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THE WASHINGtdNtHERALD.TllIDAY, JUKE 5, 1914.
'ffirffi ssa s va&CtTSSBty
FAMOUS AT HOME AND"ABRDAD .
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Edirjed Rooms. 200NewBatha, Erery Modem Appointment.
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At the top of the American Alps.
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Milk and emm rallied from oar cm
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Music tor lroL Leiuberc and hia fampai
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rai ratea lor iamiilea. Aiao on elub
floor idcrirely tar younx men who com
Transect ratra. 94.00 per dej and op.
iddrs until Jun 23.
9rklej tymnn. J West ltt..-SU M. T.
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lUHKST & KJCHABD&. Inc. iropc
Brett on ilall
Broadway, 85th to 8Cth Sta.
NEW YORK I
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uroi dwtricu. F.irrpnos.Hy lenjc. qnx
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AIL THE COMFORTS OF NEW
york crrrs best hotels
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Sim Suiwa si AM-flfaK Si. &aim-
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AW BOTEL SmUUK. Wat 4SU Strtri
Proud To Represent U- S.
WILSON LAUDS REPUBLIC SPIRIT
Speaks At the ; Unveiling
President Tells Vast Audi
ence to Be Quickened by
Memories of War
Turn to the Future.
Following- is the address of Presi
dent Wilson in accepting the Confed
erate Monument at Arlington Ceme
I assure you that I am profoundly
aware of the solemn significance of
the thing that has now taken place.
The Daughters of the Confederacy
have presented a memorial of their
dead to the government of the United
States. I hope that"you have noted
the history or the conception of this
idea. It was proposed bys President
of the United States, who had him
self been a distinguished officer in the
Union army. It was authorized by
an act of Congress of the United
The cornerstone of the monument
was laid by a President of the United
States, elevated to his position by the
votes of the party which had chiefly
prided Itself upon sustaining the war
for the Union. And, now. It has
fallen to my lot to accept In the name
of the great government, which I am
privileged for the time to represent,
this emblem of a re-unlted people.
l'rn.d to PMtlclpatr.
I am not so much happy as proud
to participate In this capacity on such
an occasion; proud that I should rep
resent auch a people. Am I mistaken,
ladles and gentlemen. In supposing
that nothing of this sort could have
occurred In anything but a democ
racy? The people of a democracy art
not related to their rulers as subjects
are related to a government They
are themselves the sovereign author
ity, and as they are neighbors of each
other, quickened by the same pas
sions and moved by the same motives,
they can understand each other.
They are shot through with some
of the deepest and profoundast In
stincts of human sympathy. They
choose their governraenta. They con
sult their rulers.
-Utw Thetr Own Life.
They live their own life and they
will not have that life disturbed and"
discolored by fraternal misunderstand
ings. I know that reuniting a spirit
like this can take place more quickly
In our time than In any other, be-
cause men are now "united by an
easier transmission of those Influences
which make up the foundations of
peace and of mutual understanding:
but no process can work these effects
unless it Is a conducting medium. The
conducting medium In this Instance
Is the united heart of a great people.
I am not going to detain you by
trying to repeat any of the eloquent
thoughts which have moved us this
afternoon, for I rejoice in the sim
plicity of the task which ls'asslgned
to me. That task Is this, ladles and
gentlemen. This chapter In the his
tory of the United States is now
closed, snd I can bid you turn with
me your faces to the future, quicken
ed by the memories of the past, but
with nothing to do with the con
tests of the past, knowing ts we have
shed our blood upon opposite sides,
we now face and admire one another.
Lee Listed t General.
I do not know how many years ago
It was that the Century Dictionary
was published, but I remember one
day in the Century Cyclopaedia of
Names I had occasion to turn to the
name of Robert E. I.ee. and I found
him there In that book published In
New York City, simply described as a
great American general.
The generosity of our Judgments
did not begin today. The generosity
of our Judgment was made up soon
after this great struggle was over,
when men came and sat together again
In the Congress and united In all the
efforts of peace and of government:
and our solemn duty la to see that
each one of us Is In his own con
sciousness and In his own conduct,
a replica of this great reunited people.
It Is our duty and our privilege to
be like the country we represent, and.
speaking no word of malice, no word
of criticism even, standing shoulder
to shoulder to lift the burdens of man
kind In the future and show the paths
of freedom to all the world.
NARRAGANSETT PIER, R. L
Opes June 23.
A superb modern Hotel, mag
nificently situated on Ocean
Front: American and European
Plans: Rose Elrch Room (a la
carte) open all hours. Only pure
Spring Water used In the hoteL
Hot and cold sea water baths.
Climatic conditions delightful,
nature here presents a perfect
combination of seashore and
country. Surf Bathing. Cham
pionship Pony Polo. Golf. Tennis
and good Fishing.
S. V. 4. E. I. MATUEWSOX. rrcrrlttOT.
U NEED A
Table de Hote Dinner,
5 to 7:30 p. m.
1321-23 H St aw.
J SHAH UNVEILED
TO DIXIE'S MEN
CONTINUED ritOM TAGE ONE.
WORLD'S LARGEST SHIPS,
KEARSARBE, N. H. OPEN MAY 29
MUK MOU.NT KEAUSAKUE.
t-ttmni brmt. fine wiiki And drlTri. Uoo4 Urtrj. Aa
tMBOtate tor ptrwnrv toon. Uolt. tennis, bowling,
etc Unu for ma and booklet.
GEO. W. UCSSELL. Flop.
ATLANTIC CITY, X. J.
NOTED FOR 1TB TABLE
tVM5K.6roGU AVfATLXmr HJT-
bdnpaloodr dim. Electric UfttM thnnjtuxit.
elj funmbea. Hot ami cold ter bauu. JL3
nd H-SO daily; C 111J wertl?. White ercioe.
lJUb 55 lean. Booklet. Emenon Cnmthamel. SlJT.
fct. Chatlea Itac; fit bouie from beach. Select lo
cation. Ocean view rooma. Cuisine and serrloe blchest
uadard. Deritcr. Print batha. Open all Tear.
ew Xork Aie. Cestial location. Fourth bom from
beach. Bathing from hoteL Elerator. $11 up
eeklr. Booklet. LEON C BEAN. Owner.
TARdR INN Cole At, and Beach:
KAI3ERI.V AUG. VIC. .June 8, 11 A. M.
rPretorla June 11, 1 P. SL
VATERLAND June 18, 11 A. M.
PRES. GnANT. June 18, 1 P. M.
1PENNSYLVANIA June S3, 12 noon
tSecond cabin only. 'Hamburg direct.
Will call at Boulogne.
FROM BOSTON T0IONDO-,f'1'AR,s
nwm uvuiun iv ,, HAMBURG
CLEVELAND June 1, 10 AJi
AMEIUKA June 30, II noon
FROM NEW YORK.
GIBRALTAR, NAPLES, GENOA
S. S. HAMBURG June 30, 3 P. 11
S. S. MOLTKE July 13. 3 P. M.
S. S. HA3IRURG Aug. , J P. M.
S. S. MOLTKE Aug. 3T, 3 P. JL
Hamburg-American Line, e Broadwar. N. I- ot
t F. Droop A- Sena. 15th O ata. nw. Q. W.
Mom. HT Hth at.. V aahlnrton. D. O.
Excellent table. Bathing from hotel,
owner management. Moderate ratea A.
UCm rl ARlDN K"iekr Are. aecond Houm
HE.TT L.rtlHJll trom ocean: elerator to ttieet:
open all jar. Booklet. 8. K. BOMIMCE.
Open Star a. LHrcctlj on the rocka at the extreme
end or Cape Ann. .tctt room hat an ocean rltw.
Alwija cool. 4uite wita iniata bath, lot ratal
and paztlculara aadres.
LOCK LYNN HOTEL.
Mountain Lake Park, Md.
SOW OPEN. Tabl. uneicelled. t3ood nrmiie:
competent dancing teacner; rwunnung iixn; oowung;
pool, tennu. Wnte for booklet.
L. B. U LIST, rroprletor.
OLD POINT COMFORT
Special Week-End Tickets Including
Stateroom and Hotel Accommodations
Sat. to lion S&AO
Frl. to lion, or Sat. to Tucs.. 41XSO
FrL to Tues 17.00
New York and Boston by Sea
MODERN PALACE STEAMERS
City Ticket Office, 731 15th St. N. W.
Norfolk & Waikiagton
'True patriotism does not require that
either the North or South should give up
Its Ideals. The South Is none the less
patriotic because it had its Ideals. Lee.
Jackson, -the Johnstons, Kirby Smith.
Brecklnridce. Stuart. Hampton, the Hills.
Brass. Polk. Hardee, Forrest, Wheeler.
n.n M.rmnduke. Shelby, and thou
sands of other defendants', who Rave to Itj
all that there was ot greauirn. w -."...
in human character. There are no sur
viving; Confederates, and none who sym
pathise with them, that would care to
lessen the estimate that the North puts
on men-like Gen. Grant and those who
wrought with him. There Is glory enough
on both sides to nil any nation with
Ide in thlr triumphs sna laoors.
All the South thanks you. Mr. Chair-
an, and your associates for this mag
ficent testimonial to Its soldiers and Its
cherished cause. We are glad that mis
monument Is the product, not only of a
great artist, but of one wno wore me
gray, one who proudly ana justly ci&ims
a share In the renown of the men who
followed its adored standard.
Cancert Every Ereaiaa:
CHEVY CHASE LAKE
Rr large section V. S. Marine Band
Dancing. Uerrr-gwroond. and other Amoae
raenta. Admiaalon .Trie. ""-
cr extra I rnop. RALPH gilmobx
BOBEI. of New York, formerly at Keith's, en.
gaged to nre FREE 1NSTBUCTION8 la ALL
NEW DANCES nlghtlj.
Now is the season for Soft
' Sfyell Crabs.
t 1016 Pa. Ave.
DANCING AFTER THE
CHESAPEAKE BEACH RAILWAY:
Schedule of ex-cordon trains mhwi tA -i
DAILT EXCEPT 8ATUBDAT ANDSCNDAT.
Ootng-LeaTt Dijtrict tine. 30 and 1030 i. nu
?30. 5.10. and .00 p. m.
Betamlng-Lea, Cbeaapeake Beach, S. . and
WsO p. m.
8ATCRDAI8 AND SUNDAYS.
Oolng-Lean Diatrirt Line. 30 and U a. m
130. SAO. and p. m.
rt,,fi2Z;I, taieaarjeake Beach. 1130. SX0.
J0. and MJO p. m. w. F. JONEs! PrtaidenL
EUROPE. 1 month Vacatlea
oppAUlIi.M;,aLr0n" Ken" B,d
G1YES' FEEED0M OF TOWN.
Coventry. England. June tTh free
dom of the city was conferred -upon
rHWHMiMtttltMt ' a ' ot SS0.00O tor a Ubrary.
Apiireclate the Deaaty.
"Forty thousand survivors of Confed
erate armies appreciate the beauty of
this monument, and say 'amen' to the
rplendld message of fraternity and good
will sDoken by this scene today. To pos
terity the South bequeaths the story of
how 600,000 of the pride ana nower or nel
sons struggled with the awful enginery
of horrid war to maintain her political
faith anB integrity. May the hands that
fought be the hands that clasp, and the
hearts that bled be the hearts that re
Commander wasningion uaroner, oi
the G. A. R.. was the next speaker. He
said In part:
"It seems fitting that here In this
place and on these grounds, once the
home of Robert E. Lee, there should rest
the remains of some of the gallant men
who followed that great soldier even into
death. It is fitting, here In the sight of
the Nation's Capital, and In this vast
burial plot consecrated to American
valor that some of our fellow-countrymen,
the representatives of once hostile
armies whose unsurpassed bravery Is now
common heritage and pride,- should
rest In undisturbed slumber, and that the
place of Bnal sepulchure should be under
the supervision and care ot the national
Pesce and Good Will.
"This memorial structure speaks the
language of peace and good will. It says
to all who come hither and read the
superscription that the swords and-bayonets
that once gleamed along the bat
tle's fiery front have been "beaten Into
nlowshares and pruning hooks." It de
clares through the symbolical wreath of
unfading laurel held in outstretched
hand above the sleeping dead that the
spirit of heroic devotion and lofty self-
sacrlflce which they manifested Is held
In arateful and affectionate memory.
There Is room in tne nearts or tne
people of all the land for cherished recol
lections of the valorous dead. and. at the
same time, for the most unfaltering love
and loyalty and devotion to the Union
of all the States.. Without the existence
of the former we should be disposed to
doubt the sincerity or steadiness of the
In the perspective of the receding
years, the war looms In increasing pro
portions along the national horizon. Its
great and beneficent results now every
where recognised are gradually settling
Into the abiding convictions or all Intel
ligent men. For full eighty years the
system of government founded by our
fathers was regarded by many as an ex
periment. Doubting patriots at home
and unfriendly critics abroad foretold
the coming certain dissolution of the
Union. With much show of reason they
declared our government rested upon
an Insecure foundation. The recognized
fundamental weakness was a constant
menace to the permanency of the superstructure-
Prior to the war, the exist
ence of this weakness had with porten
tous threatenlngs repeatedly manifested
Itself both In the North and the South.
In the light of the'past the war-for the
preservation of the Union and for the
settlement by the arbitrament of arms
of the great constitutional question,
Involved 'seemed inevitable. In .that'atu-
ptadoua conflict nalther aids wlil evar
have to apoliglze for the sincerity or the
devotion of Its adheremts.
"When the battle clouds lifted and the
light of peace shone In; when the people
had again become settled In their wonted
avocations and dispassionately surveyed
the results. It was found that the menace
which had so long disturbed the tran
quility of the people and threatened the
existence of the Unlcn had been forever
removed. It was' found that the fun
damental issues 'Involved had been Irre
vocably settled and that the foundation
stones upon which the republic rested
had been cemented anew by the shed
blood of our countrymen from the
North and the South. Now, we are in
deed "an Indissoluble union of Inde
structible States." We are In very truth.
"a government of the people, by the
people, for the people." resting on sn en.
during foundation. As the fast vanish
ing lines of the surviving Federal and
ConfederaU soldiers marching side by
aide In peace and amity enter the twilight
in tne lading arterglow of life s long day.
soon to be forever lost to mortal sight,
of one thing we may rest assured, and
that Is, that whenever and wherever In
future the battle line is drawn, there
will b found the sons of these heroic
fathers and of their scarcely less heroic
mothers, standing side by side, shoulder
to shoulder. In defense of the Union and
for the perpetuity of the government
founded by our fathers.
"The contemplation of a glorious past
stirs the blood In an hour like this, while
ine inougr.t or a limitless future with
all Its possibilities, its hopes and fears,
beckons our countrymen to the discharge
of eiery duty and fidelity to ever- trust
In peace even as the fathers were vig
ilant and faithful in war""
Col. Robert E. Lee. grandson of Robert!
i ir, mo great lomeaerarc leader,
made the next address.
"We come to rejoice." said Cnl. I.ee.
"that nowhere In the world, save In our
own country. Is It possible to witness a
scene such as this. It should be the ob
Ject ot every American city of this n
eratlon and day to allay passing strife
and subdue discord No act of the
ouin since the war has In any way been
Inconsistent with Its attitude of submit
ting to the inevitable, an attitude that
was seen at Appomattox.
A Great Paradox.
"The civil war was the great American
paradox, for the North had no doubt of
the position It held, and the South was
sure It was right."
Col. Hilary A. Herbert, president of
the Arlington Confederate Memorial
Associauor, in a speech turning over the
memorial to Mrs. Daisy McLaurin Ste
vens, summed up the history of the trib
ute to the heroes of the South.
He said in part:
""You are to hand, madam president
general, this monument in honor of our
dead soldiers to the head of the govern
ment against which they fought, to be
cared for by that government forever;
and in that act, soldiers against whom
these men fought are participating. To
one unfamiliar with our people and the
workings of our Institutions all this no
doubt seems strange, and strange, too,
he must think it, that in this unveiling
you should be representing the public
sentiment or today in the State 'of Mis-
sissippi as faithfully' as did that Immacu.
late statesman, Jefferson Davis, when he
drew tears from his audience as he bade
farewell to the Senate of the United
States in ISO. To Americans this is no
miracle; It Is the result of natural causes,
The liberalizing Influences of free insti
tutions and of modern education; the un
pretentious, but real chhalry of the
American soldier. Federal and Confed
erate; foes on the picket line saluting.
Instead of shooting, each other: men
risking life in battle to give water to a
wounded enemy, or to drag him out of
the line of fire; dividing rations with a
hungry prisoner: all these during the
war and since the war, hearty acknowl
edgment of each other's purity of motive,
patriotism and courage; Interchanges be
tween Federal and Confederate organiza
tions of courtesies and hospitalities.
speeches like those we have Just heard.
Quotes from Gladstone.
Gladstone spoke the truth when he said
that the Constitution of the United
States was the most wonderful Instru
ment ever struck forth by the hand ot
man In a given time. Under that, Con
stitution our country grew to greatness.
Under it our prosperity has been abso
lutely without a parallel. In spite of our
fratricidal war. To preserve that Con
stltuton these soldiers In gray, here at
our feet, died: to preserve it those men
In blue over there died. There has been
more blood shed, and I more treasure ex
pended, for that Instrument, than for any
andall the charters of government, that
ever were written! It was ordained IS
years ago. 'There ' have been but 'six
amendments, to 'Jt,.' and three, ot those
were Tacldanlo' our war. .
"That our Union, under It Is to be per
petual this 'monument, weunvell today la
a token. But today there- are pending.
in the name of progress. In. - yonder
Capitol, over seventy propositions to
amend- that old Constltulon seventy ef
forts, Jo modify or eliminate some one
or more or, uiose 'muniments or ine, uu
erty'or property which hare stood guard
over the 'American people while they
were working1 out their wonderful pros
perity. God save the Constitution!"
Paul Mlcou. grandson of Col. Herbert,
had been selected for the unveiling cere
mony. At a word from CoL Herbert, the
lad twitched a cord that opened the drap
eries about the magnificent statue. The
covering 'fell apart and one of the most
magnificent memorials ever erected stood
, Mrs. Daisy McLaurin Stevens, presi
dent of the United Daughters of the Con
federacy, made the speech of presenta
She said in part:
"Seven decades since Wendell Phillips,
standing In Boston, said. The honors we
grant mark how -we stand.'
Soath Accepts Test.
We of the South accept the test. We
are willing to be Judged by the honors
we accord today. All government before
America's birth rested on the principle
mar. me masses of men were unfit to
govern themselves. All past government
had gone upon the Idea that certain men
were by divine rights another's lord.
Our fathers believed that the aim of
government was not the upholding cf
the throne of certain kinds, not the carry
ing of banners to unconquered lands,
but that the sole. legitimate aim was the
promotion of the welfare of lt citizen.
They believed there was no treason ex
cept disobedience to duty, no disloyalty
except disloyalty to noble Ideals and In
stitutions nobly won.
It would be both useless anil lm.
pertlment for me to try to praise or
appraise our Southern dead. Useless, be
cause the world has done and will do
that. Soldiers have- laid laurels on their
biers. Divines have quickened listening
multitudes to noDler things by the recital
of their deeds. Poets have embalmed
their memory in the honey of Immortal
verse. It would be Impertinent, because
only lips inspired of God could tell how
ftouineni hearts feel unto their Southern
Ana now, Mr. President. I surrender
inis monument into your keeping, ana
through you to that of the nation. When
Jefferson was contemplating the Louis
iana purchase did he think of the mate
rial greatness it would add td the
Republic? Did he think of Its moun
tains breasted with marble and veinea
with gold? Did he think of the living
gold of wheat and corn that would flash
on Its bosom, capable of supporting an
army that could dwarf to nolhlnm,,,
dream of Caesar's or Napoleon's? Not
so: lie said he desired this territory
In order that It might become the home
of happy men and women living under
American Institutions. Yours. Mr Pri-
dent. was Jefferson's spirit when at
Mobile you said the United States had
no Interest in Mexico or any other
foreign lands except to see that the citi
zens enjoyed the right to the pursuit of
happiness under a constitutional and
Just government. As long as the gov
ernment shall rest In your hands and
hands like yours, we feel sure American
Institutional will not pass from the
earth, and that this monument will be
not only a memorial of the past, but a
symbol of the present and the future
Look nlth Reverence.
"In after years when American boys
and girls shall look with reverence upon
tms Dronze they shall thank God that
The U. S. Government Has Awarded
c SldtcArtiticW Co.
the Exclusive Contract for All Wood
FilingCabinets andSectional Book Cases -
ffH Government experts have placed the
Til stamp of approval on Globe-Wernicke
JTT Our steel body drawer was accepted
Tl owing to the fact that these experts
recognized the additional strength, of this
fT Swelling, shrinking, and sticking have
Til been absolutely eliminated under all
climatic conditions through the use of the
steel body drawer.
"They Cost No More Than the Ordinary Kind"
Sfye SlobeVcrtnckt Co.
Phones Main 7604 and 7605
1218-1220 F Street Northwest
pole to pole, whether our drum beat
circles the sea at least American Ideals
shall shape the future and the empire
of civic world be ours."
At the finish of her talk. CoL Hilary
Herbert presented Mrs. Stephens with a
great bunch of roses. Mrs. Stevens took
the roses and quite unexpectedly, turned
and presented them to the President.
President Wilson accepted the memo
rial on behalf of the goernment. He
spoke ot how such a scene could not be
enacted elsewhere than In a republic
A republic, he said, chooses to live its
own life undisturbed by fraternal mis
understanding. The speech summed up
the reunion, of the North and the South
in characteristic fashion, and although
the President hurried through his task,
which was unusually brief, the storm
broke Just as he finished. There was no
time to conclude the rest ot the pro
gram, which included the placing of
floral tributes and the benediction by the
they are Americans and shall resolve. Rev. Andrew R. Bird.
that whether our flag shall float from A reception was tendered to various
officials of the United Daughters ot the
Confederacy and to prominent members
of the Arlington Memorial Monument
Association, at the Pan American Union
last night. John Barrett, director of the
Union, was host.
WOMAN HEBE TO ATTEND
Here to attend the unveiling of the
Confederate monument In Arlington yes
terday was Mrs. A. M. McC. KImbrough,
of Greenwood, Miss., a member of the
official staff of Mrs. Daisy McLaurin
Stevens, president of the United Daugh
ters of the Confederacy.
rMs. KImbrough is working for the
daughter ot Robert Williams, who was
appointed governor of the then Territory
of Mississippi, by President Thomas Jef
ferson. Her husband was a. former
chancellor of Mississippi. She is also a
distant cousin ot Senator Joha Shara
Mrs. Imbrough Is working for the
Gettysburg peace monument, which the
women of the North and South are plan
ning to have erected under the terms oi
the Root-Williams bllL This monument
Is to be a national memorial to the loyal
and patriotic women of the North and
With reference to this proposed peace
monument Mrs. KImbrough said yester
day: "If the noble old men who passed
through the horrors of that bloody war
are willing to lay aside the memories of
the past, surely the women ot the two
sections should not withhold their aid
in the gentle task of healing the wounds
of our country. If the time has come
for this united action, would it not be ap
propriate that a monument ot the fact
be raised as an evidence that peace and
mutual forgiveness were established be
tween the two sides before the grave has
claimed the survivors ot the great strug
In order to take
to better advantage,
of our 'customers' wants
L. C Smith & Bros.
Typewriter Company will move on June 8th from
our present store at 1323 G St. N. W., to the newr
Real Estate Trust Building, Corner 14th and H
This move to larger quarters is made neces
sary on account of the rapid expansion of our
business in every department. In our new place
you will find:
Latest Model Ball Bearing L. C Smith 8c Bros.
Free Employment Bureau Stenographic and office
, help furnished without charge to all typewriter
users (no matter what make of machine you have.)
Rental Department The typewriters we rent at
reasonable rates are our latest models.
Supplies We keep in stock ribbons, carbon papers
and other supplies, all of the best grade.
In. fact, we are prepared to serve your typewriter needs at
all times. Demonstrations gladly given.
L. C. Smith & Bros. Typewriter Co.
Telephone Main 411-412
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