Reading Times from Reading, Pennsylvania on March 9, 1923 · Page 4
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Reading Times from Reading, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Reading, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, March 9, 1923
Page 4
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Four THE READ! SSG T I M E S , RE A DING, PA., FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 9, 1925 OTIIAHY BE11EFIT Miss Anna F. Schearer Gives Recital at Woman's Glub DIALECT VERSE PtEASES Bethany Orphans' home benefitted ' from the" recital given under the direction of. Anna B. Schearrer at the Woman's, club last evening. Miss Sfhearrer' was assisted 'by Margaret X Zell. pianist, and Sara Dechant, fioprano. - . Miss - Zell opened the program with a piano solo, "Rondo Capriccioso," by Mendelssohn. Miss Schearer appeared in the second numb with a Dutch dialect selection. The story told of a Pennsylvania Dutch aunt hearing Paderewsk Y, Miss Schearrer proved her worth with the audience In her first, reading and thereafter was warmly received. ' Miss Zell offered two difficult , selections as the third part. These uere the "Prelude to Opera 28," by Chopin, and "Scherzo in E Minor," by ..Mendelssohn.. Later in the eve - ; Ding she again played, this time giving, ,"Qne More Day My John," by Grainger and - "Juggerless," by MoszkowsHi. Miss Schearrer then showed her sibility at diverse dialects by swinging from the Dutch into the negTo. She read a selection, "The Bible Quilt." Later she changed to child selections and recited two of Kiley's poems. She did her best at mimicry in reciting in Italian dialect, "Defended from Chrisoph' Colomb'." A solo by Miss Dechant was given following ' the intermission. She Pang, "The Romalka," by Park. Miss Zell accompanied her. " In closing the program Miss .Schearrer gave a poem by Tennyson, 'The Lady of Shalott", Miss Zell pJayed musical accompaniment to the reading. - , ', . ' COMPELLED TO WORK ""'AFTER WEDDING, SHE SAYS '! The year she was married she was vfcunpelied to work to earn. her. own Hiving, Lizzie V. Ney, of Shillington, declares through Attorney S. H. Woverter, in suit for divorce against JJer husband Frank A.. Ney, of er - swrsville, - . - filed yesterday. The couple ufere married April 16, 1921, and lived 3jbgether until April, 1922, when wwing to his habits, she alleges she 5Jtas compelled to leave him. . iNEWS OF THE i COURTHOUSE 3 ; AUTO COLLISION SUIT M,Iohn W. Hart, through Attorney 2hn B. Stevens, brought suit in j urt yesterday to recover $140 - 91, fatleged to be due for damages to his automobile, from Philip Sitzkin. of This city..' The accident happened on 3$ucember 16. 3 BANK ENTERS TWO SUITS: , Hi - The Colonial Trust Co. .through Sttdrney H. P. JCantner, brought suit fijjrainst Wesley M. Barrett, of Mt, Penn, to recover $475 on a note transaction and also filed a suit to JVc - over $500 against the Merchant's Reserve Co. , I; ACCUSES HER HUSBAND. Lizzie V. Ney, of Shillington, through Altorncy Sherman H. Ho - verter, has started divorce proceedings against Frank A. Ney, of Wer - Sifinville, on the ground of infidelity. T'lmy1 were married on April 16, 1921, Jmd separated May 10, 1922. . ';' DIVORCE RECOMMENDED "A divorce on the ground of descr - iliui is recommended by Attorney JVilliam Abbott Wit man,. Jr., master jji the divorce proceedings of Mabel 3 - lrcnninger, of Boyertown, against Charles IJrcnninger, residence unknown. They were married on June Si), 1909 and separated on March 1, 3510. I Tho master finds that the difficulties between the couple arose out of Ihe drinking habits of the husband. On one occasion, according to the re - jiprt, the husband provided a home J"or the wife, and when the wife went to inspect the. house she found him lying on Ihe floor in an intoxicated condition. She left disgusted and returned to her parents. When he vas called upon to either do without drink or the wife, he chose the for - iner. 1 WILLS PROBATED - The will of James F. Zwelzlg, tate of Hamburg, was admitted to probate and letters were granted to l)avid Beaird, who is named executor. The estate is valued at $1,200 in personal property. He gives to each of his sons, Leon p., Ralph D. and Paul J., $1 each. A Hardening of Arteries I Caused byTerpid Liver To feel line as the proverbial fiddle v must keep the liver clean and iit tive, says a noted physician, "tlf you get backaches, it's your liver, if you catch cold easily, it's your hyer. If you wake up with a bad 1 - iste, it's your liver. Sallow skin, rjuddy complexion, watery eyes, all denote liver uncleanliness. t; Everyone who suffers with indigestion, constipation, sick headnches, Ibilious attacks, dizziness, should be - !in the new ox gal! treatment, now i - prcni'1'ihod by physicians .every where. ) ",x : ; 1 1 J direc tly stimulate fin) liver, i;i.'atliig fin Increased flow of plirify - lin'g bile, thus uif - vcntlue th. tmiwuua GOD'S MIRACLE 'Aged Mother's : Daily' Prayer Heard at Last i' fe6MfeV?8 AS mmmmmm. 6k NDAtOTKI in iya - wm , Top ' to : bottom, ; Mrs. ;Pollyanna Dukes,? her son, Stephen, youngest of the. three stolen from her, and. her grandson' the. Rev. H.' G. L. Busby, who found her.: . bequest of $25 is made to Stewart Hinterleiter Kline. " The remainder of his estate he gives to his children, Irene E., (Jrace S and Charles, in equal Bhares CRUEL TREATMENT ALLEGED Alleging cruel treatment, ; Grace M - Lumley'. of , .North 11th street through Attorney Wi A. ishonio has started divorce proceedings against Thomas V. Lumley. of Nortli 9tl street. They were, marriftd ; on Feb.. 28. 1922, and separated on Nov. 21. 1922. ' The vife : alleges that tile husband began liis ill treatment a few days after tlmir: marriage, was constantly quarreling with her and repeatedly threatened to do ler bodily harm. She says he refused to support her. inspectTridces County Commissioners Miller, Ilingler and Machos inspected the bridge crossing the ravine at the Antietam lake in lower Alsace township yesterday. They decided to reconstruct tho bridge and" directed County Engineer Charles F. Sanders to prepare plans APPOINT GUARDIAN On motion of Attorneys Rothcrmel and Mauger the orphans' court appointed the Pennsylvania Trust Co., guardian of Eva M. Koch, of . Reading. - SALE APPROVED Judge Schaeffer, on motion of Attorneys Rothermel and Mauger, granted the petition of Augustus B. Lessig, adminstrator of the estate of Mary E. Levengood, late of Douglass township, for the Sale of real estate at public sale on Saturday, April 7. The properties are located in Glen Dale, Douglass township. BOND SET BY COURT The guardian bond of Charles S. Eisenbrown guardian of John F, Christian, of Mt. Penn in the sum of 13.500 was approved witlf George F. Eisenbrown as surety. that cause high blood pressure, hardening of the arteries, diseases of the liver and kidneys, and are responsible for nrrtrnnfitra nl atra . 1 ' . . . u - v ' . . M ft . . Those subject to Indigestion headaches ,acid stomach, Vtl - antli nrA .1 1 .... 1 . 1 , sick nasty iai iieumny inose wno have pallid .sallow complexions, and are often constipated, can obtain almost Instant relief by taking a little w ii t , who V Kill iOt IFW OH.V. The genuine Ox Ciall Tab)ets Mac - beth's each contain ten drops 01 purified ox gall. They are inexpensive, costing less than two cents each Any clrncelst will flell jou a dozen 01 POWER OF PRAYER Sons Stolen in 1865 Find Aged Mother Through Queer Twist of Fate LIFE'S WISH FULFILLED BL NBA Servlc. Franklin, Tex., , March 8. For,. - 68 years Mrs. Pollyanna Busby, 96, has prayed nightly. She has asked that her three sons, stolen from her at tho close of the Civil War, be returned. Now the three sons, grown to manhood and fathers of families, have been reunited with their aged mother. It looks like a Queer twist of late. But, says Mrs. Busby: 1 "It is only an answer to my prayers. It is a proof of the potency of prayer." Here is the story a story equal in its pathos and heart interest to Longfellow's tale of. Evangeline and Gabriel:."' - ' In 1865 Mrs. Busby was living happily jn Meridian, Miss., with her three sons Willia, 8; Henry, 5, and Stephen. 4. The father, a Confederate soldier, bad been slain at . Vicksburg, Texas Imigration On At - that time vast numbers of fami lies in the war - torn Confederacy were emigrating to seek their fortunes in Texas. - - - One of these emigrants was the Meridian village doctor. William and Henry, the two older Busby boys, Interestingly watched the physician as he loaded his meagre household supplies into his ox - cart. "Jump in, boys, and I'll give you a ride," said the doctor. That ride did not end until the boys. their resistance conquered by blows with ox - whips, reached the doctor's claim 'in Texas. There they were reduced to the status of peons, laboring on the farm without pay and. subjected to cruel mistreatment, , They finally effected their escape. Working from farm to farm, they reached the Oklahoma frontier. There they grow to manhood. They labored hard, saved their earnings, married, bought farms, prospered. ... One Enters Clergy William, a man of strong religious convictions, 'Anally became a Baptist minister. Meanwhile, . back in Mississippi Stephen, th youngest son, too, was stolen and taken to Texas. He escaped, went to Oklahoma and settled on a farm there. More than a quarter of a century ago Henry and William learned of Stephen's identity. They believed their mother had emigrated to Texas. At the beginning of this year their searcht ior her was still - , on. Henry, now 66, was a farmer at Okemah, Okla., Stephen, 64, was prospering on his land at Thakerville, Okla. Grandson Starts Quest. William, now 69, was Hiving the quiet life of a clergyman at Man - gum, Okla. His eldest son, H. G. L. Busby, likewise had heard the call of the church and had been ordained a minister. On the shoulders of the younger man William unloaded the task, of seeking the long - lost mother. Young Busby became pastor of a charge here in Franklin. In his spare hours he traveled miles into the surrounding country, stopping at evry farmhouse and inquiring for informa - tio of his gradmothr. Fids Clew. Finally, on an errand of mercy, Busby stopped one night for food at an isolated farmhouse near Marquez. Replying" to questions, he told the farm woman or his quest. "Why, there's a woman just a piece down the road who's spent her life hunting for her three sons!" said the farm woman. Leaving his dinner untouched, Busby leaped into his , flivver and went to the indicated farmhouse.: - ( Ihere lie found Mrs. Busby now Mrs. Dukes, for sho had remarried. She told Busby her story. "You are my grandmother!" he said. Telegrams brought the three sons to Marquez as soon a - s they could travel. "My only wish in (life has been fulfilled," Mrs. Dukes said. ! , 77kVOCALION ) It's Musical It's Mellow . THIS clear toned insrrn - s innmnn iHANGEN'S MUSIC HOUSE ' 47 South Sixth Street ' - 1 ; ; ' ' ' Home of the dickering Piano CITY BRIEFS COLLEGE DAY AT ASSEMBLY Princeton day will be - obsetved In the assembly at the High School for Boys this morning. , Reading men who are Princeton graduates will tell of the advantages of, their college. Among these will" be Edgar S. Richardson, Stanley Bright and "Heine"" lh, of Allentown, fol - iher Tiger' oarsman. " . ' " ': HENRY. LOEB, ILL Henry.. Loeb, prominent Democrat, Is ill at' his home, 346 Penn st; .... He is 84 yea'rs 'of age hut until recently has been , active,, in politics.. AUTO IN MANHOLE Police received .. a report that an automobile) owned by Henry ; Hagy backed into a manhole at Fifth and Cherry streets. - 'Little ' damage resulted. . - " ' - ' i METHODISTS CHANGE PASTORS No change in ministers is expected by the Methodist - congregations .'of the city; front the' 175th annual conference in Philadelphia " which will begin the latter part of this month. From what could be learned Dr. W. H. Lindemuth will be 'returned to Holy Cross church; Rev. A, B. Goudie to Covenant; Rev. H. R. Hoffman to Windsor Street; Rev. Samuel Johnson to St. Peter's; Rev. G. E. Kleinhenn to the People's, and. Rev. R. A. Mautone t0 the Church of Our Saviour (Italian). BIBLE TEACHERS STUDY Methods of teaching were explained at a meeting of officers and teachers of the First" Reformed church last evening by Thomas Leinbach. . SCHUYLKILL PLANS CARNIVAL When the Schuylkill Fire company hold their annual indoor carnival at the Harmonie - Maennerchor homd. from March 17 to 24, one of the biggest and most complete affairs ever undertaken by the - popular Ricktown fire company will be held. - Edwin G. Hassler Is the chairman of the committee of arrangements; B. Luke Pennebacker is the vice chairman; J. N. Fidler is the recording secretary, with Lewis J. Geiger the treasurer of the committee. ' The other members of the general committee are: Fred Steinel, Edward Feather, S. O. Hilbert, William Gans, Irvin Martin, Frank J. Kalbach, E. Brok, John Beck, Samuel Gensemer, Robert B. Harris, Vernon Schaeffer, Fred Hartenstein, Roy Schantz, Chas. .1 Rauch and Grover Maxon. TO ERECT FOUNDRY BUILDING An outlay of over $375,000 will be involved in the construction of a seven - story reinforced concrete foundry building, to be erected by the Reading Hardware company on the south side of Williow street, between 5th and 6th streets, .according to a permit issued in the office of Building Inspector Andrew J. Grove. The new building is to be erected by the John W. Ferguson company, contractors, and will have an 80 - foot frontage with a depth of 260 feet. The building is to be of extra heavy construction and include all modern improvements. It will be used for up - to - date foundry purposes. GIRLS PUBLISH WEEKLY "Junior Gazette" is the name of a weekly paper edited by "The Terrible Trio,' which includes members of the Latin scientific and college preparatory classes of the high school for girls. The publication is Issued once a week. The staff Includes the following: Editors, Fern Drexel, Eleanor Brown and Bessie Beggs; reporters, Clara Blatt, Eleanor Gelssen - hainer, lSleanor. Fenster, Kathryn Deininger. The publication is a lesson In English for these two upper classes, being made up entirely by tho members of the class. REICHERT HOME SOON Jacob H. Reichert, manager of the 176th anniversary celebration, expects to be home by the end of this week. He is working through the southern states, gathering data relative to the conducting of large community cclc bra lions. FIREMEN'S CARNIVAL , The indoor carnival which is being held by the Veteran Firemen's asso ciation In their home, 722 Chestnut 1 merit may be had in several upright models. Beautiful cabinet work is always in keeping with, the high" 'quality and supreme construction of the Vocation Phonograph. Be sure to try the Graduola which gives you the pleasure of giving your own interpretation to any record. 1 ! street, is proving, to be very successful The different booths are being well patronized. The Liggett Post I band is furnishing the music. ' , All fire companies are requested to ' join in the grand street; parade on ! Saturday night. A masquerade - will be held on Friday evening of this week. On Wednesday evening, March 14, the regular stated meeting of the organization will be held. HAS PINK BOTTLE I. Schmeck was arrested this morning by Officer Klump at 7th and Laurel streets on a charge of drunkenness. The man was in a very , bad condition and is now occupying a cell at city hall. A pink bottle of bootch was found on his person. He will be arraigned before Alderman Prints tomorrow morning. , PRACTICAL DOMESTIC SCIENCE Miss Anne Forbes, home demonstrator of economics of 'State college fcv Berks and Lancaster counties, will give a demonstration in the .domestic science department of : the Schuylkill seminary on Thursday and Friday, April 5 and 6. The demonstration will be given from 2 to 4 o'clock each xiay. . AUTO DIRECTORS MEET Some business of importance . will be brought up at the meeting of the board of directors of the Reading Automobile club next Tuesday evening. The session will be held in the rooms of the Chamber of Commerce. The office of the automobile, club In the Berkshire club is being visited by a large number of tourists these days, asking about the roads. All the state roads in the county have been scraped since the snow of yesterday morning. RIVERSIDE CARNIVAL The Riverside Fire company is making elaborate arrangements for their carnival. They expect to raise enough money at this carnival t0 entertain a largo number of guests dur - ing the coming convention and at the 175th anniversary of the, city. A general carnival committee has been selected and is headed by John Cv" Wentael. It includes Clarence Rapp, chairman; Arthur Folk, Luke Price, Charles Ohllnge'r. WYOMISSING PLANT'S ADDITION ; Excavating work has been started at the Narrow Fabric company for their new building. The present building is to be duplicated and the work is being pushed as rapidly as possible. The excavating will be completed, if weather permits, with in the next few weeks, and work will then be pushed on the founda tions. The building when completed will be 90 feet wide and 456 feet long. The cost of the undertaking has not been announced, but the idea is to double the output of the factory. The number of employes will also be doubled. C. OF C. TO ELECT DELEGATES . The Reading Chamber of Commerce has been asked to officially appoint seven delegates to the eleventh an nual meeting of the Chamber of Commerce of the United States, which will be held on May 8, 9 and 10 in the Waldorf - Astoria, New York city. - ANSWER STILL ALARM A defective chimney at the home of Mrs. Sallie Asher. 844 Buttonwood - llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll I Does This Mean S I YOU? I WANTED GREGG POST NO. 12 American THIS IS WHAT WE STAND FOR: For God and Country. We associate ourselves together for tlie following purposes: To uphold and defend the Const tution of the United States of America; to maintain law and order; tr foster and perpetuate a one hundred I percent Americanism; to preserve the memories and incidents of our association in the Ori war; to Inculcate a sense of Individual obligation to the community, state and nation: to combat the autocracy of both the classes and the masses; to make right the master of might; to promote peace and good will on earth; to safeguard and transmit to posterity the principles of Justice, freedom and democracy; to consecrate and sanctify our comradship by our devotion to mutual helpfulness. Preamble to Constitution of The American Legion. . - " ... - - . You fought for Uncle Sam during the war, why not in time of peace, help perpetuate the principles for which you fought! The Post needs YOU now. State convention held in Reading this fall. j 1000 HEW MEMBERS OY MARCH 20th m .' Hi iiuiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuimuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii street; caused a slight fire yesterday morning. A still; alarm was sent, to the Hampden Fire, company, who extinguished .the blaze with chemicals. Chief John Neithammer was on the scene. The damage was slight r NEGRO HEALTH WEEK Mayor Stauffer, in response to an official request from State Health Commissioner Charles H. Miner, issued a proclamation urging the people of Reading to co - operate in a local observance of "National liegro health weeki";.from April 1 to 7 .This year marks the ninth annual observ ance of this program wJch is car ried out under the auspices of the Pennsylvania Negro Medical, Dental and Pharmaceutical, association. - , HOSPITAL TO ASK FUNDS For the purpose of erecting a targe addition to the Homeopathic hospital, a drive for funds is about to be made. F. Herbert Wells, of New York City, is coming on next week for the. purpose of taking hold, of the drive. The entire , city will be given an opportunity, to - .contribute toward this cause. The Homeopathic hospital is greatly handicapped on accounf of its size, and yet the institution does the bulk of a' - l the emergency work m the city. The idea is to extend the hospital back to Reed street, and thus give Reading a first - class downtown hospital, which will be capable of meeting any emergency. ; FINE FOR PhTlADELPHIAN. A fine of $11.25 was imposed upon Harrv Medoff. of Phlladelnhla. bv Al derman Frlntz on a charge of passing a trolley car on the left side while it was discharging passengers at the corner of 15th and Perklomen avenue on the night of Feb. 26. Medoff was represented by a local atorney, wh0 paid the fine. 8TUDENT GOVERNMENT? Student government may be put into force at the boys' high schowi. The plan has been discussed for some time, and yesterday there was a meeting of class officers for the purpose of discussing the matter, and making a decision On the matter. OSIKA LOSES FINGER Jack Osika, aged 40 years, injured his right hand necessitating the amputation of the little finger. He is employed at the Metropolitan - Edison Company. The operation was performed at the Homeopathtu hospital and Mr. Osika was removed to his home at 9th And Buttonwood streets. SEMINARY CHAPEL EXERCISES Rev. C. N. Wolfe, pastor of Eben - ezer Evangelical church, this city, - :iiiiiii!iiiiiiiitiiiiiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii I When March Winds I ? roughen skins i Ziegler'a Cucumber I i Lotion a : will soothe and heal 30c Bottle 1 P. M. Ziegler Co. Drugs and Chemicals 526 PENN SQUARE r.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimif Ev?ry Ex - Service Man of the World 9 War to Join on Ten thousand of your buddies will be here. Welcome them as a Legionaire. Legi I s r; JQIFtf NOW at QS.OO ".'Headquarten: - 435 Ponn Street INCOfV'Z TAX OFFICE EXTENDS ITS HOURS Final warning to those who have not filed' income tax returns, was Issued by J. Douglas Kaufman, chief of the internal revenue office in this city, yesterday.. "" - Thursday, March 15 is the day by which all returns must be made. The chief made it emphatic that the penalty will apply immediately. - To date about 76 per cent., of those required to pay Income tax, have' filed returns, it is estimated. ' - 1 - "Bring blank checks along when i you file your report,". Kaufman said delivered a forceful address in the chapel service at Schuylkill Seminary yesterday. : His subject was "Co - Laborers With God.' ' He'presented this topic from the standpoint of man laboring in conformity with the - laws Of God. ' ' : ;r:: J : : AUTOSCOLLIDE .A sedan, going" south' on Fifth St., collided with a coupe going" north on Penn about 8.J0 last evening. No one wae hurt, but the latter machine had Its right rear fender damaged. SEMINARY CLASS . The anunal debate between the senior and junior classes of Schuylkill Seminary will be held in the Seminary chapel, March 23. The debate will take the place of the regular meeting of the Cleosophic society. The question is, "Resolved, that the United States should decrease its armament." Lloyd Enoch and Norman Spats, both Reading students, will uphold the affirmative side of this question, representing the senior class, while Edgar Filbey and Paul Wert, of the junior class, will be the negative debaters. DENIES USING CAR Frank Ubozak denied having his car out of the garage on the night of Feb. 26 when his license number was taken, after he was called before traffic court yesterday. The charges were made by Officer Hlnkel, in which he stated the car owned by Ubozak was coming in Perklomen avenue on the night of Feb. 26 at a reckless speed, and the occupants were making a lot of noise. Alderman Prints discharged him and advised him to locate the offenders and issue a warrant for their arrest. . uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiuiiiiiiniiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii I SHAPIRO & SHAPIRO 533 PENN New SPR COME MEN - Off with the overcoat, the mackinaw or the sweater. It's "spruce up" time with a new Spring Suit Light Tans, Grays Browns and Blues made up in one, two and ' three button models. For young men and older men. Step Into Our Store and Look Over Our Large Assortment of Suits at $22 - 50 $25 $27 - 50 TOPCOATS For Early Spring War Loose - Fitting, Box Backs Single and Double - Breasted, Some With Belts, in Gray and Tan. There Is One Here You Will Like., at I $16 - 50 H.lul.llMilllilillHliilnlHIiilHlnlhlU (I iapiro - SlIIIIMIIIMIIMIMIIIMMMIIIIIHIIIIMIIIJUUllilUUIIIIIIMIIIIMMIHIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIC il'Jtft "We .cannot accept cash, and it will save the - trouble of getting a money order." . , j. As an accommodation for the public the office will be opened until 4 o'clock Saturday. Next week the office wll! remain open evenings until 9 o'clock, and Wednesday, the last day, until midnight. BEE KEEPERS' MEETING A County Bee Keepers' meeting will be held on Saturday afternoon at the Farm Bureau office. Reading, at 1.30. N. E. Pliillips, specialist in bee keeping work from State College, will attend this meeting. Definite a range - ments will be made for a series of management demonstrations, with one of the bee keepers in Berks county during the coming year. If suffioient interest is shown at the meeting a county club or organization - may be formed. AH Bee keepers, whether they live on a farm or in town, should try to attend this meeting. Looli At Orac! The "College Cuff" JUST OUT A for No. 17X4 Here it is men. A snappy handsome full grain red mahogany Rus - a Calfskin ftaghwi Blucher. Note the clever novelty perforations. Heavy oak outersoles: rubber heels. See it today. Newark 636 PENN STREET Bet 6th and 7th Sts. suro TO $30 - 00 1 lliapiro 1 IsWH'Jfc'i fllti'i n Miti i tfiWISB Mil

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