OCR Interpretation

The daily press. (White Plains, N.Y.) 1929-????, October 29, 1929, Image 2

Image and text provided by White Plains Public Library

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn2001062090/1929-10-29/ed-1/seq-2/

Thumbnail for 2
one lifted Under Questioning m Yon- 11 Jo * \ PoOT b ®/\ M Grove He Uonoirred in ttlr wouldn't b* In Jail here today. Reduction charred with the'murder of to- ----------- other negro In Akron. Ohio. In 1930. Supervisor Georg* W. tunytti, ofl But Joe got Into a ngbt with Tonkars. Republican candidate for \Doc “ Houaton In a card game at Judge of the Children ’ * Court, ad- ; tha O.-ov* atraat addrre. laat Batur- ndttad. on questioning, to the day night and “ Doc\ claim. Jo* League of Women Voter., Sixth A*-1 pulled a gun. Whereupon he wax aambly District yeetarday afternoon locked up on charge* of violation la Tonken. that he had voted for I of the Sullivan Law and aaaault the reduction of tha aalary of Judge 1 while police lnv-*tigaled Me record, of tha Children's Court. Patrolman Edward Joyce, de- Mr. Smyth. , rocninent member of , partment finger print expert, sent the budget and appropriaUon com- \Poor Boy-.\ Unger prtnta ft New mlttee of the board waa questioned | Tork. where I. wa* fou. that he aa to hia vote by Mrs. Jule* Hart, wa* wanted under another name P r ***d*nt of the State Council of j f or the Akron murder nine yean Jewish Women. The Republican . ago. candidate was. on of three .peak-1 Confronted with the evidence, he I era .Of the day'., session. Major Wll- _________________________________ Uam Lane, clerk of tha Children * 1 , JgS ££.■: i Earlu Course of In We'Jdester Sniytli and Ollier Candidate? Speak at Tea Given on Os ­ sining Eatate: Promin ­ ent Women Receive trip! Wouldn ’ t Hb* nice to receive the CONFISEUg, BROCK SPEAKS 'AT DIMER World Peace Advocate to Be , Guait at New York City j Function to Be Held Thuraday Night ►Mr. Smyth': BIRTHDAY Ikmla Slade. Jama* M. ’ . Speer., Rowe, Stewart. William J. 8Utt C. C 8 toll. Charles H. Strong, WlJHam E. Sweet. Henry W. Taft. Seth Spraguf Terry, Samuel Thorn*.- Hugh A. Thrift. R. C. TUlinghast, lelie V \ * - i _ betlindwli^ ! A \ »* r| y “ lh **- Ur Hungerford ben and waa rtarted about 18*7. ^ , h „ e W aa great difficulty In This railroad *tarted at 23rd cbtaaining another terminal In street and went through the cen- ; Manhattan. Because of this the tar of Manhattan to Harlem. Thlaj New Haven track* were never ex ­ route waa taken, the speaker said, tended beyond WlUlamabridge \and because It waa doubted that It eventually were Joined to the Har- would aver be a competitor to the, leni track*. heavy river traffic In the Baal and It was In 1842 that the Hudain Hudson RH*M. The Brat •team to- Railroad was alerted by a group -omoUvaa wsr* supplied In 1840 and I of cltlxena living In Poughkeepsie, ran only aa far south as 42nd street. he said, because they found It dlffl- Each car to make up a train wa* | cult to reach New Tork In the w!r>- u-aa hauled by six horses from 23rd ter while the Hudson River was street, Mr. Hungerford said. j frozen over. Thl* railroad, the au- The original railroad finally came dienco was told, progressed rapidly Into Weatcbestar In 1544 after hav- and was tha first to actually reach lng bean extended to Ford ham. In Albany. this year tha Brat track* war* com- On these early railroads Sunday pletad to White Plain*, passing up travel waa prohibited, the apaakar 1 «»• Br*tt River valley through said, and no wheels moved. It waa Mount Vernon.' ’ Eaatcheater.' and not until some time after the Civil Scandals, the audience waa told. War that travel on thl* day was It waa planned at that time to run permitted under limited conditions, the tin* to Albkny. In 1847 the line The Hudson Railroad became a waa continued to Croton and in part of the present New Tork Cen- 1882 It waa continued further to j tral Railroad system In 1870. The Chatham, Its J>rw*nt tgnninna. thq_H*il*m_Rallro*d was consolidated speaker said. I wjth It in 1882. Tha fimt Grand Tb* Brat signs of commntar traf- ! Central terminal waa constructed Be cams fn 1833, Mr. Hungerford under the direction of Commodore elated, and Horae* Greelay waa one Vanderbilt In 1872, the spanker said, of the Brit residents of Westchester ‘ Ur - Hungerford spoke briefly - - ----------------------------------------------- 'about the present Putdam-division of She New Tork Central “ that L M . ■ T _ a | wlrfts it* way through the hills of Vflyfll I nQT | Westchester.\ and said that the ree- \ - a WAX | non for 1U existence has always ' I been a mystery. . j n I All through his address Mr. Hun- V emon, r assenger on | Retford pointed out how tb* rall- • M ___ : __ _ 1 '°** U ‘ ‘ ded In tha growth of 111 new Mexico, , Westcheater and spoke of nuraer- Fn, C__„L ' oua little Incidents that hod both a ror oeeren hlatorlcaJ and sentimental value to School Children of This Area Are Thrifty; 100% For Two School** School children of this city. WHAT About HELPING The Poor Working People Mm i?Sx 5 m.\ 4, , awof rr~»idk . Goo-aNn«|u .1 charity .. i . w, appropriation **S Muthc ATTORNEY CENERAL or hu ASSISTNT. could uk .. h, j* »'» Ik FUNERAL DIRECTING PROFESSION, and bring to JUSTICE these PROFITEERS who have been and are .till over-charging the poor (or FUNERAL SUPPLIES, and SERVICES. FormntheBURIAL INDUSTRY has cloaked itself in a blanket of MYSTERY, and SECRECY. The grief-stricken family is ignorant of values, is swayed by emotion, and is in no mood to bargain. In such an atmosphere, the PROFITEERING UNDERTAKERS, take advantage of their sorrow, and manage t6 get the biggest part if not all of the ’ of Others/ A Cheerjhem $>aL up by'send-, / ing than oncofoitr r R&T* ‘ Serxuti- In .1922-1 came into the CITY of M3UNT VERNON, and started to inform the public through an advert isement in the NEWSPAPERS, that they were being over-charged by the PROFITEERING UNDERTAKERS, in their hours of sorrow, and 1 can CHEER ­ FULLY say that I have proven my statements to be true to the hundreds of families whom I have served. Working People are often charged as high as Two Hundred, and Two Hundred DoDan. for CASKETS, that are manufactured, and Sold to the UNDERTAI Forty, and Fifty Dollars. DO NOT ALLOW YOURSELF TO BE ROBBED MARRIAGE (Eariis SHARPE ’ S FUNERAL HOME

xml | txt