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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, January 12, 1920, Image 7

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Firms Announce Scheme as
Part of National Thrift
System Will Be Simple and
a Protection for
A campaign to organize savings
eluba In many stores, factories and
> guvenmeat departments in Wash
ington is to be a feature of the
I National Thrift Week program In
tha District. The purpose of these
clubs, according to the Thrift Week
committee, is to be two-fold:
1. To make it very convenient for
members to deposit savings or buy
savings stamps on pay days and
2. To provide sound investment
that will protect members and their
families from fraudulent stocks and
investment schemes, by giving ready
access to bankers or others compe
tent to advise on Investments.
To assist groups of employes In
stores, offices and factories form
these clubs, the Central Y. M. C. A.
fcaa agreed to supply speakers and
organisers for all who request the
service. As explained by 1* W. de
Qast of the Y. M. C. A., who is sec
retary of the Thrift Week commit
tee, the Employes' Savings Clubs are
vary simple organizations with all
red tape eliminated. Each rlub
simply appoints some representative
who on pay day will have savings
stamps at hand or will be ready to
make bank deposits in savings ac
counts for those who can not readily
?get to a bank on pay day. This
officer also arranges ready intro
duction to banks lor those wishing
f to open accounts or get advice on
investment a
"Where the Hubs desire, they can
arrange for meetings to discuss sav
ings methods and Investment*." said
Mr. DeGast. "and een operate ?
course of talks designed to give
them a broader knowledge of hank
Mr. de Gast. "and even operate a
Mew to applying these agencies to
individual success.'*
One of the most important features
of these clubs, however. Is the faet
that each will provide means where
by all employes can get sound ;id
vice as to Investment of money.
San Frnnci^po. Jan. 11.?Abraham
Ruef. former political bos-*, who was
today pardoned by Gov. William D.
Stephens after serving thirteen jears
i*i San ijuentin prison for bribing
public officials in this city, will not re
enter political life he declared today.
Ruef has been on parole since 191
rnd his sentence officially expired Jan
uary T. 19-JO. The action of the gov
ernor in pardoning the former political
boss *as inspired by letters from per
sonal friends in every walk of life
asking that he pardon Ruef.
Questioned about the possibility of
Jhi* r-?*;:i?,?ng to political activity,]'
F* ? . -id,: *1 am through with pol-,
-ii <. There are a number of reforms
i would like to see Instituted.
I -hall direct my efforts tP my busi-1
i css and law interests arffd do what I
can for the public cood In upholding j
the reformers in prison laws."
Earthquake Sinks Boats;
Mexicans on Coast Flee
Mexico City. Jan. 11.?Another of,
the series of earthquakes which
have caused death and desolation ]
in many parts of Mexico occurred
at Vera Cruz last night, according
to dispatches from that city. The
tremor was only a mild one. how
ever, but caused great excitement1
and fear.
A number of small craft were
sunk in the harbor by the upheaval
of the waters. Thousands of per-;
son# fled to inland towns and coun- |
try districts, fearing a tidal wave. 1
More earth disturbances were felt!
in the stricken region around Cor-1
doba last night. Damage was not
New Jersey Society Picks
Glenn Carver, as Head
% -
The New Jersey State 8ociety Satur
f day night at War Camp Community
Club, 1314 Massachusetts avenue,
clected the following officers:
Glenn Carver, of Newark, president.
Miss Jane McKee. of Trenton, vice
president; Miss Hllma Horton, of
Burlington, secretary; Ralph 6herman.
of Burlington, treaaurer. C. M. Shep
pard. Miss Ruth Adams and Claude
Parker were elected members of the
executive committee.
All Jersey men and women em
ployed in Washington are urged to
give their names to the secretary.
Miss Hllma Horton, 1348 R street
Junior Class of G. W. U.
Plans Week of Festivity
1 *
"Junior Week" for Columbian
College at George Washington Uni
versity, will berin January 18, with
a "prom" at Rauacher'a. It was an
nounced last night.
Other evente of tha week will be
a play under the auapteea of the uni
versity a formal reception to offi
cials of the university at the Delta
Tau Delta house, and open houae to
* ths university at large, in the Arts
and Sciences Assembly Hall. Rert>
ert N. Anderson, president of the
junior class, la In charge of the ar
rangements He la assisted by
Harry Strang. Htta Louise Taggart
and Harry W. Newman.
$400 of Convicts' Money
Stolen from Prison Safe
Oaalaiag, V. T, Jan. 11.-All of the
prisoner, at Sing Sing united in the
belief that honesty la tha beat policy
today whan It became known that MOO
ia war savings stamps, the property
of tha ooavtota. had been stolen irom
the safa ia tha prison office.
Responsibility for tha funds of tha
prlaoaara rests wtth the State con
ualler. who has ordered aa Investiga
Bmri task Looted.
Keokuk. Iowa. Jan. 11.?Two men.
oaa of then masked, held up the caah
> iar of the Farmers' Bank at Medill.
Mo.. twenty-Ove milea west of Keo
kuk. fatoad tha cashier Into tha vault
send stole SKO la currency. Tha men
Sascapad in aa automobile. Tha caah
f iar used a ansa driver to unlock tha
.vault door traa tha taulde.
"Scissors" When the Shimmy
Is Forbidden; It's Easy, Here's How
The latest dance to take Paris?
and ,then. New York?by storm
goes by the name of the "Scis
sors." It originated in Madrid
and can be danced to any tango
tune or slow waltz. Here's how
you do it: Grasp your partner by
both hands, holding your arms
crossed in front of you. The man,
on the left of the lady, places his
right leg, slightly bent, in front of
his partner. Then you dip, slight
ly. The man then slides his
right leg forward and his partner
passes behind him. He then turns
on his left heel, takes two step*
forward, turns half right and both
repeat the dip. The dance lasts
once around the hall, when the
music stops. Pictures show the
start an<^two steps of the new
Teachers Also to Have
Their Innings at Meet
ing Wednesday.
i Parent* and teachers are to have
their fling at conditions in the schools
at a meeting at the Teachers* Club.
Eleventh and F streets northwest,
Wednesday. The meeting was an
nounced by Mrs. Giles Scott Rafter,
president of the District of Columbia
Congress of Mothers and Parent
Teicher*' Association.
The organizations which will have
i delegates are Parent-Teacher asso
ciations. Mothers' clu'>s. Home and
School associations, the Women's City ,
Club, Federation of Women's clubs
and High School T^achcrs* Union.
The speaker*' program, as arranged
l last night, will include Roland S. Rob
j bins, member of the executive com-j
mittee of the National Capital School
Betterment Council; Miss Gertrude
I Young, principal of Carberry School;!
iMiss Clara K. Stutz. teacher In the,
Junior High School, and Miss Roberta
Wallace, of the Western High School.
Mrs. Rafter said that a mass'of data j
was being collected which would show ;
conditions prevailing in the schools j
as to playground facilities, both in
sid# ahd outside the school building,
evercrowding in the buildings and in
sanitary conditions.
The meeting will hear reports of in
vestigation* which have been made in
the schools. It will begin at 10 o'clock !
I in the morning and will be presided,
;Over by Mrs. Rafter.
Reynolds Quits G. 0. P.]
Secretaryship to Boom
Jamea B. Reynolds, secretary
of the National Republican ex
ecutive committee, has taken
charge of the Presidential cam
paign of Gov. Calvin Coolidge,
of Massachusetts. Mr. Reynolds
* native of Massachusetts
*ad has Ions bean a personal
frisnd of tha covarnor.
De Valera Calls for Defeat
Of British in January
15 Elections.
I President de Valera has called up
! on the Irish people at their election
! next Thursday to demonstrate the
'strength of the Irish Republic, it wcs
| announced here yesterday by the
| Irish National Bureau. He sent a
! cablegram to Arthur Griffin, vice
! president of the Irish Republic at
Dublin, which reads as follows:
"Lloyd George cannot find his Ul
ster boundaries. The elections must
show that they are not there to be
found. Every lover of Ireland to the
J polls, then. Victory?Ireland's fate?
I is dependent on' you. The world Is
I watching and the world will note.
The elections of January 15 are to
| be held throughout Ireland and the
I charge is made that a complicated
I voting machinery has been devised
by the British in the hope of splitting
th? vote. Despite this, the bureau
says, the Republican supporters are
confident of an overwhelming suc
President de Valera's reference to
the- Ulster boundaries is in line with
his assertion that, although the Brit
ish Tory groiip claims that Ulster i*
a nation distinct from the rest of
Ireland, they have never been able to
point to the boundaries. In the prov
ince of Ulster the Unionist*, were
able to capture only twenty-two of
the thirty-six seats at the last par
liamentary election.
500 Fruit Growers in U. S.
In Exhibit of Paintings
An exhibition of more than 500
paintings by artists in the United
States Department of Agriculture,
which opened last week in Room 418,
220 Fourteenth street southwest, will
close next Saturday. The paintings
are on exhibition every day from 1:30
o'clock in the morning to 4 o'clock in
. the afternoon.
I Practically all commercial fruits and
many new fruits not yet grown on a
commercial scale are included in the
subjects for the water colors. They
are used for reproduction in publica
tions issued by the department.' Ar
tists whose work is shown are R. C.
Steadman, Miss Amanda A. Newton
and Miss Mary D. Arnold.
Husband, Aged 70, Dying;
Wife, 27, Admits Using Ax
Fort Worth, Tex., Jan. 11.?Mrs.
Ellen Huett. 27, la In Jail here,
charged with assault and attempt
to murder, and her 70-year-old hus
band is believed to be dying In a
local hospital following an attack
upon him with an axe last night.
"He said he did not love me," ex
plained the young wife today, when
He was struck many times about
the head. - - ? ?
Ex-Teachers, Now Senators,,
Favor Proposed Increase
For Schools of District
Needs of the local schools will be
presented to Congress the latter
part of this week. By that time the
National Capital School Betterment
Council will have in its possession a
mass of figures and facts with which
it is hoped to convince Congress
that immediate relief should be pro
Committees of the council are at
Work collecting information on the
school problems in order that the
Congressmen may have a thorough
knowledge of the conditions. A
publicity bureau also is to be opened.
Teaching Held Essential.
When those furthering the better
shcools movement go up on the Hill
for conferences they will find a wel
come. Members of Congress are
eager to learn all of the facts, and
are eager to remedy them.
Even the greatest opponents of
salary increases for governmental
workers are inclined to relent when
it comes to pay for those employed
in the school system. Many of the
Congressmen have been teachers
Senator Lawrence T. Sherman, cf
Illinois, and chairman of the Dis
trict Committee of the Senate, who
New York. Jan. 11.?After a quar
rel today Mrs. Francis Porretto shot
and killed her husband. Jasper Por
retto, in the hallway of their spart
ment in the Bronx. Mrs. Porretto told
the police her husband came home and
tlueatened to kill her. Their daugh
ter, Josephine, aged 14, tried to inter
vene and declared she would commit
The daughter witnessed the shoot
ing. Mrs. Porretto was arrested and
her five children were turned over to
the children's society.
John and Horace Dodge,
Auto Men, Getting Well
New York. Jan. 11.?Horace Dodge
and John Dodge, multimillionaire
automobile manufscturers of Detroit,
who were both seriously ill are re
covering at the Hotel Rits-Carleton
Horace^wss suffering from pneu
monia and his brother hss a severe
case of the grip, which at one time
was diagnosed as influenia.
Dr. Ira L. 1JI1I said today he was
confident each had paased the crisis.
The Dodge brothers came here a week
ago Saturday from Detroit to attend
the automobile show, which closed
last night.
"MusUrd Needle" Death Ca?se.
Markesan. Wis., Jan. U.?Dr. J.
C. Freudenberg, wealthy physician,
will be charged with drat degree
murder. District Attorney M. J.
Paul. Greenlake County, said today.
Examination of the body of Mrs.
Nettie Duffles, fits mother-in-law,
for whose murder he will be accus
ed. showed a solution of mustard
had been injected into tba vital or
is unalterably opposed to Increasing
government salaries, is Inclined to
view th# teaching profession as an
essential governmental agency and
looks with favor on relief for the
He believes the profession of
teaching should be made attractive
enough to encourage those who start
in it to remain.
"There are certain branches of
the frovernment service which are
a necessity," said Senator Sherman
to a representative of The Wash
ington Herald. 'These are the de
partments of police, fire. army and
navy. These services are as neces
sary In peace as they are in war.
and they should be made attractive
enough from a salary standpoint
that the people who enter them will
be encouraged to remain.
"I want to hoar all the facts con
cerning the conditions in the schools
of the District of Columbia, and un
til I am in possession of the facts
of course I do not want to commit
"It is to be regretted, however,
that the profession of teaching has
not been attractive enough to keep
all those in it who started at it.
People have been inclined to use it
as a stepping-stone because of the
low pay scale. There are in the
House and Senate many men who
began their careers by teaching
school and know much about it, for
they have left it for other work.
I taught school for six years. It
is difficult work."
When the attention of the senator
was called to the crowded condi
tions in the schools, and also to the
fact that several thousand children
were housed in portable buildings,
he said that this condition should
not be allowed to continue. Proper
buildings, he said, should be erected,
where the children could be taught
under the best of conditions.
Strong belief that the local school
system will be provided with in
creased funds was expressed by
Representative Charles R. Davis, of
Minnesota, chairman of the House
subcommittee of the Appropriations
Committee which will handle, the
District appropriation bill. This bill
will carry the school appropriations.
City Club Tribune Makes
Bow as District Weekly
The City Club today will issue the
first number of a weekly publication
to be known as the City Club Tri
The paper, which will be distri
buted among members of the club and
others interested in the City Club
movement, will appear every Mon
day. At the start, the Tribune will
be a four-pace paper. It will be
edited under the immediate direction
of Denis A. McCarthy, civic secre
tary of the club.
The first number contains a greet
ing, in which the purpose of the pub
lication la explained. It points out
that the Tribune will run news of
City Club activities, a calendar of
scheduled events, and a summary of
some of the striking things being
don* by city club* in other cltlea.
Political Leaders Expect
Five Suspended Legisla
tors to Be Restored.
New York, Jan. 11. ? Predictions
j were made freely by political lead
I era here today that the five Social
j ists recently unseated by the State
legislature would be restored to
membership in the Assembly
promptly, unless conclusive evi
dence is produced to show they are
affiliated with organisations of radi
i cals upon which the Federal au
; thorities are waging: war.
! Protests by leaders in all parties
1 that the action of the Assembly was
unduly harsh and hasty led Speak
I er Thaddeus C. Sweet of the New
'York State Assembly, to declare
| that the five Socialists were not ex
pelled. but merely suspended.
The deposed Socialists, in their
condemnation of the action of the
Assembly, place the onus on the
Lusk legislative committee, which
recently investigated the activities
of alleged radicals in this State.
They charge the committee permit
ted an agent of the British govern
ment to seize "tentative contracts of
| American business firms with the
Soviet government, which proposed
( business dealings of close to $100,
I 000,000,*! during a committer raid on
i the Soviet bureau of New York.
j Albany. N. Y.. Jan. 11. ? Pacta*
! the possibility of a split in one or
both State organizations. Republi
can and Democratic legislators to
day were planning the n#?xt move to
; be made, following a wave of pro
test as a result of the suspension
j of five Socialist assemblymen. Sen
ator Clayton R. L,usk. chairman of
the legislative committee invstlgat
1 Ing radical activities in this State,
was expected to be called as a wit
ness against the suspended members,
t The tenor of State editorial com
ment is about evenly divided, many
' influential journals condemning the
| action as highhanded reaction, while
others view it as a serious effort
to kill the germ of Bolshevism in
'State government.
Her Husband Has Quit
Britain for America
Sir Edgar Speyer, millionaire
hanker and investor, has, ac
cording to a dispatch from Lon
don. expatriated himself and
has gona to America to live.
Bitterly attacked in the early
days of the war because of hia
German origin. Sir Edgar pro
tested to Premier Asquith and
asked that he be permitted to
resign as privy councillor and
that his baronetcy, conferred
upon him in 1906, be revoked.
Both requests were refused by
Asquith. Now the Spayers and
their thrae daughters have de
cided definitely to become Amer
Soviet Contracts Seized
For British, Is Charge
New York, Jan. ll-Tbe charge
that E. P. Nathan. head of the Brit
ish Socrst atrvlM In the D?1U4
States, acting under protection of
the I<aak Committee, setaod copies of
tentative contracts for
worth of business that the Russian
Soviet government wanted to place
with American concerns and eent
then to England where they were
used for the benefit of British in
terests, was made tonight by the
five suspended Socialist assembly
The charge was made In a Joint
statement" issued in reply to the
Luik Committee's attempt to re
pudiate the original charges of the
The Structure Will Be Un
matched for Beauty,
Says Holland.
William C. Whitney In many way*
revealed his cunning and accurate
forecast* In the world of finance, but
even he could not have foreseen thoss
things which the future had In store I
for hie almoet palace-like home on
upper Fifth Avenue. Tet however. 1n
a comparatively trivial way he made
use of that home at one time to earn i
I money for himself.
I It was In the day when money wai
(very scarce and even men who had
vast possessions In securities wsre
jnot able to negotiate loans at the
bank*. Mr. Whitney having under
stood that money was commanding
'a premium of several points In ex
icess of the customary rate received |
for lending fund* speedily made nego
tiations with the Insurance companies
| and in I hat way obtained a loan of
| a very large amount of money, the
loan being secured by morlagage upon
his home.
Jle was compelled to pay Interest
at the rate of 4 per cent, for the l^an.
but he was able to lend to those who
were earnestly seeking funds and *hoi
I were willing to pay ss high ss 7 or
even ft per cent. In that way he se
cured a handsome profit and he aft
erwards said that he had learned *
jlesson, which was that it is often the
! better part for those who own choice
I real estate and homes which have
'cost a great deal of money to place^
a mortgage upon the property, there
by gaining the difference between the
mortgage interest rate and obtained
rate for lending the money.
Announcement has been made ap
parently with authority that the
| Whitney home has been or is about
to bo bought by a syndicate whoM
I purpose is to invest from $*.000,000
I to $10 000.000 In a transaction thst
'will Involve the tearing down of
the Whitney house so thst upon the
'land there can be constructed a
building, modern in the highest de
li gree, presumsbly to be used chiefl>
1 for apartments, but also to contain
a theater.
Mr Whitney was s pstron of the
theater and sponsor for some dra
matic undertakings. It was. in fact,
|l in the Metropolitan Opera House.
I{with which he was identified, that
he was smitten with the mortal ill
ness which a day or two later
caused his death He probably
would have been amazed or incredu
Ilous had anyone told him that by
'the year 1920 his home on Fifth
avenue would pa^s into other hands
than those who benefited by his es
tate and that consequent upon the
exchange there would follow an m
I vestment of perhaps as much as
ten millions, certainly eight mil
lions. But he would have been still
more astonished had he been told
that at last, upon Fifth avenue and
upon the site of his own home, a
'.lofty and expensive building would
be erected, one feature of which
was to be a theater unmstched any
where in the world for costly con
struction. and brilliancy of adorn
ment. For It wss unthlnksble as
| recently as ten years aco thst upon
j Fifth avenue, deemed by many the
I world's most attractive snd brilllsnt
i shopping thoroughfare, there would
be erected a theater which would
: be so constructed as to appeal espe
cially to those who possess great
Diagonally opposite from the Whit
ney home stands the elaborate and
many minaretted home which the late
Cornelius Vanderbilt caused to be
constructed. Around It rising to great
height is an iron fence, lofty, of ar
tistic design, which is said to be the
most expensive and elaborate work of
that kind to be formed anywhere in
the world.
The Vanderbilt home almost faces
th? famous statue of Gen. Sherman
and one of the lower entrances to
Central Park. It has attracted the
eyes of groups of men who have
formed syndicates for purchase of
real estate and the investment of
many millions of dollars in improve
ments. It will be hard to suggest any
improvement in the building which
stards upon the Vanderbilt land pro
vided only that building is to be used
as a city home of someone who pos
sesses great wealth. HOLLAND.
Ft. Myer Exhibit Drills
Arranged by Col Brett
Resumption of Friday afternoon ex
hibition drills in the riding hall at
Fort Myer was announced yesterday
by Col. IJoyd M. Brett, commandant
of Fort Myer.
Tickets for the drills, which are
open to the public, may be procure
from the post adjutant previous to
the day of exhibition. Troops partici
pating In the drills are those from
the third squadron of the Third Cav
alry and batteries of the Second Bat
talion of the Third Field Artillery.
Flames of Revolt Seen in the
Ruthless Demand of
Evidences of Discontent
Among Illiterate Masses
Rom*. Jan. 11.-Caring
twenty-four ho
piled that -railroad
rained to carry out thalr threat to
strike uniesj the
thalr dxnudi It
nounced today that the majority at
the demands were 'iwaKe ta
the government. especially the new
aeale of wages. entailing aa fi
burden of nearly fm.M.cn. thu?
bringing the railway deficit ta well
over tl.0?.W0.M>. which would hevr
to be borne by the public
f olio wing laat night's cafclait meet
ing. it wee announced ?>>?? the gev.
eminent waa preoecupled with tha Us
ternal attuatlen resulting from the
many agitations which are aow la
progress. It waa feared the extremist,
would eelse this occasion to a tart a
great strike for plun?tar the Ignorant
raaaeea into bloody conflict At prae
Poeitlon of tne extremist
ha* been greatly weakened over tail -
'? Immediately carry out the
absurd reforms promised donas the
1*?t election cimpiifn.
Many constituencies are now de
manding that the deputies fulfil their
pledge to lower the coat of living
Other promises made by Socialist
orators were HOcia.lisa.t1on af miktu*
-T2- ?- SSZ
for workers fnder present clream
stances. It Is believed a certain ale
wonM rha?h?r ot deputies
f ?** the oocaalaa to
create a diversion in the form of a
general strike.
I nl**t'? meeting the cabinet
elaborated on plana to meet the sit
uation with the army and navy The
Hmlfir V? using a
t^n?^.rtnUn,^r ?f **?""? for the
troop* *nd
Catholic Women's Club
Opens Membership Drive
r T^'th member* already In the
Club I ill C*,hol,c "'"'"??i Service
' 1"' op*n ? membership
ff i?'ry > *" n"> U. February
' . <~Mh?l'C Community
I E hom' Ot the club.
I.*" .f?? ?t ?" int reatlns en.
IriM lT yeaterflay which was fol
! "* r*rve<> ?" ,h?- Comniun.
I S.J^i P?rtor? by women <.f St
I f P*Ji"h Among those who to.*
I ^ proeram were the Mikm<
rJJ" w** *ddrea?M by the
j.or.f,^Tur.Ca,ro" IM
Miss Rliubeth Kearney is vlaitinr
h?r ????? Mrs Louis E. McComaa. at
?*, Ho?*I L*f?yette for a week Mrs
Peter Mulr la with them.
Dr. Christie Takes G. W. U. Ckair.
| Dr. Arthur C. Chrlatle has her,,
appointed profe*?or of roentr*noU
i ?ry In the George Washington Uni
? versify Medical School and roent
genologist In chief In the onlrercity
hospital. Dr. ChriPtie In the
? office of the surgeon general dor.
I ing th* war He the author of
, * text-book on X-ray work.
Everyone Should
Drink Hot Water
In the Morning
Wash away all the stomach,
liver, and bowel poisons be
fore breakfast
To feel your best day in and da.
out. to feel clean Inside; no sour
bile to coat your tongue and sick
en your breath or dull your heed
j no conatipation. bilious attacks'
| sick headache, colds. rheometiMn
I or gassy, acid stomach, you must
| bathe on the inside like you bathe
I on the outafde. This Is vastly
j more Important, because the skin
pores do not absorb impurities in
to the blood, while the bowel porea
do. says a well-known phyalcian.
To keep these poisons and toxins
well flushed from the stomach, liver
( kidneys and bowels, drink before
I breakfast each day. a glass of hot
water with a teaspoonful of lime
| stone phosphate In It. This will
cleanse, purify and freshen the en-"
! tii"e alimentary tract, before put
, ting more food into the etomach
Get a quarter pound of Umertone
phosphate from your phannacixt It
is inexpensive and almost tasteless,
except a eourish twinge which is.
not unpleasant. Drink phoephated
hot water every morning to rid'
your system of these vile poisons'
and toxins: also to prevent their
Dr.S mitfa Dentists, * I
Back la On Oil !??????
Message to Nervous People
If you are In need of dental work and are nervous and do not
want to he hurt, come to our office at once and we will fflMiy
do dental work without the least pain, or even discomfort.
Batter still. If you need a tooth filled, crowned, with rold or
porcelain, or extracted, let us do that one for you. An actual
experience will convince you that we do exactly what we say.
**#KEaSBs Set Teetk- 55 00 ?p
ajalluaBMI GoW FiDmn. 75c ap
*5 &BSB rag?
$ b?A SET?$ 5 Ewy PiTBoti to Al
Dr. Smith Dentists (Inc.)
Cor. 7tk ud E Sis. N. W?Or* Kmc*'* Sc aid 10c Stort
ErtrMce, 434 7tk St N. W.
ReleKKc, Mcm4 XiUmuI luk. La?r Hlntaal

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