Newspaper Page Text
FOR TAX REVISION
Republican Member Finds
Fault With Many
Opposition to Secretary of the
Treasury Melton's recommendations
for revision of revenue, laws as presented
before the House Ways and
Means Committee Monday begin to
develop yesterday. Representative
Bacharach. of New Jersey, a Republican
member of the committee who
has been an advocate of the sale;i
tax. issued a statement criticising
several features of the Treasury
Besides the suggestions made by
Secretary Mellon relative "to
changes in income and miscellaneous
taxes, it was learned that the
"confidential committee print" of
the proposed bill as prepared on the
basis of the Treasury suggestions
contains important amendments
relative to the determination of net
loss, taxation of profits from the
sale of capital assets, taxation of
personal service corporations and
insurance companies, and numerous
changes in administrative
The Ways and Means Committee
continued executive sessions yesterday.
Eugene Meyer. Jr.. managing
director of the War Fin slice
Corporation; James G. Davis. Director
General of Railroads, and Undersecretary
of the Treasury Gilbert
met with the committee to discuss
probable railroad expenditures.
Representative Bacharach m his
statement objected to the proposed
110 tax on all automobiles and the
--cent stamp tax on hank checks I
as proposed by Secretary Mellon. I
Mr. Bacharach also objected to the
repeal of the transportation taxes.
He criticised the proposed flax tax
15 per cent on corporation Incomes.
declaring that the increase
k1 J.? t0 15 per c*nt work
a hardship on many small corporations.
Prefer* Froflu Tar.
Rather than increase the corporation
normal tax by this amount he
said he would prefer to have the exce^s
profits tax retained. The excess
profits tax. he insisted. afTected i
as made substantial
profits, whereas the increased
normal tax would endanger
the existence of thousands of small
Mr. Bacharach said that while
the proposed reduction in higher
m^Mrer r ,n'"vidual incomes
':ndu *** money Into inered
It an injustice to lower rates
wTTh *!? on,y about 5??? taxpayers!
increasing other tax rates.
. S.OOO W?nl? Ik Report.
Mr. Haeharach said he still beXr,tha'
Wl,h "" ?"?P?'on of ,!
f ,ax Practically all the special
' of the present law j
Z L's e*ceKI Profits tax
ould be repealed. He admitted I
however, that the sentiment of the
committee is definitely agai-.t the
tma.- K- .. _ ,r
The "confidential committee print "
'.rci.are 1 on the basis of sugg ?stir>ns 1
r th.- Treasury Department for the !
rise of members of the Ways anil
Means Committee, is a document or
nearly words, although It In
i ludes only three titles out of the
1,0 ronUln'" "=|
ASKS RIVER WATER
TO CHRISTEN SHIP
When the super - Dreadnaught I
"Washington." named after the
State of Washington. Is launched!
at Camden. X. J., in September, the !
waters of the rivers of the "Evergreen"
State will mingle in the bot-!
tie that will crash against the side i
of the SJ0.000.000 sea monster.
Little Jean Summers. 10-year-old
daughter of Representative John W.
Summers, who has been selected by |
Ciov. Hart. of Washington. to
christen the battleship, has decided I
against champagne for the ceremony.
and proposes that a bottle of I
water be sent from the State that !
is to be honored.
The suggestion that water from!
all of the rivers of the State be included
in the bottle came from the '
little sponsor, and Representative'
Summers will see that each river I
is represented in the christening I
bottle. i !
Farm HousesJBurn Near
Frederick; Loss, $10000
FREDERICK. Md.. Aug. 2.?Eight
farm buildings, on the farm of Eugene
Sponxelier. about 2\~ miles
south of here were destroyed by Are
realy this morning. The damage
amounted to about $10,000, which is
nearly covered by insurance.
The Hre. which was discovered by
Mrs. Sponseller shortly after midnight,
started in the pump house.
from the backfiring of a gasoline
engine. The pump houso was the
first to go. and the flames destroyed
a large barn, wagon shed, machine
*hop and four hog pens. " A call for
a fire apparatus was made at Frederick.
but when the firemen arrived
practically all the buildings were in
Retouching White House
While President's Away
The White House is putting on
some new clothes, so visitors for a
time are barred.
For the first time in three years:
redecorating of the mention is
going on inside and out. Interior
is being done first, while
away *"d "*""ng are
inTl?i?Ua.U*J t?!ichlnc up "" omitted
Pre, .becauae of torm"
President Wilsons illness. It was
* '?r Center. to erect
n^lnfin K neCMMrjr 'or outside
Sr.,o K*K. cause the no,?e would
th. lnt.jtT* l"?r ,iml,ar reasons
the Interior was permitted to go
* ,tho<lt customary retouching.
Miss Alice Harding Dies
FREDERICKSBURG, Va C ,
?Miss Alice Harding 18 ?... ?ii"
S'a??M Coun*y. died
after being operated on for an
pendlcitl. at the Mary Washington
Hospital. She Is survived by her
parents, Mr. and Mr,. Melton Har"
Kate aTT V""'' Ui"" Nel"?Kate
and Tacye Harding: one
brother. Clifton Harding, and a
large number of other relatives, one I
? Mrs-u A- ??^
Would Establish Board
And Provide Fund to
Enable Poor Children
To Take Advantage of
To*the Editor. The Washington Heraldr
1 wish to call your attention to a
bill recently Introduced by me to
create a National Board of Rural
schools for mountain children, the
board to be composed of three
members of different political affiliations.
appointed by the President
aryi confirmed by the Senate, one
member to be appointed on the recommendation
of the Secretary of
the Interior, the other two to b8
' nominated by the Secretary of Agriculture
and United States Commissioner
of Education, respectively.
The members are to receive a
salary of $4,000 and necessary traveling
expenses while away from
their office in the discharge of their
duties. The bill imposes on the
board the duty to make a thorough
investigation of the schol facilities
f the remote and less favored mountain
sections of the United States,
with a view tto improving and enlarging
such school facilities when
needed, by use of the funds placed
at their disposal by the terms of
Weuld Accept Gifts.
The Federal government is expected
to provide these funds, but
the bill provides that they may be
supplemented by contributions from
private individuals or corporations.
The Kckefeller Foundation for the
prmotion of Education, through one
of its agents has written me expressing
interest in its scpe and
The board of three, sTfter the in|
vestigation required of it, will establish
and maintain a number of
industrial schools in widely scattered
muntain sectins, at which
mountain children of both sexes
would be taught the common and
high school branches, military
I science ^nd tactics, and all other
studies recommended and agreed
t upon by the board with special refI
erence to instruction in domestic
science, farming, road engineering
t and general industrial education.
If 1 had my way, these students
would not be taught oratory?we
j have too many oratrs now, and
too few scientific farmers and laborers.
i?y the terms of the bill the War
Department is deirectcd to detail
an army officer to serve as commandant
and military instructor at
c-ach of tl?* proposed s?hsols.
It was prompted to introduce this
measure because the need is imperative.
In the poorer mountain sections
the ?arms are small and far
apart, the land is lean and unproductive.
and consequently the school
taxes accruing by reason of special
levies on the real and personal property
of the people dwelling there,
e v? n when supplemented by the pro
rata shares ?f ettclv district out* of
the State school fund, will not provide
in laany districts for a school
term of more than one month each
I'arentH ( ncducated.
The parents of these children arc
often uneducated and connot teach
them at home, and between the
school age of ? and 20, these little
unfortunate hill children would get
but fourteen months of school.
It is true that many of the colleges
and some of the hjRh schools
have student labor funds, but unless
a child gets primary instruction
lie cannot enter a high school
In the early days, statesmen
looked with disfavor on any effort
to assist in educating the masses
with Federal funds. Buchanan
vetoed the first Morrill bill to establish
the land grant colleges, but
the great-hearted Lincoln had more
vision and signed the second bill
after its passage.
Collejcen Spring I'p.
As a result of this wise measure
more than forty virile State universities
and colleges in as many States
now rear their proud fronts to the
sky furnishing practically free education
to those least able to pay
Such great institutions as > the
State universities of Wisconsin.
Minnesota. Illinois and others,
grace, dignify and adorn their great
commonwealths as do no other enterprises
or institutions. If I were
asked what American has best
earned the hctior of having his
statue of brosze or marble erected
in Statuary Hall or in the most
attractive flower-bedecked circle in
beautiful Washington. I would not
select for the honor the modest and
magnaimous soldier Gen. Grant, nor
the golden-lipped orator Clay, nor
the mighty wizard or words and
logic Webster, nor any like these,
but instead I would designate for
the distinction Justin Smith Morrill,
of Vermont, the most deserving
of them all.
Sam r. 9. Mast Help.
"If It were desirable to establish
the land grant colleges, these peoples
coljeges? and it was?is it not
more important to provide with Federal
funds for rural primary schools
for those unhappy little ones who
will be denied even a meagre primary
educaeion if this government
does not assume the burden of providing
them with sctools.
"I have had touching letters from
all over America endorsing this
MARTIN -On Tuesday, August 2. at 0:15
p. m.. at h?*r late residence, 48 Q street
northeast. IRKNK B MARTIN, daugh
ter of the late Winfield 8. and Laura V.
Martin, of thifc city. Notice of funeral
HOLDRIDGE.?On Tuesday, August 2. 182L
at 4 p.m.. suddenly. ANN IB JOHNSON,
widow of the late Henry Eugene Holdridge,
at her late residence, 2715 P ai.
Notice of funeral later.
DID LAKE.?On Tuesday. August 2. 1881. at
10:00 a m., MAMIE PEYTON, \oalj
daughter of James Leon and Mamie Taylor
Laxford and beloved wife of Thomas
E. Did lake, aged 33 years. j
Funeral from Trinity Episcopal Church, j
Manassas. Vs.. on Thursday. August 4,
at 11:00 a-BB- (Richmond and Staunton,
Va.. papers plaaae copy.) 58
GEO. C. SHAFFER
EXPRESSIVE FLORAL EM- Phoal M
HLEM8 at MODERATE PRICES. *418 17-18
Appropriate Funeial Token*
Sude Bio*. Co. 1214 F St
PveapC mmio delivery serrk*.
^ r J^IHBB
Hh4*. JOH.% W. TILLMA.X,
movement. Read the human interest
message below an a sample:
t7 miles from Blgelow. ^rk.
"Mr. Congressman John N. Tfllman:
"I have been cuttln weeds all day
and am purty tired out. but.I take
up my pen to rite you about that
there bill of yourn to school mounting
children. Excuse paper and
spellin. Pa died last winter and left
mother and six of us children. 3
bays and 3 girls. We have two
montfcs school a year and our last
toacher was no count. lie could not
work a sum in long division. I
dont see how our family 1* to get
educated if we don't get help like
your bill. I shure hope she goes
thru all right.
"12 goin' in 13."
The short and simple annals of'
the hill folk, strong of limb, stout j
of heart, brave, loyal and generous. I
but poor. very. very. poor, will disclose
many a tragic condition like
the one described by little mountaln-bred
Keb Turner, one of six orphans.
12 goin' on 13.
JOHN N. TILLMAN.
But Takes No Action on It
Because of Wording.
"Wayne B- Wheeler. Instigator of
prohibition, and Representative Volstead.
champion of a dry United <
States, can and d<? spend more |
money in one day trying to safe- |
guard prohibition than Gen. "Hell
and Miria" Dawes can save in one j
A resolution embodying this de- J
claration. was introduced by Komi |
P. Andrews at a directory's meeting!
of the Chamber of Commerce lastJ
night in the Homer Building. No
action was taken because, was,
said, the resolution was faultly
I worded and did not definitely show 1
| who was "complomented or disap- I
I proved. '
Appeal to h?lp change the present!
weights and measures system to the
metric system, was made to the ,
members in a letter from W. Mor-I
timer Crocker, of the World Metric
Standardization Council. A speclaj |
committee was appointed to consid- i
er the matter.
James T. Lloyd, chairman of the !
public utilities committee, in presenting
his report to the chamber,
declared that the public utilities
commission has worked In the Interests
of the people for the street
railway situation. He said, however.
that the Capital Traction Company
will now get a fair rate or
return, while th? Washington Railway
and Electric will not.
A letter from Maj. William H.
Hobson. director of rifla firing at
Plattsburg barracks. New York. Informing
the members that two
Georgetown University students.^,
Joseph A. McDonough and Edward
D. Murphy, had received prizes at
camp for military excellence, was ;
read. These same boys were awarded
medals by the chamber last year
when they became proficient In the
R A. T. C. unit at Georgetown.
' | We will loan
them and giv<
IJ All we chai
|| Loans also i
listed on all e
C. H. Brej
14th St & N. 1
Manufacturers Say New
Method Will Solve Exf
Representatives of Important Interests
of New York and New England
opposed the American valuation
plan of the Fordney tariff bill
before the Senate Finance Committee
yesterday. Witnesses also Included
several manufacturers who
urged adoption of the plan as the
only wsy to meet the exchange situation.
? _ ,
Thomas J. Doherty, of New York,
representing the National Council
of American Importers and Traders,
described the scheme as "monstrousi"
He declared it was utterly unworkable.
Joseph S. Lockett, of Boston, attorney
for the New England Importers
and Traders' Association,
made a similar attack upoh the plan.
Suggestion of Davis.
It was said that the Importers
would much prefer some scheme by
which the American valuation plan
Is put into effect gradually. If II
U to be adopted at all. This would
be in line with the suggestion of
George C. Davis, of the customs
service, that the foreign valuation
plan be retained, but that manufacturers
be given an opportunity to
pro"e American values of products
comparable to Imported goods and
that duties be assessed upon those
values, minus duties, transportation
costs and other expenses and a j
Mr. Lockett, In opposing the Amer.
leal valuation plan, denied that un- I
on iuluations have been as prevalent
under the foreign valuation sys- |
tern as claimed. Mr. L,ockett se- j
verely criticised the manufacturers
,rho have been urging the adoption
of the plan.
A delegation of toy manufacturer* i
urged the adoption of the Amer-1
lean valuation plan. W. O. Coinman,
manufacturer of toy trains,
declared that his company had been
forced to close its plant as a result
of German competition. He
said that the American valuation
plan would have helped the o?m j
pany to meet the exchange sittia- j
tion. Coleman exhibited a toy train |
of German manufacture which he
said he bought from a Jobber In
New York at $8.50 a dozen which
was similar to one of his own man-,
ufacture which sells in New York
at $10.50 a do*en. The German
trade, he said probably cost the importer
not more than 15 a dozen !
"Our factory started in this year |
with a production of 3.000 train#!
a day." Bali Mr. Coleman. "In j
April wp reduced the output to 2.- j
000, and in June to 1.000. On July!
1 we stopped production entirely
"The only thing that will save
the American toy industry !n I*,
adopt the American valuation plan. 1
The American valuation plan will j
make duties from all countries equal.
regardless of rate of exchange, and j
it W'il| avoid undervaluation."
Raised $366 Tag Day.
The tag day hold by the Volunteer*
of America last Monday to j
raise funds to enable that orsanl- i
zarton to take a party of p<n>r poo- !
pie and thoir children for an out- j
ing at c*hesaprake Uoach, on Friday.
netted $366, according to an
announcement made last night by:
the Rev. K. T. Gringer.
$1.50 Harpers Ferry
War Tax 8 % Additional
Proportional low fares to other j
Valley of Virginia points.
Sunday, August 7
Special train will leave Union
Station. Washington, 8:25 A. M.
See Flyers Consult Agents
OHIO R. R.
' SELL I
you money on
e you 1 2 months
rge is 6 % per
made on stocks
3 ' ;
\DY & Co. n
If. Ave. N. W.
T> TO RAI
? . -
what congress did 1
(Pnm4iin or Aunil
Met at noon and rrrrawl at Si33
uatg 11 t'flwk today.
I'aaaed resolution providing for
payment la part from Ornate contingent
fund tkr employea of tfer
reoricanliation com mitt re.
' Adopted reaolutloa cbaaglnK [
uaanlmoua-conaent agreement mnklag
farm produrta bill unHnl.hed
bunlaeaa, ... that debate will be
limited to tea-mlnate apeecheti after
3 m., thua allowing tranaaetlon
of atber bualneaa aad mal.hu flaal
aetloa po.alble oa or before Krlday.
Senator La Kollette continue*. dlneuaalon
of Shipping Hoard and Ita
relntlon to Ilrltala.
Opponent. of Wlllla-Cnmpbrll
anti-beer bill aicree to move for
Ita reeommltment to eommlttee,
claiming to bave enouch votea to
dlapooe of the meannre In tbla way.
John Kkeltoa William*, former
romptroller of the Currency,
rhurieed that the Federal neurre
Board dlacrlmlnnted agalnat the
agricultural latereota in favor of
Kaatern maanfueturera. teatlfylnir
before tbe Joint Senate aad llouae
Wadanorth. New York To carry
out the finding* of the Court of
rialma In the raar of Samuel K.
Met (. 12 m. nnd adjourned at'
5 p. m. until noon today.
Passed bill aathodiiiR Federal |
Farm Loan Board t?* Increase In- !
tereat rate aii farm loan bonds
from S to 5% per rent.
Adopted conference report on
Sweet bill co-ordlnnting govern-'
mental soldier relief agencies.
llll In Introduced.
MeCllntlc, Oklahoma?To amend
an net approved February 24. 1910, ^
entitled "An act to provide revenue
and for other purp?*c?." providing
for nn addltl?>anl exemption for
soldiers, sailors and MnrlncM whi>
served In the world war and received
an honorable discharge.
Joint Resolutions Introduced.
Vare. Pennsylvania ? Providing1
for the comnilntlon of statistics
showing the number of government I
employed In Washington who cast
a vote In the Inst general election.
House Committee Meetings Tndny.
Wayi nnd Means. IO::iO. executive.,
Joint fomm|sft|on on Agriculture
Inquiry, 10. open.
If Mr. Williams concludes his testimony
this evening, tiov. Harding,
of the Federal Reserve Hoard, will
appear before the committee, hut
In the event that Mr. Williams doe*
not talsh this evening he will continue
In the morning.
Immigration. Hawaiian labor situation,
Gets Aeronautic Post.
W. II. L. Howard, an authority on I
commercial aeronautics, with offices I
:n the Union Tru.^t Building, hasi
been appointed divisional chairman
for the District of Columbia of the !
World's Board of Aeronautical Com- ,
missioners. by the board of gover- I
nors of that body, according to word J
received hero last night.
J ; -
i ' t
Would Make U. S.
Promise to Redu<
Opposition In developing fn Congress
to the Administration's pro- I
Ject for extending financial relief to \
It is not yet clear whether this1
opposition will have sufficient
strength to defeat or materially alter
the legislation the Admlnistra- [
tion has asked. But a determined
fight is certain when the question
comes up for consideration at some
date yet to be determined.
Seek l.owfr Rates.
Much of the hostility. Inquiry
shows, centers in the agrarian j
MEETING PUT OFF
Lack of Quorum Forces Focht
To Postpone Session.
Bacause of inability t*> get a
quorum Chairman Focht of the
Rouse District Committee, yesterday
called off a meeting of the committee
scheduled for today to resume
consideration of the Woods'
bill and legislation generally affecting
the proposed merger of Washington's
street railway systems.
Focht said the delay also wou!<?
enable the members to study toe
recent decision of the Public Utilities
Commission making a slight reduction
in car fares and would allow
them to gather its full import.
The District Committee is not
alone in its difficulties to get a
quorum. During the past ten days
the House has had one to four roil
calls on points of no quorum and
on one occasion the Speaker issued
warrants for the sergeants-aJ-arms
to arrest members and bring them
before th?* bar of the House. On
two occasions business was simpended
for several minutes In order to
await the arrival of one or two belated
members in order to complete
Action of House Sends
Sueet Bill to Harding
The President Is expected to act
quickly in signing the Sweet bill,
which will go to the White-House
for his nlnnature today.
The House took the. final action
required on the measure by Congress
when it approved the conference
report late yesterday. The bill
establishes a veterans' bureau, tinder
which would -l?e combined all
Federal soldier relief agencies, and
provides for a number of self-competent
suboflices in the li? Id.
by its Beat
Now is?the time cc yea
season that increases th
And then Autumn?th
uses for a car?especial]
For Ford dependability ?
that always satisfies anc
question that all can ai
owner the pleasures of
So the wise buyer is t
more use of his car at tl
pleasure from it during
and let us talk it over.
Satisfactory terms can
Immediate deliveries on Sedan, (
roaring or Runabout
I. L. Taylor C ompany. 1S40 14th St. X
I nlverval Auto Company <lae.),
1529-31 M St. X. W
Donohof Motor Company,
* 215 Penn?ylvaala Ave. ft. K.
["hese Dealers Can Sell Ford Cars, Ti
NUE BY S
JP IN SENATE
ID TO RAILWAYS
Loan Contingent on
ce Freight Rates.
group of Senators, who contend that
high freight rates ar having a
ruinous affect on agriculture. Loaders
in this group A"ill demand that
there be some assurance of lower
rates before they will vote for the
extension of further financial aid.
Senator LaFollette, of Wisconsin,
for instance, characterised the administration
plan as an attempt to
"loot the treasury." and announced
that he will fight It "Inch by iftch."
KaFollette said he would show that
tk^#* railro-&l3 are greatly overcapitalised,
and declared that he pro-!
posed to have It demonstrated
? whether the public and a majority j
I of Congres are working for the pub- i
j lie, or special interests.
An Index of the possible minority]
! attitude is furnlshel by the opinion,
of Senator Smith, of South Carolina.
! ranking Democrat on the Interstate |
Commerce Committee, who also be-j
lieves there should be some indica-.
tion as to what will happen to;
, freight rates if the administration s
scharife goes through.
Other Senators want some guar- J
I antee that money to be obtained
I from the government will be **:
pended in improvements which will I
'directly and immediately benefit the;
public. There is fear In some quar
ters that the funds might be util-;
I ised in a way which would be of j
little assistance in rehabilitating,
the roads, unless specific safeguards1
j were set up.
Plan Karly Ilearlag*. .
There is no disposition in either,
House to hasten passage of the leg-,
! islation asked, although committee
J meetings will be held at an early ;
1 The plan of the administration I*
to pay to the railroads those claim* i
|[ for under-maintenance, about which ]
j th?-re is no dispute, and at the same
, time fund over a period of years the i
j Indebtedness of th.- railroads to the |
government for permanent improvej
ments made with public money during
Federal control. This would l?e
j accomplished through the War Fi-j
j nance Corporation.
Would *e|| \olf?.
1 The railroads would give the government
six per cent notes_ for the
amounts they owe. ' These notes
would he purchased from the presij
dent of the finance corporation. and
L sold by it to the investing public
| In this way. an appropriation from
Congress would Ik? avoided.
Ij The mom y derived through the
; sale of the notes would be paid to I
the railroads in settlement of their,
The administration view, as set
II forth by the President, is that all
Ij business would be henefiitted If the
purchasing power of the roads were
Ijrevived. Paxmeiu would be made
ll only on claims which the govern Ij
inent admits it owes, which are not
more than half of what the road*
claim Is due them. The disputed
^ items would be left for settlement
in the courts.
i to get out into the con
e joys of motoring many
e season that brings wit!
[y a Ford car
ind economy makes it tl:
i serves?a car of utilit
[ford?a car that multig
mying his Ford now?h
lis time, and he will deri
the Fall and Winter.
loupe,"Truck or Chassis. Ressonabli
jshington Ford Deale\
. W. Hill ? Tlbblll.. 14th St. A (
Parkway *.lii C?i
KMO.IM7 W Im-...I
Robfy Molar ( orapaay. 14;
Slruarl'? Garifr, 141-151
ractors, Part*, Etc., Anywhere i* the
ABSENCE LEAVE '
Custom of Years Broken,
Due to Shortage in
Attendance. . Tl
For the first time in mm yenru.*
the House yesterday refused the
quest of one of its munlwr* 'fljH
leave of absence.
Representative Fitzgerald. Oliic^
member of the Hous?> District
mittee. and a former service
asked leavo of abscnce tAr.-4i^
month because h<- had
dered" by the War Department for
duty as a reserve offlc? r at a IttwIfP
mer training camp. C*amp Khoic. KM
Ordinarily little attention .Is PftM
to requests for leaves of absenc*^
but because of the difficulty *iut in^f
the psst ten dav* in ?ealntnin:*?'*f%
quorum these requests are hei^Bi
When Fitzperald's request va
read Representative Itlanton. Texjy
took exception to the word "??"
dered" and wanted to know whjH
power could order a member
Confrres* away from ?iis duty. ,
Representative Garrett. TennrsseV
acting Democratic floor feade^
pointed out that the request ill
volved a serious question even ?1uv
ln|f time* of war. He sn?TKO*ted
a committee of three member*
Republican Ixader M??nd<;]1 bloclrJ
ed consideration of this ?uK?''al^
by pointing out that tho picvinH
objection of Rlanton left nothing
before the Mouse. After further d^1
bate Mondell moved adjournment.
VU Flavor is
sealed in by toasting
~ ~ Ij!
-fold. ? l|!
h it many
ie one car
lies for its
e can get
s deliveries on
?kl? Ave. >.W
rt? i. st. K. w.
12th fit. V E.