Chief Executive Will Lead
Armistice Day Pilgrims
President Roosevelt will symbolize
America's observance of the nineteenth
Armistice Day by laying a wreath on
the tomb of the Unknown Soldier at
11 a.m. November 11, the hour at
which the guns of the World War
Immediately afterward, Daniel J.
Doherty, national commander of the
American Legion, will place a wreath
at the tomb, and he will be followed
by representatives of many other pa
triotic and fraternal organizations,
each bringing a similar tribute.
At 11:45, after the tomb has been
banked with wreaths, the Legion will
hold a national ceremony in the am
phitheater at Arlington Cemetery.
Speakers will be Comdr. Doherty,
Assistant Secretary of War Louis John
son, Mrs. Malcolm Douglas of Seattle,
national president of the Legion Auxil
iary, and Thomas Mason, District of
Columbia Department commander.
The soloist of the occasion will be
Miss Lucy Monroe of New York, na
tionally known radio singer. -The
public is invited to this program,
which will be broadcast by the Na
tional Broadcasting Co.
Other Events Scheduled.
While the ceremonies at the ceme
tery will be the high light of the
Capital's observance, many other
events—religious, patriotic and social
—have been planned.
Theodore Cogswell is national chair
man of the Legion Armisttce Day
Committee. He and Department
' Comdr. Mason plan to call on Presi
dent Roosevelt this week and request
him to allow ex-service men and
women in the Government depart
ments a holiday November 11.
This year, Mr. Cogswell explained
yesterday, the Legion is making the
Washington observance national in
scope, rather than an expression of
the District posts only.
The Legion's Armistice Day ball will
be held in the Mayflower that night.
The Veterans of Foreign Wars, Dis
trict. of Columbia Department, have
made elaborate preparations ior their
ball in the Willard. Secretary of War
Woodring has accepted the honorary
chairmanship of the V. F. W. ball
end he and Mrs. Woodring plan to
Cathedral Kites nannea.
Two special commemorative services
In the Washington Cathedral were an
nounced yesterday by the Right Rev.
James E. Freeman. Bishop of Wash
ington and major in the Army Chap
lain Reserve Corps. Members of vet
erans’ organizations and the public
are invited to both.
The memory of President Wilson
Will be honored with a service at 3:15
p.m. in front of his tomb in Bethle
hem Chapel. This ceremony is under
the auspices of the Woodrow Wilson
Armistice Day Committee, of which
Mrs. Kate Trenholm Abrams is the
chairman. In her absence from the
city, arrangements are being com
pleted by her associates on the com
mittee: Mrs. H. E. C. Bryant, Mrs.
Blair Banister, Mrs. Huston Thomp
son and Maj. Oliver Newman.
John Frederick Roper, jr„ grand
son of Secretary of Commerce Roper,
will carry the floral tribute of the
local committee. Maj. Charles Dem
onet will place a wreath for the
George Washington Post of the Le
gion, which will furnish the color
guard. Other groups represented in
the procession to the tomb will in
clude national officers of the Legion,
Veterans of Foreign Wars and Wood
row Wilson Foundation. /
A prayer will be offered by Dr.
James H. Taylor, pastor of the Cen
tral Presbyterian Church, w here Pres
ident Wilson worshiped. Bishop Free
man will conduct the service and de
liver the memorial address. Music
will be provided by the Cathedral
choir, directed by Robert G. Barrow.
The hymns will be those sung at the
funeral service of the wartime Presi
dent, February 6, 1924.
Tribute For Nurses.
The third annual Armistice day
service "in tribute to nurses and
other women who have served our
country in time of war” will be held
In the Cathedral at 4 p.m., under the
auspices of the National Capital
Chapter, Disabled American Veterans
of the World War. The Very Rev.
Noble C. Powell, dean of the Cathe
dral, will conduct this service, assisted
by Dr. Ze Barney T. Phillips, chaplain
of the Senate, and Dr. James Shera
Montgomery, chaplain of the House.
The Marine Band and the Cathedral
choir will furnish the musical pro
Bisnop freeman wm girei. me euu
gregation. The address will be de
livered by Maj. Maple T. Harl, na
tional commander of the D. A. V.
Department Comdr. John T. Chedester
will present a wreath, which will be
received by Mrs. W. W.^Chiswell, local
president of the Women’s Overseas
Service League, and after the service
It will be placed on the tomb of Presi
dent Wilson. E. Claude Babcock,
past national commander of the
D. A. V., will present the poem
“Flowers to the Living" to Mrs.
Irving Fairweather, national presi
dent of the American War Mothers.
Taps will be sounded.
William B. Covert, commander of
the National Capital Chapter of the
D. A. V„ extends a particular invita
tion to members of women’s organiza
tions and of veterans and patriotic
gocieties to attend this service.
Stephen T. Nichka is chairman of
arrangements for the Veterans of
Foreign Wars’ ball in the Willard.
“Miss V. F. W.” will be queen of the
ball and Comdr. David Herman an
nounced these entries in the popu
larity contest for the honor had
reached the semi-finals:
Margaret E. Menze, Mary Ham
mond, Rebecca Williams, Margaret
Grant, Ouida Lutes, Mary Frances
Masters, Clara Paschali, Josephine
Day, Mary Dolores King, Evelyn Gris
sett, Valerie Bushing, Betty Wax, Ann
Guderian and Elizabeth Hammond.
This Bridesmaid Weds.
"Three time* a bridesmaid, never a
bride,” the old saying, did not apply
to Miss Margaret Beniston of Coal
ville, Scotland. She has been brides
maid eight times, the last being in
August. But she has just returned
from her honeymoon as Mrs. Aubrey
p. Draycott. She is the second young
est of a family of 11, and each time
she was a bridesmaid it was at the
wedding of either a brother or sister.
She was married in the local Baptist
church at which she had been a
bridesmaid six times.
Where Nearly Two Score Escaped Death
Between 36 and 40 young Washingtonians escaped death last night rehen this truck ran off
the road and crashed into Pimnfet Run while they were en route to a Halloween weincr roast at
Great Falls, Va. Although the cab of the truck was telescoped in the accident, the only in
juries suffered by the driver, Lewis Du Bose, colored, toere slight cuts received when he broke the
glass in a ivindow to crawl from the rvreckage. —Star Stuff Photo.
(Continued From First Page.)
edge of the bridge over the run when
he saw the truck headed down the
hill. In an instant, he said, it had
left the road, swept by him, and had
gone over the embankment, narrowly
missing him in its flight. It barely
scraped by both the polf and a tree.
As the truck occupants started
shouting, Lusby and his associates
clambered down the bank and began
pulling them out. A call was put in
for the Clarendon Rescue Squad and
Arlington police, while the telephone
workers, using their own first-aid
equipment, treated the victims.
Miss Mitchell was at the bottom of!
the tangled mass of boys and girls, and
at first was believed to have a crushed
New's of the accident spread quickly,
and the curious began thronging to
the scene in cars, but police moved up
the road and kept traffic moving.
The cable which required the pres
ence of the telephone men had gone
out of fommission only yesterday.
census my aid
Biggers Predicts Attention
Will Be Directed to This
Group by Figures.
By the Associated Press.
John D. Biggers, unemployment
census administrator, yesterday made
what he called a •'guess” that the
forthcoming survey would disclose an
unusually large percentage of jobless
over 40 years old.
Biggers said he did not believe these
men were ”on the scrap heap,” but
simply had found it impossible to ad
just their lifelong work habits to
meet the competition of younger men
in job-hunting. Once they lose out
in one industry, he said, they en
counter great difficulty in obtaining ,
work in another.
While the census, he predicted, will
direct attention to this man-over-40
problem in an unprecedented manner,
it also will furnish a basis for solv
“If you know the types of people
unemployed,” Biggers said, ”and their |
ages and capabilities and the Indus- !
tries in which they worked, you can
determine what they're capable of
doing in some other industry'.”
The census, a voluntary’ registration
of all unemployed and partially un
employed, will be taken November
16 to 20. Millions of questionnaires
will be distributed by postmen to
Already an estimated 90,000 per
sons are voluntarily working in 3.000
cities and smaller communities pre
paring for the census.
Miss Roche Pledges Fight
“For People” Will Continue
“I May Bp Back; 1 Can't Prophesy”
Says Retiring Treasury Aide, Re
turning taHer Coal Company.
Josephine Roche merely (changed i
battlefronts yesterday when she left
the Government service for her own
Colorado coal business.
"Wherever you are you can make
the same fight for people,” explained
the only woman ever to serve as As
sistant Secretary of the Treasury.
"And I may be back. I can’t prophesy.”
Miss Roche, whose combination busi
ness and social service background has
made her one of the New Deal's No. 1
"The man I left in charge three
years ago died suddenly last month.
I’m leaving just to run my business.
My job will be a heavy one—more than
full time. I won’t have time for
Adopted Union Policy Early.
It was by doing a full time Job as
president of the Rocky Mountain Fuel
Co. that Miss Roche first gained na- 1
tional business recognition. She:
adopted a union labor policy and
signed a wage-scale agreement. For
five years hers was the only union coal
company in Colorado, but it prospered.
This concern for labor and her long_
experience with the under-privileged'
in juvenile courts was transferred in
Washington to a powerful drive for
improved public health.
Assigned to direct the United States
Public Health Service in 1934 by Sec
retary Morgenthau. Miss Roche at
tacked the bureau’s problems with a
realistic and professional, but never a
Under her leadership, the public i
health service doubled in its financial
resources through health appropria- !
tions of the Social Security Act. But
she is not content.
"All features of public health work,
should have further financial sup
port,” she said yesterday. "Now is
the time to go ahead with the pro
"The most important development
has been the joint recognition by Fed
eral, State and local governments that
the conservation of human resources
is a definite charge on government.
But now that we have acceptance of
that idea, there are many interesting
things to be done.”
Urges Medical Care for All.
A definite program of medical care
for those who cannot now obtain it
is one objective, she said.
Co-ordinating the health and wel
fare activities of all branches of Fed
eral Government also is an important
field for advance, she added. Miss
Roche will return to Washington oc
casionally to serve on the President’s
Interdepartmental Committee for that
purpose. She has been its chairman
In addition to her work at the
Treasury, Miss Roche has served as
chairman of the Executive Committee
for the National Youth Administra
tion. She was Federal alcohol ad
ministrator for a short time.
Her post at the Treasury will be
held open temporarily in case she
can return. She cleared up business
and will leave early this week for
(Continued From First Page.)
entered by the playgrounds of the
Judges Select Winners.
There were judges to select win
ning divisions, floats, decorated ve
hicles, bands, costumed group march
ers and costumed individual marchers.
Departing from previous practice,
however, these judges will not an
nounce their selections until tomorrow
evening when the queen and members
of her court will be guests of the
Raleigh Hotel at a dinner dance.
Before the parade last night, there
was a reception at the Willard Hotel
for the District Commissioners and
Mayors and other officials of towns
and cities in nearby Maryland and
Virginia who later reviewed the
parade as guests of honor. The
Halloween queen met members of her
court there and Went to Sixth street
and Constitution avenue N.W., to
lead the parade.to the court of honor.
Here she received a bouquet from
Commissioner George E. Allen and
mounted to her throne to review a
procession which required 1 hour
and 15 minutes to pass.
The parade proved to be strong on
pragons. There were dragons on floats,
on poles and on foot—dragons whose
multitudinous feet went through the
shag, trucking and other steps of the
big apple. A 50-legged dragon who
carried an umbrella over his tail was
the entry of the McKinley-Langdon
Community Center. There was a
group of giant balloon figures repre
senting local department- stores,
among them two bigger and better
dragons, the larger about 100 feet long.
Smartly uniformed and well drilled
girls in the drill teams of Job's
Daughters formed an escort of honor
to the queen and her retinue and no
less than five girl drum majors led
the 75-piece Capitol Theater Boys’
Band which accompanied them.
Civic Groups Participate.
Marching units, floats and decorated
cars were entered by citizens associa
tions, schools, playgrounds, patriotle
and veteran organizations and com
mercial establishments. The Depart
ment of Playgrounds’ float was sur
mounted by a giant revolving crown
in which eight girls, dressed as queens,
were set as jewels.
The northern section playgrounds
were represented by a float on which
a giant golden horn of plenty poured
out girls costumed as fruits and vege
tables. A monster pumpkin topped the
float of the western section play
grounds. The new High School Traffic
Clubs flaunted a declaration of war on
accidents on a float showing doctors
and nurses working over a traffic vie
tim behind which a wrecked car was
There was applause along the line :
of march for the covered wagon float
of Friendship House, a District Na
tional Guard float upon which a color
guard stood in the glare of flood
lights, The Evening Star float fea
turing some of the 48 famous paint
ings, a G. E. Naylor float covered
with huge blocks of ice into which
were frozen fish, lobsters and crabs,
and a Gunther’s Brewing Co. float
upon which rode another Halloween
queen and her court.
As colorful and varied as the floats
were the marching units, ranging
from the time-honored ghosts,
witches, clowns, black cats, bats and
hoboes to a drum and bugle corps
of ghosts and skeletons entered by the
Military Order of Cooties.
Traffic Well Controlled.
An elaborate system of traffic con
trol was put into effect to keep traf
fflc moving before and after the pa
rade, metropolitan and park police
being reinforced by National Guard
officers and men and Boy Scouts in
handling traffic and looking out for
the safety of spectators and marchers.
While waiting for the parade, the
crowd heard, over loudspeakers, brief
remarks from Harry P. Sommerville,
general chairman in charge of the
celebration; Edward F. Colladay,
president of the Board of Trade;
Commissioner Allen and Edgar Mor
ris, chairman of the Committee on
Distinguished Guests. Gordon Hit
tenmark contributed a running de
scription of the parade.
Judges were Charles E. , Kurtz
man, costumed individual marchers;
George Lohr, commercial floats;
George Thompson civic floats; Mabel
Mehaffey, decorated private vehicles;
James M. Thurmond, bands, and
Anne Abbott costumed group march
Three hundred members and guests
of the National Press Club last night
passed judgment on the big apple
dance, which had been branded by
Interior Department officials as
' "honky-tonk and undignified.” After
watching a rendition of the Dixie
dance special by teachers of the
Thayer School of Dancing, the news
men and their ladies at the Halloween
gathering at the club loosened up and
tried it themselves.
A children's fancy dress Halloween
party and marionette show was held
yesterday in the parish hall of Trin
ity Church for the benefit of the
building fund of the Episcopal Home
And all over town there were such
impromptu observances of the oc
casion—according to police radio re
ports—as the prying off of manhole
covers, shooting out of lamps. remo\al
of gates and fences and openmg of
fire hydrants. Over it all the stars
Glee Club Organizes.
OAKTON. Va., Oct. 30 (Spe
cial).—A glee club composed of 50
boys and girls from the fourth, fifth,
sixth and seventh grades of Oakton
School has been organized under the
direction of Mrs. C. Pembroke Pettit.
Officers of the new group have been
elected as follows: Charles Horton,
president; Francis Bell, vice president;
Emily Denison, secretary and treasurer,
and Wilma Fox, reporter.
■ —-—• ■■■ 1 —
Benefit Dance Wednesday.
A dance and card party for the
benefit of local needy will be sponsored
by the ladies’ auxiliary of the fjlobod
key Yeshivah at 8 p.m. Wednesday in
the Willard Hotel.
j. S. AIR FIGH RS
SET WORLD GOAL
Spectacular New Planes'
Add to America’s Tech
(Increased importance of air
planes in warfare is keeping tech
nicians of all powers busy seeking
more efficient fighting aircraft. Is
the United States lagging or ahead
in this race? The following Asso
ciated Press story gives the answer
of military experts to this ques
By WILLIAM T. PEACOCK.
Secretary of War Woodring says
:he Army’s airplanes are "the equal”
if any other country's.
Other military men, including avi
ition experts of foreign powers, take
\ less modest view.
"The United States,” said one, ‘‘is
s year ahead of the rest of the world.
It is flying planes the others have
inly on paper.”
Three new experimental planes
brought out by the Army during the
last three months emphasized its
technical leadership of the world in
iviation and stirred intense interest
by aviation experts of other countries.
These planes, many of their details
still secret, are:
The XFM-1, a multi-seater fighter,
leparting radically from conventional
design, its propellers behind the
The XC-35, a sub-stratosphere
Diane of sealed, pressure cabins, per
mitting flying at altitudes far higher
,han any other fighting plane.
Larger Than “Flying Fortress.”
The XB-15 bomber, a four-engined,
30-ton giant, larger even than the
Army’s so-called "flying fortresses,”
which had been believed the most
advanced bombardment planes ever
The propellers of the xra-l were
placed behind the wings to permit
gunners, one on each wing, A free
field of fire and observation to the
front—it is possible to synchronize
machine gun fire through a whirling
propeller, but not the vision of the
Unexpectedly, however, tests indi
cated this position of the propellers
gave increased efficiency by directing
the air stream into the propellers.
The speed of this plane, a low
wing, all-metal monoplane, has not
been disclosed. To be a successful
fighter, however, a plane must be
faster than its target and the War
Department indicated the XFM-1 was
one of the fastest military craft in
the world by tersely announcing:
"It is believed that this plane can
overhaul any air targets.”
The XFM-1 carries six guns—more
powerful armament than ever before
placed on a fighter. It also carries
It is so constructed that all mem
bers of the crew of five may inter
change places while in the air if
desired. Its two engines give it a
fighting ceiling of over 30,000 feet.
The XC-35 is not particularly novel
except for its sealed cabin, oxygen
equipment and supercharged engines.
It can fight, however, at higher al
titudes than any other plane and
(Continued From First Page.)
do not know the reasons for her dis
missal. The Commissioners may have
sufficient grounds for their action.
But her removal has not brought to
light the true conditions at the in
“I have read in the newspapers that
there have been cases of immorality
among the girl inmates. If such a
condition exists I think it is time for
the District Committee to make a
searching inquiry and take necessary
Mr. Kennedy explained he had
taken an interest in the training
school and had been sympathetic with
the recent move to improve the liv
ing conditions of the inmates, as well
as efforts of Dr. Smith to humanize
the treatment of the girls. He re
called, too, that Mrs. Franklin D.
Roosevelt had interested herself in the
institution, and once had a group of
the inmates as her guests at a White
House lawn party.
Sporadic Riots Cited.
Sporadic riots among the girls at
the school, Mr. Kennedy said, may
not be due entirely to the administra
tion, but to conditions which have
not been revealed.
“Let’s get all the facts through a
congressional investigation,” he said.
“We should call in the Commissioners,
members of the Board, of Public Wel
fare, and even the inmates, if neces
sary, to get the true picture of condi
tions at the school. With that infor
mation, Congress will be in a position
to pave the way for permanent solu
tion of the trouble that has occurred
there in recent years.”
In seeking a successor to Dr. Smith
officials of the Board of Public Wel
fare said they had requested the Civil
Service Commission to supply a list
The Welfare Board, while recom
mending dismissal, did not specify
any charges against Dr. Smith, but
advised the Commissioners it could
not satisfy itself "either that the
situation is under control or that
it is likely to be under control under
the present administration.”
Officials of the Welfare Board
and the Commissioners alike inch
cated yesterday they felt the case
had been closed so far as they were
concerned. They said they had re
ceived no petition for a hearing for
Dr. Smith. An investigation of the
situation at the institution had been
suggested informally by several of
As a temporary arrangement, the
Commissioners designated Dr. James
Lewald. head of the District Train
ing School for Feeble-Minded at
Laurel. Md., as the acting superin
tendent and Mrs. Margaret Corridon.
matron at the District Jail, as acting
Asked for comment on the situa-^
tion yesterday, Mrs. Roosevelt said i
she knew nothing about it, and i
consequently had nothing to say.
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Old Dominion Show’s Best
International champion Briggus Princess, airedale terrier
adjudged best in the second annual Old Dominion Kennel Club
Dog Show at Fort Myer last night, poses with her trainer. Thomas
M. Gately of New York, and the silver trophy given by Mrs. Law
rence “Chip" Robert. The two-day show, which ended last night,
attracted dog lovers from most of the Eastern States with 379
dogs exhibited. Princess, oivned by Hinson Stiles of White
Plains, N. Y., has now been judged in five shows. A product of
England, she is a champion both here and in her native country.
—Star Staff Photo.
by sub-stratosphere flying can ap
proach an objective at a height mak
ing it invisible.
Its high ceiling also permits the
plane to fly above unfavorable
The giant XB-15, still undergoing
i tests, is believed to be one of the
' greatest weight-carrying airplanes in
! the world. It is doubtful, however,
i whether it has the speed of the 250
| miles-an-hour YB-17, the "flying
The Army has not yet disclosed the ■
results of any speed tests.
Design Partly Secret.
Most of its specifications also have
' been kept secret, although the War
Department has described it as
approximately 90 feet long. 18 feet in
| height and of 150-foot wingspread.
Its four engines each develop 1,000
It is designed to have a great cruis
ing range and has living and sleeping
quarters for the crew. These include ;
a kitchenette. The living quarters
are sound-proofed, heated and venti
There are six machine gun emplace
ments—a nose turret, a top turret and
four streamlined "blisters.” one on
each side and two on the bottom of
Essentially an experimental plane,
the new ship gives the Army Air Corps
' a third type of plane for study toward !
answering a long standing question: j
What form shall the bombardment j
plane take—a comparatively small,
fast, light weight-carrying craft: a
larger, maximum weight-carrying ma
chine, or a compromise of the two?
The twin-engined Martin bomber*,
in use for some time, represent the
smaller light weight-rarrying craft
and the Y-B17'*, or “flying fortresses,”
the compromise type.
All Held Essential.
Some military experts believe all :
three types are essential. The big j
weight-carrying ships, they say, j
would be of particular value for j
re-enforcing the Panama Canal or
Hawaii in time of war.
While ahead in technical develop
ment, the United States is behind
most other world powers in number '
of fighting planes. League of Nations '
statistics gave the air strength of
major nations at the start of 1937
as follows: Great Britain. 4.000;
Prance. 3,600: Russia, 3.400; Italy,
3.200; Germany. 3.000; United States,
2,200; Japan, 2,000.
All European powers and Japan
are believed by military men to have
increased their air strength sharply i
in the past year. The United States
armament program provides for dou
bling the number of Army aircraft
- ■—■ • ' ■ - —
Buffalo Socialite Divorced.
RENO. New. Oct. 30 (£»).—Mrs. Mil
licent Bickford King, prominent in j
Buffalo (N. Y.) society, won an un
contested divorce on grounds of cruelty
today from William P. King. They
were married in Buffalo May 1, 1930.
1ED CROSS FIGHTS
jrayson Reveals Expansion
of Safety Services to Cut
Activities of three Red Cross safety
services have been greatly increased
t,o aid in reducing the Nation's acci
dental death toll. Admiral Cary T.
Grayson, chairman, announced yes
Wide extension of first aid training
and greater numbers of life savers
trained, distribution of accident
hazards lists to 7,000,000 farms and
homes and establishment of 2,513 Red
Cross emergency first aid stations on
highways were described In the an
nual report just issued as measures
in the safety campaign.
Deaths through accidents in 1938
numbered 111.000, Admiral Grayson
said. The Ohio and Mississippi Valley
floods, affecting a million and a half
people, are estimated to have killed
less than 100 persons through actual
drowning, he said.
In addition to the training in first
aid and life saving, the Red Cross has
adopted two new methods of approach
to the problem of saving lives, he
added—the highway emergency sta
tions and the home and farm acci
dent prevention campaign, aimed to
point out the hazards in farm and
The annual report showed that
256.884 persons were given certificates
late last year for completing the first
aid courses, and 81.291 for completing
the life saving course In addition,
the Red Cross has enrolled 15,189 first
aid instructors, including 4.225 doctors.
Government Employes’ TTnit to
Mark First Birthday Nov. 14.
The first anniversary celebration
of the United Government Employes
will be held at 3 30 p m. Sunday. No
vember 14, at Garnett-Patterson
The Rev. C. T. Murray, pastor of
Vermont Avenue Baptist Church, will
speak and there will be a musical
Always in Demand!
New Glasses Starting
LEARN to be a PRIVATE Secretary.
The salary is Rood: hundreds of oppor
tunities for promotion and new affiliations,
and the work is FASCINATING.
Th« BOYD Cnurs* i< EASY, ““J11
SMALL e roups, ninra THOROUGH A
BOYD Cour-n is SUCCESS TRAINING.
SAVE tima. MONEY and EARN MORE
Position auarantrrd aradnale* of rompl.tf
courar*. Affiliatrd f mplo> Plant OJm Iin
*27 leading American cilie*. I NSIRPASSED
Empio> ment OPPORTUNITIES.
NEW CLASSES MONDAY
Oth.r SuM**ta and Cnur«*a: KCCOVTIT
ING Bonknaapint. Calculatm* Machine*—•
ail kinds. Gregg and BO\D Shorthand.
Vocabulary Building. Business Literature.
Touch typing. fllinc. etc.
attfnd the school where the posi'inr.'
„„ EMPLOYERS are WISE Judges
THOROUGH Training PA>8.
START MONDAY on the Road to a
1937 Model Floor Sample
$14.95 Emerson. $9.95
$14.95 Air King. $9.95
$32.95 Air King SI 8.95
$164.50 Philco.. $99.50
Alto Many Other Modelt
• Convenient Terms •
I2V9 G Street Comer 1V N W
End these whisperings
W ACOUSTICON hE?r
Deafness 1« spot-lighted when people hare to shout or warn their t
friends aboutyou. The new Acousticon ends all this—banishes the
cnosoiruousness of deafness by compensating for the hearing you
Mye los? Somewhere among the many feather-light Acousticon
assemblies is one that will perfectly compensate for your hearing
loss. It will let you hear again—at any normal distance, under all
1 conditions The auro-gauge will find it for you—custom-fit it for
you?'Consultations and fittings are free, without obligation.
MAY BE PURCHASED ON OUR CONVENIENT PAYMENT PLAN
ACOUSTICON DEPARTMENT—SECOND FLOOR
LOOK FOR THEj | GOLD CLOCK
Chas.SchWar<* & Son
mEP^HONE , liiaigMSftreae. METR0.0060
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