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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 28, 1938, Image 21

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1938-03-28/ed-1/seq-21/

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Where Quality Counts and Your Money Goes Furthest
l ~ TUNA
| 2can’ 29c
| Best Pure ^
| lard 10'
PEAS 2-23
|j ™ Buy 0 Dozen, Only $1.29
SUGAR10 48
I Californio Baby Lima Beans 2 ,bs- 9c
Seedless California Raisins pks. 5C
King Midas Egg Noodles 2 25e
Manning's Cooked Hominy 3 25c
Gorton's Fo'YVV Codfish Cakes 2 rans 23e
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With Pork and Tomato Satire.
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C Wrapped
M Quarters
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Choice TOMATOES Q -n* 11c i
or Moine Style CORN BEANS _0 II*
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i Firm Yellow Onions 4# lbs. 15c
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A.F.L-C. 1.0. ISSUE

(Howard and Morrison Meet
Before Members of
Printers’ Union.
j Charles P. Howard, president of the
i International Typographical Union
j and secretary of the C. I. O. while his 1
| union remains affiliated with the
| American Federation of Labor, de
i bated the A. F. L.-C. I. O. rontro
! versy yesterday with Frank Morri
son, veteran secretary-treasurer of the i
Federation, before members of Co
lumbia Typographical Union.
I Mr. Howard charged the executive
; council of the Federation with en
I croachments upon the autonomy of
national and international unions
under its banner and w'ith interfer
ence in jurisdictional disputes, while '
Mr. Morrison contended the Federa
tion remained a democratic and I
autonomous organization.
The leader of the printers' union
declared he had "never attempted to
take the I. T. U. into the C. I. O.” and
would not "until such time as I be
lieve a majority of members w-ant to
lake that step." He based his affilia
tion with the C. I. O. upon a desire
"to extend the benefits of collective 1
bargaining to millions of workers,” ;
and said he wanted to "save the Fed- :
! eration from itself and from its own
! selfish interests."
I No Dictatorship in A. F. of l„
Mr. Morrison, secretary of the Fed
eration for more than 40 years,
charged ,,fhe C. I. O. and it.s de
structive activities have created a
baneful Influence in the labor move
I ment.” accused it of disregarding
; jurisdictional rights of existing union'
! and averred there was "no possibility
of a labor dictatorship" in the A. F. Ii.
j “The C. I. O will eventually lav
beside other dead organizations." he
predicted. "It has become the ideal
of a few men who tried to establish
a dictatorship of the minority over
the many."
Taking his stand for the C. I O . Mr. ,
Howard said the Federation had or
ganized only 3.500.000 workers out of
i 40.000.000 or more organizable work
I ers In the United States. "I ask you— j
| is that success." he exclaimed "Some
| of us in ihe Federation didn't think
I so. We tried to find the obstacle. j
jj We learned the lines of demarcation
? between crafts had been completely ;
j wiped out. Some men were doing i
I work under the jurisdiction of three
11 or four different unions.
| "We encountered jurisdictional
I problems the Federation had never ;
I been able to settle. Workers were 1
J asked to join and pay due in two or j
! three unions. Some of us felt the j
| Federation should relax its organiza- I
| j tion plan. We proposed to give the '
I; workers the kind of organization they |
I' wanted—not to pour them into the
I mold of 50 or 60 years ago.
| "Jurisdiction," he declared emphat- 1
j ically, "is the right to collect per 1
| i capita tax from workers.” His union. |
the I. T. U„ is in good standing w-ith j
1 the Federation, but has refused to!
; contribute to ita war chest against
! I c. I- O.
i sjuestion of Democracy.
I The question in the division of
| American labor is "control against.
I democracy," Mr. Howard continued. :
I. "Mr. Green, president of the Federa- i
j tion, says the issue is democracy. I '
j J agree. The only difference is who is
j I the democrat. Mr. Green is one of:
I I the Ohio Democrats. They agree to
|; only a certain kind of democracy.
II "Time alone will prove whether the
!C. I. O. is rapable of organizing in
dustrial workers or whether the A. F.
L. will pass out. as have the other or
! ganizations that have sprung up to ’
oppose it during the previous history j
j | of the labor movement "
j The meeting was held in the Mi- I
I sonic Temple Auditorium at Thir-1
I teenth and H streets N.W., at the call
j; of the Printers Progressive Club. Al
bert L. Ramsay, club president, pre
■ sided. Claude M. Baker, San Fran
j. cisco, first vice president of the I. T.
j | U., also was scheduled to speak, but j
j j telegraphed that he was detained at:
j Columbia, Mo., trying to organize the j
j typographical department of the Uni
j I versity of Missouri daily newspaper. |
| 0F6IRL, 11, JAILS 175|
J California Child Is Found. Skull
! Fractured, in Vacant Lot.
j Man, 26, Is Wanted.
j By t he Associated Press.
28.—Police jailed 175 transients and
spread a crime net through San Ber
nardino today in a search for the
brutal attacker of Betty Craven. 11.
i The girl, her skull fractured, lay in a !
j hospital more than four hours before i
she was identified by her mother, Mrs. i
I Mary E. McCoy, caf operator.
Bruised and bleeding, she was found
in a vacant lot late last night,
j Surgeons said she showed evidence
of having been criminally attacked.
She was suffering from critical head
and internal injuries,
j The search centered on a 26-year-old
man reported to have accompanied
Betty, her aunt and another girl to a
motion picture theater. He was to
have returned to meet them, but did
not, so Betty started alone for her
mother's cafe.
Meeting. Lincoln Camp Auxiliary,
Sons of Union Veterans of Civil War,
Willard Hotel, 8 p.m.
Dinner, Pour Les Amis D Escoffler.1
Raleigh Hotel, 8:30 p.m.
Dance. President’s Cup Regatta gay
90s bell. Willard Hotel, 10 p.m.
Breakfast. Early Birds’ Club. Wil- :
lard Hotel', 8 a.m.
Luncheon, Civitan Club, Mayflower
Hotel, 12:30 p.m.
Luncheon, Optimist Club, Mayflower1
Hotel, 12:30 p.m.
Luncheon, English-Speaking Union,
Willard Hotel. 1 p.m.
Luncheon, Women's National Press
Club, Willard Hotel, 1 p.m.
Meeting, Beta Chi Sorority. Shore
ham Hotel, 6:30 p.m.
Dinner, Washington Round Table,
Lafayette Hotel, 7 p.m.
Smoker, Labanon Lodge, No. 7,
P. A. A. M., Mayflower Hotel, 8 p.m.
Bridge, Federal Bridge League,
Wardman Park Hotel, 8:30 p.m.
Meeting. Washington Restaurant As
sociation, Mayflower Hotel, 8 p.m.
^ Buffet, 260th Coast Artillery.JJ. C.
WN. G., Raleigh HoUi, 10:30 p.m.
Putnam Tells of Battle in Which
Rubber Spurs Were Used.
SAN DIEGO, Calif., March 28 (/P).—
George Palmer Putnam returned from
Nicaragua today with a white-faced
monkey, two coati-mundis, a green
parrot, a macaw, a kinka.lou—and a
story of a humane cockfight.
The fight was just an incident in
his three-month tropical cruise in
search of valuable birds and animals
for Zoo Park in Los Angeles. Mr.
Putnam arrived yesterday aboard the
yawl Athene after fighting head winds
and heavy seas.
He described the cockfight as a
“scream"—with no injuries. The
cocks wore rubber spurs—so Mr. Put
nam could conform with regulations
against motion pictures of regulation
Declared to Have Conveyed
Wrong Impression by Attitude
on Franco Bombings.
B? the Associated Press.
NEW YORK. March 28 —Dr. Joseph
Thorning of Mount St. Mary’s Col
lege, a Catholic institution at Emmlts
burg, Md„ yesterday challenged 61
Methodist and Protestant Episcopal
bishops to make a "dignified apology”
for an open letter addressed to the
Cat holic hierachy a week ago.
The letter asked the prelates to use
their Influence with Gen. Francisco
Franco to prevent further bombing
of non-combatants in Spain.
Dr. Thorning said the bishops should
"remove the unfortunate impression
that they are virtually the allies, so
far a* the forum of public opinion
la concerned, of the atheistic, anar
chistic, communistic elements which,
in the United State* and Spain,
unanimously support the Baarcelona
Speaking at a Knights of Columbus
meeting In Brooklyn, he asked why
the Protestant bishops did not "utter
a word of appeal on behalf of
slaughtered priests and against gang
ster murders of the religious and of
innocent laymen, as well as women,
by the Reds.”
Dr. Thomlng suggested that the
bishops had signed "a statement that,
in no small part, has been proved
to be * downright falsification of the
record.” Having visited Franco last
summer and planning to see him
again this year, Dr. Thorning called
the insurgent soldier “the highest
type of Christian gentleman."
A European vulture has been in
the Bronx, N. Y., zoo 35 years.
Civic-Booster Note.
SAN JOSE. Calif. Fearing
there are a lot of postcards for sale
that, show San Jose as it was a few
years ago, instead of the metropolis
it is today, the Chamber of Commerce
is trying to call them all in It wnll
distribute up-to-date postcards in
, their place.
“- • _
Spain s American colonies alreadv
had established five universities when
Harvard, the first, in the United States,
1 was founded in IRilfi
pfc YES, DOCTOR mt
I The only cough drop* containing VITAMIN A are the famous I
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1 Two kinds of Smith Bros. Cough Drops: Black or Menth»l — it. I
10" II* P ATO G Stweete CjOAWC^st&CZ- Peove Dlraiict 3300
This Beautiful Stainless Steel
Needs No Cleaning
Special 20 Each
Regularly 25c, 35c
Of long wearing stainless steel
is this qoad-lookmg tableware,
in the groceful Republic pat
tern It needs no polishing,
and is therefore especially suit
able for cottage or breakfast
Pieces include—knives, buttpr
knives, table, dessert, teo,
creom soup, ice tea, and sugor
spoons, dessert, and salad
Hoitsswarfs. F'ifth Fi.oor.
Picot Ruffled
Priscilla Curtains
$|-35 pair
Exceptionally Low Priced
Fine quality filmy cotton marquisette
in a dainty point d'esprit dot, Priscilla
type top, and double-fullness norrow
ruffles. Back selvedge removed for
better hanging. White, creom, and
ecru, and approximately 2'/4 .yards
long. Very Spring-like.
Curtains, Seventh Floor.
A. Mmton Rone Chinn, $tnnwond
pottern; in open stock would he « ■» r\ -n
$3 3. Now ^3Q.J0
B. Royol Worcester Bone Chinn.
Astrol pottern; in open stock » t a * -
would be $39. Now 53U-->U
C. Royol Doulton English Eorthen
wore. Pomeroy pattern; in open stock e q 7 •
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Three More Days—Special Offering
Exquisite China and Earthenware
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China, Fitth Floos.
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Sparkling Stemware
35c 50c
Prom among a wide variety of beautdul patterns we bove chosen
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A. Poll Mall, a hand-cut criss cross design with top etching_35e
B. Three-button clear stem goblets, the bowl and base in blue,
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C. Windsor, with satin-tmish spray cut optic bowl, cut base._ 35e
D. Square cut and polished, with intermingling sprays. Cut base
and stem_50«
Glassware, Fifth Flo™.
Now—The Time-Saving
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No more time-wasting dampening of clothes—no more
pressing cloths. This unusual new Steem-Electric Iron
presses even delicate^fabrics, wools, cottons, silks, and rayon,
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iron. It glides easily and will not scorch your ironing pad.
Housewares, Fifth Floor.

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