Newspaper Page Text
EVENING LEDGim PHILADELPHIA. FRIDAY, JTTLY 2, 1916;
KAISER, AT FRONT,
OF REPLY TO U.S. NOTE
Early Drafts in Emperor's
Hands at Galician Head
quarters Decision Ex
pected to Bo Reached by
) I. I
BEIlt.IN. July 2.
As the result of this wtek's conferences
en draft of the German repl? t6 the
American note, It Is now in the hnrtds of
Emperor William nt Army HeiulqunMers.
The Emperor's decision Is expected In
time to thM the note can be presented to
thh American Ambassador, probably on
Julv S or C.
Hijrh ofnclals are endeavoring to bring
About n rrlcndly settlement of the rules
tlon with America, and there Is every rea
son to believe that they nro anxious lo
make the proposal as conciliatory and
acceptable aa possible.
These om.cls.1s, however, have lo reckon
with the force of strong public opinion,
which undoubtedly will oppose anything
savoring of complete acquiescence In the
American proposals. This force 1 being
skilfully exploited by those -who are op
posed to all concessions.
Fi lends of the settlement are working
under these circumstances with consid
erable Oimculty, and the note probably
will represent a compromise not In ac
cordance with their desires.
Representatives of the Foreign Ofllce
and of the Marine today had not finally
decided upon the exact phraseology of
tome of the moat Important sections of
the German reply. There was still some
doubt as to thd exact time of delivery to
Whether the reply will be satisfactory
to American people, buoyed up by predic
tion of Ha favorable character, Is an
other question of doubt.
ceied and sent back n the tender it a
message is so written as to have a double
meaning Iher rewrite It so that It can
have but one meaning
Most of the business, the lieutenants
aaid in an interview today. Is purely com
mercial. Diplomatic: correspondence and
new reporln that come straight from
Germany are handled by the 8ayvlll sta
tion. The Tuckerton station handles pri
vate messages and commercial reporta
for the stock markets.
GEtWANr OPPOSED MOVE.
The Germans vigorously opposed the
taking over of the station by the United
States. They had just successfully fought
off the French from taking the station
after a long battle In the courts. The
French alleged that the Goldschmidt
Company had signed contracts surrend
ering the station to them when experi
ments had been completed. After the
Germans had won the right to keep their
station, ine oovernmenrs move in taking
the station, Instead of establishing a mere
censorship, such as that nt Sayvlllo, was
a complete surprise.
The Government, however. Is running
the station to the entire satisfaction of
the German company. Tho messages are
transmitted as well aa the Germans did
It themselves and the money wh'ch the
station Is making Is being saved to be
turned over to the company at a later
date. No omclal Government business
Is hhndied by the radio.
AUSTRIANS BY FIERCE
ATTACKS TRY TO HALT
ITALIANS AT GORIZIA
Terrific Battle Raging
Along Isonzo Both Ar
mies Suffer Tremendous
Losses Rome Reports
Capture of Peak Near
Cnntlnurd from Tate One
was open to tho Inspection of tho public.
Suddenly, the gates were closed, watch
men were put on duty and a decided air
of mystery arose. Hcsldents of the town,
on going to the station to seo men with
whom they had become acquainted, were
Informed that visitors were allowed In
side Inclosure no longer, The men re
fused to disclose the reason for the sud
den secrecy, merely saying the orders
had come from Washington.
The officer In charge of the radio sta
tion, Lieutenant E. C. LtcMenstein, IT.
B. N., moved his office Into the town,
whero ho received all visitors. Mayers
also began to receive his friends at his
In tho town Instead of at the plant.
The men ore not allowed to speak 6f
the station, One Jackie, on belnrj asked
the name of the officer In charge, smiled
and said he didn't know.
Recent developments at the Sayvlllo, L.
I., station, have tended to heighten the
Curiosity of the townspeople In r.-rnnl
to what Is happening out on the meadows.
They say that If the Government Is run
ntng the plant permits to go through It
ahuuld be given as IS done In any other
naval station. But the naval men are
silent and refuse to let any one In the
NO MESSAGES RECEIVED.
The Btatlon Is on the sending schedule.
No messages are received. On the other
hand, the Sayvllle station Is on the re
ceiving schedule and no messages ajre sent
from It. The two big stations 'work to
gether, Sayvllle receiving and Tuckerton
sending. The naval mon are also experi
menting with a receiving aparAtus from
the roof of the hotel In the centre of tho
Lieutenants Llchtensteln and' Nelson
read every message that goes out. If the
message Is to be sent In code, they en
cipher It with their Code books. If they
do not understand the message it Is can-
U.S. PLANS TO RELIEVE
IN MEXICAN CAPITAL
to Send Food Supplies
Into Mexico City, Where
Foreigners Are Threat
ened With Starvation.
WASHINGTON. July 2.
For eastern Pennsylvania and New Jer
seyPartly cloudy tonight and Saturday,
with probably thunderstorms; not quite
so warm tonight; light to moderate vari
The barometric pressure Is relatively
low over the eastern half of the country,
with centres of depression In the upper
lake region and western Maryland, The
precipitation area for the last 24 hours
embraced the region to the eastward of
the Rocky Mountains, except the Gulf
coast, Missouri and parts of the lake re
gion, New York, Pennsylvania, New Jer
sey, Virginia and North Carolina. Tem
peratures are generally seasonable except
in the Missouri Valley and Colorado,
where deficiencies of from S to 18 degrees
U. S. Weather Bureau Bulletin
Observations tsk.a at 8 a. m. Eait.ra tlm.
lSlt R.ln V.lnA-
S a.m . n't fall Wind. Ity.W.ilh.r.
vi a t (.loud
i St. linn.
Abllen, Tex .... T2
Atllnlle Cltv ... 73 68 .aa V.
niimarck. N. D. 48 .. w
Boaton, Mau.. . 00 w j.
Buffalo. N. Y... 64 62
Cblciso, III ... 68 M
Cleveland O .... 64 64
Denver, Col 4S 44
Dee Metres, la 2 2
Detroit. Mich... 64 82
Ouiulb. Minn.. . M 4S
Oalve.ton Tex Si W
mrrttburg-. I'a . TO iM
Hatter, N. C. . 78 7U
Helena. Mont 42 40
Huron, 8 p ... 48 46
Jaclnonvlile.KU, K 76
Kami. Clty.Mo. (is 8
Louisville. Xy... 66 62
Memuhli. Tenn . 72 70
New Orleans .. U
Oklahoma. Ok. .
Fiuitaeicnia . . .
Pboenlx Arte . . .
St. Louis, Mo, .
tt Paul. Minn
SO 7d ..
76 63 04
45 Jo .04
SK ? Cloudy
'xj 5' -iear
.US w S Clear
. W 16 P.Ctoudy
1.60 8w i assuar
H.W 4 I'Cloudy
fl .n .TXT .
St i J.VK
16 NW 4
:: f ?!
WASHINGTON, July 2.
How to get relief to the peoplo of
Mexico City, now realised as Imperative
by Administration ofnclals, was the big
problem before tho Washington au
With the foreigners In the Mexican
capital threatened by conditions of famine
and anarchy graver than at any time
since tho republic was thrown Into
revolution, serious consideration was be
ing given to new plans to forward the
Carranza officials and railroad officers
were quoted as promising to do all In their
power to get the shipment across the
break and through the Zapatistas line Into
Consul Shanklln and Red Cross Agent
O'Connor, said Sllllmaii, had gone on from
Pachuca to Mexico City to do what they
could toward relieving the situation.
The State Department also had before It
the question of making representations to
General Carrahza about alleged Interfer
ence by his officers with diplomatic mes
sages from Mexico City The Brazilian
Minister in the Mexican capital sent out a
report by courier that the cable authori
ties there charged that representatives
of Carranza refused to let the messages
go through and the cable had not been
cut, as asserted by Carranza. It was
understood tho first chief will be asked
Secretary of State Lansing and Presi
dent Wilson, at Cbrnlah, N. H were
considering carefully the reports of the
Brazilian Minister, telling of rioting and
looting In Mexico City and declaring the
situation was growing worse dally.
SAYVILLE COMPANY TO FIGHT
ATTEMPT TO SEIZE PLANT
Denies Messages Have. Violated U. iS.
NEW YORK, July 2. Government seiz
ure of the Sayvllle wlreleBS station will
be opposed by argument and. If neces
sary, by legal proceedings. Dr. Karl G.
Frank, secretary-treasurer of the Atlantic
Communication Company, telegraphed
yesterday to Washington for an appoint
ment to discuss the situation with the
Commissioner of Navigation. Former
Congressman Herman A. Metz, president
of the company, will also go to Wash
ington to protest against any move to
tako over tho plant. An Injunction, Mr.
Metz said yesterday, would be sought If
Government officials undertook to sup
plant the company's employes.
Both Doctor Frank and Mr. Metz deny
the assertions that the Sayvllle wireless
plant is being used to communicate orders
to German submarines and to transmit
dispatches of German spies In the form
of ostensible commercial messages.
COLONNADE Thomas M. Wllion, Hilton,
pa.: Henry H. N'oluon, Boston, Mug.; A. W.
Weaver, Lewltburg, Pa., Joseph A. Stewart,
'ADBLJ'JUA J. V. Dale, Trenton, N. J.I P.
N. Ce. Newark, N. J.j Mr, and Mrs. George
A. yuier, BeUeonte. Pa,
HANOVER P. A. EllwelL Eaeton, Pa.; Hen
ry A. Laako. Lanoaster. Pa,; R. Curtle.
Vfj.-juiu J. c. Ferguson, Elmlra, N. T.; C.
F. J.; T. A. Well.:
"WINDSOH-Norrls Donaldson. Pittsburgh. Pa.:
J. L. Neei. York. Pa,; Charles M. Dudlns,
ST. JAMES-Mr. and Mn. M. Neal, Erlt, Pa.:
H. B. Slater, Newark. N. J.j C. N. Kendall
Trenton, N, J,
WALTON-J. 15. noee. New York; MUi noes.
STENTON C. I.
SW 8 ciSudy
Observations at Philadelphia
8 A. M,
wtad ,' 8t.
PrWpHaltea Ue't 34 'hours! '. '.'.'... .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.TSnli
1 run.. .v ' ' r.
Mtaattsa tWMratnrs I"'.!"i;;";; X I ll
UH$mfim temperature ...,...,.,,., ..;.... H I aSL
PlMflflt TArt riAnnall- Hfrl
Tihllln ihe. V(I-IB.- h.l ',',,, -
RlTTENHOUrJE-Cyrll O. Vogel. Pittrtmrsh.
N. Coll. PltUbursh, Pa.; Mr. and Mrs.' J. U.
Vogel, Flttaburgh, Pa,
NEwAlNpHAl-Mr. and Mrs. Haney, Mil
waukee, Vla.i Oeorsa L. Wyman, Jr., woe
ton. Masa.; Mr. and Mrs. Jamee Lindsay,
CONTINENTAL-Mr, and Mra H. E. Yeeeler.
llagerstown. ,Md.i .Qeorre V. Dreee. steel
ton. Pa,; Mr, and Mre. Frank Star, Newark.
BBI.X.EyUE-STRATFORD m p. Skinner.
--, , IK l Ul, nW XI
ra.j v, r, n
HOME. July S.
Desperate fighting is In progress around
Gorilla on the Isonso rtlver, where the
Italian troops are struggling to open the
way to Trieste. The Italians dominate the
heights on the west side of the Isonio
but the Austrlans are making frequent
attacks In attempts to dislodge them.
Reports received from the front today
stato that In the fighting of Wednesday
alone the Austrlans, repulsed In their at
tacks, left MM dead on the slopes of the
The War Office announcsd last night
that the Italian troops have occupied the
Important position of BenlrklskendenJ,
which dominates rieszo, northwest of
Tolmlno. On the Tonale front, on tht
western frontier of Tyrol, the bombard
ment of the Montlcello and Snccagnana
poiltlonB has been begun.
There has been such heavy rain along
the Isonio that the trenches In that re
gion are ifported to be verl'able streams
and all activity has been stopped.
On the Cnrnlc trout, at Monte Croce
pass and the Pal Piccolo, the Austrlans,
In a aln attempt to regain the positions
they lost, have been throwing asphyxi
GUNS HEAItD AT TRIESTE.
Guns are heard dally at Trieste and
reports state that tho Austrian authori
ties there aro in a state of panlo and at
th) same time terrorising the city, which
Is mainly Inhabited by an Italian speaking
population. Provisions are becoming
scarco and famine is threatening, yet
tho ofnclals remnln Indifferent, even If
their opulatlon of 100,000 people perish.
Tho prisons cannot hold all the per
sons arrested under suspklon and many
have been sent into the interior of Aus-trla-Hungary.
The high counsel of war held at Inns
bruck seems already to have produced ef
fect In renewed activity, perhaps under
the direction of Prince Hupprecht of
Bavaria, of Austro-German forces In tho
Tyrol and Trentlno, where guns have besn
bombarding the Italian positions fiercely
without appreciable results.
Two attacks were made by Austrian
Infantry, one In Val Sugana, the other
from the Pass of Valcaldlera. Doth were
The first attack was met successfully
by the Italian troops which occupied
Monte Clvaron, which dominates the Val
ley of Brenta and protects tho positions
at Strlgno and Canons, already occupied
by the Italian troops last week. Their
position will now enable the Italian troops
to march along both sides of tho Brenta,
following the railway line of Val Sugana,
and threatening Trent from the cast.
The attack at Carzona was repulsed
with the help of troops coming over Monte
Clvaron. Elsewhere In Trentlno the ar
tillery duel has become Intensified, Owing
to the fact that Italian guns are being
brought nearer and nearer the Austrian
fortifications, they are enabled to reply
effectively to the Austrian Batteries and
destroy the defenses.
Until these fortifications are destroyed
progress naturally must be slow.
In tho Carlnthlan Alps operations
mark a further progress, and here the
Alpine troops have succeeded In occupy
ing fresh positions. The artillery has In
conccqucnco been able to bring batter
ies Into play which were dragged Into em
placements nfter overcoming hugs diffi
culties. One of the batteries succeeded
in shelling the Austrlans out of their
positions in the Valley of Gall at Stranlg.
ALLIES BEAT BACK
U. S. CAN EXTRADITE IIUEttTA
IN RESPONSE TO DEMAND
Texas Governor B6und to Respect Ro
queat by Treaty.
WASHINGTON, July 2.
Generat Vlctorlano Huerta Is liable to
extradition from Texas to the State of
Chihuahua, Mex., on demand of the mili
tary authorities or the Civil Governor of
Chihuahua undei1 the treaty of list be
tween the United States and Mexico, the
State Department today announced of
Tho department pointed out, however,
that Huerta Is In the hands of the Fed
eral authorities, and after the conspiracy
case against him he would have the
right as a political refugee to appeal to
a Federal court from State action In
the extradition matter, It was not con
sidered likely, therefore, (hat he would
be sent over the border for some time
to be tried by court-martial for the mur
der of Madero. The most that the Villa
authorities can do to Huerta at present
Is to obtain his arrest In Texas and In
volve him In a legal struggle for his
life, the department stated.
According to the department, the Gov
ernor of Texas Is bound to consider the
demand for deportation of Huerta when
made to htm by the Villa authorities In
Chihuahua. If the Governor of Texas
should honor the requisition of the Gov
ernor of Chihuahua, he would arrest
Huerta as Boon as Ihe Federal charge now
lodged against Huerta la disposed of A
hearing on this charge Is set for July 12.
Then Huerta would appeal.
HELD AS PRISONERS
BY GERMAN U-BOAT
Shell From Submersible
Cut Ropes as Crowded
Lifeboat Was Lowered.
Americans on Board De
tained as Prisoners.
Continued from Tnge One
tho support of big bomb-throwers and
asphyxiating shells. It was repulsed.
"At Quart-En-Reserve, In the forest of
Le Pretre, there was also reported a move
ment by the enemy, which followed a
violent bombardment and which was Im
mediately repulsed by the fire of our In
The following official Belgian state
ment wau Issued at Havre today:
"German artillery on Wednesday bom
barded the country around Wlelpen,
Ramscappelle, Pervyse, ScheAvege Gaes
kerke and the district south of Dlx
mude, as well as our positions on the
Knocke front, Including the 'Ferryman's
House.' Our guns replied, dispersing sev
eral working parties of the enemy."
Descendant of Miles Standish Dies
NEW YORK, July S.-The, body of
JUyles Standish. last In the direct line of
descendants of Miles Standish, the Purl
tan soldier whom Longfellow immortal
lied In his poem, "The Courtship of Miles
Blandish," was taken to New Bedford,
Mass., today, whero funeral services will
be held tomorrow.
Standish was 68 years old. For many
years he hod been leading a retired life
In New York.
CARDIFF, Wales, July 2.
Several members of the crew of the tor
pedoed Leyland liner Armenian, among
them Dr. J. S Vlso, of Richmond, Vn.,
were made prisoners by the German sub.
marine U-S which sank the steamship,
according to survivors who nro In
Cardiff. Those taken on board the U-3S
were picked up out of tho water after
a shell from the submarine had cut tho
ropes of a crowded lifeboat which wns
being lowered. Instead of placing them
In another boat, hoveer, the Germans
It Is declared that, while the Germani
showed consideration for the whites, they
acted harshly toward the Negroes. Some
of the negro stock tenders who wro
thrown Into tho water when the ropes of
the lifeboat were cut swam toward the
submailne. When they tried to clamber
on board the German sailors kicked their
An exciting story Is told by Ernest Tal
bot, a 15-year-old cabin boy, and It has
all tho thrills of a Bea tale by Robert
"That was my Mrst trip," said yeung
Talbot, who was among the 37 persons
who left tho Armenian In the first life
boat It was this lifeboat that was
plunged Into the water by a German
shell cutting tho ropes,
"The boat was about half way down,"
continued tho cabin boy, "when along
came a shell and clipped the ropes clean.
Wn all tumbled Into the water and began
swimming around. I guess I must have
been In the water for an hour before I
was picked up by another boat, which I
found to contain my brother. We were In
the lifeboat about 12 hours before being
picked up, but it wasn't so bad,' for the
weather was clear and the watyr smooth.
Wo all got mighty thirsty."
"I was standing on deck alongside a
Negro named Johnson, when suddenly
this man struck me with his fist, knock
ing me flat. As I fell a shell struck the
deck house level with my head. The
Negro had heard the noise of tho ap
proaching shell. It missed him but killed
four men Inside the deckhouse."
A hot weather luncheon
Bowl of "half-and-half
half cream, half milk
a pinch of salt and U needa
Biscuit. Can you think
of anything better on a
hot day ? So cooling, so
delightful, so satisfying.
yUMSgiJ Biscuit 11
and Mrs. J. 0, Frenr. 'Pltte
iu Mart aret Cou ter. fareens
cero. III.: M
-..Tl. 1 7 ...
uurjii, r.; uih wirfaret (.ouiter, Oreem
burf.'Pa.; II. K. Swam. New Tort, Wed
O. Porter. Boeton. Maee.
fteVCTiw York""""- WMr YMki '
AJmanac of the Day
Lamps to Be Lighted
Aitfct and aWwr refeWee Tils p. m.
; POST B1CHUOWD
t Ms ' tWMKv rrnAitr
hiiw vlUr ....
Hutu tt wwrew
Jvw mini uimnrmy
t ! layf$. ....
I vfir (sworn.
So a a.
0 U u.
i3 f a .
Vessels Arriving Today
.Sir. Haaken (Nor ), Cape Breton. Dlnte'r
Kentone Fleeter Corneas. "'"""' "
Bur. noma, Pert Artbir. sruile oil, Texss
aaOer.lBavu' & '' "
Va&leUlUW Amw''J'a' balls.
"ffiffN '. Near Tork. Utlaet,
'I fj" i"
Sor.). Xew Tort, ballast, Mua-
Steamshtpa to Arrive
SS aiii, .?!?" : 1
i.w. x3nek ,35! t
fiW?::-.- ....JSfia, .:: I
j33 coauu . .BErTr?.:'; SH I
w, Narvik. JuK: I
Maun V.roojj Sam. J una
NeacBMter Bactaaaaa lluvbuiu SUM
EisOr W52P "51
ygy Uvarpool !" IF
Quaataaajuo Juju if
S?1",10 um it
. Uo4uo Jul T
imt Anmnto AM i
Choosing a School for Your
Son or Daughter
is a very difficult thing to do miless you have personally
visited and investigated a large number. In order to help
you and save you a great amount of correspondence and
tiresome investigation, LEDGER CENTRAL sent out
a college graduate to visit schools and colleges. He has
spent several months visiting all the best schools in tho
East, securing all sorts of information at first hand,
and is qualified to help you find the school best suited to
the peculiar needs of your boy or girl, at whatever price
you can afford to pay. The service is free, and we suggest
that you get in touch with the Bureau at once, as many
schools are registering pupila now, and will be filled la
Capacity before July. Call, write or phone.
BROAD AND CHESTNUT STREETS
ALLIES' TROOPS TAKE
KRITIIIA, SAYS REPORT
Anglo-French Army Forces
Turks From Trenches in
Greatest Battle Fought
on G a 1 1 i p 0 1 i Both
Armies Lose Heavily.
ATHENS. July i.
Tho Allies opned a Aree assault upon
tho Turkish positions btfors Krtthla.
Wednesday morning. Eight warships, led
by tho sucerdreadnoaght Quctn Eliza
beth, aro pounding tho Turkish torts with
tho greatest crash of motnl since the at
tack upon Fort Klltd Dn.hr more than
thrca months ago. Unconfirmed reports
reached here last night that Kflthla had
Mltylene dispatches today reported tho
losses on both sides In the last week of
lighting nt tho Dardanelles to bo tho
heaviest of the Qalllpoll campaign. Tho
allied expedltldnory forces aro reported to
have lost at least 10,000 in killed, wounded
and missing. Tho Turkish cnsuattles exe
believed to have been much Javier.
Alt dispatches received here today
agreed that the struggle being waged
around Krlthla la the greatest land bat
tle waged at tho Dardanelles since the ex
peditionary forces were put ashoru. Gen
eral Hamilton has concentrated his
armies north of Sedd-ul-Dahr and Is
sweeping the Turks buck along the penin
sula by successive short rushes.
Each charge Is preceded by terrific bom
bardment of the Turkish trenches by
Anglo-French' battleships standing Inside
the strnlt and along the shore of the
Gulf of Bares. The trench lighting la of
the most desperate character, Turkish
and allied troops gripped In a hand-to-hnnd
combat on the sands.
British Torpcdoboat Damnfjed
LONDON, July 2 Tho torpedoboat
dostroyer Lightning wns damaged Wed
nesday night oft the cast coast by a
mine or torpedo explosion. She Is now
In hnrbor. Fifteen members of the crow
aro reported as missing. Announcement
that the Lightning had been damnged
was contlned In nn onirlnl communica
tion Issued by tho British Admiralty.
STOUGH REVIVAL HERE
MAY NOT MATERIALIZE
,, ! l
Mass-meeting Last Night for
Purpose of Inviting Evangel
ist Suddenly Postponed.
Evangelist Henry Vf. Stough, defendant
In the sensational damage suits brought
by prominent Haileton residents and who,
It "iras thought, would come to this city
next winter to conduct a. revival among
churches In tho extreme northwest sec
tion of Philadelphia, may not come at
Tho inaJa-msetlng arranged for last
night by tho Religious Conditions Com
mittee of the Intarchurch Federation of
the Twenty-first Ward and Vicinity,
nhloh urn in hftvo been held In tllO Lev
erlngton Presbyterian Church, Manayunk,
was canceled, and the nev. William 0.
Forney, president of tho federation, said
that nothing could be announced as to the
future plans until the nov. Isaao Ward,
psstor of tho Fourth Iteformed Church,
Itoxborough, returns from a trip outside
tho city. Mr. Ward, who Is chairman of
the committee which went to Heading
several times and urged Doctor Stough
to come to Philadelphia, has been one of
the strongest advocates of the revival.
When onnounoement was made that
Debtor Stough would come, there was
fijirtj dlaiatlsfactlon among a number ot
cltrgymil and church members because
fiey believed the proposed campaign
would be too soon after the close of
"Billy" Sunday's campaign, while other
church lenders opposed It for other
It Is probable that upon the return to
the city of Mr. Ward, another mnsa
meetlng will be called at which a definite
decision will be reached ns to whe'lie"
tho majority of the churches will stand
back of a Stough tabernacle campaign.
MtTTISH TRESS MAINTAINS
LONDON, July S-ThO British :j
today uhnnimc-usly rejected ih9 iR
that the U-S was Justified m sinking
Lflyland liner Armenian because tfie
tempted to escape, but made ho ft
enee lo the report that she was ffl
charter to the British aovernmenuJ
majority of the newspapers, ho!
took the view that the loss of ArliB
liven will nqt cause any fresh nm
from tho United States jjl
The Dally Express severely crUf?
the British censor far wlthholdlriH
news from the American peopla D
laylhg the sending ot preSB cables ft
"That Is what may be called a ti
eye for the pro-aerrrtanfl In Arnefli
said tho Express "They will make?
most of this exasperating Brltlsh-in
ferertca with American cable
to your grocer man
and feet a oplcy, -
gingery feast. i
Something different, something
new. Crisp, chocolato-flavorcd
confections with the most de
licious c camy filling.
Over a quarter of a century of thy
widest experience is your guarari;
tee of character, comfort, quality
Specialists in Gentlemen's Shoes
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The Empire curing process ad
mits the use of new live rubber only no reclaimed
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MmmOk' BmmWO JSMsfe,. JmW iffK JR ftjjJ Mtd&
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they don t depreciate standing still, or decompose
perceptibly at any time.
If other tires were proof against every other form
of deterioration, friction would soon lay them
iuw. cut empire Kiius art? poor neat conductors
,..,., .1 7;th.ey baW get warm under
incnon tests tnat blister most
It s easy ip determine whether you are
paying too much for tires now. Put
one or tfo Empire REDS on. If they
don't driver, we'll satisfy you.
See them at your dealer's
w - aM If
"If it's RED, it's an EMPIRE"
EMPIRE RUBBER & TIRE CO.
32? North Broad Street;
Factory eoll Horns Offiesu TRENTON, N. J.
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