Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey on October 17, 1914 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Asbury Park, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 17, 1914
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

EPWORTH LEAGUE CONCERT IN F10 The Epworth league of the Bradley Beach M. IS. church during the past summer took up a new line of work in the interest of the many summer visitor who came to that resort. T'hey llaced at given points signs containing the hours of worship, the name of the pastor, Rev. Samuel Sargent, and the location of the church. In tho pews of the church they also placed envelopes for the contributions which these visi tors might feel Inclined to make. To meet the expense of this work they gave an entertainment last evening in the church, consisting of violin solos, trios, readings and piano selections. The program follows: . riano solo, Miss Margaret Pyle; vocal solo, Mrs. Joseph Yarnell; violin Solo, Gladys Cook; reading, Mrs. Joseph Slocum; vocal solo, Minnie Matthews; trio, Misses Leona Farry, Gladys Cook and Margaret Yurnell; reading, Miss Leona Wood worth, "The Irrepressible Boy"; violin, Karl Tyle; solo, Mrs. Bertha Gant; violin, George Pyle; trio. Earl. George and Margaret Pyle; violin solo, Margaret Yarnell; reading, "The Christmas Story," Miss Woodworth. It is reported that the attendance at the services the past summer far ex ceeded that of previous summers. ful of razonst F08I REPORTED (Continued From Page One) of Frzemysl. AH sorties made by the 'garrisons there have been repulsed. :The Austrian attacks seem to be (weakening. The fall of the fortress 'still is but a matter of a few days aa every advantage is with our troops." Polish peasants are reported to have !rlsen at many places r.o'ably at Kielce 'and Miechow. They are forming guerilla band3 and attacking the Germans. ,The railroad near Novo Radom'k has been wrecked and trainlcads of German soldiers killed. All roads from the Vistula to the frontier are encumbered with German transport wagons and dead horses. Owing to the heavy rains the roads are almost impassable. Reinforcements For Germans. "BERLIN', via Copenhagen, Oct. 17. The German right win-r in France has received further reinforcements from Belgium. The German war office- announced today that "a vigorous movement" will soon begin on the Belgian frontier. "The reinforced German risht wing Is going to make an offensive move-1 ment with the greatest possible en-1 ergy," says the war office statement. "A vigorous movement Is to be directed against the allied troops defending 'Calais. We know that this movement will echo th longing that is in every German heart." The general etaff claims that conditions in the eastern theater of war are satisfactory and that the Germans i before Warsaw are more than holding their own. Russians Report Victories. : LONDON. Oct. 17. A Petrograd dispatch to the Dally News says that Russian cavalry forces captured a succession of Austrain detachments of supply trains and guns between Przemysl and the San valley. . "The German campaign In Poland has been paralyzed," says the telegram. "Of the Austro-German army (.comprised of about 30 army corps) about one-third are second line troops "The Austro-German army Includes Austrian troops that have been defeat ed continuously since Russia Invaded Galicia. Russia has now at her dis posal 60 corps of extra soldiers whose path has been simplified by the enemy's desperate exoedlent of assailing War saw by forced marches. According to travelers from Warsaw the Germans lost 42 guns, Intended for the seige of Warsaw during their march." A Tetrograd dispatch to the Ex change Telegraph Co. says that owing to the appearance of German submar ines at the mouth of the gulf of Fin land and the planting of mines near the Russian coast the Russian naval authorities hav decided to adopt mine-laying activities for the purposes of de. fense. CASINO DANCE TONIGHT Dancing will be on the program at tho boardwalk Casino tonight under the auspices of the Beach commissioners. The dance is in the regular midweek and weekend series which the commissioners have outlined for winter entertainment on the beach front. First Rainfall of Any Consequence Since the Latter Part of August. The rain storm now general thruout the eafitern part of the United States broke the driest spell in the weather history of the North Jersey shore, According to Information given out today by Weather Observer Harold E. Dene-gar. The rain which began falling Thursday and has continued intermittently since was the first here since Sept. 27, when a slight trace, so small that it baffled attempts at measurement, fell during the night. On Sept. 25 there was also a slight fall. Before that the record goes back to Aug. 31, when there was a slight rainfall. Since Jan. 1 las this section's rain record shows a deficiency, as compared Vtth the average for the last 20 years, of more than 8 inchr. The average rainfall for September was 3.13 Inches. In the September Just passed only 15-100 Inchci Ml. Similar conditions pre. 'vailed in this month until the preient Dl DROUGHT IS BROKEN BY STORM storm began. In New York city, the drought lasted 46 days, the most severe in the 44 years that a weather station had been maintained there. Rains Aid Outside of Jersey. In Pennsylvania, where there 'had been no rain for 55 days, more than an inch Ml in the first 21 hours of the storm, relieving the situation In the agricultural sections, at tlio coal mines that were hampered by lack 'of water and in some sectfoM trie railroads, which had to carry larse supplies of water for use in the engines because It was impossible to get It from the water tanks along the route. In Connecticut there were a number of forest fires, several of which had been assuming ferious proportions. The rain has saved tho timber and also has practically aved the tobacco crop. In the greater part of Massachusetts S-Ince Jan. 1 last this section's rain has fallen in the last seven weeks, and as In the other states affected crops have suffered and danger of water famine in many places haa been present. A number of peat land and fires that became threatening In the last week are now practically headed by the rain. All the other states in the drought belt are reporting great relief by the rain. It is estimated that outside of the stopping of the fires and the re newal of the water supplies of the dif. fcrent sections the rain has saved crops a'ucd l. hundreds of thousands of dollars. Son of Ex-President Taft Married Today ROBERT 'TAFT; Mtf C isy FK'CKy rj WASHINGTON, Oct. 17. The wed- ding of Miss Martha Bowers, daughter I of Lloyd Bowers of this city, for merly lnitcd Statou solicitor general to P.obcrt Taft, ecu of the former president and Mrs. William Howard Taft, took place today in S-"t, John's church, and society from New York and Fniladclptila, as well as thj capjthe American troopers was shot thru Ital, were well represented. M ixs t!)e temple and the doctors pronounced Howe s had os her maid of honor Miss Helen Taft, and her britlc inaltls were: Tile Misses Louise Helleu, Frances Xoycs, Marjory Kdar and Julia Thompson, George Harrison of Washington acted as Mt; Taft's best man. It was the Bradley company, No. 3, of Bradley Beach, that won the hose-laying contest for hor?e drawn apparatus at the firemen's contests in Lake-wood Thursday and not the Hlberon company of Long Branch. The Bradley company team was awarded a beautiful silver loving cup as token of the first prize honors. Bradley company' time for the long quarter mile distance of the contest waa 57 3-5. Elberon did the distatnee in 63 seconds. Considerable credit Is given the Bradley Beach team In view of the fact that they had very little practise before the contests. The win ning team was composed of George Smith, driver; Robert Wyllie, Harry Hurley, Charles Oilman and Walter Panz. WINS FIGHT IN SANITY AFTER LONG BATTLE William J. Lee Who Threatened Prom inent Men, Freed at Trenton. TRENTON, Oct. 17 YViliium .1. Lee, who a few years ago sent letters from New York threatening the lives of c.- Governor Stokes and other prominent men of Xew Jersey, yesterday was de clared sane by Chancellor Edwin Rob ert Walker, and immediately released from the State Hospital for the Insane here by an order from tho court of chancery. He will leave for New York to engage In the iron business. He was first committed to the Tren ton hospital, and escaped four tlniea from that Institution. lie also fled from the Mattenwan and Ward's Island Insane asylums. He was given a certifi cate of sanity from Ir. L. Pierce Clarg, an ".ilenlst, of New York. Ho wan still legally Insane In Trenton, however, and when ho camo here ho was committed to the asylum. Lee spent all of his fortune In securing writs of habeHs corpus, and when that was exhausted he studied law, pleaded bis own cne and obtained six writs of habeas corpus. Hn rnme here three days ago and applied for a writ of habeas corpus and It was upon a hearing of this writ that his sanity was declared yesterday. Dr. Henry A. Cotton, superintendent of the Trenton Institution, stated he had Le under observation for two days and that he la now sane. Card of Thnks. To our friencisi anl neighbors, who 10 klnd!y came to our a:,!:istance dur-ln' the Illness and death of our father. Also to Independent Fire company tor their kind ariistanee, we wirh to express our most sincere thar.!: fc'lcncd, the family ot the late Chas. Cooper. ' Jadv2474 Advertise in The tvcnir.g Press BRADLEY FBIEN IN MES1 CUP ASBUIty PARK EVENING TRESS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1014. BELGIAN SOLDIERS CARRY CARRIER PIGEONS; . DUCHESS OF WESTMINSTER BECOMES NURSE The Belgian regiments all use c arrler pigeons when marching. The p lgeons are carried in wicker cages, as shown In the photograph. When released they will take messages back to their home?. The Duchess of Westminster has gone to the front as a Ked Cross nurse. She is shown here with, her favorite wolfhound. (rhotos by the American Tress Association.) ... 6 a : i :1"TI. r.,wg.'r.vw,.ii 1 - . . : feG -V.-: A -,. ' r mv7Z sz,,-. 'JA$ ?,i -. ' W th --'- ' ( fr' -v r. I VILLA FORCES ARE IE NACO, Ariz., Oct. 17. A general as- j ra ult upon Naco, Sonora, by (Jovernor Maytorenas' Vllllstas v.t.s be;un early today. The town was attacked upon tbp eastern and wes'ern siclcn. Many bullets fell upon American soil. Two Mexican wormm, who bad taken refuse on United States soil, were wounded during the nshting. One of ) ...,, a m .,tai ,,nv Tho attack wis rep u Is 4 ty the Car-ranza forces, the Villa suidicis bein? compelled to fall back. ' VKP..V CRVZ, Oct. 17.-John R. SIM llman reported to the otate department today that he hid received guar antees from General Asuilar that the Mexican troops west of Vera Cruz would not attack the American force i in this city. NO FREE RIDES FOR PHI IPFMFM AMn PIRFMFM ! TRENTON, Oct. 17. The eupieme court decision setting aside an order of the board of public utility commis sionera requiring the Public Service Railway company to grant free trans portation to policemen and liretnen of Berth Amboy, while on duty was af firmed by the court of errors and ap peals yesterday. 1 ne allirmance was based up -n the supreme court opinion. An important underlying question in the controversy was whether the leg islation of recent years regulating pub lie utilities has had the effect of abro gating contracts between public utility corporations and municipalities under the franch.se granted to such corpora tions. The Impor ance of this question prompted Frank 11. Somnier, as counsel for the Public Utility commission to present a brief before the court of errors, contending the supreme1 court decision should be set aside. The far-reaching effect of tho decision was emphasized by Mr. Somtner as offering a possiMo lonp-hole by which public utility corporations might tncape obligations Imposed upon them under their contract with municipalities. PARTY FOR MISS W00LLEY A delightful party was given in honor of Miss Nellie Woolley at tho homo of Mrs. J. L. Bergen, Tenth and Stokes avenues, Weft Grove, Wednes day evening. The evening was enjoy- ibly Hpcnt in playing various games. Piano selections were rendered by Miss Woolley and Mr. Martin. Many voeul selections were also enjoyed. At a late hour refreshments were served. Among those present were the Misses Mattie Lewis, Anna Ryan, Margaret Meeks, Dartha. Beauregard, Anna El-dridge, Leona Theabolt, Lena Woolley, Florence Fiwter, Madeline Proctor, Marie Dougherty, Mildred White, Jennie Chamberlain, Goldio Bergen unil Nellie Woolley, Messrs. Hilton Gilbert, Clyde Packard, Eugene McBrlde, Stanley Potter, Richard Byan, Rosemond White, Fletcher Messier, George O'Hagan, Leo Martin, E.ulo O'Hagan, Wilbur Southard, Fred Mocks, James Masterson, Edward Gordon, Nell Hur-ford, Walter Krum, Joseph Kyan, Francis Morris, Mr. and Mrs. John L. Bergen and son Lester. ARDENA SCHOOL REPORT Those in jirfect attendence for the month of i.tptcuiber at Ardena Publl? tchool. No. 2, Cleda E. Ward, teacher, were: John Donahay, Reginald Ely, Wilbur Huff, Marvin Roe, Loui Woolley, Leah Howlett, Ida Huff, Helen Hartman. Luclla Hartman, Maggie Hartman, Mary Lemon, Leona Megill, Ruhsmuh Miller, Mary Patterson, Sadie Roe, Clara Springsteen, Elizabeth Van Hiee. AT H ' I ! BELGIAN SOLDIERS wtth. CARRIER. PIGEONS 1 -P0CHESS 0 WtSTMIHSTrg er:r HURSE NURSERY NEEDS CARPET At an executive session of the C, p!f;ire association yesterday a; '.' .von 11 sccral rccoiisiuendatlons mti UiscusKcd, chief amuiis them 'je-in- tl'.o o.ie which proposes that the ni'.-itc; s receiv ed from life membership ciucs be kepf in a separate fund and eventually be put out at interest. It was also deemed advisable to hold ;c,ular ca!;e s:'.les, thruout the winter, j they can gel no one to take it. Flench for th' beni l.t of the association, the ! bank notes you cannot change, and piace and dates of the sales to be an- I fc;wiss bank notes are alinust as use-luu.ii pd la. er. The Day nursery la iess. At cafes and the afternoon tea in need of carpets. Persons having places v hich tourists frequent the cus-I any they desire to donate may send 1 turner is warned when ho sits down at U'r. iu to the nursery, 307 t-ewall ave- a table that he must pay in exact 1 nue. The, regular meeting of the association wiil bo held MtmUay afternoon at S o'clock, in the Metropolitan hotel. ...,.,... , . MATHER SON ON SlUMP Ball Player Vill Help Out New Jer tey Republicans. ELIZABLIH, Uct. 1 , Registrar Hunk H. Smith, who is a candidate for reelection, announces thnt he has ac cepted the voluntary serlces of his personal friend, Christy Mathewson, who will stump Union county in the interests of the Republican candidate. Mathewson will be the weekend gue-st of State Senator Carlton H. Pierce of Cranford and arrangements are being made fur the initial spcecn of the fa mous twirler in this vicinity at Craw ford tonight. It is planned to have Mathewson the central figure in a big Republican rally in Elizabeth Tuesday night. NAT'L W. MVLS. ELECTS The convention of the Woman' Foreign Missionary society of the Methodist Episcopal church held In Blngham-ton, X. Y., recently elected Mrs. John M. Cornell of Scabright to the position of secretary, while many other New Jersey women were elected to the var ious olllces, as follows: President, Mrs. William L. Haven, Summit; tlrst vice president, Mrs. Edward S. Terry, East Orange; second vice president, Mrs Ernest D. North, Summit; superintendent, of literiiture, Mrs, H. H. McCoy, Bloomtleld; superintendent of children's work, Jessie B. Coit. Newark; superintendent of college department, Agnes Roche, East Orange; delegate to the national convention at Buffalo, Mrs. Edward S. Terry, East Orange. IMPORTANT POSITION TAKEN BY JAPANESE TOKfo', Oct. 17. The Japanese ami their British allies In a furious night assault have taken Prln Hein-rlch hill, which overlooks Tslng-Tao in the German leasehold of Kaio-Chau, according to an unofficial dispatch from China. The Anglo-Japanese losses were ISO killed and wounded. A number of Germans were captured. The seizure of Prince Helnrlch hill would enable the Japanese to shell the forts around Tslng-Tao and speedily compel their evacuation. ALLIES CUT OFF AT YPRES BERLIN, via wireless, Sayville, Oct. 17. It U unofficially reported here that the French and British troops operating around Ypres, Belgium, have been cut off from their main army by tho Germans. SEEK JETTY BIDS. Bids for building three jetties on the North Asbury Park beach front will be received by the leach commissioners on Nov. 4. Th commission has asked for bids on wooden aad concrete jetties. Correct. "Can you tell me which class of people lives the lniigcfctT" "Why, een'enarlaiis, I believe." Bo-lon Transcript. . , ., .. .- HOW A SWISS TOWN CHANAGED. Yritiiig from La .v anno, Switzerland, a:i Aincriiun lunst aaa ot the peiiud o.r the Lesinuiiig of the European war: "Ten liays ago this was a city of summer tourists, with all the money activity they bring with them. Today many uf the tourists are still here and their mime ywitii them for ' 1 liange for the establishment has no money. That It), bank notes are use less, because you cannot break them "The banks are all closed except for one hour in the morning, and with two for another hoiw in the afternoon. Tho moment the people were persuaded that war was certain all around them, even tho it wus not their war they made a run on tue banks. Government at oiiee cube! into its own central lank all the available gold to cover the note circulation up to 200,000,000 franca $o,00(i,OOU), and it warned the banks thruout the country not to pay out to depositors demanding their money more than 30 per cent of their account. Every one wanted "small money," and the banks objected to paying out their silver live-franc pieces wh'ch have currency thruout the Latin union of France, Belgium, Switzerland, Italy and Greece, and which are consequently a veritable metal reserve. "Now, the more money thu tanks paid out the less there seemed to be among the people; at lejt in silver, which has usually constituted the only small change of Switzerland and the other countries of the Latin union. It seemed to be tho popular Idea that gold and silver would be tho only safe money in time of trouble, and no they kept even the fnall change when they could, and there was little of this ordin ary tiow back to the banks from pay mcnta mado In trade. The cashier of one big bank confessed one day at the end of the morning hour that he had only i'OO francs ($10) left of small change, including flve-frane (dollar) pieces "So far, the lowest denomination of Swiss bank notes was 50 francs ($10), and these, as I have said, were very difficult to get changed. After two days 20-franc notes ($1) were Issued, and two days later 5-franc ($1) notes but these, too, were quickly absorbed, and, for tho most part, disappeared Shops and restaurants would often re fuse to change the 20-franc notes. Change for a dollar seemed to be their limit. Now, two days luter still,' a new Issue of B-franc notes Is promised. Until th en native Swiss finance varies between $1 maximum and onecent minimum payments. 'Here was a first remarkable phe nomenon In financing circulation. First a panic arose from the war scare Itself. Second, the panic was aggravat ed by government reserving the gold in circulation and limiting the payment by banks of depositors and checks, the. legal recovery of debts belnf also delayed by a month's ' 'moratorium," which may have to' be renewed. Third, the disappearance of specie, for change with the refusal of small tradesmen, ns a consequence, to accept bank notes for an amount exceeding the purchase. Fourth a moral rather than a financial phenomenon the restriction on all but necessary purchases." His Mission. "I tinderstnnd that you have called to ask for my dnushter"s band?" "Oh. no; nothing like that." "Then"- "She and I settled all that Wbat I have cnlled for Is to find out what part of the house yon are going to turn over to tis when we are married ?'VUouston Post LOCAL HAPPENINGS Miss Frances Sweet is spending her vacation at Old Point Comfort, Va. A daughter was born last night to Mr, and Mrs. John A. Githens. Jr., 1205 Pine street, but died before morning. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Stevenson of 78 Abbott avenue, Ocean Grove, are spending the weekend In Philadelphia. Miss Vivian Ross of Edgemont drive, Loch Arbour, broke her arm while cranking her automobile yesterday. Ferd D. Hurley of 148 Heck avenue, Ocean Grove, returned home Thursday evening after a pleasant vacation spent in the Catskills George B. Cade, auditor of the At lantic Coast Electric Railway company, Is spending part of his vacation trip at Matawan. Dr.' Walter P. Havens .f Farming-1 dale is not ill with pleuro-pneumonia, as was said recently in this column, according to members of his family. Lees Broome of the Ocean Grove book store left this morning on a fortnight's vacation trip for fcaegerstown, Pa., where he will visit at the home of his sister, Mrs. Edward King. At a meeting of the Rutgers Chem ical society held In New Brunswick Thursday night Arthur F. Hope of this citv was elected to the position of treasurer for the present year. Frederick Hendricks, a letter carrier at the Ocean Grove postofflce left yes terday for a two weeks' vacation trip. He will visit relatives In Connecticut for a few days and then spend the remainder of the time in tho Catskills. Mrs. M. H. Hennis, who Is the pro prietor of the Broadmoor, Central avenue and Broadway, Ocean Grove has losed her cottage and gone to spend he winter In her Philadelphia resi dence, 4123 Parish street. The dancing clac-s being conducted n the Montauk hotel every Friday eve. ning under the direction of Professor Ringler is rapidly increasing in membership. A young people's class will be held every Saturday evening, beginning next Saturday in the same place. A series of six dances has been arranged by Ervin Sexton, to be held at tho Coleman house during the winter. The firet dance will be given on Thanksgiving evening, Thursday, Nov. Hallowe'en eve, Friday, Oct. I!0. On 26, the second will take place and the j third will follow on New Y'ear night, Notice of the three remaining dance-. will be given later. ) Miss Ruth Angel of the Hebrew Christian mission, 2S0 Worthlngton street, New York, will speak at th Pentecostal assembly in Park hall, tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. Miss Angel is the daughter of Rev. Bernhard Angel, a converted Jew, who has conducted gospel work among the members of that race for the past 23 years. Mlts Angel speaks at conventions and in churches In the Interest of the work. PRAISE WiLDA BENNETT ..Wilda F.ennett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John II. Bennett of this city, is winning fresh laurels in "The Only Girl," now plaing in Detroit. Says one Detroit reviewer of Miss Bennett: "With tho entrance of Wilda Een-niett, those present knew they were in for a pleasant evening. Miss Bennett is a winsome young woman with a tremulous mouth and sparkling eyes. " 'When You're Away' is the song which will stick. It is a mournful melody which takes hold of the sentiment and never lets go. It will be remem bered with Wilda Bennett's singing of it, for both are seldom excelled In musical comedy." Another says: "With Wilda Bennett, a young woman of Ingenuous charm and a more then ordinarily rich, sweet soprano voice." SOME OF NAPOLEON'3 MAXIMS. "Unity of command Is a first necessity of war." "Love is the occupation of the idle man, the distraction of the warrior, the stumbling block of the sovereign." "The first uaulity of a commander in chief is a cool head." "He lies too much. One may very well lie sometimes, but always Is too much." "A great captain ought to say to himself several times a day: If the enemy appear on my front, my right or my left, what should I do? If he finds himself embarrassed he is ill oated." "When a king la said to be a kind ic.an the reign is a failure." "Heart! How the devil do you know what your heart is? It is a bit of 011 crossed oy a Dig vein in which the blood goes quicker when you run. OBITUARY RECORD Raymond Leming. Raymond Leming, son of Ed ' ard Leming of Harmony, died at Memorial hospital, Long Branch, Thursday of diabetes, aged 23 years. The fu neral service was held today ut Harmony church at 2 o'clock. Interment in charge of Funeral Director Clayton of Adelphla was made In the adjoin ing cemetery'. Charles Fenton, Charles Penton of Rumson father- in-law of Mayor Corlies of that place, died Thursday night of apoplexy, aged 5 years. He leaves a daughter, Mrs. Corlies, and a sister, Mrs. Almlra Cooper of Belmar. The funeral ser vices will be held from Mayor Cor lies' house, where Mr. Penton lived, tomorrow afternoon at 1.30 o'clock, with interment at Fair View cemetery. Arrowsmith Post No. 61, O. A. R., of Red Bank, will attend in a body. Funeral of John W. Gale. MANAPQUAN, Oct. 17 The remains of John W. oale, the Bay Head work man whose death resulted on Wednes day night from being struck in the head with a piece of a broken emery wheel, were removed today to Tucker-ton, where funeral services took place from the home of relatives. Interment was made in the Tuckerton cemetery under tho direction of Undertaker Thomaa E. Hardy of this place. He is survived by a widow and one son. William J. Robinion. fyV' William J. Robinson, for many year a respected resident in the Springwood avenue seitlon, died yea-terday at the Home' For Infirm Col- 1 ored People, 1514 Sprlngwood avenue, aged 57 yean. His death was due to paralysis. Coroner Thomas S. Dillon issued a dath certificate. Funeral services will be held at the parlors of Elli Bagley, Sprlngwood avenue and the city line, at 3.30 Tuesday af. ternoon. Burial will be made at Mt. Prospect. Robinson was a tailor. School Supplies Everything for Scholar and Teacher $1 Fountain Pen Guaranteed. $1 Are You Going to College? We make Linen Markers We pay 2c. For Old Novels rj ORDEN'S Stationery Store U-Know-Us Pure, Fresh Candies and Ice Cream, sold strictly according to th law roguWting weights and measures, at lowest prices; and are our own make. U KNOW OUR TRADE U KNOW OUR QUALITY U - KNOW OUR PRICES 706 Cookman Ave. Branch-224 Cookman Ave OURS Is Without Question The best flavored bread on th the market. It has that goodness about It which is characteristic with bread made by our. mother. It is as sweet as a nut and as pure as spring water. Order BUTTERNUT BREAD None butter made. T. J.Winckler WHOLESALE and RETAIL 715.717 Mattison Ave. Pbora ZA Al2. CHOICE LINE Hallowe'en Favors 614 COOKMAN AVENUE Telephone 314-R. Pure Ice Cream Guaranteed and High Grade Chocolates You will find at the Boston Candy Co. Next Door to Savoy Theatre upen ;j All Winter I ICE CREAM Wholesale and Retai 1 Crenelle & 5c anck Phone 697 Allenhui t,N. . ! 1 4

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free