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Light Sets, 75c up i MUDDIMAN l 911 G St. Nat’I 0140 2622 Orrulied 1U8 EXPERT HEATING and ROOFING SERVICE Remember your heating trou bles last Winter—let us correct them. Full Line of Coal Ranges and Heating Stove* Parking Spare for Our Customers in Rear W. S. JENKS & SON 723 7th St. N.W., NAt. 2092 Washington s Oldest Hardware and Stove Store I-^ - ' 1 Qter » Years of Quality Scrrie# j Things We Do —iwhen AUTOMO BILES come here for DEAD STORAGE are: List Loose Articles, Draw Gasoline and Water, Ij Jack Car up Off Tires, Service Batteries. Lett than Utual Garage Char get, and there't no ritk of mining accetsoriet or hav ing your car uted. Merchants Transfer and Storage Co. JOHN l>. NEWBOLD. JR , President jij 920-22 E St.—Nat. 6900 Storate—Morin*—Parkin*—Shippln* I ELIMINATES ALL GUESSWORK The National’s Laboratory con trolled system scientifically checks aJI washing solutions, keeping them at the exact strength necessary for a perfect wash. The result of Laboratory Controlled wash means your ap parel not only looks better, but actually keeps clean longer and will give you much more wear. There** a service for every family. We use soft, filtered water. RELIEVE COIGNS IN FEW SECONDS Old Komestead COUGH DROPS Contain horehound, men thol and medicinal herbs thst give quick relief for \ coughs, hoarseness and throat irritation. a— j WAFFLE IRON | IReral Rochester, chrome plated, with heat indicator. Regular price, *10.00. Special, $8.50 rfcRCOLATOR I Kefbnicr, chrome plated, 7-cap site. Regular *».85. Special, 88.25 Candle Light; lift It and light it! com plete with batteries, .»« RUDOLPH &WEaT Co. 1332 N. Y. Ave. N.W. Hardware Merchants Since 1885 MUSCULAR RHEUMATIC PAINS DRAW them out with a "counter irritant.” Muscular lumbago. Soreness and stiffness—generally respond <o good old Musterole. Doctors call it a ‘ counter-irritant” because its warm ing act ion penetrates and stimulates blood jcircuiatton and helps to draw out infec tion and pain. It gets action and is not just a salve. But do not stop with one application. Apply this soothing, cool ing, healing ointment generously to the affected area once every hour for Jive hours. I sc-d by millions for over 20 years. Recommended by many doc tors and nurses. All druggists. To Mothers—Musterole is also made in milder form for babies ond small children. Ask for Chil BIG FOREIGN LOANS1 Representative McFadden Says Source of U. S. Slump Is Outside of Country. _ BY HOWARD M. BAQGETT, Staff Correspondent of TWe Star. CHEVY CHASE, Md„ December 8 — The principal causes of the present in dustrial stagnation have come from without the United States and has been caused by the loan of too much money abroad, Representative Louis T. McFadden, chairman of the House Banking and Currency Committee, told a community gathering at the Bethes da-Chevy Chase High School last night at a meeting sponsored by the Bethesda Chamber of Commerce. Speaking on the subject "War Debts and Reparations,” Mr. McFadden urged that these two matters be kept sep arate and distinct in the minds of the people. He advocated the full payment of war debts owed the United States by European nations. Reciting a list of 32 community proj ects in which the Bethesda chamber had an active part. Merle Thorpe, edi tor of Nation's Business magazine, paid tribute to the community teamwork in. a talk preceding his Introduction of Mr. McFadden. Draws Aside Curtain. Drawing aside what he called a cur tain which since the armistice in 1918 has been held between the American people and the true tacts by the su preme war council of the allies, Repre sentative McFadden revealed what he termed a scheme whereby the European nations seek to have the United States pay them the German reparations in cash in return for the right to collect from Germany over a period of half a century. The London ultimatum, the Dawes plan and now the Young plan, Repre sentative McFadden stated, were all de signed to achieve this end by the sell ing of German municipal and indus trial bonds in the United States. The United States, Mr. McFadden declared, is a rich and fertile land, possessing almost every natural re source and with an intelligent and en ergetic population which has suffered no epidemic of disease or prostrating disaster of nature and which is not harassed by wars or fears of waiz, capable of living and living well, with no need of dependence on foreigners. “What, then, has suddenly brought this industrial paralysis throughout the land?” he asked. “A belated admission was made by one of our leading bank ers, who appeared before a congres sional committee recently, that we have loaned too much money abroad, and that this is the major cause of the in dustrial stagnation. So it is causes com ing from without and not those arising from within that we must examine if we would understand what has hap pened gnd know how to guard against it in the future,” he said. President Wilson, Mr. McFadden stated, was the victim of a clever camouflage of the real intentions of the allied nations to suck Germany dry and to make the United States pay the il legitimate war debt of Germany to the allies and then collect from Germany over a half century. Charges Treaty Violated. He charged that the allied supreme war council had deliberately thrust aside the preliminary treaty agreements with Germany entered into at the time of the armistice and had forced that na tion to agree to "bloodsucker” terms through a food blockade enforced for six months after the armistice was signed and of which President Wilson was kept in ignorance. The American members of the Reparations Commis sion had deliberately failed to stand firm for the limitation of reparations principles of President Wilson and had ignored his orders to make public his stand if they could not obtain Euro pean acquiescence, he said. Mr. Thorpe in his talk stated that what the people of the Bethesda section want is a residential district second to none. The Bethesda Chamber, he said, has done as much in its field as any organization I know anything about, he said. The meeting was presided over by Ed ward H. Jones, second vice president of the chamber. A varied musical program was presented. Following the meeting the approximately 300 persons who were present were served a buffet sup- i per in the basement of the high school building. —-» RAIL PAY CUT STUDIED Canadian Department of Justice Gets Betroactive Slash Issue. OTTAWA. Ontario, December 8 (/P) —The question of the right of Cana dian railway companies to make a 10 per cent cut in employes’ wages, retro active to November 15, is now before the department of Justice. Depart ment officials could give no Indication yesterday, as to when a ruling may be expected. It is understood the railway com panies will argue that they have com plied with the provisions of the indus trial act and they are within their rights in setting the date when the cut shall go into effect. S i Heads Motor Men HALLER NEW PRESIDENT OF AUTOMOTIVE BODY. FRED L. HALLER, President of the District Motor Co., was elected president of the Washington Automotive Trade Association at the an nual meeting last night at the Racquet Club. Joseph B Trew was elected first vice president, Chet Warrington second vice president, L. S. Jullien treasurer and J. M. Sanders secretary. Whitney Leary and Paul Lum were chosen directors for three years and Lee D. Butler and Benjamin Ourisman for one year. Drawing for show space was held last night and plans for the coming event, scheduled to begin the last yreek In January, were discussed. R. J. Mur phy was continued as manager of the Music Leaders at White House FIRST LADY INVITED TO ATTEND FEDERATION LUNCHEON. MRS. JAMES E. OTTOWAY (left) of Port Huron, Mich., president of the National Federation of Music Clubs, called at the White House to in vite Mrs. Hoover to attend a luncheon by directors of the federation during a music week in connection with the Bicentennial Celebration. The federation, which has 40.000 members, has been asked by the Bicentennial Commission to present a program of American music from May 9 to May 14. Mrs. Ottoway is pictured above with Mme. SamarofT (center), nationally known pianist, and Miss Gertrude Lyons (right), president of the District Fed eration of Music Clubs, who accompanied her to the White House. ___ —Star Staff Photo. Lack of Water Prevents Fire men Coping With Blaze. A 78-year-old mansion on the Balti more Boulevard at Muirkirk, Md., was burned to the ground today as firemen from four Maryland communities and the District of Columbia stood by, help less because of lack of water. The structure belonged to Senator F. M. Simmons of North Carolina, but has not been occupied by him for several years. Mrs. M. K. Coates and her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John D. Holland, occupants of the house, left for Washington early this morning. Saw Flames in Roof First. Sometime later William Conway, col ored, who has worked on the estate for years and occupied a tenant house there, noticed flames shooting from the roof, near one of the chimnevs. Believing Mrs. Coats and her family j inside, he rushed to the structure and forced in the doors. After visiting all the rooms and making sure no one was in the house, he summoned firemen. Companies from Laurel, Berwyn Heights, Branchville, Hyattsville and No. 26 Engine Company from the District of Columbia responded. The firemen succeeded in removing most of the fur niture, incluring a $300 gas stove, from ; the house. Former Owners Named. Besides Senator Simmons, the house has been successively owned by M. B. Harlow, Washington real estate man. CUBA SEEKS BOXER A^ks Kid Chocolate’s Extradition on Girl's Charges. The Cuban government, through Orestes Ferrara, its Ambassador here, has made formal application to the Secretary of State for the extradition to Cuba of Kid Chocolate, the Cuban boxer, now under arrest In New York on the charge of having abducted a Cuban girl. The application is under considera tion by the legal staff of the State De partment and will be acted on within a few days. and John M. Rankin, Washington law yer. It contained 14 rooms and was sur rounded by beautiful shrubbery and trees. Recently it has been named "Ye Old Homestead Inn,” meals being served there to tourists. WOLFENDEN FACES 2 SLAYING TRIALS True Bills Are Returned in Killing of Both Miller and His Wife. Special Dispatch to The Star. MANASSAS, Va.. December 8 —Wal ter Wolfenden, almost totally deaf farmer living near Joplin, Prince Wil liam County, will have to fight charges of the murder of Goodwin Miller and Virginia, his wile, on September 35. The true bills were brought in late yes terday by the grand Jury. True bills were brought in charging Wolfenden with the murder in each death. Another charge for which he will have to defend himself is that of stealing chickens from J. M. Shelton, near Woodbridge. on October 17. Wolfenden, who has been confined in the Manassas Jail since November 5, was brought into court by Sheriff J. P. Kerlin, was unable to hear the reading of the Indictment and was given the bill to read, and then en tered a plea of not guilty. Frederick P. Flynn and T. E. «Didlake, repre senting the defendant, asked the court that they be furnished a bill of par ticulars. Judge Walter T. McCarthy set the trial date for Friday, Decem ber 11. on the charge of murdering Goodwin Miller. The charges of mur dering Virginia Miller and the chicken stealing bill were continued. Feeling Runs High. The crime with which Wolfenden is charged has aroused high feeling In this section of Virginia ever'since Wolfenden's arrest. The charred re mains of Miller, his wife, Virginia, and an infant son wgre found in the ; ruins of the Miller home, which had been burned to the ground early cn September 25. The section near Kopp, where the home was located. Is sparse ly settled and densely wooded and no one could be found who had seen the fire. The tragedy was not discov ered until late In the evening, when a farmer visited the place to employ Miller for some work the following day. Wolfenden’s collection of $740 on a double indemnity accident Insurance policy which he carried on Goodwin Miller, unknown to the latter, led to his arrest for the double crime. Wolfenden was not charged with the murder of the infant, the Commonwealth believing that the child had died from suffoca tion prior to the fire. Shortly after the Millers were burned to death Wolfenden appeared in Manassas with the death certificate of the fire victims, which Had been signed by County Coroner E. H. Marsteller, to have an acknowledgment made before a notary. This was the first Intimation that Wolfenden was in terested in an insurance policy on Miller. Insurance Money Traced. The alleged crime is believed to have been precipitated by Wolfenden's des perate need for money to save the farm on which he and his sister lived and the fact that notice of an overdue in surance premium on the policy he was carrying on Miller was sent in error to Miller himself. Miller, who could not read, took the notice to a friend, who read it for him, the Information puz zling Miller, as he carried no insurance. 1 The amount of the policy was $370 and the double indemnity paid Wolfenden was $740. According to Thomas H. Lion, “MY NERVES! MY NERVES!” Just Another Way of Saying ‘Tm Suffering From Acidity!” So restless you can’t be still a Mo ment! Even though you sit or lie down something seems to be churn ing within you. You can’t work— you can't eat—you can't sleep. You’re "all in.” yet you want to be on the go. That's one of the phases of an acid condition, because Acidity Irri tates and wracks the nerves. Starting with acid-stomach, indiges tion, gas sourness and heartburn, acid ity also sets up fermentation and putrefaction in the gastro-intestinal canal. This breeds poisons which are absorbed by the system and which sap strength and vitality, wrack our nerves and make us feel run-down, restless and depressed. Acidity today Is corrected by an amazing, harmless white tablet devel oped In Germany by the world's fore most pharmaceutical house. Mag nesia Oxoids is the name. Magnesia Oxoids. upon contact with the gastric I Juice, generate nascent or active oxy gen. The active oxygen does the three things necessary to correct acidity. It stops the formation of excess acid, checks fermentation and putrefaction In the Intestines and stimulates the natural movement of the bowels. All the old misery and distress vanish and a new sense of vigor and well being is restored. Make This Acidity Test To see just how “acid'’ you are. make this test. Get a package of Magnesia Oxoids from Peonies Drug Stores or any other good druggist. Take two after each meal and see how much better you feel, how much more soundly you sleep and how much more energy you have. If. after taking the contents of one bottle, the results don't more than amaze you. return the bottle to the druggist and he will refund your money promptly and in full.—Advertisement. Convertible Body Styles k. i Complete Information Thursday ALEPH ZADIK ALEPH TO HOLD CELEBRATION Rabbi Volkman, Leo A. Rover and Leo Cherne of New Tork Will Address Meeting. Addresses and a program of music will mark the local celebration of the International Aleph Zadlk Aleph In the Jewish Community Center tonight at 8 o’clock. The celebration here Is un der auspices of Simon Atlas Chapter No. 128. Speakers at the meeting tonight in clude Rabbi Aaron Volkman of the Bnal Israel Congregation of Washing ton; Leo A. Rover, United States Dis trict attorney, and Leo Cherne of New York, international oratorical champion of A. Z. A. The A. Z. A. Is an inter national Junior order of Bnal’ Brith. Those to appear in the musical pro gram tonight Include young Walter Swank, In piano selections; Mrs. Kath ryn Hertsberg, soloist, and Herbert Sokolove, a violinist of the National Symphony Orchestra. Others to appear on the program include Hyman Goldstein, local attor ney and member of the Supreme Ad visory Council of the A. Z. A.; Norman S, Fregger, international senor deputy of this district of the order, and Ralph Goldberg, president of the local chap ter. Bert Abramson and Eugene Love are In charge of the program. ..- _ commonwealth attorney, all this money has been traced. A Manassas bank re ceived $518.02 as payment on an amount Wolfenden owed on his farm. Another check, for $90, was paid for a second hand tractor and other small amounts went for clothing and other Items. The grand jury bringing In the true bill consisted of Richard C. Haydon, foreman; J. A. Booker, O. W. Hedrick, R. C. Linton, L. B. Oertly, John Leary, Charles W. Smith and Charles R. Mac Donald. 1 FARMERS GUILTY Pair Given Life Imprisonment for Death of Neighbor Near Silver Run. Special Dispatch to The Star. MOUNT AIRY, Md„ December 8 — Two Carroll County farmers, Edward H. Fliekinger and Irving Miller, were sen tenced to life imprisonment when a special panel of the grand Jury now in session at Westminster returned a ver dict against them of murder in the first degree without capital punishment. Both men were held equally re sponsible by the Jury in the death of Herman Copenhaver, a neighbor of the Traversers near Silver Run. who was shot down by Miller September 28 dur ing an argument over a property right of way. Cue Attracts Mach Attention. The murder case came to a close last night before a crowded court room after a record number of people had thronged the court room during the day. Chief Judge F. Neal Parke and As sociate Judge William Henry Forsythe, jr„ presided at the trial. Among the witnesses called during the day were the young widow of the slain man and Francis Copenhaver. his father, who was with his son and Roger Leppo, a neighbor, on the night of the shooting, which took place on a road on Fllckinger’s farm. The shooting is said to have occurred when the Copenhavers and Leppo were removing a pile of straw, refuse from the threshing of rye. from the road, the use of which had been under dispute for some time, and were approached by Flickinger and his farm employe. Miller. The shooting followed and Leppo was wounded. Testify Shooting Accident. Flickinger and Miller testified that the shooting was an accident. There were 50 extra talesmen sum moned, in addition to the members of the petit jury. Sixty-seven men were examined, and 12 were excused on grounds of conscientious scruples con cerning capital punishment. Members of the jury selected were Edward Helwig, foreman; Obedlah Buckingham, Meade Ohler, John D. Whitmore, J. Milton Benson, George I. Hannan, George B Knox, James E. C. Slasman, Upton GladhiU. E. Sterling Brown, Thomas C. Sllngluft and Harry L. Bushey. States' Attorney Theodore F. Brown prosecuted for the State. U*ed Branch Hoad. Fllckinger owns a large farm near Silver Run, In Myers district, Carroll County. Through the farm runs the road, the subject of the controversy, to join a county road. The Copenhaver property adjoins that of Fllckinger, and the two men had been using the branch road for a number of years, it was said. When arrested following the shooting, Fllckinger and Miller were In bed. $100,000,000 Aid Asked. DES MOINES, Iowa. December 8 (JP). —Gov. Dan Turner last night wired to President Hoover a suggestion that the United States Treasury aid Fed eral land banks by taking over "at least $100,000,000 of their bonds.” Terming the present situation a "very serious one,” he urged Immediate ac tion to benefit agriculture community banks as well as farmers. New South Wales has passed a law to reduce rents. '-I HEY - ZERO WEATHER DUE TONIGHT// f-T\ i. (L VN NUELL,>WHAT OF IT ? MV 1 RADIATOR HAS PURITAN ANTI FREEZE IN IT AND COLD ] wfcAl Hck 1 DOESN’T WORRY | ME ! xrJ ANTIFREEZE ONE FILLING LASTS ALL WINTER Winter driving troubles come chiefly from three sources— (1) rust and scale dog up the cooling system, causing overheat' ing; (2) the liquid in your radiator freezes up; (3) leaks let the radiator liquids escape. The worst of it is that when your car does freeze up or boil over it is likely to be the very time when you're most in need of transportation. Trotect Your Car This Easy Way I 1—Remove all scale and rust with Puritan Radiator Cleaner. This scientific compound doesn’t affect good metal, but, oh, bow it cleans out scale and rust! 1—Plug all old leaks and prevent new ones bf giving your radiator a shot of Puritan Stop-Leak. 3—End all danger of freezing with Puritan Anti-Freeze. "Look for the ‘PVKTTAN Man on the Yellow Con" Puritan Anti-Freeze is a truly exceptional product—no alcohol, no water— nothing to evaporate. Just 100% pure protection. i In fact, Puritan is so concentrated that you will notice how much thicker it is the minute you pour it from the can. Fill your radiator now with the proper amount of Puritan Anti-Freeze (chart on can will tell you how much to use) and let Winter do its worst—you won't have to worry. But even Puritan can’t protect you until it’s in your radiator. You'll have to use anti-freeze some time this winter. Drive up to your service station or garage now, fill up with Puritan and have peace of mind from now on. Manufactured by PURITAN SOAP CO., ROCHESTER, N. Y. Distributed by Skinker Brother*. 4444 Connecticut Are., J. Paul Ward, Inc., 26th it D Street. N. W. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. CV H. a Allen 1415 P St. N.W. Allen’s Service Station 1735 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. Aden’s Motor Service 1409 17th St. N.W. Arlington Motor Co., Inc. Rosslyn, Va. A. A S. Service 3720 14th St. N.W. Avalon Service 2712 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. Barber A Ron nth & a st*. n.w. Bocabilo Service Station 69 O St. N.W. • Bohrer’s Service Station 5301 Wisconsin Ave. . Brightwood Anto Supply Co. 5917 Georgia Ave. N.W. . Earl Bunce 1139 17th St. N.W. Brookland Garage 1000 Michigan Ave. N.E. W. F. Burns 2532 P St. N.W. Burroughs Service Station 18th & Monroe Sts. N.E. Call Carl, Inc. 614 H St. N.W. Capitol Garage 1320 New York Ave. N.W. W. W. Carney Rear 1514 L St. N.W. Chealey & Harveycutter 1442 You St. N.W. Croaatown Auto Supply Co. 1801 14th St. N.W. Coffman’s nun. avc. ei yue St. N.W. Colorado Service Station 5508 Colorado Ave. N.W. Commercial Motor Co. 4 Vi & Perm a. Av«r. N.W. Con non * Foster Good Hope Rd. & District Line 8 S Dey’a Super Service Station 1146 18th St. N.W. Diamond Service Co. 1819 L St. N.W. Diamond Service Co. 1st dc K Sts. N.E. District Garage * Service, Inc. 1409 17th St. N.W. Dome Oil Co. 6927 Blair Rd. N. W. Takoma Park, D. C. D#n,« ou Co. 16th & Taylor Ste. N.W. ®**JJS* Garan Co., Inc. 2020 M St. N.W. Electric Storage Battery Co. IMS L 8t. N.W. ■■“•fay Ante Supply 2041 K St. N.W. ♦ • » t * Puritan Anti-Freeze Dealers Fidelity Garage 14th & Florida Ave. N.W. Fourteenth Street Auto Laundry 1821 14th St. N.W. Graham Motor Co. Inc. 1526 14th St. N.W. Haines Service Station 6503 Georgia Ave. N.W. ty. P. Hamm 4200 Wisconsin Ave. N.W’. Hill A Tibbitts 1114 Vermont Ave. N.W. Hill Top Service Station 4532 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. Stanley H. Horner, Inc. 1220 19th St. N.W. Investment Bldg. Garage 15th & K Sts. N.W. Irvin’s Service Station Bennlng Rd. & Central Ave. NJB. ■ Jefferson Spring Works 1056 Jefferson St. N.W. Jrtinny’s Service Station 19th Sc E Sts. N.W. Kaplan A Crawford Inc., 2329 Champlain St. N W Rear 1824 L St. N.W. J. * H. Service J. I. Kingman, 801 M St. N.W. Lakeman’s Service Station, 915 R. I. Ave. N.E. H. B. Leary, Jr. & Bro. 1612 You St. N.W. Linworth Auto Supply, 301 Linworth Place S W. Merry's Auto Supply Rear 1911 Penna Ave N.W. Miller-Dudley Co. • 1716 14th St. N.W. Miles uu Station, 2380 Rhode Island Ave. N W * F. M. McNeil, 1418 P St. N.W. Minute Service Station 3939 Canal Road N.W. ' Minute Service Station, 22 Florida Ave. N.K. Motor Service Co., 1417 Irving St. N.W. Mt. Pleasant Ante Supply Co., Mt. Pleasant & Lamont Sts. N.W. Mt. Pleasant Garage, 2424 18th St. N.W. J. C. Murphy, 1604 14th N.W. New England Auto Supply Co.. 20th & M Sts. N.W. Nolan Motor Co., 1109 18th St. NW. Northeast Motor Co., 920 Bladensburg Road N. X. Northwest Motor Co., 6720 Wls. Ave., Bethesda, Md. Oil-Rite Company, Rear Chastleton Apts. Ourisman Chevrolet Sales Co., 610 H St. nj:. Park side Service Station, 2244 Pa. Ave. S.E. L. C. Pate Motor Co., 1296 Upshur St. N.W. Pa.-Washington Tire Co., 2014 14th St. N.W. Potomac Park‘Garage, 2117 E St. N.W. Raymor Battery Service, 3715 Macomb St. N.W. River-View Service Station, 6th and Md. Ave. S.W. Roy’s Auto Oil Service, Rear 1726 15th St. N.W. Russell’s Garage, 7125 Wis. Ave., Bethesda, Md. Semmes Motor Co., Inc., N. H. Ave. and M St. N.W. E. C. Sherfey, 15th and A Sts. N.E. E. C. Sherfey, 4515 Conduit Rd. N.W. Sheridan Garage, 2516 Que St. N.W. K. A. Sisson, Rear 1935 17th St. N.W. Skinker Brothers Service, 4444 Conn. Ave. N.W. Skinker Motor Company, 1216 20th St. N.W. Luther F. Smith, Ballston, Va. Star Service Station, 6900 Wisconsin Ave. N W. Steel Garage & Sales Co., 418 8th St. N.W Swan Service Station, 717 17th St. N.W. System Auto Laundry, 1822 M St. N.W. layior .vioior io„ 1840 14th St. N.W. Philip A. Tolson. Jr, ‘ 5th and R Sts. N.W. Toni’s Auto Service, 637 N St. N.W. Trew Motor Co, 1509 14th St. N.W. Wardman Park Garege, 27th and Ca’vert Sts. NW. Washington Accessories Co, 17th and L Sts. NW. Washington Garage, 1212 E St.,.N.W. George Wilt. Rockville. Md. Wisconsin Motor Co, 1063 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. W. A J. Garage, 1728 G St. NW. Wolfe Motor Co, Silver Spring, Md. York Auto Supply Co, 3701 Georgia Ave. N.W. Minute Service Station, No. 18, Slot and Virginia Ave. NW.