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V.TI.'V''3ri-1,'r-' -. JSJft- Cf -Sirv-1! ojvjjpN fr-i rwc f if- ?- .-". --iv" ' i ,-'7,-i'v -- 9 i IS T 4 TH3 WASHINGTON TIMES, -TUESDAY, AUGUST 20, 1911. rr: -v- TWO GIG RUMORS STIR WASHINGTON REAL ESTATE MEN fTalk of Gimbel Brothers, of , Philadelphia, Coming jf Here. WAR ON TAFT IS GATHERING FORCE ' Insurgents. Combining Stren gth and Are Prepared to Contest the President's Fight for Renomination $t ' Every Step Claim Twelve .States. PNEUMATfC TUBE IS DEMONSTRATED FOR Two rumors have been agitating real estate men for the past few days. .One Is that Gimbel Brothers, the well Tinown Philadelphia department store .flrra, which has recently opened a great department store In New York, Is coming to "Washington and will erect a huge building for a third store. The other is that a suit against the "Washington Market Company, to oust it from its location. Is contem plated. The first rumor has been especially persistent, but from sources of Infor mation which should be authoritative come only denials. The tory is that John R. McLean has leased all of his property in the square In which his city mansion and the Shoreham Hotel stand for ninety-nine years to Gimbel Brothers, and that that firm will soon erect the largest department store In the city. Mr. McLean owns all of the property in the square with the excep tion of the Shoreham Hotel, which is the property of Levi P. Morton. His own palatial city house, which was flp ished about four years ago, is said to have been included In the property leased. Held to Be Ideal Site. The property 4s pointed out as an Ideal site for such a purpose, inasmuch as the two new ten-story office build ings have Just been erected opposite and since plans foFlhe $6,000,000 Arling ton Hotel ,are well advanced. It is known that such a proposition has been nut up Just recently by a real estate broker to both Macy and V. ana maker, other big New York and Phila delphia department store people, but in neither case were they found to be in terested. One real estate man who car Tied tnrough negotiations recently for one of the largest of the new office buildings, and a prominent architect, have been busy for some weeks upon what manv believe to be the plans for the new Gimbel store, xne wnoie ne gotiations, however, are being carefully guarded. From Philadelphia comes to day a denial from Ellis Gimbel that his firm is Interested. Would Oust Market The other report concerning the market house that suit Is to be in stituted to test the right of the Washlngtop Market Company to its location, will probably result in no Bult being brought. Officers of the market company this morning ex plained the peculiar position which the company has been In since Its or ganization forty-one years ago. In 1870 the ground which the market now uses, between Seventh and Ninth and Pennsylvania avenue and B street, was leased to the company by the District for market purposes In iconsideratlon of Its payment of $7,500 annually to the poor fund, and In (addition to this regular taxes upon xne aoscoood vaiuo of the property, 'which in all amount now to about ?2G,000 a year, which the company pays into tho District. The company does not own the land, but it was given about a century ago to the Government with the stipula tion that It should always be used for ifciarket purposes. To the Young heirs, "of Kentucky, It Is believed, the prop erty would revert, should the original market condition ever be violated. As a matter of fact the ground has been used as a market place for more than a century, though the present company has operated only since 1870. Any suit, therefore, it Is explained, over title to the ground would be be tween the Government and the heirs. Sell Dwelling. Harry Wardman has sold to Leander Herman the new two-ctory dwelling at COS Lamont street northwest, for $3,750. The purchaser will occupy the house. The sale was made through the office of Shannon & Luchs. Real Estate Transfers. Bennlng road Adam Gaddls. trustee, to Rob ert F. Bradbury. Part ot ls oi BaylejTs purchase and Fortune Enlarged. . South grounds, Columbian University E. L. Ilelnhold Healty Company to Thomas I. Mover, lots 1D2 and 115, 10. (Subject to trust for $13,000.) Hillbrook Suburban Homes Company to Gottlieb Mayer. lot 7, square BOW. $10. Hillbrook Gottlieb Mayer to Suburban I omei, Company, lot 32, square SIM, $10. 727 Third street southwest, 719 Third street, and 301 and 303 H strret southwest: 32$ H st-wt miuthwest. and on alley in rear Annie R. Donovan et al. to Mary Agnes Culllnane. lot M. tquare 50, part lot S and, C6. square 140; part original lot 1. squaiv HO. $1. til and 313 11 street routhwest. 327 H street ixjuthwest. H7 Pleasant alley southwest, 331. 333 and 335 G atreet southwest Mary Ajtnes Culllnane et al. to Annie R Dono van, lots 75 and 7fi. square HO; parts origi nal lot 5. square M0, $5. RS Third street routhucst: 303 and 307 H street southwest; 337 G street southwest; 323 and 325 II street southwest Mary A. Culllnane et al. to Katherlne V. Frawley. Int 63, part lots 65 and 66. and part original lot 4. square 540; part original lot S, square 539. $5. 241 G street southwest; 3(5 G street south nest; 345 Broad alley southwest; 3C9 and J09W II street southwest Mary A. Culll nane et al. to James L. Frawley, part orig inal lots 6 and 7. square 539; lot 74 and part lots Co and 66. square 540, $5. 39 G street southwest Man A. Culllnane et al. to Katherlne V Frawlev and James L. Franle), part original lot 6, square 539, $5. Chichester James W. Bortley et ux. to James J Glennan and Bridget A. Glennan, lots 10 to 14, $10. RosedaJe &.Iherwood James H. Murphy to Josephine T. and Lewis S. Reese, south half original lot 13. block 10. $10. 110 G street southeast George Johnson et ux. to Georce N. and Florence Taylor, lot X. square SC3. $10. Kesurvey on New Seat, Vale, and Fellow ship Louis F. Shoemaker, truster, to Fulton R. Gordon, part, $10. 1508 Q street northwest J. Walter O'BovIe to 1111a C Summers, lot 75, square 194, $10. By JUDS0N C. WELLIVER. Many American Claims Against Mexico Filed Nearly 1,000 claims have been filtd by American citizens against the govern ment of Mexico on account of damages sustained during the recent revolution In that country. This was the sub stance of a statement at the State De partment today. Of this number 500 have been brought to the notice of the department within the last month. In every Instance or a claim of a citizen of this country the State De partment forwards it to the Mexican government, but takes no steps to prose cute it unless It becomes evident that Justice is being denied. There Is In Mexico a domestic court of claims created by the new government, to handle all demands for indemnity. This tribunal is similar to the American Court of Claims, except that Its Juris diction ls broader, and Us power of en forcing its Judgments ls more ex tended. The aggregate amount of the Amer ican claims against Mexico has not been computed by the State Department. The total will reach Into the millions, however. (Continued from First Page.) fight, committed himself to the policy of driving them and their supporters out of the party, and aligned him self squarely against all the ele ments Democratic and Republican alike that have been fighting for tariff revision. The tariff is thus made the real IS7 sue. President Taft was able, by rea son of the support of the Democrats, to carry his reciprocity measure. In return for that support he vetoed the rest of the bills tjiat were passed by a combination 01 .Democrats ana re publicans, and then denounced the al liance, and especially Its leaders. Un derwood and LaFollette, as Insincere and self-seeking. In short, the progressives will appeal to the country with the declaration that the President has set himself in oppo sition to all the forces that are com mitted to tariff reform and has sum moned to his standard all the relicts of the old Cannon-Aldrlch organization that made impossible a performance of the tariff pledges of 1910. They will ask the tariff reformers of the country to consider fairly what chance down ward revision will have if this combi nation ls (returned to power for another four years. Nobody in Washington who knows all the facts, will say today whether the formal announcement of Senator Cum mins' support for LaFollette was ar ranged and timed In advance of tho dissolution of Congress. Cummins has been regarded as a serious potential rival of La Follette. It has been said for a year that an effective insurgent fight was impossible because all the In surgents wanted to be generals; there were too many iresiaenuai canaiaaic among them. The declaration of Cummins for La Follette enables the progressives to show a united front. They are going to fight for La Follette, and to nom inate anybody who can command the necpssary votes, if La Follette can not win. But the fight for the Wis consin man will be made In all good faith, and he will be nominated if it is possible. In undertaking such a campaign, the progressives realize that they must first prove to the conservative masse of the Republican party that Taft if nominated cannot oe eieciea. They count on having tho Presidential primaries ve.ry early In Nebraska, Wisconsin, Oregon, and other States; and under the Presidential preference laws of those States they consider that the overwhelming antl-Taft showing will be the most convincing possible argument as to the lnad vlsablllty of making Taft the party leader. With a few demonstrations of this sort, in particular States, to the cred it of the movement the leaders be llevo there will be a very sudden slump in Taft strength, a reversal of form, a halting of the lines, a crumb ling of the machine, and a disposition to stop and take account of stock before Irrevocably committing the party to a course which, it will then be plain, can lead to nothing but de feat. After that, the deluge; Roosevelt, La Folletto. Cnmmlnn, and all the rest of tho looming figures of Insurgency will stand forth for the Inspection and con sideration of a party at Inst brought to realize that It must make a new choice of leaders. Such in brief Is the program of mili tant Insurgency, brought to book by the Presldpnt and notified that either It or he must be destroyed. Insurgency Is confident that "whatever Its success In the Presidential fight. It will come out stronger than ever. It believes It can. If given the chance, save the Repub can party. It Is preparing to mak a uroiiper bid for the chance than any bodv believed was posslbl prior to the President's outburst of wrath and reck lessness at Hamilton. McCormick's Statement. Medlll McCormlck, former editor or the Chicago Tribune, was in Washing ton on a quiet mission yesterday. He was In conference with an agent of Penntor La Follette last evening, fol lowing which he gave out a remark able statement in reply to the Taft speech at Hamilton. It caused a po litical sensation of the first caliber when It was made public today, follow ing Mr. McCormick's departure from Washington. The statement follows: "It is plain from the Piesldent's speech at Hamilton last Saturday that he has learned nothing from the elec tion of last November. First nomi nated by Roosevelt, then dominated by Aldrlch, he now would bo the censor of Republicanism. He would proscribe every one who differs with him. "No wonder that, from New Year un til adjournment, the overwhelming ma jority Of the two houses of Congress, Democratic and Republican, standpat and progressive, has been of the opinion that If Taft were renominated, he could not be re-elected. "They remembered that Ui eulogy of Aldrlch and his defense of the Payne tariff law was followed by the landslide of 1910, when more than eighty standpat Congressmen lost their seats, and the progressives In the House doubled their numbers. If Taft had been running m that cam paign he would have polled as few electoral votes as Bryan did In 1908. "Neither has anybody forgotten the Norton letter, which confessed that the President had tried to intimidate and coerce the progressives by tak ing patronage from them. He failed to drive them once--and now he pro- fioses to try again. He Is going to nvade the progressive West, to ex plain away his tariff Inconsistencies, his haste to put through reciprocity, which affects farmers' products, while he blocks the reduction of the sched ules affecting manufactured products'; to defend his Alaskan attitudes, and his lack of an anti-trust program. nis swing arouna me circle two Of to Ohio after his Washington visit, remarkable measure of assurance his strength in such a contest. It cannot be made too clear that the insurgents' plan of fight Is to make a coup de force with the purpose ot dem onstrating the weakness of the Admin istration, and convincing the masses of the party that the renomination of Mr. Taft would be invitation to defeat It is recognized that large elements of the party, especially in the East, are -giving acquiescence to the renomination of Taft because they have not been Impressed that there is a critical exig ency demanding a change of candidates. The one thing that would move these masses would be demonstration that Taft really Is so weak that he would be a beaten man from the beginning ol the National race. This is the demonstration which Oar field, PInchot La Follette, McCormlck and the rest of the progressive leaders believe will be enforced upon the more conservative elements of the party, through the primary results In the States tn which the flglrflng is to be forced just as early and vigorously as possible. Clark Calls Taft Speech "Enough to Make Angels Weep" QUINCY. 111.. Aug. 29.-That President Taft's criticism of him and Chairman Underwood of the House Ways and Means Committee by name and of the Democrats in Congress generally was uncalled for was the declaration of Speaker Champ Clark In a sharp reply to Taft here today. Clark said it was also ungrateful after what the Demo crats had done for the President in aiding him to get the reciprocity bill enacted. "The President said we did not play politics about reciprocity, but that we played politics about the tariff," said Clark. "The only politics we played was to keep faith with the people and to religiously redeem the promises we made In order to win In 1910. which 1 the best and noblest kind of politics." After stating that they had taken the President at his word when he de nounced the wool scneauie ai wmona, Vlark said: "He vetoed our wool Dili, wnicn wou;a have greatly relieved the people by giving them much cheaper clothes and blankets. He went over, boots and breeches, to the stand-patters. "We cheerfully meet him on that Is sue. We stand for the best Interests of the masses; he stands for a handful of protection tariff barons, and by his veto enables them to continue to levy unjust and exorbitant tribute upon ihs consumers of the land. He appears to hope that the consumers win kiss ms hand, which ls the hand that smote them. "Mr. Underwood and I were neevr In favor of a tariff board or commission under tho control of the President and responsible only to him. "It will be noticed that the President who vetoes our tariff bills signed the outrageous Payne-Aldrtch-Smoot tariff bill, without the counsel or advice of any tariff board whatsoever. If the tariff board Is to be used as a pretext for delaying revision of the tariff down ward, as the President Is now using It Instead of expediting genuine tariff re form, its days will be few for we will cut off its supply. "That was a queer and suggestive pic ture for Democratls and tariff-reform Republicans to contemplate: Vie Presi dent making his standpat speech on the farm of standpat Augustus Peabody Gardner, Hanked by Mr. Gardner and the latter father-in-law. Senator Henrv Cabot Lodge, chief of protective tariff highbinders. That was enough to make tne angels weep." SERVHCAPITOL New Invention Shoots Car to House Offices in Fast Time. - CITIZENS WILL TEST WINS HEARTS OF LOCAL PEOPLE Munyon's "New Health" Ideas Achieving Marked Success. years' ago revealed his weakness then. His second trip will measure its decree mis time. Mr. McCormck ls one of- the moi"; prominent and powerful progressives in Illinois, and in thorough sympathy with the movement engineered by Prof. Mer rlam. State Senator Jones, and other leaders in that State, to take the dele gation away from Taft Whether Mr. McCormlck, during his brief star In Washington, held a con ference with Senator La Follette could nnt ht lparneri trelflv Tt (a ImAwn however, that his statement was pre pared In conference with representa tives of tne Wisconsin leader. la Fol lette has been remaining in "Washing ton since Congress adjourned, dolntr some literary worK, ana denying mm relf. Just .o far as possible, to visitors. xn anv event tie McCormlck state ment is translated to mean that the- tight agajr.st Tart is now to be pushed Jn all parts of the far, middle, and nearer West Np State beyond Ohio is tq be overlooked, and even in Ohio the movement for Garfield has been taken so seriously that it has given concern in Administration, circles. Mr. Garfield's tentative ambitions to 'enter the Presidential race, and make a fight In Ohio In order to demonstrate to tho country how weak the President ls at home, were first announced In The Washington Times. Mr. Garfield not only did not'' deny the statement which came to this news roaner ori" such 'terms that denial was recognised as qut-of tho. question -but he has been hearing, since his return 1 The extraordinary success attained at Prof. Munyon's Laboratories, 63d & Jefferson Sts Philadelphia,. by the practice of the "new health" theories of Prof. James M. Munyon in the treatment of disease has become a matter of wide comment That Mun yon has won the heart of the people Is shown by the large number of people who call on him In a continuous stream at his laboratories. Many of those who call are returning to tell of great benefit received from Munyon's new treatment Hardly an hour can be passed in the drug store but some one returns to tell of a remarkable case cured or helped by this Munyon treatment One woman who came in said: I want to see Dr. Munyon to tell him what his remedies have done for me all my life. When I was a little girl mv mother used to give me his rem edies every time I got sick, and they always brought me through. We had nothing else In the house. Now I am married and have my own family of dear little children we still have nothing but Munyon's remedies in the house. We are the healthiest and happiest famllv In the city, and neither myself nor any of my children have ever in our lives taken any other medicines but Munyon s, that is, ex cept once. Mv little girl had a ter rible attack of lndlnestion. and I call. eJd a doctor. He gave her some medi cine, but It didn't help her. Then I ran to mv medicine chest and got some of Munyon's indigestion remedy and within an hour she was resting easy. It was the same way with, my grandmother. She had the most sev ere case of rheumatism I ever saw. Doctors treated her. and we did every, thing we could think of. but she kept getting worse all the time. I begged her to see Dr. Munyon, but she said she had no faith in .these 'new fang- lea medicines. Finally, however, she consented, to come In, and purchased the full uric add treatment It worked Just as all of Dr. Munyon's remedies have worked perfectly. Within a week her rheumatism had entirelv disap peared, and now she has not a' trace of it You see what I ihlnk of Dr. Munyon. I can never say enough for him. Letters to Prof. Munyon. personal, Munyon's Laboratories. B2d & Jcffer. son, Philadelphia, will be answered promptly in .a strictly confidential manner. Return letters will be sent In plain envelopes. Prof. Munyon and his corps of expert , physicians give Mvlce tbsolutelv free, by mall or If you call, on, them ther will give you their best attention. Send for n ex amination blank, fill Jt out and they will diagnose vour case and tel! you st wht 1 'the. mutter. 'Tou are't liberty - to take their advice or nof . they make absolutely no charge, 1 Demonstrations are being given at the Capitol today of a pneumatic tube system which has been Installed be tween the House end of the Capitol and the House office building by the Postal Service Extension Company, of New York. Tho demonstration was given at 11 o'clock this morning In the presence of Superintendent Wood and other spec tators. Another was given at 2 o'clock this afternoon. The company has h-.d expetts at work for some weeks installing tubes between the office building and 'he House end of the Capitol. The system Is described as a suction system. A motor at one end of the tube operates a blower which serves to create a vacuum to the ex tent of removing about one quarter of a pound of pressure from In front of the cylindrical car that passes through the tube. The air Dressure to the rear of the car then furTiifhe-j the motive power to propel the car. The car tiaveled through the tube this moniinc at a rate of about thirty mires an hour. The Inventors claim It can travel at the rate of about 120 miles an hour. They also claim that It can be operated for Indefinite distances, hut that It .vould have tn have air pumplnc stations about twenty miles apart Tho car operated this morning vas large enough to carry a full mall sack. While the tubes thus far have been in stalled only between the House and the House office building, the company 1b anxious to get a contract that will enable it to put In tubes between tho Capitol and the Government Printing Office, and perhaps to extend the system to tho new city postoftlce and the Union Station. MARYLAND'S STRICT SUNDAY SALES UW r , l,l whw sj.isJswssssMsiBw.m fun mn PALAIS ROYAL) Inhibition Causes Effort in Frederick to Pry Off the Lid. No Word From Ship Reported in Distress NF.W YORK. Aug. .-At the Clyde Iln offices In this cltv todhT it was stated that no word had been received from tlie liner Apache said to be In dls rM off the Carolina coast The om ctal believe that the repoit was a mis take, and that the Apache, after land 'ng most of her passengers at Savan nah, continued on her voyage. FREDERICK. Md.. Aug. 29. Whether merchants of Frederick have the right to sell a dxur or a box of matches on Sunduy la soon tobo tested In the courts here. Under existing conditions. It Is hardlv possible to purchase a postage stump and such luxurlt-s as ice cteam and randy are out of the question even though one's pocket ls bulging with "long green." Of nil the air?rt 4 damped on Maryland counties by the application of 1 the antiquated blue laws, the one placed on Frederick county, the third wealth iest in the United States, is the uuaran tctd leakproof one. In the city of Frederick, the 13.000 inhabitants must of necessity lead a devout existence on Sunday. There Is nothing of the com mercial atniosphere in evidence. The test of the validity of the Sun day closing laws Is to be made in a case brought against the New City Hotel for selling cigars on Sunday. Since that time the doors of all the con fectionery stores, the moving picture shows and all other business places have been locked on Sunday. The people of Frederick believe the enforcement of the Sunday laws In Montgomery county and Prince George county Is an outgrowth of the resur rection of the laws in Frederick. Per sons who desire to operate business and amusement places are planning to unite forces, then to go before the State Leg islature and work for the repeal of the laws which are considered not appli cable to the present day mode of living. Judge Advises Boy to "Keep Right on Trying" The clemency of Police, Court was ex tended for a second time today to George Thornton, a nineteen year old boy whO told Judge James L. Pugh to day that he was arrested when he did wrong and arrested when he tried to do right "Keep on trying," urged the Judge, who then dismissed the vagrancy charge that was filed against Thornton. A. LISNER Dr. Bonnie! ig to quote the special' price of one dollar (11.00) for glass. "ed with all the. care and ijklll of the most expensive. G STREET Specially reduced prices are also to be quoted for bifocal :ir.d other expen sive lenses to induce a visit before the season's .'rush" begins. Balcony Parlor. These Last Days The worst confusion comes just before the "Opening" of the Greater Palais Royal but so do the best bargains. Just as dia- I mbnds are found atnid surroundings uninviting, so these bargains are iouna m a store oemg transformed. V- 98c, $1.98 & $2.98 For $3 to $10 Dresses TT iMr In these days of apartment houses heat ed in winter to summer temperature, the wash dress is worn the year around. For morning wear are neat and dainty dresses reduced to 98c from $3.00. At SI. 98 and l S2.98 are the more elaborate $5.00 to Sio.oo dresses, trimmed with laces and em broideries that will wash without harm. Thus is passing an opportunity that more than doubles the value of every dollar you invest. Come tomorrow and find small and large, as well as medium, sizes. Silk Hose, 25c and 37c Better than the usual $1.00 Silk Stock ings, because strengthened where the strain comes. Note that the tops, toes, and heels are reinforced with "wire-woven" lisle thread. The balance of these stockings is pure silk. Sizes, 8 to 10; black only, at 25c; black and white, at 37c. CorS6tS Tomorrow Morning's Bargains 29c 69c $1.69 $3.25 75c Value. $2.00 Value. $4.00 Value. ( $5.00 Value. Come early tomorrow morning and more than likely you'll find I your style and size. At 29c will be corsets, the attached garters to I which are almost worth 29c. At 69c to $3.25 you'll find many fa mous makes worth up to $5.00. Go to third floor. Anty Drudge and Anti-matrimony Don't Agree. Miss Baduller "No woman poght to get .married and be the skve f man, waBUn? Iris dol&esa wearing out her yuth and beaaty in household drudgery." AntyDrudgt "Nonsense! Bosh! Married women don't need to be slaves. If they use Fels-Naptha soap and eool water they'll make ail the washing white and colored goods, flannels and woolens easy, quick and economical. I know!" You know a woman who makes her housekeeping money go a great deal further than yours; who is always well dressed; who keeps her house in perfect order and still she has plenty of time to go visiting. You say she is very clever. And you wonder how she does it. She has simply solved the problem of living. She knows what is true and what is false-economy. She realizes that to save time and effort is quite as important as to save money. In the weekly wash, for instance in stead of sticking to the old fashioned boil-the-clothes-and-rub-the-dirt-out idea, she does hers the Fels-Naptha way. In cool or lukewarm water and with out the tedious rubbing and scrubbing. She gets her wash done in half the time and with one-tenth the trouble. She saves her hands; her energy, and it means a lot to the life of the clothes. Wpoleps washed in 'the Fels-Naptha way. don't shrink or harden, but are-left soft and as new. . .. .Itfine for household cleaning, too. Follow die directions on the red and green wrapper.. v . r Underwear, 7c, 29c, 79c Glove-Fitting Swiss Ribbed Garments Where again such an opportunity as this? 7c for adults and children's vests and pants and boys' athletic shirts. At 29c and 79c are adults' 5oc to $1.50 "Merode" and other best makes of adults' ribbed union suits, separate vests, and pants. At 79c are $1.50 "Merode" union suits, silk lisle; also imported vests with hand-crocheted and lace-trimmed pants. At 29c are "Me rode" union suits, pants, and vests; some in colors as well as white. I $5.00 to $10.00 Waists $1.98 JhJv.&P -. vSEm? $2.98 "What a lovely waist you are wearing!" Select and wear one of these waists and you'll hear .such criticism, over and over again. It can't be otherwise woman's innate love of the beautiful will find expression at times. Take elevator to third floor tomorrow, and you'll find most beautiful of $5.00 to $10.00 waists at $1.98 and $2.98. Waists Reduced to 79c These' are the waists standard 'at $1.00 to $2.98. On first floor tables at only 79c for choice. Come prepared to buy a half dozen such an opportunity is not to occur again for many a moon. Skirts, 69c and $1.98 , WeFll pass with brief mention the usual $1.00 white linen skirts at 69c, because those at $1.98 are much better bargains, being worth to $7.00. Man-tailored, with classic lines, they are the acme of grace. Materials are pure linen, pique, and imported rep. The Palais Royal Mail Orders Promptly Filled A. Lisner ' G Street. n i - i f J sSSe: !$?. .. Kl ,, f .? ... i-7- '.A fa-v Jaw fh .v&Vc.-sj13iiv,; : s&-.-w- s&ffZ a-s -tiJgLz. xt-r - ... - '5ik"wJ- '"