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Washington Post, The (Newspaper) - May 31, 1923, Washington, District Of Columbia THE WASHINGTON POST: THURSDAY, MAY 31. C TEXT OF PRESIDENT'S ADDRESS ng at t eside t d France Pays Formal Hom- age to Khali-Clad Lads. AT SERVICE I h s t tion s aid Must ran pr m anl n r tleim i i Gratitude ich P Paris, May 30 (By A. Bniblcrna of France and America were entwined today as throughout the nation homage was paid the sol- fitery from overseas who he in the fcoil of the land in which they fell Curing the great war. Whether f leepins; their last sleep in the burial Tffrounds of northern France, sur- Tounded by shell torn fields from Jwhich the somber vestiges of war fiave not yet completely disappeared, pr resting in the luxuriant garden of called Suresnes cemetery on the s'opes of Mount Valerien over- looking Pans, not one of the khaki- lads who gave up their lives in was forgotten. Flowers tonight over their mortal ro- ams after the prayers said for e repose of their souls. Im All Cemeteries. Poincaro s head was bowed in tribute to the American dtrafl at the dMI at'nn a battle memorial in the -American Church of the Holy Trinity and ihe of Marshal Psyolle dimmed with tears as he eulo- gized Mi former dougbboys during jhe In Suresneo cemetery At P Pours, all the In which American dead buiied Memorial day exercises vi ere held Vjndlnfr on a little mound In fin asnen remete-y between the two p a'rt nooden crosses whioh mark the ot Howard Burchard Lanes of Lbo American field service and Bar- ten liorrlson. ot the American Red T'oio Mnrfthat sup- pressed emotion paid tribute to the hoys who -eposed witMn tlvht of the city the; assisted In keeping- outside the reach of the enemy Ambsosaior Hervlefc's gpeeefc, Following 'he old soldier of France, My 'On T Herrick American Ambas oador paid tribute ot America to her tailen We tre alsembled here, he said, as we were 'ait >ear and In tfie before and na win others be In all ears to come to do honor to the men who died In France In de tense of our honor and the world's liberty The rain and the sunshine have done their annual kindly work which lovinK heartu and hands nave com- pleted These flowers of Trance tell dead of our -emembrance They 'he luring to be ever mindful of the caute which Impelled these brave men to, cross the ocean in the flush of hope and and lay down their lives in u d'atant land They were intelligent and of the ot our nation they knew why they came Heroes. This brines vividly home to us the fact that the first phase this war was won on the k-itt enelde b> the men whose mem- i honor today and by their comradei rt ho now a-e the vital force n' u led That phase of was finished on Armistice and simi Itaneoubly there the tSruesie for the winning of which has be- (.old Star Motktra There S and ng rigidly at attention, fifty sa lors from tho L S 3. Pittsburgh twenty picked men from the American Log. on hoard the Ambass- ador ealox ze theh dead comrades Two f-om the and. fifth French regimen. s the pick of the French a m> with their military bands alternating 'n playing the "Star Spangled Banner and the 'Marseil- laise stood guard over the tombs of the.r American brothers In arms by were giouped fifty of s o phans the In p uln Inik uniforms and the girls In b and near them a dele- gation of Gold Star Mathers from Ame ica headed bv Mrs John M Gal- Ugher of r5e Pft Immense trowds of French people coveted the aides of 'Mount Valerien as the Rev Chmmcey Qoodr ch life lone American m'sslonao opened 'be oeremonv w th pmver for the dead If'.shop Uren of Ba'falo, then conse- crated Surennes 'as a plot fcro 1 t-etieeforth to be far h than fflo- np Amen a over w t o On reflection I believe the grati- tude of action vastly surpasses that of words It Is good to have the spoken 6xpresslon The world needs more of It I wish we might have less condemnation of error and mora condemnation of right We ought to have much less of bitter criticism of errors and more of approval and ap- preciation for things well done I am not thinking of government BQ much as of the individual When wo do a helpful thing for the individual we help the whole community And I like to think of the Individual cltl- xen as a veteran of our contending forces In peace as well as a defender in war, who deserves likewise the gratitude of his countrymen It little matters what war one served (h The sn'breme offering of life on the altar of American patriot- ism was the same In every one No man could offer more It calls tor gratitude unlimited and unfailing Mexleam Vettrau 8 ml Uvtsui. The span of life Of the republic is yet BO limited that veterans of the Uexlcan war are still surviving, and widows of veterans of the war of 1J1I are now on the government's pension rolls We rejoice that so many of the Grand Army of the Re- public survive to give us the very soul of the day they originated, and we honor the participants in the Spanish-American war, and, with all the honored old veterans, we grate- fully Include the fallen of the great world war In the offering of grateful memory. Yes, we are met in memory of the fallen, but I can not escape the thought that the real compensation comes to the living. Tbe fallen do not, can not know, of our remem- brance ot them, but the living may take to their breasts ths consolation that the republic does love and revere, and comfort Itself In so doing. Just as sftre as present day endures, just so sure will the Ameri- cans of next year and the next cen- tury and the century after that be meeting gratefully on Memorial day to pay memory's tribute to dead who had served tne repuoue. Veterans marchlns; hear the shadows, but with heads erect and hearts all brave, veterans of middle age, who look back on marvelous achieve- ment and to the future for still greater veterans of youth, with the seriousness of life mostly before them, starting; -with the supreme ex- may go on, assured of a becoming and grateful remembrance, which Is chief among the compensa- tions of life p a of d mr r i I m fipi t'n II i." i j I pea e 1 navotitablr Relatlnimhlp Thla is A nor1! re'a'ir u e c an a o. i adv. n i. HI in thL. (pint of tho h we rejoii-e ti beafll there n one thlrfr which may do imong- o selves alone to mrke nm ov, n p ticlpation less likely and banish ni of wars hatefulness if national honor must call us to arms blinding amid a group of pterang of North and South in glad reunion at Gettysburg in 1913 I heard these sturdy warriors argue how they had been drawn into conflict b} the wealth of North and South That was well enough to argue that kin- dred Americans had no reason to fight one another But they were far away from the great cause Amid the conflicting Ideas and Interests In the chaos of the great beginning an am- biguity was written Into the Congtl- tutlon, and It had to be wiped out. The fathers had not settled ihe dis- pute In the making and their descend- ants had to fight It out Iq the devel- opment of the nation It has brought us tiie needful concord of union and the greater possibilities of the nation. Wo More War Profiteers. The arguing veterans, 60 years aft- or Gettysburg, on the scene of the world-famed combat, were thinking of Industrial greed In the North- and slave-owning greed In the South But In reality their prejudices had been Inspired by the hateful profiteering Incident to war In all the wars of all time the conscienceless profiteer has put the black blot ot greed upon righteous sacrifice and highly purposed con- flict In our filler understanding of today. In that exalted consciousness that every citistn has his duty to perform, and that his means, his honor and his life are his country's tn a time of national peril, In the next war. If conflict ever comes again, -will not alone call to service youth Of the land, which has, In the main, fought all our wars, but we draft every resource, every ac- tivity, all of wealth, make cpm- mon cause of the nation's preserva- tion God grant that no conflict will come again, but If U does it shall be without profit'to the" noneombatant participants except as they share Jn the triumphs of the nation. AVERT NEW WAR, IS CLARKE'S PLEA Former Justice, in Address to Legion, Urges Organization of Nation forPeace. CITES WARNINGS OF STRIFE Leagues Urged to De- j vise Better Way to Forestall "Desolating Calamity Bar Stars and Bars In Louisville Parade Youngstown Orgraniie Ohio May 30 (By A the world for peaco vas the appeal of former Justice John I Clarke of the United States Su- preme Court in a Memorial day ad- dress today before the American Le- gion 'A Plea to Our Young Soldiers Organize the Country for Peace" was his theme Another world war confronts the people, according to the utterances of military leaders and others, who ea- imate that It may come In three years or ten years, but that It Is nevltable, the former justice said Mr Clarke referred to a story that :he senators of Venice, their hands too stiff to grasp the sword after viewing Galileo's telescope, ex- claimed This glass will give us great advantage In time of war." Battles By Boys. "Thus." said the speaker, "It is the truth of history and the lesson of yesterday that the battles of the world are foufeht by boys, sent to premature graves by ambitious, proud old men, without a chance to serve mankind or to taste the Joys of life Fes, war Is the game of old men. In which the stakes are the lives of the youth of the worlS. But I am not here to counsel a revolt of youth against its elders, much as the manner In which the affairs of the world have been con- ducted during the past nine years Justify such discussion, but I tave come to urge on you young sol- diers the Importance to our country and to 'yourselves ft your Joining in united demand upon your govern- ment that It take some kind of ac- tion In an attempt, at least, to or- ganise the world for, peace I am not going to discuss what the form for such organisation should be I think I know what It should be, but this Is not the time nor place for ex- pression of my personal views upon that subject An Inspiration. Fsltk. I spoke a moment ago of the deeper gratitude ewressefl In action My thought was IhH. ttt compensations at ,f or, government s for the disabled. These are Ob- ligations, and their discharge Is a duty There can be a gratitude of action which Is a still finer and nobler thing. It was a nation grateful in action which followed the war union and reconstruction. Trad Tlrove forward to a concord of union which did not exist prior to the war, re- velled the mutuality of Interest es- sential to the nation expanding In influence and power It was grati- tude of action to develop a union which has been proven to be worth preserving, In spite of all the cost involved. It was gratitude of action which1 led the republic to keep faith with the Ideals of liberty which led the veterans of HIS to strike at oppres- sion With the expanded area of the flag has attended the expanded area of liberty which we grant to others, precisely as we demand for our- selves Dary Is Carry On. It Is the gratitude of action which so cealously commuted us to-the; preservation of the civilization for which the world war veterans fought, and tbe task U a little less dif- ficult than tkelra. Civilisation can never Be entrenched, it must battle in -the open ever ready to march on. Entrench It and It dies, tea defense must be progressively offensive In the Inspiration of example of you who have thrloe saved the republic, and firm In the of the right- eousness of American Intent, and strong in the faith, we mean to carry on There Is another gratitude of ac- tion which surpasses all expressed m the which I hope to see recorded to glorify the last days of ,ine civil war veterans and to add fullness to the lives of the world war veterans, and tranquillse the lives of all America arid the world I devout- ly wish the United States to 40 Its full part toward making war unlikely if not Impossible While I would abhor a pacifist America, I would re- joice to ha.e the United States proven to be unafraid, and yet the most p.ace-promoting nation In nil the peace-loving and the foremost world have already, preven that we can hate less of armament Lot us strive for tho assurance that we shall have none of war More War He Hopes. There comes into the lives of each and etvry one of some time, a picture nsver to -be effaced from memory Veterans in the service have seen the suffering and sacrifices and Ihe th-l'JIng heroisms which are never VIVb'.e except to those engaged In conflict I nave tried to visualise the carnage and conflict and the hor- rors and suffering of war by the eomradsr} of camp and the less perilous adventures of march and fUld. nut I came to understand how Imagination hod Called me when I stood at pier among dead in their flag-draped coffins two jears ago was death in wars' unheeding allotment eorrUdrs of sor- row and sacrifice so as the eye cou'd lite and grief that no human soul could spprft-Ue Under the spsll of the great sonow, grippsil my heart, I laid then and ropeit now, "It must not be again' It must not be again" But the siylng is not We do the thlnirs rntln-m leads us 'o'belleie wi'l te-id to "Ihclv If ve over have th" Insanity to make con- fl'rt among ru-se.vep "we w 'I dese-te to 'hit mu-.t be our own souls btlio ing in our own good intent we can no cloud on the hor.ron e think lrr land which has. In the rrtklr. fought our wars but we will drafl every resource, every activity, a'l o! Health and make common ol the nation s preservation God granl that no conflict will come again, but U it shall be n ttbout profit to the noncombitant participants ex ccpt the} share in the triumphs of Ihe nation Movie Fame Proves Lure to Bricklayers CMcago May brlcklaj ers led the men In a rush to be rrovle at-ttors in a contest held in connec- tion w'th recent motion i> CNposit'on It Jeirnetl todfo On Ihe side sh-litU eM-tedtd the number of A tola, of 1 040 cand dl we" tested ai d onH three were nof found wanT'np rhire 11 C'in ti num- four w rir bc wee i tr t marc i tn a joint Meonoi Eai day parade, here today when tr-e chalrmai of 'ha committee on ar lgerr-6nts a veteran re hem tj carry the stats and o' the fjnfederaev The veterans came from '1 c Con ftttm o home at Powes near 1'e upr-n nx.tat'on, ihey said ef a committee par' vtifi other wari in lie ctses roster showi the} pn Kwn'uck> Nor'h Carolln i ani Gerrgls Tne youngest 76 and the oldest SO Col C L, Daughert1- commandant of the home spokesman for h 9 comrades ea'd tney desired to carry the flag foi sentimental reasons but the privilege they declined to participate SPURN KU KLUX WREATHS LAID ON WAR MEMORIALS New York State Veterans Re- move Two Gifts of Klan; One Is Replaced. Lynbrook, N. T, May 80 wreath earing the Inscription "In am From KnlKhts of the Ku KIui Klan" was toddy removed from a war memorial monwnetit here by man said to be a member of the Cnights of Columbus delegation In he Memorial day parade. The Ku Kluz Klan offering had keen placed n position some time before day- ICht. It said "Never In history of this coun- ry have we followed a mask, and I dofy them to come out In the said Surrogate princi- pal speaker In an addrtss, following he Incident ftookvllle Center, If Y, Hay rreath from "The Rockvills Ku Klux Klan" which was found at the base of Memorial Rock today and remov- ed by Samuel W Bills, American Le- gion commander, was ordered re- urned by Village President O B following numerous, anony- mous telephone calls protesting Its disappearance The wreath was replaced, despite vigorous pro- tests of legion members and officers Delalte pwarmtt "What I wish to urge Is that in your local. State and national organi- sation, you young soldiers shall for- mulate some definite program for preventing the coming of another world war In which so many of you must which your country may that you shall In- sist upon Its recognition by your government'as the subject of your chief concern Competent observers, some say In two or three rears, and allow ten years, springing as It must from the misery and despair of Germany and Russia, declare another world war Inevitable and that it will be vastly more destructive than the last one was, Mr. Clarke said International alliances, coalitions, ententes, four-power and other trea- ties have to promote rather than prevent war, he continued "If you go earnestly ajbout it, three or four millions of young men can compel an organization of our coun- try for peace such as never has been seen Ip, any nation in the he Agencies Necessary. Nations have tljelr war and navy departments and other military serv- ices, such as chemistry and air forces, he continued, "'but did you ever hear of any government department de- voted to organizing the resources of a nation for Congress, he said, had appropriated ilmost during the current year for the organization of the army and navy, but never a dollar tor or- ganization for peace Carrying "No more war" banners and resolving to "outlaw and similar devices to end war had failed a hundred times, he said "Only or- ganisation with a definite program and with specific agencies to carry It Into effect can lead to the triumph of peace over the thoroughly organized agencies of he assertefl Axeodtag Leant. 'It is my confidence in this conclu sion that has brought me here todav to urge you young soldiers to formu- late some program for securing the permanent peace of the world and to put all of your great influence be- hind It to drive it to success through your local, State and natronul tsations Tour millions ot voters United In such a great moral purpose can accomplish what they wish In this republic of oura If the existing league of nations needs It, and get behind It, or If vou think It unwise or Impossible, go to work and devise and advocate a better plan but do not, under anv circumstances, sit 'dlv by and permit your country to drift Into the deio- latelng war calamity ot another world TOHOSBOW Colored Schools to Be DUraSlssed So Childtwn May See ProcessXm. The body of Col Charles Toung, wh6 was ranking colored officer In the armv will arrive in Washington today Funeral services will be held tn Arlington cemeterv tomorrow A guard of honor, composed of col- ored wl'l stand over the body until the funeral precession gins to move toward Arlington to. morrow morning at 11 JO o'clock Children of the eojoro4 schools will be dismissed time to vlebr the cortege The route fs froni Union station plasa to fJelMare avenue, to D Idreat, to First to avenue, to Georgetown to the Key bridge and then to Arlington The Automobiles on Display at the Cadillac Salon Possess distmct've Individuality anil elegan e that will appeal to the. most diai-rimlnattng Open The Washington Cadillac Company Rudolph 1133-11 M Kmneetlcnt tvemii- JESSE W. SMITH'S DEATH SHOCK HERE Intimates Blame Worry Over Health for Suicide of Asso- ciate of Daugherty. OFTEN WHITE HOUSE GUEST MEMORIAL DEDICATED TO ANDREW JOHNSON Tailor Shop, Once Occupied by President, to Be Preserved x for Posterity. Qreenevillo, Tenn May neath sunny Southern skies, thou- sands assembled here today for the dedication of the handsome brick building erected by the State of Ten- nessee for preservation of the weather-beaten little tailor shop of Andrew Johnson, Seventeenth Presi- dent of tne United States. Counter- part of Abraham Lincoln's cabin, the tailor shop is expected to be another sbrlne of American patriots, symbolic of the opportunity of every boy de- spite poverty Special trains brought hundreds to the city, while a large number mo- tored here. There were a few who knew Johnson intimately. Most prom- inent of these were Andrew Johnson Patterson, only living grandson of Andrew Johnson, Col E C Reavei, last surviving marshal at the funeral of President Johnson, Andrew John- son Bachman, only living great grandson, Charles Ii. 8evler, grand nephew of Pfola-Chucky Jack" Bevier and only survivor of President John- son's pall bearers, and William John- ton, of Knoxvllle, the only surviving slave of the Johnson famllv Miss Margaret Johnson Patterson, great granddaughter of Andrew John- son, formally presented the tailor shop to the State Gov Austin Peay accepted it and presented the shop to the Mothers' club, legal custodians Col Guy D. Ooff, an overseas sol- dier, represented the Federal admin- istration He was introduced by Congressman Reece, of the First Ten- nessee district TELLS OF MINE CHECK-OFF Union Leader Testifies In West Vlr ginla Operators' Injunction Suit. Charleston, W Va. May 30 Percy In charg-e of district 17, Pnited Mine workers for the Interna- tional oflloes, wfts a witness for the defense In the United States district court here today, when the hearing- of f.fteon Injunction cases was' resumed Tetlow was questioned as to the methods of determining' tbe basic wage Scale In the central competitive field, and the manner In which scales In the West Virginia district are de- termined One of the complaints of the operators, who applied for in- junctions against the union Is that the West Virginia scale Is based on the central competitive field scale, and they have no vice in making that scale Tetlow also told of the check-off of union and monev due tbe em- ployer In 18M, when tue miners' or- ganisation was the Knights of La- bor Plaintiffs In sorte of the cases now being heard have attacked the oheck-oft as a means of financing what they term a, ".conspiracy" in 1S98 between the operators In the central field add the union to force unioni- West sation at Virginia mines Mrs. Nellie May Donohoe. Mrs Nellie May died In Sibley hospital Tuesday evening Fu> neral services will be beld at the fam- ily residence, 1703 Second street northwest, this afternoon at i o'clock Interment will be in Congressional ceptetery Mrs Donohoe vftis the daughter of Robert H. Birtie Alcorn Constantly With Attorney General, in Whose Apartment He j Shot Self Dead j Jesse W Smith, well known infche nner circle of official Washington an the Intimate associate and trusted political lieutenant of Gen eral Dauijhertv, shot and killed him self today In the hotel apartment occupied by him and the Attorney General in common for the past two sars The dead man left behind no word of explanation, but his friends ex- expressed the belief that it was worry over 111 health which led him to end his life For some time he had suf- fered from a kidney disorder, and although outwardly he had active and cheerful he had told his physicians that he feared there was 10 obre tof him DeUr News To Daochcrtr Attornsy General Danghsrtr, who had spent Tuesday night at the White House, was not told of the tragedy at once because of a fear that th'. shock might react seriously on bis health WBen Ke learned of his friend's death, Ur baugoerty expressed surprise 31s grief was evident Mr. Smith played golf yesterday with the Attorney General and several other friends Later he complained of fatigue, but gave no other Indica- tion of physical distress After dining In his apartment with -Warren F Martin, special assistant to the At- torney General, he retired at 3 p m Mr. Martin who remained In the apartment for the night, was awak- ened early yesterday morning by the lound of a revolver shot He rushed Irtto Mr Smith's bedroom and found lilm on floor with a bullet wound in bis tfimple and a revolver by his side, Death was Instantaneous. A verdict of suicide was returned by the eoroaer Mr Smith s home was in Washing- ton Courthouse, Ohio A will, written Monday on hotel stationery, found among his personal effects, left his estate to a nephew and several others. Often White Hovac Guest. A friend of Mr Daugherty for years, Mr Smith also was an Inti- mate acquaintance of President and Jtra. Harding. He frequently was a White House guest at Informal so- cial affairs and on several occasions was among those accompanying the President on trips. He "was in the party that traveled to Panama with ilr. Harding shortly before his inau- guration. During Mr Daugherty's recent 111- S, Mr Smith was constantly with him, not only while the Attornsy general was confined to his quarters out also in Florida and North Caro- lina, where he spent some time re- ouperating Intimates said Mr Smith had not appeared despondent, and had given no indication that he con- templated suicide Rapidly Lost Weight, His Physician Asserts Washington Court House Ohio Mav Smith, of this city, who shot himself to death today in his hotel at Washington, formerly was ex- alted ruler the Ohio Elks For he operated a department store here but sold It six "months ago During the Harding campaign Mr Smith took an Important part, do- ing considerable missionary" work the Republican forces He never had aspired to public office When nis fellow townsman M, Qaugherty, was made Attorney General tn President naming a caui- net, Mr Smith went to Washington, receiving an appointment in the De- partment of Justice Dr L. L. Brock, of this city, who has been the personal physician of Jesse W Smith f6r more than fifteen years Issued the following statement today "t have treated Mr Smith con- stantly for the past fifteen years and operated on him recently for appen- dicitis He has suffered -very active diabetes and has rapidly lost weight The past year he has been in very bad physical condition" G. A. R. Holds Services In Harmony Cemetery Memorial exercises in Harmony cemetery were held yesterda> morn- Ing under the auspices of the Charles Suxnner post, No d G A R John P Quander commander of the post, pre- sided assisted by Alexander Oglesby The Women'? Reljef corps, Julia West Hamilton president, post No 5 of the American Legion, Earl L Parsons commander, and Petit camp of the Cnitad States World War Veterans, Adolf Graef commander, took part In the ceremonies Lincoln s Gettysburg address was recited by S C Z Weaterfleld deputy scollt commissioner The address was by the Rev C L. Russell Ihe Invo- cation was given by the Rev H J Gains Music was furnished by a group of women under the direction of Mrs Gabrlelle Pelham Flowers were placed on tbe graves by Boy Scouts ot Washington SHRiNE FLAGS And Decorations of All Kinds Pettibone Stevens frll St. N.W. Phone Franklin 8787 Make Cooking a Pleasure Dangler Oil Cook Stoves Will You Equipped with Lorain High-Speed burners, you will revel in their quick, clean and economical value. Should the inner com- bustion tube of the Lorain High-Speed Oil Burner burn out within 10 years from date of purchase re- placement will be made en- tirely free of charge. A. EBERLY'S SONS 718 7th St. N.W. 1M9 of Oanprlir for 01 er W) j cars Give the Folks at Home a Treat Send Box of The Original CARAMELS Qaemck your Thirst at Our Fountains 9th G Sts. 609 14th St. TONIGHT Dance Here to the Poco Tempo of The Cleverest Dance Orchestra South of New City The Entirely New Augmented Madrilion Orchestra Plays Nightly Now European Dinner, 6.'00 to Dancing, to (Cover Charge fl After 10 P. M.) CAoogW tvrry a Wftk PKTBR BORRAB, Baft for PlunU rnuOMu Hit 1304 C St. N.W. You'U Be Wonder- fully Located Here Tbi8 new of ours (1417 K Street) was located here by carefBl sesscttoa of both oonTOBieBt awl And the building itself was de- signed to provide the utmost fa- cility to weH v oar- selves. The rooms awy be had singly or IB light, airy, excellent and attractively ftssthed. Efficient elerator aad janitor service. For reset-rations apply to oar Rental Department Groan d Floor. Boss Phelps Home of 1417 K Street. Ph. Main 4340. WE SERVE YOU WELL DO IT WELL the eqvlpstCBt aftd u do tor pianbiax udsact4ril7 PB11 tot to sa By e( (fee board of trutux. WttUAU l WISE. BttreUrr SPECIAL NOTICES Motor Launch for Charter Parties up to 20 arrarpwl for by or hoi r Tali Hatton Franklin CT08 At a se DcsnJ nt di-pc tors of the FlretneT R T WviMiff'on anl Gw gf t' 36TT DAY OP o act ts da rf Geo-pc I PI s twt and resolution were a o ens in i I Pror rtujn ic Kf uir srro-j: no v fr f-nt] ET" M I TANLOAD I HlOU BOSTON I TROJI MTW TOBK CTTT I FROM BCFTAI.O t 1 fBOU PHILADELPHIA JINSS JTXEH 1 WSBKLY SERVICE rOB SHALL LOTS to BOSTOV AND IVTERHEDIATE PIMM'S i fat BIO 4 TRANsraa OOKPAM me j MA N Htt TAJNTYOUR ROOF add to Expert re- efttlmate FERGUSON- f o' d! r-, tL s co UM Bteftt