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WASHINGTON? Have your goods stored in SECURITY STEEL STORINVANS until you want them here. iSrruritg 1140 FIFTEENTH ST A SAFE DEPOSITORY FOR 56 YEAPS C.A.ASPINWALL. PRESIDENT gfSgi|j T^Vuvy7 J A Few Attractive Sites Still Available In this Exclusive Section F. Et.IOT MIDDLETON realtor 20S Investment Bldg Met. 2527 j SPECIAL NOTICE ACCIDENT WITNESSES-WILL PERSONS particularly automobile operator, witness ing accident on Pennsylvania avenue near 19th street n.w. about 8 o clock P.m . Fri day. March 28, 1930. when white woman, age about 50. was struck by Ford 1 automobile, please communicate with Crom elin & Laws. National Press Building CHAIRS FOR RENT-SUITABLE FOR BAN quets. receptions bridge parties or From 10c to 20c per day * ach ' UNITED STATES STORAGE CO. 418 10th St. n.w. Metropolitan 1844. T WTLL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR ANY debts other than those contracted by my self BOWW: T. TARMON. 4905 41st tVW 8 LADIES' SUITS. COATS ALTERED: RE mod-led to latest styles; furs repaired and ™modeled and securrly kept in cold storage ALBERT. 2222 18th St. n^w I - WILL - NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR ANY deb’s contracted by any other than myselt. GEORGE HARDY.IIIO Columbia rd. OUR ONE JOB IS TO MOVE YOUR GOODS with care, consideration and low cost to o; i from any point within one thousand miles, j Tell us vour problem and wv 11 tell you how much it will cost and how long it wul take. National Delivery Ass n. Inc.. Nat. 1460. ANNUAL meeting of stockholders Washington Permanent Building Association will be held at the offlee. 629 F street n.w.. May 7. 1930. at 3:30 p.m.. for election of officers and directors. Polls am. to 2 p.m. HERMANN H. BERvjMANN. Secretary. ——- GIVE HER A RING FOR EASTER OR A good watch or a modern setting for that old-fashioned ring. We have a complete as sortment Will chance setting while you wait CHAS F. HERMANN. 811 E at. n.w. 2nd floor. Marlow Bide.. Mfg. Jeweler and Ldamcnd Setter. Estab. 1892. 12 ncSticsT - [s hereby given that a spe cial meeting of the stockholders of the Urjion Co-ooerative Insurance Association, sor _ the consideration of the matter of an incr J?? s ® 1 capital stock and the transaction of any j other business that, may be properly brought before the meeting. will be held at of - flees of the company at 1200 15th st. n.w . Washington D C.. on Tuesday, April 29. 1930, at 12 o'clock noon p FORD. | G. M. BUGNIAZET. H H. BROACH. WM. F KELLY. Os the Trustees. BOAT NOTICE. The new 17-foot Chris-Craft runabout will ** WATCH FOft THE* ARRIVAL NOTICE. A six-passenger, 2 A-p ile -J? er ' hou , r V'v,?,i" mahogany boat for $1.29a, and a real Chris- Craft all the way through. Also see the new Elco boat now on display and a com plete line of OLD TOWN outboards and nTNPHIFS This is positively the finest boat display ever showm In this part of the .country. WASHINGTON MOTOR BOAT SALES AGENCY. 1344 Connecticut Ave. N.W’.. Dupont Circle Bldg Open every day from 9 a.m. to 11 p.m. WANTED—PART LOADS. - I TO NEW YORK AND POINTS I EN ROUTE APRIL 10. 14. 17. 21 | FROM ROCHESTER. N. Y MAY 1 j FROM SYRACUSE. N Y. . . . .MAY 1 ■ FROM NEW YORK AND POINTS EN ROUTE APRIL 11. 15. 18. 22 ! FROM PITTSBURG APRIL 18 FROM CHICAGO AND POINTS EN ROUTE APRIL 15 | THE AMERICAN STORAGE AND TRANB- I FER CO. 2801 Georgia Ave. Adams 1450 | WANTED—RETURN LOADS FROM NEW YORK CITY APRIL 10 FROM PHILADELPHIA APRIL 11 FROM NEW YORK CITY APRIL 12 | FROM NORFOLK APRIL 15 FROM NEW YORK CITY APRIL 16 FROM SPRINGFIELD. MASS APRIL 23 FROM NEW YORK CITY APRIL 24 FROM NEW YORK CITY MAY 1 FROM NEW YORK CITY MAY S FROM AKRON. OHIO MAY 22 UNITED STATES STOR AGE CO. INC . «18 10th St. N.W, Metropolitan 1845, Wanted—Return Load Furniture _from New York. Philadelphia. Richmond. Ve„ Chicago, 111., and Pittsburgh. Pa Smith’s Transfer & Storage Co Ull p at North 3342 Quaint Acres Nurseries On the Silver Spring - Coiesville pike. Choice plants at attractive prices Pink dogwood pink magnolia. Japanese red ma file, crepe myrtle, flowering cherries, flower ng crabs. Koster’s blue spruce, evergreens, box. shrubs, vines, roses, fruit and shade tree*, azaleas, rhododendrons, etc. Very low price on privet hedge. Drive out any day. Only 5 miles from the District. 11* Furniture Repairing. UPHOLBTTERING. CHAIR CANEING SAME LOCATION 21 YEARS. WHICH ASSURES YOU LOW PRICE AND HIGH-GRADE WORK. ARMSTRONG'S, 1285 10th ST N.W. METROPOLITAN 2062 ROOF LEAKING? Call North 5314 day or night. 2038 18th at. B.w. Reasonable prices. _ Painting—Papering First-class work guaranteed. Located at tha same address since 1910. National 0333 Edwin S. Rucker Happy Days Are Here Again —time for ua to perfect youi printing plans for Bprina 193 f The National Capital Press 1310-1213 D St. N.W. Phone National 08V ROOFWORK of any nature promptly and eapabi> looked after by practical roofers ITI'VYMC Roofing 119 3rd Bt. 8 W Company. District 0931- RUGS CLEANED —by our process of shampooing or washing look like new, last longer, and at the lowest cost. LUWIN CO., 1725 7th st. n.w. Nort' 9180. 14 18 YEARS OF PRACTICAL TESTS. Don’t condemn that root of yours until you have applied ROSE BROS. ROOF COATING AND ROOFING CE MENT. Here's a preparation that can and will remedy most any con dition—for we have used t success fully for 18 years. Suggest to your roofer that ne try it. or consult us concerning its use. ROSE BROS. CO., 3130 QA. AVI. NORTH 084 T. STOCK OWNERSHIP ACCOUNTING ASKED Broker Files Suit to Collect Fee on Sale of Gas Com pany Shares. Declaring that while ostensibly the controlling interest In the Washington ‘ Gas Light Co. ts owned by the Seaboard i Investment Trust it was in .reality pur chased lor Albert E. Pierce, president ol the Central Public Service Corooiation , of Chicago, or for that corporation and that such purchase made to evade the District law is being used as a basis for the denial of his claim to a com mission of about $78,00 for inaugu rating and aiding in the purchase, George Bowie Chipman, local stock broker, today filed suit in the District Supreme Court for a discovery and accounting against Pierce, his company, Harris, Forbes & Co. of New York, and Frederick S. Burroughs, also of New York. Chipman says the purchase and acquisition of this stock came about as a result of his efforts in having in , vestigated the situation, in having I brought defendant, Pierce, into contact with Ord Preston, who has just tend | ered his resignation as president of the , Washington Gas Light Co., and in hav ing made or obtained the disclosures of stock ownership. In compensation, he declares, it was agreed that he should be paid $1 per share on all stock pur chased. While not informed as to just how many shares were procured. Chip man asks that the defendants disclose '.he total number of shares so obtained. Admitted Share Purchase. The Seaboard Investment Trust, in its answer to the suit of the Public Utilities Commission questioning its right to hold the stock admitted that it had bought 108.000 shares. Mr. Chipman explains that it was agreed between him and Pierce that 30,000 shares standing in the name of Dana A. Pearson should not be included, as Harris. Forbes & Co. could control that stock. Deducting these shares would leave $78,000 due him. Chipman declares through At torneys Andrew B. Duvall and Frost & Towers. Chipman tells the court that in the i AuUimn of 1928 he learned that Pierce 1 and his associates desired to secure con- I trol of the stock of the gas company and November 5, 1928, he got into com munication with Pierce, who came to Washington two days later in company with George Shriver of Hambleton & Co. and met him and his aide, Paul D Keller, at the Carlton Hotel. After a preliminary conference, he says, they went to the home of Ord Preston, who held 6.000 shares of stock. Preston agreed to sell his holdings to Pierce, or to the company of w’hich he is presi dent, for $125 per share provided that' the same figure should be offered to all other holders. Pierce then agreed that he would pay $125 for all gas stock that should be offered Pierce went to New York, the court i is advised, and arranged with the other I defendants. Harris, Forbes & Co., and I Frederick H Burroughs, a director of; I that firm, to finance the stock purchase | for Pierce and/or the Central Public Service Corporation. Later Pierce was advised of the ban of the anti-merger ; statute and with the co-defendants formed the Seaboard Investment Trust, to circumvent the law. Agreement Alleged. Chipman charges there exists an agreement oetween Pierce and/for the Central Public Service Corporation, upon certain conditions unknown to him by which ail the stock of the gas company is to be transferred upon demand to Pierce and or his company or to some one nominated by them. Since the or ganization of the Seaboard Investment Trust Burroughs has been made a direc tor of the local gas company, the court i is told, and Pierce has visited Washing ton on divers occasions to confer with I Ord Preston over the management and I affairs of tne gas company and in Feb ruary. 1930, an engineer of the Central Public Service Corporation examined ! the records and files with a view ot I changing the method of conducting business and changing its rates and schedules. It is claimed that Pierce and his corporation are in full and complete control of the business, although the stock for the time being is held in the name of the Seaboard Investment Trust. Yet, it is asserted. Pierce has denied the right of Chipman to any compensation under the agreement on the ground that neither he nor his company bought any stock of the gas campany and that it would have been illegal for them to have done so, "though the fact is, as herein alleged, that beneficially they do own and con | trol such stock.” The court is asked to decree a dis . covery and to hold that the beneficial i ownership of the Washington Gas Light Co. stock is in Pierce and (or) the | Central Public Service Corporation and Ito give Chipman a judgment for $1 I for each and every share of the stock shown to have been purchased in excess , of the 30.000 shares held by Pearce. PAUL DANA* STIES AT 77 Son of Famous Editor Succeeded Father as Editor. NEW YORK. April 8 (/P).—Paul Dana, s, . of the celebrated Charle" A. Dana, and editor-in-chief of the New York Sun from 1896 to 190?, died yesterday of pneumonia. He was 77 years old. As the son of one of America's great est journalists, who also was editor and part owner of the Sun, the younger Dana had been reared in‘the atmos phere ot journalistic tradition. He was born in New York. He at tended Harvard University and latei was graduated at Columbia Law School in 1878 and admitted to the bar the same year. Dana's wife died in 1922. Surviving are a daughter, Janet, the wife of Dr. Warfield Longcope of Baltimore; two sons, Anderson and Duncan Dana, and two sisters. Mistol ! ‘ When your throa* coughs coughing and the . 1 inflamed surface! CHtßffll •«” to st * ck rub together—bt thankful tor Mistol Put a few dropt in your nostrils several times a day with the dropper that’s in the pack age. Blandly Mistol soothes the sore ness away—protects nose and throa, —prevents spread of infection. Always have Mistol handy and play safe Doctors use it. Get a bottle today at i any drug store! Made by the Makers of Nujol THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D, C., TUESDAY, APRIL 8, 1930. ORVILLE WRIGHT IS HONORED AS FIRST TO FLY ENGINE PLANE President Hoover Will Receive . Medal Tonight From Engineers for Distinguished Services. Orville Wright, first to fly successfully an engine-driven airplane, and three other persons equally distinguished in i their respective fields of engineering and science, received special awards In rec ognition of their achievements this aft ernoon through the American Society of Mechanical Engineers in session at the Mayflower Hotel. Featured earlier in the day by the award of the Fiftieth Anniversary Med- i al of the society to 16 of the foremost i engineers of the world and testimonials , to the living founders of the society, the , two-day session will close with an an niversary dinner this evening at which | the presentation of the first Hoover ; Gold Medal will be made to President ‘ Herbert Hoover. This medal has been * instituted to commemorate the civic and i humanitarian achievements of the first ] engineer President and will be awarded from time to time to a fellow engineer for distinguished public service. The Daniel Guggenheim Medal for Aeronautics was awarded for the first time to Mr. Wright "for design and construction, with his brother (Wnbur Wright) now deceased, for <:h« first suc cessful engine-propelled airplane." ac cording to the citation read by William F. Durand, president of the Guggen heim Medal Board. * Membership of Board. , The board which awards the medal consists of four members of the Amer ican Society of Mechanical Engineers, four members of the Society of Automo tive Engineers with a representative also from England, France. Italy, Germany and Japan. The Gantt Gold Medal, memorializing the achievements of Henry Laurence Gantt, management engineer, industrial leader and humanitarian, was awarded to Fred J. Miller for "distinguished achievement in industrial management as a service to the community.” The presentation was made by L. P. Alford on behalf of the Gantt Medal Board made up of representatives of the In stitute of Management and the Amer ican Society of Mechanical Engineers. To William Le Roy Emmet of the General Electric Co. was awarded the A. S. M. E. Medal for his "contribu tions in the development of the steam turbine, electric propulsion of ships, and other power-generating apparatus.” The presentation was made by Conrad N Lauer. vice president of the society. Mr. Emmet is a graduate of the Naval Academy. The final special award, the Melville Medal for original work, was presented to Prof. Joseph Wickham Roe of New York University for his paper on "Principles of Jig and Fixture Prac tice,” regarded as one of the most valu able scientific contributions of recent vears. This medal was founded through a bequest of Rear Admiral George W. Melville, a past president and honorary member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Its presentation was made by Mr. Lauer on behalf of the society's board of award. Gold Medal Presented. * At the Founders’ luncheon in the Mayflower a special gold medal was presented in honor of the fiftieth anni versary of the society to its six living founders. John W. Cloud of London. England; John S. Coon of Atlanta. Go.; Robert F. Grimshaw of New York; Francis H. Richards of New York; E. H. Robbins of Pittsfield, Mass., and Am brose Swasey of Cleveland. Ohio. John R. Freeman, past president of the society, presided at the luncheon and the presentation address was made by Robert L. Daugherty, vice president. Mr. Swasey made the response for the Founders. After the luncheon the delegates from 22 countries assembled for the confer ring of honors upon the 16 distinguished engineers who contributed to the paper*- summarizing the engineering achieve ments of their respective nations dur ing the sessions. Each of these re ceived the fiftieth anniversary gold medal through the Ambassador or Min ister of his respective country. Vice President Lauer presided at the con vocation and the committee on awards comprised Kenneth H. Condit, Arthur M. Greene, jr.; Herlet L. Seward and I Roy V. Wright. The medal symbolizes the character istic forward-looking spirit of en gineertng and recalls past achieve ments. It commemorates a half-cen tury of the constructive influence of engineering on the social and economic elements of civilization and points to the unbounded possibilities of the fu ture. By its award to distinguished en gineers chosen by the engineering so cities of 16 countries it unifies through out the world the ideals of the pro fession. Ameriean Is Honored. The American engineer so honored was Dr. Carl Ewald Grunsky of San Francisco, a past president of the so ciety and president of the American Engineering Council. Acting Secre rich flavor r w in every goUendnpl GULDEN'S g^MustanfjJl I PAINT I AT Half Prices Discontinued Items of Well Known Makes. Among these are very seasonable good*, such as j. Screen Enamels Four-Hour Enamels Auto Enamels Flat Wall Paints Outside Paints Varnishes ROOF LEAKS Bay Itate Red Roof Paint $1.50 Gal. 4-Inch Brush, Bristles Set in Rubber, 89c j Expert Paint Advice Free MUTH Quality Sinea ISSS 710 13th St N.W. 1 tary of State Joseph P. Cotton made the presentation. Sir Ronald Lindsay, the British Am bassador. presented as the medalist of his country. Loughnan St. L. Pendred, president of the Institution of Me chanical Engineers. Medalists from other countries were: Austria, Hofrat Ing. Ludwig Erhard, presented by Edgar L. G. Prochnik, Minister to the United States; Belgium, Baron Gaston S. P. de Bethune. pre sented by Vlcomte de Lantsheere, charge d’affaires; Canada, Brig. Gen. Charles H.-Mitchell, presented by Vin cent Massey, Minister; Columbia, Prof. Julio Garzon Nieto, by Enrique Olaya, Minister; Czechoslovakia, Dr. Stan Spacek, by Ferdinand Veverka, Min , ister. France’s medalist, M. Georges Claude, was presented by Ambassador Paul Claudel; Germany's, Prof. Ing. Conrad Matschoss. by Ambassador von Prittwitz; Italy’s, Prof. Ing. Luigi Lulggi, by Am bassador de Martino; Japan's. Dr. Masawo Kamo, by Ambassador Dubuchl, and Mexico's Senor Ing. Norberto Dominguez, by Ambassador Tellez. Other Medalists Honored. Other medalists were Prof. Ir. Daniel Dresden of the Netherlands, presented by the Minister, J. H. van Royen; Sweden, Vilhelm Nordstrom, who was presented by W. Bostrom, the Minister; Switzerland, Dr. Aurel Stodola, pre sented by Marc Peter, the Minister, and Prof Donato Gaminara. the medalist of Uruguay, presented by Minister Varela. At the anniversary dinner tonight at which President Hoover will be honored, Secretary of the Interior Ray Lyman Wilbur will speak on “The Influence of Engineering In Promoting International Amity and Upon the Progress of Mankind.” Mr. Durand, past president of the society, will act as toastmaster. Addresses will be given also by Charles Piez, presi dent of the society, on "The Broadening Responsibilities of the Engineer.” and Robert A. Millikan, past president of the American Association for the Ad vancement of Science, who will speak on "The Bonds Between Science and Engineering.” At the institution and presentation of the Hoover gold medal Dexter S. Kimball, president of the board of award, will preside and J. V. W. Reyn ders. past president of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical i Engineers, will make the addresses. Fol- I lowing the presentation of the medal by Mr. Kimball, President Hoover will make a response. The President's brother, Theodore J. Hoover, a well known engineer, came from Swanton, Calif., to attend the ses sions and witness the presentation ex ercises this evening. With tomorrow free for delegates to visit the Bureau of Standards, the President will receive the delegates at the White House at 4:30 o'clock in the afternoon. Present Differing Views. Viewed from British and American eyes, opposing opinions on the influence of engineering in the civilization of two leading countries of the world during a half century's progress were presented to the society. From Great Britain the opinion war advanced by Mr. Pendred that the in fluence of mechanical engineering is not wholly good in its effect upon home life and in its destruction of the self reliance of the people. The American viewpoint, presented by Dr. Grunsky, vizualized a machine made future where less drudgery will afford more opportunity for the develop ment of the cultural side of life and where life itself will be made more comfortable and less noisy. Classes in carpentry, masonry and other subjects have been opened in Jartmoor Prison. England, and some nmates are permitted to take lessons by •orrespondence in other subjects. SALTZ BROTHERS' ENGLISH SHOP BEG TO ANNOUNCE THAT MR. HARRY BAULSIR IS NOW ASSOCIATED WITH THEM IN THEIR CLOTHING DEPARTMENT WHERE HE WILL BE PLEASED TO WELCOME HIS FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS Exclusive Washington Agency for LANGROCK FINE CLOTHES * * * SALTZ BROTHERS 1341 F STREET N.W . siiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinig S § s'. s 11 | E j J Where | j social prestige | j and good taste j I intermingle I I O i 1 I . 3 £ ..1 ... - ; £' £ i f mineral f II ~ I sllMllimiHHlUllHllUUUtUiaiWMillllUltlHllll»liU»HlHllHllHllnmilHlll£ PLOT TO AID BOND FLOTATION IS SEEN Representative McFadden Asserts Allies Trick U. S. on Reparations. Br tha Associated Press. NEW YORK, April 8. —Representa- tive Louis T. McFadden of Pennsyl vania, chairman of the House commit tee on banking, yesterday charged that International bankers had brought "great American news agencies" under the control of foreign Interests for the purpose of misleading the American public on the subject of German repa rations. He did not mention any agency by name. Addressing members of the Govern ment Club in the Hotel Astor, he said that unless the State Department cer tified the legality of the issue of repara tions bonds soon to be floated here he would Introduce a bill to forbid their sale in the United States. He charged that the "influence of these powerful financiers had also per meated the policies of American pub lishing houses, so that books and weekly and monthly periodicals have been used to mislead the American public, and to exclude from their pages authentic information upon the subject of Ger man reparations and the movements of European diplomacy.” The Young plan, which led to the foundation of the International Bank that will float the bonds, he said, Is the culmination of 10 years of secret • diplomacy, that was effected with the | "connivance of the international bank- I ers of New York.” Mr. McFadden contended the Inter national Bank contains seeds of a future war in which a united Uurope would be arrayed against the United States. “In proportion as the United States in creases its holdings of German bonds,” he said, "the allied governments de crease their holdings of them, for it is from the allied governments that the American investors buy the bonds.” He then suggested that in time the allied governments might have received reparations in full, while the "United States was still demanding payment of annuities by Germany,” and that the bank relieves the “allies of the financial responsibility of collections of reparation debts.” American radio sets are becoming | popular in Czechoslovakia. f^CARLI H l\ TIRES 1 Ljttog&gpr6al e § SL Service j 614 H St. Dist. 2775 j ***l727*** \ : : I i S BELL BELL CAB CO. ANY distance I «55c »*»*• CITY PROPER No charge for extra passengers Shopping or Business Calls Si.lo per hour Will Rogers Says: BEVERLY HILLS, Calif., April 8. —First London dispatch said we were to sink three ships and Eng land five. Yesterday Hugh Gibson over the radio said it’s three apiece now. I thought that first was a typo graphical and not an English diplo matic error. He didn’t mention “parity,” the thing we went over to get. That’s one characteristic of our country. We can get all lathering at the time over some political cam paign promise or some conference pledge, but if the thing just drags along long enough we forget what it was that was originally promised. The short memories of the Ameri can voter is what keeps our poli ticians in office. EX-OWNERS OF HARVEY’S LOSERS IN iIO.OOO SUIT Case Involving Death From Oysters Arose in 1926—Present Managers in Charge Three Years. The former proprietors of Harvey's Restaurant, and not the present own ers, are the defendants in a SIO,OOO damage suit verdict, growing out of the death of Kenneth M. Smith after he ate oysters in the restaurant in 1926, which was upheld by the District Court of Appeals yesterday. A headline in The Star yesterday .stated “Harvey’s Restaurant loses in SIO,OOO suit.” Harvey’s restaurant has been under ■ the present management for about three I years. The former proprietors have no I interest in the restaurant now. ■ ■ •- • —■■■ Peasants of Poland are complaining that although they produce more than before the World War low prices for their products are keeping them on the verge of poverty. j I Imr Braneh of Home Improvement j “Best-Built” Metal GARAGES No Ce.h Needed —and up Affording to the I ' ' s< tree yod select. At io Frame. Concrete Block and i Stucco Oaravet. Terms in proportion to the cost. Your House PAINTED PAPERED |nocash | NEEDED $ •• long at 3 YEARS fad TO PAY ySVjgJ SJIVkK Finest Material* and l\\ Pi lit# Workmanship Every '>» j M IIS'S lab fully guaranteed. v \ WASHINGTON it CONSTRUCTION COIR 1205 Eye St. National 8873 Main Office and Dairy * *| 3204-08 N Street N.W. j||g|g| gi Ijg! 5 Conn. Ave. & R St. I H 612-618 O Street N.W. 2214 Rhode I. Ave. N.E. 4515 Wisconsin Ave. Center Market IVise "Brothers chevy —JS£mm CHASE ygglltea DAIRY MEj pfwW WEST 0183 Plane Is Overturned. i BUENOS AIRES. April 8 tri- ' motored plane, belonging to the New York, Rio & Buenos Aires Air Line, em ployed between Santiago de Chile and Buenos Aires, overturned yesterday in the muddy ground when attempting to land at the airdrome at Mandoza. None of the seven passengers aboard, PINEHURST SANITARIUM Queen's Chapel Rd. N.E., Near District Line BL '..a . A, A private Sanitarium. operated by The Harriet Lane Hospital, 1654 Col. Rd. This institution has 18 beds, and will be opened today for the care and treatment of disease'- of the lungs and genera! medical diseases ' *» '•+=*: | » • “ = i|| | U The PANTHEON Pattern in I I STERLING SILVER * * A Place Setting | Consisting of: Dessert Knife, Fork, li' . Teaspoon, Salad Fork, nKs. Bouillon Spoon and fijl H *• ® utter Spreader * * J J i 9 Or $lO5 for Six Complete Covers f I J?ri . ! i* y Divided Payments in Accordance with * y Sterling Silversmiths Guild Plan *! I St To. ill * 1225 F. Street. N.W. ijl «• ■ i 1 * NEAR THIRTEENTH STREET J SERVING WASHINGTON SINCE 1901 r d PRIVATE LOCKED ~ |%l Rooms for Furniture pf® STORAGE* ' * * * Assuring you a responsible | £Ak; I service worthy of your investi- I !% fli gation. Modern fireproof wars n 1 -jlr house. Consult this reliable old 1 | j company, with a reputation for >9- Si J ‘‘square-dealing’’ since 1901. Os !3- S• it course, our rates are low ... ill \|| just, 1S 1 I Phone 1 r % 18431 ! /***"> . United States Storage. Co. ™ 418-420 Tenth Street N.W. (Opposite Gas Office) Established 1901 Allied Van Line Movers — Nation-Wide Long-Distance Moving A-3 nor the crew of the plane, was injured, but the machine was damaged and was Aires l ' t 0 resurne ltß fll «ht to Buenoc - ♦ Thousands of farmers who have been engaged in the forests of Finland dur ing the winter are now returning to the fields.