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TDIIUVC Saddlery and
I numiO- Luggage Repairing of Leather Goods G. W. King, jr., 51111th St. N.W. On Diamond!. Watobet, Jowelrr Gam. Cam* oral. Musical Instru ments, etc. Lowest Rates Possible rnicdeemed Pled res for Sale lake Any Bus Leaving lltli and Pa. At*. tttatiUshed lit* HORNING’S Opp. Wathl«|tn Airport PIANOS FOR RENT WORCH'S I MO G Est. 1879 Best Remedy fori Coughs is Easily \ Mixed al ome Ij^^dsNoCooking^^g^aving. ) To get t he quickest relief from coughs flue to colds mix your own remedy at come. Once tried, you'll never use any other kind of cough medicine, and it’s so simple and easy. First, make a syrup hy stirring 2 rups granulated sugar and one cup of water a few moments, until dissolved. " £m1 *<* could do it No cooking needed. I hen get 2*2 ounces of Pinex from sny druggist. This is a concentrated compound of Norway Pine, famous f»> its prompt action on throat and bron chial membranes. Put the Pinex into a pint bottle, and add your syrup. Thus you make a full pint of really better medicine than you could buy ready-made for four times the money. It never spoils, and chil dren love its pleasant taste. And for quick, blessed relief, it has Tio equal, 'kou can feel it penetrating the air passages in a way that means business. It loosens the phlegm, soothes the inflamed membranes, and eases the soreness. Thus it makes breathing easy, and lets you get restful sleep Just try it, and if not pleased pour money will be refunded. ORCHESTRA COST Association Presents Esti mates to Show Need of Raising Funds. The National Symphony Orchestra Association, which !s now perfecting plans for a campaign to raise a $103. 000 sustaining fund for the National Symphony’s 1938-39 season, today made public a breakdown of its total operating budget for the next season. Based on careful estimates matte iu the light of the experience of the pre vious seven seasons, the budget fig ures show the largest single item goes for salaries of orchestra members and soloists. The association announced yester day its fund-raising campaign will be held from February 23 to March 6. and that unless the amount is raised in full, the present season will be the last in which the orchestra will ap pear under the sponsorship of the orchestra association. Here’s the itemized budget for the 1938-39 season: Expenditures. Orchestra and soloists_$125,000 Hall rental_ 9,800 Stage hands_ 1,000 Music rental _ 1,000 Advertising __ 9,400 Tickets, window cards, posters 1,200 Management and ticket sales. 7,500 Miscellaneous and general ex penses .... 4,250 Campaign expenses__ . 3,000 Clerical help_ 4,500 Office rent_l_ 1,200 Contingencies_ 3,650 Total expenditures_$172,000 Receipts. I Ticket sales_$50,000 Prom outside concerts.. 14.000 Special contribution for solo ists’ fees_ _ 5,000 Total ..$69,000 Amount to be covered by sus taining fund .. $103,000 The budget does not include any amounts for living expenses while the orchestra is away from Washington. These and all other expenses incident to the tours are paid out of the re ceipts from the various cities and the $14,000 coming from outside con certs is the net amount after all expenses have been paid. NEUTRALITY FAVORED OSLO, Norway. Feb. 15 t/P).—For eign Minister Halvdan Koht warned Parliament today that Norway must retain absolute neutrality no matter who goes to war. ,t He indorsed the proposal of Former Priemer Johan Ludwig Mowinckel that Norway take the initiative in forming an "anti-war” bloc to main tain unconditional neutrality in war time. » Roosevelt Names Janet Gaynor Film, Will Receive $100 B« the Associated Press. HOLLYWOOD, Feb, 15 — Presi dent Roosevelt supplied the title jot Janet Oaynor's next motion picture When Miss Gaynor was In Washington January 29 to attend the President’s birthday ball, the President spoke of her as ’ cute as a button.” That will be the title of the tiny actress’ next picture at Selisnick International Studio. Budd Selznlck and Marshall Neilan have been assigned to write the original story. And the President is being §pnt a check for $100, which is the fee the studios pay for nam ing pictures. The money will go to the National Paralysis Founda tion. CUMMINGS TO SPEAK AT DINNER TO GARNETT District Bar to Honor Former United States Attorney Tomorrow Night. Attorney General Homer S. Cum mings has accepted an Invitation to speak at the dinner to be given to rtOTow night by the District bar to honor Leslie C. Garnett, who re tired January 1 as United States attorney. The committee in charge of the affair, which is headed by Ed mund M Toland and includes some of Wash ington's most prominent attor neys, announced also that speeches will be made by Chief Justice D. Lea A. Raver. Lawrence aroner, in behalf of the United States Court of Appeals, and Justice Jesse C. Adkins, in behalf of the District Court. Leo A. Rover, United States attor ney under Presidents Coolidge and Hoover, will be toastmaster. John E. Laskey, another United States attor ney, who served under President Wil son, will speak. Some 350 lawyers are expected to attend the dinner, which will be held in the Mayflower Hotel. HONOR COMDR. GRIFFIN* When he relinquishes his command of the Anacostia Naval Air Station tomorrow, after two years of duty here, Comdr. V. C. Griffin will carry with him to his new poet at Norfolk, Va„ a testimonial watch presented to him by personnel of the local station. Comdr. Griffin will be succeeded by Comdr. J. D. Price, who is to assume command of the Anacostia station tomorrow. CHURCH MEMBERS URGE MORE RELIEF Mount Pleasant Congregational Congregation Offers Co-opera tion to Federation. In an effort to gain an increased relief appropriation for the District members of the Mount Pleasant Con gregational Church have adopted a report offering their co-operation to the Federation of Churches ,ln getting a large number of citieens to appear before the Senate District Committee and declare they are willing to pay Increased taxes, if necessary, to pro vide more relief, according to a state ment issued yesterday. The report was adopted following services Sunday after it had been submitted by a special investigating committee, which confirmed findings submitted recently by a number of social agencies. The church also recommended that the federation present the facts con cerning the ‘‘acute • need" for more relief directly to the President and ‘‘seek his influence in securing neces sary appropriations.” The report also called for the church to take a special collection to help meet emergency needs until Congress can act, “but that In doing so It should be made clear to Con gress and the President that any possible fund raised by one or more churches In this way will only amount to a pittance as compared to the whole need.” The report stated that the mem bers "do not feel that people should be allowed to suffer while questions of administration are being settled." NEGOTIATORS TO SAIL LONDON, Peb. 15 <&).—It was announced today a British govern ment delegation of nine trade experts would leave for the United States tomorrow on the Queen Mary to take part in Washington negotiations for a new Anglo-American trade treaty. Oliver Stanley, president of the Board of Trade, made the announce ment in the House of Commons, but declined to give further information on the negotiations. A. E. Overton, second secretary of the Board of Trade—a government department— will head the party. Czechoslovakia Improves. Economic conditions in Csechoslo vakia greatly improved last year with many lines of activities approaching the 1929 level. We are in a position to offer you in this cash-raising sale the most unusual values we ever offered. Space will not permit us to enu- * merate all the wonderful values we can give you during this sale. **#*:**■ . ... $5.95 $59.00 Genuine Mahognay Governor Winthrop Secretary with locks on 3 drawers, $37.50 wn Walnut Diitatta t pint** for $49.00 $15.75 Inner-Spring Mattresses excellent construction, $9.75 $59.00 Royal Easy Chairs left over from Christmas, $29.75 •nd ,,p $14.75 Fold-owoy Beds with a good heavy mattress, $9.75 • $21.7$ Specious Ovantuffcd Club Mi in choice <rf caters. $12.95 SEE WHAT YOUR CASH WILL DO HERE with pleasure the day he found 1| out about Chestei*fields. Chesterfields give you a differ ent kind of smoking pleasure... * mildness that’s more refreshing taste that’s more satisfying aroma that’s more appetizing Mild ripe tobaccos and pure ciga rette paper, these Chesterfield in gredients are the best a cigarette can have. Chesterfields SATISFY, \U J x ^ ^ ©o'3 y V # Ceerricht 1931, Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. I Learn to TALK & THINK ON YOUR FEET before audiences of any size WHY DOES "THE L I V E S T BODY OF BUSINESS MEN IN NEW YORK" SPONSOR THE GRANVILLE B. JACOBS COURSE IN NEW YORK CITY? The Advertising Club of New York, a non-profit organization of 2,500 business and professional men from various fields of endeavor, is frequently referred to as "the Iivest body of business men" in New York. On Jan. 1, 1938, this organization became the sponsor of THE GRANVILLE B. JACOBS SYSTEM OF TRAINING IN NEW YORK CITY. THE REASON: This progressive organization sponsors this training so that their members may have available a course which provides the bene fits of personalized instruction. Many of the highest paid executives in New York are taking this training at present. Personalized instruction is important to you. One of the reasons Coach Rockne developed all-American football players is because he knew his men personally— they knew him. They received personalized coaching. That is what you get in this course. Granville B. Jacobs organized this course and Granville B. Jacobs himself conducts every class session except two. You will know him—he will know you. He will follow your progress from the beginning of the course to the end. You will get personalized instruction according to your needs'. Granville B. Jacobs, B. S.—M. S. One Wall St., New York City When you enroll in this course your actual instructor will be EXPERIENCED l Read His Background. Granville R. Jacobs has been training adults in effective speak ing and in influencing people for the past twelve years. Many leading business and financial in stitutions have engaged his serv ices to improve their personnel in the art of dealing with people. He has had wide experience, nof only as an instructor, but also os a practical business mon. He has held key positions in direct sales, sales promotion and sales training work with The Celotex Corpora tion of Chicago, manufacturers of insulation and acoustical mate rials. The originator and director of this course was awarded an L. C. Roberts Fellowship for advanced study at Columbia University, New York, in 1922-1923. He has served as special lecturer at the Walton School of Commerce and at Loyola University, Chicago. Companies and organizations which have benefited from his instruction and talks include such as the White Motor Truck Co.; Butler Brothers, Baltimore; The Glens Falls Insurance Co.; The Financial Advertisers' Association of America, and The Safe Deposit Association of Washington, D. C. AN INVITATION Without cost or obligotion. Come to any of the following class sessions as a guest. See for your self how effective "Personalized Instruction" is from the very beginning in developing poise, con fidence and ease. HESLEY HALL, 1703 X St NJ. Thursday, February 17—5:30— 7:30 P.M. Thursday, February 17—7:45—10:00 P.M. Friday, February 18—5:30— 7:30 P.M. Friday, February 18-—7:45—10:00 P.M.