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WEST » SHIP
TIE-UP THREATENS Unions Affiliated With Oil Tanker Sailors Back Walkout. By the Associated Press. SAN FRANCISCO, March 13 — Threats of a general Pacific Coast shipping blockade brought increasing tenseness to major ports today as va rious seafaring unions pledged sup port to striking oil tanker sailors. A representative of the American Radio Telegraphists, Association said ir.dio operators had been called off the oil tankers. Pledges to refuse work on any ves sel replacing strikers with non-union crews were previously made by the Masters, Mates and Pilots' Associa tion and the Marine Engineers' Bene ficial Association here and at San Pedro. The strike was indorsed by the In ternational Seamen's Union. An an nounced threat to order a sympathy walkout from 220 general cargo ves sels hung over the troubled ports. The powerful International Long shoremen's Association remained silent. Dock workers at Seattle re lused to work at three piers. More than 20 vessels, mast of them tankers, were tied up at Seattle, Port tend, San Francisco, San Pedro, San Diego and Long Beach. Oil company officials said the sail ors' union had refused to submit to arbitration its demand for preferen tial hiring for its members. They are waiting a response Irom appeals to the Department of Labor in Washing ton for Federal intervention. WAKE ISLAND SURVEY MADE FOR AIR LINE Pan-American Airways Expedi tion Leaves in April to Set Up Wayports. By the Associated Press. SAN PEDRO. Calif., March 13—A new hydrographie survey of Wake Island. 2.000 miles west of Honolulu, "to ascertain its suitability as a way port in future commercial trans-Pacific flights" has been completed by the Navy Department, it was disclosed yesterday. The survey was made in two days last week by an amphibian plane car ried by the Navy ammunition ship Nitro. It follows immediately upon action of President Roosevelt in as signing Wake Island. Johnson Island and Kingman Reef to Navy adminis tration for development as trans oceanic seaplane wayports. A Pan-American Airways expedition 'Will be sent out in April to e: ablish wayports at Wake, Midway, Hawaii and Guam for its trans-Pacific mail service. SPECIAL NOTICtS. UNDERWEIGHT? TRY VIGOROUS. RICH Faun Dairy milk from selected Swiss goats. Peoples Drug Store Columbia ONI*, 2lilt> Conn. ave.. and Lincoln 'J?-; 8. 11th and East Capitol its., or Columbia -!>SO. ai21 14th st. n w. Daily delivery. WEEKLY TRIPS TO AND FROM BALrf more: also trips within 24 hours' notice to *ny point In United States SMITH 8 TRANSFER A STORAGE CO Nlirth 334.Ί. DAILY TRIPS MOVING LOADS AND part loads to ana from Balto.. Phlla. and New York Frequent trips to other East ern cities. "Dependable Service Since 1KH6 " THE DAVIDSON TRANSFER & STORAGE CO. phone Decatur ÎÎ500 WANT TO HAUL FULL OR PART LOAD to or from New York. Richmond. Boston. Pittsburgh and all way points: special rates. NATIONAL DELIVERY ASSN. INC.. 1.117 Ν. Y. ave.. Natl. 1460. Local moving also. CHAIRS FOR RENT. SUITABLE FOR BRIDGE PARTIES banquets, weddings and meetlnES. lUc up per day each: new chairs. Also lnvaltd rolling chair· (or rent or sale UNITED STATES STORAGE Co.. 418 10th st. n.w. MEtropolltan 1844 HONEY. 10-LB. CAN. 51 ·*(»: BEST. 5 lbs . ftOc: δ combs, $1. Call West uf'>54 by in a.m. · ~ WE CAN REPRODUCE —your original copy. maps, patent draw ings. specifications, etc., either black and white, or colors, from a dozen to as many copies as may be required in less time and at less cost than any other process Ask lor an estimate. ^ Columbia Planograph Co. 50 L St. NE Metropolitan 48R1 A DEAL FUNERAL AT $75 Provides same service as one costing S5MO Don't waste "insurance money, call DEAL, with 25 vears' experience ^.incoln KiiOO THAT OLD ROOF —will give many more years of service If we take it in charge. We make a specialty of repairs: see to it that every iob is a GOOD job Call us up. VrirsWQ ROOFING i)Xi V St. N.W. i\VJUi> J COMPANY North 44'Xl. MOVING? MOVING? For part or entire loads that will aave you money, call ACME, Georgia 7000: nights. Georgia 3023. New York. Florida. Maine. Mass. AU Insured carriers to anywhere. Phone ACME, Georgia 7000. ~ LEGAL NOTICES. DANIEL W. O'DONOGHUE, Jr.. Attorney. IN THE SUPREME COURT OF THE District- of Columbia, Holding an Equity Court.—M. AURELIA RROWN. J4d!l - :ir,th Street. N. W.. Plaintiff, vs UNKNOWN HEIRS. ALIENEES and DEVISEES of William Mankins. UNKNOWN HEIRS. ALIENEES and DEVISEES of Washington Mankins. THERESA MANKINS and the UNKNOWN HEIRS. ALIENEES and DE VISEES of Theresa Mankins. WILLIAM MANKINS and the UNKNOWN HEIRS. ALIENEES and DEVISEES of William Man kins. UNKNOWN HEIRS. ALIENEES and DEVISEES of Edward Mankins, also known as Thomas Edward Mankins, GEORGE MANKINS and the UNKNOWN HEIRS. ALIENEES and DEVISEES of George Mankins. UNKNOWN HEIRS. ALIENEES and DEVISEES of John W. Mankins. FRANK MANKINS also known as Charles Frank Mankins and the UN KNOWN HEIRS. ALIENEES and DE VISEES of Frank Mankins, and UN KNOWN HEIRS. ALIENEES and DE VISEES of Louis Mankins. Defendants.— Equity No. 58.207.—ORDER.—The object of this suit Is to obtain a decree declaring good in fee simple by adverse possession the title to part of Lot i>5 in Square 1146 in that part of the City of Washing ton formerly known as Threlkeld's Addi tion to Georgetown, described as follows: Beginning' for the same on the East line of hirty-flfth. (formerly Fayettei Street. 22.65 feet South of the Northwest corner of said lot and running thence South on the East line of said Street. 15.:i5 feet: thence East 126.Μυ feet; thence North J5..Ί5 feet; thence East l"iï.iii feet to the piace of beginning.u Subject _ to_ a Γΐκπν Ui w<*jr nit J1WV·* front on Thirty-fifth Street by depth ol 44 feet of the said above described land and premises and with a right of way over the South ·:.05 feet on Thirty-flith Street by a depth of 44 feet of the land and premises adjoining 011 the North the land and premises first hereinbefore described for the purpose of an alley 4.10 feet wide, as created and described In a certain Deed-ln-trust from William Mankins and wife, to Lewis C. Kengla recorded In Liber No. 1120 folio 8 of the land Records of the District of Columbia, the same being improved by premises 14(1!» 35th Street. Northwest. On motion of the plaintiff It is by the Court this CfHh day of February. 1Π.Ί5, ORDERED that the defendants the Unknown Heirs. Alien ees and Devisees of William Mankins. the Unknown Heirs. Alienees and Devisees of Washington Mankins. Theresa Mankins and the Unknown Heirs. Alienees and IVrltees of Theresa Mankins. William Mankins and the Unknown Heirs. Alienees and Devisees of William Mankins. the Unknown Heirs. Alienees and Devisees of Edward Mankins also known as Thomas Edward Mankins. George Mankins and the Unknown Heirs. Alienees and De visees of George Mankins. the Unknown Heirs. Alienees and Devisees of John W. Mankins. Frank Mankins also known as Charles Frank Mankins and the On known Heirs. Alienees and Devisees of Frank Mankins and the Un known Heirs. Alienees and Devisees of Louis Mankins cause their appearance to be entered herein on or before the first rule day occurrlnc after the expiration of one month after the day of the first publication hereof and otherwise the cause will be proceeded with as In case of de fault provided a copy of this Order be published once a week for three successive weeks In the Washington Law Reporter and The Evening Star Newspaper, longer and other publication being dispensed with for satisfactory cause shown. O. R. LUHRING. Justice. (Seal.) A true copy. -VTest: PRANK F CUNNINGHAM. Clei\ By HAFRY M. HULL, Asst. Clerk. ie«7-mhe.ia ι When King of Siam Announced Abdication iéL·. -J King Prajadliipok and Queen Rambai Barni of aiam m Uie grounds of their residence at Cranleigh, Surrey, England, chatting with reporters after the announcement of the King's abdication March 3. Prajadhipok and his wife henceforth will be known as "the Prince and Princess of Sukhodaya," the title under which they have been traveling incognito. —A. P. Photo. This Changing World Plaster and Steel Added to Menu Renders Dinners at American Embassy in Havana Much Less Enjoyable to Guests. BY CONSTΑΝΊΙΝΕ BROWN*. ] CHICKEN broth with vermicelli j tastes all right, but when pieces of steel and plaster are added guests are less likely to enjoy it. This queer mixture is now almost ; a daily diet of the American Embassy in Cuba. Bombs, inoeuous in them- j selves, since they have not enough j strength to wound mortally—unless j they make direct hits—are being thrown penodically into the American Embassy at Havana. The last one exploded during a dinner Ambassador Jefferson Caffery gave to some distinguished guests. The Cuban revolutionaries were so im patient with the sending of their greetings to America's representative that they did not wait until the end of the dinner. The bomb was thrown immediately after hors d'oeuvres, and the debris which fell in the guests' plates made the dinner far less festive. * * * * Caffery is not even worried about these daily occurences. He has been shot at more during his one year's stay in Havana than any American Ambassador in the history of Amer ica's diplomatic relations. Risking his life every time he leaves the embassy has become a sport with "Jeff" Caffery. He tears about the streets of Havana in an open car of a somewhat violent color to the dis pair of his Cuban guards, who have a hard time keeping pace with the speed of his automobile. The Cuban revolutionaries don't want to "get" Caffery because they are antagonistic to him personally, j They merely hope that if the Amer ican Ambassador became a casualty, there might be an American inter vention. ♦ * * * The new violent outbreaks in the "pearl of the Carribeans'' came as a surprise to the outside world, but were fully expected by those who live on that island. ' Mendieta, the grand old man of Cuba, has lost his grip, and Fulgentio Batista, the sergeant who became the commander in chief of the army, has not the necessary determination to keep the country quiet. He himself is the target of the revolutionaries. To visit Batista at his headquarters is to take one's life in his hands. If one is not shot j by the revolutionaries before he enters Batista's quarters, he may be shot later by Batista's guards on suspicion of being a revolutionary. * * * * The difficult situation of the Cuban government was well known to the j foreign representatives in Havana. But by a common agreement they had j decided to conceal the actual facts from their own governments, so as not to handicap the "honest efforts" of the Mendieta administration to restore order. Only a few days ago the State De partment gave a glowing account of the blessings which have befallen Cuba since the conclusion of a bi lateral trade agreement with the United States. * * * » The naval, military and air ex penditure of almost every country in j the world has reached such a point 1 that unless these increased forces are j either reduced or used, most countries will be bankrupt. Talleyrand, the famous statesman of the Napoleonic era, used to say that nobody can sit a long time on bayonets. This is exactly the situation of the world today. About 50 per cent oi the Japanese budget is devoted to armaments. Great Britain has sub stantially increased its expenditure for national defense. The United States is spending about $800,000,000 this year on the Army, Navy and Air Force. Nobody quite knows what Ger many is spending, but it must be a colossal figure since it has created a new army and air corps. France is spending more than at any time in its peace-time history and is also in creasing the compulsory military serv ice by another 12 months to two years. And so it goes down the line from Soviet Russia to Switzerland and Sweden. * * * * Since a limitation of armaments by agreement appears impossible under the present circumstances, there seems to be only one answer to this problem. In order to stop this mad expenditure somebody will have to make use of the increased military preparations. Otherwise the country with fewer resources will break down and be at the mercy of the country possessing either more wealth or a more patient population. • * * * According to reports from London stamp dealers, there is a rush to pur chase Abyssinian stamps. It is be lieved that after the next month these will become rare. They might be re placed by Italian stamps with "Ethi opia" as a surcharge. MASS EXECUTION FEARED AS GREEK REVOLT REPRISAL <Continued Prom First Page.) who fled across the frontier, since the $600,000 they were reported to have looted from the Bank of Seres was taid to have been seized by the Bulgarian government with the Inten tion of returning the funds to Greece. The government continued to round up officials suspected of complicity in the revolutionary conspiracy, tak ing Into custody Stvlianos Gonatas. president of the Senate and premier of the revolutionary government in 1922. Following the example of the rebel military leader. Gen. Panayotopou loses. Col. Flengas, chief of staff of the 7th Revolutionary Division, was reported to have committed suicide to escape capture. The government ordered the luxuri ous homes of Venizelos and Deputy Pistolakis confiscated. Official quarters forecast that the government would act shortly to sus pend the constitutional protection af forded state employes in preparation for a cleansing of the bureaucracy, dissolve all Venizelist organizations and proclaim elections for the Na tional Arsrmbly looking toward modi fication of the constitution to allow suppression of the Senate and strengthening of the executive power. Emergency About Over. Although martial law will be main tained untld the courts-martial have been completed, most of the emergency restrictions enforced during the ievo lutionary period will be lifted today. They include the curfew regulations and controls imposed upon shipping. Venizelist newspapers, however, are still under suspension. Incoming and outgoing cables and telegrams arc sub ject to censorship The Bourse and university will re sume their activities tomorrow, and airports will be thrown open to traffic. VENIZELOS JVELCOMED. Promised Freedom by Governor of Italian Island. RHODES, March 13 (IP).—Former Premier Eleutherios Venizelos, leader of the unsuccessful Greek revolt, ar rived Here today with his wife and insurgent associates The governor of the Island received the rebel leader and told him he is a free man as far as the Italian gov ernment Is concerned. A previous order that the foimer Greek premier was to be interned has been canceled, the governor said, as suring Venizelos he may go where he likes. Venizelos probably will stay here several days at a de luxe hotel with a private beach. It is understood he then will go to the Italian mainland, ultimately proceeding to Paris to spend his remaining years with his two sons. The former Greek statesman was brought here because he could be given superior police protection. It was feared that some of the Greeks at Cassos, who constitute a majority of the island's population, might make an attempt against his life. It was reported Venizelos' fellow countrymen on the Italian Island were bitter against him because it was he who gave up the Dodecanese Islands to Italy. PROPOSALS. TREASURY DEPARTMENT. PRQCURE ment Division. Public Works Branch. Washington. D. C.. March 8. 1»:15.— Sealed bids In duplicate will be publicly opened In this offl#e at 10 a.m.. April ·:2, ί!»3δ. for iurnishine all labor and ma terials and performing all work for metall ine stack key protection system at . the Archivée Building. The prevailing rate of wage shall be paid all laborers and me chanics employed on the project as pro vided in the Act of March .'t. 1 i»:i 1 (Public No. 71*8). and Executive Orders of Janu ary ]!». 19.Ί2 and No. H64U. No bid will be considered unless It Indues or is accom panied by a certificate duly executed by the bidder stating that the bidder Is com plying with and will continue to comply with each approved code of fair comDe tition to which he Is subject, and if en gaged In any trade or industry for which Xliere Is no approved code of fair compe tition. then statins that as to such trade or industry he has become a party to and Is complying with and will continue to comuiy with an agreement with the Presi dent under Section 4 (a) of the National Industrial Recovery Act. Drawing* and specifications may be obtained from this office in the discretion of the Assistant 1 Director of Procurement. Public Works Branch. W. E. Reynolds. Assistant Direc tor of Procurement. Public Work» Branch. mJUl.13.le STAGGERED HOURS M IMMINENT Completed Program Waits Revised Schedules of Transport Lines. (Continued From First Page.) to study the garage and parking prob i lem. As a basis for any solution, Chairman Frederic A. Delano has ad dressed a statement to about 15 de partment and District officials, asking their comment and suggestions. Declaring vacant lot parking to be the best temporary solution of the parking problem, Mr. Delano outlined several other possible solutions, all hinging upon legislative co-operation from the D;strict and from Congress. His analysis is contained in seven points listed as follows: Asks Parkinp Rule Enforcement. j "1. Neither the Government nor private individuals can embark in the : construction of garages unless city authorities, with the approval of Con gress, will meke effective rules against parking cars on city streets in the downtown district. "2. It is safe to say that parking in a multiple-story garage above ground Is cheaper than subterranean parking, all costs considered. This is especially true in the downtown section of Washington on account of the diffi culty of draining, also the expense of ventilation, lighting and servicing. "3. Private individuals could not be induced to construct garages, except in a very limited way, unless they are assured of a moderate profit. William A. Roberts, people's counsel for the District of Columbia, has suggested that a private corporation be set up. either of the non-profit or limited dividend type, which could borrow money from the Federal Housing Corp. or the R. F. C. to build a garage in the business district. He has worked out a plan which would allow very reasonable rates to Government employes—say 15 cents a day. But even this would not succeed unless condition No. 1 was adhered to. Lots Might Be Screened. "4. In all probability the best temporary solution of the parking problem is the use of vacant lots for parking. These can be screened from the streets by dropping the grade a little below the sidewalk grade, say 2 feet or thereabouts, and surround ing it by lattice-work or, better, a screen of shrubbery. "5. When it comes to a permanent garage, a design used in some Western cities is applicable to Washington and particularly advantageous if a long, rather narrow block can be secured. In this design, the center core of the block is used for automobile storage and the periphery of the block for offices facing the street. In this way a building can be designed which will be entirely acceptable architecturally and not in any sense an eyesore. Stores can be located on the ground floor and offices above. "6. Careful study is very necessary to determine the feasibility of large garages in respect to the number of cars that can be admitted or dis charged, say within an hour, and the effect on the congestion of streets. Garages with a capacity of 1.000 or more cars might create such a conges tion as to seriously interfere with city traffic. "7. The entire question of motor vehicle storage must be considered in relation to mass transportation by street car and bus; also the possible necessity of stretching out or stagger ing the time of opening and closing Government offices." MIAN URGES RETENTION OF 7-A —___. Would Have Section in Force and Administered Separately. • Continued administration of section 7-A of the national industrial recovery ! act separately from the rest of the legislation was urged today by Wil- i iiam A. Harriman, the agency's ad ministrative officer. At the same time Harriman denied reports he favored deletion of the controversial section from the law. The only direct control the National Industrial Relations Board now has over the collective bargaining pro visions is through Blue Eagle removal from industries which the Recovery Board is convinced are violating the labor provisions. Supervised by Board. Supervision of 7-A is vested for the j most part in the National Labor Rela- I ! tioas Board, independent agency es tablifhed by act of Congress last June. The pending Wagner bill takes 7-A from N. R. A. entirely. Removal of the section from the revised recovery act is opposed by labor leaders, who fear the Wagner bill will not pass. Harriman wants the section to re main under his jurisdiction, he made plain. He declared yesterday he thought N. R. A. had been "oversold" and in the future its potentialities should b· soft-pedaled. Deplores Ballyhoo. Ile said the hullabaloo attending the Blue Eagle's opening flight led people to believe N. R. A. was the one and only recovery organization and that it alone would bring the millenium. This viewpoint permitted a swift reaction in the opposite direction when N. R. A. failed to bring pros perity oven night, Harriman said. He predicted the recovery admin istration's troubles could be ended by discontinuation of the service codes, consolidation and discontinu ation of the distributing codes and grouping the remaining related codes ; according to standard hour-and-wage provisions. D. C. WOMAN GETS FUND Mrs. Virginia M. Bacon Named in H. A. Murray Will. I Special Dispatch to The Star. NEW YORK. March 13.—The estate 1 of the late Henry A. Murray, one-third j of the residue of which is inherited in ! trust by his daughter, Mrs. Virginia Murray Bacon. 1801 F street. Wash ington. was valued at $324 037 net in I an appraisal filed here today for State transfer tax purposes. Mr. Murray died March 25, 1934. and ι bequeathed personal effects and real I estate appraised at $15.245 and $'00. 000 to his widow. Mrs. Fannie M. Mur ray, of New York. Mrs. Murray re nounced the $100.000 bequest, which reverts to residue, shared by Mrs. Bacon and two other children. STETSON'S WIFE SUES I LAS VEGAS. Nev., March 13 <4>).— After t«o months of legal maneuver ing the divorce suit of Mrs. Lucretia Haughman Stetson against G. Henry . Stetson, son of the late hat king, ■ awaited a hearing here today. Mrs. Stetson's suit charged extreme ; cruelty. She came here January 28 and filed suit one day after the neces : sary six weeks required to establish S residence. I I I 1119 17th St. DI. 4464 Wtzhv Jfeigijts 4422 Lowell St. Most attractive six-room home with 2-car garage and nicely landscaped lot. Re conditioned inside and out and in absolutely new-house shape. An exceptional op portunity for the young couple who aspires to live in Wesley Heights environ ment at low cost. Inspect today—open daily and Sun day until sold. W. C. & A. N. MILLER 1119 17th St. DI. 4464 Explains Bill MARKIMK S. ECCI.ES, Governor of the Federal Reserve Board, is shown as he appeared be fore the House Banking Committee yesterday to testify on certain fea tures of the omnibus banking bill now before the committee. —A. P. Photo. YOUTH SHOT IN RAID U. S. Agent Says Gnun Fell, Firing· Accidentally. IRONTON, Ohio, March 13 OP).—A Federal internal revenue agent, raid ing a still, shot and critically wounded Gene Dalton, 21, at Coal Grove yester day. The agent, C. M. Ward, said his pistol discharged accidentally as he fell while pursuing the youth. The bullet lodged in a lung. TOWNSEND WARNING REPORTED IN BOSTON Press Says Pension Plan's Author | Fears President Will De nounce Clubs. I *' By the Associated Press. BOSTON, March 13.—The Boston Herald says that In a letter purport edly written by Dr. Francis E. Town- j ! .send, originator of the Townsend Old- ι age Pension Clubs throughout the ' United States, the elderly doctor warned member clubs tnat President I Roosevelt would soon open a radio campaign denouncing the plan. Leaders of the movement, the ! newspaper quotes the letter as saying, might expect to be arrested on 'trumped-up charges of using the mails to defraud, obtaining money under false pretenses or similar action." When apprised of the letter sup posedly distributed by Dr. Townsend. Capt. Charles M. Hawks, personal rep ^ resentative of Dr. Townsend here, as serted he knew nothing about it. Conflicting reports were being clr- ! ciliated last night about the movement for secessioit of certain New England Townsend Clubs from the national organization, led by Dr Samuel M Dick, New England organizer, and J. I Wilfred Corr. —.. Eclipse Scares Many. Many of the thousands in Manila, P. I., who watched the recent total eclipse of the moon were frightened because the moon was of a russet hue. LAWYERS' BRIEFS RUSH PRINTING BYRON 8. ADAMS ~fJfà/tr8ùifpoirX~ TERMITES (Flying Ants) Mo*t of our lobs romf from friends and neifhbor* of tbotc for whom wf have done work. Free Inspection. Guaranteed Treatment TERMITE CONTROL CO. Nat'l Press Bldf. Nat'l 2711 "A*k Our Cuttomert" All sizes. Specially fry QP Prired for one day. "»>'··'«> RJ.Sce Co. FINI FURNITURE · 7th and H N.W. PRESTIGE... POSITION . . PROMOTION follow that EXTRA accomplishment ANOTHER LANGUAGE 3Frfttrlî . . £>pam0h Italian . . (German Made as Easy as English by the Berlitz Method THE BERLITZ METHOD IS THE SAME METHOD BY WHICH YOU LEARNED ENGLISH Only at the Berlitz School may you expect genuine Berlitz Instruction in any ipolcen language. No Individual, no other Institu tion can offer you the advantages that are your* In a real Berlitz School. Private or class Instruction. Day or evening. Rea sonable rates. Easv payments. MANY NEW CLASSES STARTING THIS COMING WEEK — RESERVE A CON VENIENT HOUR—Ν Ο W ! Ε R LIT' SCHOOL OF LANGUAGES, Ζ The UBcain Center of Washington. 1115 Connecticut Ave. NAfttnil O270. Between the Mtivfîoioer Hotel and l St. K.W. W. F. SHEA AD. 1258 COAL fàoib <SQ!D Turn your old trinkets, jewelry A. _ *(/ V «'!-<· · < trinkets, jewel and watches into MONEY at Arthur J. Sundlun, Pres. 43 YEARS at 935 F STREET Lower Heating CoMts With ft INALDI Coal Keep Weather Changes outside with Famous Reading Anthracite Coal. Refill your bin NOW! NORTH 'INALDI 1WHI Π J a ■' — 1600/Co. INC y li M» R. I. Ave. N.F.. Call the Roll η —of fuels, and you'll find that ONE stands out as the finest in Washington. It is Marlow's Famous Read ing Anthracite—super-clean, long-burning, packed with generous comfort. Try some NOW—find out how good hard coal can be. Just call NA. 0311. 77 Years of Good Coal Service Marlow Coal Co. 811 Ε St. N.W. NAtional 0311 'III 'Ί I I hi A PURCHASER IS WAITING FOR STORE WITH APARTMENT ABOVE There is a purchaser in our office wait ing to buy a store with an apartment above. He wishes to move into the apartment and operate the store. If you have such a property in a busy section of the city you will gain by call ing us at once. Our purchaser will pay as much as $20,000 cash for this property. I'll ι ' If your store with apartment above is on the corner of a street where there is a steady stream of foot traffic, we can give you quick action. For immediate appraisal and action on your store with apartment above call one of our executives today. Illilill [Shannons luchS] Sale Experts in Investment Properties for 29 Years 1505 Η Street, N. W. NAtional 2345 NAME YOUR OWN TERMS! Open Evenings and Sundays 5945 GA. AVE.. N.W. '33 Ford V-8 D. L. Cpe. (R. S.) $419 '33 Ford V-8 Tudor 395 '34 Chevrolet Sedan 565 '34 Chevrolet Sport Coupe..... 499 '32 Chevrolet Sport Coupe 329 '32 Chevrolet Sedan 329 '31 Chevrolet Coach 249 '32 Ford V-8 Coupe 319 '32 Ford V-8 D. L. Tudor 319 '32 Willy» Sedan 175 '33 Pontiac Coach 475 '30 Ford Tudor 169 '29 Ford Sport Roadster 95 '29 Ford Fordor 95 '32 Plymouth Coach P. D 435 '32 Plymouth Sport Coupe 295 1934 FORD V-8 TUDOR Inspect our Large Display of Quality Famous "GOLD STAR CARS." Expertly re conditio ne d—Fairly Priced! ROAD-TESTED! The Safest Investment you can possibly make. Satin black fin ish with origi nal new car lustre. Spotless interior. Ex ceptional m e - chanical condi tion. Far above average.