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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 21, 1936, Image 3

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Plans Preferential Trade
Relations With U. S. and
* Seeks Internal Peace.
r First Constitutional President in
two and one-half years, Miguel
Mariano* Gomez was elected by
Cubans on a pledge to tripe out all
* vestiges of previous dictatorship
and. provisional governments. Son
of a President (Jose Miguel Gomez,
■'1909-1913), he spent year in prison
, , with his father for revolt against
-dictator Menocal and later went
into exile in United States. Friend
ly to United States, he envisions a
prosperous Cuba resulting from a
prosperous United States.
’ HAVANA, May 21.—Cuba's new’
ifon.ctltutioiial President, Miguel Mari
ano Gomez, directed the island re
public today on a course of major
governmental reforms, preferential
trade relations with the United States
and peaceful politics at home.
Six hours after his inauguration,
Hr. Gomez outlined his policies last
night in his first message to a special
session of the Congress.
The Chief Executive, who was
elected January 10 to succeed Provis
ional President Jose A. Barnet, said
his message did not constitute a
“ritual,” but embodied the recom
mendations which "I understand to be
the legacy of the revolution.”
Plans to Grant Amnesty.
President Gomez mentioned plans
• lor a general amnesty for prisoners
mid exiles, but declared, "it is neces
sary that the morbid state of cruel
Insanity of killing each other shall
not return.”
In the republic's efforts to broaden
Its markets on a reciprocal basis, the
47-year-old President said:
“We must give preference to rela
tions based on the interchange of
products among friendly countries in
this hemisphere'and especially to our
great consumer, the North American
Union, which merits our gratitude in
so many ways for its reiterated, his
toric acts of benefit and help through
out our existence as a rebellious col
. cny and as a republic full of worries
and troubles.”
Dr. Gomez asked the Congress’ aid
In measures to effect equitable distri
bution of public wealth, restoration of
the republic’s credit, improvement of
public health facilities, closer rela
tions between capital and labor, mod
ernization of codes and laws and re
opening of Havana University.
Lost and Found advertisements
for the daily Star will be accepted
Mondays to Fridays, inclusive, up
to noon day of issue. Saturdays
and legal holidays up to 10 a m.
day of issue. For The Sunday Star
up to 11 p.m. Saturday.
BRACELET silver filagree. 15th st. be
tween Keith's and Constitution ave . or
Conn. ave. outside Cathedral Mansions.
Reward. ” Phone Adams 9002.__
BOSTON BULL female: lost North Beach,
Md , May 17. $20 reward, or any Inform.
to whereabouts. Columbia 0074.__
CAT. small, black and white, mother of 3
kittens, evenly marked, named "Boots.
Georgia_88XS._1347 Jefferson st. n.w,
CAT. large orange Persian cat. about 5
years old: named "Skipoy' : kindly call
after 0 p.m.: reward. Phone West 1821._
CIGARETTE CASE, silver; at circus: en
graved Helen Head Thomas; valuable as
keepsake. Reward. Call North 8432._
DIAMOND RINGS, one solitaire, other dia
mond between 2 sapphires; 17th and ft. I
ave.. at Peoples Drug Store. Reward. Na
tional 2003.__
DOG—Police and shepherd dog. answers to
‘ Zenp.” near Norbeck. Md. $5 reward.
W. R. Winslow._Rock\ tlle_0 1 -M._
ENGLISH SETTER, female, no tag. red col
lar; near Garrett Park. Md. Reward Ken
sington 135-M. Offutt's Store. Rockville
EYEGLASSES small, folding; old-fash
ioned gold rimmed; Tues.. May 1!*. near
corner of Conn, and Wyo. aves.; reward.
Return to 1510 28th at. n.w._
GLASSES, tinted, in blue case, bearing in
scription "W. R. Pedigo, Topeka. Kans ": vi
cinity Conn.ave. & L. Reward. Wis. 3082-W.
GLASSES, tortoise-shell in brown case:
vicinity Que st. or route to State Dept.
Reward. North 5841, _
GLASSES, rimlesa: 1400 block N st. Sun
day; reward. 1301 15th st. n.w._*
GLASSES—Will the person who called
Georgia 8065 last week in regard to glasses
found, please call again after 7 p.m. or
drop postal card giving address to 7205
Georgia ave.?_
PIN—Diamond stick pin. Tuesday eve., be
tween 15th and D sts. n.e. and 13th and H
ti e. Reward._Atlantic 4420-R.___
PURSE, brown, containing two $5 bills:
northwest section. Reward. Call Potomac
3702. Apt. 801._*_
PURSE—Lady's. London tan: containing
bill fold. keys. Oxford glasses, etc. Reward.
Phone National 4000.
TOY COLLIE, brown and white: lemale:
Montgomery County tag 1504: named
•'Pal.'1 Phone Emerson 0768._
XVALLET. brown, initials *'H. K.. ’ contain
ing checks, money, etc.; near 13th and E
mis. n.w. Reward. Col. 0814 or Natl. ^024.
WATCH FOB. very small black Delicti;
gold tips: liberal reward. Claud Living
ston. 1510 K st. n.w •
srLi/iAL nuiiuco.
Dayton. Ohio, and part load return: in
«ured, care owner-driver. North 0553.
tors breakfast sets, chairs, automobiles,
8th at. n.w. Phone Decatur 5120, 25’
Lawn mowers sharpened, adjust
ed repaired. PRIES. BEALL A SHARP.
734 10th at. n.w. National 1864._
thing anywhere, short or long distance. SI
hoor. Phone Cojumbla_3724._*
ledo Ohio: Eastport Me.: Rochester. N.
Y.: Roanoke. Va. Loads to Memphis.
Tenn.: St Louis. Mo.: Jamestown N Y..
and way points Guaranteed service.
District 5211 week days._• _
paira and bate plugs installed or any kind
of wiring, call ELECTRIC - SHOP - ON
WHEELB, District 6171,_
contracted by any other than myself.
BENJAMIN F. THOM AS. 1818 T st. n. w.
ropolis Building Association for the elec
tion of directors and such other business
as may oroDeriy come before the meet
ing will be held at the office of the asso
ciation. Wednesday. June 3. 1038: polls
open from 2 to H o'clock p.m. EDWARD A.
TRIPP, Secretary._»
BUGS washed, shampooed: domestic. 9x12.
8x18 8x8. S2.5U. Get free estimates for
your Oriental rugs. Armenian Oriental
Rug Co.. Adams 5712._Delivery service.
one Chev. motor No. 2841729: serial No.
108827: .eft at Johnson's Garage: will be
aold for repairs and storage after date of
May 28. JOHNSON’S GARAGE. 57tb and
Zad ats. n.e. •
and part loads to all points within 1.000
miles: padded vans: guaranteed service.
Local moving also. Phone National I'80
NAT. DEL. ASSOC.. INC.. 1317 N. Y. aye.
Rart loada to and from Baito. Pblla and
ew York Frequent trips to other East
ern cities. "Dependable Service Since
gTOHABl co.. pnone uecatur zooo_
announces the opening of Washington of
fices at 820 20th st. n.w.. teleDhone West
0004 Attractive rates on full or part load
shipments by padded van to all points
North or South._
■pnnr Building insulation furnished
XlUl/ra. or installed. Asbestos Cover
WnnT ln* and Roofing Co.. 4104
- vv UUL Georgia ave. Adams 2337.
—and we want to be first in mind. Our
thorough, sincere work will put your
roof in water-tight condition—and
keep it so for years. Call us upl
VTifiMC ROOFING North 4423.
COMPANY 033 V 8t. N.W.
rHAMtfTRS u one of the largest
• LHAmoLIU undertakers ln the
world. Complete funerals as low as S7A
up. Six chapels, twelve oarlors. seventeen
■ears, hearses twenty-five undertakers and
assistants Ambulances now only 33. 1400
Chapin st. n.w Columbia 0432. 61? lHh
st. s.e. Atlantic 6700. '
Zeppelin Carries Family Plane
Plane, weighing tivo and a half tons, being loaded aboard the Zeppelin Hindenburg last
night, when the big ship sailed cm its return flight to Germany. It was shipped as "baggage'"
by James Haizlip, St. Louis flyer, for an attempt to shatter European speed records.
, 4
Haizlip. his wife and their 15-year-old son just before board
ing the Hindenbu.rg at Lakehurst.—Copyright. A. P.Wirephotos.
(Continued From First Page.)
and it will get better, but I have no
illusions about being able to please
everybody—that just can’t be done in
this business.”
Earnings Falling OfT.
The transit company is in the
seemingly paradoxical position of re
ceiving increasingly more revenue, but
its net earnings are falling off. In
fact, for the first three months of
this year its books show a deficit of
some $84,000.
The story of the company’s unsatis
factory financial position at this time
is shown in the following tables:
Operating Revenues.
1934 l!i:i.Y 1936.
January- $060,369 $753,341 $s:t4.ol7
February 029.314 087.131 789.507
March _ 710.14(1 758.207 838.028
Total $2,011,823 $2,198,079 $2,402,452
Operating Expenses (Excluding
1934. 1935. 1936.
January- $4)4.503 $573,882 $002,296
February 419.229 501.410 075.014
March _ 478.990 523.688 059.101
Total $1,312,782 $1,598,980 $1,998,411
Net Income.
1934. 1935. 1936.
January. $100,924 $35,324 *$11,797
February 75.502 38.891 *07.251
March _ 91.090 88.000 *5.015
Total $273,523 $163,815 *$84,063
An examination of these figures,
indicative of the company's increased
operations since the merger, show
that the main trouble lies in oper
ating expenses.
Believes Expenses Will Be Cut.
Hanna believes the operating ex
penses will be cut. but there seems to
be considerable reason to doubt whether
the company’s books will show a
profit without some kind of an in
crease in fare.
Net income in the first part of
1934, Hanna said, was good because
the decided increase in passengers,
resulting largely from the company's
introduction of the universal transfer
and the pass, was not immediately
offset by a corresponding increase in
expenses. By 1935 expenses In the
form of wages, additional men, mileage
extensions, etc., had increased mater
ially, he declared.
From the first three months of
1934 to the corresponding period in
1936, Hanna said, wages jumped from
$912,540 to $1,390,125. This was due
to the hiring of some 700 additional
men to handle the passenger increase
and an increase in the rate of pay last
year. Employes who received from 22
cents to 25 cents an hour during the
days of the flve-cent fare at the time
of the war, Hanna said, are now re
ceiving from 65 to 71 cents an hour.
Pass Cuts Into Receipts.
Another factor contributing to the
company ’s financial position has been
the unexpectedly wide use of the pass.
First issued in December, 1933, the
pass, according to Hanna, was de
signed to popularize the service, and,
incidentally, fill up busses and street
cars that were running without full
The pass, however, accomplished
more than had been anticipated.
During the first week 29,000 passes
were purchased. Now about 82,000
are sold each week, and the company
estimates that each pass is used about
32 times a week. In other words, the
company transports about 2,624,000
pass riders each week at an average
fare of 3|/3 cents fojr the dollar pass
and four cents for the $1.25 pass.
At the time of the merger the aver
age fare was 7.8 cents. With the use
of the weekly pass, the average fare
is now about 6 cents.
Experiment Not Failure.
Hanna, however, does not believe
the pass experiment has been a fail
ure. Its use, along with the natural
Increase in population, has Increased
the number of persons patronizing
the lines to a greater extent than in
any other' comparable city. However,
it has also Increased operating ex
penses, and the balance between the
two seems somewhat disproportionate,
to the company's detriment.
Since the merger, the company has
Now open to public. Excellent flshint.
ervstions Ph. Chineotessu*. Vs.. 2.—£dr.
spent more than $5,000,000 for new
equipment and Improvements and es
timates that by the end of this year
it will have spent more than $7,000,
Eliminating track improvements
from the picture, this is as much as
J was spent for similar betterments
j from about the time of the war up
to the merger by both the Capital
Traction Co. and the Washington
! Failway t Electric Co.
The money for these expenditures
i has not come from operating revenues
j since the merger, but was made up
; largely of from $5,000,000 to $6,000,- :
j 000 on hand after the merger. Half
I of this came from the old traction
1 company and the other half from the
Washington Railway k Electric Co.,
controlled financially by the North
American Co., holding concern.
hvpendilures lusted.
Expenditures already made include
227 modem busses. $2,067,000; 20 new
street cars, $362.00; new Tenleytown
bus garage. $330,000; track changes
for rerouting, $883,000; track renewal
and special work, $918,000; shop and
office additions, $196,000, and tools
and garage equipment, cables, etc.,
Among the new items scheduled for
this year are 35 new busses. $259,600;
new bus garage in South Washington,
$350,000; street cars and car im
provements. $317,000: track changes
for rerouting, $967,000; to complete
1935 track renewal program, $188,000;
1936 track renewal program, $600,000,
and rail-bus terminal, $20,000.
As of last Monday, the company
was operating 358 busses and 581
street cars. In 1933 it operated 152
i busses and 487 street cars, although
at that time it owned 173 busses and
i 755 cars, the additional equipment
not being in use.
Connecticut Avenue Problem.
Hanna said one of the company's
big problems now is on Connecticut
avenue, where busses were substituted
for street cars last September. The
cost of operation per passenger mile
on busses, he said, is higher than on
streets cars and the Connecticut
avenue line has been losing money.
Hanna said, however, that he hoped
it would be possible to put it on a
paying basis in the future.
Discussing the question of improper
spacing of vehicles, with consequent
overloading, the company president
said two factors have been primarily
responsible. First, he said, the condi
tion is due to congested streets and
irregular traffic flow. This, he con
tended, results in busses being thrown
off schedule so that later busses would
overtake those delayed at bad traffic
centers like Dupont Circle, causing
the equipment to ‘‘pile up."
The other principal factor, he said,
has been breakdowns on the busses
themselves. He said the company
has had considerable trouble with this
condition but added that improve
ments are being made on the busses
by the manufacturers and the com
pany soon will have greatly improved
shop iacilitles for handling break
Drivers Create Problem.
Another factor, he declared, has j
been that some of the drivers, many
of whom formerly operated street |
cars, have not been able readily to
adapt themselves to bus driving.
"When we find a man can’t iearn J
to operate a bus." he said, "we take I
him off, but we do not Intend to fire I
any of our old employes unless we
have to do so."
Testifying at the recent hearing
before the Public Utilities Commis
sion, Hanna pointed out that the
company has 3,600 employes, includ
ing about 2,100 on street cars and
busses. The company pay roll, he
said, is over $5,500,000 a year, the
largest in Washington outside of the
Granting that there has been some
overcrowding of street cars and
busses, he contended it has not been
as serious as generally believed and
added that it will never be possible
to provide a seat for every passenger
at all times.
No Stinting of Money.
Concluding his statement before
the commission, he said:
"We will prove that there has been
no stinting in the amount of money
that this company has spent. 1 think
I referred to the fact that one of
the things that was hoped for from
the merger was economy in operation.
That, gentlemen, has not been
achieved, except so far as the general
administration is concerned. We have
more men In the mechanical force, we
have more men on the track force,
we have vastly more operators. Of
course, that is due to the increased
business, but we are operating with
more men in the track department
than we did before.
"In going back over these two years
I can see scores of mistakes that I
myself have made and that the men '
in the other parts of this company
have made. We are not perfect. When
I go back and look it over, when I
know what these men in this organiza
tion have done, what they had to
do. what they tried to do, and the
accomplishments that they made, I
tell you, gentlemen. I am proud of
the record that this company has
made in two years."
Benjamin and Fred Musser Share
Honors at Linton Hall School
lor Boys.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
BRISTOW, Va., May 21.—Two
Washington brothers. Cadet Sergt.
Benjamin Musser and Cadet Corpl.
Fred Musser won the individual com
petitive drill at the annual military day
of Linton Hall School for Boys here.
Both live at 1869 Wyoming avenue.
The competitive drill among the
cadet companies was won by Company
A, led by Cadet Capt. Howard Somma
of Richmond.
Three other Washington boys were
appointed to the highest posts In the
corps when officers for next year were
named. Clifford Wathen, 2716 Thirty
eighth street, was appointed cadet
major. Robert Boomhower, 2032 Bel
mont road, and William Mitchell. 1954
Columbia road, were given cadet
captains' commissions.
The day's program opened with a
military mass at which Rev. James J.
Sinnott of the Catholic University of
America officiated.
Admiral to Change Command.
'COLON Panama, May 21 UP).—
Rear Admiral. P. J. Horne will sail for
San Diego, Calif., today to relinquish
command of the Aircraft Base Force
and assume command of the Aircraft
Battle Force with the rank of vice
admiral. ■'
He will leave on his flagship, XT. S.
S. Wright. His new assignment places
him on the aircraft carrier Saratoga.
Dirigible Making Good Time
on Second Return Trip
to Germany.
By the Associated Press.
LAKEHURST, N. J., May 21.—The
dirigible Hindenburg headed back
across the Atlantic today, its skipper
hopeful that the winds which retarded
its westward flight would speed it to
ward Germany.
The trip will complete the second
of 10 round trips contemplated for
the Zeppelin between Germany and
the United States this Summer. Be
fore its scheduled return here June
22. however, the airship will make its
second South Atlantic crossing to Rio
de Janeiro.
Fifty-One Passengers Aboard.
Aboard were 51 passengers, one more
than the giant dirigible's normal ca
pacity, and a 2,/«-ton racing plane
belonging to James H. (Jimmy Haiz
llp, St. Louis speed pilot.
Twenty minutes after the last bus
load of passengers went aboard the
Zeppelin's commander, Capt. Ernst
Lehmann, gave orders to "up ship."
Taking off at 10.05 p.m. (E. S. T ), the
Hindenburg cruised leisurely over New
York, then turned eastward to the sea.
(It flew over New London, Conn., at
12:45 a m. E. S. T. today and passed
over Providencetown, Mass., at 2:25
At 5 am (E. S. T.) the Hindenburg
radioed its position as 42.54 north
latitude, 67.11 west longitude, or about
365 miles out of Lakehurst and 80
miles southwest of Capt Sable.
The Hindenburg was making 63
m ti.oo a.in. ' i. u. i.r tuc iiiuucii
burg passed over Barrington, Nova
Lehmann said he would set a course
between the northern and southern
trans-Atlantic steamship lanes, hop
ing to benefit from the westerly winds
which delayed the ship's arrival at
Lakehurst until yesterday morning.
He planned no attempt to set a rec
ord. however.
Two Passengers From Washington.
Among passengers, as announced
by representatives of the' Zeppelin
company, were:
Ragner J. Fors, Chicago bond sales
man; Russell Frost. South Norwalk,
Conn.; W. R. Frank Hines and Dr.
J. Ward Mankin, both of Washington,
D. C : Mr. and Mrs. William Knauss.
Poughkeepsie, N. Y.; Fred Roll and
Helmuth Thiele, both of Milwaukee,
Wis.; Alexander Manitass, Memphis,
Tenn.; Charles S. Lanning. owner of
the Mill and Mine Supply Co. of Pitts
burgh; A. Edward Sutherland. Los
Angeles, and Frank B. Warner, direc
tor of the First National Bank, South
Bend, Ind.
■ .. •
(Continued From First Page.)
here to looby for the MeGroarty bill?”
"I don't remember the exact sum.”
the witness replied, ‘but the object
was to get the MeGroarty bill before
‘‘And it is true that only $1,804 was
spent for that purpose?”
"I don't know.”
‘‘In spite of this balance, you sent
out from national headquarters what
was called a ‘Townsendgram,' didn't
•'I don't know .”
"And by sending this document
through the mails you raised an addi
tional $11,490, didn't you? And this
was after the Washington delegation
had gone home?”
"I don’t know. I haven’t exact rec
ords," the doctor answered.
"You don't know, do you, that your
national headquarters used the mails
to defraud in sending out this ap
peal for funds which weren't needed?”
"I don’t think there was any fraud."
"I told you I never saw that par
ticular appeal before,” the Doctor
"Well, maybe you will hear of this
fraud matter later.” Sullivan added.
The Townsendgram, sent to all
clubs, follows:
"Further contributions to congres
sional action fund greatly needed im
mediately stop Disastrous to our cause
if compelled to withdraw our forces
from Washington DC stop Consult
your president and please secure fa
vorable and prompt action for this
fund from your club stop Our records
do not show any contributions for
this congressional fund from your club
yet stop Strategy committee suggested
quota fifteen cents per member as
minimum stop Appreciate your send
ing amount available within one week
stop Several notable victories reported
for Townsend cause this week.”
Sullivan then read several bulletins
sent out by national headquarters In
which importance of the Washington
pressure was emphasized. Necessity
for funds to carry on this work was
One of the bulletins, which Sul
livan claimed went out when only
$1,800 of the $23,000 had been spent,
said the fund had been exhausted.
"You did know something about
these appeals, didn't you?”
“When this movement started the
work was divided, I was concerned
with the philosophical presentation of
this program. I presume I knew of
some of these appeals,” Townsend
. The Towsendgram was signed by !
Charles H. Randall, chairman of the ;
National Strategy Committee, former j
Congressman from California.
At this point, Sullivan informed the
committee that Randall had asked to
testify before the subcommittee on
the West Coast and had told them
that his signature had been forged on
the appeal for extra funds.
Sullivan read the Randall testimony
in which the Californian denied sign
ing the message. He had nothing to
do with sending the appeals through
the mails, he insisted.
I "What were the victories to which
the message referred?” Sullivan asked.
"I don't know: they seem to have
been rather empty ones,” Townsend
“As a matter of fact, that was a
fraudulent claim, wasn't it?” Sullivan
shot back.
“I presume it meant several Con- |
gressknen had been approached and
shown themselves more cognizant of I
the Townsend plan,” the witness re- I
Responses of clubs then were intro
duced in the form of letters from club
treasurers. Mo6t of them were able
to forward only small amounts—from
$5 to $25—with the explanation that
many members were on relief, in in- j
stitutions for the poor or in other
ways! unable to raise more.
Dr. Townsend was repulsed in his
effort late yesterday to insert in the
records of the House investigation a
12-page statement of the Townsend
old-age pension “philosophy.”
In addition to blocking submission
of the prepared statement, the com
mittee late yesterday also lashed out
at the doctor for his repudiation of
Representative John McGroarty, Cali
fornia Democrat, and subsequent
espousal of the candidacy of Senator
Borah, Idaho Republican, for the
presidency. He admitted that Mc
Groarty had done more for the Town
send cause than any other man in
public office.
‘•Horn’’ Grafted on Snake.
STUART, Fla. (JP).—Here'* one rat
tlesnake with a horn besides rattles.
W. G. Meredith, who owns the snake,
confesses it isn't a natural horn. He
grafter a rooster's spur on the reptile,
he said.
"I kind of hoped it would grow'.”
pgrr Our Business
ffjj Standards
li We ap^ly practical business prin
* f ciples to the management of your
jpi property—our stewardship meets the
? requirements you expect.
Their Findings Worth
*20 A YEAR
Millions of smokers say. "You
can't beat Twenty Grand at any
price.” Now—read what a lead
ing research laboratory says:
We certify that see hare ini pea ed
the Turkish and Domestic
Tobaccos blended, in TWENTY
GRAND cigarettes and find them
as fine in smoking quality as
those used in cigarettes costing
as much as 50% more.
(StmnO Seil, Putt * Rushy Inc.
{In fUnbnrsiim with Hhncce expert)
Burglar-Alarm Money Bag
A group of Washington bankers watched a demonstration
on the roof of The Star Building yesterday of a novel money
satchel ivhich fires four blank cartridges and emits clouds of
sulphur fumes for several minutes after being snatched by a
robber. The bag has been adopted by a number of institutions
here. William E. Stockett is shown demonstrating it.
__ —Star Staff Photo.
I _____________
Soothes and
Doesn't Dry
Can't spill. Eco
nomical. Lique- ■
fles as you rub in. Use in the sick j
room. For tired feet, sore muscles, j
70% absolute alcohol, U. S. Govt. |
standard for rubbing-alcohol com- i
pounds. Large jar. 29c; double size, 49c. j
(Special trial size, 10c.) At all drug
Speed Dictation Classes
Tuesdays and Thursdays
7:00 to 9:00 P.M.
1420 K Street N.W. National 3258
Saturday, May 23, 1:30 P.M.
Reservation* Taken Now.
Early Registration Advised.
Notionol Press Building
Jfth and F Sts. N.W.
SHANGHAI, May 21 When
Uhaplain M. M. Witherspoon of the
United States Marine Corps an
nounced a sermon on "Open Doors’*
Japanese intelligence officers came In
numbers to hear him.
The chaplain spoke of open hands
»nd open hearts as symbols of trust,
however, and not about the “open
loor policy," which is a preamble to
the nine-power treaty.
Uniformed men shook their heads
and, with puzzled expressions, gath
ered up their note books and de
Sm»ll (roups now forminr for bednnerf,
Intermediate and adsaneed student!. Spe
cial resiew courses. Prlrate lesson.
111S Conn. Are. _Natl. »•;?».
The Aaron Burr |
Furnished in maple
hy Horace Dulin Inc.
Drive out Mauachutetti Me f«m
left at fordham ltd. 1 blocks to
Carefree Comfort with Modern Gat
w. c. b A. N. Miller
1I1» 17th fit. Dlst. list.
' ■■■, , , ===f==a.
r—— " i
At the landing of the stairs
one bed room has been planned
for a sflpond-floor combination
LIBRARY and bed room. Book
shelves and a large brick open
Boy-windowed dining room.
Big living room, large porch.
Nothing like it on the market
Drive straight out Connecticut
Ave. past circle to Bradley
Lane (Chevy Chase Club), turn
left 2 squares to Maple Ave.,
right to the most livable home
you will find.
Phone Wl. 5252
Washington's Greatest Success
; Roilengwood I
CtfEvy Cease
4 Sample Homes
Homes from $13,250 to $15,650
One gains the impression that our homes here are
in the $18,000 to $20,000 class—well, that’s only one
of the reasons for their success.
! |
To Inspect p|
There are three wavs to come to Rollingwooi. Drive straight
out Connecticut Ave. to the Chew Chase Circle, right into Western
Axe., one-halt square to Broolcrtlle Road, across from Catholic
Church le/t straight to Leland St. Or. straight out Connecticut t
,4r«. vast Chew Chase Club to Woodbine St. (our *i»n). right
tiro squares to Rrookville Rd.. follow signs. Or. drive through
Beach Drive in Rock Creek Park to Leland St., up the hill tuo
squares to another sample home.
Tomorrow You Won’t Be
Able to Find a Dent
or a Scratch
No matter how bad the crash or how hope
less that twisted mass of steel appears—
STEUART'S Super Clinic can restore it. Our
I new frame straightener removes all doubt of
! a twisted chassis—laboratory test sets detect
the slightest mechanical defects—and the
most modern paint and body shops iron out
every wrinkle. YOU SAVE TIME AND MONEY.
A Word to the Wise
When you buy a new Ford you pay for a certain
omount of service—when you buy your Ford at
Steuart Motors you get 100% of this service.
925 Monthly Buys a 1936 r ora
920 Monthly Buys a 1935 Ford
6th and New York Are. N.W.
3rd and H Streets N.E.
1503 Rhode Island Ave. N.E.

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