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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, December 21, 1937, Image 41

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Singing Boys of America to
Be Heard Tonight on
Thirty-two guest stars, the
Singing Boys of America, will
join the A1 Pearce program to
night when the show is broad
cast by WJSV at 9 o’clock. The
choir, composed of boys ranging in
age from 10 to 18, was organized in
Steubenvil.e, Ohio, and has been
brought to New York City for a series
of Christmas carol recitals and micro
phonic appearances.
Other features of the program In
clude a staccato monologue by Arlene
Harris, “human chatterbox,” follow
ing a pattern apropos to the holiday
season. Tizzie Lish will offer several
nonsensical suggestions for the Christ
mas dinner, Mr. Pearce contributes 1
his salesman characterization and ;
Carl Hoff leads the orchestra.
rpHE YARNSPINNER presents a dra
matic fantasy entitled •’The j
Spirit of Love”—WOL at 9 o’clock. i
Ruth Perrott, erstwhile star of the
Northern Dramatic Co., has been
brought back to Washington from
New York, where she is working, to
play in tonight’s dramatisation and
in that of next week.
LE? CARRILLO, film player, is
to be the guest of A1 Jolson on
his program tonight—WJSV at 8:30.
J^JICKEY MOUSE and Donald Duck, I
the Walt Disney screen charac- ;
ters, are to be presented during the j
Hollywood Mardi Gras show—WRC at
9:30. Raymond Paige’s Orchestra will
desert their regular instruments for
these of the toy variety to do one
Bedtime Stories
Who on his shoulder has1 a chip
Must watch his step lest he may slip
pOR the time being there were no
patrons in the Woodhouse Night 1
Club, and the hostess busied herself !
refilling the food pans while Tommy.
Sue and Sammy, silent guests when
the regular patrons were present,
could now ask questions.
“Aunt Sally, are there ever any
fights, I mean real fights, here in the
woodhouse?” asked Tommy.
"Once in a while but not often.”
replied Aunt Sally. “The skunks
sometimes quarrel and have little
spats among themselves, but nothing
serious. It is the same way with the
Coons. In such matters these little
people are not different from boys
and girls, or from older folk for that
“Do the Coons and Skunks ever
fight each other? "Sammy wanted
to know.
"Not what you call real fighting,”
replied Aunt Sally. "They sometimes
do a lot of quarreling and threaten
ing, just as you saw them do early
this evening, but when it comes to
actual fighting I may say there isn’t
any. The Skunks have too much ad
vantage and the Coons know it. They
know just how far it is safe to go
and -they go no farther. I saw one
■ forget himself once and make a mis
take, but it never happened again,
not in here anyway.” She began to
chuckle. '
"Tell us about it,” begged Sue.
“It was when I first had that little
couch put out here in the wood
house,” began Aunt Sally as. she once
more seated herself to await the re
turn of the club patrons. “I wanted
to know how late in the night Skunks
and Coons come in, and I am too
old to sit up all night. So I had that
couch put out here. I covered the |
, floor with papers. I am a light
sleeper, and I knew that the rus
tling of these would wake me. I left
a light burning, put the food pans
on the floor and lay down on the
couch. The second night I slept
there I was awakened by the rustling
of the papers. It was about 2 o’clock
in the morning. A handsome young
Coon had come in. He ate his fill,
then explored every nook and corner
of the wodohouse. He stood up tieside
the couch and smelled of my face and
“Presently I saw him looking to
ward the cat-hole. He appeared to
be anxious, fearful. Then in came
another Coon, a big, handsome fel
, low, older as well as bigger than the
first one. Right then I realized that
this evidently was fight night at the
club and that I had a ringside seat.
There were no preliminaries. The
big Coon was in a bad temper. He
jumped lor the other, and in a jiffy
they were locked together, rolling
over and over on the floor, growling,
snarling and yelling so that they
could have been heard out in the
street. They sent the papers flying
in every direction. They upset the
food pans. They bit and clawed as
you have seen a couple of Cats do.
“The younger Coon was a good
fighter, but the other was too big,
too heavy and strong for him, so
finally when he got a chance the
smaller one beat it out through the
cat-hole into the night. The victor
chased him out but almost' at once
returned. He fairly strutted as he
came over to the upset food pans.
He had won a fight and he had a
chip on his shoulder. He was boss
of the woodhouse, or thought he was,
and wanted everybody to know it.
Just then in through the cat-hole
walked a big Skunk. The Coon, hav
ing a chip on his shoulder and no
sense in his bead, flew at her to
drive her out.
"And what did she do?” asked Sue
a little breathlessly as Aunt Sally
Aunt Sally chuckled. “She threw
one of her very best bombs right in
his face,” said she. “There hasn’t
been another fight since.” she added.
(Coprrlfht, 1837.)
Air Headliners
Afternoon Programs
4:30 pjn.—WJSV, Story of In
5:00 p.m.—WMAL, Evening Star
Evening Programs
7:30 p.m.—WJSV, Helen Men
3:00 p.m.—WMAL, Husbands and
8:30 pjn.—WMAL, It Can Be
Done: WJSV, A1 Jolson;
WRC, Wayne King’s
9:00 p.m.—WRC, Vox Pop; WOL,
The Yarnspinner;
WJSV, A1 Pearce’s
9:30p.m.—WRC, Hollywood
Mardi Gras; WJSV,
Jack Oahie.
10:00 p.m.—WJSV, Benny Good
man’s Orchestra.
10:30 p.m.—WOL, Witch’s Tale.
Short-Wave Programs
7.35 p.m.—ROME, "Around Italy
With Music," 2RO, 31.1
m., 9.63 meg.
9:25p.m.—LONDON, "Oliver
Twist," GSD, 25.5 m..
11.75 meg.: GSC, 31.3
m., 9.58 meg.: GSB. 31.5
m., 9.51 meg.
10:00 P.m.—BERLIN. Wallzes and
Marches. DJD. 25 4 m..
11.77 meg.
Army Brings Enlisted Men Here
for Dental Instruction.
Assignment of 12 enlisted men of
the Army Medical Department to the
Army Medical Center here to take a
course of instruction at the Army
Dental School beginning January 31
has been announced by the War De
They are Pvts. (First Class) Vic
tor N. Napoliello, jr„ Mitchel Field,
N. Y.; Frederick W. Thomas, Fort
George G. Meade. Md., and David
F. Patterson, Fort Benjamin Harri
son, Ind., and Pvts. James M. Brit
tain. Fort McClellan. Ala.: Stanley Y.
Felker, Fort Monmouth, N. J.; Mark
L. Knopp, Langley Field, Va.: How
ard P. Lansing, Madison Barracks,
N. Y.: Raymond P. Lawrence, Fort
Jay, N. Y.; Conda E. May, Carlisle
Barracks, Pa.; Junius G. Newsome,
Fort Monroe, Va.; Jack A. Rusch,
Fort Sheridan, 111., and Wilbur K.
Wolfe, Fort Wadsworth, N. Y.
The story so far: The sailor and
Helga in the sailor’s iceboat have
escaped the white fox'in a race in
which the boat went much faster
than the fox could run. Now the
two dolls must rescue the tiny
squirrel which is still with the fox.
Chapter XX.
Ringing the Silver Bells.
AS SOON as the sun set over
the snowy fields the sailor
took charge of the boat and
headed it back to the white
fox's mountain. Helga's cheeks were
so bright, both from the excitement
of the race and the sun’s afterglow
that she looked quite pretty again.
The sailor noticed that, and grinned.
Helga, almost as if she had read
his thoughts, laughed and said:
“Didn’t the white fox look silly?
He didn’t look brave at all. Just
mad." Then she added shyly, “You
look much braver."
The sailor seemed pleased but he
said nothing. Then Helga began to
feel hungry. And that’s dreadful 'way
up North where there seems to be
nothing but snow. Finally she could
keep still no longer.
Capitals Radio Program
P-M. WMAL—630k WRC—950k ^VOL—1,310k WJSV-lt460k
12:00 Thought Time News—Music Boy and Girl 'Just Jazz
12:15 News—Music The Goldbergs (News Bulletins (Your News Parade
12:30 Farm & Home Hour Rosa Lee ISylvia Cyde Helen Trent
12:45 _Three Romeos (We Are Four_Our Gal Sunday
1:00 Farm & Home Hour (Dick Fidler's Orch. (Dick Stabile's Orch. Betty and Bob
1:15 (Words and Music Marjorie Mills Hymn Program
* l . ^ " Dance Music Grimm's Daughter
1:45 Rochester Orch. Dan Harding's Wite Wakeman's Sports In Hollywood
0rth- I Fun in Music (Wakeman’s Sports Melody Man
2:15 Taik It Over " " Mary Williams Three Notes
2:30 Consumers Pgm. Mary Mason Wakeman's Sports Tours in Tone
2:45 Armchair Quartet " " ••
3:00 jU. S. Marine Band Pepper Young News Bulletins Aladdin's Kitchen
5:151 „ " Ma Perkins Jean King
„ „ Vic and Sade Wakeman's Sports Margaret Daum
3:45| ' The O'Neills " " j "
4:00 Club Matinee (Lorenzo Jones (Wakeman's Sports Yule in Alleys
4:15 n J " (Guiding Ligh* I " " (Evening Rhythms
4:3C Club Matinee (Mary Marlin Johnson Family Story ot Industry
4:45 _Sundown Revue iWakeman’s Sports
5:00(Evening Star Flashes Sundown Revue ISundown Revue Follow Moon
5:15 (Tea Time (Terry and Pirates j " " Mary Sothern.
5:30 Singing Lady Jack Armstrong ( " " Arch McDonald
5:45 Tom Mix_(Little Orphan Annie Ray Keating's Orch. Hilltop House
6:00 Science News News—Fiolic Sports Resume News—Music
6:15 Music—News Home Folks Frolic News Bulletins Arch McDonald
6:30 Talk—Music News—Music Dance Tempos Opera—Hall's Orch.
6:45 Lowell Thomas_Dinner Dance_Howard Amateurs . Musical Moments
7:00 Easy Aces Amos 'n' Andy Howard Amateurs Poetic Melodies
7:15 Lost Persons Vocal Varieties Five Star Final Screenscoops
7:30 Radio Joe Variety Program Harlemaniacs Helen Menken
7:45, _Question Mark Crime Clinic_t _
8:001 Husbands-Wives (Russ Morgan's Orch. Sammy Kaye's Orch. Ed. G. Robinson
8:15 ' I " "
8:30(11 Can Be Done Wayne Kings Orch. Rhythm Symphony Al Jolson
8:45 "
9:00|Merek Weber's Orch. Vox Pop The Yarnspinner Al Pearce s Gang
9:15 " " * " " " "
9:30 Board ot Trade Mardi Gras Jazz Nocturne Jack Oakie
9:45 Dixie Harmonies " _i "
10:00 Gen. H. S Johnson Mardi Gras Fulton Lewis B. Goodman's Orch.
10:15."Crisis in Orient’' " " Symphonic Strings
10:30 Celia Gamba Jimmy Fidler Witch's Tale Del Casino
14:45 _The Old Timer_" _Musical Program
11:00(News Bulletins News—Coyle-* Art Brown (Tommy Dorsey's Orch.
11:15(Your Music (Dance Time " "
11:30 j " Midnight Frolic Fred Martin's Orch. News—Weather
11:45 *_" _1 _Leighton Noble
12:001 Jim McGrath Joe Reichman's Or. Horace Heidt’s Orch. Emery Deutsch's Orch.
12:f51 " " " •' " " "
12:30 " " Fred Nagel's Orch. Shep Fields' Orch. B. Strickland's Orch.
12:451 " " " ■'
1:00 |Jim McGrath, 1 hr. [Sign Oft (Dance Music, 1 hr. |Sign Off
6:001 Doll House
6:30 Today’s Prelude
6:45 •' '
7:00 Today's Prelude Doll House (Musical Clock Arthur Godfrey
7:15 Prelude—News " "
7:30 Lee Everett ' ” News—Music
7:45! " _" _Musical Clock _
8:00 Lee Everett News—Dali House Musical Clock ,News—Godfrey
4:15 ” Doll House ! " " (Arthur Godfrey
8:30 Earl Godwin " j ....
8:45 Lucille and Lanny I “ ' 'News—Music I
9:00 Breakfast Club Doll House Musical Clod (Arthur Godfrey
•:15 d .. . " „ " " " Women Make News
9:30 Breakfast Club—News Music—News Morning Concert Fiddler's Fancy
9:45 Landt Trio_Myriad Voices News—Police Bachelor s Children ,
14:0<*!{4lryM",i1 Mrs. Wiggs Singing Strings Pretty Kitty Kelly
14:15 Vaughn de Leafh John's Other Wite (Choir Loll Myrt and Marge
14:34 Mountain Man Just Plain Bill Gel Thin to Music (Tony Wons
10:45 The Doctor Says Today's Children Organ Recital (Rhythms—News
11:44 7h* O'Neills David Harurn Organ Recital Eton Boys
11:15 5?*** y ? Baclulage Wile Potpourri Air Magazine
11:30 Vic and Sade Te Be Charming Big Sister
11:45 Edward MacHugh Hello Peggy p. A. R. Program Real Life Stories
wTi --
12:00 Thought Time Naws-Music Norm. Brokenshire Mary M. McBride
12:15 News Bulletins The Goldoergs News Bulletins (Your News Parade
12:30 Fane 6 Home Hour Merek Weber's Orch. Bill Lewis (Helen Tren,
12:45* _Science Clubs _ Three-quarter Time Our Gal Sunday
1:00 Farm 4 Home Hour Dick Fidler's Orch. Dance Music " (Betty and Bob
1:15 " (From Doll House The Buckaroos (Betty Crocker
1:30 Sue Blake | " Pianologue: Grimm s Daughter
1:45 iJack and Loretta Dan Harding s Wite Wakeman's Sports In Hollywood
2:00 Swingtime Trio Your Health Wakeman's Snorts (A Woman's_1w
2:15 Talk It Over " *i'-k Shannon
2:30 Waltz Favorites Mary Mason .Black ana White Christmas Carols
2:45 _” ”_Wakeman's Sports
3:00 Varieties Pepper Young {News Bulletins ~ Aladdin'; 'Kitchen
3:15 Ma Perkins (Wakeman's Sports
3:30 Alice H. Drake Vic and Sade jenny Peabody
3:45 Opera Guild_ The O'Neills ! " Medical Academy
4:00 Musical Program Lorenzo Jones Wakeman's Sports Evening Rhythms
4:15 " Guiding Light
4:30 Parents & Teachers Mary Marlin Johnson Family Christmas Carols
4:45 _Sundown Revue Wakemar/s Sports Dr. A. R. Dafoe
5:00 Evening Star Flashes Sundown Revue Sundown Revue Follow Moon
5:15 Tea Time Terry and Pirates * Mary Sothern
5:30 Singing Lady Jack Armstrong Cocktail Capers Dorothy Gordon
5:45 Tom M|x little Orphan Annin " Hilltop House
“You’ve had an exciting trip.”
She said. “Sailor, could we have
something to eat?”
'J'HE sailor slowed down his boat
and said. “Well, we can’t have as
fine fare as the white fox serves, but
we’ll find something.”
Helga protested, "Oh, but when
I eat with you I won’t have to worry
that you’d get angry, as the fox did.”
“Why, I might get very angry,”
said the sailor, but he laughed as
he said it.
“Now then, how do we get food?”
he continugfl. As the boat slipped
along over the snow he took out the
silver bells he had stolen from the
fox. and shook them.
“Why, those are the bells I gave
the fox,” said Helga. “What are you
“I’m calling the Queen of Fairies,"
said the sailor.
Suddenly right on top of the mast
there was a little “pop” and a bright
flash of light, as though a tiny fire
cracker had exploded. And there
stood the Queen of Fairies. She flew
down to the sailor's shoulder.
“'Y'OU'VE had an exciting trip. I've
brought tea foi you.” As she
spoke she pulled a tiny handkerchief
from her pocket and spread it on the
deck. As she spread it tiny cups and
plates appeared which grew bigger
and bigger until they were just the
right size for Helga and the sailor.
There were hot biscuits, steaming tea
and a wee pot of strawberry jam.
“Oh—lovely,” said Helga. "Please
have tea with us.”
“Thank you, said the Queen of
Fairies. When they had finished the
queen rolled up the handkerchief
again, and it grew smaller and smaller.
Then she was gone, “pop."
Helga looked at the sailor admir
ingly. “You have such nice friends,”
she said. “You know the white fox
never had callers. He is a great white
fox, but no one comes to see him.”
“Yes, I know,” said the sailor. “But
I think it's better to have good friends
than to be the greatest anything in
the world.” x,
“That's what I think, too,” said
(Continued tomorrow.)
William F. Bender, jr., 255 Shepherd
street N.W., revoked.
Lyman H. Conklin, 819 Portland
street S.E., 30 days.
John F. Darby, 665 South Carolina
avenue S.E., 30 days.
Calvin Dold, 1301 Longfellow street
N.W., suspended.
Linwood J. Embrey, 219 Twelfth
street N.E., 30 days.
John Exum, 1212 S street N.W., re
Norman E. Faust, 705 Portland
street S.E., 30 days.
Ben Gandel, 616 Madison street N.W.,
James F. Gray, 4944 E. Capital street,
Harry Greenberg, 201 M street N.W.,
Calvert H. Hardesty, 11 Sixteenth
street S.E., 30 days.
Charles L. Hayden, 1019 Third street
N.E.. suspended.
James A. Hogan, 55 M street N.W.,
John L. Jackson, 251 Fourteenth
.street S.E., revoked.
William Johnson, 30 G street S.W.,
John L. Jones, 805 Eye street S.E.,
Lee H. Kiefer, 1444 W street N.W.,
John L. King, 417 Second street
N.W., revoked.
Walter W. Lytzen, 3613 Quesada
street N.W., revoked.
John A. Ondryovich, 1322 Four
teenth street N.W., 30 days.
Jack R. Pieri, 1173 Abbey place N.E.,
Ellen L. Ridgeway, 3500 Fourteenth
street N.W., suspended.
Albert E. Ripplemeyer, 5328 Fifth
street N.W., suspended.
Samuel A. Ryan, 1717 Franklin street
N.E., 30 days.
William Sedor, 1347 North Capitol
street, suspended.
Wallace H. Shamley, 1142 Twenty
first street N.W., 30 days.
Clarence I. Smith, 924 M street
N.W., revoked.
Richard Starks, 505 Q street N.W.,
30 days.
Hubert B. Steele, 3610 T street N.W.,
William B. Stokes, 1341 Fourth
street S.W., suspended.
James Swaine, 3229 Morrison street
N.W., 30 days.
Walter H. Thompson, Oxon Hill,
Md., revoked.
Henry A. Zimmerman, 718 F street
S.W., revoked.
Herman E. Breeden, Arlington, Va„
30 days. .
Gilbert Bumen, Philadelphia, Pa.,
Stev.rrt I. Henson, handover, Md.,
John L. McCloskey, 1338 Columbia
road N.W., 30 days.
Frances A. Saltmarsh, Baltimore,
Charles V. Shoemaker, Forestville,
Md., 30 days.
Stanley B. Waning, 1029 North
Capitol street, revoked.
The spectroscope which analyzes a
beam of light into its component col
ors is the only means we have for
investigating the composition of the
Nature’s Children
(Rangifer tarandus).
T CHRISTMAS time, we see
many pictures of the rein
deer. At one time they were
depicted coming through the
air with the greatest of ease and land
ing without any appreciable difficulty
on sharp .aoof edges and such places.
Of course, at a tender age, children
of years ago swallowed the story,
shivered with delight when told the
slelgh/they drew was laden with every
kind of gift imaginable, and sleigh
bells were distinctly heard in their
dreams later on. Today, children are
likely to wonder what kind of gas is
keeping the sleigh up, since so many
airplanes have come to the earth with
sickening crashes and disasters.
The reindeer seen grazing amid the
snow in this illustration belongs to a
group of animals that have been known
for centuries in Northern Norway,
Sweden, Finland, Russia and Siberia.
They have economic importance to the
peoples of these lands.
The original importations bf rein
deer were for the special benefit of
the Eskimos. To them the reindeer
would be food and shelter as well as
wealth. Irij order that they might
learn how to care for the animals, the
Bureau of Education brought expert
Laplander herders from Northern Nor
way to teach the Eskimos. At this
time, it was thought best to estab
lish a form of apprenticeship so that
the Eskimo would earn his animals
through the care of them. This plan
has been successful. Today, fine herds
of reindeer belong to the Eskimo, and
the Laplanders were paid by giving
them a share in the Increase.
In the beginning of this experiment
only Eskimos and Laplanders owned
these animals; however, the Lap
landers have sold their holdings un
til one-fourth or slightly more of the
reindeer in Alaska now are owned by
white men.
Ten animals were imported a little
over 40 years ago. Alaska appealed
to the reindeer, and they flourished,
so that today there are over 200.000,
Robert I- Rfl<1 "*■ Philadelphia and
Flora E Waldman. 72. 2710 Chesapeake
st. n.w.: the Rev. H W. Snyder.
Clifford S Schopmeyer. 20. Missoula.
Mont., and Margaret E. Carter- 27.
.2213 19th st. n.w : the Rev. R. J
Ralph Blasl. 23. 303 D st. n w . and
Louise B. Bell. 18. 407 4th st. n.w : the
Rev H M Hennig.
Thomas S. Hanley 28. Milford. Conn..
and Geraldine M. Parent. 22. s*’3
Newton st. n.e : the Rev. P. E. Conroy.
George S Bulks 21. 1374 Levis st. nr
and June B. Knowlton. 70. 114 Hamlin
st. n.e.; the Rev. C. R. Ferguson.
Phillip R. Gregory. 71. and Edvth' S
Miller, 18. bo’h of Baltimore, the Rev
A F Poore
Mitchell R Brown 30. and Esther B
Parker 27. both of 507 Oneida pi. n.w.;
the Rev. F, j, Bohanan.
Claude F. Duvall. 22. Silver Spring. Md.,
and Ella M. Groves. IK College Park.
Md.; the Rev. H. M. Hennig.
William M. Dolan, jr.. 25. Darien. Conn..
and Catherine L Wahl 10. 1500 Hamil
to st. n.w.: the Rev. David McCauley
Frank P. Kearney. 21. lot) Cst.se. and
Helen C. Herbert. 74. 1074 17th st. s.e.;
the Rev. F E. Sullivan.
Samuel B Block 25. 3200 Park pi n w .
and Edith Weinberg. 22. Belhesda. Md ;
the Rev. S. H Meti
Walter Seyler. 27. 1200 N st n.w, and
Jewell Affronti. 28. 1445 Otis st. nw.:
the Rev. J H. Dunham.
William N. McCauley. 71. Richmond, and
Pauline V Haun. 71. Woodstock. Va :
the Rev. J. H Dunham
Asriel Jaragin. 24 Baltimore, and Shirley
E. Hyatt. 24. Superior, Wis.: the Rev
Joshua Klavan.
Leo F. Werneth. 31. Towson Md.. and
Ruth V. Shorn. 19. Baltimore; the Rev
S. C. Coale
Charles P. Miller. 27. Westernport. Md .
and Ella E Jeffries. 24. Frostburg Md
the Rev. J. L. Neff.
Hugh B, Hockndwy. 45 and Ethel L. Crane.
•.<, both of St. Louis. Mo: the Rev.
E O. Clark
Howard S Pearson 24. and Anna M.
Rinser, 2.!. both of Chicago: the Rev.
N. C. Powell
Horace W. Smith. 2.9. 48 R st „.r and
Jeanette Messinger. 27. 2528 17th st
n.w.: the Rev. Abram Simon.
James C Youne. 38. Indian Head. Md .
and Edythe F. Stone. 31. Joplin. Mo,:
the Rev J H Brooks.
Morgan C Torrey. 35, 4107 Ingmor st
g w-. and Mane O Haig. 35. Miami
Beach. Fla.: the Rev. J. C. Palmer
George W. Chambers. 30. 1215 18th st
n.w.. and Laney p. Sadler. 27. 2512 Que
st. n.w.: the Rev. R H Miller.
Frank X Norman 25. 2118 P st nw
and Mary E Hawkins. 74. 401 23rd st
n.w.: the Rev. A. B. Potor;.
James B Gahan 28. Sanford. Fla and
Margaret E. Horn. 77. 3818 Livingston
st. n», the Rev. J Tt Hollister.
Warren K. Shelley 71. 5514 13th st. n.w.
and Anne B. Frank. 22. 5004 3rd st
n.w.: the Rev. c. J. Forcer.
William T Tiller. 29. and Emma Gross.
29. both of 1416 Longfellow st- n.w.:
the Rev Abram Simon.
John D. Williams. 42. 931 5th st. s.e..
and Geraldine Burrell. 25. 627 F st. n e
the Rev. Sylvester Moss.
Ossia Griffin. 57. 1250 New Jersev ave
n.w. and Alice Richardson. 56. oi
Pierce st. n.w.; the Rev. C. L. Small
Beniamin F. Mason. 28. and Eater M
Crump.es. both of 1248 Irving st. n.w.;
the Rev. K. W Roy.
William J. McClure. 32. Takoma Park
Md.: and Anr. McPartland. 28. 2435
Newton st. n.e : the Rev. E. J. Malloy
Henry McIntosh. 21, 1219 Oth st. n.w. and
Jacqueline Mayor. 18. 1036 New Jersey
ave n.w.: the Rev. G. O. Bullock
John Silva. 48. and Nellie Brown. 36. both
of 1407 Columbia st. n.w.: the Rev
Albert Thornton.
Luther D. Miller. 26. Richmond and
Alberta Slaughter. 30. 2227 l"th pi
n.w.: the Rev. J. L. Plnn.
Eddie Coleman. 33. and Beatrice L. Jeffer
son. 30. both of 1800 8th st. n.w.: the
Rev. D. E. Wiseman.
Washington Hamilton. 43. Dickerson. Md
and Leora Smith 48. 155 Heckman
st. n.w.; the Rev H. C. Brooks.
Raymond Wise. 25. 1323 Riggs st. n w .
and Artie Henderson. 22. 1507 Columbia
st. n Y.-: ‘he R«v- E. C. Smith.
Walter V. Brown. 33. 1530 Oth st nw.
and Della McDonald. 34. 2618 K st
n.w.: the Rev. Charles Beck
▼ander Perry. 29, 1307 nth st. n.w.. and
Mildred Taylor. 29. 1623 11th st. n.w.;
the Rev. R. D. Grymes
James M. Butler. 32. 1433 New Jersey ave
n.w.. and Edith F. Gibson. 22. 61ti
50th st. n.e.: the Rev. Alexis St. Onge
Aloysius Smallwood. 20. 227 W st n w .
and Christine Johnson 10. 1310 T st
n.w.: the Rev. £ J. Kelley.
Robert L. Madden, 37. 1235 5th st nw.
and Jannie L. Payton. 27. 1411 1st
st. n.w.: the Rev. L. Q. Brown.
Walter D. Waddy. 21. 2247 9th st n w .
and Thelma Harvey. 21 401 Oakdale pi
n.w.: the Rev. K. W. Roy.
Blanchie Gipson. 24. 81 Defrees st n.w. I
and Evia Levistnn. 72, 09 Myrtle st. n e :
the Rev. I. R. West.
Charles B. Dodd 50. and Eleanor W. Tay
lor. 39. both of Washington
Kenneth B. Hamlett. 11. and Maudie E.
Smith *11. both of Washington
William W. Perkins, is and Eleanor Jane
Whiter. 11. both of Washington.
Joseph V. Dunn 15. and Barbara C. Dur
ward. 13, both of Alexandria.
Caper *'Tarlhoro.
Anthony J. Phillies 11. and Alice L.
Swann. 1*1. noth of Washington.
Howard Graves. 19. Beltsville. Md.. and
Lilly May Perry. 30, Branchville. Md.
Paul Joseph Dean. IN. and Freddie OdelV
Jones. 15. both of Washington.
Robert Raymond Dobson. 15. and Mary
Elizabeth Goldsmith. 10. both of Brandy
wine. Md.
John Burton Scott. 17 and Thelma Ocie
Holland. 17. both of Washington.
Raymond Francis Luckett. 14. Capitol
Heights. Md.. and Margaret H Pan
holzer. 17 8eat Pleasant. Md.
Nathan Seidel. 14. and Sylvia Kcgod. 16.
both of Washington.
Roland Edwaid Brown. 13, and Prances
Rebecca Dameron. 18. both of Wash
Stanley W. Grodeski. 30. and Evelyn Mc
Reynolds. 16. both of Long Island. N Y
Dp*riel Albert Colaw. 31. and Catherine
Elizabeth Wise. 16. both of Washington
Hollywood, December 21—Another
human interest chapter in the dra
matic Rinso program entitled “Big
'Town” will be unfolded by Edward
G. Robinson on the air tonight.
Each story, complete in itself, is
thrill-packed and romantic. Here is
newspaper life in the raw. Fast
moving. Heart-throbbing. Lovely
Claire Trevor of the screen is fea
tured with Mr. Robinson. Tune In
WJSV—8:00 P.M.
and over 100,000 have been killed to
furnish food and clothing for their
The neck and the shoulders of
reindeer are a graylsh-whlte, becom
ing darker on the back, sides and
hind quarters. The legs are almost
black, and about the base of the tall
there Is a white area which spreads
slightly. The mane becomes almost
white during the winter. Prom a
distance a herd t>f reindeer shows a
variance of colors that blend beau
tifully as the browns, blacks, whites,
grays and yellow mingle.
Both the sexes have horns. Rein
deer have a mixture jot traits. They
flock together like sheep, they graze
' ' Ji/ I
like cattle, and they are in the same !
class as the horses in I. Q. They are
gentle, though the bucks become
rather vicious toward each other at
mating time and may accidentally
hurt a herder. At other times there
is not a particle of danger to walk
among them, the reindeer even step
ping aside to let you move safely.
They are friendly and sociable among
themselves. This makes it easy to
catch them, and they love and re
member their master.
Fawns shed their horns when they
are 1 year old, and the new growth
begins at once. A fine little velvet
button, 1 inch long, shows up in
about 10 days. By July it has com
pleted its growth for the season. The
does shed their horns a few days
after their babies are born.
(Copyright. 1037.)
Harry R. Daniel to Present Story
of Development on WJSV.
The story of the toy industry will
be presented this afternoon by Harry
R. Daniel of the Department of Com
merce in a broadcast heard through
WJSV at 4:30. A visit made by
Abraham Lincoln to the shop of Jo- ;
seph Stuntz, which was located on
New York avenue, is to be dramatized
during the program.
The guest speaker will be R. J. I
Hamilton, a member of the Business I
Advisory Council, whose subject is j
“Indy^try Hopes You Are Not Satis- 1
fied.” Music is to be furnished by
the United States Army Band.

China is prominent in the world's
production of antimony, tin, tungsten
and manganese ores.
Taranto & Wasman, Inc.*
1321 L St. N.W. NA. 2966
Hollywood, December 21—Tonight
Leo Carrillo, famous screen charac
ter actor, will appear as guest star
pn the popular A1 Jolson Lifebuoy
program. What a team! Don’t miss
them. And in addition you’ll enjoy '
the inimitable singing of joyous j
Martha Raye, the mirth-provoking
antics of Parkyakarkus, and the
smart music of Victor Young’s
orchestra. Tune in
WJSV—8:30 P.M.
trip, with private both on Monarch of
Bermuda and Queen of Bermuda Fre
quent sailings. Ask your travel agent.
over all lines
Travel Department
Weekly Sailings Direct to J j
m America's largest, fastest liners
Manhattan * Jan. 4
January 27, February 23
Washington - Feb. 9
March 9, April 6
Cabin,$l$6uptTourist,$127upiThird.$95up j
A Bailing ovary WedneBday at noon altar- |
noting tcith the more informal vobboIb j
President Roosevelt—-Jan. 19, Feb. 14
President Harding — Feb. 2, Mar. 2
Cabin Class, $141 up—Third. $91 up
Also “American One Class” ships every
Friday direct to London, only $105 up.
United States Lines
143 14th St. N.W. National 2690
Frank and Naomi Beall, boy.
Oeorce and Helen Rohde, boy.
Robert and Bernice Boyce. Jr., boy.
Jknmet and Helen Olesler. alrl.
Morris and Olive Babb. alrl.
William and Mary Taylor, alrl.
Albert and_Loulse Williams, ooy.
Jesse snd Fay Ford. boy.
Edward and Carrie Grayson, -alrl.
Robert and Coreen Mansell, boy.
Edwin and Mildred Platequal. boy.
Robert and Marthana DeCroes, alrl.
Alfred and Corlnne Allen, alrl.
James and Mary Reed. boy.
Robert and Minnie Williams, boy.
Earlte and Edna Parrish, boy.
John and Mallssie Inabtnett. airl.
Frederick and Evelyn Hinkle, airl.
Hannah Leonard. B.u. 45* Bates st.
Ellen Sullivan. 87, 3422 O st.
Mary A. Davis. 85. 471 Eye st. s.w.
Hattie Baker. 82. 40(i 8th st. s.e.
Charles Shafer. 78. the Wyoming.
Margaret Crothers. 74 738 Butternut st.
Eliza Homann. 73. 80 Adams st.
Pon Snm. 72. Casualty Hospital.
Suzanna Fetter. 71. 2101 New Hampshire
Margaret Keefe. 80. 015 Savannah st. s.e.
Lina Raines. 87, Emergency HMsottal.
Adolph Newman. 65. Casualty Hospital.
Charles Franz. 65. 2650 Wisconsin ave.
Leo F. Wade. 58, St. Elizabeth's Hospital.
George Davla. 47. Emergency Hospital.
Iva Beedle. 45, St. Elizabeth's Hospital.
Joseph Bryan. 42. 2650 Wisconsin ave.
Nester Witt 22. Train No. 74, Atlantic
Coast Line.
Gladys Leeds, in. Georgetown Hospital.
Infant Peppy A. Turley, Georgetown Hos
Minnie Johnson. 71. 20 Fenton st. n.e.
Henry Bryant. 45. Casualty Hospital.
Florence Talley. 42. 900 27th st.
Cora S. Johnson 20. 5117 Grant st. n.e.
Infant James Hill. Children’s Hospital.
Animals and articles of value
that have been found may be ad
vertised in The Star without charge
if no reward is expected
Each advertisement will be lim
ited to four lines. The name and
address of advertiser will be re
BELGIAN POLICE DOG medium height;
tag license 6738 crooked front right paw
500 L st n.e. Lincoln 7060.
BLACK CAT near 14th and Corcoran sts.
n.w. Answers to name of "Champ " Re
turn to 1430 Corcoran st. Reward. North
0012. _
BOOK. old. leather-bound. French, between
Georgetown and Library of Congress. Re
ward. 3215 R st. n.w. West 0142 or map
division. Library of Congress.
BOSTON TERRIER, brindle. white mark
ings. green collar, male, answers name
•Shanty": reward._Wise. 5437.
BRIEFCASE, black leather, initialed "J.
L. O": contents extremely valuable to
owner; reward. Mr. O'Brien. Walnut
<300 or Ada ms_ 7125.
CAMERA, left Wednesday night in taxi
from All States Hotel to Union Station.
National 2483. Extension 433. 22*
CAT tPersian), tan ner>r Rockville MdTi
on Route 40 Reward. Lincoln 6784.
COCKER SPANIEL, blacj- green collar.
Reward 1833 J9th st. n.w. North 1952.
_ __ _21*
COCKER SPANIEI cinnamon color; li
cense number IlOO-*: reward. 3006 45th
st H.w. Cleveland M»72.
COIN PURSE, black containing bills and
change: Friendship H*K terminal or street
car: reward. _West_o933.
COIN PURSE black containing $15. token
container, charm with lady’s picture; lost
■ *n Harris’ jewelry store, reward. Call
, Met. 7430.
! COON HOUNT. Redbone. Piney Branch
Fairfax Station: Dec. IT “Red/’ Reward.
National 6740. Br. 916. •
DOG—Black male Scottie years old. few
j?ray hairs behind right e"r: strayed from
home. Reward 5710 41'■* st. n.w.
LADY'S HANDBAG brown leather con
taining glasses on Saturda- on Conn. ave.
street car or near Stare Dept. Reward.
National 60on Branch 62. •
SAPPHIRE PENDANT on gold chain. Sat
urday between Biltmore st. n.w. and Earle
Theater. Reward. Phone^dams 16160. 21*
: SCOTTY brindle answers to the name "of
^Bnndy lost in the vicinity of North
Takoma Park reward. Shepherd 2565-J.
SILK SLIPS <6 in package*, on Saturday
in downtown vicinity; reward. Call
North 6649-W.
TERRIER small black curly-haired; ~vi
CJni?y 0f ii;th and S n.w. Reward. Call
North 0576. 22*
WATCH man’s, gold, hunting case: chain,
key; around December 6: vicinity down
town. Capitol: reward._National 6179. _
WRIST WATCH, diamond and platinum;
lost Friday night. December 17. Reward.
Adams_0036-J. •
WRIST "WATCH, white gold. Nov. 26. near
Penna. ave. and Executive pi. Reward.
Cleveland 4119_
»«11 Emergency Laboratory. Room 801
Wes.oryBldg.. 14th and T Met. 1833.
every one who witnessed the accident be
tween a colored driver of a Harlem taxi
cab and a Lincoln sedan at Calvert street
and Connecticut avenue at about 3:15
Sunday afternoon December 1!* will tele
District : residence, Cleveland 0678; <
_ 23*
Howcourt Construction Oorp. on December
• bi. 1037 and will not be connected with
that corporation after that date. Anv
person or corporation having a bill or
claim against that corporation will kindly
forward the same to me at once
143(1 Shepherd St. N.W..
_ ___ Washington. D. C.
By JOHN . WOOD. Attorney.
Company of Washington and Georgetown.
•»(*3 ,th st. n.w.. Washington. D C. The
stockholders of the Firemen's Insurance
Company of Washington and Georgetown
will meef at the office on Monday. January
•J- 18.18. for the purpose of electing thirteen
directors for the ensuing year. Polls open
from 11 a.m. to 1*J noon
One mile from Rockville. Md.. on Potomac
rd., turn left two_blocks_past courthouse.
_ J Jersey-Milk Pod.
Ready for Oven. 40c Der Lb . Delivered.
Ready for Oven. 35c per Lb.. Delivered
Place Christmas Orders Now
Washington Grove. Md. Gaithersb'g 2nR-J.
_ 90*
Our staff of trained experts are equipped
to afford you perfect reproduction of all
printed matter in black and white or
varied colors at exceptionally modest prices.
Phone for an estimate, no obligation!
Columbia Planograph Co.
| 80 L St N.E_Metropolitan 4882._
__ HELP _MEN._
BOOKKEEPER, fast and accurate with
figures, to do clerical work. Experience
with retail grocery and meat chain stores
preferred. State age Qualifications and
salary expected._Box 432-^. Star _
BOY wanted in delicatessen store, expe
rienced: refs. 1604 14th st. n.w.. Phil's
BUSHELMAN. must be a first-class tailor;
steady position._lOOti conn. ave._•
CASHIER for grocery chain store. We
require young man with experience and
proper training. State age Qualifications
and salary exppcted._Box 210-Y. 8tar._
CURB ATTENDANTS, over 18 years of age.
for holidays. Apply 5111 Georgia ave. n.w.
GRILL COUNTERMAN, exp., sober, in
dustrious: with local refs.; no floaters.
Greenwood 2372._» to 6.
MEAT CUTTER and vegetable man, first -
class. Apply at once, Mr. Swagart. 1529
I, th St. u,.w.
OIL BURNER SALESMEN, with experience,
interested In a new and better connection
i..1* 'Y? have two openings in metro
politan Washington for two such men to
establish their own business. No capital
is required Dealer classification and com
mission give high income possibilities.
Anpoiniments to be filled by January 1
Write, giving full particulars age and sell
ing experience which will be held in
strict confidence. Box 52-A. Star
PATENT LAWYER-—A live patentTawyer
for applications and infringement litiga
tions. Address Inventor 615 Insurance
e-xpr necessary: age over .In. Give full
details in writing with picture. Mr.
Byrd. Personnel Service. Hill O st.
SALESMAN, CAPABLE. Will pay “salary
or drawing account to man who can prove
ability in 2 days' trial; permanent opening:
ch racter references essential. Apply 8
*-nV. °r 6 to 7 p.m. (ONLY!.
20-11 Rhode Island ave. n e.. Mr. Tlncher
SALESMEN—National organization “has
openings for 3 men with car; permanent
position, rapid advancement.
Sales made by definite appointments with
prospects. 2 weeks’ training with pay;
advanced commission: draw expense ar
rangements; only applicants ready to
start at once will be considered. Box
302-A. Star.
Steady employment in Baltimore. Box
50-A, Star, or phone Liberty 5943.
Man. over 23. for dignified, permanent
sales position. Store experience helpful,
as part of this work Is contacting store
customers. Car needed. Apply 10 a m.
Wednesday. Employment office, 4th floor.
In the food industry, no lay-offs or part
time: old established company can offer
employment to two more reliable neat
appearing men. ages 25 to 55: experience
not necessary. WE TRAIN YOU. If from
$20 to $50 weekly interests you, call be
tween 9 and 12 i.m.. 613 K st. n.w.
Experienced wholesale food
products. Give age, expe
rience, salary expected.
Prompt answer necessary;
confidential. Box 435-A, Star.
AOTOMcSil* SALESMAN at once to sell
Ford and Lincoln-Zephyr cart We K]vn
deliver* L.wi8?.8 ?ordA tcT Immediate
Ambassador0 2 °r 7 t0 8 |j*«
_help men and women.
~ TApApC”Xdmt.Cc,‘P.,.rfrro,m?5
A D»B?a"5520ecVoynnChaV.e K?0 *' 01
__domestic] " -
RELIABLE AGENCY. Dec 56«i-i4o2 11 tk! -i
Si* waitresses, miids. nurJes. ,*^3
Part time day workers, housemen. •
_help women. c
b?okkeIeI^rTI°NanCtedhl*f„ Otis's, secretary
wort' lnWllnt* 0Xnii,ht c°lor«d- for genera]
?ookSfndf°h.“.'5!'lB.T*Ud/ must~be“>ood
references requir'd °aiilrr h{P?derm'c»i
av»pbr cin Au,nuc
woArk™ F*st.en.w°r de,,«t«™_itow
^AIFRftS8n.wXDer‘enCed- Awfinanonce.
white, tray service rt fnin»
™". *331 ili'conn!* aVe.Vbet Tl’n?'?
and _h_and h p.m 1 nd 3 p m
»W «M~1wia
jfSBSPwS1 a^gjg^gsf
Room 31. 1225 New York ave. ° t0 U
* 'n ' SSE!?
?/SuORSD GIRL reliable for g.h.w Good
£9»k*w ^°r employed people. Stav nights
-'•Iff- Hamlin st. n.e._Decjitur 2914-j
SSSt ff, nh tlmf- »3 week.~1813 .
Pwe/k" j8n"‘!to,lSU‘e,WO„r0krth>^'1&T
; CUrenndorn^*;sh-jn'!0n Coun,ry Club- Ph°™
GIRL. White. settledTTive" bT~e;je for rT
™»mn?Idofb3by ,a>?,dm8m~ Pi*jn cooking;
8434 1 J ?'° *no” rm - board. Atl.
HOUSEKEEPER white cere for 8-year-oid
n eht, arm,S breakfast only at home; stay
niKhtsj_1411 Decatur st. n.w..1st floor. •
¥,AIP. f°r two weeks, starting December
-4. g.h.a good nurse: city references- $7
week. Phone Cleveland 4819. ' 7
hum^-Trv WOMAN, settled, good housekeeper
laundry experienced with children stav
nights._ 401 Delafleld pj^ n.w. Rand. 0033.
white one who understands
I Hol!?rSn* to S®re for childr«n and other
[ consVs-iSfl Ve n; $5 wli’ sUrt- Wis‘
WOMAN settled. 35 to 45. good cookand
in v» house worker: 3 in family; p miles
in Va. A-l reference Box 24-A. Star.
ACCOUNTANT, exp. books started baT
anced. audited, part-time work. tax. busi
ness prob solved, reas ; refs. Adams 97m,
ATTORNEY, young, native Washington!*-'
desires connection with established prad
.itioner or business house. Box 415-cv
Star._ 2°*
ried. age 35. desires full-time employment
lb years exp. Box 396-C fltar "3« '
BOOKS audited and complete accounting
service or ,ul1 “me: moderate rates
BOYD 8CHOQL (gst. 20 yrs.), Natl. 2342.
BOY. high school, colored, refined, desires
work after school, in private home or
boarding house. Willing to atav nights
Best reference. Call North 1367-J after
ft p.m. 22*
CARPENTER, first-class; will work by the
3048 °r Job’ 5518 13th **• Geo.
CHAUFFEUR white, single, arg 3a i.»
Ef."«!%*•*• experience; beat references.
Met. 23*
BUSINESS WOMAN, care of doctor1* offlco
interested in practical nursing, aalary no
object._Box 4 lil-C. Star . °
CARD READER for tearoom, experienced
Box 420-C. Star. •
manent position: good cook, experienced
D C driver, unincumbered. Box 36P-C
Star._ 21*
NURSE grad . Battle Creek (Mich.i 8am
larium training, middle-aged; best results;
terms. Shepherd 1909-W._•
NURSE wishes case. Experiencad. Call
Columbia 5635.
PRACTICAL NURSE exp., day or night
nursing;_Slj)_week._Mack. Atlantic 5624.
STENOGRAPHER-TYPIST, business college
trained, thoroughly acquainted with office
appliances: 1 year experience: good refer
erence._Atlantic 1230. •
in* out good. neat, accurate work; hava
done It; age 21: high school grad.: type
over 60 w.p.m.; S18 wk. Potomac 0676-W.
WOMAN, capable, refined, desires position
as companion to elderly or Invalid woman:
competent to manage household. Box
313-C. Star. J2*
GIRL, colored, general houaework: ean
stay nights: care of baby; experienced.
Call Metropolitan 6292.
GIRL. colored wants general houaework;
reference*._National 0780. •
GIRL, colored, neat. Intelligent, reliable,
wants a position cleaning office bache
lor apt,, etc.. Call Atlantic 1610-J.
GIRL, colored, wants regular day’s work*
$2 day. car fare. District 1210. 2144
Ij_st. n.w,_
W OMAN. capable, experienced. wants
morning work; references. Emerson 3019.
aner 4 P.m.
WOMAN, colored, neat .Virginian, want*
Eotomic gS&ftoM cook; 810-812
°f Successful Beauty Training.
1340 New York Are._Met. 7778,
Learn Beauty Culture. ’
15th and N. Y. Ave.. 350 Wash. Bldg
DiaWeses. d,plom“: ,re* booklet*’
"A lifetime gift.” Enroll this month
at special low price. Starting next month
if you wish. Individual instruction.
Shop experience. Graduates placed. Easy
terms. Catalog on requeat.
1317 F St. n.w. Natl. 4771.
wait Emergency Laboratory. Room 601.
Westory Bldg. 14th and F. MeL_1833.
own method Results effective for a life
time or money back. Write for booklet. No
drugs or surgery DR SOMMERWERCK.
1365 Columbia rd. Adams 0388.
PAINS AWAY, 3026 O. WEST1120.
only, by male nurse from N. Y City:
licensed and estab. 8 years. Natl, 60S8. 23»
ministrator. has a vacancy for two elderly
persons, chronic or convalescent patients
in her beautiful estate In the historic hills
of Virginia. 15 miles from Washington.
D. C. Special attention to diet. Tray serv
lce If essential. Box 188-A. Star. 25•
vision: good food: sports: schools near: llth
year: ref, MR8. RANDALL. Clarksville, Md.
Conn. ave. and Kanawha st. Por Invalids
and convalescents. Nursing and special
diet. Telephone Emerson 7316. »
there is no need to feel that they must
accept Inferior funeral services due to In- 2
ability to pay a higher price. The Greater ^
W. W. Chambers Co. offers a complete
funeral, cars and alL for as little as S75.
World finest * aterproof. airtight, guaran
teed steel builal vault may be had from
Chambers for S86 In case of death call
the Greater W W Chambers Co.. 14th st.
corner Chapin n.w. Columbia 0432. Phone
or write our address. We will send you a
beautiful catalogue of how we do It. 1400
Chapin st. n w.. phone Columbia 0433. 617
llth st s.e. Phone Atlantic 6700,_
for child of employed parents: lovely home.
6623 1st st. n.w.. corner_Van Buren.
Quartz lamp for sale; floor model; 10v„
discount. The Vita Health Pood Co.. 3040
14th st. n.w.
and working people, a gift of unused Vle
trola to play Christmas records. E. J.
RULE, 1882 Columbia rd. n.w.. Apt. 26. 19*
walnut reproductions: beautiful work. •
Barnes pi. n.e. »

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