OCR Interpretation

The Bridgeport times and evening farmer. (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1918-1924, August 18, 1921, Image 6

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92051227/1921-08-18/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for Page Six

Page six
And Evening Farmer
Bryant, Griffith A Branson, New York, Boston and Chicago
Published by The Times Publishing Co 179 Fairfield Ave.. Bridgeport. Conn.
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication
of all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published herein.
Real friends of Ireland can only hope that DeValera's curl
refusal of the British Government's offer of dominion govern
ment is hut a brave gesture intended to save faces and that it
will be followed by some sort of acceptance.
When one carefully examines the paragraph into which
Lloyd George condensed his understanding of the dominion form
of government which he was offering the Irish it is hard to
see on what DeValera bases his statement that it would not
amount to the status of real home rule. This paragraph which
includes everything to make Ireland practically independent
reads as follows:
By adoption of the dominion status it is understood
that Ireland shall enjoy complete autonomy of taxation
and finance ; that she shall maintain her own courts of
law and Judges; that she shall maintain her own mili
tary forces for home defense, her own constabulary and
her own police; that she shall take over the Irish pos
tal service and all matters relating thereto, education,
land, agriculture, mines and minerals, forestry, hous
ing, labor, unemployment, transport, trade, public
health, health insurance and the liquor traffic, and in
sum that she shall exercise all those powers and privi
leges upon which the autonomy of the self-governing
dominions is based, subject only to the considerations
set out in the ensuing paragraphs. .
The exceptions are reasonable and in the long run would
probably acrue as much to Ireland's benefit as England's. Ac
cess to Irish labor by the British Navy; an opportunity for the
British air force to operate in Ireland; an agreement barring
protective tariffs both ways and the assumption by Ireland of
a portion of the present debt of the United Kingdom, these ait,
tb.3 principal qualifications and none of them are unfair or
If negotiations are broken off now it will be a long time
perhaps before Ireland will have an opportunity to refuse -.s
good or better. A refusal would also leave Lloyd George in a
much stronger position than before and Ireland in a correspond
ingly weaker one for point blank refusal of these terms would
alienate most of Ireland's sympathy the world over. It is to be
X hoped that these bold refusals are but the gallery play preced
ing the acceptance of conditions which would give Ireland an
t opportunity to set her home in order as she saw fit and work
out her own destiny.
There are many people on whom arguments of an ethical,
humanitarian, or sentimental nature are wasted but who readily
admit the point if it is presented to them in terms of dollars
and cents especially if the latter are to come out of their
To such the statement of George W. Norris, Governor of
the Federal Reserve Bank oT Philadelphia, that it is a case of
"disarm or bust'' ought to furnish a reason for haing interest
ed in the disarmament conference which is soon to meet in
That this statement is no mere flight of rhetoric is proven
by the figures which ho furnished to substantiate it. Accord
ing to Mr. Norris an avoraere family of five in the United States
before the war was taxed one dollar and fifteen cents for debt
charges: twenty-three dollars and ten cents for military expen
ditures, and eight dnllars and seventy-five cents for other ex
penses of the Federal Government, a total of thirty-three dol
lars. As a result of the war the taxes now for an average family
of five are forty-three dollars and twenty-five cents for debt
charges; fifty-four dollars and ten cents for military expendi
tures, and one hundred and seventeen dollars and forty-five
cents for other expenses, a total of two hundred and fourteen
dollars and eighty cents.
This is more than six times as great as the amount paid
before the war. An increase of this amount, should bring home
pertinently to each one the awful burden of war and war pre
parations. This expenditure can never be decreased in any way
except by disarmament. On the other hand even in the abscence
of war this burden of military expenditures will doubtless in
crease as time goes on if an arrangement for disarmament is not
In view of this it is hard to see how any one can feel that
they have not a vital interest in the deliberations of next Novem
ber which are to take place in Washington. "Disarm or bust"'
is rtiore than a pungent phrase: it is a solemn warning bases
on fWts and but points out in a different way what Secretary
Mellon of the Treasury has been trying to make the members
of U?c Administration and the Congress see. Unless we want to
experience here the same sort of taxation burdens under which
nsdlions of Europe have bent and groaned for years there must
""be some immediate start toward disarmament.
In spite of the attitude of the United States in keeping aloof
from the League of Nations, and the oft repeated assertions of
distinguished Americans that "The League is dead." it continues
to function and set in motion various agencies and bureaus pro
- vided for in the document which created it.
Spain having sent in a ratification of the project for an
international court the latter will now become an accomplished
fact as Spain's acceptance of the plan makes the necessary
twenty-four. Next September when the Assembly of the League
has its meeting it will select the judges who will make up this
world court.
A fine bit of irony is the fact that while this country tech
nically does not recognize the existence of the League, much
less its court which is in process of erection and whose rules of
proceedure an American helped to frame, two distinguished
Americans have been nominated as candidates for judges. These
I are Elihu Root whose name has been proposed by. Brazil and
I Venezuela, and Roscoe Pound, dean of the Harvard Law school
proposed by Siam.
It will be an interesting thing, even if not one to be proud
of, if, when the world court begins to function, there should be
one or more of its members Americans although this country
had no part in putting them there or even so much as recog
nized offically the court of which they were members.
Ansell Charged
With Conspiracy.
Continued From Page 1.)
at Governor's Island, from which
Bergdoll set out on his errand was di
rectly responsible for the slacker's
escape through failure to hand-cuff
him or to provide an adequate guard.
The minority affidavit declaring no
officer of the army knowingly partici
pated in the conspiracy found "grave
dereliction of duty on the part of
As a basis for Its criticism of Col.
Cresson, the majority report said that
"as ugly as are the many phases of
the whole matter, none Is more de
fenseless than the conduct of Col.
Cresson In hls pretense of prosecution
of Col. Hunt," tried by court martial
In connection with the Bergdoll scan
dal. No reference to Cresson was
made by the minority.
Major Bruce R. Campbell, accused
by Bergdoll's mother of having ac
cepted $5,000 to help obtain freedom
for the prisoner, was exonerated by
the majority. The minority reported
that there was no evidence that
Campbell was in any way connected
with the escape, but assumed the
proper military authorities would "In
stitute such investigation
such Investigation as
may be necessary to the end thai
Campbell may ba exonerated, if not
found guilty."
Dismissal from the department of
Justice of Earl B. Wood, in charge of
correspondence in the Bergdoll case,
for failure to transmit to the war de
partment warning from a special
agent that the prisoner was planning
to escape, was recommended by the
Major General Peter C. Harris, ad
jutant general of the army, who au
thorized Hunt to send Bergdoll under
guard to the Maryland mountains to
search for the gold, was charged by
the minority with "primary responsi
bility for the situation which made
possible the escape." Asserting that
General Harris did not attempt to
evade responsibility, the minority held
there was "no question of improper
motive on his part," adding it was
"apparent his mind was readily over
come by the strong statement of An
sell," that he would be responsible
for the safe return of the prisoner.
The minority criticised General Har
ris for suggesting to Hunt, Instead of
ordering that a commissioned officer
accompany the expedition.
The majority reported that the es
cape "was the direct result of the
proposition submitted by Ansell to
General Harrls and that "even If An
Tell did not conceive the plan, he
presented It and pursued it to Its
Taking up alleged connection with
the Bergdoll case of former Judge
John W. Wescott, one time attorney
general of New Jersey, the majority
held It unimportant whether he ac
tuallv had legally represented Berg
doll. The report declared "it was
clear" that Ansell undertook to use
Judge Wesco-tt's name for the pur
pose of bringing to bear a political
Influence "upon anybody In the then
administration who might be needed
to make sure of the gold hunt re
lease, which at last spelled Bergdoll's
The majority report commended
the seizure of the Bergdoll property
by Allen Custodian Miller and urged
that ho make every effort to produce
$105,000 In gold, obtained by Mrs.
Emma C. Be.rgdol. from the treasury
department, and alleged to have been
burled on her farm near Philadelphia.
This was put In at the lnsistance of
Representative Luhring. who declared
the withdrawal of the gold was the
foundation stone of the whole con
spiracy. The minority held that while "un
questionable conspii .ey existed to ef
fect the escape - . Bergdoll" it did
not find that any ameer "received any
bribe or was a pr .cached with a vie.w
to bribery." buc that the conspiracy
was participated in by Grover Berg
doll. the late D. Clarence Gibboney, a
Philadelphia lawyer, James E. Romig,
formerly a Philadelphia magistrate,
and friend of the Bergdoll family. Ike
Stetcher, the Bergdoll chauffeur, "and
possibly Mrs. Bergdoll." On this point
the majority declared that Gibboney
and the Bergdoll group conspried to
effect the slacker's release, "but in
order to successfully accomplish it.
it was absolutely necessary to have
the active assistance of Ansell and
Bailey (Edward S. Bailey his law
partner) and Colonel Hunt" for
"without the aid of these latter, Berg
doll could not have left Governor's
"From the moment Bergdoll left
Governor's Island and the conditions
surrounding him," said the minority
"became apparent, he saw he could
depart when ready and without vio
lence. That such a condition existed
is of course a scandal. Less than
ordinary precautions to prevent
escape were used."
"It seems," said the majority, "that
every happening whether of act or
omission resulted in Bergdoll's ben
efit and not one to his real detri
ment." Colonel Hunt, "within the next two
months after he participated so crim
inally In the escape," said the major
ity, was promoted and retired.
"An outraged nation," it added,
"has the right to demand that Colonel
Hunt's annuity be discontinued."
"Anybody who has seen and heard
all of those associated, directly or in
directly, with the plan and manner of
Bergdoll's escape," said the majority
report, "not only must recognize An
sell as the master mind of them all,
but also as their dominating and con
trolling spirit."
The minority declared that the
escape "was seriously to Ansell's
pecuniary disadvantage" in prevent
ing him from obtaining a larger fee
for appealing a court martial sent
ence, and added:
"But the letter and personal pres
sure upon his former associate, Gen
eral Harris, were a very important
factor in gaining permission for the
trip and the fact that Ansell did noth
ing to carry out his guaranty that
Bergdoll should not get away un
doubtedly contributed to the escape."
To Leonardo and Rosario Raciti,
2 1 Harvard street, son.
To Michael and Mary Halse, 215
Hancock avenue, daughter.
To August and Mary Borko, 301
Bostwick avenue, son.
To William and Susie Mickman, 39
Sims street, daughter.
To Andrew and Sahra Shudack, 114
James street, daughter.
To Thomas and Grace O'Hara, 12S
Catherine street, son.
To Frederick and Susie. Pistey, 469
Helen street, son.
John Mc Bride, 4 9, of 456 Bunnell
street, to Minnie Keefe, 39, of 272
Harriet street.
Joseph Bruehalski. 28, of 30 Liber
ty street, to Mary Z?phso, 26, of
Thomas Clark. 4Q. of 42 State
street, was hit by a crank of a truck
which he was driving and which was
owned by William Cleary. The
Emergency ambulance was called and
Br. Coyle took three stitches in the
man's head. He was taken to St.
Vincent's hospital.
Sun rises 6:05 n. m.
Sun sets 7 :48 p. m.
Length of Bay .... 13 h. 49 m.
Pay's Decrease 1 h. 3(1 m.
High water 11 :57 a. m.
Moon rises ........ 7 : 34 p. m.
low water - . . g;g5 n. m-
Local Murders
May Be Solved.
(Continued from Page 1.)
on the door. Three men seen in the
vicinity were traced by the police to
New Tork where they were lost in the
fastness of the underworld.
La Monica was 63 years old, and a
prominent wealthy habitue of the
the Tenderloin of Bridgeport. To
gether with one Anne Cuemo, he is
alleged at one time to have conducted
a questionable establishment here. The
Cuemo woman lived with him at his
Beachmont avenue home as his com
mon law wife.
On the night of his death, he was
called to his door by repeated knock
ing. Stepping upon the porch he was
confronted by three men who fired
point blank. La Monica died instant
ly with four bullets in his body. The
Cuemo woman, known as "Gold
Tooth Annie," was slightly wounded
in the breast.
A double killing laid to the Camor
rists took the life of "Bosco," a candy
butcher and his suspected assailant in
1918. "Bosco" was mortally wound
ed by an unknown assailant, and a
suspect was taken by the police with
an automatic revolver and $6,700 in
cash on his person. Lack of sufficient
evidence caused the suspect's release,
and as he was walking down State
street, near Seeley street several hours
later, he was shot down by an armed
gang in an automobile. -
The police at the time believed the
suspect a member of a murder gang
whose life was taken for fear he would
betray his fellow gangsters. The car
in which the assassins were concealed
was of a high powered touring type
that sped away down State street to
the Boston Post road immediately af
ter the shooting, and was last seen
heading for New Tork.
The last case, which the police sus
pect Implicates the New Tork whole
sale murderers, occurred in 1916 on
the upper end of North Main street.
A prominent local Italian well known
in the underworld was found late at
night by the side of the road with his
throat cut with a shoemaker's awl.
Sergeant Frank VirelU of the state
police investigated the case, and
traced an Italian, known as Scaraflno,
to White Plains. It is said that the
night before the officer was to place
Scaraiflno under arrest, the Italian
was found lying in the gutter in the
White Plains Italian section with his
throat cut from ear to ear.
According to reports from New
Tork, seven men are under arrest as
the result of the confessions of one
member of the gang who admitted
killing his best friend on order and
who sought police protection from the
ghost of his dead friend and from
other members of the gang who
threatened to roast him alive.
According to the murderer's con
fession, the gang had a fund of
$200,000 for the protection of its mem
bers, and was organized on a gigan
tic scale with headquarters in Pal
ermo, Italy.
State Witnesses
. Fail To Appear.
(Continued from page One)
the state wished the cases pushed,
and would no doubt ask for daily
arrests should a delay of any length
be granted. Woodruff then stated
that someone else would be on hand
Tuesday in his place to assist Kil
patrlck in the defense.
The other men ready to be tried
thiq morning were Thomas Mahan,
Phillip Geveznia, Nathaniel Allen,
Samuel Amenti, Samuel S. Rome.Wal
ter Kelly and James Scianna. The
latter and Louis, who was put to plea,
are each under arrest on two counts.
Samuel S. Rome is in further diffi
culty because of the fact that he
had no sort of a license or certificate
with him. stating that the envelope
in which he carried these papers in
his bus had become broken due to
jarring of the machine., and the val
uable and necessary papers had be
come lost. Hp did not know of his
loss until he reached for the papers,
following his arrest on August 12,
and duplicates sent for have not as
yet arrived.
The funeral of John George Quin
livan was held from the residence of
his sister Mrs. Frank Phelan, 229
Spring street at 8:30 o'clock this
morning and from St. Charles'
church at 9 o'clock with a high mass
of requiem celebrated by Rev. Den
nis Moran. As the remains were
brought into the church the choir
sang "Thy Will Be Done"; at the of
fertory Miss Jessie Murray sang "Ava
Maria," and after mass she rendered
"Some Sweet Day." The pallbearers
were Leo Sheriden, Fred Schweck,
Willie Harding. Clifford Lawrence,
Steve Lucas aiyS Edward Kane. The
interment was held in St. Michael's
What Congress Did
Amendments proposed by Senator
Harrison requesting American dele
gates to Disarmament Conference to
urge open sessions.
Debate good roads throughout en
tire day without a final vote.
Administration Railroad Bill ap
proved by committee.
State Department requested to fur
nish detailed information regarding
status of claims against Germany on
account of sinking of the Lusitania.
Complete agreement reached by
conference committee on Beer and
Wine Bill, search warrants being
necessary in the case of private dwell
ings. House
Debate on Tax Revision Bill opened
under special provision for passage by
Chairman Fordney of Ways and
Means Committee said he believed
M. Wilson was offered the Presi
dency of the League of Nations if he
could get it indorsed by the United
Hearings on Railroad Funding Bill
continued by Interstate and Foreign
Commerce Committee.
Auto Repairing of all kinds. Special at
tention paid to commercial cars. First
class work guaranteed. Cor. Artie and
William Sts. Noble 673. L18aj
of Bridgeport, ss. Probate Court.
August 16th, A. E. 1921.
Estate of Samuel S. Sanford, late of
the Town of Bridgeport, in said District,
The Trustees having exhibited then
account with said Estate to this Court
for allowance, and Henry T. Shelton
having also tendered his resignation as
a co-trustee, it is
Ordered, That the 30th day of August,
A. D. 1921, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
at the Probate Office in Bridgeport be,
and the same is assigned for a hearing
on the allowance of said account, and
the acceptance of said resignation, and
this Court directs the Trustees to give
notice thereof, by publishing this order
once in some newspaper having a circu
lation in said District, and by leaving
with, or by mailing in registered letters
addressed to each of the persons inter
ested or to their Guardian ad litem, a
copy of this order, all at least ten days
before said day of hearing, and return
make to this Court
Attest: PAUL L. MILLER, Judge.
British Now
Optimistic On
Irish Situation.
Continued From Page 1.)
mited by the Prime Minister Lloyd
It was the general belief Chat the
Dail Aireann would not break off the
negotiations with Great Britain and
it was thought that some action
might be taken to approach Ulster in
an effort to secure her co-operation
in carrying on the conversations with
London. Mir. DeValera stated yes
terday that he was ready to get in
touch with the government of north
ern Ireland, and that the Irish Re
publicans would "make sacrifices to
Ulster that tlney would never think
of making to England."
The nature of the "sacriflce3" to
Ulster that Mr. DeValera had in mind
were not disclosed yesterday but it
was believed today that he would re
cusal to the members of the parliament
tne steps he would advocate in bring
ing Ulster in accord with the Sinn
Fein. Should such an entente be
reached, it was indicated yesterday,
new proposals to Great Britain might
be made, and there were observers
who expressed belief that the offer
would take the form of a proposition
to enter the commonwealth of Brit
ish dominions as an independent
state. An agreement granting the
prime minister's stipulations relative
to naval control of the seas about
Ireland and air bases on the island
might he complementary to such an
offer, in the opinion of men who had
followed closeiy the work of the par
liament. The possibility of calling a plebis
cite by which the people of Southern
Ireland might give their leaders a
mandate governing their future ac
tivities in the negotiations remained
today as one of the solutions of the
situation. ;
(By International News Service.)
Poplar Bluff, Mo., Aug. 18 -Enter
the freak guessing contest.
J. J. Andrews, tax collector of Ore
gon County, offers a reward for the
nearest guess as to tne amount of
taxes collected during July, stipulat
ing that only spinsters residing out
side of the principal cities of that
county are eligible to compete.
(By International Xews Service.)
St. Claireville, O., Aug. 18 A
house built in 1S00 is being razed here
m order to make way for a garage.
The structure is of logs which were
weatherboard'ed seventy-five years
Asjarge load of beer was seized at
Windsor, Ont., by the license depart
ment. It is alleged the beer was des
tined for the United States.
Crus E. Woods, newly appointed
Ambassador to Spain, sailed on the
steamship Paris to take up his post.
Crude oil production in California
during the month of July averaged
331,252 barrels daily, compared with
337,625 barrels in June.
A floating exposition of American
industries will he housed on a great
ship specially constructed, in which
anything from dredges to silk hand
kerchiefs can be demonstrated. At
sea the decks close in''and it is an
ordinary ship. In port the decks
slide outward, providing an. area
equal to the space o-f ten city blocks.
The first cruise will ibe to the Far
Great Clearance of Shoes
For Women And Children
Friday And S aturday
Comfort Shoes
For Women
. . House or Street. Wear . .
Sizes 3 to 7 Width E only
Shoes For Misses
Gun metal lace boots sizes. .
11 to 2
Shoes for Little Boys
very stout brown
leather, stand a lot of
wear, sizes 11 to 13J2
Children's Shoes,
Champagne kid, patent vamp sizes
6 to 8
Tan Kid Lace Shoes sizes 6 to 8
Gun metal, button or lace sizes 6 to 8
World War Veterans
Will Take Steps to
Aid Ex-Service Men.
Continued From Page L)
make a particularly intensive effort
to obtain contributions from the lo
cal manufacturers and merchants.
-Minor Treat, commander of the
Bridgeport Post No. 1, said today in
talking erf the plans of the associa
tion, "What we want to do is to pro-
viae a place where the ex -service
man can go and rest and have a clean
place. We do not approve of the plan
to build barracks to house former
soldiers out of work. Most of us
who were in the army have seen
enougn or that sort of life. What
we aim to do is to have something
more nearly approaching a home, or
a club, a nlace where the unemnloved
soldSer or sailor can set a clean bed
and a shower and a meal. We do not
aim to do this only for members of
our own organization, but for any
former soldier who needs help."
At least $10,000 is needed to start
the work as it should be started. The
veterans hope that they will" be able
to get an appropriation from the
Board of Apportionment to help them
towards their goal, just as the Ameri
can Legion did when they built their
club house. At present the member
ship of the organization in Bridge
port is slightly over 400, and the na
tional body contains around 650,000
At the meeting last night the mem
bers went on record as a body against
the plan of Joseph Burns, one of their
members, to build army barracks and
establish soup kitchens for the needy
ex-service men. Burns being urged to
come in and join their own plan for a
club house. All of the men felt that
they did not wish to go back to army
life. They believe that thev are en
titled to the comfort which a well run
club and dormitory can give them.
The scheme is going through along
those lines a comfortable club to
welcome any former soldier who is
out of work. That is. the scheme is
going through along those lines if the
people of the city get behind the drive
for funds and make the plans possible
of realization. The World War
Veterans are confident that the war
has not been over for so long a time
that the people of this city have for
gotten the sacrifices that the soldier
made. They believe that the public
will give the veterans a comortable
place to sleep when they are out of
Columbus, O., Aug. 18 Two Co
lumbus motners are to spend thirty
days in jail if their children again
steal coal.
This unique decree has been an
nounced by Judge Homer Bostwick,
of the Juvenile Court.
Admisssion that she sent her chil
dren into local railway cards for coal
was made by Mrs. Ella Smith when
her children and those of Mrs. Jennie
Miller, of No. 538 Tarraan street, were
arraigned before Judge Bostwick on
! charges of stealing coal from railroad
Judge Bostwick decreed that if the
children again appear in Juvenile
Court on similar charges he will sen
tence the mothers to spend the follow
ing thirty days in jaiL
Thursday, August 18, 1921
Continued From Page L)
Judge Thomas' ruling was that all
cars taken for violations of the pro
hibition law were to be sold at pofblic
auction. In case the violator him
self owned the car outright and had
a clear title to it, the entire proceeds
of the sale were to be turned into the
treasury of the United States after
the expenses of storage bad. been
paid. In case a third party had a
lien against the car, Judge Thomas
ruled, the proceeds from the auction
were to tie nsed first to pay the stor
age fees, then the amount of the third,
party's claim, and the remainder was
to go f.o the federal treasury. In
case the amount offered otor the auto
mobile at the auction would be in
sufficient to pay the storage charges
and the third party's claim, then the
United States marshal was to declare
the sale off and seek further instruc
tions rfom the court.
While this decision paved the way.
it still required some time before tho
actual sale could go on. Mr. Cohen
and Deuty United States Marshal
Hayes have been working on the
Connecticut matter for some time,
and it was only recently that the
cars were ready for the -block
Of the 49 cars to be auctioned,
there are few popuQarly called "low
priced cars.' Almost all are of the
expensive type and include all kinds
and classes. There are represented
roadsters, touring cars, deliverey
cars, one-ton trucks and all the rest
of the models on every automobile
salesman's tongue. Cash only will be
Many Types of Cars.
Following are the types of ears
which win be offered for sale and the
cases in which they were taken:
Buick roadster, case of Louis
Abrams; Patterson touring car, case
of Lawrence Albertella; Cadillac
touring car, case of Dominlek Amato;
Reo roadster, case of Harry Austin;
Cadillac roadster, case of Nicola Bian
cardi: Page automobile, case of Wal-
tc- Binkowski; Ford delivery car,
case of Nathan Bittner; Oldsmobile
roadster, case of Saarruel Bogin;
Chevrolet roadster, case of Antonio
Buffa; Reo one-ton truck. case of
Giovanni Catapano.
Peerless roadster, case of Charles
Commandy; Oldsmobile. case of Ed
ward Delgaise; Cadillac coupe, case
of Hyman Drayer; Packard touring
car, case of Hyman Drayer; Cadillac
roadster, case of Nathan Drayer;
Pierce-Arrow touring car, case of
Frederick Fournier; Studebaker tour
ing car, case of John Gelozen; Cad
illac roadster, case of Leonard L.
Giva; Reo roadster, case of Albert
Grovitz; Oakland sedan, case of E. A.
Peerless touring car, case of Aaron
Kanrowitz; Essex roadster, case of
William, B. Leonardi; Haynes touring
car, case of Nicola Lombard!; Ford
touring car. case of Joseh Marjesky;
Peerless automobile, case of John F.
Meldon; Packard touring car, case of
Adolh Mink; Cadillac roadster, case
of Joseph Nobile: Reo roadster, ca.e
of David Pasteelnick; Liberty road
ster, case of V'inccTi 7.o Pavano; Olds-
L mobile roadster, case of Baffaele
Hup mobile roadster, case of Morris
Rollack; Pierce-Arrow touring car,
case of Joseph Aaiola; Packard truck,
case of Anthony Renna; Overland
touring car, case of John Rizzo ;
Cadillac touring car, case oF Jerry
Rudgello; Essex roadster, case of
Izzy Schwartz; Buick touring car,
case of Nicholas Seorto; McFarland
touring car. case of Vlncenzo Serico;
Cleveland roadster, case of Max
Spiller; Columbia six roadster, case
of John Tamburino; Reo truck, case
of Rosaria Terrace.
Plain and Strap Pumps
blacky tan, and gray, odd
lot of styles
Shoes for Boys
black and tan, 10J2 to
32 strong and service
able Shoes for Boys
black or tan, nice f of
Sundays, sizes 1 to 6
Three Groups
Annex Basement

xml | txt