Newspaper Page Text
fc? -- ? -
The Arrow of Gold
A great love story by
Conrad has written a
\ love story?a romance?
with all the beauty and
power of hris tales of the
sea. Dona Rita, that elusive,
captivates the reader as she
did Monsieur George, Captain
Blunt and Henry Allcgre,
whose heiress she became.
One thinks about her
lonp- after the last natre is
o - X o>
read. A book that combines
the popular qualities of a
"best seller" and a piece of
DOUBLEPAY, PAGE & CO
j Let Us Dry Clean Your
! Carpets and Wash
Your Oriental Rugs
r ornnf rionninrr
VUI pv l VlvUlUllg
J Phone West 887
23d & N.Y. Ave. N.W.
I buy TIRES at figures that enable m
\ to command the price situation in town?
?ALWAYS UNDERSELLING BY WK
I TO 46"t.
CHAS. E. MILLER, Inc.,
Hi l*th ST. Door, Worth at H 8i
| I Every Day!
< f Daily newspapers cover
the United States, and
the low cost of reaching
( daily newspaper readers
. is remarkable.
? - For $61.64 per agate line
you may reach 28,625,000
persons who buy
' newspapers, to say nothing
of the families at
home who read them, j
This is at the rate of
^ $2,153 per million copies.
i r Every man or woman in
America who can read,
is a newspaper reader.
i is not only the least ex;
f pensive advertising, but
j I the most efficient of -all, j
Eliild's Flesh Raw
sinoi Stopped Itching and
Healed the Sick Skin
Philadelphia, Pa, Oct. 15-?"M)
b bv suffered terribly for three
n mths from eczema. It appeared
o his face, head and hands, and
s; ijead until his
hftad was a mass r ^
o j sores, and he AflT
1c >ked as if he
h d been scalded.
T ie itching was
s intense I had to
ti his hands. He HMvHBjK)
i ci ed all the time
a d could not l|
? ip. I tried many iSu??]
r inedies, but |Bp?j
n thing did him Jr
a f good. 'I heard
0 . Resinol Ointment. and Resino
? >Up, and the fourth day after !
b fan their use the itching stopped
h lu one would not know he had
ejjer had any skin trouble. Tw<
)as of the Ointment cured him.'
(Signed) Mrs. Bessie Davis, 1011
^Uth 13th St.
I^ll druggists sell Resinol Oint
Ant and Resinol Soap.
Kring IJsthe |
1 Pictures You |
- j? Take Tomorrow I
Mm. and let our experts |jg
sM develop and print 3j
111 them. So much de- g|
I* pends upon the skill SI
^ B that's exercised in
I and our people cer- S|
tainly know how to
get results that will ^
We're sure of it.
The National !|
Remembrance Shop Ij
Mr. Foster & Shop). Open Evenings. S
14th and Pa. Ave. . jj
. I Advertisers
| The Star
i W. R. E. COMPANT
, 'ASKS SEVEN-C]
Questioned at Public
Frankly Declares Inci
native for tbe '
Confident tiiat a better epoch is a
dawning in the relatione of Wash- t
ington citizens and the utility cor- ^
porations that aerve them, the Fed- f
eration of Citizens' Associations to- t
day announced that it will extend a
the principle of the street ralHtay
mass meeting, held in the District J
building last night, to all future con- ?
siderations of public service ques- t
I tions. r
j The capital, in other words, .s to i
have a permanent forum, managed e
by the federation, where representa- o
tives of the utility companies and the e
public may come together for frank
discussion of problems affecting their t
The plan is the outgrowth of last t
night's meeting, generally considered
by the more than two hundred per- _
sons who attended it to have been *
one of the most remarkable public
discussions ever held In Washington. a
Mr. Ham Target for Questions.
William F. Ham, president of the
Washington Railway and Electric^1
I Company, was the target lor questions
propounded formally by the
federation and informally by scores of
property owners and residents that
sought to bring out all the facts explaining
why the finances of the
company are in a bad way.
Subject to Future Decision.
What plan the federation will offer
as a solution of the railway company's
financial difficulties will not be determined
until after Mr. Ham's utatements
have been analyzed thoroughly
and the testimony given before the
Public'Utilities Commission dissected.
What the federation is almost certain
not to indorse, however, is the a
company's proposal for zone fares, j
Applause was evoked when President a
Westlake stated last night that he a
did not believe the organization would c
support this suggestion.
The federation will meet tonight in f
the boardroom of the District build- j
ing. when the railway situation will r
be canvassed further. Whatever relief
program it ultimately decides
upon wllj, it is anticipateu. ue t>uw
mitted to the public for approval.
' Mr. Ham said the zone system was a
the best way out of the company's c
financial difficulties, the only alterna- t
tive being a 7-cent fare. The 6-cent
fare would not enable the company to s
surmount its difficulties, he said. f
Wins Him Commendation. c
Mr. Ham's frankness in answering t
the queries won him a formal vote of c
thanks. The congratulations he received
informally after the meeting a
were mo/e impressive. He was told a
by representatives of every section of t
the city that if the company will con- a
tinue its policy of taking the public
into its confidence it may expect co- J
operation from its patrons that will '
be immensely beneficial. s
Both President W. B. Weatlake of f
the federation and William McK. ),
Clayton, chairman of its utilities com- 0
mission, declared that the meeting t
had made history. _ t
"This is only the beginning," said t
Mr. Westlake. 'We propose to bring h
the people and all the utility companies
together in the same way. We ?
are confident it will lead to co-opera- ^
tion, of which the jiet result will be
reasonable prosperity for the com- 0
panies and better service for the pub- j
"Heckling" Not in Evidence.
It w as a big crowd and a courteous ^
one that heard Mr. Ham answer ques.
tions for more than three hours last t
nighr. Heckling methods were not in c
j evidence. The temper of the audience a
l was impressive for its sincerity to get t
! at the facts in a fair-minded way. t
) There was no disposition to chal- f
; lenge any of Mr. Ham's answers in- n
| voicing questions of fact. But his t
I declaration of policies, particularly
j with respect to 'the desirability of v
; ! tone fares, developed opposition. r
|! Several representatives declared I
| j they would be in favor of increased ii
1 fares, but there was a chorus or oppo- n
sition to any relief being granted o
through a system of lone charges. ?
.This dissent came strongest frofh "
i those representing the suburban?-eec- o
tions. " *
President Ham said the company is a
not holding out for the zone plan. It o
, being favored merely because it is a s
measured service proposition and a
; seeks to distribute equitably the cost 1
I of furnishing street" car service. J
Stated as Only Alternative.
The only alternative to a zone sys- i
item is a "-Cent fare, he declared. In s
(his opinion, a 6-cent rate would net c
! enable the company to surmount its
diculties. as the additional charge of
1 cent would not more than offset
the business that would be lost in the
diverting a large number of pas- ,
sengers to the Capital Traction Com- '
puny with its lower rate.
Kvidence of the company's changed
policy toward labor was contained in I
Mr. Ham's statement that it favors s
liberal?not merely - reasonable? i
wages for its employes; that it an- :
ticipates no. early general reduction
in the cost of labor throughout the 1
! country and has uo intention of be? 0
' ing the first to fall in line should a
. downward trend in cost of labor set r
i hi as an accompaniment to a reduc- r
tion in cost of living. c
' He said the company has fully in- t
' j Jorsed the principles laid down by
the National War i.abor Board, one
' of which is there shall be no strikes. 5
Indorses "Service-at-Cost" Plan. 0
Service-at-cost methods of operating; j
! street railways were indorsed in the J ,
j main by Mr. Ham, though he stated i a
' he could not pledge the company to .
' support legislation to obtain a servj
ioe-at-cost system for Washington
; until a definite plan were outlined c
! and considered. ,
I As to the desirability of merging r
the two traction systems here, Mr. 5
: Ham asserted that while he formerly s
advocated such a step, he was doubt- 1
ful now if it would lead, to any great p
advantages. Granting of intercom,
pany transfers already had provided c
the greatest benefits that would have t
, ensued from amalgamation., he point- J
ed out, while tracks are being used 5
jointly under present law. '
It was the opinion of the traction
head that a merger would lead to
better financing, but he thought com.
( petition between the companies under
i existthg conditions would constantly
j tend to improve service. The compa!
nies, he said, considered merging
about a year ago, the negotiations be'
ing abandoned when it - was found
1 that the advantages of rnn?oi."h?. 1 ?
! were not such as to offset the dif- IH
; ferences ds to terms on which it could
; be effected.
i Discussion of Capitalization.
Asked by the federation if he considered
that the capitalization of the
Washington Railway and Electric
Company represents actual value upon
which the stockholders should receive
dividends. MrT" Ham replied in the
- affirmative. In explaining this answer
he went into the history of the company's
formation, reading from a
statement by Senator McMillan to
show that Congress authorised the
formation of the Washington Railway
and Electric Company with the definite
purpose of providing Washington
with a traction system that could afford
to carry non-paying suburban
lines during long development periods.
Congress directed the company to
issue $15,000,000 worth of stock and it
would be unjust to come in nineteen
vears later and repudiate that action,
he submitted. Congress asked the
I -ompany to build up the outlying secHons
and authorized what It consld!
ered a fair stock issue to cover the
operations of the company.
Mr. Ham contended that-the reason*
ENT FARE RATE
Meeting, Mr. Ham
rease Is Only AlterZone
tblcness of the issue is attested to by
he actual Investment in the original
ogipanies, which were taken into the
Vashington Railway and Electric
Company system; the actual cost of
he companies to the parent company
ind reproduction cost estimates.
In this connection he took issue with
he methods followed by the Public
Ttilities Commission to ascertain the
alue of the company's property for
ate-making purposes. In determinng
historical cost, the commission's
xperts, he stated, have considered
>nly the original cost of property now
The company's position, he said, is
hat it should, be given credit for
very dollar expended in developing
he property. Also, it contends that
noney lost in developing the enteririse
up to the time it becomes prof
table should be included Th capital
Inquiry Begarding Strike Cost.
At this point there was an inerrogation
from the floor as to
rhether Mr. Hart thought the pubic
Bhould pay for the strike losses in
S17. previously stated by the speaker
o have been in the neighborhood of
600,000. His reply was that this cost
fas met out of a surplus existing at
hat time and was not charged to
In beginning his answers to the
Ifty-nine questions asked by the fedration.
Mr. Ham stated that none of
he queries related to the. financial
onditlon of the company or to the soution
of its financial difficulties. He
hen read from his statement to the
tilities commission during the recent
ate hearing, in which he declared that
he time had come when there mutt be
. decision as to whether the company
s to be given (sufficient revenue to enLble
it to function or. by being denied
ssistanc.e, prevented from meeting its
This emergency condition results
rom 100 per cent increase in operatng
costs and 15 per cent increase ir
evenue, he declared.
Tails to Meet Fixed Charges.
The company is now failing by
ibout <288.000 a year to meet Us fixec
harges. he asserted. It is earning
tut 1 per cent on its stock.
Answering: the question of why fh(
itreet railway industry generally
aces bankruptcy, about sixty com
lanies already having gone into reeivers'
hands, he said, the tractior
oncerns made the vital mistake o1
rying to furnish service at a uniform
ost. regardless of the amount.
No other business enterprise woulc
ttempt to exist on such a principle
ind the street railway industry is now
urning to measured service, as th<
mly equitable relief In sight.
There is no greater obligation on a
ompany to furnish good service than
here is on the public to pay for good
ervice. Mr. Ham continued.
Questioned as to whether an, inrease
in rates would be followed by
etter service, he said that the mattei
>f service is in the hands of the utiliies
commission, which governs il
hrough regulations. It is not natural
o expect a starved cow to give good
oilk, he suggested.
Mr. Ham said the company had never
lisobeyed an order of the commission,
is proof of its desire to furnish good
ervice he referred to its purchase ol
pproximately a million dollars' worth
f cars last year, when it was forced
o pay as high as 8 V4 per cent for the
money it borrowed for this investment.
teason for Asking: Increased Fare.
The public was reminded also that
he comifony had not complained at
arrying the suburban lines at a loss
s long as the more profitable lines in
he system reaMzed sufficient earnings
o make good the deficits. It is asking
or relief now only because there is
ot sufficient money being earned by
he system to meet its fixed charges.
Many data of a statistical character
tere called for by the federation and
ireuented by Mr. Ham in his answers,
ndicating the cost to the company ol
noreumpany intnsiers, jar. nam saia
ie had analyzed the transfers received
u April 9 at Wisconsin aVenue and
I street. The number collected on
lorthbound cars was 1.277. Under the
rid Georgetown and Tenleytown duilex
tickets that company collected
,t this point an average of 341 a
lay. Comparison with the present
ystem shows that the Georgetown
nd Tenleytown line is now losing
8.52 a day and the Washington Railway
346.80, or a total annual loss ol
'This is really the only point at
vhich an analysis of the cost of the
ntercompany transfer can be made;
ind it shows very clearly the expense
if this transfer," Mr. Ham said.
Question of Number of Cars.
In reply to a question as to whether
t would be possible to operate more
ars during rush hours over 9th
itreet between F and G streets, Mr.
lam said recent observations indicate
i car crossing the 9th and F street
ntersection every eleven seconds, and
t is not thought possible any apireciably
greater number can be put
>ver this intersection.
The company during March operated
nany more cars than during the coresponding
period of last year, he
ontinued. For example, on March 25
he number of cars operated was 359,
ompared with 321 on March 25, last
ear, an increase of 1214 per cent.
The company, it was stated, now
wns 398 closed cars and 50 open cars.
)f this number, all were in service on
ipril 15 with the exception of 60, ot
vhich 52 were in for repairs and 8
ire new cars which are not yet ready
Other statistics given by Mr. Ham
how that the company has paid 5 per
ent on its preferred stock since 1905
rith dividends on the common stock
anging from 4 per cent in 1909 tc
per cent at present. Comnjor
tock dividends reached their highest
evel in 1914, 1915 and 1916, when 7
er cent was paid.
Brief statements were made conernlng
the operation of- zone sysems
in other cities. Milwaukee,
rovidence, R. I.: Portland, Me.;
pringfleld. Mass.; Hoiyoke. Mass.,
M v Stenoc/ranherI
? ? * ? o X
?is an intelligent young
I asked her what she
thought about various advertisements.
"Ads In the newspapers
always make me think of
quick action. Other kinds ,
of ads make me think of
going through a museum?
I am interested in everything
I see, but I don't
want to do anything but
' . V
are used to GET
On Strike Committee to I
Look After Interests of '
U - : "" 'Tfriri i
^ HMH R->
M lllllll ''
% 1 I i
' MffiH I
' MMMl^iaBlirTO lit M IffM '
I jf~ i
Looking after the interests of her i
sister conductorettes is the job at 1
present of Miss M. J. Ard, in connec- '
-tion with the threatened strike on the i
j Brooklyn'Rapid Transit lines. As the 1
only woman, a member of a committee
of sixteen which called upon Rind- j
ley M. Garrison, receiver for the.com- :
. pany. she missed several runs, but '
that didn't seem to be bothering her ;
a bit when she was photographed as
i she was leaving Mr. Garrison's office. 1
and Pittsburgh are among the more
, important municipalities that have
Belief was expressed by >lr. Ham
that the zone system eventually will |
have to be adopted in Washington
. and all other cities, if the street railI
way industry is to survive.
; Comparison of Companies.
Asked for the company's explanation
of the seemingly greater popularity
of the service rendered by the
i Capital Traction Conlpany, Mr. Ham
s saui mat me iaii*r rorpuraiiun sen
I the cream of the traction business
here, whereas the Washington railI
way gets a little cream, some milk
antl considerable skimmed milk^- He
I stated that his company operates 175
miles, as compared with sixty-five
miles, operated by the Capital Traction
on practically the same amount
of revenue. <.
The speaker also suggested that as
I the Washington railway serves a
much larger suburban territory and
suburban service necessarily cannot
be made as satisfactory as city service,
there would probably be more
complaints against it than against the
Capital Traction Company.
In concluding, MV. Ham said that
the Washington Railway and Electric
. Company is not looking for big
profits. It wants only to earn an
| amount sufficient to enable it to meet
fts obligations, pay a liberal wage to
its employes and a reasonable return
to its stockholders. Half of its stockholders
are Washingtonians and a
large percentage of them are women,
Mr. Ham drew an optimistic pioture
of the future of Washington. He declared
the street railways must be
part of a growing Washington and
must be given sufficient earning power
i to make it possible for them to .go
forward and do their part in the de1
velopment of the capital.
The Federation of Citizens' Associa'
tions. he said, had taken a long step
toward promoting co-operatiop between
the public and local public
service corporations that should lead
to improved service and more satis,
factory conditions general/y.
' TAILORS' STRIKE OVER;'
vMEN RETURN TO WORK
Differences Between the Local
Journeymen and Employers Reported
The strike of the journeymen taii
lors, which has been on for the past
two weeks, was settled last night at
the offices of the American Federation
of Labor by arbitration.
The men have returned to work, all
differences between the employers
and employes having been satisfactorily
Thev agreement entered into gives
assurances that there will be no differences
between the two interests
concerned in the future. The agreement
bears date of April 18 and runs
until October J. when the wage'scale
I and working conditions will either be
renewed automatically or by agreement
or adjustment as the conditions
at that time may demand.
The arbitration conference was hteld
in the offices of John J. Manning,
secretary - treasurer. Union Label
Trades, at the headquarters of the
American Federation of Labor, Massachusetts
avenue and 9th street
northwest, lasting several hours, and
' being concluded late last night when
an agreement had been reached. Mr.
Manning acted in tiie capacity of arbitrator.
The Merchant Tailors' Ex!
change was represented at the conference
by E. H. Snyder, president;
S. H. Talkes and P. J. Foley, and the
' Journeymen Tailors' Union, No. 188,
i by H. Schommer, president; L. J.
i Graser, vice president, and 11. G.
Biggs, business manager.
Xhere was a spirit of give-and-take
shown on the part of both the employing
merchant tailors and the
striking journeymen. The fixing of
the wage scale and the working conditions
was made practically on the
; basis of the old wage scale that expired
April 1 and regarding which the
trouble arose. The eight-hour day and
the retention *of the payment of time
and a half for overtime are a part
of the adjusted agreement. It is a
part of the compact that both sides
shall pltro oivtv Havs' nnfipp nrlnr to
the expiration of a wage scale of a
desire on the part of either of the
parties to the agreement to make
changes in the scale to be adopted
with the expiration of the then existing
scale in "force.
VOTE FAVOES STRIKE.
150,000 Electrical Workers Blame
SPRINGFIELD, 111., April 19.?Overwhelming
majorities favoring the calling
of a nation-wide strike July 1 of
more than 150,000 electrical workers in
the United States are being received
here, according to J. P. Noonan, acting
president of the International Brotherhood
of Electrical Workers, whose headquarters
.are located here.
"The whole responsibility, if the strike
becomes effective, will rest with Postmaster
General Burleson," Mr. Noonan
said. "He has refused time and again
to recognize the Telephone Employers"
Union, even after President Wilson has
turned our request Qver to him."
Henry Roberts, who in 1918 escaped
from the penitentiary, where he was
serving a life sentence for killing a
deputy sheriff, was lulled near Summervllle.
Tenn.. Thursday by ofltcer#
seeking his recapture.
- S f
COMMITTEE MAY MEET
110TH ON DEBARKING
Planning Welcome of Former D. C.
Guards Now in Field
Plans for weloomiK^t-home the 110th
Field Artillery, composed of former
District National Guardsmen, are
being discussed this afternoon by a I
co'mmittee in conference with Robert
N. Harper, chairman of the District
welcome home committee. The committer
is mn.lr un nf wives and i
friends ef members of this unit.
Mr. Harper said today that although
a parade probably could not
be arranged, steps will be taken by
the committee to give the unit a rousing
welcome home. One proposal is
to send a delegation to the port where
the men will land to greet them. This
Would be in addition to the "demon-j
stratlon arranged for them when they
The men in this unit were organized ;
as a cavalry branch of the District i
National Guar,d. to be known as j
President's Own Troop. When the or- i
ganization got to Anniston. Ala., however,
it was reorganized into an ar- !
In command of the unit is Maj. L,e- |
roy Herron, advertising manager of
The Evening Star.
Mr. Harper is to hold another meeting
this afternoon of Ills welcome
home committee to make arrangements
for" the presentation to all of
Washington's returned soldiers, sailors
and marines of the medals- purchased
for them prior to the recent
Isaac^Gans, who is in charge of arrangements
for a welcome home demonstration
for the District hospital
unit of the Kainbow Division, announced
today that the Kappa Gamma
Sigma Sorority of the District has of
fered to co-operate in the preparation
of a musical program. The present
plan is to give the men of this unit a
dinner at the Y. M. C. 'A. building and
follow it with a mass meeting in Liberty
RULES ON LABOR PICKETING.
Lawful Unless Accompanied by
Violence, New York Judge Says.
NEW YORK, April 19. ? Justice
Kapper. in the state supreme court.
Brooklyn, has ruled that picketing
in labor disputes was not unlawful
unless accompanied by violence.
"Ex-employes may walk up and
down the street and. request, t?ie
workers not to take their places."
he said. "Picketing is only unlawful
when accompanied by violence."
The justice made this ruling in
the case of the Acme Die Casting
Corporation, which seeks to enjoin
former employes on strike from interfering
with its present employes.
So Mr. B.
Slice it aric
ly heat just 1
ing. It's rov;
M PLEDGED TO
ROGER HIS FUN
Immanuel Baptist Church to Pu
Drive for D. C. Quota of
With more than one-half of
amount to be raised by Imman
Baptist Church for the Roger AV
liams memorial fund already pledg
the local committee in charge of
drive is out to procure the full Wa
ington quota of $100,000 by the m
die of next week. Jmihanuel set
Itself the task of raising $f.0,<
within the church. It now has $26.<
pledged as the result of a few da
campaigning by teams composed
both men and women and two pra:
meetings held at the church. At nc
yesterday $20,000 had been pledg
Last night a meeting was held
which ail the congregation was i
present and yet another $6,000 v
pledged. The team captains i
nouncd that they were confident tl
when they had seen all persons
their lists the remaining $24.
would be pledged.
One of the most striking gifts
the fund was that of Mrs. E. H. C
son, who presented a building lot
Denver which, she said, is asses:
at $600, but which she feels will sell
a larger figure.
Special meetings will be held at
ohurc.h tomorrow morning and ev
ling at which further pledges will
received. National officers of
iMemorial Association are in Wa
j ington aiding in the drive, and
express the view that the pace wa
lington is setting' will have a p
I found effect on the rest of the oo'
'try and render comparatively ei
ithe raising of the total of $350,
jfor the memorial.
TAKE BELL-ANS BEFORE ME.i
and K"e how fine Rood digestion makes you 1
STEEL PLANT TO BOOM.
i Bethlehem Branch at Sparrc
Point to Expend Millions.
Special Dispatsh to The Star.
BALTIMORE, Md., April Improvements
and extensions for
year 1919 at the Sparrows Point pi
of the Bethlehem Steel Corporatior
the line of increased productions,
at present contemplated, according
IF. W. Roberts, general manager, i
call for an outlay in the neighborh
With some other changes, this i
work will round out an expendit
of $50,000,000, of which $25,000,000 i
spent last year, and will give
Bethlehem plant at Sparrows Point
annual output of 1,250,000 steel ing
eases the I
i sold Corby';
ne I opened
the most s
? best of ing
i thorough- "* mat|e
>i_- v J , . .
DEPUTIES CUT WORKING DAT , lishlng an eight-hour work day for
n _ ni 1 n . . The vote waa by a ahow of hand*
Pans Chamber Establishes Eight- aftor the chaiTlb(.r ha(J adopted an
D, Hour Hule for Labor. amendment, offered by former Premier
Brland. providing: that under no
PARIS, April 17 fby the Associ- circumstance* could employers make
ated Press).?The chamber of depu- the reduction In working hours ?
ties this evening passed a hill estab- pretext for a reduction in wages.
? RUDYARD KIPLING'S
???j New Book of Verse
l?er\ "THE YEARS BETWEEN'-'
eat! (Just Rvbhshea)
vas j is the result of his mature inspiration. It shows Kipin
| ling's gifts of prophecy and presents a vivid picture
hat : of the world as it is. A new book by Kipling is an
on event. 1.00,000 copies were printed for the first edition
000 j in England. This book is as important to Americans.
Read the poem, "Russia to the Pacifist." Net, $l.r>0.
ar- i -At all booksellers
isr| DOUBLEDAY, PAGE & CO.,
the i Garden "City New York
aii : ?
An Airplane Love Story of
Robinson Crusoe Adventure
)WS in the African jungle?
She an English aristocrat,
independent and unafraid?
Im-I He a modern American,
ant I masterful and dominating.
u?e j By GEORGE AGNEW CHAMBERLAIN
the Wonderfully Illustrated by Koerner. ,
an1 Tup T?nRRC-\TFRRTT r. CnMPJW. Puhlishert
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Bard To Please--"
s Mothers Bread from
my store and it is,
satisfactory article of
that comes into mv
the hard to please."
1263 35th Street,
rse it pleases, because every loaf of
[others Bread has the best in it?the
redients and the best of baking knowl=
*re is only one way to win the public's
proval?QUALITY?the kind that is
rby's Mothers Bread?pure as Mother
ed hot to your grocer three times a day.
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