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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 10, 1936, Image 5

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DENTIST DESCRIBES
FALSE TEETH ART
Declares Persons With
‘Store Tooth’ Complex Need
No Longer Fear Smile.
Self-conscious persons with a “store
tooth’’ complex need no longer fear
the revealing laugh or smile, accord
ing to a speaker today before the
Five-State Post-Graduate Clinic, in
session at Wardman Park Hotel.
Dr. I. Lester Furnas of Western
Reserve University declared replace
ments of natural teeth with false
tee tl) now have become such an art
that the false cannot be told from
the natural.
In addition, Dr. Furnas said, mod
ern false teeth serve their utility pur
pose as efficiently as natural teeth.
Approximately 2,000 delegates are
attending the four-day clinic, which
closes tomorrow'. They come from
Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina,
Delaware and West Virginia.
Dr. George A. Anderson of the Bal
timore College of Dental Surgery and
professor at the Dental School of
Maryland University, spoke on “The
General Practitioner of Dentistry in
the Field of Orthodontia.”
Drs. Vernon J. Lohr and Edmond
J. Bottazzi of Washington were sched
uled to speak later on “Restorative
Dentistry."
Morning sessions tomorrow will be
taken up with clinics. Table clinics
•re scheduled for the afternoon ses
sions, with demonstrations on models.
A large group of delegates visited
the Justice Department Bureau of
Investigation today, and another
group will make the trip tomorrow.
■ —--• — ■ ■
REV. PAUL FURSMAN
DIES IN PUERTO RICO
Nationally Known Authority on
Camp and Boy Work Was
C. U. Graduate.
Rev. Paul A. Fursman, 43. nationally
known authority on camp and boy
Work and graduate of Catholic Univer
sity, died Sunday in Rio Piedras.
Puerto Rico, where he was director of
6t. Augustine's Military Academy.
Father Fursman was ordained in
1931, the same year in which he re
ceived the degree of licentiate in
’ saered theology at Catholic University.
He received the degree of Ph. B. at
the university in 1927.
He was a member of the newly
founded Community of the Missionary
Servants of the Most Holy Trinity,
with headquarters at Holy Trinity,
Ala. Prior to entering the community
he was director of the Columbus
Cadets, an organization sponsored by
the Knights of Columbus.
Following services in Puerto Rico
the body was to be brought back to
the States, and will lie in state at the
National Shrine of St. Joseph, Ster
ling, N. J.. where a solemn requiem
mass will be sung. Burial will be at
the headquarters of the Missionary
Servants of the Most Holy Trinity,
Holy Trinity. Ala.
FREDERICK W. GOUDY, 71,
ANNOUNCES NEW TYPE
Famous Designer, on Birthday,
Makes 97th Contribution to
j
Graphic Arts Industry.
By the Associated Press.
MARLBORO. N. Y.. March 10 —
A new type face was announced yes
terday by Frederick W. Goudy as he
quietly observed his 71st birthday an
niversary by "working as usual” in
his precolonial workshop in the out
akirts of this village.
The famous designer said the new
type face—his ninety-s--enth con
tribution to the graphi. arts industry
—was as yet unnamed, but is based
on the French Gothic type of the
year 1500.
Goudy said he plans to design three
more type faces, bringing his total
to 100, before he retires.
He cames here from Forest Hills,
Long Island, in 1923 and established his
now famous village press in an old;
woollen mill on the outskirts of the ,
village. In this workshop he has de- j
signed many of his type faces now j
used extensively in the printing in
dustry.
Campaign
(•Continued From First Page.)
forthcoming vote in Barrow' County,
Ga., follows recent balloting in Semi
nole County, where the President de
feated Talmadge by a 5-to-l margin.
In Pennsylvania the President will
be pitted against Col. Henry Breckin
ridge, anti-New Deal Democrat, in the
primary next month. Breckinridge pe
titions have been circulated in 13
counties most of them in the western
•ection. Delegates from Pennsylvania
are not bound by preferential primary
results.
In the New Hampshire primaries
the President has the pledged support
of the majority of candidates to the
Democratic convention, while Col.
Frank Knox, Chicago and Manchester
publisher, commands support of most
of the unpledged Republicans. Former
Senator George H. Moses declared
himself "personally and politically”
committed to Knox's candidacy.
The Democrats will elect eight dele
gates at large from among 17 candi
dates, 12 of whom are supporting the
President. Two of the 16 Republican
candidates for seven places as dele
gate at large favor Landon.
View of La Follette.
Gov. Philip La Follette, Wisconsin
Progressive, told a Boston audience last
night that he would rather support
President Roosevelt for re-election
than "Herbert Hoover or Hoover's
half-brother drpsseH ns n PrrtfrrpccivA ’> !
Charges that W. P. A. employes
were being solicited for campaign
funds came from 15 Southern Illinois
W. P. A. supervisors. At Benton, 111.,
they disclosed they had protested to
Administrator Harry L. Hopkins that
employes were solicited for funds to
help Herman N. Bundesen, who seeks
the Democratic nomination for Gov
ernor.
Bundesen denied the charge and de
clared it's a cheap political trick."
Bar to Hear of Taxes.
W. W. Coulliette, Bureau of Internal
Revenue attorney, will address the
Federal Bar Association on "Income
Taxes" at a luncheon at 12:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the Harrington Hotel.
Coulliette is a former president of
the Citizens’ Forum of Columbia
Heights.
* I
■*. XXM ^ -M- 1 » X. V XI |
Dental Hygienists Hold Luncheon
Members of the Dental Association meeting here were guests of the Hygienists’ Association at luncheon yes
terday at the Wardman Park Hotel. Shown at the head table are, left to right: Mary Garaghty, president of the
Delaware Dental Hygienist Association; Dr. C. T. Messner, chief of the Dental Division, Public Health; Dr.
J. A. Murphy, chief medical inspector, public schools, and Sophie Gurevich, president of the District Dental
Hygienist Association. •—Star Staff Photo.
■ l
Tomorrow Supreme Court
Justices Will Begin Hear
ing Guffey Law Debate.
By the Associated Press.
Another New Deal test case, involv
ing constitutionality of the 1933 ‘'truth
in securities" act, came before the
Supreme Court today for argument.
Solicitor General Stanley Reed and
John J. Burns, general counsel of the
Securities and Exchange Commission,
were given an hour and a half to de
fend the legislation, which the New
Deal called necessary to protect in
vestors from practices disclosed in the
Senate stock market investigation.
The same length of time was allotted
James M. Beck, former solicitor gen
eral. and Harry O. Glasser. Enid.
Okla., attorney, to contend the act
violated States' rights and had no
direct relation to interstate commerce.
Tomorrow, the nine justices will be
gin hearing seven hours of debate on
the Guffey act, which regulates the
soft coal industry. Decisions in the
two cases will be announced in April
or May.
Validity of the securities act was
unsuccessfully challenged in lower
courts by J. Edward Jones, New York
dealer in oil stocks. He defied efforts
of the Securities and Exchange Com
tn rnmrvO him amvar of o
hearing to testify concerning a pro
posed issue of $100,000 trust partici
pation certificaes in oil wells. He at
tempted to withdraw his registration
statement filed with the commission.
"It appeared to the commission,”
the Government told the Supreme
Court in a brief, "that this registra
tion statement included untrue state
ments of material facts required to be
stated therein, and omitted to state
material facts necessary to make the
statements therein not misleading.”
The Government contended Jones
had no right to withdraw the state
ment and asked the Federal District
Court for Southern New York to com
pel him to appear to testify. The
court supported the Government and
its ruling was affirmed by the Second
Circuit Court of Appeals.
In a brief presented to the Supreme
Court, attorneys for Jones asserted
that “the regeneration of the human
race and the purification of the hearts
of men are matters that have not been
intrusted to the National Congress.”
They said the effect of the regula
tion. providing for registration of all
issues of securities, "is not to prevent
fraud, but to induce it.”
• Reid to Lecture.
William A. Reid, foreign trade ad
viser of the Pan - American Union,
author and lecturer, will address the
Public Affairs Forum at 8 p.m. Thurs
day on "Recent Trends in Inter
American Affairs.” The meeting, un
der the auspices of the Peabody Li
brary' Association, will be held at
the Georgetown Branch of the Public
Library, Wisconsin avenue and R
street.
Keller Joins Bar
And Files Brief
In 3 Minutes
By the Associated Press.
It took some fast work yester
day for Representative Keller,
Democrat, of Illinois, to file a
brief with the Supreme Court
arguing in, favor of the Guffey
coal act.
He told newspaper men he had
discussed the question by tele
phone yesterday morning with
Illinois officials and was asked
to present a brief in behalf of the
State.
•'I was not a member of the
Supreme Court bar.” he said, “and
I had to make quick arrangements
to be admitted. I was introduced
to the court shortly after noon,
and three minutes later I made
my motion for permission to file
the document.”
The motion was granted, and
the brief presented shortly there
after.
Capital Writer
Will Study Lives
Of Tahiti People
Robert B. Carr Will
Spend a Year in
Pacific Islands.
Robert E. Carr. 28, son of the late
Arthur Carr, local real estate dealer,
and Mrs. Carr, is en route to Tahiti,
where he will establish headquarters
fnr a vpftr’s sturiv
of the lives and j
habits of South
Pacific Ocean
islanders.
Carr, who
makes his home
here with his
mother at 5053
Massachus e t t s
avenue, is a
magazine writer,
illustrating his
own stories.
This will be his
second trip to;
Robert B. C.rr.
left heie for San
Francisco March 4 and leaves the j
California city tomorrow for Tahiti, i
it was said. He is a graduate of the i
New' York School of Fine and Applied
Arts.
Mrs. Hankin to Speak.
Mrs. Charlotte Hankin will address
a dinner meeting of the Radcliffe Club
of Washington at 8 o'clock tonight at
the University Club.
Don’t Neglect Dangerous
HIGH BLOOD
PRESSURE
Headaches, shortness of breath and dizzy
spells may be warnings of high blood pres
sure. To get at the cause, drink Mountain
Valley Mineral Water, direct from famous
Hot Springs. Arkansas. Endorsed by physi
cians for over .'10 years. Phone for booklet.
Mountain Valley Mineral Water
Met. 10«». 1105 K St. N.W.
20 REPORTED KILLED
IN ITALIAN BOMBING
Women Declared Victims in At
tack on Erga Alem, in
Sidamo Province.
By the Associated Press.
LONDON, March 10.—The Addis
Ababa correspondent of Reuters News
Agency reported today that 20 women
had been killed in an Italian air
bombing of Erga Alem, Sidamo
Province.
Italians Mopping I’p.
By the Associated Press.
ASMARA, Eritrea. March 10.—
Fascist troops carried on today with
humdrum wartime maneuvers after
a day of peace and celebration which
the high command insisted was not
an armistice.
The one-day suspension of offen
sive movements, ordered ostensibly to
await developments on the newest
League of Nations’ peace move, ended
yesterday, and was followed by new
clean-up action in the Tembien
Mountain region and penetrations
beyond Amba Alaji, last important
seizure by the Northern Italian
armies.
(Italy has accepted the League
peace talk recommendation "in prin
ciple;’* Ethiopia, unreservedly.)
An Eritrean column, at last re
ports. was two days' march beyond
the Takkaze River in the Tzellemti
Mountain region. Fascist airplanes
were reported cruising far into un
conquered territory, with new bom
bardments believed planned.
The Careless Britons.
More than 2.000 articles are lost
daily on London public transport ve
hicles.
JUT# • f JL. v/ M 4..B. y
HEAVY ARTILLERY
SEEN INRHINELAND
Official Inspection of Nazi
Troops Begins—Nearly
30,000 Stationed There.
(Copyrleht. by the Associated Press.)
COLOGNE, Germany, March 10.—
German corps commanders began
their first inspection of troops in the
reoccupied Rhineland today as con
firmation emerged gradually that the
Reich's army on the Rhine was more
than a mere assemblage of toys.
One Cologne newspaper published
a photograph of a battery of heavy
artillery, being kept in a slaughter
house yard of a Cologne suburb.
These guns were not drawn through
the city, and the disclosure of their
presence lent strength to statements
by foreign residents here that Ger
many’s Army had come prepared to
put up a stiff defensive fight if called
upon.
Machine Gun Company.
How many more batteries were
brought into the zone, demilitarized by
the Locarno pact and the Versailles
treaty, could not be determined be
cause of the official secrecy.
One machine gun company was
known to be garrisoned at Bonn, the
city on the Rhine above Cologne.
Censored descriptions of the army
as it appeared from the air when
moving into the Rhineland zone
Saturday told of tanks and armored
cars, but none of these have been
in evidence in the zone since the
start of the occupation.
Foreign residents said this equip
ment was brought in under cover of
darkness.
Simultaneously, the presence of
troops in towns heretofore unmen
tioned was being disclosed.
Troops in Suburbs.
The Cologne suburbs, as well as
the city itself, were housing troops,
it developed. The troops are gar
risoned in empty factories, buildings
and school houses.
The inspection of troops by corps
commanders began with Lieut. Gen.
Dallmann of the 9th Army Corps in
Cassell reveiwing the Frankfurt gar
rison. The public was permitted to
witness the review.
PHONE INCOME RISES
December net operating Income of
57 large telephone companies was re
ported by the Federal Communica
tions Commission today at $17,367.
316, an increase of $2,387,091 over
December. 1934._
j g • ESTABLISHED 1865 • ~
No Delivery Charge
One Board or
Truck-Load
Every order, regardless of
size, delivered promptly -
free of charge. Try this
Barker service to help your %
Spring repairing.
GEO. M. BARKER
• COMPANY •
•£
LUMBER and MILLWORK
| 649-651 N. Y. Ave. N.W.
1523 7th St. N.W.
National 1348
LOVE DROVE MRS. HALL I
TO PLOT PRISON BREAK
Complains of “Weak Heart” Un
der Questioning on Bungled
Attempt to Free Husband.
By the Associated Press.
SACRAMENTO, Calif., March 10 —
Pretty Mrs. George Hall, after facing
possible death in a bungled attempt to
smuggle firearms to her convict hus
band, asked authorities yesterday to
get her some medicine for a “weak
heart.”
The request was made while she
was undergoing questioning in connec
tion with the attempt Sunday to free
Hall, condemned slayer of two men,
from Folsom Prison.
“Why did you do such a reckless
thing?” asked District Attorney Otis
Babcock.
“Well, I married the man, and I
guess I loved him,” she snapped.
Babcock said he intended to prose
cute Mrs. Hall under penal code pro
visions whici make it a felony to take
firearms into a prison. A possible
maximum sentence of 20 years would
follow conviction.
Argentina Imported over 20,000
American automobiles last year.
• a a ■-%/
HOPPER CRASHES MOVIES
Son of De Wolfe Hopper, How
ever, Will Not Recite Poem.
HOLLYWOOD, March 10 (tf —
Wolfe Hopper has crashed the movies
—out not by reciting ‘‘Casey at the
Bat.”
The 18-year-old son of De Wolfe
Hopper and Hedda Hopper, actress
agent, said his father taught him the
poem many years ago, and he still
can recite it—but doesn’t intend to
make a practice of it.
Young Hopper has a contract with
a major studio.
WHY PAY
HIGH RENT?
) Through PERPETUAL’S long
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and enjoy a home of your own at
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PERPETUAL offers, for the first
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relieving you of the cares and de
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and minimizing costs thru compe
tent architectural advisory and
supervisory service.
An attractive set of architectural designs for small homes,
ranging in cost up to $7500, developed by the ARCHITECTS
SMALL HOME SERVICE /* on display in our offices.
DFDDFTT?BV building
FEiKmmmi 1 vAll association
11TH AND E STREETS N. W. • ESTABLISHED 1881
- ■ 7
Side Vents
in Double Breasted Drape ★
Glen Plaids
Sharkskins
Pencil Stripes
Pin Points
$34-50
Richard Prince
Custom-Type Suits for Spring
Quite impressive, our presentation of correct Spring
garments for men and young men whose tastes are
both discriminating and modern.
^ Same patterns are available in conservative
single-breasted models. ,
The New Spring
Models—
Exclusively here
30-day Charge Accounts, or ask Free Parking at Northwest
about our 13-Payment Plan. Corner of 13th and E Streets.
Eleventh & F Streets
- v -
I 1
W. & J. Sloane 711 Twelfth St.
A Symbol of What
Is Going On Here
Major
Alterations
That Will Make Major Bargains
May we prophecy? You arc going to witness at the end of the
next few weeks another dramatic advance in the manner of Sloane
presentation of merchandise. To accomplish it is taking a toll of
deep, drastic sacrificing to regiment the stock into consistent harmony
with the new theme.
That brings the necessity of this “out-of-season” special selling
-—affecting lines of bedroom and dining suites—together with occa
sional and upholstered pieces. Not many of a kind: but many kinds.
The “Chest Tags'1'’ mark the special offerings
Bed Room Groups
American Chippendale Suite, of
genuine Honduras mahogany. Each
piece has gracefully turned legs with
ball and claw feet, and the gold
hanging mirrors suggestive of the
Chinese school are particularly inter
esting.
Regular price S32 5 $245
A suite of the Colonial school of 7
pieces in proportions that will meet
the requirements of a small or modern
size room. Genuine mahogany con
struction. The bureau has curved
front and Colonial mirror with ap
plied spread eagle at the top. Twin
beds of the semi-poster type.
Regular price S350 _ _ $185
18th Century French Suite, genu
ine walnut construction, finished in
the soft warm, nut brown tone. Suite
comprises full size bed, chest, dress
ing table, night table, chair and
bench.
Regular price S32 $159
i
Separate Pieces
Living Room
Armchairs in the Chinese Chippendale
design with acanthus leaf carving on the
arms and the base carved with a beautiful
fret. Entirely horsehair filled. There are
2 of these chairs, one upholstered in bur
gundy velvet and the other in gold figured
damask. Chair arms and base are nail
trimmed.
Regular price $50_ $38
Table Desk of the Louis XVI period in
fruit wood construction, inlaid with bands
of rosewood. The top is genuine leather.
Regular price $84_ $59
Lamp Table, American Sheraton School.
Copying a famous original and like the
original, executed in genuine mahogany
with reeded legs. The two drawers have
glass knobs.
Regular price $48_ $2&4
Empire End Table, genuine mahogany
construction.
Regular price $10_ $7*50
Combination Bookcase, Cabinet and Table.
Genuine mahogany construction. Both a
useful and decorative piece.
Regular price $35
Break front Bookcase. English walnut
construction. Finished in the old tone that
is so rich.
Regular price $350. $295
Barrel-back Chairs—just 2 of them—solid
walnut bases with cabriole legs effectively
carved. One chair is covered in blue antique
velvet; the other in blue frieze.
Regular price $10 $64
Open Armchairs of the Queen Anne de
sign—group of 6. They are of the popular
pull-up type. The exposed parts of the
frames are solid walnut; cabriole legs.
Genuine hair filled, upholstered in damask.
Regular price $45._ $32
Open Armchairs of the Louis XV period—
a group of 7 with solid walnut frames hand
somely carved. Full spring upholstered
seats; all horsehair filled and each of the
seven differently covered.
Regular price $40 $30
Occasional Chair of the Queen Anne de
sign, with cabriole legs, handsomely carved.
Horsehair filled with genuine down-filled
cushion. TInholstprv is hrnwn anH nfT.wViito
Barly American Bureau Base in
genuine mahogany; curved front and
bracket feet.
Regular price $70 ... $49
American Colonial Bureau in genu
ine mahogany; swell front and splay
feet. Brass drawer pulls.
Regular price $70 $49
Colonial Knee-hole Dressing Table;
mahogany construction; fitted with
7 drawers.
Regular price $45.- . - $29*50
Early American Chest of Drawers,
genuine maple construction.
Regular price $55_ $39
i
Dining Room Suites
An Adam Group in genuine ma
hogany—9 pieces. The chairs are
exceptionally attractive with skillful
carving and upholstered in blue
damask.
Regular price $450- $290
Dining Group in English deal
wood, giving the old-tone finish.
Very attractively carved and com
plete in 10 pieces.
Regular price $875--. $595
American H e p p 1 e w h i t e China
Cabinet in genuine mahogany with
handsome details of moulding and
pediment top—finished in the old
colonial red. It is a single piece that
would serve equally well as a book
case.
Regular price $200- $140
brocade damask.
Regular price $115 $89
Sofa of Georgian type, with mahogany
base, interestingly carved. Horsehair filled
and genuine down-filled cushions. Up
holstered in gold damask.
Regular price $15 2 $99-50
Preston Sofa of the Adam School with
solid mahogany base carved after the Adam
manner. Has one long genuine down-filled
cushion and the upholstery is rust damask.
Regular price $235. _ $149
End Table in genuine mahogany, fitted
with convenient shelf and finished with
leather top.
Regular price $19.50- $12#«75,
Drop Leaf Table, real Colonial model in
genuine mahogany, handsomely turned
pedestal base, ball and claw feet; fitted
with drawer.
Regular price $30- $H«50
Lamp Tables, genuine mahogany with
carved pedestal base. Top has scalloped
edge. There are but 2 of these.
Regular price $13.50__ . $9.75
Charge Accounts Courtesy Parking
Gladly opened, with settlements While shopping here, park in the
arranged for your convenience. Capital Garage at our expense.
& J. Sloane
The House Wit,h The Green Shutters

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