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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 22, 1937, Image 6

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Direct From Manufacturer to Wearer
SALE!
MEN’S WOOLEN VESTS
Regular Price $2.50
$ \ .49
Gray, brown and blue
heathers, also herring
bone and plaid patterns.
These sweater vests are
of excellent wearing
quality, warm and full
cut — ideal for sports,
campus or indoor wear.
Sizes 34 to 46. Limited
quantity. Make your se
lection early.
Open 8:30 A.M. fo 8 P.M.
SEGMAN’S •
S02 F St. N.W. Room 28 Dist. 2979
' C. O. D. Mail Orders Promptly Filled ———
Imagine the shouts of delight from the youngsters — and
no less hearty applause from their elders —when old Mr.
Gobbler appears on your table. He's made of five deli
cious flavors of Breyers Ice Cream.
INDIVIDUAL FANCY FOAMS Footballs, Order Thanksgiving specialties 24 hours
turkeys, pumpkins, etc. $2.40 per dozen in advance From your greyer deoler—or
telephone the nearest Breyer office.
Why 81 Hairs Die
Unb omBachDay
THE average healthy scalp
sheds and grows 81 hairs
each day. It is natural for
hair to fall out—but it is also
natural for new hair to replace
that which falls. Obviously, then,
baldness comes only when some
unnatural condition, such as
dandruff, keeps the hair-growing
■tructure from replacing fall
ing hair.
In order to help your scalp
to grow hair naturally, you must
! (1) keep it clean; (.2) keep it free
from infection; and (3) stimu
late the sources of nourishment.
Thomas treatment helps you to
accomplish these ends. Proper
Cleansing methods are provided;
dandruff and other local infec
tions are overcome; and the
sources of nourishment are gently
stimulated. Come in today for a
FREE scalp examination and
learn more about this reliable,
proved scalp treatment.
• Abovedia* 41
gram shows |
dormant "
hair (E) in
bald scalp;
(D) shrunk
en sebaceous
glands; (F) '
nerves and
blood ves
sels in need
of stimula
tion. ’
• Diagram at right ahowa
, (B) normal healthy hair;
«(A) healthy aebaceoui
glands; (C) nerves and blood
vessels functioning normally,
a NOTE; The two men pictured above are
professional models. These are NOT "before
and after” pictures.
■ending Hair and Scalp Specialists—Forty-five Offices
[ 1050-51 WASHINGTON BUI1DING
Corner N. Y. Avenue and 15th St. N.W.)
fSeporote oepe^menti /or Mm end Women)
HUUK5&9 A.M. to 7 P.M. SATURDAY to 3:30 P.M.
EQUALITY FOR ALL
HULL’S TRADE IDEA
Stabilized Prosperity Will
Result From Program,
Secretary Feels.
The United States has signed re
ciprocal trade agreements with 16
nations in the last three and a hall
years. Five others are being nego
tiated. Following is the first of
two Associated Press articles out
lining the program.
By STANLEY P. RICHARDSON,
Associated Press Staff Writer.
' The administration's system of re
| ciprocal trade treaties, to which Sec
i retary of State Hull now proposes to
add Great Britain, has two objectives:
| 1. To improve the United States'
, position in world commerce.
I 2. To increase the exchange of goods
| between all nations.
The program is based on the theory
that equal treatment for all rather
than preferential practices between
nations is the most effective means of
i removing discriminatory restrictions
■ now clogging many channels of trade.
Mr. Hull contends that only by stim
ulating trade everywhere can individ
ual nations attain the stabilized pros
perity needed for promotion of an en
during peace. For, Mr. Hull insists.
"If goods do not cross frontiers, armies
will.”
The Secretary's aides have labeled
his concept “triangular" trade, "in
effect, this means a stimulation,
through mutual tariff and other con
cessions, of exports and imports in the
aggregate rather than merely as be
| tween individual or groups of nations.
Equal Treatment.
The Hull program relies primarily on
the reciprocal guarantee of "most
favored nation" treatment in all mat
ters connected with international com
merce. This means that all agree to
extend to each other treatment equal
to the most favorable benefits they
accord to any other country.
But the United States goes farther
and grants such treatment to all non
agreement countries which do not dis
criminate against its goods.
This practice has been assailed by
some Americans on the contention the
United States thus gives more than
it receives in the world marts, Mr.
Hull and his associates deny this.
“Triangular" trade is illustrated by
the fact that the United States us
ually has a favorable balance in its
thade with Europe, whereas it regu
; larly records an unfavorable balance
i in its commerce with tropical coun
i tries. Under Mr. Hull's theory, one
should equalize the other.
It is not important, he contends,
that a nation should strive for a fa
vorable balance in its dealings with
another individual country. What it
may lose in one quarter it probably
j will gain in another,
i What is important, he argues, is the
constant expansion of buying and
selling around the three corners of
' such an imaginary triangle. This, in
| bis view, can best be achieved by the
; breaking down of discriminations now
! practiced by many nations in their ef
forts at economic nationalism.
Trade Advantages.
Such methods are exemplified by
agreements between some nations giv
ing preferential trade advantages to
each other at the expense of the rest
of the international family of traders.
The Reciprocal Trade Act authorized
President Roosevelt to lower tariffs up
to 50 per cent in return for propor
tionate concessions from other coun
tries. The first treaty was signed with
Cuba in 1934.
Similar pacts with Brazil, Belgium.
Haiti. Sweden. Colombia. Canada.
Honduras and the Netherlands were
signed in 1935 and with Switzerland.
Nicaragua. Guatemala. France. Fin
land. Costa Rica and El Salvador in
1936.
Negotiations are in progress with
Ecuador. Venezuela, Czechoslovakia.
Turkey and Great Britain. A revision
of the present agreement with Canada
to broaden the application also is in
prospect.
" ■ -•
| MISS NYE REPORTED
! IMPROVING AFTER CRASH
Senator's Daughter Is ‘-Out of
I Danger"—Was Hurt in New
York Accident.
• 1 Marjorie Nye, 20. daughter of Sena
tor Gerald P. Nve, Republican, of
North Dakota, injured in an auto
mobile accident Saturday, was reported
by her father as being "out of danger”
today.
Motoring to the home of friends
following the Fordham-St. Mary's foot
ball game, she suffered a slight con
cussion of the brain, a fractured ankle
and facial injuries when her car was
hit by a coal truck.
She was taken to the Fordham Hos
pital, where she will remain several
days before returning to her home at
3802 Gramercy streeWN.W.
MEETING POSTPONED
ALEXANDRIA, Va., November 22
< Special) .—The State Chamber of
Commerce meeting slated here today,
has been changed to November 29,
officials of the organization announced.
Jay Winston Johns of Charlottes
ville, president of the State Chamber,
will speak at the meeting on tax and
governmental reforms proposed by the
organization.
ADVERTISEMENT.
I HOLDS MY
FALSE TEETH
Tighter and Longer
"I've tried sever*] kinds of powders
to hold my false teeth. When I tried
FASTEETH I found the one powder
that does not thtn out or wash away,
but "stays put ’ all day." It gives a
most pleasant feeling, a real sense of
security and holds and holds and holds.
Breath is always pleasant If anyone
with loose-fitting false teeth wants all
day comfort and a real stay there fit.
insist upon FASTEETH at Peoples or
any good drug store. FASTEETH is al
kaline t non-acid i.
ffCHAPPEDl
VJLIPSJF
I To quickly relievo 111
I chapping, roughneaa. \\\
///cracking, apply mM»tliing,\\\
III tiwlinf Mentholatum. Via
L-r
Senate Pauses to Pay Tribute
To Vice President Garner, 69
The Senate paused in its routine
business today to pay tribute to the
“youthfulness” of its presiding officer,
Vice President Garner, on his 69th
birthday anniyersaw. At the same
time, President Roosevelt congratu
lated him from the White House.
The genial Vice President was in
the chair when the Senate convened,
but after the first few words of praise
from Senator Byrnes, Democrat of
South Carolina, he modestly retired
from the chair, turning the gavel over
to the jwesident pro-tem, Senator Pitt
man of Nevada.
Senator McNary of Oregon, minority
leader, joined in the expressions of
high regard.
“He has always been able to see and
recognise Republicans when they
arise, Mr. McNary said. Recalling
they had served together in the House,
Senator Byrnes said he believed the
Vice President had been happier there
because he could speak on as well as
off the floor. Mr. Byrnes added he
was sure the Vice President had won
me friendship and resppct of all mem
bers of the Senate.
Senator Caraway, Democrat, of
Arkansas congratulated the Senate on
the qualities of its presiding officer
and said she wanted to congratulate
Mrs. Garner on the good care she
has taken of the Vice President.
Others who joined in the expres
sions of tribute were Majority Leader
Barkley of Kentucky, Senators 'Shep
pard and Connally, from the Vice
President's native Texas, Senators
Lewis of Illinois, McAdoo of Cali
fornia, Clark of Missouri, Smith of
South Carolina and Overton of Louisi
ana.
Mr. Garner wanted to argue that
he was 68 and not 69.
It was not until he was shown a
copy of the “biographical directory
of the American Congress” proving
he was born on November 22, 1868,
that he admitted he was wrong.
Can’t Keep Up With Date.
“By golly,’’ he said, "I can’t keep
up with those things. Don't I have
enough on my hands as it is?”
Mr. Garner and his wife, who is his
secretary, arrive at their office
f ■"
promptly at 7:45 a m. Mrs. Garner
prepares luncheon for the two of them
In an Improvised kitchen in the vice
presidential suite.
Her husband always is pestering
her to serve turnip greens, corn bread
and buttermilk.
I
Campus Drivers Banned.
COLLEGE PARK, Md., Nov. 22 OP).
—University of Maryland students
asked Mike Johnson, campus officer,
to enforce campus traffic regulations
strictly—so 35 of the students won’t
be allowed to bring their automobiles
on the campus for 90 days. That's the
penalty for violating the regulations
students wished enforced.
CONTRACTORS * ENGINEERS
The Right Job
Guaranteed!
E.J. FEBREY&CO.
Eat. 1898
CALL NATIONAL 8680
iWaaaaaaaaaiaia
i COUGHS DUE TO COLDS
----J !.|
UNDERWOOD'S CHRISTMAS LIST
1. Six fine Portraits, size 4x6 Cl
Regularly $15. | \J
2. Three 7x9 Society Prints «i crs
A populor style—usually 17.50. | Jw
3. One 7x9 Artist Proof, if added to
any order "T crj
If purchased alone 18.75. I •****
4. Items 2 and 3 combined SOO
If ordered separately 31.25. *** Jkm^J
5. Six 7x9 Studio Portraits aa 7r
A doien for $35. jL'^ ~
6. Six 7x9 Colonial Prints O C 7S
A doien for $55. J
7. Miniatures, if ordered with Por- |
traits, especially priced at | J
Others from $25 up
8. Portraits in larger and smaller sizes.
9. Copies of old pictures.
10. Other Gift assortments from $10 to $300.
| ( all District 4 IKK NOW to make appointments. Portraits make Ideal Gifts.
Underwood & U NDERWOOD I
1230 Connecticut Avenue District 4488
| [jj_ __ _ __ _
I '--7 1 — --
Not So Good, Not So Bad
Our car-bus service is not so good as it
will be, not so bad as some critics say it is. A
stranger in Washington, reading about us in the
papers the past three weeks, might get the idea
that Capital Transit has been loafing on its job.
The 3,700 of us who do the job know different. We
know these facts:
I
On December 1, 1933, when Capital
Transit took over from earlier companies, they had
725 cars and buses in rush-hour use. Capital
Transit today has 1,028 In 1933, the old^com
panies operated 23,250,000 miles of car-bus service,
and collected an average fare, including transfer
users, of 5.4 cents. This year Capital Transit is
operating 29,000,000 car-bus miles and has col
lected an average fare, including transfer users,
of 4.9 cents up to the Nov. 4th token fare in
crease; of 5.2 cents since that date.
Total pay roll in December, 1933, was
$308,742. In October, 1937, it was $509,510.
Over 900 more men and women on Washington's
largest private pay roll; average pay up from $113
a month to $138.
Washington has grown fast, but not so
fast as our service. We aim to keep pace with
Washington's future growth, as well as improve
the return to the owners.
!
I
Capital Transit Company
BETSY ROSS SPINETS
STUDIO VERTICALS
GRAND PIANOS
During this sale, you may
purchase any piano in our
store for $3 down and $ 1
weekly, plus a budget
charge. You may pay more
if you wish.
OVER 150 NEW
AND USED PIANOS
There are new and used Baby
Grand Pianos, Betsy Ross
Spinets and.Studio Verticals in
our stock. For best selection,
we urge you to stop in as
early as possible.
$n TJour Olr) (Piano
S.
i F. A. NORTH PIANO «%.* if
1231 G Street, N.W.
J Please Send Full Details {' „
! }
V j Name.,.. 5*
yOMiniiI floffl/m
frCiws'W |CaneSugar 1
1 Gr*nu1at«il
I I
HOME-DRESSED
Turkeys
AT ALL OF
OUR STORES
Leave Your Order
Ocean-Spray or Dromedary
CRANBERRY SAUCE
2 ““ 25« i
" *
SUNKIST 2 I
1 PEACHES 35c
Citron, Lemon Peel a3oij A
or Orange Peel kg*. I jjQ I
SUNKIST 29c
PINEAPPLE JUICE «-•
can
~ - -
HE rs
Fresh Pork Loin h,
WHOLE OR HALF_
FRESH HAMS - ib. 23c
GOETZES
SMOKED
HAM
UNITED I
SLICED
BACON
ESSKAY
FARM STYLE c
PORK SAUSAGE_ lb.
^ Value X25< 2
| * Get this genuine Icetkcr Bridge
Score witk your neme in go'd |
\ on cover for only 25 f end DKffS.
^<^one Pebit-ett bo* top.
PABST-ETT 29c
wrrcc ♦-piece set
«. .. %a/ j , , “PANTRY PANTIES”
Just wondertul -^- «>aed.»akbowicoTm>.25ctopur.
1 29c
y2»i5ci
Pillsbury's
Pancake Flour
i 2*-19c
"MOTTS"
PURE
BEE BRAND - - 2 — 15c
"UNEEDA BAKERS" J-fHFF^F
CELLOPHANE TRAYS pkK C V'" “J C
ASSORTED COOKIES RITZ
"SUNSHINE" TREASURE WAFERS___ p*- 1 8c
NOBILITY ENGLISH ASST._pk*. 33c
"FLAKO" -
For Delicio« ^ pkgS. J W
I APPLE CIDER
Diamond Brand
Large Budded Walnuts
- 25'
Schindler's
Peanut Butter
s 19'
Camay Soap
3 «■<« \ 9*
Ivory Soap
2i)-. IQc
cakes |
Dromedary Dixie Mix
(For Fruit1 Cakes)
lb. pk(. J SC
La
Idaho Baking Calif. Golden
POTATOES CARROTS
5»». 14c 2Lbun- 15c
Tender California
PEAS-2 29c
Nancy Hall
Sweet Potatoes, 4 lb5-18c j
D'Anjou Eating
PEARS-3 b' 25c
California Emperor
GRAPES-2"” 17c
Juicy Florida
ORANGES_-■ 19c
Thin-Skin Florida
GRAPEFRUIT - 4 ■« 19c
Stayman Winesap
APPLES - - - - 5 14c

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