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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 13, 1929, Image 36

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Skin, of Giant Panda Brought
to America From Forests
of Indo-China.
By the Associated Press.
skin of a giant panda, a cross between
a raccoon and a bear, was en route to
New York today in the possession of i
Hermit Roosevelt, who shot the animal j
in the dense Indo-China jungles during
the Roosevelt-Field Museum expedi
Roosevelt arrived here yesterday on
the President McKinley and told of a
three-month hunting expedition before
the long-sought panda was bagged. The
rare beast was the central object of the
expedition which set out from India
last December.
“A panda is something like a cross
between a raccoon and a b'ar,” Roose
velt explained.
"The small panda is rather a common
little beast, but there is no other speci
men of a complete giants panda in the
“This creature, which my brother
Theodore and myself shot in the dense
jungles of Indo-China, weighed about j
300 pounds. He is a beariike animal, j
but scientists have still to determine;
whether he is of the same species. He
has 42 teeth, while the bear has only
40. And the panda doesn’t hibernate.’’
The Roosevelts and their party have
been engaged in an expedition for the I
Roosevelt-Field Museum. Hermit is en
route to New York for business rea
sons, he said. Theodore remained with
his party for another month's hunting
near Saigon.
Dublin to Have Civic Week.
Dublin, Ireland, will hold a Civic
week next September. A feature will
be scenes depicting the history of the
city. Other events include a musical
program including orchestral, chamber,
choral and instrumental solo numbers,
an industrial pageant, a photographic
salon and a literary competition among
Store for Thrifty Peopfc™
!^U Pc *6-“ „harky Mi
Only a limited quantity^—all wool AVf Ah M
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Boy*’ Riding Breeches, of Cl OQ
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Tl “:. MSOrted pop ; 29c No Mail or Phone Orders Filled
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Mens $3 to $4 Pants, good /t# W WHICH 5 TT Crtr
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fcYiday at A. V/ pW Small Lot of House Dresses and Wash
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Huge Purchase and Sale of
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Kaofmon’j— Second Floor I
aSSjTvZ Remnants of 39c and 49c
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colors, soiled ders: sizes 42 to 50, each ... °* >c P«». leather soles and
Kaufman’*—Second Floor Kaufman’*—Flr*t Floor rubber heels; sizes 4 to 8. 691 If\ \
h U e IHI _ Crepe Sole Sport Oxfords, for
tie Bargain Basement
Kaafman'i—Pint Floor
Jnt.A.is F "“'- Floor Coverings smaiiui.of
Sheeting f... 12V2C (12) Fclt-bsse Rugs, Go£d Seal Con- RmrlfifAQW Pfrav
goleum, Certain teed and Armstrong's; PQ qa DCuWCaii LrUt*
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value IbC (3) Sandura Felt-base Rugs, 9x15-H. CQ QQ run of the mill; S-inch ffff _
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100 pairs Women * (50) Japanese Matting Rugs, Ori- 19c Turkish Towels, sixe
Rayon Hose, lr- ental designs; size 6x6 ft. 8 inches, f1 aa 14x28; assorted color bor- ia^
"Tni*” 49c 19c $2.50 grade $1.03 derg lUC
m Sq. Yds. Felt-base Floor Coverings; OQ. 39c Plaid Turktoh Towels,
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rns^mimmmmmmimmmmmm~ V ' t "~ Account Solicited mmSm&mSSgßg^BS^^SE
Woman Wins Verdict
For $781,880 Sum
In Suit Filed in 1912

By the Associated Press. ,
NEW YORK. June 13.—Mrs.
Grace A. Fendler, who nearly 20
Sears ago started action based on
er charge that the plot of "Bird
of Paradise" was stolen from a
play she had written called "In
Hawaii,” Tuesday finally received
a court judgment awarding her
$781,880 damages.
The order was signed by Su
preme Court Justice Edward J. C.
McGoldrick,, acting on a referee’s
report filed a year ago. It decrees
that she may collect $608,361
from Richard Walton Tully.
author of “The Bird of Paradise,’’
and $173,526 from Oliver Morosco,
i who produced it.
Mrs. Fendler started suit Feb
ruary 2, 1912, when “The Bird of
Paradise’’ was at the height of its
Windows Are the Eyes
of the Home
Curtains and draperies Footer-cleaned 1 look
best and retain their finish longer than when
treated by ordinary methods.
America’s Best Cleaners and Dyers
1332 G St. N.W. Phone Main 2343
1784 Col. Rd. N.W. Phone Col. 720
» .
Miss Tulsa, Ninth-Place Winner,
Accused of Having Been 1927
Miss Houston and Ineligible.
By the Associated Press.
GALVESTON, Tex., June 13. —Miss
Universe. /Lisl Goldarbeiter of Austria,
and nine other winners. Including Miss
Tulsa. Theda Del Rey, were awarded
$4,200 in prizes last night at a ban
quet which marked the close of the in
ternational pageant of pulchritude
Two affidavits that Miss Del Rey, who
won ninth place, was Miss Houston in
the 1927 pageant and therefore ineli
gible to compete this year, were filed
with the executive committee late yes
Following a denial of the charge by
Miss Del Rey, the committee ruled
shortly before the banquet that any
contest should have been filed before
the judges named the winners.
Miss Universe received $2,000 and a
’ silver plaque bearing an inscription of
. her title. Miss United States, Irene
Ahlberg of New York, who won second
place, was awarded SI,OOO, and Miss
Ohio, Dorothy Jean Davis, Massillon.
* third, SSOO.
Other winners, who were given SIOO
Miss Massachusetts. Margie Barrett,
Springfield, fourth; Miss Dallas, Mlttie
Bush, fifth; Miss Rumania, Magda De
metresco, sixth; Miss Oregon, Mary Be
noit, Portland, seventh; Miss Cuba, El
You can 't use a
I a crow bar
used as a writing instrument with a bottle of
Waterman’s ink as a fulcrum, you will find it will
remove every writing difficulty you have ever
It is because Waterman’s are pens of genu
ine merit that'they satisfy every writing need.
The perfectly balanced rubber holder is light
and stainless and feels fine when you’re
The special filling device, exclusively
Waterman’s, takes in so much ink that you
can write for a long time without refilling.
Before you buy a fountain pen try
Waterman’s No. 7. It is the newest and
most appealing idea in fountain pens. There
are seven different pen points to choose
from, each identified by a distinctive color
band on the cap.
Ask any dealer to show you Waterman's No. 7 and
select the point that best suits your style of writing.
(guaranteed forever against all defects
«BT i-:.-:" 1 , : 11 , „ :■: 111 ,rg
dependability * - .
V' ‘ 1 f. '•>
is that quality in improved “Standard” Gasoline which always assures uniform
performance under a wide diversity of conditions old motors, new motors,
rough roads, steep grades, tough traffic. “Standard” Gasoline always delivers
a continuous and flexible flow of power. It’s a wonderful gasoline made
from the best crudes old mother earth produces . . . the best skill money can
buy. “ •.. it’s the champion.*!
I is also a feature of
“Standard” service. For instance, you
can find the red “Standard” pumps with the
“Standard” globes everywhere. In the busy
Standing trim and bright at the remote cross
roads. Up and down the great trans-country
highways. In the great ports. At the head of
little, quiet, back-water coves. And every
| where you find a “Standard” pump, there
you find not alone that dependable improved
“Standard” Gasoline, but deft and courteous
service. Accurate road information. Up-to
date road maps—-all free for the asking. All
part and parcel, time-honored features of
“Standard” dependability.
HAT does uniformity mean to the motorist I It memns freedom from worry t
knowledge that once the carburetor is set correctly for the season , it need not be
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R will pull the hill. The uniformity of the improved "Standard" Gasoline assures
split-second starting, clean burning within the combustion chamber, minimum of
: V v \ carbon. Be sure to stop at the familiar red "Standard" pump and fill up on im
' -,]ft V- proved "Standard" Gasoline. " ... it’* the champion!" * » , S||
THE touring season is here once more. Soon
thousands and thousands of. motorists whole v aa
families—will go ranging up and down, some to the
seashore, some to the mountains, some sightseeing R A*m IB R*R
to the great cities. Wherever you go avail yourself
of the free road information available for the ask- ;^* :v * xßffipJ t '' JT
ing, through the “Standard” Touring Service, 26 f^V
Broadway, New York City. Tell us where you want fy .y: "
to go and we will tell you how to motor there by —i.r W Jfc I
the best routc - GAS O LI N E
I " 1— 1 —»i
vira Moreno, eighth, and Miss Califor- j
nia, Ruby Smith, San Francisco, tenth. I
Brisbane Builds Town Hall.
By employing modem methods of i
construction Brisbane, Australia, ex
pects to have its town hall completed
this year. In erecting the tower a
crane was Installed at the peak, 300
feet above the ground, saving the build- !
Ing of a system of scaffolding. The
corner stone of the structure was laid
1 by the Prince of Wales in 1920.
\ Bulgarian Government Interns
Jugoslavian Suspects.
SOFIA, Bulgaria. June 13 UP).—
Twenty-six Bulgs.rian men and women,
said by the police to be spies in the
. • * .* ' - ic ‘ »• •
Round the World
This world tour permits you to Genoa, Marseilles, New York and
make your own plan and schedule. Boston.
You see those countries that espe- Every fortnight an American Mad
daily interest you at your leisure for Liocr from Seattle and Victoria,
you may stay there a week, two weeks B c for Yokohama, Kobe, Shang
or longer. Other countries you will hli Hong Kon&M®#* and Round
visit during the regular stay of the Wof j^
ship in port. Fortnightly sailings of Dollv
The atone of the world may be LinefS Ncw York for Califitf.
co"ipl«edab<Mt<i.M*k p re,<ta.t nil h™» .nd P«uim.
Liner in 110 days which includes a .. . . ~ D
stay of from several hours to several ~ *. ‘hoard a magnificent Pro
days at each of the twenty-two ports. , f c ® c tJncr. Broad, glass-enclosed
Or you may use the entire two years decks. Your room is outside with beda,
__ allowed by your ticket. not berths. There is a swimming pool.
Every week a palatial President Public rooms arespaciousandbeauti-
Lincr of *e Dollar Steamship Line ful, y appointed. The cuisine has for
ails from Los Angeles and San Fran- years beeni favorite of worldtratefets.
cisco for Honolulu, Yokohama, The entire trip, First Gass, inclod
' Kobe, Shanghai, Hong Kong, Ma- ing transportation, meals and accom
nila, Singapore, Penang, Colombo, modations aboard ship, costs $1250
’ Suez, Port Said, Alexandria, Naples, and up.
Phone BRYnnt 5900 Phone HASooer 75*4
Phone Bowling Green 3144 Phono Pronhlin 695
service of Jugoslavia, have been intern
ed in remote villages, where they will be
kept under strict watch. They were
arrested at various points in this coun
-1 try.
Police say the principal activity of
the spies was to keep the Belgrade gov
ernment advised of the plans and move
, ments of the Macedonian revolutionary
■ ' organization on the frontier.
$2-50 }

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