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title: 'The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, July 19, 1921, Page PAGE 9, Image 9',
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i ' Financial and Business News Will Be'Found on Pages 2 and 3 of This Section j
I wbu~Ewsd I ?b Uastinqton Merafo
SECTION TWO?PAGfe 9. WASHINGTON, D. C., TUESDAY. JULY 19, 1921. PAGE 9-SECTION TWOT~?
Says 7-Cent Fare Hinges
On 10-Cent Rate for
CONTISCBD FROM PAG* ONE.
Rochester and others?" questioned
submitted them as furnished by
Mr. Smith.** Ham answered.
Ham was then asked if he knew
that companies who used the power
of his company, are beginning to
generate their own power. He answered
that he did not know this.
"Do you know," Chamberlin
asked, "that the American Ice and
the Washington Hotel companies
would install their own plants tomorrow
if they had the room?"
"No, I did not know this," replied
"Is it not true that the Potomac
Electric Power Company sells current
at cost to the Washington
Railway and Electric Company, that
it in turn sells it to the Washington
and Rockville. Capital Traction.
City and Suburban. Washington and
Old Dominion and other companies
at a profit 7"
This was acknowledged to be
true, and at the yame time it was
explained that this transaction takPing
place outside the District was
not within the jurisdiction of the
commission. The fares of the Washington.
Baltimore and Annapolis
company, when operating in the
District, are given to the Washington
Railway and Electric Company,
it was explained.
Clayton then desired to know
whether Ham thought the users of
electricity would be reconciled to
the application of the profits of the
Potomac Electric Power Company
to the deficit of the Washington
Railway and Electric Company. U
was Hams opinion that the users
of electricity would stick to the
power company as long as ft is to
their advantage to do so.
Fights Lower Rate.
Asked by Chamberlin if he did
not think that the present cost of
electricity was too high. Ham
answered that he did not think it
should be lowered. He also stated
that he did not think it made any
difference to the people should it be
decided to pay the money to the
company that was now being impounded
as the result of a ruling
by the court.
Robert B. Swope. manager of the
Southern Oxygen Company of South
-Washington. Virginia, was introduced
as a witness by Chamberlin.
, Objection to his testimony by coun1
scl for the Washington Railway
t and Electric Company resulted in
his* withdrawal. It was decided that
although the current used by the
Southern Oxygen Company originated
in the Potomac Electric
I Power Company's* plant, beins: sold
to the Washington Railwav and
Electric Company, who in turn sold
it to the Virginia company, the fact
that it was not subject to the ruling
of the commission excluded it from
Rate lp M Per Cent.
Chamberlin then introduced G.
Hall White, superintendent of the
firm of Chapin and Sacks. White
stated that he had previously been
employed by the Atlantic Sugar Refining
Company and other large
manufacturers. He estimated that
the increase in price of electricity
had been *4 pe* cent and in replying
to the question of how this affected
the price of Ice cream he
quoted the samG percentage. White
in answer to a question, admitted
that Chapin and Sacks had. because
of the high price of electricity, contemplated
the installation of their
N Mark !,ansbur;:h. office manager
.and member off the firm of Lansburgh
and Brother, testified that
thf principal fault he had to find
-with the Potomac Electric Power
Vompanv was the service. He
pointed out the loss to the firm in
business as a result ot* the breakdowns.
Ho ptated that they would
not hesitate to install a service of
their own if they had the available
sahmiU Coal Prleea.
S. J. McCaffrey, purchasing asent
for the District Paper Company,
then produced figures to substantiate
the claim that he purchased
and received bids on coal substantially
less than that paid by the
Potomac Blectric Power Company
and from the <*ame company.
The meeting adjourned to meet at
2 o'clock this afternoon.
During the morning session it
was again pointed out that the suburban
lines of the Washington
Railway and Electric Companywere
financially in need of assistance
and in order to come to their
aid it was advocated that the Potomac
Electric Power Company be
allowed to increase the rate of
electricity and apply the profit to
f THE ONLY SET OF TEETH
T?'T M I.Ik. Nat.ral Tralk
Tit aaag. will not drop down wbll* Ulk
lag or ..tin*: trrtk will ?ir. baiw
arc'tela ateadfait by a a*w pro
I ttt.ad rack Patl.ot peraoaaUy. wklck h
yoar iwutim of eiptrt. rar.fnl deatl.try.
have voi r teeth
'"it > perfact coadltloa brfora Y a raUoa
I'ROWX work? rridcb work
Mr Ckarffaa ara Tary Madarata.
7tli & K Sti. N. W. Xr
Tlk^t. Pkaac h'raak.
Hoarai A.*, to T l?..K.
?a*4ay ky Appolatmral Omlr
Famous Woman Me
To Make Portr
By Order of Lu
Mme. Anie lfouroux. French medalist
*nd the first woman to win
the Prix de Rome in Paris.
day conferred with President Harding
about making a portrait of him
for the French government, ltme.
Mouroux deceived her commission to
make a portrait of the President a
few days ago from M. I^eon Benedite.
the director of the Luxembourg
Mjjseum tn Paris. i
The French medalist received the.
Prix de Rome in October and was
the first woman to be admitted to:
the historic competition since its (
establishment In HMr Mme. llouroux
submitted her design and It
was among the six to be selected
for the flnal competition.
During the past season, a collection
of her medals were on exhibition
at the Wildenstein Galleries In
New Tlork. Portraits of Gen. Pershing
his son Warren. Col. H.. H.
Whitney, chief of the General Staff,
and Maurice Casenave, minister
plenipotentiary and director general
of the French services In the United
States, were among the medals on!
Mme^Jtouroux is residing at this
College Women's Club during her}
stay in Washington.
HOUSE PLANS TAX
HEARING JULY 26
Hearings on tax legislation will |
be commenced by the House Committee
on Ways and Means on j
Tuesday. July 26. according: to j
plans discussed tentatively yesterday
by member* of the committee.
The program Is to continue the
hearings only until Saturday oT
the same week Inasmuch as hearings
were held for three weeks last
December. It is expected that five
days additional will be sufficient.
Secretary of the Treasury Mellon
and other officials of the Treasury
are expected to be the principal witnesses.
Representatives of organizations
which are interested In tax
legislation also will be given a
chance to be heard.
Republican Leader Mondell has
declared that the tax bill will be
passed by the Hou?e by August 15
and the program of 'the committee
is being arranged with that end in
view. L/ess than a week probably
will be allowed for consideration if
the measure on th? floor of the
Sons of Veterans Pay
Visit to White House
Members of the Maryland Division I
Sons of Veterans, U. S. A., yesterday I
were received by President Harding
! at the White House. TJivision Commanpder
Frank A. De Groot was |
the spokesman of the delegation-and i
extended an invitation to the President
to visit the various camps in \
Included in the delegation were: ,
James W. Lyons. Capt. Francis E. I
r*ross. Everett F. Warner, D. Arden
Carrick, F. T. F. Johnsoa. Dr. A. A.
Taylor. Samuel M. Croft. J. Clinton
Hiatt. S. A. Smith. George F. Williams.
Harley V. Speelman, William
M Coffln. Representative A. E. B.
Stephens. Representative Clifford
Ireland. Representative Everett
Sanders and Representative James
the deficit of these nonpaying companies.
Mr. Ham also stated during the
morning that the power company
had contracted for storage batteries
that will cost* about $100,000 and
that additional improvements that
will eliminate the interruption of
service were being made at the Benning
Representative I^ampert. of Wisconsin.
was present at the hearing,
to keep in touch with the situation.
Meats Priced Right, N<
Prime Rift Roast ... 1 A
Top Rib Rout
Shoulder Clod Roast.
Loin Pork Chops,
Kingan's Bacon by 1Q
the piece, lb. lvC
Machine Sliced OT
Bacon, lb LDQ.
Fancy New Onions,
Ginger Ale, large OC _
bottle, 2 for LD C
Mayonnaise Salad Dressing,
Fancy California Apricots, in
Toaatoes, band 10^
packed, large can .. . 1 faiC
GOOD VALUE CO
Try ajNi W f rlsrH of 1
16 Stare* Conrei
\orihrmmt Market, 12th * H Sta. N
Kaalrni Market (Meata Oalyt.
3372 M St. N. W. (Geergetewa).
1830 Mchola Ave. S. E. (Aaaroatli
1335 Wla. Ave. N. W. (Georgetowi
1818 14th ft. Jf. W.
3983 14th St. N. W.
7th a Ml C Sta. 8. E.
dalist Comes v
ait of Harding
MADAME ANIB MOIROIX.
AGED U.S. WORKER
DIES ON STEAMER
George B. Fleming Suffers
Fatal Heart Attack on
George B. Fleming. 73 years old.
for thirty-six years an employe of
the government in Washington,
died from an heart attack before
aid could reach him while aboard
the steamer St. Johns at the Seventh
street wharf at 6 o'clock last night.
Mr. Fleming, in company with nis
wife and friends, had jurtt boarded
the steamer. Shortly after reaching
the deck, he pat down and asked
for help. He died almost Immediately,
physicians, who were summoned.
declared. The body was re^
moved to an undertaking establishment.
Mr. Fleming was born in Plymouth.
Ohio. August 3, 1847. He
came to Washington thirty-six
years ago as an employe of th?i
Pension Bureau. He remained In
the bureau, later becoming an examiner.
until his retirement, August
1. last year. He was a member of
the Knights Templar and of the
Shriners. He is survived by a
widow. Mrs. Caroline Margaret
Fleming. Funeral services will be
conducted from the family residence.
17S5 Columbia road northwest.
Thursday morning, at 10
K. of C. Students Plan Picnic.
Students of the Knights of Columbus
evening schools in this city
held a "get together" meeting a?
the school quarte%r, 1004 F street, last
evening, and arranged for the flrst
annual picnic at Marshall Hall on
Saturday. B. B. Caviston presided.
The following committees were
named. Sports. John S. Searcy. Gertrude
Sweeney, Miss Milligan. William
A. Kcfley. William Cogger.
1 John F. Maney. Harold V. Brennan
and N. D. G. Digennaro; badge and
i reception. John F. Maney. Miss
1 Francis Manning. Mias Josephine
Horrihgan. Miss Margaret Sweeney
and Miss Rosalie McGrath; refreshments.
J. J. McGough. Miss Mildred
Robinson. Mrs. O'Brien. Miss
Wolfe nnd Mr. Gage.
County Taxes Past Due.
UPPER MARLBORO. Md., July 1*.
?If State and county taxes are not
paid during June Interest at the rate
of per cent per month will be
charged on county taxes beginning
July 1, t
>t One Day, Every Day
16 Oz. Loaf, 6c
e Pint, 10c Quart
Fancy Chack Roast, . 14< I
Finest Coraed Beef. *b., 1 Oa
Plate Beef far bo H tag.
Boaelenn Pat Roaat. 14^
Beef Liver. 1 A A
* ^ 14c
Compound, a lard 11
mbttitnte, lb *1C
New Potatoes, No. 1 Q
stock, lb O C
Fancy California C A _
Peaches, 3 cans for.. 3UC
J"!'.*'". * ?..: 12c
FFEE, 20c POUND V
the waierfal aaallty af tbU eaRee.
liently Located at
.K. 2121 18th st. n. w.
713 O St. Br. w.
2019 14th St. IV. W. j
R>. 628 Pa. Ave. N. W.
). ^ 4% aad C Sta. S. W.
815 4Vu St. S. W.
710 7th St. 8. W.
1201 4H 81. S. W.
\ * " '
ri^ii'r^ATiifii'rMi'ii' v .
ARREST OF LONE
SOON BY POLICE
Bankers' Description Results
Of Suspects. .
With several suspects under police
surveillance, an early arreat la
expected in connection with the
daring daylight hold-up, which
netted a lone bandit $S40 in tlO ana
120 bank notes, at the People'*
Commercial and Savlnga Bank
branch, SSOS Georgia, avenue northwest.
shortly before noon yesterday.
Descriptions 'furnished by Ernest
8. Brown, vice president of the
bank and manager of the Georgia
avenue branch, who was forced to
turn over the money to the robber,
and John T. Clancy, president of
the company, who had spoken to the
man earlier in the day about a loan,
have given the police what they believe
to be a clue to the perpetrator
of the deed.
The photograph of one of the
suspects was taken from the police
"rogues gallery" by headquarter*
detectives working on the case last
night, to be shown to Brown ano
Clancy for Identification.
Entering the bank at 11:45 o'clock
yesterday morning, about two hours (
after he had askA President Clancy
for a $1,000 loan, the bandit pointed
a revolver at Brown?the only person
in the bank at the time?and
ordered him to "pass over all or
the <10 and 920 bills you have."
Brown lifted a small tray of bank
notes to the top of the counter anr
proceeded slowly to comply with
the demands of the robber, hopinu)
semeone would come Into the bank
or would notice the hold-up from
the outside. The bill tray was
emptied, however, without discovery.
In the same drawer from
which the bills had been taken
were several thousand dollars in
large bundles, wlilch the bandit
overlooked in his hurry. He also
loft a 910 bill on the counter.
Having placed the money in his
roat pockets. the bandit, still
flourishing the revolver, backed to
the door and warned Brown not to
shoot or shout. He then turned
and ran swiftly south on George
avenue. Brown got his revolver
from beneath the counter and
started In pursuit, firing a shot at
the fleeing robber, which went wild.
At Sherman avenue and Park
road the bandit hailed an automobile
driven by A M Clemmer, of
7?1. Harvard street northwest, and
commanded him to drive to Fourteenth
street and Columbia road,
claiming he was going on an
emergency hospital call. Arriving
at Fourteenth street .and Columbia
road, the bandit leaped from the
car. and going north on Fourteenth
street ? ?? soon lost in the noontime
Not knowin* of the bank robbery,
but made suspicious by the
action* of hl8 passenjrer. Clemmer
went to the Tenth precinct police
station and explained the incident.
A detail of policemen was sent to
the place but a search failed to
reveal any trace.
The bandit is described as between
25 and 30 years* old. smooth
of face, about 5 feet 10 inches in
hflaht. of slender build, dark complexion,
dressed in a neat blue suit
and wearing a straw hat.
AND the numbei
XX. day. The mai
decided economy o
Cook Stoves are the
The New Perfectio:
ing easy. Deliciou
nicely done roast!
pies?no mystery s
rate control of you:
result!, always. A
each cooking uten
great saving of fuel
able kitchen, even
Do away with coal
and the litter, ash<
with them. New
are clean and in van
- fj ifrifrtvftiiiHH*
On People's Side .
In Car Situation
Martin A Ewla?.
RKI\ WARREX I. LKK,
Repablle... ., N,w York. U. ?'
tke latere.! at tke pukllr ?< 1
V.'"..1" Prr"n, ?" '
Ml taalloa. He to oar or tke mrm- 1
been of the Uo?ae Ulatrlet <?at- I
ralltee. wblek will dorlng the I
eoaala* week eadeavor in Sad I
Rome Mlalin ?f ike atreet ear I
>ee was- bora at Rartlett. !
!*. 1m and prepared for eollere |
at t'olsate Aradernj , later o t tendlaat
Hamilton 1 nlver.altr.
wkere ke waa srradualed wltk
tke elaaa of -OH. He later atr
leaded tke Xew Vork Law
tebool. I.ee aerved alx jeara la '
Ike New Vark Mate a.aembly
and for tkree yfara naa aaalalaat
dlatriet attorney In It rook I > a. '
He alao aeted aa ronnael to tke
pnblle aen lee rammlaalaa of I
ARMY PLANS CAMP
ON CONDUIT ROAD
Will Instruct Younjj Men
Who May Not Go to
Washington boys and young? mon
between the ages of 12 and IS
who** application* to attend the
military training camp at Camp
Meade were dented by the authorities
0n account of limited facilities.
and other young men who are desirous
of going to camp for a month
will now be al?le to do so at only
a nominal expense.
The War Department ha* provided
a site, adequate for 5ft0 boys
and young men. located on the Conduit
ro^d at the District line The
camp will be opened Monday.
August I. The cost to the camper
will be small, as no profit is contemplated.
Those interested. both young men
and their parents, are invited to
attend a meeting which will be liell
in the board room of the District
Building tomorrow night at #
oclock. at which the camp project
will be fully explained by Mem.
Richard C. Day. who has been inatructor
of the High School Cadet
Capt. H. F. F. l,ong is in charge
of the ramp offices in the District !
Huildine. room No. 2. Applications,
for entry may be made at his office. I
r is increasing every tipped fl;
l*TCOnXeniences and provides
I New Perfection Oil out sooti
: explanation of their v,
irity. i ne New
a , can be k
n make* perfect cook- no black
is pastry of all kind*, lect the 1
'and *ender-crosted cabinet
tbout them, the accu- Howevei
r heat assures perfect sizes are ,
separate burner for them,
il makes possible a A, ,
and a cool, comfort* .
on warm davs. uniform
I , . . dependal
I and wood carrying ,
es and dust that go ,
Perfection kitchens hardwaTt>
ably tidy. The white- STAND A]
Oil Cook Stove
' rl * V . jr .
ALEXANDRIA G. 0. P.
HAVING CITY SLATE
May Not Follow Decision
Of Convention, Leader
THE IIKRAI.B BI RB*r.
737 KIm Street.
ALEXANDRIA. Va.. July 1*.?;
Whether or not the Republicans of J
this ?clty will place canaidates in
he field for city offices haa not yet |
>een definitely determined, it w?p |
Hated by a leader of the party here |
The Republican* of the city, at a j
mass-meeting held here June 30.,
lecided to place such candidates in
Joseph Nelson, colored. 3S years
>ld. who lives In a camp car in
Rallengers lane. Duke street extended.
ts at the Alexandria Hospital.
suffering from stab wounds
In both lunys. It Is alleged that
Lhe cutting was done with a knife
In the hands of George risen.
Lhat the latter was also cut by Nelson.
The affair took Place late last
night. and tonight Chief of Poliee
rjoods received word thst Cisco hao
been Apprehended at Monroe. Va..
and is expected here tomorrow
Kelson is being treared by Dr. ft. R
Moore. It ft thought he will recover.
Deeds of conveyance for the following
pieces of property tooay
were placed on record In the office
of the clerk of the court: Morgan
Johnston to Adolph Ku?h snd wife,
h.">iise snd lot 12. section R. Rosemont;
Mrs. Christina K. Rales to
Walter O. Heflin. house and lot.
1114 Kin? street: George D Hopkins
to A. C. and U A. Howari
lot 36. block 4. section 1. Rosemont.
A mass-meeting of the Girl
Scouts will be held at 3 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon in the parish
hall of St. Paul's Episcopal Church,
at which time plans will be formulated
for a camping trip after the
summer school closes.
Mrs. Eleanor M. Kane. 76 year*
old. widow of Charles Kane, died
la* night at the residence of her
daughter. Mrs. F. M. Knnis. 700
Oronoco street. The funeral will
take place at 11 o'clock Wednesday
morning at the residence. Members
of Mount Vernon Council.
Daughters of America, will attend
in a bodydemands
for auto smash
Ella R. Tracey. a trained nurse,
filed suit yesterday ift the District
Supreme Court for 120 000 damages
against the Washington Missionary
College and Sylvester M Butler for
alleged personal injuries.
Through Attorneys Hamilton and
Hamilton the nurse alleges that on
May 10. l!>2rt. while riding in a taxicab
on First street northwest she
was seriously injured when an automobile
owned by the defendants
collided with the taxi.
P-ioos realized on Swift A Co. aalea of
rarraM href iu Wanking ton for week endir?
Saturday. Jul.* 1* 1*21. en shipmcnta m?M
out nnH from 12 rent* tn 17 cent* pr
pound, and a'rmpd 15.60 rents per pound
ame of this modern cook stove
intense, controllable heat withng
r Perfection is strongly built and
ept attractive with a dust-cloth,
ing necessary. Most buyers seour-bumer
site with warming
and a New Perfection Oven,
r,five, three,two and one-burner
obtainable by those who prefer
Security Oil is noted for its
quality and cleanliness. Always
ble, use it regularly.
ction Oil Cook Stoves are sold at most
furniture and department stores.
ID OIL COMPANY (NEW JERSEY)
Blind Dice Lead
Away from $312
Three dark men and two blind
dice, much "puaing' and many
thrill*, after which William Woodfork.
colored, of 2144 L atiVet
north west, told police of the Eighth
precinct station that he was out
I31J Whether It was in addition
or plain subtraction. Woodfo>*
didn't know, but he did know that
hp met two gentlemen of his own
race yesterday noon at Twentysecond
street, between L and M
?trret* nofthwest, and that the* Invi,ted
him to go with them to 1745
Tenth street northwest.
L'pon arriving at their destination.
according to Woodfork. th?
friendly trio were met by a fourth
kindred spirit whereupon the now
'inartet engaged in good oP craps.
After the smoke cleared away and
Woodfork was positive that all
four aides of the dice wouldn't be
on the square If weighed, he discovered
that he was* 9312 poorer
than he had been a few moments
before the party. He also discover*
d that his three friends had left
for other parts.
IN MURDER CASES
Two Negroes and White Man
Held for Trial as
Three indictments charging first
' degree murder were returned yesterday
by the grand jury.
Georg?* Mavromatikis. lunchroom
proprietor, is charged with thf
murder of Gus Dryllls. his former
partner, at the lunchhraom at 204
| Four-and-a-half street ?Uiw?t
! on June 11. last. Dryllls was aboul
to open his lunchroom next dooi
to the plsee run by Mavromatlkis
when he wan shot. The police alleged
that Ma vromatikis was angered
at his former partner ovei
their business disagreement.
Flora n Jackson, colored, ii
chanced with the murder of Man*
j Gaddis. also colored The Gaddii
| woman died May, 27 from stall
i wounds alleged to have been Infllcted
by the Jackson woman a1
i Twentieth street and Pennsylvania
I avenue northwest during a streel
fight. The dead girl was IK years of
age and her alleged asssilant 19.
Kdward G. Evans, colored. If
charged a ith the murder of his wife
Margery Evans. The woman wai
stabbed at her home during a quarrel.
the police claim, at 925 S stree'
northwest, and died shortly after
ward at Freedmai^a Hospital.
Heat Water on
Q OME women still use
water on the gas n
to tubs. Most of their i
does her wi
You mar cl
" amal! n
' menta when
SB ^B&THIS (
i (One coupon may be used
second coupon in purchasi
ONK coupon is usable to*
419 Tenth Si
1-* .^ .. lr. ,? . ? .
COMMITTEE PLANS ;
SURVEY TO SHOW "
PLAYGROUND NEED jl
Will- Chart Available
Sites and Centers of ~
A .urvev of W?Mii(to> to
tcrmlne what wnltat art la n**4
of playgrounds and to locate aatt'
able altes ia to be made immedl-*
ately by the United Cltlxena' Plajr'
Thla was annoaneM yeelerdey
following a conference between tfep
executive committee of the ortaalzation
and Susie Root Rhodea. director
of playgrounds 0f the Dtatrict.
WtM in Offered
The executive committee la already
in possession of Information
concerning suitable and availatfft
sites for playgrounds. Various real
estate Arms have communicator
with the citlsens' ssaoclattons and
have riven them lists of properties
which may be purchaaed or rented.
Mrs. Susie R. Rhodes will draw
1 up a chart of Washington aa soon
| as the T'nited Citlsens' PlaygrouW "
Committee completes Its survey. t
To NWw ftpaee la 1" sr. ?
, This chart will show the denstf? J
of the population la the v&riooa
sections of the city and will alaoshow*
what playgrounds are
available In each section and J
playgrounds are needed to care .
the children in the thickly pon*?
.Mrs. W. R. Swanton. chairman of" *
the executive committee, and a
i other members will call upon Coil- ,
. missioner James F. Oyster this
morning to discuss the appropria
tlons for playgrounds and the pro- *
, cedure of getting appropriations '
Gompers Tells Harding
Labor Backs Peace Movg
American labor stands solidly bse**
| hind President Harding In his c*1t~
| for s disarmament conference. Samuel
Gompers. president of the A. P.
of I.... told Harding yesterday.
Gompers. in accord with the reso[
lation adopted at the recent fedt
eration convention, said that orgsnised
lsbor in this country stood
ready to aid in every way possible
, any agreement arrived at s.noifl*
nations for limitation of srmai
He s 1 so conveyed the federst ion's
I protest against the importation W
coolie lsbor into Hawaii and otho*
United States possessions
WashDay? ' I
the old method of heating
mge, dripping it from stove
day is spent in heating and
lost fortunate CS^n
with a Gas E^^HS
in the cellar, Jg3 ^Sl
ish in half the
half the worry * ?
ind at half the
harge it and pay I
pay your 44
intage of Our
> FOR. fiB law*
r at\y Gaj- or- BjSh
I uj- efart'ny ntWggf
in purchasing a Range and a
ng a Water Heater, but ONL.T
ard the purchase of the same j
Gas Light Co.