Newspaper Page Text
CANEING $1·0β up New Cul Price» on UphoI*t«r· ing Porch Rocker» Splinted 1235 10th St . N.W. Met. 2062 Near Cor. ittth and Ν Stj. N.W ARMSTRONG'S Same Location 21 Years Ntr-SED —instant gas STOVES Table-Top Range. The De Luxe modrl in mirbleiwd porcelain. MADE BY COLEMAN (Burn* Gasoline) NEW—BETT ER— ECONOMICAL— Burns a clear blue flame. Finished in a beautiful porcelain enamel and made to sell reasonably. See These Remarkable Cookinir Stove· W. S. Jenks and Son 723 7th N.W. Nat. 2092 Wathington » Oldest Stove and Hardware Store It Is a SHAME Te let your eyee ret into this condi tion because there'* trouble ahead; Buffering for no Rood reason. See Dr. Bfrkett at onre: wear fclasee* that eorrect the trouble an«l look well on 70a. Pay for them while you wear them. 409 7th St. N. W. Diamond* Watchf» Silverware * Efficient * 3? RUG J - SERVICE * Sanitary offers Rug Service ex- in clusively. That's why here you 3 get better workmanship and lower Jf prices. We shampoo every rug In mild, Ivory suds. ^ Your rugs will come back m. beautifully cleansed and ready ^ tor months of use. Get our price NOW. ^ Summer Storage If .De tire J ^ Call Mr. Pyle ... * NAtional 3257 3291-2036 ^ Sanitary Carpet & * Rug Cleaning Co. * 106 Indiana Ave. ^ Members of the Ruç Cleanert W Jnstitute of America ************ ~ f Store Your Furs with experts For twenty-seven years furs have been entrusted to * us for safekeeping. We provide molhproof chest* large enough for family use. These cost even less than the moderate charges per garment. RUGS Cleaned and Stored F I Ι) Ε L I Y S Τ Ο Η A G Ε 1420 υ Street N.W. North 34-00 WOMEN bus passengers^ Ν SPECIAL DERATION Γ nor patron» ore women uriotu bum, careful Uriv R extra eourtaiT. dam com Ktattanj —dc-uJto that count ! He.TRfpFares Cut 25% to moot anywhere — Go Ur day •OSTON ...o«»»y$8.50 CHICA60 ... 17.50 LOS ANGELES " " M.ÎS MlAOOPMA J SO — NORFOLK 4 SO RT LOVE . 20.00 — KARTF0R0 7,50 fortί to ony point U.S.. Canada WW VOCK ALL - EXPENSE TOUR — 15 ,0 Ml! through npreas buseo—DO local ■tope delay you. Wntf today —or Phooc NATIONAL 1721 or 2159. CREAT EASTERN TERMINAL 1349'E'ST.N.W. fkComer Pennsylvania and 14th) (•CHESTER VALLEY 'CONCILIATION HELD : NEED AE LAUSANNE M'Donald Demands Franco German Burial of Hatchet Over Reparations. 1 By the Associated Prese. J LAUSANNE, Switzerland, June 28.— ; Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald called In the French and Germans to day and told them that If the repara tions conference Is to get anywhere they will have to bury the hatchet. He was making a determined effort to prevent the conference from break ing up without accomplishing anything. Such a danger was threatened yester day when Chancellor von Papen of Germany told Premier Herriot of Prance his country insisted upon cancellation I of reparations. That brought the two right back where they started, for the French premier cannot retreat from the stand that France will not permit cancella tion, until she is assured of adequate compensation for the money she would lo$e if the German payments stopped. At MacDonald's Offices. Today's meeting brought the two pre miers and their finance ministers to j Mr. MacDonald's headquarters. A suc ' cessful compromise seemed to depend upon the discovery of a formula which would satisfy both French and German opinion at home. Long conferences last night failed to improve the situation which has grown out of Germany's flat demand that reparations be cancelled and France's insistence that some payments must be made. The British and Italian delegations were sticking to their guns, however, determined that the conference must not end in failure and that some solu tion must be achieved. After three hours' consultation last night the French and Germans sus pended their conversations until Wed nesday. Proposes "Common Cash Box." Count Lutz von Krosigk, German finance minister, announced a proposal for a common cash box into which Germany would pay sums when she is financially able. This plan was offered as a substitute for the eventual resump tion of reparations payments desired by France, but Premier Herriot received the proposal with reservations. Afterward at an interview with French newspaper men, he is under stood to have declared the German scheme was inadmissible and that he could not consent to the cancellation of reparations without adequate compen sation. It was noted that when Chancellor von Papen left French headquarters after his conference last night he was not accompanied to his car by the French premier as on previous occa sions. Substitute for Reparations. Germany's willingness to negotiate a thade treaty with France is understood to have been indicated by Count von Krosigk today in addition to the follow ing four points of his scheme in sub stitution for reparations: 1. German participation in the re construction of European countries. 2. Participation in a common fund for the benefit of endangered curren cies. 3. Participation in a world solution of monetary and economic problems. 4. Germany's decision to work with France "for all needs wherever pos sible. Commenting on his country's offer, the German chancellor said: "Germany bases her case on two points: First, the negative one that she cannot pay; second, the positive one that she is ready to present concrete plans for European recovery." Find Old Crocodile Haven. CAIRO, Egypt (JP).—An inclosure In which a sacred crocodile lived in an cient Egypt has been found by Italian scientists at the sanctuary in Tebtunis of Seknebtunis, the crocodile god. It Is the first discovery of its kind. Blond Llama Startles Zoo. JOHANNESBURG. South Africa (ΛΊ. —A blonde llama was born in the zoo here. Officials declare that the dark brown parents of the little animal looked surprised when they say their offspring. mam AWARDED WOMAN Dr. Florence Sabin Is First of Sex to Get Honor of Chi Omega Sorority. ! By the Associated Press. i WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W j Va., June 28.—The first woman to be j so honored. Dr. Florence Sabin, anat I omist oi the Rockefeller Institute for Médical Research in New Yor)c, received the national achievement award last night before feminine leaders in various fields. Dr. Beatrice Hinkle of Stanford Uni versity, who opened the first psychother apeutic clinic in America at Cornell University, made the medal presenta tion at the annual convention of Chi Omega Sorority. She said the award was symbolic of the highest honor and credit that could be accorded. Award Committee members present included Mrs. Laura Garden Fraser, rtninent sculptor and member of the National Association of Women Painters and Sculptors: Miss Mary Vail Andrcss, assistant cashier of the Chase National Bank. New York; Miss Elizabeth Dyer, president of the Ohio State Home Economics Association, and Dr. Hinkle. Miss Marjorie Nicolson, dean of Smith College, and Mrs. Franklin Roosevelt were unable to attend. Mrs. Mary Love Collins of Cincinnati was re-elected president of Chi Omega for a 10-year period. More than 200 under-graduate delegates heard an ad dress by Dr. Kenneth Appel of the Uni versity of P'nnsylvania discuss "ner vousness. a problem of education." Miss Annie Whiteside, national secre tary of the sorority, will direct the an nual Greek play to be presented in a natural setting by members of the Uni versity of Cincinnati Chapter tomorrow. Miss Lettie Mae McRoberts of the Ran dolph Macon Chapter, wrote the play and Miss Lila Eccles Brimhall of the University of Utah will play the lead for the sixth consecutive year. MRS. MARGARITE CRAVENS TO BE BURIED TOMORROW Mrs. Margarite May Cravens. 58. wife of Col. Richard K. Cravens, U. S. Α., re tired. died Sunday at her home, 2230 California street. Born in Princeton. Mo.. In November, 1873, Mrs. Cravens was married 40 years ago. At that time Col. Cravens, who entered the Army during the Spanish War. was a practicing attorney at Fort Smith, Ark. Col. and Mrs. Cravens came to Wash ington shortly after the United States entered the Wcrld War, but went to other stations later. In 1924 they moved here after Col. Cravens was ordered to this city for service in the adjutant general's department. Mrs. Cravens is survived by a son, Maj. W. M. Cravens, Coast Artillery, U. S. Α., stationed at Wilmington, Del. Funeral services will be held in Arlington National Cemetery at 10:30 a.m. tomorrow. Tool Finds Age of Tree. The life history of a tree can be ex ! tracted from it by the scientific forester I with an increment borer, a tool which ! removes a plug or cross-section from 1 the tree. 1 — GREENWELL RITES SET ♦ Lifelong: Woman Resident to Be Buried Tomorrow Morning. Funeral sen-ices fc-r Mrs. Mary E. Greenwell, 83, a lifelong resident of this city, who died yesterday at her resi dence, 330 Tennessee avenue northeast, will be held at the home at 8:30 a.m. tomorrow. Requiem mass will follow at Holy Comforter Church. Burial will be in Congressional Cemetery. Mrs. Greenwell. who was the widow of Robert Greenwell. is survived by * brother. Andrew C. Sipe; a daughter, Mrs. Emma L. Waldecker. and a son, Clifton Greenwell, all of Washington. CAPT. DAVID CROWELL, NAVY OFFICER, DIES Served on Staff of Commander of Asiatic Fleet—Commended During War. Capt. David Carlton Crowell, Supply Corps, U. S. N., who has been on duty in the Navy Department s Bureau of I Supplies and Accounts, died Sunday at the Naval Hospital here. Funeral services will be held at his late residence, 22S8 Cathedral avenue, at 11 a.m. tomorrow. Burial will be in ! Arlington Cemetery with full military honors. Prior to ccming cn duty here Q»pt. Crowell, who was 54, served on the Â»fT of the commander in chief of Hie Asiatic Fleet. A native of New Jersey, he entered the Navy Supply Corps in May, 1903, and had served on various ships and stations in different parts of the world. He held the senior ccurse diplom» of the Naval War College at : Newport, R. I., and his World War service brought him a special letter of commendation. During the war he acted as aide and financial adviser to the Governor of the Virgin Islands. Capt. Crowell is survived by his widow. Mrs. Grace Wlllits Crowell, daughter of the late Admiral A. B. Wlllits; two sons, David Cariton Crowell, jr., a midship man at the Naval Academy, and Albert Wlllits Crowell, a student at American University here; a sister. Mrs. E. D. Sewall of Detroit, and a brother, Ralph W. Crowell, also of Detroit. Γ ATRIAL WILL *1 CONVINCE Yell I •ont of New IJorklr finut· gives more for uour Money ~"thcm any other Moiel^. 1200 ROOMS, EACH WITH RADIO BATH, SERVI DOR, ORCULAT1N6 ICE-WATER OPPOSITE PEN Ν A A. R fTATIOH Β AO BUSES STOP AT DOOR NEAR EVERYTHING OFFICIAI ΗΟΤΪΙ FOR NATIONAL OPEN GOLF CHAMPIONSMIJ/ iked iht Hotel jWERNOR glNTON / 22 FAOm DAILY υυκ Get-Acquainted Special All for 39' Our Special Combination Package (or WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29th, Will Contain the Following items— 1 Chocolate Loaf Cake (reg. 25c) Υΐ'Όοζ. Bath Buns (reg. 15c) 1 Doz. Cookies (reg. 13c) 1 Loaf Bread (reg. 10c) Total value, 63c A Choice Selection of Tasty Baked Products That Should Appeal to the Entire Family EXTRA SPECIAL 1 A.M. TO 2 P.M. SPICE COOKIES, 7c DOZ. FEDERAL BAKE SHOPS 1006 F Si. N.W. (2 stores) 611 14th N.W. Across From Woodward & Lothrop Across From GarAnckel CONSERVATISM FIDELITY #Λ| ι v^ffEM/'E %5: ίί4 I If ***» M IS NIC IB 8 P"rom these factors we have built a structure of CONFIDENCE that has abided between us and our patrons throughout the entire period of difficult conditions. Conservatism in financial guidance to our depositors; fidelity in safeguarding their interests; competence in fulfilling every func tion of Commercial, Investment, Trust and Savings service . . . these have established steadfast alliances. A Bank in which substantial surplus has been maintained; a high ratio of liquid assets preserved; justifiable support to its deposit ors extended and forward looking cooperation rendered to local enterprises. Commercial and Savings Accounts Invited THE WASHINGTON LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY HARRY G. MEEM, President MAIN OFFICE WEST END OFFICE F St. at Ninth Seventeenth St. at Ο Resources Over Twenty Millions Cabinet Decides Proposal Lacks Enough Naval Ves sels for Empire's Needs. By the Associated Pr*se. LONDON. June 28.—The British cab inet was understood today to have turned down more or less diplomatic thumbs on President Hoover's disarma ment proposals. After a discussion of the Hoover plan for more than two hours last night the ministers were reported to have agreed the plan did not provide for enough na val vessels for the needs of the empire. Sir John Simon, foreign secretary, and Sir Herbert Samuel, who remained here for the conference last night, pre pared today to return to Geneva to report on the conference to Prime Min ister Ramsay MacDonald. No formal announcement was made here. The cabinet was reported to have been of the opinion that a plan which per mitted fewer larger ships and more small ones would save just as much ; money and suit Britain better. The dominions would have to be con sulted Sir John Simon said, before any formal decision could be announced. Stanley Baldwin. Conservative leader. : who acted as president of the cabinet in Mr. MacDonald's absence, told the House of Commons there were many ' other counter-proposals at Geneva ! which the British would have to con ! sider as well as the Hoover plan, i He added that the conference itself ; might even have to adjourn. BANKS OPEN DRIVE TO ROUSE BUSINESS — Wider Use of Acceptances in Preference to Cash Aim in New York District. I Bt the Associated Press. I NEW YORK, June 28.—A new stim- j uiant designed to help business and 1 credit was administered yesterday by : the Banking and Industrial Committee of the New York Federal Reserve Dis trict. I The committee launched a campaign ι to bring about the wider use of bankers' acceptances in preference to actual cash advances by banks, in financing do mestic trade. "This should result In the use of ad ditional bank credit, in increased move- ; ment of goods and raw materials, and lead to increased employment in indus try,·' said the committee. Bankers' acceptances are trade obli gations, which have the indorsement of banks. While not well known to the layman, lying used in this country mainly for financing international trade, they are rated as prime secured loans. A ready market exists In New York and other money centers for them, and banks holding such acceptances rarely find difficulty in selling them, at only slight discount, for immediate cash. This fact, it was explained, makes the use of bankers' acceptances prefer able from the banking standpoint to making outright cash advances to man ufacturers and merchants. The committee announced that It had already recommended to the Amer· lean Acceptance Council, the National Credit Men'· Association and the Fed eral Reserve banks that they use their facilities In bringing about a wider do mestic use of acceptances. Success in this endeavor, it was held, would mul- ; tiply the credit usee to which available bank credit could be put. CLAIMING 165 YEARS, ROCKED AGHA AS BABY BITLIS. Turkey <*>). — Everybody knows Zaro Agha's claim to be 156 and the oldest man In the world, but now come· one who says he rocked Zaro Agha to sleep In the latter's babyhood Tlmur Agha. native of a nearby vll «ι t m family lage, says be Is 1M year· old and rxactly ISO year· ago Zaro's rarae to his village *ith their 5-year >ld son. Old Timur thus concedes 12ft fears to his better known rival. "Zaro was such a pretty baby." rimur says, "that I used to love to ihndle him on my knee. He liked me ι lot. too." The village in which Timur lives ia ■nade up of 30 houses, populated en Irely by his own descendants. First Mortgage Loans It'll be a straight- I out β1, % Investment you are making when you put your money In these First Mort Security of the | principal is vested In c ο η s e rvatlvely ap praised, 1 m ρ roved Washington real estate. May be purchased In amounts from $250 up. B. F. SAUL CO. gages of ours. National 2100 *•5 15th St. N.W. Many Ugly Pimples Itched Terribly Cuticura Healed "My trouble was in the form of many ugly pimple· on my fee· that worried me terribly. They were Mat tered mostly on ray forehead, nest to the hair line, and there were com· on my chin. The pimple· were red and fettered and «ciled over. I had many tiny one· that itched terribly when they first appeared. "They disfigured my fee· for · coup le of weeks before I began using Cuticura Soap and Ointment. Then after three weeks' use they began to clear up, and in six week· 1 was completely healed." (Signed) Mi·· BeTt ha L.Bronson, Olive View San. Olive View, Calif., June 13, 1931. Keep your akin clear by using Cuticura Soap, Ointment and Tal cum for daily toilet purpose·. Τ ouch pimple· and itching, if any, with Cuticura Ointment, bathe with Cuti cura Soap and hot water. Cuticura Talcum is unexcelled in purity. So·» a*. (Mil tawnt 8 *ad He. Talcan M4 ivarrwhtf* Sample Meh free AJdim : "CiH««n LAtantarlM. D·*! K. MéXêm. Mml" Woodward &Lothrop 10™ 11™ F a*d β Streets Clearance . . . Limited Number 1932 Designs of Fine Quality, 9x12 Size Summer Rugs • χ Reduced and More Type of Rug—All 9x12 Sixes Price This Season Crex de Luxe Rugs Herringbone Crex Rugs Exclusive Wakefield Fibers Imported Mourzourk Rugs Imported Mourzourk Rugs S|9_50 SI6 s|4 .50 $I995 $2495 Imported Rush Blocks 524 .50 Reduced Price S|295 s9 .95 $9 .95 $|3·95 $16-95 $ 18 95 Summer Ruos, Fitth Floor. Colorful . . . HancLPainted . . . Sandwich Trays With Reed Handle» 50 A perfectly delightful way to ter\'· sandwiches or e^ikiei this Summer. The plate· are large enoujh to hold dozen* of either one. They come in an attractive shape and three colorful patterns—with wrapped reed handles that make them easy to carry around the house or even out on the lawn or veranda. A remarkably low price too. China, Firm Floor. WOOOWABD I LOTHROP COOK «Mm· I for t*e Saty Wo™·» BY MABtl CLAIRE I\'ow—For the First Time An All-Electric Radio for Your Car Requires JSo "β" Batteries . . . No Eliminator to Install... INSTALLED MOTOROLA All-Electric Radio COMPLETE WITH 8 TUBES A superheterodyne set that runs off your auto's own bat tery . . . gives you really satisfactory reception. With self contained radio unit, a complete unit compactly put together —perfected automatic volume control, illuminated dial on steering post—and priced but $74195. RADIO QALLIRIIS, FOURTH FLOOR. Serving... Entertaining... \ ι |i Refreshments... >1 Diet Dinners... Party Preparations... ( t Special Holiday Meals... xH 1500 Homes Tested Recipes... Instructions for Marketing... Principles of Menu Making... A Host of Time-Saving Hints... Kitchen Floor Plans and Layouts... Setting and Decorating the Table... Pictures of Newest Kitchen Equip ment. .. —and a host of other short cuts to the delightful art of cooking are con tained in our new 416-page Woodward & Lothrop Cook Book, 68c The cook book that will simplify the work of every housewife. Many of the suggestions contained in this exclusive new cook book are approved by nationally known magazines and institutes. Each book is attractively bound m a green, yellow, blue, or orange cover that is washable. Τκι Book S tori. Aisles 23-25, F*fT Floor. Houkwajuss, Fijth Floor.