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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 28, 1936, Image 25

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1936-04-28/ed-1/seq-25/

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Georgetown Unit Seeks to
Avoid Conflict With
Two Others.
The revision of the boundaries of
the Georgetown Citizens' Association,
to avoid conflict with two other citi
zens' associations, was announced at
a meeting of the group last night at
6t. John's Church Parish Hall.
Prank P. Leech, chairman, Execu
tive Committee, set the following
boundaries in a report which mem
bers approved in an effort to avoid
Juture conflict of jurisdiction:
Beginning on the west bank of
Rock Creek at the Potomac River;
thence north and west along the west
bank of Rock Creek to Massachusetts
avenue and W street to intersec
tion of Observatory Circle, and thence
to point opposite intersection at Wis
consin avenue and W place; thence
to Thirty-seventh street; thence
southeast along Thirty-seventh street
to U street and east along U street
<o Thirty-fifth street; thence along
the west side of Thirty-fifth street
to south side of R street and thence
to Fortieth street; thence down west
ern lines of the Convent of the Visi
tation and Georgetown University
grounds to the north bank of the
Potomac River and thence back to
the starting point.
Dr. H. B Meyer, chairman, Parks
and Reservations Committee, an
nounced success in two recent re
quests of the group involving play
ground areas to be constructed on
abandoned building site north of P
street, and tennis court construction
^on the south of P street. His resolu
tion indorsing the increased appro
priation for playground personnel in
the 1937 District budget of the Senate
was approved.
• — —
Lincoln Park Citizens Also Pro
pose 10 Other East Washing
ton Streets for Change.
A resolution requesting adoption of
t one-way traffic system around Lin
coln Park was approved by the Lincoln
' Park Citizens' Association last night
at a special meeting in the Bryan
School. At present, both north and
southbound traffic is permitted on
Eleventh street, which bounds the park
on the west side.
The resolution was introduced by
A D. Calvert, who also proposed that
10 streets in East Washington be made
one-way thoroughfares from Florida
avenue northeast, south to Virginia
and Potomac avenues southeast.
Fourth, Seventh. Eleventh. Four
teenth and Seventeenth streets would
be made one-way streets, while Sixth,
Ninth. Thirteenth, Sixteenth and
Nineteenth streets would be north
bound one-way thoroughfares. This
resolution also asked that Twenty
first street be widened to 140 feet.
The association decided to have a
aocial evening at its May meeting.
■ ■■ —. ■ i
Irvin S. Cobb
Back Home, Finger
Could Prove Man
Wasn’t Drunk.
PALM SPRINGS. Calif.. April 28.—
For testing drunken drivers, the Cleve
land police have a device named the
opthalmic televinocular stereoscope.
u t HKJL j uot
ask the suspect to
pronounce it and
abide by the re
Old times back
home, we had our
own system. We
didn't follow the
Mew York scheme
of inviting the
• alleged inebriate
to say “Sissie
Fitzgerald” be
cause he'd prob
ably take refuge
In his constitu
nonai ngnis as a
Southern gentleman and refuse to
bandy a lady's name In any such
place as the calaboose.
Nor was sniffing the breath much
favored and never in early Spring,
when the first mint julep marched
in with the first young onion, poeti
cally known among us as the shallot,
whereas Yankees vulgarily called it a
’ scallion. Then anybody was likely
to have a combination breath so em
phatic there was an echo of it and,
in some cases, an undertow.
Under our plan, if a citizen was
lying in the street and his fingers
didn't move, he was intoxicated. But
If even his little finger moved, he
merely was resting. ^
But we didn't have alcoholic auto
mobiles to pester us. The surplus
population was reduced with firearms
or cutlery, thus giving everybody a
, chance.
*(CODyriaht. 193«. by the North American
Newsoaoer Alliance, Inc.)
Argentina Grows Corn.
More than 12,000,000 tons of corn
Were raised in Argentina last season.
r How Pluto Water Relieves
Constipation, liver, gall bladder trou
bles do come together—often when
you’re constipated, biliary drainage is
not normal either. So ordinary laxa
tives temporarily relieving constipa
tion still leave you feeling terrible. But
Pluto Water (with amazina double ac
tion) helps all these troubles at same
time. Gives a sure, gentle flush in an
hour or less. Stimulates gall bladder,
liver to normal, “free flowing*’ action.
So relief is quick, thorough. For years,
over 50,000 doctors have used or rec
ommended Pluto. So do as doctors do
when dull, listless from constipation,
liver or gall bladder troubles. Take the
tasteless non-habit-forming dose—1/6
Pluto, 4/5 glass hot water. Two hun
, dred million bottles of Pluto have been
used. The safest, most economical
relief. 25c and 50c at all drug stores.
Melvin J. Butler, 251 Fourteenth
street southeast, 30 days.
Gordon M. Ronicker, Naval Air Sta
tion, $25.
Walter F. Green, Maryland, $20.
Sefton £. Williams 220 Third street
southeast, $15.
Edward F. Go6horn, Maryland, $15.
Harry Roman, Virginia, $20.
Luther C. Steward, Jr., Maryland,
Thomas J. Crowell, 42 V street, $10.
Joe K. Mace, 444 New Jersey avenue
southeast, $10.
James K. McCloskey, Virginia, $10.
Julian P. Stadtler, Army War Col
lege. $10.
William L. Rogers, 2809 Douglas
street northeast, $10.
James H. Lewald, Maryland, $10.
Mark E. Chapman, 600 TWenty-third
street, $10.
Daniel Watson, Fort Myer, Va„ $10.
Philip H. Lightfoot, jr., 1103 C street
southeast, $10.
Albert M. Benton, 2322 Ontario
place, $10.
Alexander Barnes, 1104 Forty
second street northeast, $10.
McCoy Rountree, Maryland, $10.
Donald T. Sampsell, 310 Fourteenth
street northeast, $10.
Harold R. Thomas, 4730 Eighth
street, $10.
Ralph J. Conroy. Maryland, $10.
Edgar E. Sancomb, Jr., Maryland,
Paul Jesse Harris. 1151 New Jersey
avenue, $10.
Fred Berardi, 1732 North Capitol
street, $10.
Ali Zina Matile, Maryland, $10.
Vincent F. Petrone. 907 Webster
street, 910.
Julia P. Roome, Maryland, $10.
William C. Peterson, Jr., Walter
Reed Hospital, $10.
Joseph C. Waddy, 2314 Ontario
road, $10.
John M Gott, 530$ Fourth street,
Leonard M. Cramer, Maryland, $10.
James W. Ormc, 3509 Macomb
street, $10.
Wilmer W. Armstrong, Virginia, $10.
August J. Kolce, jr„ $10.
Richard F. Kitterman. Maryland, $5.
Willy Mueller, 3521 Thirteenth
street, $5.
James H. Harris 3111 Thirty
fourth street $5.
Ruth Koppelman, Maryland. $5.
Albert H. Horton, 1307 Gallatin
street, $5.
Lloyd W. * Green, 1236 Eleventh
street, $5.
Varner T. Larson. 1424 Varnum
street, $5.
Charles Edwin Beach, 1235 Wiscon
sin avenue, $5.
Harry McD. Adams, 1208 Hemlock
street. $5.
Matthew J. Faerber, 1015 N street,
Henry N. Bailey, 1223 Twelfth
street, $5.
Jack W. Derry berry, 730 Twenty
Hrst street, $5.
Guilford C. Martin, North Caro
lina, $5.
James I. Leaman, Maryland, $5.
Joseph L. Avery, 210 Webster street,
Philip L. Wood, Maryland, $5.
W. A. Hood, 1542 Fifth street, $5.
36,760,000,000 Smoked Up.
Smokers of Germany consumed 36,
760,000,000 cigarettes last year.
When the Game Is Hottest You Can
Still Keep a Cool Head in These
A n adaptation a f \
the "pork pie" crown
in pink chenellc.
With ribbon band
and novel wooden
A turquoise colored \
chenelle folds over
its crown and catches
it in ploce with a
fancy ribbon bow.
Red chenelle with a
broad pleat in back
ond a fluted bow in
"Feather-Weight Chenelle"... a new fashion- •
wave that promises to be a fair match for any
heat-wave. It weighs next to nothing, is easily
packed and has a casual smartness. Headsizes
22, 22J/$ and 23. White and summer colors.
Millinary Daft.—Sacond Flaaa
W ' 1 11 P
Use Your
"Letter of
Coats and Suits
Fur-trimmed or untrimmed models . . . the very nicest
and most popular styles we had all Spring. Many are
now priced below cost.
Originally priced from
22.75 to $99
Now reduced to
16.95 to *65
Cuts mi Stitt—Tkiri Flttr
C learance!
Regular 10.95 and 12.95
Knitted Suits, 6.95
Spring shades. Chenilles, Boucles, Cashmeres
end Zephyrs. Clever, youthful styles. Sires
14 to 42.
Boucle Suits, Z-piece; sizes 14 to 18;
formerly 5.00-2.45
Wool Skirts; Spring shades; sizes 26
to 32; were 2.95-1.95
Sweaters, Slipons, Twin-sets, Cardi
gans; light and dark shades; were
2.95 and 3.95_1.65
Wool Skirts; smart styles in attrac
tive Spring shades; were 3.95__2.95
Spring Jackets; mannish tailored
styles; were 6.50_5.45
Flannel Jackets; best Spring colors;
sizes 14 to 20; formerly 3.95_3.39
/ Sparlsthap—
r Third Floor
Third Fin*
Brassiere- Top
Slips, 1.95
Styled by “Kickernick99
Form fitting designed to give that
youthful, slim look to sheer summer
frocks. Reinforced bodice . . . ad
justable straps, lastex back, deeo
hem . . . famed the length of the
Noland for their looks and wear.
Sizes: 32 to 38.
Colors: Tea rose
and white.
Regular $2 and S3
Though WOOD
BEAD bags can
really serve as an
all-year-'round bag,
they really come into
their own with sum
mer! As colorful as
the hues from a sum
mer rainbow, they
adapt themselves to
any and every cos
tume. Wear them
with sports, street uii
and semi-afternoon
clothes. Remember,
these prices for one
day only!
Plenty of xipper
styles. The inev
itable White, Com
bination Pastels, .
Multi-colored Semi- fl
nolss (the darker ^
shades) and Plain
C olors.
Handbags—Main Floor
by “Munsinguear”
By a nationally known moker . . . Munsingwear
Weighs next to nothing! Panty and garter styles
Knit to fit perfectly. No seams. Peach Lastex. 14
inch length.
BANDETTES; uplift styles, 59c to $1
Girdles—Third Floor
The Micrometer...
Wait, •
Times your few seconds—
when it usually If your watch
needs adjustment or we will estimote
the work needed without cost.
Jrtrtlry—Main Fltor
with their “magic soles” turn
hard sidewalks into soft carpels!
All - white. White -
ond Lrown comb mo
tions. Kid and buck.
Cuban ond French
heels. All sizes.
Second Floor

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