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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 26, 1936, Image 11

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1936-04-26/ed-1/seq-11/

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How Good Is Your Memory for Names, News and Faces?
These Pictures Appeared in The Star Last Week. How Well Do You Remember Them and the Incidents They Illustrated? Select the Caption That Properly Accompanies the Picture and Try to Recall the Name of the Individual
or Scene Pictured. Then Check Your Choice Against the Correct Name and Answer That Will Be Found Under “Answers” in Column 1, Page A-19.
No 1— No. 2—
(a) Seaman arriving in (a) 0pera singers fr0lic.
(b) Entombed miner (b) Just a pretty picture.
(cl champion. <c> What do »“ thtnk!
<d> Foreign visitor.(d) New Olympic stars.
No. 3— No. 4—
^.u^lPeU dog laundry (a) tennis star,
(b) Animal rescue
heroines. (b) Lesson in athletics.
% wVmllmoh&qat «> Dl*'M ^ '«'•
play. (d) Just a falling star.
No. 5— No. &—
(a) Friendly tussle. (a) Just a publicity stunt.
(b) Congressman gone "» F^°mon{> horse
vrnnn WOmtn.
/ . n °4- ' J (|1 , (c) Night club enter
(c) Captive of the law. tainer.
(d) Athletes in training. (d) Admiring a gift.
No. 7— ‘ . No. S—
(a) Captured by G-men. (a) H an g m an on the
(b) Just a gun collector. loose.
(c) Owns Jesse James' ">> Siting lor a victim,
guns. (c) Modern cowpuncher.
(d) Old dueling pistols. <d) Escaped from fire.
No. 9—
(a) Former friends battle.
(b) Mexican political riot.
(c) Scene in street fight.
<d) Just a peace meeting.
Taxes Sought on Whisky
Shipped During Prohi
bition Period.
By the Associated Press.
Conferences have been initiated
secretly here, designed to settle trou
bles arising from a threat to bar
shipments of liquor into this country
by four Canadian firms unless they
pay taxes on whisky sent across the
border during prohibition.
Into the talks have come considera
tion of the effect such action would
have upon the recently concluded
trade agreement between the United
States and Canada.
The quiet negotiations were begun
last Monday after the Canadian gov
ernment had protested against a bill
pending In the House to ban imports
from liquor firms against which tax
claims have been filed unless those
firms agree to submit the tax claims
to the courts.
Treasury and Justice Department
officials and representatives of the
Canadian liquor firms are engaged in
the discussions and hope was ex
pressed yesterday that a compromise
might be reached early next week.
The Treasury last night refused to
give any information about the out
of-court negotiations except to con
firm that the conferences were now
In progress.
The names of the concerns and the
amounts involved were not made pub
lic.
Canada protested against a bill by
Representative Doughton, Democrat,
of North Carolina, which was intro
duced as an administration measure
after the tax unit of the Treasury was
reported to have been unsuccessful in
pressing its claims against the four
Canadian firms.
The protest was made after liquor
Interests in that country argued that
passage of the bill would greatly re
duce exports of whisky to the United
States, their best customer, and miti
gate the beneficial effects of the trade
pact.
The Canadian protest was under
stood to have pointed out that the pact
pledged equality of treatment to
Canadians and to have suggested that
the bill would violate the spirit of the
agreement by discriminating against
Canadian firms.
Under the pact, the duty of Cana
dian whisky was reduced to $2.30 per
gallon and trade figures show a con
siderable increase in liquor Imports
from that country since it was signed.
The State Department opened the
discussions with the Treasury.
P.W. A. EMPLOYMENT
RISES IN MARYLAND
Almost 700 Added to Rolls in Four
Weeks—Continuous In
crease Seen.
By the Associated Pres*.
BALTIMORE, April 25.—P. W. A.
employment in Maryland rose by al
most 700 during the last four weeks
as the Spring and Summer construc
tion program got under way, P. W. A.
officials said today.
The rise probably wiU continue un
til the peak expected in August, they
said. The April 18 figure was 2,023,
as compared with 1,337 for March 21.
No estimate was given as to the num
ber expected during the peak.
Completion of P. W. A. projects In
Delaware cut the number at work
there from 667 March 21 to 615 April
18. but a gradual rise has begun. The
April 11 total was only 594.
-- —»
Education Fomm Tomorrow.
L. M. Dennis, executive secretary of
the American Vocational Association,
wiU be leader at a forum meeting of
the District Education Association at
8 p.m. tomorrow at Roosevelt High
School. The topic of discussion wiU
be "The Occupational Adjustment of
Youth." Panel members are Jessie
LaSaUe, chairman; Henry Oilligan,
MltcheU Dreese. Lawson J. CantreU
and Louise Maguire.
TRAFFIC ?
CONVICTIONS
SECOND-OFFENSE SPEEDING.
William G. EickhofT, 2819 Fourth
street northeast. $15.
Bradley G. Wilson, 2230 Georgia
avenue, $15.
FIRST-OFFENSE SPEEDING.
Norris J. Krone, 1050 Quebec place,
$5.
George T. Trumbo. 4402 Chesapeake
street, $5.
Edna B. Campbell. Virginia. $5.
Albert B. Cobb, 1321 Delafleld place,
$10.
Bruce Chandler, 3422 N street. $10.
William J. Stacy, Maryland, $10.
Joseph A. Solem, Maryland. $10.
Eugene St. Clair Boyette, 1537 D
street northeast. $10.
Bernard J. Oates, 1521 Monroe
street, $5.
Samuel W. Leishear, 229 Eleventh
street southeast. $5.
Ceaser Short, 622 Massachusetts
avenue. $10.
Melvin St. Elmo Decker, 121 Twelfth
street southeast, $10.
Julius J. Dixon, 3306 Warder street,
$5.
Hirsch Brow'n, New Jersey. $5.
Floyd B. Hinchman. 1147 Forty
fourth place southeast. $5.
Roger R. Minker, 230 Island ave
| nue northeast, $5.
Bernard C. Jarboe, 13IS Longfellow
street, $10.
John E. Souder, 1777 Third street
northeast, $5.
William W. Ward. Maryland. $10.
George A. Olphous, 1422 Pennsyl
vania avenue. $10.
Mose Gensberg. 729 Quincy street,
$10.
Donald A. Smith. Maryland, $3.
Henri G. Kling, 1337 Twenty-second
street, $5.
James J. Breen, 1406 Buchanan
street. S10.
Charles W. McAllister, 1908 First
street, $5.
Jeanette A. Daniels. Maryland. $5.
Carmelo Galeano. Maryland. $10.
Samuel Isaac, 906 Florida avenue,
$5.
Raymond C. Hudson, 451 Fifteenth
street northeast. $5.
Frank W. Dufford. New Jersey. $10.
Fanny E. Buck, Maryland, $10.
‘‘Dream'* in Dust Mask.
TULSA, Okla. (JPi.—Motor Cycle Of
ficer Sandy Headrick put on a new
fangled dust mask and posed for a
newspaper picture to illustrate its use.
"You are my dream man,” wrote an
18-year-old Florida girl, "despite that
horrible nose business.” Another pro
posal came from a Pennsylvania wom
an who lost her home in the flood.
Dust, she thought, would be better
than floods.
| Far arrr 60 nira we bare heea I
: hnrlnt all said aai paring 8POI I
| CASH. I
nREYoTpROUDOFl
} YOUR HOME GROUNDS $
0 The home-owners’ pride is usually y
\ his carden — his lawn and pic- \
0 turesque shrubbery setting. Don’t U
Y Be ashamed" of your irounda. \
A Bend for us—we take pride In ere- f)
y sting attractive surroundings from Y
X ordinary yards Our creative A
(J landscape skill plus our knowledge y
\ of everything that grows, assure X
0 you expert landscape ^service at y
Y modest cost. X
A Don’t delay. Phone us tor our (J
Y representative, utho will gladly esti- X
n mate tree ot charge. U
() A HYATTSVILLE A l
M NURSERY
A 28 Oakwood Rd. b
^ VJ Grecoweed 3274 ^
EVERY HOME OWNER
Should Know About
a. i
Actually TKIHIZM KW MUSE MBIT TUT
utu ike enamel OK BEWUmBBIZEB NfllW
WASHES LIKE BLASS _
WEARS LIKE IROR * HTANDARDS
PROVED 46% BETTER BT OFFICIAL TEST
T.T.O. MEANS THERMOLYZED TUNG OIL . . . and Thermo
lyzed Tung Oil is the latest development in Hie paint industry
... a new "liquid part" far paint. Long ago paint exports recog -
[ nized the vastly superior waterproofing and presorving qualities
of Chinese Tung Oil, but certain natural pacularitias permitted
only a small use of it in thoir products. Even the finest of spar
varnishes and marina enamels contained only small per-gallon
J quantities and Tung Oil was never used in house paint. Now.
«. by their patented Tbermalysiug (heat treating) process O'Brien
chemists have modified Tung Oil so that it offers an ideol
vehicle for varnishes and enamels, and, above all, house paint!
. T.T.O. House faint is one of the most improved products ever
offered in t le industry s history. It looks like enamel. It washes 1
r like glass. It wears like iron. In a sevore competitive test made
by the nationally known fittsburgh Tatting Laboratory T.T.O.
' faint was judged 46% batter than the average of seven of the
• best known, best made house paints in the country. On thoa
t v sands of homes, in all parts of the land T.T.O. faint is giving
« »•;; owners more painting satisfaction and painting economy than
^ PHONE I fhey ever before thought possible!
i f . COLUMBIA I PAINTS—GLASS
' ^6088^J Prompt Delivery
C. I. SMITH CO.
tSf 2422 18th Sto No Wo—Just Below Columbia Road
. 1 h 4
Only 3 left!
Oil Burner and Boiler in One. A completely balanced
unit that will provide efficient, economical automatic
heat for the average size house using steam or hot
water.
The famous GARWOOD Burner and a Boiler espe
cially for automatic oil heat by the .National Radiator
Corporation.
Take advantage of this opportunity while it lasts.
SEE THE UNIT AT OUR SHOWROOMS
Write or Phone, Our Representative Will Call
Installation Made Now. Pay Next Fall.
Payments From One to Five Years.
• E.C.GR'AHAM.Av*
NATI UKTRKAl
6OmjXMj
M2A NEW YORK jfa ’ HATrom 6600
-r .
fkm
WITH STUDEBAKER’S
AUTOMATIC OVERDRIVE!
10 V operating cost is one of the many
j reasons for Studebaker’s sensational
and swiftly growing sales pace! 24.27
miles per gallon official A. A. A. record!
And Studebaker easily leads in smartness
too—with its distinctive Helen Dryden
styling! Leads decisively in safety ; ; .
world’s largest one-piece [steel top
strongest all-steel body—finest feather
touch hydraulic brakes—only car with
Automatic Hill Holder. Its eye appeal will
delight you—its drive appeal will com
pletely convince you! Don’t think of de
ciding on any car. until you’ve gone for a
Studebaker trial drive!
| HERE’S HOW THE AUTOMATIC (
STUDEBAKER OVERDRIVE WORKS |
WHILE YOUR CAR TRAVELS fj
THREE MILES... g
YOUR ENGINE WORKS |j
ONLY TWO MILES jg
... when the gas-saving Studebaker H
Overdrive is in use. A work hen* and a race ||
herte in ana ear. Available an Dictator* at #
well a* President* at very little extra cast. |j|
NEW LOW DOWN
PAYMENT which may
be covered by the trade
in value of your present
car, delivers a 1936
Studebaker St. Regis
Sedan in Washington.
Transportation, prep
aration and new low
A MONTH C. I. T. 6% financing
charges all paidl
LEE D. BUTLER, INC.
1138 Conn. Av«. N.W.Distributors Phone District 0110
r ■ CASHSLL. INC. ALBEE * MeNEIL INC. BOYD-CAHUN
R.ekvUleMd MIS r 8». N.W. MOTOR CO.
PARIS AUTO SERVICE. INC. COLLEGE PARE AUTO PLACE Alexandria. Vs.
Qnanttca. Vs. CaUeta Park. MS. POTTER MOTOR CO.
DELLINGER BROS. ALBEMARLE MOTOR CO., INC. Silver Sprint. Md.
• Wlneheatar. Vn. ChnriaitnaviUf, Vn. SHENANDOAH MOTOR
GORDON'S GARAGE JOHN T. PARRAN SALES CO.
ThniaVvIULVa. Indian Hand. Md. SUnntan. Vn.
' I I

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