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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 03, 1938, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1938-03-03/ed-1/seq-6/

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RESORTS.
ATLANTIC CITY. N. J._
^nrmatt&ii—\
Sooth Carolina Avr. near Boardwalk
Center of all attractions. Elevator
to street level. Newly refurnished,
all outside rooms.
t SPECIAL HOLIDAY RATES
1.00 up per person—with bath,
2.00. Attractive weekly rates. ,
V———» Ownership Met. ——
Chalfonte Haddon Hall
Atlantic City
ATLANTIC CITY eu.
Canvantlan Hall. Roam 118. Atlantia City
m CiMll«iitlitCanfyM*k. 1
■ lR|.. larva Oaliaiava
■ Mama Matfa Parita at 1
I yaar avail krltfaa party.
■ Haalpa aa fatal.
_ADVERTISEMENT.
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Gargle With The Antiseptic
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i
Laboratory Tests by 9.3 to 1
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laboratory tests—than any other popu
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Zonite oivcs relief in ways <l)
kills all kinds of cold germs—at con- i
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I first parole!
T»ATeD TH*
Read “A-Hunting He
,Will Go” by the pop
ular Richard Powell.
•. . It has everything
from love-interest to
laugh-interest . . .
Manufacturers’ Witness
Gives Senate Unit Own
Plan for Recovery.
BACKGROUND—
One of the chief proposals to
come out of the attacks on mo
nopoly is the Borah-O'Mahoney
industrial licensing bill. This meas
ure tvould give the Government
control over industrial practices by
requiring every firm that engaged
in interstate commerce to obtain
a Federal license. The Govern
ment could enforce its regulations
its to specific trade practices under
threat of withdrawing that firm’s
license to conduct interstate trans
actions.
By tilt Associated Press.
A spokesman for the National Asso
ciation of Manufacturers asserted to
day the Borah-O'Mahoney Industrial
licensing bill would retard rather than
aid recovery.
In a statement prepared for delivery
before a Senate Judiciary Subcom
mittee Elmer T. Cunningham of New
York, former president of the Radio
Corp. of America, urged that the
measure be set aside In favor of a
business recovery program he has
drafted.
The Borah-O'Mahoney bill, de
signed as an anti-monopoly measure,
would require most industries engaged
in interstate commerce to obtain Fed
eral incorporation charters and to re
frain from trade practices specified as
unfair.
Mr. Cunningham advanced as a
substitute these governmental poli
cies:
Suggested Policies.
A moratorium on reform legislation.
A national labor policy "in the gen
eral welfare.”
Repeal of the undistributed profits
tax.
Modification of the capital gains tax
to stimulate capital movements.
Elimination of the so-called “third
basket” tax, applying to certain cor
porations.
Limitation on Government compe
tition.
A review of existing legislation with
an eye to modification.
Sound fiscal and monetary policies.
Mr. Cunningham declared. "All ef
forts at this time must be directed
toward permanent recovery and In
creasing employment.
"To place hundreds of thousands of
businesses under licensing investiga
tion at this time will retard, not aid.
recovery. Regardless of merit or de
merit. this is not the time to make
this bill the law of the land."
"The abuses of a few years back
were predominantly in the field of
finance anad not in the day-to-day
conduct of business men in operating
their manufacturing and commercial
enterprises.
Improperly Blamed.
“The public does not recognize this
distinction and the business men who
are responsible for making and selling
America's goods and services are im
properly blamed for economic con
ditions.”
Senator Austin, Republican, of Ver
mont declared yesterday In Senate
debate on the confirmation of Robert
H. Jackson to be solicitor general,
that the licensing bill would be another
step in “concentrating power” in the
Federal Government.
Senator O'Mahoney, Democrat, of
Wyoming, who with Senator Borah,
Republican, of Idaho has guided the
measure thus far independently of
the administration’s monopoly plana,
was quick to defend it. The legisla
tion would prevent both monopolies
and government, he said, from “inter
meddling with small business."
“I’ll agree that it would stop abuses,”
Senator Austin replied, “just as a
hanging will stop a pain in the neck.”
Senator King, Democrat, of Utah
commented the measure would “dis
organize and destroy” corporations.
Senators King and Austin were the
only members of a judiciary sub
committee to vote against confirming
Mr. Jackson, who has been in charge
of anti-trust cases in the Justice De
partment.
Cotton will be planted on nearly
five times as many acres In Italy this
year as in 1937.
France’s Envoy
To U. S. Now Has
Job He Can Fill
Si til* Associated F
French Ambassador Rene St. Quen
tin, presenting his credentials today to
President Roosevelt, now has a Job he
can fill.
For a year and a half the 54-year
old bachelor count has been accredited
as Ambassador to Italy—but he never
went to Rome.
The trouble was that Italy wanted
his credential* to address the King of
Italy a* the Emperor of Ethiopia a*
well. France balked, refitsing to rec
ognize even indirectly Italy’s conquest
in Africa.
Neither side has given la, and the
French Embassy in Rome is still with
out a head.
Packer Tells Senators It
Raised Efficiency, Cut
Hours of Workers.
By the Associated Press.
A witness told the Senate unem
ployment Committee today that es
tablishment of an annual wage in his
business had brought a striking In
crease in efficiency of labor.
Jay C. Hormel, head of the Hormel
Packing Co., Austin, Minn., said his
concern began considering ihe effects
of hourly wages on labor in 1931. The
company decided the hourly wage had
been designed "mostly for the pur
pose of passing the effects of em
ployment fluctuations on to labor."
he said.
Mr. Hormel asserted an annual
wage was instituted to guarantee some
workers 52 pay checks over the year,
together with vacation and sick leave.
The system gradually was expanded,
he added, until it covered 2,373 of the
company's 4.000 workers last year.
"We don’t keep any particular check
on hours except for information pur
poses," Mr. Hormel said. "The idea
is that here is the work to do in a
particular department, and when it is
done the workers can go home." Mr
Hormel said his company was started
as a small butcher's shop by his
father
He asserted that the annual wage
system had increased efficiency from
10 to 20 per cent, and that it had
given workers more leisure time.
Mr. Hormel said his employes are
"well satisfied" with operation of the
company plan.
"I would have my plant tied up In
a strike if I tried to go back to an
hourly wage,” he said.
Mr. Hormel told the committee that
employes were given one year's notice
before they are laid off.
"Do you mean," asked Senator
Byrnes, Democrat, of South Carolina,
“that if your business slumps you will
stick out your chin and carry your
employes for a year'.1'’
"Yes. Senator." he replied. "We
have carried some as long as three
years. We try to be as fair to the
workers as we are to tile company offi
cials.’’
WESLEYAN U. PRESIDENT
TO BE GUEST OF ALUMNI
I>r. J. L. McConaughy to Receive
Honors at Washington Club
Meeting Tomorrow.
Dr. James I.. McConaughy. presi
dent cf Wesleyan University, will be
the guest of honor at a meeting of
the Washington Wesleyan Alumni to
be held at 6:30 p m. tomorrow at the
Cosmos Club. Dr. McConaughy is
president of the Association of Amer
ican Colleges and recently was named
a member of Hie National Republican
Program Committee.
Dr. H. Claude Hardy, chairman of
the Wesleyan University Alumni Coun
cil and superintendent of schools in
White Plains, N. Y„ will speak. Mo
tion pictures of the college will be
shown by Herbert L. Connelly, secre
tary-treasurer of the Alumni Council.
Dr. Ralph S. Pendexter is president
of the Washington Wesleyan Alumni
Club.
Give him extra Pep
for his homework with
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D. C. PUBLIC SCHOOL UNIT
BACKS MARIHUANA BILL
Indorses Pending Measure Aimed
at Rigid Control Over Sale
of Cigarettes.
* Indorsement of a bill now in Con
gress for control of marihuana ciga
rettes in the District was voted unani
mously by the District Public School
Association meeting in the District
Building last night.
At the same time the group refused
to indorse the two-point program of
the Committee on Fair Taxation for
a net profits tax on corporations and
a graduated income levy, after sev
eral members expressed doubt as to
the backing of the committee.
First Aset. Supt. of Schools J. J.
Crane, In charge of business affairs
of the public schools, addressed the
group, lauding the school construc
tion In the District. He said he had'
visited the school systems in many
other cities of the country and that
Washington ranked with the best of
them in school buildings.
The association reaffirmed its op
position to the .proposal to unify reel
reation In the District under a recre
ation board rather than under the
Board of education.
Students to 8ing for D. A. R.
The Anderson High School Choral
Club of Indianapolis will sing tor the
Daughters of the American Revolu
tion In a program planned for 2
p.m. April 20 in Continental Hall.
The choral group, composed of 75
boys and girls, will arrive In the
Capital April 19.
TAX,'BOARD IS ASKED
' TO RULE ON WAIVERS
5;rv, ■ ~ ii■ i .
tfulton B. / Gord,oii . Challenges
Efforts to Collect Income Levies
Bating Back to 1913.
* ‘ . *
By the Associated press.
Fulton R. Gordon of Washington1
yesterday asked the Board of Tax
Appeals to determine whether waivers
he gave the Internal Revenue Bureau
on litigating Income taxaa running
back to 1913 are valid.
The bureau i* trying to collect
$92,267 from Mr. Gordon, but, ha
asseited the statute of limitations
prevents collections now of the old
taxes for the years 1913 to 1933, in
clusive. At various times Mr. Gordon
has signed waivers permitting the
bureau to continue Its claims after
the statute of limitations deadline,
but Mr. Gordon,asserted the waivers
were illegal.
Chile’s federal no-profit pawn
shops are declared to be a suecess.
MORE BIG SAVINGS ON Bast Pure Princess
QUALITY FOOD IN OUR LARD Al FA
47th ANNIVERSARY 1Ae 1Ac
Join the thrifty crowds—deal "Where Quolity Counts lb. I lb. I
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WCivry rsg ^ Markets.
Try America’s Headquarters for Dependable Eggs—
Prize Winner SELECTED, GUARANTEED
SWEET CREAM £ f+ /■* £ TENDER STEER BEEF
BUTTER EGGS Chuck Roast
lb. C Print or ^k
carton ^ g Quarter. jqqj - p£ I S C
c~*-r BUTTER - 35c "sSmSkss^istn, *
__-__ | Boneless Crosscut Roast »> 25c Cudahy •
full-cream Wisconsin Freshly Ground Beef 15c SMOKED
^ U E EC C J Lean Boiling Beef >-■ 10c UAMC
^ n c CO C lb I Prime Rib Roasl Beef *. 22c 0
Kraft's Velveeta or i lb. | I Borden's V2 lb | ^ I Swifl’S Premium BolognaI9e .. 1 Q.
American Cheese Pb9- I | Chateau Cheese Pk9' 1/^9 **ri?Ks’ ^siieaffo Uosl ,h I
Kraft's Kay or Pimento Cheese in 5-os. Swanky Swig Glasses ea. 17c 9 °r ® u/l , „ L
-..... DAU. I Sliced Bacon ». 25c
QUALITY MAUAKUN I 8 oz. 9 — -—-—
OR SPAGHETTI pk9‘ I FRESH PORK lenten sea food
4SC0 Tomato Puree can 5e Icco Grated Cheese; Italian or American pkg 10c 9 QUflHI flpDQ Fillet of Haddock in. 19c
- -rnd- -- I VllUUImULnO Halibut Steak ib 29c
Cal. Tomato Sauce CALIFORNIA ARGO RED M Fresh Sen ir
Sardines Mackerel SALMON 1 Cc
24+ m NVf J Po 9’ ‘ I il Pollock Steaks ih. 10c
£ 19 2 £ 17 2 SL 45 1 * Frcsh Butter Fish n*. 15c
^ B • SHBB p,°r Complete Enjoyment and Full-Bodied
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—211 BL "HiATFLi roasted
Whis Brand Alaska Salmon toll con 12c Dorn. Sardines; oil or mustard 2 cans 9c H EMUlK}C/V) ^ ECCE
Hurff's, Stokes', Ritter's, Sunrise 0^ 0^ ■■ I Wm.1;
Tomato Juice J'Zdd t© 2 35c
Glen Cove Pearl Hominy or Grits 3 lbs. 10c _ , _ 9 AV A I T|k|C I |E| I V
Concentrated Seeded California Raisins pkg 10c Dfl Utmtlr M VTMLIinL JCULI CVSVJd
CLAM Diamond California Walnuts Ib. 25c mm a +e f|§ 6 OI' 2 3C U 01' CQc ASSORTED
rHAWriFR Fancv Muir Evaa. Peaches 2 Ib. 27c P F w can *53 can I AVORS lv
3V-nUYYUCK Fancy Blenheim Apricots Ib 20c 1 9 SILVER SKILLET ~ _ _
cans^ Wr Hurlock c^uf Asparagus 2 cans 29c ^ cans / SC I AADhlFn f
AmJ*0 Tender Green Spinach big can 10c Am Am J ||| wVCU M M « W
Pkg. Seedless Calif. fHuttte MEATY fi HASH A A J
RAISINS -IZlZlZZ* nmiuEC I GOLD MEDAL FLOUR
•a iOe -29c *5e f_12-45_
IV Mmw *0 I Phillips CAMAY
Hurff's Spaghetti run 10c Heinz Spaghetti "iV**'8c 11c BEANS SOAP
Phillips Spaghetti ' -5*1
Glenwood Prepared Spaghetti VZXm 3 c*,.* 19c 9 PICKLES jar I
Kraft's Macaroni Dinners pkg. 17c King Midas Spaghetti Dinners pkg. 25e |f| --ia- 1 ■ ■-m-—
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HURLOCK BRAND RED, RIPE MMk II |8 1Co-operative Campaign
Tnmafnac Xl No2 ^M ^C|Eat an Apple a Day
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A I TO BANTAM nPAllfh I WINESAP AKK Ltj^
Hy? CORN B|AJS 5 14_
3^25c rZ^cZ^ I POTATOES 10^14
pkr> IxC w mm %M 2 Ib. bag 10c 9 ----
9 jCrisp Iceberg Lettuce 6c Juicy Florida
SPRYor *J lb AQt nn KEnrin '««■Cel Finn RipeTomatoes 3«» 25c GRAPEFRUIT
CRISCO «* c°" DOG FOOD C. J fl Fancy Fla. Celery. 2- 15c O
PALMOLIVE SOAP 3 «... 17e Cl'pI hi < C a A cl New Green Cabbage 3... 10c Jf°rl4C
Octagon Toilet Soap 3 cakes 13c ^‘■CAPQEK “*1 .fl -* w
Octagon Soap Powder 2 pkgs. 9c Drano or Soniflu.h 20e U/VTPV 9 ,LARGE m' BB ML B^JI ^ " E
Octagon Cleanser 2 cans 9c Chore Girl Scouring WYTEA B FIORIDA m. A flm XA ^
OCTAGON A eg,, jtj % BLEACH 1 FLOKIDA VIIMIlklStJ
LAUNDRY SOAP 4 *“ IOC ft £ * 1f>C fl 4 F ,
SUPER-SUDS nd uul. | J
1*1*1 / lm£ & PJIRfflRIflRniflnBi tloTn0D/mera 9-' SI .07
BeeaUr er Ceaeentrated EwILbL|SmUX1&£m9m1 MOTOR OIL dt I
_ r Price* Effective tntH SetarUar Cteslnr, Wnblnrten, Jt. C. .
IWUUIdUUIIIIWlIWUllWIIVWUliyilllWIIVVindVggHlK We Roearvo the Right f Limit Quantitiei sivwuuwutiwieOiJUWWSWMrfggguiMMMiMW

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