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36 FINISH COURSE
AT G-MEN’S SCHOOL Canadian Mounted Officer, Among Graduates, Learns U. S. Methods. A Royal Canadian mounted police officer tucked a diploma of the G Men’s National Police Academy in his suitcase last night and prepared to tell his scarlet-coated colleagues of the North how J. Edgar Hoover's crim inal-chasers get their man. He is R. M. Wood, selected as a typical representative of the mounties and the first foreign police officer to be admitted to the criminological col lege conducted in the Department of Justice for special agents of the Fed eral Bureau of Investigation and picked police officers. Officer Wood was among 36 police men from widely scattered sections who graduated yesterday at the acad emy's spring commencement, held in the great hall of the Department of Justice. Another graduate from out side the continental boundaries of the United States was A. O. Meyer of the Panama Canal Zone police depart ment. One From Scotland Yard. Under a new policy the academy will admit one foreign police repre sentative at each of its sessions, which are held three times a year. Scotland Yard will be represented at the next session, beginning in May. Mr. Hoover inaugurated the plan in the interest of promoting international co-opera tion among law' enforcement agencies. A number of other foreign police or ganizations have requested permission to send officers to the academy. The graduates were addressed by Senator Robert R. Reynolds, Demo crat, of North Carolina; Representa tive Lawrence J. Connery, Democrat, of Massachusetts: Assistant Attorney General Joseph B. Keenan, William G. Rogers of Ellis County, Tex., pres ident of the graduting class, and Mr. Hoover. Hugh H. Clegg, assistant director of the F. B. I., presided. The officers began their course on January 10. They passed examina tions in scientific and technical crime detection usages, rtatistics, firearms, police administration and a variety of other subjects of specialized nature.. The graduating class brought to 223 the number of academy alumni. The graduates automatically became mem bers of the National Police Academy Associates, organized to perpetuate co-operative ideals of the school. List of Graduates. The graduates were: Edward W. Barenkamp, Cape Girardeau, Mo.. Police Department; August y. Bettinger, Spokane, Wash., Police Department; L. E. Bowery, Wicfcita, Kans., Police Department; A. Leo Brogan, Port Chester, N. Y., Police Department; Joseph T. Carroll, Lincoln, Nebr., Police Department; Haldow E. Christensen, Iron County, Utah, sheriff's office; Garland Dris kell, Flint, Mich., Police Department; Robert Wayne Eleazer. Columbia, S. C. Police Department; Edward W. Griebel, Cleveland Heights, Ohio, Police Department; James M. Hirst, Billings, Mont.. Police Department; Howard R. Ingram. Wilmington. Del., Police Department; Oscar J. Jahnsen, Alameda County. Calif., district at torney's office: R. W. Jett., Tennessee Highway Patrol; Ottis V. Kelley, Iola, Kans., Police Department; Erwin H. Kubath. Barrien County, Mich., sher iff's office: Leo M. Larkins, Findlay, Ohio, Police Department; John F. Lockwood. New Hampshire State police: Walter L. McNulty, South Kingstown Township, R. I., Police Department; Fred J. Maloney, Wor cester, Mass., Police Department; R. Frank Messer, Buncombe County, N. C., sheriff's office; A. O. Meyer, Panama Canal Zone Police; E. e! Pfeiffer. Pensacola. Fla., Police De partment; Howard L. Pierce, Raleigh, N. C., Police Department; Charles B. Quinn, Haddonfield, N. J.. Police De partment; W. G. Rogers, Ellis County, Tex., sheriff's office; Walter Sand strom, West Hartford, Conn., Police Department; John Eugene Scheib, Salt Lake County, Utah, sheriffs of- 1 flee; L. J. Swann, Huntington, W. Va., Police Department; Teofan J. Szewczykowski. Milwaukee County, Wis., sheriffs office: John T. Taylor, Fort Wayne, Ind., Police Department; J. T. Terry, Georgia Highway Patrol; John Teufel, Greenw ich, Conn., Police Department; Ryan Vandervalk, Haw thorne. N. J., Police Department; John Alden Webster. Nashau, N. H., Police Department: R. M. Wood, Royal Canadian Mounted Police;'S. Larkin Woods, jr., Durham, N. C., Police De partment. —-•— He Rings Bells 60 Years. William Williams of Ness. England, has just completed 60 years of un broken service in bell-ringing at Nes ton Parish Church. He is the oldest ringer in the district and at 80 he still walks 8 miles to church and back each Sunday. Bank Employe Finds ‘Unfailing Courtesy’ Pays Big Dividends By the Associated Press. ROCHESTER, Ind., April 2.— Miss Ruth Haag of Detroit could offer proof today to the old say ing that “courtesy pays”—$5,000 worth of proof. While visiting relatives here Miss Haag was notified she had been bequeathed nearly $5,000 by James L. Higgins, 94, former in surance broker, “for 20 years of unfailing courtesy." Miss Haag, safety deposit de partment employe in a Detroit bank, explained it this way: He was a kind and considerate man. He came to the bank three times a year. He never wasted words. I always tried to be cour teous.” Established 48 Years A to Toko Ample Policing Space Quick Loans Need money auickly? No delays Hornint’s! Confidential loans on Diamonds. Watches. Jewelry, Gnns. Cameras. Musical Instru ments. etc., at Lowest Rates Possible. HORNING’S Opp. Washington Airport TRAVELERS’ AID SOCIETY HELPS 24,615 IN YEAR Mrs. John Beale Bloomer Says Those With Migration Worriea Constituted Largest Group. A total of 24,615" persons was served by the Travelers’ Aid Society during the last year, accorditig to the annual report just made public by Mrs. John Beale Bloomer, chairman of the Service Committee. Of the aggregate, 19.788 were given information, direction and referral; 4,441 cases were accepted, 291 in quiries answered and 95 were cases carried over. The total of 3,814 with travel diffi culties was the largest of those with various problems. Those who had run away from home numbered 256 and temporary Illness accounted for 112. The society aided 65 unmarried mothers and 314 with unsatisfactory family relationships. The number with mental disabilities totaled 126. Expenditures for the year amounted to $42,411.98. G. A. LYON TO SPEAK ‘Press as Holders of Public Opinion’ Is Theme. Gideon A. Lyon, associate editor of The Evening Star, will speak on “The Press as Moulders of Public Opinion" in the last of a series of talks on na tional relationships Wednesday eve ning at Central High School, Thir teenth and Clifton streets N.W., at 8:15 o'clock. ACTIVITY CHARGED TO ARGENTINE NAZIS Anti - Fascist Press Alleges Pressure for Ballots on Beich-Austrian Union. By tile Associated Press. BUENOS AIRES. April 2.—The anti-Fascist press In Buenos Aires to day opened a new attack on German Nazi influence in Argentina in con nection with the plebiscite April 10 on union of Germany and Austria. The newspaper Critica asserted that the German Embassy and Nazi organ izations were putting pressure on Ger mans and Austrians In Argentina to get them to take part in the plebiscite. The German Embassy denied such reports, saying that "a vote here would not be possible because Ger mans and Austrians in Argentina are in a foreign country.” "The Nazi machine has transferred its terrorism to America,” the paper C-.~. SUGAR STRIKE FEARED 700 Volunteer Police Are Ready for Trinidad Duty. PORT OP SPAIN, Trinidad, April 2 (JP).—Seven hundred volunteer police, armed with rifles and machine guns, were ready tonight to spread over this British island if a threatened strike of 30,000 sugar industry em ployes becomes effective tomorrow. Manufacturers and labor unions failed to reach an agreement over union demands for wage increases. Africa Not So Bad. Over 100 people of South Africa who went to Argentina to settle have just returned home destitute. mmnml •iMHEHi """Priced $60 or More During This Sale Not only do we continue our policy of "top" values with lowest prices—but—now we've gone a step further in including these "Special Matching Groups" without additional cost with every suite costing $66 or more during this sale.. You'll always find better values here at The National, come in and see for yourself. NO MONEY DOWN! EASY TERMS! Folding Beach Cart. An out- A Art standing value Fiber Fernery. Attractively fin- nn iJhed .!b I .Vo Comfortable Lounge Chair covered in tap- ^jg Metal Refrig erator. 40-lb. (tlif OO ice capacity... I 0.00 Natural finish Lawn Bench, <t 1 QO metal frame — y*1’® "Reliable” Electrir Washer, frilly guaran- gg ave"POrf Sui>e *89 which „ fic<ured with „ *h*neveJ s in‘o «** r °UnffP Heeded anH°mfortl*ble ^,°rt "Free Parking"—Altman's Lot, "Eye" Street, Between 6th & 7th i See Our Clothing AdVm on Page A-15 INCLUDED ■f V, ,r!M This valuable 7-piece Group includ ed with the purchase of any Living Room Suite priced $66 or more . . . during this sale! INCLUDED This valuable 48-piece Group includ ed with the purchase of any Dining Room Suite priced $66 or more . . . during this sale! INCLUDED This valuable 9-picce Group included with the purchase of any Bedroom Suite priced $66 or more .. . during this sale! 9x12 or 8x10 FIBRE RUGS $8 Exceptionally fine quality Fibre Rugs in various colors and de signs. Price slashed to make room for our new clothing de partment. No Money Down. Reg. $2.49 27x54 FIBRE RUGS Assorted colors. Drop Pat terns. Reduced to $J.29 Reg. 17,95 Felt Base Rugs. Size 9x12 or 9x10.6. Re ;r*.54.29 9-PIECE STUDIO OUTFIT Consist! of Studio Couch that opens to a comfortable full-size or twin beds when needed. Two End Tables, an Occasional Table, Occasional Chair, a Magazine Rack, a Bridge Lamp, Metal Smoker and a Table Lamp.