The Evening Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on June 11, 1930 · 42
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The Evening Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 42

Baltimore, Maryland
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 11, 1930
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42 THE EVENING SUN. BALTIMORE. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11.1930 JEWEL BANDITS SENTENCED TO 20 YEARS EACH 3 Who Were Trapped In Gem Shop Quickly Convicted ' BOUND PROPRIETOR AND TWO CUSTOMERS Were Accused Also Of Other Recent Crimes In Baltimore Four young bandits, three of them caught when police frustrated the holdup of a Charles street jewelry shop last May 21, were sentenced today to twenty years each in the Penitentiary by Judge Itobert F. Stanton In Fart 1 of the Criminal Court. The four men were George Meredith, Alfred Hyatt, Charles Cramer, the three caught iu their attempt to rob George F. HuofT'a jewelry ahop, and Edwin West, charged with Meredith and Hyatt in the hold-up of three men at a Jackaon Flare lottery establishment about two weeks before the jewelry hold-up. Sentences Run Concurrently While all the men were sentenced to tweuty years in the Penitentiary, Meredith Bud Hyatt received two twenty-year terms each, ten-year term and two five-year terms, all to run concurrently. The sentencing of the men took only a few minutes, after the opening of today's court session. They had been before Judge Stanton for trial last week. The judge sentenced ench of the three moil caught in the Kuoff robbery attempt to twenty years for holding up the jeweler, and pronounced two other five-year terms on each of the men on the charges against them of holding tip Mr. liuoff's two customers, Madame Ellen de Leuenhnupt and Edward A. Eberle. Meredith, Hyatt and West each received concurrent terms of twenty, ten and five years for holding up and robbing the three alleged lottery operators. Three Charges To Dispose Of Three other hold-up charges remain against Meredith and TiVest, charging them with holding up another group of three men last April in a cafe at Maryland and Mount Royal avenues. As the men were being led back to their cells, prior to being taken to the Penitentiary, Cramer, a nice-appear ing young man, turned toward the judge and said: , "Thanks for your generosity, judge." Meredith also murmnred : "And that's what I get for pleading guilty." Pleaded Guilty At Once Meredith had pleaded guilty when he was first brought into court. Later all three of the men in the Ituoff case pleaded guilty to holding up the jew eler, but all hut Hyatt pleaded not guilty to holding up the two custo mers. However, they were found guilty by the court on those charges also, All , three in the lottery fobbery finally pleaded guilty, although Mere dith was the first to do so. Wales Voice Comes To City Over Radio But Few Knew About It Rebroad cast Made Over Unexpected Chain. Prince Was Not Announced The voice of the Trince of Wales came to Baltimore today over the radio, but few of the Iinltimorrana who wre eager to tune him in knew about it. The rebroadcast from England was scheduled to come through a nationwide network of Nntionay Broadcasting Company stations. Instead it came through the Columbia Broadcasting System, the N. B. C.'s rival. It was relayed locally by WCAO, the Columbia chain's station in Baltimore. Another queer thing about the broadcast. Those who happened to be tuned in on WCAO or any other Columbia station didn't know they were bearing the Prince until after he had finished tnlking. For which reason they didu't pay much attention to what be said. This afternoon even the Columbia viinnis n usnmgioii nrnunuartrn was unable to rciwrt the Prince's words, r even to tell what be had uecn talk ing about. WCAO's log shows that the Prince started talking at Itl.O'J A. M., summer time, and that he talked for four min utes. He was followed by Lord Heatty anil lord Abercromliiv, and the entire program lasted about fifteen minutes, HM ,l , ...... . . iuvjr nu njiuse iiistmctiy, tt was eu nl. Today's ieech by the Prince uica was made in connection with the launching of ,i, the Empress of Britain. lord Beatty and Lord Jkuercrombie, who also ssk, are officials of the Canadian Pacific. t'nder British custom, no one mny tcp up to the -microphone to give an before a member of the liijc family speaks. ' MUSICIAN GETS BOUQUET iresentatlon Mad Director Kratt Of Municipal Band Nelson C. Krati, director of the Mu Tiicipal Hand, was presented a bouuuet tit flowers last night. The band was making Its Initial radio broadcast of the current senwui from Patterson Park. WBAL was the ' local outlet. Embassy Liquor Being Unloaded Here ay i y I . Jte vjN I v""-: " :; V' 'S ' J ' Baltimore played host to twenty-seven large cases of wines and liquors today, but not n cork popped. It was a drj party. The cases, each containing a number of smaller OFFER TO BUY PLANE FIRM HERE APPROVED Berliner-Joyce Directors Favor Proposition Of North American Aviation, Inc. An offer of the North American Aviation, Inc., to acquire the Berliner-Joyce Aircraft Corporation of this city has been approved by the board of directors of the Baltimore corporation, it was announced by officials today. The plan calls for the formation of a new corporation and the exchange of Berliner-Joyce Aircraft Corporation Class A stock share for share for Class A stock of the new corporation. In addition to this stockholders in the local company will receive an option to con vert their new stock on a basis of two shares for one of North American Aviation, Inc. An Outstanding Company North American Aviation, Inc., is one of the outstanding aviation holding companies in the country. It owns large blocks of stock in many of the leading manufacturing and operating aircraft companies, in addition to owning out right the Sperry Gyroscope Company the Ford Instrument Company and the Eastern Air Transport Company, for merly known ns the Pitcairn Aviation Corporation. Work on the construction of the Ber liner-Joyce Aircraft Corporation fac tory, adjoining the municipal airport site, was begun May 4, 1920, when Kear-Admiral W. A. Moffett, chief of the Bureau of Aeronautics of the navy, made the principal address at the lay ing of the cornerstone. Gov. Albert C. Ritchie, Mayor William F. Broening and other prominent state and city leaders participated inthescceremonies. Final Testa Successful Simultaneous with the announce- mcnt of the plans for the absorption of the local company by the New York concern It also was anuounced that final tests were wade yesterday afternoon on the Xr.l-1, the new single-seater fighting plane for the I'nited S lutes Navy, just completed by the Berliner-Joyce Aircraft Corpora lion. The final tests were pronounced successful by experts and officials tin mediately stated that present factory facilities probably will be expanded at once In order to care for further production orders on this plane and on the new two-seater pursuit ships now in process of completion under con tract for the United States Army. Id addition to Its orders for fit; I and pursuit planes awarded to the local company by the Government, n large order from the same source f the construction of a large number of stainless steel metal pontoons for navy training planes was received. Plan Of Absorption Th plan of absorption by the North American Aviation, Inc., in addition to the setting up of the new corpora tlon for the purchase by the New York concern, calls for an additional issue of 44,1X10 shares of stock of the new mnrern for $.'100,000 and an agreement 'n furnish additional working capital tip to 1230,000 during the company .ear when and If necessary, There are Continued On Page 23, Column 6 cases of bottled fluids, were consigned to the British Embassy in Washington and were spared by the prohibition agents because of their diplomatic immunity.. The liquors Firemen Will Compete For Sunpapers' Trophy A tull silver loving cup, donated by The Sunpapers, is the principal trophy for which the volunteer fire -fighting companies of Maryland will try to outshine each other in their parade on Friday.. The parade will be the final feature of the annual convention, which opened in Baltimore today, of the Maryland State Volunteer Firemen's Association. The Sunpaper trophy, which represents a new design in cup-making, was delivered to the Fire Board today. It will be presented to the winning company immediately after the parade by Dr. John J.. McGinity, president, and the other members of the Fire Board. Several other trophies will be awarded at the same time.' 130 VOLUNTEER FIRE COMPANIES CONVENE Meet Of State Association Will Close Friday Big Parade Is Being Arranged A lnindred and thirty volunteer fire- fighting companies responded today to the annual convention call of the Mary land State Volunter Firemeu's Asso ciation. Delegates of the 130 com panics rode into the city some on their own fire apparatus, which they parked at the city's tire houses and gathered at the Lord Baltimore Hotel for the convention sessions. The con vention will last three days. It will end Friday with a parade of sixty-nine pieces of apparatus and more than 1,000 firemen. Thirteen bands, including Tim Kvenino Sun Newsboys' Band, and several fife and drum corps will play for the marchers, The several piecea of apparatus that the count ians already have brought will remain for the parade and other pieces will arrive Friday morning. 6,213 Alarms Answered Addressing the opening session of the volunteers, C. Howard Whittle, chairman of their topical and statist) cal information committee, told them a few surprising things about them selves. He disclosed, for Instance, that they answered a total of 5,213 alarms during the last year and that 1.044 of the alarms were for field or woods fires. The ten ambulances that the volun teers keep In service In the counties carried a total of 08.N sick or injured during the year, -Ir. Whittle, a Balti more countian, added. There are K1.1S3 volunteer smoke- eaters In the Stnte, he continued, and they own tt,7.i2.7'.','i worth of rea estate and f 1.410,21.1 worth of ai paratus. On the o'tier b ind, their in (Contliv. : J Cn i . v. were brought here bv the British steamship Manchester Exporter, which landed 7.000 caRes of liquor at St. John's Newfoundland, before proceeding to Baltimore. LIQUOR FORWARDED TO BRITISH EMBASSY - Ship Brings Consignment To Post That Went Dry Under Former Ambassador Itnilroad police stood guard today as twenty-seven large cases of imported iiiuors were unloaded from the British freighter Manchester Kxporter at Pier No. 0 Locust Point, under the supervision of a steward from the British Embassy in Washington. The liquor consignment was the first to be received for the British Lm-bassy since the declaration of Sir Ksme Howard, the former Ambass ador, that his post would be dry. And the consignment was also the first to be directed to Sir Konald Linsey, who succeeded Sir Esmc. Each of the lurger rases was a con tainer for six or eight smaller cases of bottled wines or liquors. The cases were unloaded by Negro stevedores. j Embassy Liquor Sealed The Manchester Kxporter came to Baltimore by the way of St. Johns, Newfoundland, where 7,000 cases of liquors were landed. At Philadelphia, the next stop en route, the embassy consignment was placed under seal, which, upon presentation of the stew- rd's credentials today, were broken by the customs nfhVrrs here. The liquor was trundled to a cur tained truck at the shipping end of the platform. The truck was accompanied by a small roadster. MARRIAGE LICENSES SPHt.KUNK.S FBOHXHAT'SKR. Carl r., an. ai'.'ii Auclientoroly Terrace: Justine K 22. At.TKXBKltn KOTIT.-nichsrd IT.. 22. S7H3 Kast ill. 1, lie street; Mildred K l,s. PVt'YKR HKNXKTT. Chester P.. 21, H0.1 Aslihurtnn street; Ethel K.. 10. SWdl'K- ('RCTWT11KH, nrinvlrte, H. 2d. 2-J. -' Whit Held road; Inna I.., 82. St'HAKKKU HtSroVIK. Slnses, lis. widower. 10'. Kast Madison street; Toul'y, till, widow. DROWN PKAHt.M.W. Philip, 211. Kiiss, 2. ltlll ttrantiy street. Twenty Million Dollars! AVlicn John Hardy left his home town the sages predicted that be would either make a whale o a sueeess of himself or land in the penitentiary. When he pets home tomorrow he will have $20,000,000 at his command. If he surprises his townspeople with his success, he has an even greater surprise in store for himself. He is going to meet Zoe Ann Wright. "The Golf Cluh Murder," a baffling story of love and mystery, begins IS THE EVENING SUN Tomorrow TELLER INFORMS PROSECUTOR HE STOLE $10,000 Elmore C. Abicht,21,Was Employed By Union N Trust Branch OFFICIALS OF BANK NOTIFIED YESTERDAY State's Attorney Making Probe Grand Jury Action Expected Calmly giving bis name and adding, "I stole $10,000, Elmore C. Abicht, 21-year-old bank teller, today made bis alleged defalcations known officially for the first time when he stopped State's Attorney Herbert R. O'Conor in the corridors of the Courthouse and made his announcement However, the young bank teller was accompanied to the Courthouse by an attorney representing the bank, since Abicht informed his employers yesterday concerning his actions. In Employ Three Years Abicht for more than three years bad been employed at the American Ex change Banch of the Union Trust Company, North and Pennsylvania avenues. State's Attorney O'Conor was informed that the alleged defalcations in small separate sums had been going on for about three years. It was said that small amounts had been extracted from the bank's cash and the peculations covered up by the placing of cashier's checks in place of the sums the checks being marked paid in order to prevent discovery of the arrange ment by auditors. Abicht made his confession to bank officials yesterday, the prosecutor s office was informed. The visit to the Courthouse resulted from the disclo sures. - To Talk To Officials When Abicht introduced himself to the State's Attorney, Mr. O'Conor informed him that the prosecutor pre ferred to talk to bank officials and con fcrrcd with the bank attorney who accompanied the man. Abicht later was turned over to Detective Lieutenant John A. Krati and was taken to Police Headquarters. Mr. O'Conor turned the investigation of the case over to Assistant State's Attorney John A. Sherman, Jr., who said that auditors are making a check at the bank and that larceny charges are expected to be brought before the grand jury tomorrow. At Least $10,000 It was said that the alleged defalcation will amount to at least $10,000, and possibly exceed that sum. Abicht -s unmarried and is said to live at 1637 McKean avenue. $100 Taken From Safe In Principal's Office Combination Lock Knocked Off Vault At School No. 69. Desks Rifled The safe in the principal's office in the No. 09, or Mordecai Gist Sc'.ool, at On k ford and Granada avenues, was battered open last night and about $100 was taken. Several teachers' desks were rifled and from each of them ' 00 cents were taken. John H. Bright, the janitor, discov ered the safe robbery when he opened the school this morning. The combina tion lock had been knocked off the vault. Bright called the police, who found no indication that an entrance to the build ing had been forced. SUPPER AND PARTIES TO AID MISSION WORK Catholic Group Will Hold Enter talnments At School For Deaf In Irvlngton A chicken-salad supper and lawn fete, under the auspices of the Mission Helpers, will be held on June 10 and 17 at the St. Francis Xavicr School for the Deaf, Irvington. Each after noon a card party will be held at o'clock and a program of special enter tainment will be offered. The Mission Helpers Is an organization of women interested in religious work. The mother house of the society is on the Joppa road. All proceeds from the supper and lawn fete will be used for the organization's debt fund. Two Seized Liners Await Disposition Off Solomon 's Vessels, Renamed Monticello And Mount Vernon, Confiscated From Germans During World War. U. S. To Pay Claims Of Former Owners Moored side by side, two ships, for which the I'nited States will pay Germany a total of $S,116,000, are wait-1 ing disposition in the Second Cove of the Patuxent river at Solomons Island. They are the former German liners Kaiser Wilbclm II, now the Monti-cello, and the Kronprinzessin Cecille, which was renamed the Mount Vernon. Both were seized by the United States Government whe,n this country entered the World War. ' S4 Ships In All The two were among the ninety-four vessels for the seizure of which James W. Kemick, war claims arbiter, yes terday awarded Germany a total of $74,243,000. The awards are to be made out of a fund of $100,000,000 authorized by Congress to pay for claims of Germany against the United States. Germany has agreed in return to pay the claims of American citizens against Germany. - Preservation crews are kept on both ships, consisting of a few officers, engineers, a dozen or more seamen and a paymaster. When fully manned each MRS. K. L, F. OBER DIES AT VALLEY HOME Succumbs After A Protracted Illness Was Wife Of Well-Known Gentleman Rider Mrs. Katherine LeMoyne Fisher Ober, wife of Albert G. Ober, Jr., died today in her home in the Dulany Valley. She had been ill for some months. The only daughter of Mrs. and Mrs. Janon J'isher, Mrs. Ober had been fond of horses and of the out-of-doors all her life, and she wss known ss an accomplished woman rider. Married In 1922 She married Mr. Ober in 1022. He is known as a gentleman jockey and has ridden much. In 1928 he went abroad with the intention of riding Billy Barton, Howard Bruce's famous jumper, at the Grand National over the Aintree (England) course that year. Mr. Ober did not ride, but surrendered his place to a professional jockey. Mrs. Ober accompanied him on that occasion and they did much rid ing in ngland together. Both Mr. Ober and his wife are well known in Baltimore society and each has a large family connection. Mrs. Ober is survived by her par ents and by three brothers, Janon Fisher, Jr., Dr. Alexander Murray Fisher and Louis M. Fisher. Partly Cloudy Skies, Normal Mercury Due Crops And Grasses Reported Im proved By Last Week's Rain, But Need More Fair weather with clear to partly cloudy skies and moderate, normal temperatures will continue in the Baltimore area through tonight and tomorrow, according to the Weather Bureau. The thermometer is expected to range between 50 and f5 degrees tonight, with a maximum of about T5 degrees tomorrow. The cool, humid spell with showers and easterly rain that followed the warm, sunshiny debut of June broke an unusually long spring drought of seven weeks, said the Weather Bureau's weekly synopsis of weather and crop conditions in Maryland. Though crops and grasses arc re ported to have improved as a result of last weeks rain, more moisture is needed. Grains are short in straw Oats arc generally only fair. Pastures re poor. Home corn and tobacco have been replanted. Ine pea crop was ruined in many parts of the State, some fields being plowed under in North-Central Mary land, lomato and sweet potato plants have made but little growth. AVith t few exceptions in Southern Maryland where the strawberry crop is reported good, the berry season has ranged from poor to only fair. Hunt For Missing Boy Is Renewed Friends Tell Of Seeing Fred Kirby Depart In Safety From Swimming Pool Mrs. Clara Kirby's fear that her 15-year-old son, Fred, was drowned Saturday during a swimming party in Baxter's ice pond was relieved today by two of the missing boy's friends. who called on his mother and assured her they had seen Fred safely leave the swimming hole. Fred has been missing since Satur day, and a wide police search had not disclosed a single clue to his where abouts. At St. Martin's Parochial School where he was a pupil, his rlasimates today offered prayers for his safcy and return. Sister Kulalis, his teacher. stated. the boys home Is at 208 Sonlh Catherine street, Mrs. Kirby did not asfc the two bora who called on her for their names. They told her they had gone swimming with her son and that he dressed and left the Ice pond before they did, explaining that he bad to sell papers. 29 Years In Mission Work The twenty-ninth anniversary of the Rev. Joseph Wilson's mission work in Baltimore was celebrated1 it the Chris tian Union firsrut Mission, Inc., Inst .night. vessel is said to require a crew of more than 400 men. .... Among Fattest Linera The two ships now resting quietly at Solomons Island are among the largest and fastest .liners a3oat. Of the merchant ships that fly the American flag only the Leviathan, the George Washington, the America and the Minnesota are larger. Lloyds' Reg ister lists only one of the country's merchant fleet, the Leviathan, as faster. With their four huge stacks covered with red paint for preservation, the two vessels are tied up, with the Mon ticello pointing upstream and the Mount Vernon headed in the opposite direction. The superstructures also are covered with red paint and the white-lettered names have almost faded into the blackness of the hulls. Attract Curious Vitltora One ship is anchored to the bottom, the other being held alongside by lines. Other lines are made fa . to piling suak around the vessels, while heavy steel Continued On Page 23, Column 2 CONTEST ENTRY LISTS ARE GROWING APACE Evening Sun And B. A. Of C, Seeking City's Five Most Interesting Places Mailln Yoar OwnVersiom Of Baltimore's Most Interesting Spots Have you picked the five points of greatest interest to the stranger out of Baltimore's broad face? If you have not, do it now and send your selections to the Contest Iditor, The Evening Sun. A cash prize of $50 will be awarded for the best set of five, a $30 prize for the second-best set and a $20 prize for the third-best set. All entries must be sent before midnight June 2S. Only Baltimorcans or near-Balti-moreans are eligible and must limit themselves to 250 words in naming their choices and stressing their interest. The Association of Commerce wants to know the city's five places that interest the stranger most so that the stranger can be guided to them. The man in the street, the man in the municipal government, the man the army and the men in various other walks of life all are trying to stab Tim Evening Scn's $50 prize with the city's five points of keenest interest to the stranger. But there is still room in the game for many more players. Those who are already in it cor dially invite those who are standing on the edge to come on in the competition is fine. The man in the army. (he's a captain at Edgewood Arsenal) came in today. So did the man in the city government. He represents the Department of Tublic Works, Bureau of Sewers. Doctors Not In .No doctors have had a fling at plucking the five most interesting points to the stranger out of the city's system yet, but the ladies' auxiliary of the mcdicsl profession is represented in the quest by several doctors' wives. The Evenino Son, in cooperation with the Association of Commerce, Is seeking to learn the five places in the city that interest the stranger most for the stranger'a own benefit. The as sociation reserves the right to use any places that are suggested in a new booklet soon to be published by the new convention and visitors' bureau of the association. It will contain, among other things, a list of the city's places of outstanding interest to the out-of-towner. $100 In Prizes A total of $100 in prize money will be split by the three winners of the search for the city's most Interesting points. The person who picks the best set of five will receive $50. For the next best batch of five, $30 will be awarded, and for the third best bunch, f-'O will be given. oniy rules oc toe quest are these i 1. Only persons living in or near Baltimore are eligible. Age or aex doei not matter. 2. Each contestant must submit, In the order of their importance, the five places be considers of most Interest to the person from some other community. 3. Each entrant must confine hitn- Contlnutd On Pag 23, Column 4 SPECIAL NOTICES fUltlmnfVn weil Snmmr'r Rranrt. tiorernnu farms I'arki the old mill sail hilf mile of river, will onea In nwut ten tfsyi, ami I offer North Hrsneti Inn, IJotnlnc tht tr, with all dining and lunch service, to th right pFrw"n. 1 none Btntgnt out Liberty Heights Ave. to th l'arki yo cant dim ii. v. V. iron!. Hew Klertrtr Hadln, Js. Smalt ,h ...mi-, r riiu. iikf. nnw, lPrif1T I'lann, .'.. Plater I'lutm tXS l ... house, Clay m., back of hew Theatre, BROENING PATH TO NOMINATION BELIEVED CLEAR ' J' Mayor's Announcement Seen As Discomfiting To Goldsborough SENATOR'S SUPPORT WOULD NOT SURPRISE Robb Now Almost Certain Not To Make Race, Leaders Think $ Out of the mist of uncertainty that followed upon the appearance of Mayor William 1'. Broening a week ago as a candidate for the Republican, i Gubernatorial nomination, two things I emerged today as assured in the eyes I of politicians here. They were: . An uncontested path to the nomination lies before the Mayor. His nomination constitutes a genuine and to-be-respected threat to the two-year old party dictsfor-ship of Senator Thillips Lee Golds- , borough. ,i Both these conclusions were reached coincident with the departure for his Cumberland home of former State Senator David A. Kobb. the dry hope the G. O. P. Gubernatorial situa tion. Mr. Robb left without a statement on his prospective candidacy, but it can be said with authority that Mr. Robb's candidacy is today mors remote than it has been at any. time since he was first put forward in July of last year. Robb In Conference During his two-duy stay in Baltimore, which was purely the result c the Mayor's announcement, Mr. Ro conferred with fourteen persons who hold important places in the Republican councils. After his departure. even the most enthusiastic of his sup- ' porters who are also among the most bitter of the Mayor's opponents agreed that Mr. Robb will not be a candidate unless something "completely shrouded in the future conies to pass. At the same time they agreed that Mr. Broening will not have a primary opponent unless Senator Goldsborough has a political move in reserve that has thus far been successfully concealed from the Senator's intimates and, some intimate, concealed from the Senator himself. " Threat To CntHchnrnnnli In this lies the threat to Senator Goldsuorough's party supremacy, which he assumed upon the primary defeat of Ovington E. Weller's forces in 192S and the subsequent elevation of Mr. Goldsborough to the United States Senate. Since that time every political happening in the Republican ranks has tended to demonstrate the party recognition granted the Senator. One of these was the defection of Galen L. Continued On Page 23, Column 1 Look New8-New Hudson-Essex LATEST MODELS TO $2c5 COME EARLY ONLY g LEFT TALBOTT MOTOR CO. 3421-29 Greenmount Ave. Optn Krniings fnlil in (Daylight Timl, SENSATIONAL SALE ot America's Smrtpt Jlntnr CM WINDSOR WHITE PitlNCE SAVE $11, "SUM nd Killil"-All Kun-I.M PirU S-Crl. Ketiilar I'rlre. I-.'.4(ls SALE 1-H1CK. li.ans S-Crl Ilrrilur Prire. Sl.SM SALE JMI1CE. St, MJ (dell,ered In Raltimnrrl Eur termi. Will trsde jmn cr. . . RKMABI.K MOTOR CO lloant ft Mullwrr St.. iU,m, tm MARMON FACTORY GUARANTEE ONE YEAR ri(u;rc RANGE From $1,151 to $6,500 NORWOOD BROTHERS, Inc. Hit C-ATHEDRAt, ST. Bim, Dtnt and Danet tt BAY SHORE Nf Stnd Bneh. New Oolf, Nrw Arditrr Kania. Sl llathlni lor Children. im Bar Slrort Rrnta . ioaa xou up. Betterton Bfistch lei la BjMfMon aisrM PPT-t "JJ Slibm, ""' 4 """ 00 B,,cl1- rAtiR 11 on Ropvrt TRIP. KRIrssiiN t.INK, ilaccl885 Equitable Building Savinci Ann. Aawta s wai.noo. .il,li;'RTU nci tbekt oin Pull, Ml. Royal Jlolfl L",m2.i,".!,'V K- ,m" "fl ML Bnyal al CtUm. In, Parkins. VKr. 16)0, LMna m Aula Tuim u ... & . at Rat. .Mwi tm,M. Aimn p,k.i,a. . n i tRt0 "TURF! i . "J? ' Te ftmii-ki-f Pnllfa. Ptlia aaaaoMDl, lot Owe Ml a 1 9 V mm ri i

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