OCR Interpretation


The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, March 27, 1921, Image 17

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1921-03-27/ed-1/seq-17/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 17

A dvertisement.
r PERSONAL?
but not Confidential
Letter No. 41
* * #
I AM ABOUT TO CLOSE THIS
series of Letters
The objective of these letters, as
you know, has been to instil in the
minds of all of you the imperative
need of laying by some of the
iti6ney you earn and investing it in
securities that are issued by busi
ness enterprises on whose activities
the prosperity of the country de
pends.
Hem*y L. Doherty & Company, fiO
Wall street, have not been wholly
altruistic in fathering this series
of letters; but it seems to me they
have gone pretty far by investVig
a considerable sum of their own
money?which they have worked
? hard to accumulate?in trying to!
j impress upon you and me what a
wonderful thing it would be for
this country if we all spent less
than we earned and took an actiye
part in supporting our great indus
tries by investing in their securities.
0 * * #
You have not been asked in any
of these letters to buy (he securi
ties of CitieR Service Company and
its subsidiaries?for which Henry
L. Doherty & Company are the
fiscal agents.
You have been asked merely to
save money and to seek safe ways
of investing it. You have been told
' that Henry L. Doherty & Company
1 and other houses of moral and
financial responsibility would help
' you to invest in safe securities?
i that's all. <?
NOW IT IS TIME
TO TELL YOU ABOUT
CITIES SERVICE CO.
*
Those of you who have been
reading these letters and are really
interested in taking care of your
money and in investing it where
it will be safe and, at the same
time, earn a good rate of inter
est, will be glad to learn that
Cities Service Company and its
subsidiaries, created through the
foresight and ability of Henry L.:
Doherty & Company, are the back
bone of Essential industries that
serve satisfactorily 651 communi
ties in the United States and Can
ada.
The magnitude of the operations
of Cities Service Company and its
subsidiaries may be summed up in
the following paragraphs which
are the records of 1920:
Produced more than 13,600,000
barrels of Crude Oil.
Generated and told 703,000,000
Kilowatt Houri of Electric Current.
Produced 38,000,000,000 Cubic
^ Feet of Natural Gat.
Produced 7,000.000,000 Cubic
feet of Artificial Gas.
Carried 113,000,000 passengers
OB its electric railways.
? ? ?
CITIES SERVICE COMPANY
STANDS HIGH IN THE
NUMBER OF INVESTORS
The following article by B. C.
Forbes, printed March 8, 1921,
shows the position of Cities Service
Company and its subsidiaries
among other big enterprises:
"The U. S. Steel Corporation started
off twenty yearn ngo with fewer than
i:?,500 Mockholders. The other day it
reported more tluin O.I.OOO common and
more than so.ooo preferred stockholders.
The average holding Is now under 54
share*.
??The American Telephone Company
In MlO had t0,000 stockholders. It now !
has practically JMO.00? more, 1.18,690,
to he exact.
"The Cities Service Co. re-1
ports almost 100,000 holders
of stocks and debentures of
the parent and subsidiary cor
porations, ai> extraordinary
increase over two years ago.
"Swift A. Company shnres are dis
tributed among 50.000 holder*. Includ
ing fnlly employee*, who are
buying on the ln?.tallment plan.
??General Motors hud fewer than
'2,000 stockholders at the opening of
10171 It now has oyer -tn.?tO?.
??Anaconda Copper had only a little
orer -t.ooo stockholders ten years ago>
It now has more than 31,000.
> "fleneral Electric a decade ago bad
?,&oot now It has 21,000.
. "The Pennsylvania Hnllroad In looo
had fewer than 2S.OOO stockholdersi It
now has 125.04 to. The average holding
today Is under ? t? shares (par value
l?noi. whereas fonr years ago the aver
nge holding was ill shares.. Over ??.
ooo Pennsylvania stockholders are
womeh.
??In one month Lehlffk Valley Kali.
j ,road added more than .t.ooo stockholders
to Its list.'* '
* * *
Henry L. Doherty & Company
have put over a big group of in
dustries in a very successful way
and I'll say that they qualify in
eve^y way ?" counsellors to you
in the matter of making wise and
rate Investments.
JUST A SUGGESTION
HOW TO GET $10
COMING IN EVERY MONTH
If you buy 20 shares of G per
cent. Cumulative Preferred Stock
of Cities Service Company, costing
now only &Wut $1,340, you will get
a check for $10 in the mail the
first of each month. YOU WILF,
GET NEARLY 9 PER CENT. ON
YOUR MONEY.
You can buy this stock through
?ny reputable broker or direct froiil
Henry L. Doherty & Company, 60
Wall str"et, who will send a rep
' resentalivo to see you and give you
/urther particulars if you wish.
? ? ?
Sincerely yours. ?
William C. Freeman.
117 West 46th Street,
New York City.
i
RELIGION OF CREEDS I
'HAS FAILED WORLD'
Rabbi Silverman Says Error Is!
in Plaeinpr Theology Above
Principle.
PLEADS FOll ktBERALISM |
Asserts World Can Ho Rebuilt
on Ten Commandments as
Only Religion.
Rabbi Joseph Silverman finds in re- |
llglon?the religion of the churches?the t
world's greatest failure. Judaism, Chris
tianity, Buddhism, Mohammedanism. (
each has failed in the fulfilment of its |
ideal and its ethical mission <n the world, j
he declared at the Saturday discussion In ?
i the National Republican ?lub yesterday. |
That ideal and mission. Dr. Silverman j
said, is the establishment of the brother- j
j hood of man. "And what do we see to- j
i day," he asked, "but a world at dagger*'
points?nation against nation, race ,
against race, religion against religion? j
| All this after 3,500 years of Judaism,
2,000 of Christianity, 1,500 of Buddhism."
Dr. Silverman rose to speak just after ;
Dr. Robert E. Speer, president of the ,
Federal Council of the Churches of
Christ, had told the audience that re
ligion has been the most successful
force in the world for Justice and truth,
that the churches have carried on the :
best of one generation to the next.
"I dislike to break the spell just cast !
upon you," Dr. Silverman began, "but re- j
ligion has failed in the purpose for j
whioh It was created. Aside from its
failure to realize its ideal, religion has ,
been responsible for some of the worst ;
crimes in history.
"It has failed because men have made
theology dominate instead of ethical prin
ciples. Religious leaders have based
ths salvation of a man's soul not on
the purity of. his soul but upon his '
beliefs. Sectarianism- is the causc of the !
world's disorder to-day, and religion can j
never succeed until a substitute is found
for Sectarianism. Theology id nothing I
but an opinion about God, and no one ;
knows andthing about Go,d. Ptrhaps |
some day some philosopher or scientist !
will.
"There is a substitute for sectarianism,
and that is liberalism?of thought, feeU
ing and action. Every man must be left
alone to think of Cod as he pleases and
to pray to Him as he will.
"The Ten Commandment*) are the only
religion necessary to this world. With
them we can rebuild it"
The subject of the luncheon discussion
was: "Is the church fulfilling its mis
sion of Influence upon the moral and
social conditions of the people?" Others
who spolte were Thomas F. Woodlock,
chairman of the executive committee of
the Catholic Daymen's League ; Dr. Nehe
miah Boynton, minister of the Clinton
Avenue Congregational Church, Brook
lyn, and Dr. Durant Drake, professor of
philosophy and ethics at Vassar College, i
QUEENS BIG SISTERS
TAKE UP GIRL'S CASE
Seek Repeal of Law Authoriz
ing Continuation School.
Catherine Lange, 17, of Astoria must i
appear before Magistrate James J. Con
way In the Long Island City Police Court
on April 2 to annwer .a charge of falling
to attend the continuation (school In
Ix>ng Island City. A hearing on the
charge was eet for yesterday before
Judge Conway, but was adjourned at,
the request of Herbert A. O'Brien, coun
sel for the girl.
The Big Sipters of Queens, together
with other Influential women, led by
Mrs. Elizabeth Doyle of Jamaica, have
Interested themselves in the cane, be
cause they Insist tho law establishing
the continuation school and providing
a penalty for nnn-attendnnce is work- .
ing a great hardship for her.
The girl and her sister have been the
only support of her widowed mother ajid
her grandmother, both of whom are ill.
The motht r took In washing to help <tot
with household expenses until her liealtn
failed. The older sifter worked and
paid for the tuition of Catherine at a
business school, whore she learned ate- !
nography and typewriting. Then she '
got a position where she was earning
$25 a week.
I'nder tho law as it now stands Cath
crlhe must attend the continuation
school until ?he is a year older, and she
must ftttei.U ifi the daytime. She had
to give i!; her employment, and when
she went to ftohool she was engaged In
doing stenographic work for the princi
pal of the school, for which she received
no compensation. The only support the
family now lias Is /rom the earnings of
the other sister.
The members of the Big Sisters of
Queens are supporting a bill now in the
Legislature providing for ^tho repeal of
the law establishing this school.
POSED AS WOMAN, FACES
MAIL FRAUD CHARGE
Matrimonial Paper Used in
Correspondence.
Charged with using tho mails to de
fraud. J. J. ftewurt, an employee of
the Interstate Park Commission, who
lives at WT7 West 138th street, was ar
raigned yesterday before Samuel M.
Hitchcock, T'nlted States Commissioner.
He was held In 12,">00 ball for examina
tion Saturday.
According to Maxwell S. Mattuok,
Assistant United States Attorney, Stew
art, representing himself as a young
woman, recently answered an adver
tisement for n wife In n matrimonial
paper called Cupid's Column, published
In St. Paul. The advertisement was
Inserted !n the paper by H. W. Thomp
son, saM to be a prominent bvisiness
mam of North Branch, Minn.
In the letter, which the Government
charges v. as writi<>n by Stewart and
plcned "Miss M. E. Stewart. SOI West
F3fty-f"urth street," this city, the de
fendsnt represented himself as a
blonde. 23 years old, attractive, five
feet two Inches tall and weighing 150
pounds. In the letter, it is charged,
Stewart offered to enter Into the matri
monial contract with Thompson if ad
vanced enoueh money to nuke the trip
to Minnesota. Three checks, n mount
ing to 9H0| were lent to Stewart by
Thompson.
When Thompson failed to meot his
prospective bride at the railroad sta
tion In North Ilraneh he became wor
ried and notified the authorities. An
Investigation followed wlttch resulted
In the arrest Friday of Stewart by
Post Offlc? Inspector Voyle. It Is
charged that the defendant has ob
tained considerable money by similar
method!.
1,1 V II m<K HI RKVIVKR
Hbu?na, Mont, March 26. Uve stock
rutllng Is as prevalent in Montana :tt
. resent M In the old frontier dn\?.
houir'i not so bold, according to Frank
O. Lavtgne, chief deputy Stale live stock
Inspector. According to figures com
piled by Mr. I^ivlgne, live stock stolen
In Montana .in 19<i0 was valued at
}14t,590.
FEAST OF THE TURTLE SETS
STATEN ISLAND AGLEE
Miss Gerardune Ogleby Becomes Queen of the
Borough's Mardi Gras When the 22-Inch Snapper
Partakes of His First Meal After Winter Sleep.
As advertised, the arrival of spring
,on St&ten Inland was signalized yester
day by the feeding of the borough
turtle. The exercises began promptly
at 10 A. M. All roads led to the
Museum of Arts and Sciences in St.
George. They were filled with the
yeomanry of the Island, fntont on cele
brating the Feast of the Turtle, which
Is for them the pageant, fiesta, Mardl
Gras and tournament of springtime.
As t' lr newspaper chronicled on
Thursday, .'a borough turtle went to
; leep on October 28 and awoke last
Monday. Until he wakes the inlanders
go about with mittens'and tippets and
stay snugly Indoors of evenings except
when drawn to the Town Hall by a
bean supper or demonstration of the
phonograph. But when he wakes it
means that the fetters of winter are
busted and lips that were blue turn red
and klssablc.
Yesterday's function was conducted
under the eye of cameras, movie and
still. The turtle was ltfted reverently
from his tank by 13. J. Burns, assistant
keeper. The honor of feeding him was
bestowed by universal consent upon
'BETTER THAN EVER,'
VERDICT ON CIRCUS
Many New Features Make l'p
Tiij? Programme at Madison
Square Garden.
The show that lifts the buruen of
years from men grown gray an* weary
'but still carrying a hoy s heart in them,
tho circus, opened Its five w'^ks
gorgeously at Ma.llson Squ.^ Garden
yesterday afternoon Kro'., the pre
liminary fanfare of trumpets and grand
crash of brass that burst open the broad
doors leading to the mysterious regons
at the back of the Garden and let into
thft arena the grand Introductory page
ant, led this year by the eight foot giant,
George Auger, unttl tho very last_ ep
sode of all. tho thundering, four horse
Roman chariot race, Ringiing Brosjuid
JJarnum & Bailey's spread a feast ot
three hours of thrills and fun.
It's the same old circus that comes
tverv spring to mako ono forget how
disagreeable winter w?n and to show
hew much fun it Is to bo alive, and yet
it Is miich more, for with every added
reason ther* are elaborate new features
that woultl have Phineas T. Barnum
shake his head wl$.h amazement. The
circus never stands still. It Is always
absorbing. Some years it is more fas
cinating than In other years. This Is
one of the times.
Besides all the old attractions that
have been dear to clreusgoers for half
a centun, and the many new feature*
and acts that have been added from
season to season, the Rlngllngs present
at least four brand new exhibits this
year that would be hard to beat.
The cirrus begins with three sets of
savage beasts performing simultaneously
In steel barred arenas under whip and
prong, leopards, lions and polar bears:
centres then upon seven Bengal tigers
that are flicked Into a housecat's obedi
ence by the slim man who faces their
wicked emerald eyes; turns after much
variety of smooth and graceful aerial
work and arena performance? by les#
dangerous animals to the trained Hun
garian stallions, six Iron grays, six bays
and twelve coal blacks that drill at
the mera command of a trainer's up
raised whip, wheeling and turning In
Intricate evolutions; pifsses on over fa
miliar hut always interesting acts of air
and sawdust to the performing drome
daries and camels, strange, supercilious
creatures, taught to do the tricks that
my lord the elephant is famous for, and
so on through a programme of almost
Infinite variety and Interest.
Probably the new acts that will hold
the attention of clrcusgoers most tensely
are the opening exhibitions of perform
ing leopards. Hons and polar bears, pres
ently followed by the seven tigers and
the Hungarian horses.
The business of introducing the big
cat* and the snow white bears into the
steel arenas is worth seelntr. At the
eastern end of the Garden oval the polar
bears are brought to their barred cage
In small wagons and nre prodded Into
the arena, in the middle the lions on
ter the Garden by means of a tunnel
that runs from the Garden basement,
pass into a long, cagelike approach that
runs from the north e*lt of the building
across the north roadway and connect*
with the mlddlo steel cage. At the west
end th? leopards are introduced In small
wagors hacked against trie doors of
their
From a short distance even the run
way through which the lions come
bounding la not especially conspicuous
and us the tawny beasts make their
appearance one nets the Impress on
that lions are pronxmeding across tne
sawdust floor a trifle casually.
A young woman, Otga Celeste, blonde,
robust, good looking, works with the
slinking, snarling leopards, lashing them
lightly as they threaten ner with teeth
and claws, and turning her back upon
them with nonchalance that makes on?
catch one s breath. In the middle arena
l'eter Radke sends the llona skipping
from chair to chair or somersaulting
over each other, occasionally disciplin
ing one with the hooked end of a spear.
And in tho east cage Christian Whroder
puts through their tricks six polar beat*
that show plainly how much they Would
like to destroy him. All of these acts
are real thrillers, but tho most strik
Ing of all comes wnen leopards, lions
and polar bears are -removed and seven
striped Bengal tigers stroll Into the
Garden and make thilr way through
the runway Into tho centre steel cage.
It Is rare Indeed that animal men
dare to attempt the training of a single
tiger, hut here are seven, patiently
trained and forced through fear to obey
the sweep of their master's arm.
There nre many features of the circus
worth mentioning. Including the Wild
West riders and rop*rs, little lAUzel,
aerial gymnast, who hkng* head d">wn
from the Garden ceiling and then throws
herself over her own Shoulders so rap
idly that It makes onlookers feel a bit
dir.ay; trained bears, camels, seals,
ponies and dogs; snow white statue
horses and dogs In poses of living stat
uary: Mfflt. Brndna with her thorough
brer! horsM and dogs, and the snowy
doves that hover over alt; the Daven
ports with amusing bareback riding
tricks: tjia Neafords in birdlike flights
an<l swoops high over the rings?many
more, until the performing elephant and
the chariot races at the very end of ths
?h<>w.
The new afrange people?it Is not gooa
form to call them freaks?had their
callers before the main circus opened In
the Garden auditorium. Among the new
comers Is th-j man with the revolving
head and the bear woman. Among the
more or less famlllnr ones afr the tiny
Princess Wee Wee. Kll.-ko tho bushman,
Zip the human what Is It, the half
woman and the snake charmer. They
(ir< ;ill t'lerr. And this y<ar nobody w ill
? unit a visit to John Daniel, the new
gorilla, or to Jerry and Jane the chlm
panze. ?, or to the baby monkey, only
four months old, and its watohful
mother?
Miss Gerarduue Ogle5y of the museum's
educational department. She was Queen
of the May. Supplied with a long han
dled pair of tongs and a quarter of a
pound of raw beef, she was told to go
to It
Up to that moment the turtle pre
tended to ' be asleep deep within hlu
shell. But as Queeti Oerardune tonged
a morsel of the meat toward him he
shot out nis head and gulped the food
so violently that he almost wrenched
himself out of the arms of Mr. Burns,
who was holding hint. A few more
snaps and the beef had disappeared.
Long and sincbrely did the happy Island
ers cheer this accomplishment of their
dear hope.
The turtle was then taken for a trial
of strength on the lawrti He wabbled
three steps forward and three back. He
snapped unerringly at sticks placed be
fore him. He took a bite out of Mr.
Uurns's right shoe and acted as if it
felt good to have something at last that
a body could set liis teeth into.
Measuring twenty-two inches from tip
of head to tip of tall when they are ex
I tended simultaneously, he Is the second
largest .snapping turtle foutid in the
neighborhood of New York.
MOTOR TRUCKS KILL
TWO UNIDENTIFIED BOYS
Two unidentified boys were killed
yesterday by motor trurke A boy about
11 years old was crushed to death at
Maiden Lane auii Water street by a
truck owned by the Ocean Ship Chand
lery Company, 54 Front street. Charles
Manley, the chauffeur, said he saw the
boy buy some fruit at a stand and a
moment later persons were shouting to
him to stop. The body was taken to the
Old Slip station.
A boy about 10 y<>ars old was pushing
a little soap box wagon in Southern
Boulevard, near 141st street. The Bronx,
when lie was struck and killed by a
truck driven by Patrick Murphy of 229
Twenty-third Street Brooklyn. The boy
was dead before Murphy could get him
to Lincoln Hospital.
CHILD RECOVERING
FROM POISON DOSE
Bichloride of Mercury Tablets
Swallowed at Behest of
Playmates.
BOYS HELD IX $500 BAIL
Juvenile Delinquepty Charge
Goes Over Pending Girl's
Improvement.
The Brooklyn police made It known
last night that Joiseuhine Olson, 4,
daughter of Mrs. Rose Olsen of 1T1
Twenty-ninth street, will recover prob
ably from the effect of the bichloride of
mercury given her Friday by two of
her playmates, Roy Strom and Laffey
Jorgensen, both 7 years old, of 173
Twenty-ninth street. Yesterday after
noon Dr. J. J. Cahill o<f 470 Fifty-first
street, the Olaen's family physician, pro
nounced the little girl as showing some
improvement, ^le said that he held
strong hope for her complete recovery.
At that time the two boys were being
released from the custody of the Chil
dren's Hociety In $500 bail each. They
had been arraigned before Justice,
Samu*l T. Levy in Children's Court on
charges of Juvenile delinquency, and
hearing was postponed, pending the out
come of the effect of the poison on the
girl. ^
The affidavit in which the fftmplaints
were made stated that the two youthful
-prisoners found a bottle containing
liquid and another containing tablets.
They gave the Olsen girl a tablet and
then let her wash it down with a swallow
out of tho bottle of liquid. The re
mainder of Ihe medicine was lost and no
one knows what It was. Dr. Cahill said
that the Rirl showed symptoms of mer
cury poisoning and had responded to the
usual treatment.
SAYS BROKER HARBORS
HIS WIFE; ASKS $100,000
Bay State Man Details R. H.
Cameron's Alleged Actions.
Action for flOO.OOO for alienation of his i
wife's affection* was be sun yesterday |
In the Supreme Court by Edward T. j
Farlln of Stonaham. Aiui*.. against
Ralph Henry Cameron, president of |
Cameron, Michel & Co., investment bro- !
kers, at 8 West Fortieth street. The
plaintiff recites three Instances during
1316 in which Mr. Cameron is alleged to
have "overstepped the bounds of dlscre- ,
tion" in his relations with Mrs. Mc- ,
Farlin, onat in New York, once In Stone- j
hum and once in a New Haven' Mid
night express for Boston.
"Since then," thf> plaintiff continues, j
"the defendant lias detained and har
bored ~".Mrs. McKarlln In opposition to j
the plaintiff's peaceable efforts to se
cure her return to him." In the sum
mons and complaint served on Mr.
Cameron ITjO.OOO is demanded for tho al
leged alienation Itself and fWt.OOO for ul- I
leged "criminal conversation.",
ARMORY IS PLANNED
FOR 15TH REGIMENT
La Guardia Suggests One
Built Over I. R. T. Shops.
I? i
The Fifteenth Regiment. N. G. N. Y.. I
will have an annory over the Interbor
ougli shops in Seventh afanue, between
147th and 148th streets .if a recommen
dation made b> President La Guardia
of the Board of Aldermen, to the Sink- '
lng Fund, is carried ouf.
I'ln/is have been mado for a one story j
concrete structure to be built by the
Transit Construction Commission on i
lund owned by the city for ftie repair
worlt of the Interborough. Presloent
La Guardia suggests that an armory be :
built over the uliops.
Col. Arthur Little is commander of J
the Fifteenth Regiment, the enlisted
men of which are ali negroes.
In the old days armories were pro
vided over markets. The Sixty-ninth
Regiment was h<*ised over Tompkins I
Market in Coopt r Squnre, and the Sfcv- j
er.ty-flrst Regiment ov??r a market in
what is now Herald Square
j^sasi fitting tmf nakrqw foot
?<
HC5#*PIPi
SHOECRAFT
SHOES for practical wear have departed
from their staid severity of former years
and show a reckless disposition to be gay
At the ShoeCraft Shop there are so many
delightfully original styles that a choice is
difficult. But you cannot go amiss, since all
will please you equally in their easeful pro
portions, their beautiful quality, and the snug
heels that contribute so much to comfort.
HIGHLAND FLING?A sportive Oxford that orna
ments itself with a "Scotch fringe."
fn gray buck, $16.60. Black or tan calf, $17.70
HORNPIPE ?This walking pump cannily employs
straps and bucklcs to catch the eye.
Gray buck, $21. Brown or black Russia calf, $18.80
SHOECRAFT SHOP
27 WEST 38?.' STREET
DrtiOeen IWJi awl Sixth Avenue.*
?at
it
??I
??I
??J
?IV
111
Ml
?
^WIDTHS AAAA TO E- LENGTHS I TO
gtie
FRANKLIN
The Reasons for Its Popularity
With Both Men and Women
Comfort that rough roads do not destroy
Control that does not require strength
Ability to cover most miles per day
Safety that is not dependent on skill
Roadability that widens driving range
Tire life that saves worry and expense
Reliability that is not a matter of care
Complete absence of cooling troubles
and ?
20 miles to the gallon of gasoline
12,500 miles to the set of tires
50% slower yearly depreciation
(National Averages)
The basis of this performance is the
same today as nineteen years ago?the
sound Franklin principles of light
weight, flexibility and direct air cooling.'
And the demand for the Franklin
has increased as motorists realize it?
advantages. Here is the proof:
During the past three years nearly
as many Franklins were bought as dur
ing the previous sixteen. Bringing the
record up to date:
Dec., 1920?biggest Dec. in Franklin history
Jan.,/1921?orders exceeded production 15 ?!o
Feb., 1921?month's orders totaled 1107 cars
Mar., 1921?100% normal output?1000 cars
Franklin Motor Car Co. pf New York
GLENN A. TJ8DALE, President
NEW YORK: . 1828 Broadway, at 60th St., Telephone Columbus 7656
BROOKLYN: 1416 Bedford A v., Nr. Prospect PI., Telrphrtnr Prospect Wi*
NEW ROCHELLE: 719 Main St., Nr. Drake Av., Tel. Netv Roehelle kiss \
JAMAICA, L. I.I WALKER BROS. MOTOR CO., Inc., 136 Fulton Si
JERSEY CITY: FRANKLIN CAR COMPANY . . 2 -29 Boulevard
Salesroom* Open Evenings

xml | txt