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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, April 26, 1922, HOME FINAL EDITION, Image 12

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The stock market close, racing en
tries, complete financial reports and
all news in the Pink Edition of The
Times every day.
ion (Hime*
April 26y
contains last minute news, complete
racing entries and results and other
sport world happenings. Get your
news a day ahead.
Cell Wing of Old Workhouse
May Be Renovated as Tem
porary Quarters.
Forty prisoners at the District
jail slept oh the floor last night.
Crowded all wintrt- beyond the
natural capacity of the institution,
the jail now has a greater popula
tion than it has ever had, with the
possible exception of the period
during and immediately following
the race riots of three years ago.
Situation Serioils.
The average dally population dur
Jnr the month of March was 232.
The report for the month of April
will show an Increase over that
Pallets made or mattresses and
?ullts laid on the concrete floors
urnlsh beds for the overflow.
With the approach of the hot
weather season a serious situation I
faces the District.
Commlasloner Cuno Rudolph, who I
has supervision over the Jail, has
frowned on the proposal to have
a tented city on some of the va
cant lots In the vioiftTty of the Jail
for prisoners for whom no beds
are available. The expense of
guards and the danger of having
too many escapes is one of the
reasons advanced.
Capt. W. L. Peake. superinten
dent of the Jail, stated today that
It would probably become necessary
to disinfect and renovate one of the
cell wings of the old workhouse,
two blocks from the jail and equip
It for the overflow of prisoners.
One of the cell wings has been
razed, but the remaining structure
could be utilized as 111 annex to
the jail, it is said.
With the addition of the old work
house there would be accommoda
tions for approximately 100 pris
oners. It Is plajined, however, to
raze the entire workhouse building
as soon as the Galllnger Memorial
Hospital, now under construction. Is
completed. The hospital covers a
portion of the workhouse grounds.
Report of Inmates.
The last report on the number of
Inmates In the jail and the offenses
against them showed:
For assault, 24; carrying dangerous
weapons. 15; disorderly conduct. 1Q:
grand larceny, 21; housebreaking. 16:
Intoxication, 181; larceny, 27; violat
ing the prohibition law, 27, and mis
cellaneous. 37.
During the month of March 443
prisoners were reecived at the Jail.
Should the United States Supreme
Court interpret its recent ruling that
a man cannot be sentenced to hard
labor from Juvenile Court without
first having a grand jury investiga
tion to also Include Police Court
cases, another problem will face the
Such a ruling, it is claimed by
local attorneys, would mean that
most of the prisoners at the work
house at Occoquan would be returned
to the jail. Captain Peake sa^-s that
he can use about sixty prisoners for
doing chores and light work about
the Jail. Beyond that number he
has no place for them nor duties to
which to assign them.
The work of the police was lauded
last night and higher pay wan udvo
cated for them by speakers who at
tended the entertainment and ball
given by the Policemen's Association
at Pythian Halt.
Secretary of Labor Davis, the prin
cipal speaker, said the public can ill
afford to underpay such an impor
tant body of its servants. Not only
was a living wage advocated, but a
?avlng wage as well. He reminded
the bluecoats that they must live an
orderly life If they hope to have good
health and wish to succeed.
Congressman Frank Murphy of
Ohio. Odell S. Smith and C. 1.. Hal
rymple also advocated better pay for
the policemen.
Following the speechmaking, re
freshments were served.
About 600 j>ollcemen. with their
wives, sweethearts and friends,
crowded the hall.
Delegates to the convention of the
National Society of the Dames of the
Loyal Legion will be entertained to
night at the home of Mrs John A.
Logan. The delegates were reecived
at the White House yesterday by
Mrs. Harding.
The convention of the society
?pened In Continental Memorial Hall
yesterday. Reports of State presi
dents were read and addresses mad*
by MaJ. Hen John L. Clem and Will
lam Tyler Page.
Dr. Charles A. Powers, president
of the American Society for the
Contiol of Cancer yesterday ad
dressed representatives of all civic
organizations in this city, all worn
en's organisation;-, and the menic.il
department of the army an-1 navy,
? t the Medical Society bulldinif.
The meeting had been al'i.l to
lay before the organizations prelimi
nary plana for the campaign of edu
ration on cancer prevention uhtih
la to be warwl In this cllv n? ;i fr.ll.
Dr. Hubert Work. Poaim-tster <J<n
eral; Dr. James K M: t < h e. I ami I >r
A. W. Boawell were on the program.
Our fellow townsman, EDWARD
B. MrLEAN, has taken to golf
inc. and drives a wicked long one
from the toe. He Is taking fre
quent lessons from Hon. "REDS"
D'ARTIGAN, assistant profes
sional at the Columbia Country
the principal orator at the charter
nlicht celebration of the new
Lions' Club. The motto of that
club, when civic error is about
to be committed. Is "Roar. I,ions.
Roar." .We don't know whether
they borrowed the roar from Tom
Heflln or he cot it from them,
but we are sure there was some
The unanimous opinion at the
Genoa conference seems to be
that Russia should have American
capital. The Republic of Liberia
Just recently had the same feel
inn, ><nd borrowed J5.000.000 from
the L'nited States Government.
Other nations having the same
feeling will please make applica
tions to this column.
Lady ASTOR, who will soon
vilit our fair city, chatted for
two hours standing up. That's
no record, and is beaten nearly
any night by American women
with wall telephones.
Scientists in our midst "are
convinced that the human race
is as old as the first ire age,"
but they don't know how long ago
the ice age was. The American
Ice Company seems to be con
cealing all the facts. We don't
think SAM KIMBERLY, manager
of the American Ice Company's
local office, should hold out on the
C. K. PARON'I, column fan now
at Colorado Springs, Col., draws
this part of a parade ho recently
saw marching down Tejohn street.
Colorado Springs, the other clay:
Billy Bryan went to the zoo.
Saw a great big hippo and sacred
All down the line
Beasts looked flue.
But the monkeys, all! sacre (lieu!
Bill went into a fit.
Quirk, commenced to writ.
Avast evolution,
Darwin's institution
Should he in the lowest pit.
It is a very great sin
To claim a simian as kin.
A greit long tail,
Ears like a snail.
No! No! Bill shivers within.
We go to St. Peter, above
I Our ancestors, there to love.
Wouldn't you faint.
When a simian saint,
Said, "You're my own turtle dove."
J. R. HEWITT advises us that
the Crystal Athletic Club, of Alex
andria. Va., rompose the Junior
champions of that city:
C ornell
R owland
lla Y llss
S nellings
S T over
II A wes
A. L udlow
I) A wson
T aylor
II ewitt
T. L udlow
P E arson
Smoa T
Ot I s
C ockrell
Lisa C hman
L ash
Str I! der
B ill MIIIm
?lack?See that man? He land
ed in this country with two bare
feet, and now he's got millions.
.Ilin?My word! He must be a
regular centipede.
I ?? 1
Sign on Howard street, Bal
| tlmore, which ought to make
mothers happy:
H.*T. K.
"BACH EL/()lt" wantH to write
Home limericks about contribs of
the column, and we'll give him a
free hand. He starts off with
Food for thought are works of
To digest, and to study, rtrh let
I say but what I should.
There may be others as good,
But I'm sure there are very few
All hail to our budding poet.
Who styles himself "Near Ijturet"
lie deserves rredlt, a lot.
For his Dandelion and Margot,
And more like them I hope we will
Here's something you may have
HEZ PKRKINS, the wise bird.
To be up to the minute
Hei gotta be In it
'Cause his Is always "Tile laST
The latest love song?"Opal,"
why don't you answer me, are
you "stone" deaf?
They're hoisting that "civic vir
tue" statue of MacMonnles into
position In City Hajl Pnrk, New
S'ork. After the terrific civic coin
motion about it. the crowds which
gather around have no idea what
it typifies.
And that s art. true art. The
sculptor thinks he knows what it
signifies Presumably it portrays
strong, clean manhood harshly
stepping on the neck of tempta
tion. which is supposed to be a
The crowds which have been
watching the statue hoisted have
reached the conclusion that the
alleged woman is a mermaid after
all?anyhow some kind of a fish
with a tall?and that the man is
just a "rough guy" with a l>ase
hali bat ready to knock off the
head of the temptresn.
After the furore It mused has
been forgotten, bright New York
ers and passing rulies will stare
and wonder what it Is at! about.
Only tne artists and sculptors will
stop and try to decipher Its mean
ing. The "high brows" will nat
urally understand right off the
l?t, Just as they do when they
read Omar Khajjam and certain
other poets who thought they
knew wha^ they were writing
alsmt and believed everybody else
ought to know.
It's a grand thing to tie a "high
brow" and see right through hazy
poetry And meaningless statues
without anybody having to tell
From various New York news
papers. which quote the views of the
populace about "Civic Virtue":
"Who's the cuy up there?"
"Why, he's virtue, whoever that
"My Gawd, Kitty, betcha I
wouldn't let no man get me under
Ills feet like that."
"That ain't art, for a man to
liave liis foot on a lady's neck."
"I'd like to see any gentleman
step on my neck."
"What's it all about, anyway?"
"Dearie, don't you know art?
That's true art. If you under
stood art, you'd understand."
Hoy?Daddy, what is Congress?
Father?Son, Congress Is a form
of capital punishment for the
people for the way thev vote.
What's Doing Today
and Tomorrow
Tieccptlon?The Department of the
Potomac. Grany Army of the Repubfe
In Grand Army Hall, 7ao p m. aJT
d if nit by Gen. Nelson A. Mil**.
Meeting?The Hotary Club. election of
officer*. New Wlllard Hotel. 8 p. m.
Meeting?The Rhode Inland Avenue
Cltlsena' Association. tonight.
Meeting?Calvary M K Church.
Fifteenth and Columbia road, the Mt.
Pleasant W. C T IT
Address? Rabbi Israel Kllen. B'nal
R'rth ve?try rooms, Eighth Street Tem
ple. tonight.
Meeting- Joppa Lodg*. Eastern fltar,
8#0(T Eighth street northwest, 1:30 p. m.
Meeting Takoma Park H a p t I i t
Ladles' Bible Clsss. 7214 lilalr road.
2 p. m.
Luncheon?The Lions Club. Wlllard
Hotel. 1 p. m
Meeting The first biennial conven
tion snd silver jubilee of the National
League of American Pen Women. Ward
msn Park Hotel, today
Addrenn Evangelist Gypsy Hmtth. at
Calvary Baptist Church * p m
Dinner?The Clvltan Club, City Club,
(5 p. m.
Meeting?The Anthony League, af 2007
Columbia road, 3 p m.
Clunata?Houtheaat Community Center,
Eleventh and O etreeta aoutheaat. to
night: The Leviathan Athletic Club,
r U eaeA
Claoaea - Bait Waahlngton Center.
Seventh and O atreeta nouth<>aet. to
night Mllllnrty. library. <?lrle' Rp
worth A. C., Men* Kpworth A. C., iptv
In* machine uae
Meeting ?The Dominican Lyceum, at
GO# Seventh etreet aouthweet. A:.10 p. m
Open Korum?Women a City Club. 22
Jarkaon place northweat. 8 p mled
by Dr. Winifred Richmond and Mra R
Thorn a* Waat.
Meeting?Kit Caraon Poet, No 2. De
partment of the <J. A R at tha Orand
Army Mall, 1412 I'ennay Iva nla avenue
northweat. % p m
Meeting The Mothera' Club at the
Randale flighlanda Reboot, I p m
Addreaa by M?a? Clara Flurrougha on
"Muatc Appreciation "
Woman Asks Court Aid to
Compel Husband to Allow
Her to Go There.
Located In Michigan. Flint is the
name of the town. Flint by name,
but "cinch'' in reality.
In Flint a person can live for less
than two-thirds of what It costs in
Washington. Kent hogs are un
known factors. Houses with three
bedrooms can be rented for $26 a
Mrs. Agnes ft. Carpenter, who
lives at 230 L'pshur street northwest,
painted a glowing picture of the
[?harms of Flint today in District 8u>
preme Court.
She wants to go back there to
live, hut her husband, Klmer B. Car
penter, who Is a 14,000-a-year audi
tor In the Internal Revenue Bureau,
says nothing doing, according to th?
She filed a petition today to re
quire her husband to show cause
why the court should not pass an
order permitting her to move to
Flint with her children.
In April. 191!?, Carpenter sued his
wife for u limited divorce, and Mrs.
Oar|>enter a month later entered a
cross bill against him, the court
awarding her $20 a month alimony.
She declares she has found it aJUao
lutely Impossible (o live on $200 a
month and maintain her family, and
has, therefore, been compelled to
rent two of the three bedrooms in
her home, for which she receives $.*,0
a month, which, however, makes it
necessary for herself and her five
children to sleep in one room. Her
husband, alleges the wife, is now
J?HO alimony in arrears and is mak
ing no efforts to pay the same.
Mrs Carpenter declares her hus
band has visited his children during
the past year only about si* or eight
times, and believes ho does not care
for them. She says she has an offer
to sell her house, which will help her
to take up her residence in Flint,
where she has been supervisor in the
public schools, which, she says, are
splendid and offer fine educational
fai'ilitieii equal or superior to those
of the District of Columbia.
Optical Authorities, Meeting
Here. Say Defects Some
times Only Imagination.
If your eyesight is l>ad and you
are continually seeing your own
nose, or you are seeing two moons
or anything else like that, the best
thing to do is to forget about it.
Because it's all imagination.
That's what Dr. J Cray ("legg,
of Manchester, ICiiglund. advises.
Discussion of just such things
formed tin- major |>art of an address
made by Dr. Clegg this morning
before the International Congress
of < iphthalmologv, meeting in D.
A. K. Hall.
s Dr. Clegg indicated that many
persons lals>r under an illusion that
their eyesight is bad when they
see things twice. He pointed out
that there are many patients whom
it is impossible to convince that
two pairs of glasses can be made
exactly alike.
"I've had cases where I have
prescribed glasses, ordering two of
the same kind." he nald, "Yet the
patient has come back to me and
complained that the glasses are
different. It's nothing more than
The cure of patients of this sort
can only come by the method of
suggestion. It was pointed out.
Various treatments for different
ailments of th" eye, some of them
new, were discussed at length In
papers read today. Among those
who addressed the congress today
were Dr. S Oemblath. of Paris:
Prof. C. B. Finlay, of Madrid: and
Dr. S. Lewis Zlegler, of Philadel
Visits to scientific demonstrations
at the Army Medical Museum are
on this afternoon's program. To
night an evening session will be
held at D. A. It. Hall. Addresses
will he made by Prof S. P. Whlt
nall. of McGIll I'nlverslty. Montreal,
and Prof. M. G. Guyer. University
of Wisconsin.
GI H ARD. Kans.. April 26?The
"rebel" chiefs of the Kansas coal
fields were ready to begin jail terms
for violation of the Kansas industrial
laws here today.
Alexander Howat, deposed head of
the Kansas coal miners, and August
Dorchy, deposed vice president, ar
rived this morning to submit to ar
rest. Others of his organization who
had already been arrested and were
in Jail were John Fleming. Hear)
Maxwell, William Titus. James Mo
llwralth, and R. B. Foster.
All are under stentence of a year
In Jail for Illegally calling strikes,
except Foster Foster Is under Jail
sentence until he agrees to testify
before the Industrial court.'
All present or prospective home
owners should read TIIK IIOMK
BKAt'TIFl L SrriM.KMK.NT of The
Washington Times Sunday montifbi.
II will he replete with helpful, prac
Ural and valuable suggestions.
** wwjw.**&&-m,i-. ? wmmmm, . m. .. s*e. * - ..
Congressman Clifford Ireland of Illinois bidding goodbv to fellow Congressmen and attaches of
the House as he departed for San Francisco this morning to attend the national Shriners' conven
Ireland is shown shaking hands with Captain Bernard McMahan, pathfinder for the Washington
Baltimore caravan Shrine delegates, who will leave Washington Monday. In the car with Ireland
is Congressman A. E. B. Stephens of Ohio trying out "Cliff's new $5,000 hack to ?ee how she rides^_
Stephens will go to the convention hy train, he says.
Will 30 OAYS
Cost of Living, However, Is 50
Per Cent Higher Than in
1913, Figures Show.
Food prices in Washington have
iJtxTpan-d 4 per cent within the past
thirty days, according to compilation
of figures hy the Department of
j Lal>or on the coat of living.
| The present coat of reta.il food In
Washington allows a decrease of 16
! per cent compared with a year ago..
Thin is the Blad news of the depart
1 merit, but just to prove the old adagei
that "somebody must take the Joy
! out of life." the department adds
that, even with the decreases the past
year, food prices are today .*>0 per
j cent higher here than they were in
January. 1913.
Within the past sixty days all farm
food products have shown a icain of
! approximately 'J*4 per cent, attrih
uted, the department says, to ad
vances in wheat, barley, corn. hop*.
1 sheep, lambs and poultry.
In all other groups decreases tn
retail prices have been recorded,
ranging from one-half of 1 per cent
for building materials to 3"j per <-ent
. for foods. These figures are based
on reports from fifty-one cities.
Decline in 51 Cities.
Of these cities, scattered through
out the States, Bridgeport, Conn.,
shows the largest decline in food
prices, approximately 1" per cent,
j Denver and Savannah registered U:j
l ltoston. Kali River, Providence and
Salt l.ake City, 8. while more than a
dozen show a decline of 7 and 6 per|
cent, in all of the fifty one citl-s
' each one showed a define, the lowest
[being New Orleans, with 1 per cent.
Other commodities show a slight,
"hut encouraging" tendency to
travel down grade, t'lothing slipped
1 per cent; fuel and lighting ma
terials 2 per cent. For the newly
weds. the glad news Is that they
can buy their household furnishings
4 per i ent cheaper now than they
could last month.
Krrs Away Down.
There is nothing, however, to
gladden the lives of District motor
ists. True the figures show a de
cline of a little over 1 per cent In
tires, lubricating oils and some ac
cessories, but the rval fly In their
ointment is the announcement,
made simultaneously with the De^
partments living cost figures, of
the Standard OH that gas is up
from 2 to 3 cents per gallon. On
top of this, over the horizon, looms
the "reciprocity tax" of 2 cents
per gallon.
The department's conclusions roi
a real wallop at the H. C. of L..
Is to exist on eggs, which show a
decline of 27 per cent, and regis
tered the largest decline in prices
With the old gas wagon stored In
the barn, an egg diet, and last
years clothes, the department
figures you can live al?out 40 per
cent cheaper this month than you
could last.
Damage estimated at $1,800 was
caused yesterday and last night b>
a series of small fires, which kept
firemen on the Jump.
The most serious damage was
caus.nl when a shed at Carroll and
Cedar streets. Takoma Park. D. t
became ignited. The damage is esti
mated at $1,000. ....
Ada Hutler, colored, forty-five
years old, 446 Kings court northwest,
was slightly burned when she at
tempted to extinguish a fire at her
home last night. The explosion of a
lamp was the cause of the blaze.
She refused hospital treatment.
Watrh for the HOMK 1IKAI TI
KI I. SI PPIJtMKNT of The Wash
incton Time* Sunday morning. It
will be InslnirtlTe, comprehensive,
helpful and valuable.
Matzenauer Deaf To
Reporter's Pleas
For Story
Mine. Margaret Matzenauer
now has a French maid to but
ton her up the back. Fne?*
husband is responsible for the
maid. He balked at the exact
ing task and went back to
chauffeuring, incidentally see
in* a lawyer about a divorce.
Mme. Matienauer, booked for
a recital at Poli's Theater this
afternoon, sat robed in s,^nte
at the Shoreham Hotel toda>.
"Ess Moddom expecting
you?" the French maid asked
the reporter who had been
rapping at the door for five
minutes. The reporter hoped
she was, and th? maid disap
' There ensued, behind the i
closed door, a discussion in sus
picious undertones. Then the
Wench maid's wide brown
eyes looked into the corridor.
"Moddom says she isn t going
to give out any interviews at
all said the daughter of
France in letter-perfect Ameri
'3 Reportorial argument and
subsequent telephoning were
of no avail. Moddom is con
serving her voice.
District and Federal Employes
Will Share in President's
A half holiday for all Federal and
District employes tomorow has been
ordered by President Hardin* to
enable them to participate In he
ceremonies incident to the ^li.a
tlon of the Memorial to tlen. Llysse
8. (Jrant, on the hundredth anniver
sary of his birth.
The employes will be dismissed at
noon in order to permit them to get
their lunch and attend the dedication
at the Botanic Gardens at -.3"
o'clock. If they so desire.
The executive order, issued last
night, permitting a half holiday,
does not include per diem employes
or "where the same would be in
consistent with the provisions ofjhe
existing law I" ^ rt,,r wm'
the President s executve order_ will
1 afford a half holiday for pra? tlcally
all the employes of the (lovermnenr
The District public schools wHl be
12:30 tomorrow b> oj-flei
of the District Commissioners so
that the school children i,m> 1he ab
to witness the memorial si rv
lIT. of the one hundredth anntver
nf (?en. Orant. .
The entire -de. corps will march in
the uarade which starts at 1.30 O clock
In accordance with plans made by
?chool authorities with tbe ?rrang
ment committee of the Orant
mortal exercises.
Women's skirts are shleldlntvlo
lators of the pi hlbltion laws in Hoi
Ida State Director Allen today in
formed Prohibition Commissions
^dren'are" used by Wleggers
?r?rk;rrr. wsm?
feign illness in order to obtain
tors' liquor prescriptions, which ate
marketed after being "H""?- .
1 "A nice-looking young lady only
sixteen year, old." said Director Al
"and her brother, only thirteen
years old. wera running a m?Hon
fctlll. which w? raided
The danger of the ever increasing |
drug evil in thin city, hat de
termined the police department in
conjunction with the District At- |
tomey's office and ag> ncies of the
Department of Justice to make every j
effort to put h stop to the illegal
traffic in narcotics and plate those
who are in any shape or manner
connected with it behind the hart
The narcotic wtjual of the police
department has succeeded during
the pant few weeks in rounding up
dope peddlers as well as addicts and
the District Attorney's office ha*
presented twenty cases to the grand i
jury for action, indictments for I
which will be returned tomorrow. I
Members Protest Mrs. Helmick
Giving Out Landlords' Side
By H. R. Brigham. *
Does Harry H. Brigham, of Bon
ton, represent the sentiment of the
hollaing committee of Washington
when he makes a fight for the rent
hogs, profiteers and land hogs of the
Should Mr. Brigham. representa
tive of the National Heal Kstate
Board and self-styled expert advisor
to the committee, be permitted to re
Imaln as a member of the committee?
Should written statements by
Brighain defending rent hogs of
Washington !?? given out to Ihi
press by Mrs. Eli A. Helmick, chaii
man of the whole committee?
These are the questions that will
be asked if Mrs. Helmick will call
for a general meeting of the com
mittee which Krank K. Nelwker,
1 member of the committee, declared
today he would demand.
The entire committee should have
a say in matters of this kind. Mr.
Nebeker said. Before such state
ments are given out for publication,
even though they represent only the
views of one member, they should
first be passed on by the entire body.
Several members of the committee J
have threatened to resign because of >
the activity of Brigham and the pub
liintion of his dnfense of landlords
('apt. Julius T. Peyser has chaM
lenged Brigham to a public debate,
and says he will prove that nothing
Brigham said in his statement was
Other members have agre-d to
take no steps toward quitting th*
committee until the entire body lias
had an op|w>rtunity to meet and
thresh tht- matter out fully.
l>o you know liow to select, fur
nish and maintain a home so a* to
I'Pl (lie greatest convenience, com
fort and pleasure out of it? Watch
I'IjKMKXT of the Washington Times
SiiikI;i\ mornittL'.
Dress115 i
the Old Car!
But Keep Down the Cost
Does the old bus look dingy? Or the new one
prematurely aged? It costs even less than motorists will
tell you to gi\e a new spring suit?If you know how.
And it's euy as child's pla>. once you know it. We're
here to tell you how to make the car smile?and make
you smile, too. at the difference in cost and appearance.
How to Keep Up Appearance and
Keep Down Cost
I'se good varnish; It's cheapest In the end. A good
?uit of clothes (fixes twice the wear?so will a Rood coat
of varnish. And they both LOOK better, too! We have
just that kind of \arnish, in the color you like best.
Be sure you're right, then go ahead I The beat Insur
ance is to talk to our paint experts first. Tell them what
you're hankering to do?they'll tell you how to do it.
And here's a bet that theyII save you money and bring
a lasting smile to both the transformed car and iU
haughty ownert
Tak* volir choir*- PRATT A l.AMRt.RT or
4CME QL AI.ITY Auto V arnuhtn and Knam*l
Top [)rr?*ing. B ? hav? a lull lim it o/ both linti.
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609 C St.,MW.
One Block East cf 7th and Pa. Ave.

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