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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 04, 1936, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1936-05-04/ed-1/seq-7/

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PAINTING 51
THAT WILL \
SATISFY YOU &+J Q
Thousands of eits- vS? A
tomers base been Vi y
more than satisfied X
with our work orer 5g (J
a period of *!(l .\19 \
years. May we estt- PA® 0
A mate for you? No V]n x
(/ order too larve or A
a too small. v
c l FERGUSON i \
0 3831 Gb. Av«. COI. 0567 %
I
Germ* of Rhoumotlam
*diacuaiod in 24-pogo now book. Wrifo to ui to
your froo copy. Buy Woldona tablota for tho rollpf
of rhoumotic point and muaculor lumbago a(
drug atoroa. WEIDONA, Inc., Atlantic City, N. 1
Mrs. Robinson
has changed to
SUNSHINE
KRISPY
CRACKERS
j
PULITZER AWARDS
AROUSE INTEREST
Another Clash Between Prize
Committee and Drama
Critics Possible.
By the Associated Press.
NEW YORK, May 4 —Possibility of
another clash of judgment between
the Pulitzer Prize Committee and
drama critics enlivened interest in
tonight’s announcement of the 1935
Pulitizer awards.
Columbia University authorities
again were keeping strictly secret
their selections of winners in Journal
ism and letters.
The Drama Critics’ Circle, formed
last year after its members disagreed
with the Pulitizer play selection, “The
Old Maid,” has stolen a march on
the Columbia officials by labeling
Sherwood Anderson's “Winterset” as
last year’s best play.
The May issue of Stage Magazine
has also selected "Winterset.”
Winners will be announced at the
annual dinner of the Columbia School
of Journalism alumni by Nicholas
Murray Butler, president of the uni
versity.
The prize for the best American
novel, won last year for 1934 by
Josephine Winslow Johnson’s “Now
in November,” is another of the Pulit
zer awards in which there is wide
interest.
The journalism awards are for a
newspaper, a reporter, a Washington
or foreign correspondent, an editorial
writer and a cartoonist.
Other letter awards are for verse,
American biography and history.
Hill-Billy Bands Needed.
LINCOLN, Nebr. </P).—James Lewis,
Lincoln playground director, told dele
gates to a recreation conference that
what Nebraska needed was a hill-billy
band on every playground. His recipe:
"A hill-billy band is something that
can be gotten together in every town
in the State. You don't need musi
cians, Instruments or anything else.
All you need are a few boys and girls
who want to harmonize.”
Irvin S. Cobb
Says:
"Flu Deafness Enables
Me to Enjoy Bright
Things I Say.”
SANTA MONICA, Calif., May 4 —
In response to large numbers who
wrote or wired, I would state that
pit.hpr I’m ppt.ttncr nvpr mv inf!n»n*a
or maybe I’m Just
getting used to it.
Its latest wnltrt
sictil rotion was
to settle in both
ears and now
should it thun
der. a rare oc
currenc* out
here, In oroer tor
me to get the
benefit of the
phenomenon, it'll
have to thunder
again—and loud
er. However, be
i n g temporarily
deaf has its ad
vantages—i aon t near me auu mmgs
other people say, but can still enjoy
the bright things I say myself.
On the other hand, my cough Is
better. Wiser. I let go the neighbors
no longer think old Bugle, the trusty
coon dog. must have treed some game
over at the Cobb house.
As will be noted, I'm back from
Palm Springs, where I cooked in the
desert sunshine until all I needed to
do, before being served, was to drape
a sprig of watercress across my brow
and thicken the gravy with a little
brown flour. Driving in, I kept tying
up traffic; so many motorists mistook
my face for a stop signal.
Should I relapse I’m going to try
to throw myself into the episootlc.
That's a horse disease, but I’ve been
as sick as a horse and had to be
as strong as a horse to live through
it—and anyhow I know a good horse
doctor.
• Copyright tft.'ifi. by Norih American
Newspaper Alliance. Ine >
Dog Teeth for Money.
Natives found in a district of New
Guinea use dogs' teeth as money.
Hotel for Hobo Cats and Dogs
Luxurious With Sunken Garden
By the Associated Press.
CHICAGO, May 4.—Flagstone pav
ing in the sunken garden was started
yesterday as the last step toward com
pletion of the Anti-Cruelty Society's
$100,000 "hotel de luxe" for stray cats
, and dogs.
Around the luxurious exercise yard,
workmen were erecting an 8-foot stone
wall to guard hoboes of the animal
world from the prying eyes of humans.
The garden Itself was a canine and
feline heaven, what with Its two big
maple trees—and the flagstones.
The hotel, a 3-story affair, made
possible by a bequest of the late
Marion E. McConnell, boasts still more
attractions.
On the flrat floor iu the kitchen,
with electric refrigeration and pastel
tinted walls; the dogs' bath room, spot
less white; and kennels, with glass
doors leading to the gaiden.
There were two rooms for cats, one a
many-celled cage on wheels ard the
other more commodious, with shelves
to accommodate leaping felines.
On the street level was the 2-room
free clinic and operating room, equip
ped with the latest facilities for treat
ment of cat and dog Ills and hurts.
Nearby were offices and reception room.
Hidden away was the death cham
ber, for electrocution or asphyxiation
of animals. Dog and cat owners could
pick the easiest way out for their pets.
Stoi
Froi
7th I
H 1
All H ns lay/ȣWeggs!
ALL Cigarettes are not FRESH!
LISTEN, PEOPLE!.. . Are fresh eggs better than stale eggs?
Everybody says “Yes”!
Are fresh cigarettes better than stale cigarettes?
Everybody says “Yes”!
Two jackets of Cellophane ... not one but TWO ... stand guard over
the freshness of Double-Mellow Old Golds. Each of those two
jackets is moisture-proof Cellophane; the highest quality obtainable*
This double Cellophane wrapping keeps out dampness, dryness and
every other foe of cigarette goodness. It gives you FACTORY-FRESH
cigarettes... as fresh as the egg the hen lays in the nest.
P. S. Double Your Money Back,
if you’re not pleased
Smoke half a pack of Double
Mellow Old Golds. If, then, you
don’t say it’s the finest smoke you
ever tasted, mail us the remaining
ten cigarettes and the wrapper
at any time within 30 days from
date, and we’ll send you double
the price you paid for the full
package, plus postage. Address,
119 West 40th St., New York.
I
j
A A a . A
Manhattan's
Everything Finished, Ready
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hand—everything ready to near and $1.59
to use — at a price that enables you -
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next five pounds.
Manhattan Laundry offers you all _
this—and more—in its famous Econ- 11* a pound for all ad* II
omy Service. Ten pounds of wash— ditional pounds.
for only $1.59. Washington’s prize REMEMBER — the bigger
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per pound.
Everything is laundered hy Man- -
Italian's famous “Net Bag Method’’ NO EXTRA CHARGE FOR SHIRTS
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wear them out. And remember, the die should he flat work. Min
imum bundle accepted for
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Send for our routcnian today. —
%
BLANKETS CLEANED h y methods appro* ed hv leading blanket manufacturers. W«
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CURTAINS CLEANED (cotton, silk and ra*on). We measure them in and out of our plant,
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fUirni Dieobuu \Y10
MANHATTAN
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1330 TO 1346 FLORIDA AVE.
A M 4

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