, And Rusty Bolt
Cost 24 Lives
Chester Bridge Collapse Due
to Rush of Crowds When
Youngster Fell In While
Watehins Bruin's Antics
Footpath Support Snaps
Struggling Mass Caught in
Deep Water and Unable
to Scale Slippery Walls
CHESTER, Pa.. ?Sept. 11.?Twenty
four persons were drowned and five
others seriously injured in the collapse
last night of the bridge ?panning the
Chester River at Third Street, in the
heart of the city's business district.
The police made this announcement to
JligM after divers had definitely deter?
mined thai no more bodies remained in
A small wrought-iron gusset plate,
part of the support fo?- n footnath
along the side of the structure, which
had been half eaten by rust, gave way
?under the weight of nearly a hundred
persons, who were attracted to th? spot
.by the cries of a drowning boy.
The last body to be dragged from
the mud at the bottom of the river, was
that of eight-year-old Charles Apos
tolus, whose death was the Inadvertent
cause of the accident.
Trained Bear Attracts Crowd
All of the dead were residents of
Chester and most of them had just
reached the business district, en route
to theaters or stores. The Apostolus
boy was in a group of children who
were standing on the river bank in the
rear of a theater, watching the antics
of a bear, which was to appear in the
show. In some manner he was knocked
jnto the river by one of his excited
playmates and his cries for help, to?
gether with the tumult that accom?
panied the accident, attracted the
crowds on Third Street.
'. Several hundred persons dashed for
the bridge and others were trying to
.push onto the structure when, without
warning, one end of the footway
buckled. The victims were caught in
a death trap. At the point of the ac?
cident the water is 16 feet deep. The
'?river is scarcely more than 20 feet
Vide and factory and store walls are
built to its very edge. Those who
could swim found it physically im?
possible to scale the slippery walls
and not a splinter of debris to which
they might cling had fallen into the
water. The footpath simply dropped
?"Jind hung to twisted supports.
In constructing tiie bridge the en
?gineers had attached the walk for
jpedestrians to the main structure by
lA'ans of wrought iron supports. All
xcept one of these supports were ;
-??vftpil, while the one that broke was i
bolted. Thirty years of constant strain i
?iiid the ravages of rust had caused
A< inches of its 15-inch depth to crack, |
and the suelden strain of last night's '
crowd resulted in its giving way com- I
?plctcly. Not more than 15 feet of the]
'Walk collapsed and the victims were
-thrown one on top of another down
this chute into the water.
Several boats pulled to the 6cene.
One young canoeist who hurried to
the rescue was upset by frantic per?
rons. The young man swam to safety,
towing a child with him.
Boatman Rescues Eleven
"Soap" George Pierce, a Chester
River boatman, drove his boat into
the midst of the drowning mass and
!?rought to safety eleven persons. Re?
turning, he dived and recovered five
bodies before lie was forced to quit
Miss Mary Meehan, nineteen years
old, was one of those dragged from
the water unconscious.
"I was on my way home," she said
later, "when a woman ran past me
crying, 'A poor little boy ?3 drowning!'
I had to cross the bridge, but had only
gone a few feet upon it when the
crowd became so thick I could not
move. An instant later I felt as If T
ware going down in an elevator. There
was no noise?just a sickening sink?
ing sensation, and a minute later I
found myself in the water. A wild
eyed woman looked at me and screamed,
'For God's sake Bave me!' Then I
sank. I sank once more and remem?
ber that a man grabbed me around
the neck. The next thing I remem?
ber I was being carried from the ?*.m
Mrs. Roy S. Hawkins had been stand
i*?* on the bridge with her two little
children, Roy jr., four, and Ruth, three.
The mother was saved, but the children
6th Cong. District Primary
In Massachusetts To-morrow
BOSTON, Sept. 11- A special pri?
mary election to select party candi?
dates for the vacancy in the 6th Con?
gressional District caused by the res
tj*rn*tion of Willfred W. Lufkin, now
Collector of the Port of Uoston, will
be held Tuesday.
Tbis Essex County district, which
comprises most of the North Shore
section, is strongly Republican. Four
candidates seek the nomination of that
party. They are A. Piatt Andrew, of
Gloucester, former Assistant Secretary
of the Treasury; former Mayor Leslie
K. Morse, Ransom Pingree, of Hav ;r
hlll, and Harrie II. Durham, of Ham?
When you buy a Loose
Leaf Note-Book, look for
the National trademark.
Books are strongly built,
durable, moderate in price.
Many styles and sizes
ask your stationer.
Look for This Trado M,.x
When You Buy
Vtr-^ mma?V ST-v-*
Loote-Leaf and Bound Books
NATIONAL BLANK BOOK CO,
23 Riverside, Hoi yoke, Muse?.
Put Sumnicr (?lothes Away
Protect Them Azurnst Moth
Haskell Scores Hylan,
Hearst and Tammany
Holds Them Responsible for
Illegal Raids on Homes
Under Enright's Order
In a statement issued yesterday re?
iterating that prohibition has a proper
place in the ?forthcoming general elec?
tion in this city and is, therefore, an
issue in the primaries, Judge Reuben
!.. Haskell scored Mayor Hylail, William
Randolph Hearst mid Tammany Hall
for the acts of tho police in making
illegal search of citizens and their
homes under orders from Police Com?
After reviewing tho progress of dry
enforcement legislation, Haskell de?
clared that no ono heard of rural
homes being invaded under the Mullan
Gage enforcement act, but that it was
"poor New York City who was the
victim." Then he continued:
?'The Hearst-Hylan Tammany police
have committed more outrages in the
name of the law than have occurred in
the City of New York in a generation.
Rut they are careful whose homes
they invade and whom they search.
Haskel] ended his statement with a
pica, uttered in the name oi' liberal
New York, straight Republicanism,
and "in the name of the long continued
warfare against all political and dry
fanatics led by Hearst, Hylan, Gov?
ernor Miller and Anderson, of the
Anti-Saloon League," to vote for the
Haskell ticket in the Republican pri?
AntirBlue Mardi Gras
Opens at Coney To-night
Moose to Give Dinner for Sec?
retary of Labor; Celebration
Will End Next Sunday
Coney Island's Mardi Gras begins
to-night and continues until next Sun?
day, when it will end with a babs
parade. The color of the pageant thir
year is anti-blue. Neither ticklers noi
confetti will Oe allowed, and visit?n
are advised not to try to invade the
Island in trucks, because they take ii]
too much room and the Mardi Gra:
Association is expecting a big crowd.
Two dinners will mark the com
mencement of Mardi Gras. One will b<
given to James J. Davis, Secretary o
Labor, by the Loyal Order of Moose
The other will bp ir. honor of -Mayo;
Hylan, who will have with him as tabli
mates Borough President Edwan
Riegelmann, of Rrooklyn, Dock Com
missioner Murray Hulbert and Pari
Commissioner John Harmon. Thii
dinner is given by the Mardi Grai
Association, of which William F. Man
gles is president.
Surf Avenue has been decorated fc
the occasion and 500 extra policemen
will pass the week at the Island.
2 Prisoners Confess ,$10,000
Millinery Tbefts Since April 3
Clifford Clemmons, twenty-five year,
old, of 114 West lSlst Street, ati(
Fred Blumenfeld, thirty, of 1061 Inter
vale Avenue, were arraigned in tin
Jefferson Market Court yesterday
charged with the larceny of milliner
worth $10,000 from the firm of J. I
Tannenbaum & Son, G West Thirty
seventh Street. Henry S. Tannenbaun
Tannenbaum told Magistrate W
Bruce Cobb that the robberies hai
taken place systematically, covering ?
period since April 1. Both mei
pleaded guilty and were held ii
$3,000 bail for Special Sessions.
Miss Guenn Matthews Engage)
Mr. and Mrs. George Matthews, o
28 Easts Thirtieth Street, have an
nouneed the engagement of thei
daughter, Miss Guenn Matthews; t
Warren Winthrop Chapin, son of th
lato Mr. and Mrs. Henry Judso
Chap?n, of Montclair, N. J.
1 New Council on!
Erin as Certain
Favorable Heply of Dail j
and Cabinet to Proposal!
of Lloyd George Is Ex?
pected Early This Week I
Final Peaee Is Forecast
Premier's Supporters Hail
Willi Satisfaction For?
eign .Approval of Offer
By Arthur S. Draper
From The Tribune's European Bureau
Copyright, 1021, Nrw York Tribune Inc.
LONDON, Sept. 11.?So confident are
those in authority here that Premier
Lloyd George's new offer to Sinn Fein
will be accepted, that plans already
are being made for the proposed Irish
conference at Inverness a week from
Tuesday. Nothing official has come
from Dublin, but there have been in?
timations that the Dail Eireann and
the Southern Irish Cabinet, will make
a favorable reply early this week.
The general opinion is that if the
representatives of the Sinn Fein gov?
ernment sit in the conference with the
English representatives they will not
adjourn until a provisional settlement
of their long-standing differences has
been reached. Outwardly there seems
to be a tremendous gulf separating the.
two factions, but actually the chief
difficulty to bridge is one of pride.
Lloyd George has been trying to save
Do Valera's face because he considers
him the best Sinn Fein negotiator in
sight, while the Irish president has a
(?eat deal of respect for tho British
Factions United With Premier
As the situation stands to-day, Lloyd
George is wonderfully strong political?
ly, with all the. Labor, Independent and
Liberal strength behind him, as well
as a majority of tho Conservatives.
Nobody here wants a resumption of
war, and even a large part of Ireland
is asking De Valera to show moder?
ation and settle the age-long contro?
versy by negotiation.
The supporters of Lloyd George feel
exceedingly cheerful, for they believe
that for the first time in years the
public outside the British Isles consid?
ers that a fair?even a magnanimous
?offer has been made to Ireland. That
the Sinn Fein leaders appreciate this
fact is proved by the defensive tone
taken recently by "The Irish Bulletin."
Above all, De Valera, who senses public
opinion exceedingly accurately, has
given indications that he feels his em?
barrassing position keenly.
G rattan's Policy Revived
Those in close touch with Dc Valera
?uggest that the final solution will be
found in a return to Grattan's policy
of an independent Ireland held to
Great Britain by the common link of
the crown. When Arthur Griffith
founded Sinn Fein that was the prin?
ciple that guided him. It would seem
to meet Lloyd George's chief require?
ment and it certainly would satisfy
tho intellectual end of the Sinn Fein
organization, or at least a large part
The fate of the Ulster Parliament is
highly problematical, as the Ulster gov?
ernment lacks funds as well as legisla?
tive and administrative authority and
is facing a revolt by a strong minority.
Without peace in Ireland it faces a
most difficult future, but thus far the
I Ulster leaders have not shown the leant
effort to bring about an understanding.
?itiy Shooting to Diee Duel
Frank Kelly, twenty-one yearn old,
described as a driver, who said he lived
at 1U98 Second Avenue, was ?hot twice
during what tho police declare to have
been a duel precipitated by a dispute
among crapa players In a building for?
merly occupied an a garage at Seventy?
third Street and Second Avenue late
Patrolman Bautlgan, of the East
Sixty-seventh .Street police station,
found Kelly lying In the street with
two bullet wounds In his thigh. Kelly
said he had been shot by a man he had
never seen before, lie was removed to
Bellevuo Hospital, whore he was ques?
tioned by Detective James Smith, of
the East Sixty-seventh Street station.
Studio Fire Burns
Gowns and Furs
Baseless Rumor That Child
Ha<l Perished Draws Fx
rited Crowd to $50,000
Greenwich Village Blaze
Fire in a Greenwich Village studio at
-'0 M'est Tenth Street, occupied by Mrs.
Florence Potter and Miss Hazel Park
hurst, yesterday afternoon destroyed
950,000 worth of costumes and art ma?
terial and gave two fire companies,
under Battalion Chief Edward Quinn,
a hard fight before it was subdued.
Upward of 3,000 persons attracted by
the blaze were packed into the narrow
street, and police rese?es from the
Charles Street station had difficulty in
clearing space, for the firemen. The
excitement was due to a rumor that, the
infant son of George C. Keefer, secre?
tary of the Equitable Life Assurance
Company, who with Mrs. Keefer and
family occupied the third floor apart?
ment above that in which the outbreak
took place, had been burned to death.
It was learned that Mr. and Mrs.
Keefer had been walking and had left
the baby in charge of Miss Ellen
Arnold, a trained nurse living on the
fourth floor. They returned to find the
building in flames. Mias Arnold, it
was learned, carried tho child down?
stairs, arousing all who were in the
building when she smclled smoke, The
baby was unharmed.
Mrs. Potter, widow of Frederick B.
Potter, former superintendent of the
Boston Navy Yard, and Miss Bark
hurst, whose home is in Akron, O..
and who is a student at the New York
School of Design, were panic-stricken
when they learned that the fire was in
their apartment. Mrs. Potter said she
had left jewelry valued at $10,000 in a
lacquer box on the mantelpiece in her
room. Miss Barkhurst told Battalion
Chief Quinn that furs and gowns late?
ly purchased, worth $20,000, were in a
closet in her room. Chief Quinn found
Mrs. Potter's jewel case and restored
it with contents intact. Misa Bark
hurst's gowns and furs were destroyed.
Miss Barkhurst, who is the daughter
of wealthy Pittsburgh parents, had
just invested in an outfit of new gowns
for a visit to Atlantic City which ahe
and Mrs. Potter had arranged for next
week, she said.
Damage to ars works and old furni?
ture, owned by Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Barney, who had sub-leased the apart?
ment, could not be estimated. The vis?
ible loss was placed at, roughly, $60,
West 42nd St. (Between Fifth and Sixth Avenues) West 43rd St.
Most Extraordinary Price Advantages
Now available in our extensive assortment of
High-Grade ORIENTAL RUGS
Unrestricted choice of the entire stock, including
many recently arrived specimens from the Orient
at the Lowest Price Level of several seasons.
Scatter Size Mosul Rugs Kameragh Persian Rugs
Averaging 3.2x5.6 Average size 5.3x6.4
$27.50, 40.00, 45.00 $105.00 to $135.00
Usually $65.00 to 85.00 Usually $195.00 to 275.00
i-Oriental Hall Runners-1
Several hundred exceptionally fine quality antique and modern
Carajah and Hamadahn Runners at Tremendous Savings
2 ft. 10 ins. to 3 ft. 8 ins. wide x 10 ft. 6 ins. to 18 ft. 2 ins. long.
special^ $45>00 $65>00 $85>oo
Values from $85.00 up to $195.00 included.
Large Size ORIENTAL RUGS:
18.10x10. 4 Gorovan . . Formerly $950 . Reduced to $650
20, xl3. 6 Serapi . . : Formerly $1325 . Reduced to $800
24. 5x13.11 Hamadahn . Formerly $1750 . Reduced to $1000
L8. 3x11. 4 Kurdistan . . Formerly $1850 . Reduced to $1200
25. 4x13.10 Sarouk ? . . Formerly $2500 . Reduced to $1400
18. 4x13. 7 Lalivcr . . . Formerly $2750 . Reduced to $1675
Many extra large sizes in addition to this list on sale.
City Drying Up
Rapidly, Assert ;
850,000 Seizures a Dayj
and Vigilance at Piers
Giving Results, S ta te|
Director Hart Declares
Smuggling Is Reducedj
Japanese Woman Among j
Four Arrested Yesterday]
in Raids by the Police!
Harold L. Hart, state prohibition di?
rector and former upstate judge, who i
has upon his shoulders the weighty job j
of drying New York under the Vol- ?
stead act, while police assist under the ,
Mullan-Gago law, appeared yesterday
to have reason for satisfaction ut the !
progress of the work. It was reported i
that the $50,000 daily average of
liquor seizures had been maintained
steadily during the two-week intensive
drive of the regular division men and
the special squad from Washington
operating under E. C. Yellowley, as?
sistant director, and Erneut Langley,
Liquor seized is said to have reached
a total of $1,500,000, bootleg prices.
I Practically all seizures have been on
| piers and at terminals, where enforce
| ment men are on constant duty in an
I attempt to stop.the flow at the source
I of tho retail supply.
Smugglers' Agents Reached
1 To prevent smuggling by rum run
| ners along the coast deals have been
entered into by agents of the depart
j ment with alleged agents of the rum
runners, and several arrests regarded
as important have been made. To stop
rum from being run over the Canadian
border state troops have been Im
I pressed into intensive action and sev?
eral arrests are reported upstate.
A survey of the City of New York
yesterday showed that saloons which
' still had their old saloon fronts and
were suspected of dealing in hard
drinks were finding thoir supply run?
Saloon front stores are to be found
now only fn widely scattered sections
of Brooklyn and the Bronx. In Man- i
hatten the greatest number are tound ?
along Pirat, Second. Third. Sixth, Sev?
enth and Eighth, Amsterdnm and Co- ?
lumbus avenues and on Washington ?
Heights. It is doubtful if there W?
more than 600 of theie left in all Man- j
hnttan. Drug ?tore blind pig:* are re?- I
ported to be finditeR it daily more dif?
ficult to get their supply. '
"New "iork muy he ?aid to be the
wettest spot in the United States,"
said Director Hart, "but I know it Is not
as wet fls it was."
Few Arrests in Day
Few arrests we're made yesterday by .
the police. Mr*. Shimma Doy, petite
aiiel attractive Japanese wife of Heitero ;
Doy, restaurant proprietor, of 177 West
Ninety-seventh Street, was among those
arrested. Sho was arraigned before?
Magistrate Jesse Silbcrmun in West
Side Court. Detective Oliver, of the.
Third Inspection District, said he sav. |
her sell a drink of whisky for $1. She ;
was held in $!J00 bail, her husband go- |
irig her rmrety.
Chief Inspector William J. Lahey I
and a detachment of detectives early
yesterday morning raided the Kose I
Carden Restaurant, at 203 West Forty
ninth Street. They arrested Max Lang, j
cashier; Oscar Gardiner, waiter, and ?
Leo Bernstein, inanager of the place,
on charges of violating the Mullan
Birth Control Conference
Mrs. Sanger Plann Meeting?
Here, Beginning Nov. 11
Frierula of Mrs. Margaret S?nger
yesterday announced that she will ar
; rive from Europe next week to arrange
| for a birth control conference, to be
; held, at the Hotel Plaza, beginning No?
vember 11. Mrs. S?nger has been at?
tending conferences held in London
and at The Hague. A li;)t of persons
said to be Interested in the subject in
America and who v/ill attend the con?
ference here was given out at Mrs.
j S?nger5? office. The list includes Win?
ston Churchill, Lydia Allen De Vilbia,
! Professor Irving Fisher, Mrs. Donald
j Ilecker, Mrs. Wallace Irwin, Mrs. Donn
? Barbour, Mrs. Ernest Adee, Dr. and
? Mrs. Frederick Peterson, Mrs. Maxfield
! Parrish, Mrs. Homer Saint-Gaudcns,
Andrew W. Green, Dr. Edith Swift, Mrs.
? Lewis Dalaficld, Professor Walter P.
Pitkin, Florence Guertin Tuttle, Mrs.
William A. McGraw. William J. Field
? Ing, lie.rnarr Macfadden, Virginia
Young, Mary Shaw, Mrs. Dexter Blag
den, Sara Messing Stern, Mary Winsor,
Dr. Kate W. Baldwin, Dr. Mary Nalton,
Clara W. Carter, the Rev. Arthur E.
Whatham, Rabbi Rudolph I. Coffee,
Lowell Brentano, Mrs. George H. Dey
I sr.. Mrs. William Spinne.v, Mrs. Charles
Tiffany, Mrs. Ernest Boole, Florence
Bayard Hillis and Mara'Wilcox Young.
To Murder of
2 Auto Agents
(Continued from v*9t ono)
slashed with ? rszor or a sharp knife.
The cord did not cut it-it was slashed
clean through the windpipe. Daugh
erty's jaw was broken on each side,
proof positive of terrific blows, which
Church says he did not deliver.
"Ausmus was first strangled with a
rope, then by a piece of cloth shoved
down his throat. If Church bad pushed
that piece of cloth down AuF-mus'n
throat in the manner he describes Aus- ?
mus would have bitten his hand half
off. Aut>mus was alive when he was
placed in the grave in the rear of the
garage. Church says it was three or
'four hours after the attack on Ausmus '
that he va* buried. He forget? to men?
tion the manner in which Ausmus's
neck was broken.
"Church, even though he is well
built, coulS not have handled Daugh
erty's body alone. Such a .?at- ~~
ridiculous on the faro 0f it nr;t ??
erty. dead, -.fi, -.??.*<, noan?' ?"ffe
weight, f couldn't hand!, ' f d^*
alone, and Cm bigger than Ch *L**n
'Churr-h had confederatesc?:
la lying to save some or?<- eh?? ,C:
It was a few hours later 'thtt ,?
second confession came. **?
No Loss on Cable Or^
Western Union to |?av t ?
Value in Italy '
The Western Union Telegraph r
pany announced yesterday an at?
ment effective whereby cabled m^
transfers to Italy will be paid in ^'
?can funds ut the option of the i^'
In other words, if $100 ;8 cabled t,
Naples the amount will \?: pjjj t . "
tination either 'Statt???
rency or in lire, according to tw^
choice of th<
The value of this arrangement ?5 ft,
it eliminates all questions of ?xea^
?nd places the payee in a positon
take full advantage of the preai
American currency. It. al?o inToiv
refund of the full amo ?.--. depo?
the case of non-payment, whie'?
other advantage in the c?se of a f
preciated and declining foreign r
a^mmmmmmmgmmsmmm?m* ??*? ORDINARILY, ONE
?A I MAY NOT EXPECT TO
Jrih^ !? FIND HIS IDEAL OF
/?\fK*??\ I STYLE AND l'A LUE
T?L^O/ \ EXPRESSED IN A
?? '$yf&C FIFTY-DOLLAR SUIT.
k m H\ HOWEVER, IT IS THE
; -^Jfr? ] OPINION OF FINCH LEY
anr.rnn-X-^ i.J THAT ONE WILL, PRO?
VIDED A VISIT IS
PAID TO THE SHOP.
CUSTOM FISISIT WITHOUT
THE A.VKO YA.\'CE OF A TR Y-OS
REA DY-TO- PUT- ON
TAILORED AT FASHION PARR
5WMt 46tfc. Stroot
Let us quote on, yourrequirements
KOY L. BROWER COKPft
86 Front St. N.Y. Tel Bow. Grrt 6828 -9
772e3 Funeral Church he
ffhe ore at Hotel Supply
Ho\A39 or America.
L. BARTH & SON NeuA'ork.
?for wall pap&rs
RICHARD E TH1&AUT Ir\c
153 Mac!l3on Aw N&vts Vork.
TYPEWRITTEN LETTERS ||
D. H. AHREND
Dialogue overheard everywhere you go:
Jones(greeting friend)?-Hello, Smith, how's business?
Smith (like a flash)?Not a wheel turning?no busi?
ness?almshouse next year!
Hear a thing often enough and it gets into the
marrow of your bones. Bad business talk has gotten
into the marrow of so many people's bones by this
time that it will be necessary to make reservations a
year ahead at the almshouse. Apparently most peo?
ple are wearing dark-blue glasses to shut out the
sun, tasting dust and ashes to drown the honey, and
looking for thunderbolts rather than rainbows. The
much press-agented "spirit" of the American people
appears to have lost its patriotic as well as its al?
The allopath with bad-tasting medicine can cure
many ills. But sometimes when he fails the homeo?
path with his sugar coated pills succeeds. It is time
for the allopath to get out his little case of sweets
and doctor us. Time for the sour, the bitter, the gloomy, the
hopeless to vanish; time tor the sane, the sweet, the sunny,
the hopeful to rise from forgotten things.
Somewhere each of us has a bit of rose-colored glass
saved from the happiness of long ago. Let us search for it,
and, when it is found, let us accustom our eyes to looking
upon the world and its operations, through its cheering tints.
It is something that lies within our power, and it will help not
only us, but the whole wide universe. Rotary asks that you
find yoHir bit of rose-colored glass today.??j> A. W.
en cUsub'cc'r by all pu k a
5 /VG SEILER
?1224 Amsterdam Av-?
3? ?- .-"*:. . . 7? ?'?? i -'
HAN D.FIN I SH ED
TOURS & TICKETS EVERYWHERE
Starting Any Day- -Loti- Inclusive Ra? fill
?Railroad- Pullman A- SteattteMp
j Secured <?? Delivered, /'?.one FitzRoy [M
McCANN'S TOURS, INC.
jMarbridge Bldf., B'way & 34th St., N.Y. ?
BURLAP CR COTTON
NEW and SECOMD r [AT JD
BELL BAG CO.
65 Front StrBcwLGn
Editan Flower Inc.
2/6 William Street
at Brooklyn Bridge
FTouser E"Jec?t - o.r~&
i cheopes/ in - J run
52 Duemo St. Worth 205
H?LL GRIPPEN SCO
GEHRING HOTEL DIRECTORY
.4 Tt-avelers Guide - Listing
?OOO Hotels - Pocket Sic?
FREE UPCW REQUEST
CHAS. E OEHE?NTO Rotm-ian
1-4?O Brocidwav NewVbrK City
Course en f^cscutti/e Thammg
15 Astor Pierce, New York
41 yest 34th Street New York
SAFE DEPOSIT VA?11S
A x STOCK is the ren?
dezvous of gentle
folks who appreciate
the best and know
where to find it. Its
rooms, its cuisine, its
service, its air of re?
finement leave nothing
to be desired.
A. C. tiinsleton, Mgr.
bSrd St., East of B'way.
F. O. B. Syracuse
FRANKLIN MOTOR CAR CO.!l
OF NEW YORK
187.8 Broadway, New York
Gien't A. Tlttitale, President
Glenn W. Tladale, Secretan/
[ A? ilk.- Cvaam ^Butt&rrrn??Z]
.ir.'n't fluffy, clean blanket!,
spotless Tiangftijjs and" curtains
a joij in the Fall? Send them
to Rces & Rees not?. V'ou'li
b: glad J'ou did!
212-236 Easi 40th Street, N. Y. C.
Tel. Murray Hill 4561-4562-456)
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