit, who was recently
employed with the Madison Eagle,
is now in Mexico, where he is acting
as war correspondent for several
Eastern papers.
The May meeting of the Madison
Chapter of the American Institute of
Child Life will be held at the home
of Mrs. Arthur M. Decker, its presi
dent, on Loantaka way.
The Madison Club met last night at
the home of William P. Tuttle, on
Greep avenue.
The weekly dance under the aus
pices of the recreation committee of
the Thursday Morning Club was
given last evening in the Central
avenue school building.
Mrs. Richard Howdl is a guest of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen H.
Paulmier, of Madison avenue,
Ueorge uaruon, wno recently pur
chased two houses on Kings road
from the Lackawanna railroad, has
begun the removal of the dwellings
to his property on Central avenue.
Mrs. Michael Fortunate, who has
been a guest of her son-in-law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Antonio
Defllische, of Prospect place, has re
turned to her home In New York.
A. J. MacDonald, of Green avenue,
will leuve tomorrow to spend the
week-end with his parents, in Pater
Reginald Burnham, of Rosedale
avenue, has returned from a trip
through South Jersey.
Lewis Diekhut and family, of Chat
ham, have leased the Cosgrove house,
on Sampson avenue, and expect to
move there at once.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles. F. Cohurn
were visitors at the local Y. M. C. A.
yesterday afternoon. Mr. Coburn Is
State secretary of the Y. M. C. A.
of New Jersey.
In Webb Memorial Chapel Sunday
evening Rev. E. A. McAlpin will
preach on "Mica—A Man with His
Religion Stolen.”
Mrs. B. M. Tipple, of Rome, Italy,
who has been visiting Dr. and Mrs.
E. S. Tipple, of Drew Seminary, has
returned to Orange.
Summit Cleric to Manage
Sunday Baseball Team
[Special to the Kvenlns sta?'.|
SUMMIT, April 24.—At the meet
last night, Robert J. Murphy, who Is
lng of St. Teresa’s Amusement Club
assisting in the organization of a
baseball team, to be composed of
members of the club, reported thut
the Carlton Academy baseball ground,
near Morris avenue, had been secured
for Sunday games.
Rev. John M. Rennet, assistant pas
tor of St. Teresa’s Church, was
elected manager of the team, and he
will receive challenges from all .first
class semi-professionnl teams. It was
O' • (i to order uniforms at once,
which will be of white and maroon
i: "lur. Uhe team will play under the
name of St. Teresa’s B. B. C.
There are fifteen candidates for the
team, who will report for their first
practise game Sunday afternoon. The
Carlton Academy baseball field is one
of the most perfect In this section.
It is easy of access, being only 3
short distance from the centre and
adjacent to th“ trolley line. The
young men -ef the club are very en
thusiastic, and Father Bennet is
looking forward to a successful Ini
tial season.
Dover Notes |
i ______ __ . _ _ _ - ,
The pupils of Miss Bessie Buchanan
will give a recital in the First Meth
odist Church next Wednesday eve
The Daughters of Liberty are ar
ranging to hold a boom meeting in
over, .June 18, at which the State of
ficers of the lodge will be present.
The International Bible Students
will meet in Knights of Pythias Hall
at 3 o’clock Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Burdge, of |
Richards avenue, are entertaining the
latter’s mother, Mrs. CharleB Gordon,
of Montville.
Mrs. Samuel J. Sutton, of Park ave
nue, left today to spend a fortnight at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. John H.
Sutton, at East Orange.
Rev. T. F. Gates, of Asbury ark,
will preach at the Christian and Mis
sionary Alliance service, in the
Swedish M. E. Church Sunday after
noon at 4 o'clock.
A minstrel show will be given in
the auditorium of the High School
tonight by a number of girl students.
The show will be repeated tomorrow
Mrs. William G. Hosking will re
turn to her home in Mount Hope
avenue In a few days from a New
York hospital, where she has been
undergoing treatment for the past bIx
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Madison,
of Myrtle avenue, are entertaining
Miss Cassie Rogers, of New York
Mahlon Martin has returned to his
home at Union Hill, following a visit
of several days at the home of his
mother, Mrs. George W. Grant, of 2
Oak street.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar D. Tillyer, of
Washington, D. C., are the parents of
a baby boy. Mrs. W. L. R. Lynd, of
Randolph avenue, mother of Mrs.
Tillyer, is visiting the family at
A meeting of Adah Rebekah Lodge,
I. O, O. F„ will be held in their
lodge-room tomorrow night.
A baby boy has arrived at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Rech, in
Bast Blackwell street.
Mrs. J. Howard Hulsart, of South
Morris street, is spending several
several days with relatives In New
York city.
Howard Tice Is still In a critical
condition at his home in Guy street
from pneumonia.
The Civil Service Commission will
examine candidates for positions on
the election boards in Dover May 21.
The Woman’s Club, co-operating
with the Board of Health and' Com
mon Council, will conduct a clean
up week beginning Monday, May 6.
The members of the Epworth
League of the First Methodist Church
will meet at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Keistra, in Hudson street,
tonight. The annual election of offi
cers will be held.
The Dover Cubs will open their
baseball season tomorrow afternoon,
when they meet the Roxbury High
School nine on the Cubs' new dia
mond, near the Dover Boiler Works.
The Dover Choral Society are plan
ning to present the oratorio “Elijah”
next month.
Make this
A nourishing, satisfying strengthening dish that tempts
the palate and gives stomach comfort after the digestive
organs have wrestled with high-proteid foods—
Shredded Wheat Biscuit
With Strawberries
Nothing so delicious, nothing so easily digested, noth
ing so easy to prepare. The only breakfast cereal
that combines naturally with berries and other fruits.
Heat one or more Biscuits in the oven to restore crispness; then cover
with berries or other fresh fruit 5 serve with milk or cream and sweeten
to suit the taste. Better than soggy white flour “short-cake” ; contains
no yeast, no baking powder, no fats, no chemicals of any kind-~just
the meat of the golden wheat, steam-cooked, shredded and baked.
The Shredded Wheat Company, Niagara Falls, N. Y.
- ---1—1
First Husband to Bury
Suicide Bigamist Whom
Younger Man Discarded
[Bpeclal to tlie Evening Star.)
JERSEY CITY, April 24.—The body
of the young woman who committed
suicide Wednesday night at Union
street and New York avenue, Union
Hill, was identified yesterc>» by two
men who each said she was his wife.
James Edwards, eighty-two years
old, of 204 First street, Hoboken, said
he had married her four years ago,
when she wras sixteen years old, be
cause he had known her since she
was a child and wished her to get a
pension as his widow, he having
fought in the Civil War. A few
months after they were married, he
said, she left him, and he had been
trying to find her ever since. He wept
when he saw her body and had to
be assisted from the morgue. He said
he w ould bury her.
William Martin, of 105 Palisade
avenue, also identified the body as
that of his wife. He said he had
married her a year ago, and that
three months ago, when she first told
him of her marriage to Edwards and
that she did not have a divorce, he
left her. He said she had gone to
his home Wednesday night, and
when he refused to take her back
she said she would kill herself, but he
did not believe the threat.
Half an hour later she was found
in the street, suffering pain, and said
she had swallowed carboic acid.
Girl Stenographer, on Stand,
Confesses to Wife’s Charges
JERSEY CITY, April 24.—Mss
Ethel Sneden. of 211 Palisade avenue,
the corespondent in the divorce suit
of Mrs. Margaret Reese, of 108 At
lantic street, against Albert W.
Reese, testified yesterday that the
charges against her were true The
case was heard by Advisory Master
in Chancery Frank P. McDermott in
Chancery chambers here.
Reese is the president of H. C.
Reese & Co., of 188 Palisade avenue,
cleaners and refurnishers. Miss Sne
den is his stenographer. -
She seemed on the verge of collapse
as she told of her conduct with Reese
at his shop. Advisory Master Mc
Dermott said he would recommend a
d.vorce and give Mrs. Reese the cus
tody of her ch'ld and $13 a week ali
mony. Reese was not present.
New Jersey Naval Reserves
Drilling Aboard Gunboat
HOBOKEN, April 24.—The 300 mem
bers of the New Jersey Naval Re
serves drilled aboard the gunboat
Marietta, moored at the foot of Six
teenth street, were told to be pre
pared for service. Commander Jesse
Foster said last night that he ex
pected a call to arms before the Mex
ican trouble is over. Should the re
serves go to the front, they will em
bark on one of the transports or
small type gunboats.
Hudson Troop, Hoboken’s cavalry
organization, is also ready to go to
Mexico, Most of the cavalrymen are
engaged in business, but if the,y are,
needed at the front' bus'ness will be'
abandoned. Several of this meniliens
have suggested the troop go to Mex
ico whether they are needed or not.'
Worrying Mother Asks U. S.
to Find Nurse in Mexico
METUCHEN, April 24.—Mrs. Mary
Browning, a widow, of this place, al
most frantic because of the fact that
she has not heard from her daugh
ter, Miss Dora Browning, head nurse
at the hospital at Guanajuto, Mexico,
seventy-five miles from Mexico City,
for almost a month, has decided to
appeal to the Department of War for
some information regarding her.
Miss Browning, who Is about twenty
years of age, was one of the most
popular young women in this sec
ST. PETERSBURG, April 25.—In
the second round of the International
chess masters' tourney yesterday the
following results were recorded; Ca- I
pablanoa, Uarkar and Alechlne drew
with Marshall, Niomzowltsch and j
Blackburne. respectively; Bernstein ■
beat Gunsberg, and Tarrasch and
Jnnowski adjourned their game. The
scores of the leading p'ayers: Bern
stein, 2; Alechlne, Capabtnnca and
Laskar, 1 % each.
Civil Service Questions
[Special to the Evening Star.]
TRENTON, April 24.—The Civil
Service Commission, in accordance
with its custom in the past, is today
issuing for the use of candidates for
examination for election officers a
complete list of all the questions
which are to be used in this year’s
examination. The section of the gen
eral election act as compiled by the
secretary of state of New Jersey, In
which the answer to each question is
to be found, is noted after the ques
tion. These questions do not eover
any of the laws passed this year us
these were not available for study
at the time the questions were pre
William G. Bulkeley
JERSEY CITY, April 24.—William
G. Bulkeley, an active member of the
Bergen Baptist Church, died yester
day at his home, 470 Brumhall ave
nue, Jersey City. Mr. Bulkeley was
born In Albany sixty-five years ago
and was retired from business. He
is survived by his widow and one son,
W. V. C. Bulkeley, purchasing agent
for the Columbus Railway Light and
Power Company, of Columbus, Ohio.
Mrs. Catherine E. Lefferts
ASBURY PARK, April 24.—Mrs.
Catherine Eyre Lefferts, who cele
brated her ninety-seventh birthday
last month, died yesterday at the ;
home of her daughter, Mrs. Joseph D. j
Taylor, 1007 Fifth avenue, North As
bury. Mrs. Lefferts was born In |
Sheffield, England, and came to this |
country with her parents when a j
child. She was the widow of John A.
Lefferts, who was prominent In Ma
sonic circles.
William J. Leslie
BAYONNE, April 24.—William J. I
Leslie, for twelve years superintend
ent of the construction department of
the Standard Oil Company here, died
yesterday of a complication of dts- j
eases at hls home, 27 Clendenny ave
nue. Jersey City. He was forty-one,
years old and leaves his wife and two j
Casper Winter
A high mass of requiem will be
sung tomorrow morning at the
Church of Our Lady of the Valley for
the happy repose of the soul of
Casper Winter, of 102 Nassau street.
Orange. Mr. Winter died on Wednes
day from a compl'oation of diseases.
He is survived by his widow and two
Yele Defeats League Team.
Yale opened with a savage attack
against the New Haven team of the
Eastern Association yesterday after
noon. at New Haven, scoring five runs
In the first inning. The final score I
was 8 to 4. I
we qive Jw^oree^radino^tamp^'askfo^heIw^^”!
rr* tvi /r? £££§&£*?
A Mont (hiusunl nnd Timely Sol® °*
Women’s and Misses’ A Hr . t*) 7k
SPRING SUITS . . . y./9and iLld
Fonner Prices Range from $15 to $20
Come tomorrow expecting the biggest suit bargains ever presented
to Newark women before. Scores of charming new Spring models, fea
turing reproductions of the most exclusive Parisian creations. Every
new fabric imaginable can be found here, and the colors represent
Spring’s best favorites. All sizes 14 to 46. ^
Moire and Balmacaan Coats (
Black satin lined moire coats, in the ripple back and medici p QO
ruff collar effects; also swagger Balmacaan styles in a host of {J.yO
new colorings; all sizes for women and misses. /
Taffeta and Poplin Dresses
Showing fashion’s newest pannier, tier an
and ruffle styles of superior grade taffeta and ;/»/ O s
silk poplin. In every new Spring shade imag- .
inable. Good value at 9.75. Women’s and misses’ sizes. m
The Best Girls’ Coats in Town at 1
2.98 3.98 4.98 j
l Extraordinary values at these prices; sizes 6 to 14.
^ We Have Just Received an Additional
500 Girls’ Smmmer Dresses
Which We Will Place on Sale Tomorrow at
Beautiful indeed are these charming s
little wash frocks, made in over 25 dif- £.11^
ferent new Spring styles, showing the long- [111/
waisted French and Balkan styles; made llylj
of good washable quality gingham, madras, " ' “
linen, percale, etc.
In all sizes 6 to 14 of every style.
Alterations Free I
Store Open Until 10 I
o’Clock Saturday Night |
ShOlT CORNER” 105-107 Market St. (Open ^Saturday I
SHOE SALE Extraordinary!
PDinAV AND SATIJPHAV! —Three floors loaded with over $100,000 worth of dependable and
rKIUAT nu FASHIONABLE shoes for men, women and children to be sold
at about _
New York shoe clerks KNOW shoes. Ask anyone
you know in the shoe business, “Who sells good shoes
cheapest?” Your answer will be “McDonald’s.”
Mr. R. E. McDonald personally conducts a
wholesale house In Boston and is in the market
daily buying up the best bargains for our stores.
Two Things most essential to remember about
all McDonald’s shoes—one is style; the other it
the wear.
Women’s Shoes, Oxfords,
Colonials and Pumps
at prices ranging from
50c, 98c, 1.45,1.95 and 2.45
The handsomest shoes in New York; every 6tyle
which well-dressed women want Is here—greatly
reduced in price.
Women’s Soft Kid Juliettes; all CQr*
Women’s White Canvas Oxford QQ
Tics; all sizes. sOS*
cloth back Gaiter Boots; all sizes
Now Is your shoe-buying opportunity, and
McDonald’s shoes will give you satisfaction.
Boys’ and Youths’ Shoes, in button and lace; QQ-,
all sizes. 701*
Boys’ Calfskin Lace Shoes; sizes 9 to ..69c
Misses’ and Children’s Shoes, in kid and calf,
button and lace; all sizes. “OV*
By all means remember—all sizes; all plainly
marked with size and plain selling price.
Hen’s Shoes, Oxfords and Pnraps
1.00, 1.45, 1.95 and 2.45
A big saving on every pair; all the good styles In
tan, mahogany or black; some of the best known ad
vertised brands are in this sale; mostly at HALF
Women’s $5
Bronze Colonials
f ■*
Men’s $3 and $4
low Shoes
Why Complain About Roaches?
Get Rid of Them!
Petty’s Roach Powder
Exterminates both the small Occi
dental and the large Oriental varieties
Get a tin tomorrow and sprinkle powder about the
infested places; the roaches will feed on it with fatal
results for them and with happiest results for you. No
home can be considered hygienic in which roaches are
permitted to remain undisturbed.
Apart from their displeasing appearance, they
have a habit of trespassing on food and contaminat
ing it.
In cans, with perforated tops. ...20c
Three tins for.55c
Petty s Pharmacy
PETTY: He Puts Up Prescriptions
We specialize in diamond
engagement rings, and just
now we offer many good
values, $10.00 to $1,000.00.
Kawark s Foremoat Diamond Merchants
8road and Academy Ste.

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