TO GRADUATE 123
Dr. Dreese, G. W. Faculty
Member, to Deliver
Address June 17.
Special Dispatch to The Star.
HYATTSVILLE, Md.. April 2—One
hundred and twenty-three students are
scheduled to graduate from H.vattsville
High School June 17, J. Albert Miller,
principal, announced today. Dr.
Mitchell Dreese. head of the depart-^
ment of psychology of George Wash-"
ington University, will deliver the ad
dress to the graduates.
The prospective graduates are:
Aiello. Dorothy A. Holmes. Gordon G.
Allison. Theodore Kemp. William B
Augustin"' Theresa Krcider. Geraldine
Benson. Henry F. Knauer. Helena M.
Boswell Harry a Long Perry Alvin
Bond. James Paul Lvon. Rosalie T.
Boughton. Elizabeth McKmstry. Vernon
Bowers. Allen J. Mandjuris. Andrew
Brittain. T P . .ir. Meredith. Walker
Butler. George W. O'Dea. Stephen F.
Craig Raymond E. Preston. Walter L.
Crane. Helen L. Rimmer. Harry
Crisp. Wanda O Rmgwald. Edith C.
Dodd. Herschel W. Sampson. David G.
Dorn. Rober Lee Shaw. David
Dunn Charles W. S’.ceth. Annarose C.
Farrington Thomas Voeei. Albert E
Fciser. Frances E Walker. Elmer E
Gardner. Mildred A. Webster. Barbara J.
Granado-. Mercedes White. Ira
Gray Miriam E Williams. Aileen M.
Harrison. Betty Lou Williamson. Donald
Albright. Henry L Jones. Myron W.
Armstrong. Edna K. Linn. Arthur J.
Arnold. Ruth G. Longanecker. Roy
Ballard. Alfred W. McManus. Mildred
Barton. Margery R, Magnifier. Dorothy
Buddington, Philip Martin. William J.
Buddmgton. Warren Miller. Blanche F.
Burton Filmore E. Mims Louis Milner
Cornwell Richard Ott James E .ir.
Dawes. Frances L Parian. Robert D.
Demaree. Frances E. Poe. Lawrence V.
Dwigglns. Marion L. Prickett. Ellen L.
Filer Joseph Ray Ritchie. John P
Embrey Clarence P. Scapes. Edna Louise
Garrison. Carroll V. Shipley. Russell L.
Glasgow. Raymond Skipper. Howard L.
Ooines. Charles H. Smith. Ella C.
Goshorn. Ida V. Smith. James Avery
Gude. Joseph L^ne Soringmam Francis
Harcy. Phoebe M Thomas. Rieharri P.
Haves. Roberta M Timmons L°rov
Hello. Marie C. Walter. Milo Frank
Jarboe. Jospph W Warren Woodruff
Jennings Sar'h E. Wcyforth Frank S3.
Jewell. Alvin W.
Alexander Miriam Hasson. Rosalie M.
Backing. Charlotte Kuhn. Mary Mabel
Benkert. Edith Anna Lvnch. Robert L.
Beveridcp. Gladys Millard. Doris D
Bovlr Constance I. Millsnp. Edward W.
Calfee. Mary Clara Murray Edvthe P
Coburn Dororhv E Offerle. EPzabeth R
Cocar. Clara Mae Fov.e. Alexander M.
Cross. Evelyn L. Rus* Emma Louise
Dorman. Anna E Urquhart. Ann M.
Douglas. Myrtle M. Vincenzo. Rose M.
F.^sex. Robert W. Wanger. Janet F
Ford Helen D Washineton Dori«
Cans. Helen M Wevforth. Julia B.
Gray. Ann Frances Yoder. Em her M.
Whipple. Col. Sherburne. Adjutant
General's Department, to office of ad
jutant general, on completion of his
present tour of foreign service
Mitchell, Lt. Col. Carl R, Medical
Corps. Walter Reed General Hospital,
to Monterey, Calif.: August 25.
Gilkeson. Lt. Col. Adlai H , Air
Corps. Langley Field. Va, to Fort
Leavenworth. Kans.: September 13.
Kabrich. Maj. William C, Chemical
Warfare Service. Fort Hayes. Ohio, to
Edaewood Arsenal, Md.; September 15.
Tunstall. Maj. John L, National
Guard Bureau, office of Chief of Na
tional Guard Bureau, to Philippine
Department; October 18.
Betts. Maj. Thomas J . Coast Artil
lery. Fort Leavenworth. Kans, to office
of Chief of Coast Artillery.
Schneider, Maj. Max F, Air Corps,
Naval War College. Newport, R. I, to
Army War College; September 10.
Hodnette. Maj. Lovic P„ infantry, i
Governors Island. N. Y, to Army War
College: Setpember 10.
Morrissette. Maj. James E. Judge
Advocate General's Department, office ’
of judge advocate general, to Ha
waiian Department: August 25.
Hinmsn. Maj. Burritt H„ Judge Ad
vocate General's Department, office of
judge advocate general, to Panama
Canal Department: September 1.
Brice. Maj. Charles S, Judge Advo
cate General's Department, office of
judge advocate general, to Fort Bliss.
Tex.; April 8.
Longwell, Capt. William F. M, Engi
neer Corps. New York University, New
York City, to Virginia Polytechnic In
stitute. Blacksburg: August 20.
McNerney. Capt, Charles D„ infan- '
try. Fort George G Meade. Md, to !
Hawaiian Department; August 25.
Hickey. Capt. Thomas F, field ar- ■
tillery. Fort Leavenworth, Kans, to j
Fort Myer, Va.
Hinton. Capt. John, field artillery. ?
Fort Leavenworth, Kans, to Fort j
Kessinger. Capt. Howard E„ field
artillery, Fort Leavenworth. Kans, to j
Fort Hoyle. Md.
Strohbehn, Capt. Edward L, Field
artillery, Fort Leavenworth. Kans, to
Fort Myer. Va.
Taylor. Capt. Robert L, Field Ar
tillery. Fort Leavenworth, Kans, to
Fort Myer, Va.
McFayden. Capt. Bernice M, In
fantry. Governor's Island, N. Y, to
Army War College; September 10.
Black. Capt. Charles Spurgeon.
Chemical Warfare Service Reserve,
Wake Forest, N. C, to office of Chief
of Chemical Warfare Service; May 1.
Strong. First Lt. James Donald. En
gineer Corps Reserve, Fort Belvoir.
Va, promoted to rank of captain:
Howe. Second Lt, Charles Joseph.
Air Corps Reserve, Clairton, Pa, to
Langley Field, Va.: April 2.
Hyland, Master Sergt. Edward T,
Fort Myer. Va, to home to await re
tirement; March 31.
Potter. Rear Admiral David. Supply
Corps, detached Navy Yard. Philadel
phia. to San Francisco: June 30.
Philbrick. Capt. Manning H„ Sup
ply Corps, detached Naval Academy,
to Navy Purchasing Office, New York
Pyne, Capt. Frederick G„ Supply
Corps, detached Navy Purchasing Of
fice, New York City, to Navy Yard,
Leidel, Comdr. Oscar W., Supply
Corps, detached Bureau Supplies and
Ammunition, to Naval War College,
Newport, R. I.; June.
Copp. Comdr. Charles C., Supply
Corps, detached Navy Yard, Philadel
phia, to Naval War College. Newport,
R. I.: June.
Yeisley, Comdr. Paul W., Dental
Corps, detached Marine Barracks,
Quantico, to U. S. S. Enterprise; May.
Ray, Comdr. Herbert J., detached
Naval Academy, to Naval War College,
Newport, R. I.; June.
Zeigler, Comdr. Samuel J., jr., de
tached Bureau Aeronautics, to Air
craft. Battle Force; June.
Osborn, Lt. Comdr. Donald R„ jr.,
detached Naval Academy, to U. S. S.
Schoeffel, Lt. Comdr. Malcolm F„
detached Bureau Ordnance, to U. S. S.
Snackenburg, Lt. Comdr. John A.,
detached Bui^bu Ordnan :e, to U. S.
S. Idaho; May.
Sledge, Lt. Comdr. Robert F.. Med
ical Corps, detacheed Naval Medical
School, to U. S. S. Indianapolis; May.
Ferguson, Lt, Comdr. Rufus A.,
Dental Corps, detached U. S. S. New
Schatz Art oil Exhibit
Art of the late Proj. Boris
Schatz, shown above with his
son. will be exhibited for 10
days, beginning tomorrow, at
the Jewish Community Cen
ter. The bust. “Judith.’’ done
in ceramic, is one of the many
samples of his tcork. The
son, Bezalel, and his sister,
Zahara, also are shoioitig
York, to treatment Naval Hospital,
Pollard, Lt. Comdr. Leslie K.. de
tached U. S. S. Omaha, to continue
treatment Naval Hospital, Portsmouth,
Ward. Lt. Comdr. Benjamin P.. de
I tached Naval Academy, to U. S. S.
Welch. Lt. Comdr. Philip P.. de
tached Naval Academy, to U. S. S
Wood, Lt. John P. Medical Corps,
j detached Naval Hospital. Philadelphia.
I to Massachusetts General Hospital,
Adell. Lt. Cecil C.. detached Scouting
I Force, to Naval Academy; June.
Eccles. Lt. Henry E. detached U.
j S. S. Salt Lake City, to Naval Acad
1 emy; June.
Haas. Lt. Peter W., jr.. detached De
stroyer Squadron 2. to Bureau Engi
! neering: June.
O'Brien. Lt. William J.. detached
Newport New Shipbuilding S: Dry
Rock Co., Va., to Destroyer Squadron
| Rodgers. Lt. Robert H.. detached
Naval Academy, to U. S. S. Trenton:
Rooney. Lt. Roderick S. detached
Naval Academy, to U. S. S. Tennes
Rutt. Lt. Burnice L.. detached Naval
Academy, to U. S. S. Richmond; May.
Schreiber. Lt. Earl T . detached Na
val Academy, to U. S. S. Lang: May.
Simms. Lt. Harry A., detached Naval
Engineering Experiment Station. An
napolis, to Destroyer Squadron 2;
Wait, Lt Delos E.. detached Naval
Academy, to University of Califor
nia. Berkeley: May.
Ward, Lt. Frank T., jr., detached
Training Squadron 8, Annapolis, to
U. S S. Wright; May.
Watson, Lt. William H.. jr.. detached
Naval Operations, to U. S. S. Tennes
Brown, Lt. John B . detached Navy
Yard. Philadelphia, to U. S. S. Ten
Duerfe'dt, Lt. Clifford H.. detached
Naval Air Station. Anacostia, to
LT. S. S. Mississippi: June.
Eller. Lt. Donald T.. detached Ma
rine Barracks, Quantico, to U. S. S
Hamilton. Lt. Hance C., detached
Naval Materiel. Philadelphia, to U. S.
S. Beaver; April.
Mains. Lt. MacDonald C.. detached
Naval Academy, to University of Cali
fornia. Berkeley; May.
Waller. Lt. Raymond R.. detached
Naval Aircraft Factory, Philadelphia,
to U. S. S. Chicago: June.
Waterhouse. Lt. Jacob W.. detached
Naval Academy, to U. S. S. Case: May.
Wilkinson. Lt. Robert H.. detached
Naval Training Station. Norfolk, Va.,
to U. S. S. Flusser: May.
Wogan. Lt. Thomas L., detached
Naval Academy, to Naval Gun Fac
Young. Lt. David B„ detached Navy
Yard. to U. S. S. Ranger: June.
Bronson. Lt. (j. g.l Ward, detached
U. S. S. Nitro, to. Naval Academy;
Giles, Lt. (j. g.) William J.. jr., de
tached U. S. S. Ranger, to Naval
Roby, Lt. (j. g.) Allan B.. detached
Naval Academy, to Naval Operations;
Ruff, Lt. (j. g.) Lawrence E., de
tached Naval Academy, to U. S. S.
Spring. Lt. (j. g.) Arthur F., de
tached Naval Academy, to Naval Gun
Tucker. Lt. (j. g.) Alfred B.. 3d,
detached Naval Air Station, Norfolk,
Va.. to U. S. S. Yorktown; July.
Whitfield, Lt. (j. g.> James D.. jr.,
detached Naval Academy, to U. S. S.
Woodaman, Lt. (j. g.) Ronald J..
detached U. S. S. Tattnall, to Naval
Wylie, Lt. ij. g.) William N„ de
tached Naval Academy, to U. S. S.
Brow-n. Chief Boatswain William R..
detached U. S. S. Arctic, to Naval
Training Station, Norfolk. Va.; June.
Edwards, Carpenter Benjamin F„ jr., I
detached Naval Proving Ground, Dahl
gren, Va., to U. S. S. Quincy; June.
Miller, Col. Charles J., detached
Quantico, to Shanghai. China; April.
Harris, Lt. Col. Field, detached Corps
Headquarters, to Naval War College,
Newport, R. I.; June 30.
Cummings, Maj. Gale T„ detached
Quantico, to Corps Headquarters; May.
Curtis, Maj. Merritt B., detached
Quantico, to Philadelphia.
Ward, Maj. Joseph G; detached
Corps Headquarters, to home to await
retirement; June 30.
O’Shea, Capt. George J., detached
Quantico, to Mexico City, Mexico;
Ackermhn. Capt. James, detached
Navy Yard, Philadelphia, to Naval Air
Station, Lakehurst, N. J.; April.
Schilt, Capt. Christian F„ detached
Aircraft 1, Quantieo, to Scouting
Squadron 3. Charlotte Amalie, St.
Thomas; May 25.
Fox, Capt. Clinton E„ detached
Quantico, to Navy Yard, Portsmouth,
N. H.; April.
Jerome, Capt. Clayton C.. detached
American Legation. Bogota, Colom
bia, to Corps fieadquarters; May.
Williams, Capt. Francis H„ de
(ached U. S. S. California, to Bar
! racks; July.
Elmore, Capt. Willet. detached
I Naval Operating Basc. Norfolk, Va..
to home to await retirement; June 30. !
Francis, Capt. Oliver T.. detached ,
Quantico. to home to await retire
ment: June 30.
Maynard. Capt. George L.. detached
Recruiting District. Baltimore, to home
! to await retirement; June 30.
Sessions. First Lt. Prank E . detached
Navy Yard. Portsmouth. Va.. to home
I to await retirement: June ?0.
Each of following officers detached
: Edgewood Arsenal. Md.. to Quantico:
: April: First Lt. Howard J. Turtonj
First Lt. Thomas J. Colley, First Lt.
Eustace R. Smoak.
Wallace, First Lt. Paul E . detached
Edgewood Arsenal. Md.. to Navy Yard.
New York City; April.
McMillan. Second Lt. rfoyt, de
tached Fleet Marine Force. Quantico.
to Submarine Base, Coco Solo, Canal
Each of following officers detached
Quantico to Cape May. N. J.; April:
Second Lt. Graham H. Benson, Second
Lt. Wade H. Britt, Jr.
Each of the following Chief Marine :
, Gunners detached Quantico to home
: to av.ait. retirement: April: Emory T
Ozabal. William J. Holloway.
| Shoemaker. Quartermaster Clerk
Louie F., detached Quantico, to Cape
May, N. J.: March.
Seifert, Pay Clerk John L.. detached
Corps Headquarters, to Fleet Marine
Force. Quantico: April.
D. C. HYGIENE SOCIETY
TO MARK 20TH YEAR
i Dr. Arthur T. McCormack to Be
Main Speaker at Dinner Here
on April 12.
Celebrating its 2Pth year of .service
in the fields of health, education and
social protection, the Social Hygiene
Society of the District of Columbia
will open its annual meeting at 7
p.m. April 12. in Barker Hall,'Young
I Women's Christian Association, Sev
; enteenth and K streets N.W.
| Dr Arthur T. McCormack. State
health officer of Kentucky, and presi
dent of the American Public Health
Association, will be the dinner speaker,
i He will talk on "National Health as a
i National Heritage,”
Capt. Rhoda Itjillike'n of the Met
| ropolitan Police Department Women's
i Bureau, is chairman of the dinner.
Dr. Russell Fields and Mrs. Maurice
D. Rosenberg are her assistants.
TWO SUSPECTS FREED
Men Held in Bake Perfume
Racket Case Must Leave City.
Two men held for investigation in
connection with an alleged fake per
fume racket operated from an office i
on Connecticut avenue have been re- I
leased by police and requested to leave
Acting Inspector Ira E. Keck said
police would not return to the men a
quantity of fine perfume which police
declared was the base for an adulter
ated product, chemicals, bottles and
other equipment confiscated in a raid
Thursday by the pick-up squad under '
Lt. Joseph Shimon.
The two men, former New Yorkers,
agreed to leave Washington, the acting
MEET IN BALTIMORE
Camping Association to Hear Talk
by Dr. Duvall.
Dr. T. G. DuvaH of Temple Univer
sity. Philadelphia, will speak on “The
Relationship of Staff to Campers” at .
a meeting of the Potomac Chapter of
the American Camping Association to
morrow night at the Baltimore Y. W.
C. A. Plans affecting all member
camps in the District of Columbia,
Virginia and Maryland will be dis
Miss Mary Edith Ooulson. Wash
ington Council of Social Agencies'
representative to the National Camp
ing Association Conference in New
York, and Miss Florence Dunlap,
director of Camp Kahlert, local Y. W.
C. A. camp, also will speak.
Phelp* to Lecture Here.
William Lyon Phelps of Yale Uni
versity, noted lecturer, will lecture to
students at Trinity College Tuesday on
current events ^
TO BE EXHIBITED
Collection of Prof. Schatz
to Be Shown at Jewish
An impressive collection of the new
Palestine art, including a number of
pieces of sculpture work in relief
bronze, hand-hammered brass, ivory
carvings and other creations by the
late Prof. Boris Schatz, the “Father of
Hebrew Art.” will be exhibited at the
Jewish Community Center for 10
days, beginning tomorrow'.
The exhibit, arranged by Bazalel
and Zahara Schatz, son and daughter
of the professor, who was once court
sculptor in Bulgaria and who estab
lished the Ecole des Beaux-Arts in
Sofia, is being sponsored by the Bul
garian Minister and many persons
prominent in Washington Jewry.
Dr. Simon to Speak.
At the opening of the exhibit at
8:30 p.m., Dr. Abram Simon will speak
and members of the Sisterhood of the
Washington Hebrew Congregation will
act as hostesses.
Included in the exhibit will be etch
ings and water colors by the son and
water colors by the daughter, who are
artists In their own right. They are
touring the United States, staging
similar exhibitions in the larger cities.
Prof. Schatz, who died six years
ago, was a pupil of Antokolsky, the
great Russian sculptor. He founded
the Bezalel School of Arts and Crafts
in Jerusalem and also a musim of
art. A collection of his miniatures
carved in ivory are part of a large
collection now scattered, many pieces
being in the National Gallery of Lon
don, the Metropolitan Museum of
Art in New York, the Chicago Art
Institute and other leading museums
here and abroad.
Studied Under Father.
Bezalel studied under his father for
many years and later studied in Paris.
His sister likewise studied in Palestine
and Parts and is a graduate of the
National School of Decorative Arts in
Perhaiis the outstanding piece in
the exhibit is "A Holy Ark." executed
in brass, ivory, silver and other metals,
displaying about 15 art crafts, which
took 10 years to complete at the
Bezalel School under the supervision
of Prof. Schatz.
Prof. Schatz's paintings, drawn with
oil colors on wood, are symbolic of
F. D. I. C. Operations Cited
in Comparing Present
and Past Slumps.
By HARDEN COLFAX.
The Roosevelt recession Is proving
in at least one important respect to
differ from the Hoover depression. This
time the Nation's banking structure
is weathering a severe deflation with
out so much as a tremor.
Bank deposit insurance, on the
official record to date, is a success.
There are none of the bank runs
that followed 1929. Banks are not
blowing up on every hand with loss
to depositors. Business men know
that the money they have on deposit
to meet pay rolls will be there for
withdrawal and not locked up in
Federal Reserve Board records dis
close that 59 banks, holding nearly
$20,000,000 in deposits, failed during
1937. Depositors in those banks re
ceived 100 per cent on their deposits
up to $5,000. They received their
money within 1 week to 10 days after
the Federal Deposit Insurance Co.
stepped into the picture. Almost
nobody, except the employes of the
affected banks, suffered inconvenience
This compares with the situation
after 1929. Then, bank closings were
numbered in the thousands. In 1931
more than 2,200 banks failed and in
1933 the number was 3,900. The
average yearly total of bank failures
throughout the 1920s was 500.
Depositors who had money in banks
that closed during 1930 not only
suffered the inconvenience of not
being able to get at their money, but
lost a total of $400,000,000 after all
assets had been liquidated. In 1931 de
positions lost $G75,000,000 on the same
the emotional qualities of the Jewish
people and their traditions. They !
depict such subjects as the Prophet i
‘•Jeremiah.” Abraham,” ‘Deborah,”
‘ Elijah, -Sounding of the Shofar,” j
"Blessings of the Candles.” “At. the
Wailing Wall.” "Midnight Prayer” and
the “Marriage Broker." The frames
holding them are hand wrought, i
chiefly of brass, and hammered in
mystic signs harmonizing with the
Gets His First Chance
With House Gavel
By the Associated Press.
Representative Satterfield, Dem
ocrat, of Virginia, “freshman” of
the Virginia congressional delega
tion, took his first turn at wielding
the gavel in the House Friday.
Mr. Satterfield occupied the
chair for about an hour during
debate on the Government reor
basis; in 1932, more than $600,000,000,
and in 1933 they lost $500,000,000.
Since that time losses have been
To provide bank deposit insurance,
the Federal Government set up the
Federal Deposit Insurance Oorp. This
corporation makes an assessment ot
one-twelfth of 1 per cent against
the average deposits of member banks.
It also has been provided with a large
; amount of capital by the Govern
1 ment and now has on hand about
$370,000,000 in cash and Government
Earnings from these assets amount
ed to $4,896,000 during the last half
of 1937, and expenses, including pay
ments to depositors in closed banks,
amounted to $5,665,000 during that
period. This means that income from
investments was less than payments
during that period. But income from
the assessment on banks amounted
to $19,500,000. so that the corpora
tion continued to accumulate assets.
During the four years of its life,
the F. D. I. C. has had income of
$120,000,000, of which $86,000,000
came from assessments on bank de
posits. It has’ paid out $44,500,000 to
depositors in closed banks and has
then recovered about $31,000,000 from
the assets of those banks. Its ad
ministrative expenses have amounted
to about $12,000,000.
Empowered to Issue Bonds.
The result is that the corporation
has taken in $120,000,000 during four
years and has paid out $25,000,000.
If ever there should be a drain on
the capital funds of the corporation, it
possesses a large authority to issue
bonds to raise funds for immediate dis
bursement to depositors. But Leo
Crowley, chairman of the F. D. I. C.
Board, doubts if there will be. in any
foreseeable period, a call on this power.
The reason ts that the public, know
ing that its deposits are protected, is
not bank-run conscious. Another rea
son is that banks now can discount a
much larger range of their assets
through the Federal Reserve banks.
Then. too. the Government through
the Reconstruction Finance Corp. ts
prepared to bolster the capital struc
ture of banks through purchase of
You Won't Have to Hunt for the
Answer If You Ask Haskin
HERE is a library in miniature that will afford you a
liberal education. These booklets cover every phase
of human activity. Each is designed to help the
reader help himself. Some are used in high school and
college classes. Some aid in the preparation of papers and
speeches. All advance human welfare and efficiency— in
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Presidents and Their Wives—A The New Testament—with the Everybody’s Song Book—More
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including Franklin D. Roose- in red. This unusual volume ite songs, complete with
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White House hostess; election bound in a flexible black chanteys, patriotic and relig
data: major campaign issues; cover. In addition to the ious hymns. Christmas carols,
popular and electoral votes. complete text it has a mass college songs...1.. 20 cents.'
Historical slogans .10 cents. of supplementary material . _ ,, ,
such as the harmony of the Herd Booklet—Pointers on cor
C’cnstitution of U. S. A.—Three gospels, the Lord's Prayer. rPCt 8duress. 2,500 words
great documents in one handy great periods of Bible history. commonly misused, misspelled
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During the remaining days of the special exhibit
one ten-cent booklet will be given free to every
caller at the display in the Business Office of
||I)£ Jtoenins Pfaf
their preferred stock, if they should
find need for more capital.
As a result, the banking problem,
from a safety standpoint, is no prob
lem at all in the new depression,
iCopyright, loss, by Consolidated News
$743,000 FOR PURCHASE
OF PARK LANDS SEEN
McKellar Says He Understands
Sum Has Been Asked for
By the Associated Press.
Senator McKellar, Democrat, of
Tennessee said Friday he under
stood the Budget Bureau intended to
recommend to Congress inclusion of
a $743,000 item in the second defici
ency appropriations bill for the Great
Smoky Mountains National Park in
North Carolina and Tennessee.
The money, to be used to complete
acquisition of land for the park on
the Tennessee side, was recently au
thorized by Congress.
Senator McKellar said if the appro
priation were approved by Congress it
would become available July 1. Com
pletion of the park, he added, would
depend upon how quickly the Govern
ment could acquire title to the desired
“We hope it may be possible to com
plete the park in time for formal dedi
cation this year," Senator McKellar
CLASSIFIED AD. RATES
Effective April 1, 1938
Three Lines (Minimum).
1 time, 23c line_$ .69
2 times, 21c line_1.26
3 times, 20c line_ 1.80
7 times, 19c line (consecutively).. 3.99
Additional space pro rats.
Transient advertisements casa.
Claims for error must be made in
time for correction before the second
3 lines 1 time, 20c line.$ .60
3 lines 2 times, 18c line ..1.08
3 lines 3 times, 15c line.. 1 35
DEATH NOTICES--S1.25 per inser
tion for 10 lines 01 less, 15c per line
for additional lines.
The Star is the great “Want Ad”
medium of Washington and the rates
charged are far lower than those of
newspapers in other large cities.
Nothing is so cheap considering the
SCOTIIE. black lull-grown dog. Call
COCKER SPANIEL, black one small white
spot under neck answers to ‘ Hot Shot.”
Call Mrs. Lulu Hill at Recorder of Deeds
office. Reward. •
ENGLISH SETTERT blaclTand white, black
ears, black ticks, lu months old. Shep
herd 3713 * j
FOX TERRIER lost in vicinity of 1st and
T sts. n.w white with olack face and
spo; on middle ol lowei back, answers to
Sport; reward. t;rt T st. n w •
FUR SCARF, kolinsky, between Decatur
and Deianeld sts. on Georgia ave . re
ward^ Georgia 07111.
: GLASSES in brown Edmonds case. Phone
KEYS lost early Saturday morninR be
nevea in business section n.e., reward.
Decatur 313V __
PaOC» ETB<“>OK black; Pri.; vicinity Stan
■ on ParV containing Elgin watch, approx.
*?.•_ Finder call Col._33.Vi-J. Reward.
POCKETBCOK. brown leather in taxicab
containing money, eyeglasses personal
papers. Cleveland 83 1 »l_ Rew ard
POCKET BOOK, permit registration card '
and bills, reward. G. O. Van Meter. |
i POLICE DOG. male: red collar and
muzzle: vicinity 34th. bet. P and O sts
| n.w.: reward. West 235:;.
SCOTl'lE. black, lost from :(4tm i.'tth st;
n.v.'.. Apt. No. 3. liberal reward. Phone
SCOTTIE. female, named “Bonnleblack,
little neather: strayed from Ib22 Lamont
tomcat, all black, with collar. bells and
areen locket: lives near Supreme Court.
Phone Atlantic 5;t!is-j
WATCH FOB. small cold, set With stones
Reward. till Investment Bldg. Phone
■ W RIS r WATCH, man's. Hamilton, case
No. 412,1. movement No. 441Ht.-5(- Re
ward. Box HCi-Q. Star. • *
WTHST WATCH. lady's. Hamilton, initials
B G, B . vicinny downtown, Thurs. j
Reward. Pot. 11(14._
~SPECIAL NOTICES. j
FALSE TEETH REPAIRS WHILE YOU
wait. Emergency Laboratory. Room HOE. .
Westory Biaa.. 14th and F. Met. 18.13. ,
1 WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR ANY
debts contracted by any one other than I
myself. THOMAS F. MURRAY. 20U7
HALL OR STUDIO. SUITABLE FOR
dancing, wanted ior immediate use. Box
I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR ANY '
debts contracted ior by anyone other than
myself. ARNOLD W. ACKERMAN, Jolt
l,ih st. n.w.. Washington. D. c. 4*
INVALID ROLLING CHAIRS—For rent or
sale; new and used; all styles, all sizes; re
duced prices. UNITED STATES STORAGE
CO.. 418 10th st. n.w._ME. 1844. I
DISPLAY DESIGNER AND CONSULTANT
from New York, professional traininc.
wants connection with hrst-class shop,
where taste and originality are appreci
ated. All merchandise handled. Call I
; Cleveland 1522.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT CHAIR
i reuDhoistered and held Ior Mrs. McIntosh
will be sold for charges on Mav 4. l:t:is
! at J2:30 om. MILLER UPHOLSTERY
: _CO.._2H22 l lth st. n.w.
THE NURSES EXAMINING BOARD~OF
! the District of Columbia will hold an ex
; amiliation for reBistered nurse certificate
j on April 12 and 13. 1!>38. For further
information, call MISS M. CORDELIA
■ COWAN, executive secretary. 174ti K st.
| n.w;.. Apt. 3(1._
EXPERT REPRODUCTION IN PLANO
xraph. A modern process that enables us
I to reproduce any printing matter to your
i particular requirements at less expense.
We invite your Inquiry. Extra copy work
our specialty. Phone us today!
Columbia Pianograph Co.,
50 L St N.E. Metropolitan 4803.
CHAMBERS is one of the largest ;
undertax* in thc ;
world. Complete funerals as low- as $75
I tip. Three funeral homes 15 parlors and i
chapels. 40 assistants. 35 cars, hearses
; and ambulances. Ambulances now only $3.
1 1400 Chapin st. n.w. Col. 0433. 517
nth st. s e. At!. (4700.
Brighten Up for Spring.
Complete Decorative Service.
_Call Columbia 5714. Ext. 137. *
H and 8 exposure roll films developed
and printed on Velox. price 35c. Ek-sel !
Photo Service. 3301 Mt. Pleasant. •_
PLAINFIELD ORCHARDS, j
OPEN ALL WINTER
Out Ga. ave. 5 mi. right on Route 183. I
W. W. MOORE. SandySprins. Md._3* i
AUTO SALESMEN, knowledge of selling
essential, but auto experience unnecessary:
very attractive proposition to the right
man. Box 1 ltt-w, St a r.__
AUTO SALESMAN—We have a good propo
sition for an experienced, capable man:
plenty of leads. 1<mk, co-operation, liberal
commission and drawing account if you
qualify. See sales manager, 12(50 22nd st.
n.w, ii a.m. Monday.
BOY. for bank work; must be a good
penman and neat in appearance- Reply
In own handwriting, giving references,
age and education. Box HM-Q. Star. 3*
BOY reliable, with permit to drive car;
three days per week; references. Phone
BOYS (6(5). high school, to earn extra
money after school. Splendid opportunity
for ambitious boys. Apply 3 to 5 after
noon. Room 610. Investment Bldg.
CADDY MASTER. Kenwood Golf and
Count ry Cl ub. _ See M r. Fishe r.
CANVASSERS for credit installment house,
experienced only need apply: must have
good local references: salary and commis
sion. _Apply_Kraft_and Co.,_712 H st. n.e.
CHEF, white, flrst-class, not over 45 years!
Fat Boy Restaurant, 2*;oi New York
DENTAL MECHANIC (gentile), experienced
in rubber work: excellent opportunity in
high-class laboratory. State age and ex
perience. Box 247-R, 8tar._
DRIVER-SALESMAN. for early-morning
laundry route, paying about $35 per week.
In reply state aRe. education, past experi
ence. list and address of employers for
last 10 years, if married or single; must
be able to furnish $50 cash bond. Box
ESTIMATOR building construction expert
415|d' At>Dly 30"" ‘th p1’ n*'- G'orai.
FARMER AND WIFE, white no children"
hoIrHt0 house: 1*40. room and
board-_Box 4ai. Alexandria Va_•
Farm OVERSEER and wile, take charg.
loo-ae. farm Montg Co. Md., by May 1.
Unusuai place for able-bodied couple who
know how to farm and like It. Want high
Sna.Vi./n,elliSen' People, clean, neat and
fP'egetic. Nominal salary, rent free, al
?„,nd Part of produce from farm.
Occupy fine modern .i-r. home. elec, lights.
bf,5,h’ Iurnace- on Sta’e road. W-ite fully.
|!.vJn*.aae. number m family, expeiience
and references. Box •; 10-E Star •
S3?,Gr?R PRINT ‘EXPERT with former
reaetal Government experience for in.
defection department of established crime
Box :t?i7"q. |fa°r°^ Stat* bua“"™s.
?rence?NErivlha r.0UthlT «*P*ri«nced: °ref
R Star ° details In reply. Box 298
”£&s management and
j houses'.’ Box akJ 9-Eh^ur. °f «roup
Md ” mu'.t'te!1.™" Iwork in Southern
h»mf,rrhmCnLC"mBany Ml1” experierc.
and r flowerdgad^ehn°k an%ma*f Salary* ^3
home. n Apply Moron ^“Luch’s" l|3.f
cal1NonCofda eldahh meeting—the_ DUblic~to
I Without ^;“l?b,;ah^xc!jf,*°m"|-Jitii or
I f*pei« * found apart'
MAN to handle sales at an estabiTiThprf
'call Nanr nH:l0Dmem- L,beral contract.
MEAT CUTTER, must be e XDerienr e rU
Boaxe47fl-RenSCur.8nd laSt pl*« employed.
,old line insurance-co. has open
nJic.t.^XgPer ence not necessary, pArmanent
P?,'-n10w guaranteed salary Call Na*i
enpoinunen?1, b''*"n ;1 a"« *p™
MEN (2), of good appearance who ran
('aV*i'r’iC«”II1hnicatl0n or sound systems,
caii At., 4K.it bet. i p.m Sun. only.
MEN—Earn from .«•.•(> to .*30 weekly from
ir rk1™f 0r„Offlce- ful1 or part t.me salef
Galtbe? : 15 mh "Is norwlnyestn>*nt. Mrs.
■ neat, intelligent, to solicit-sav
n iiiiK National_Press Bldg. ana
three new coffee
*4 5l eie=r r-Plrs! 'vp-ek should pay up to
p?nrtC m,,' Carf ai'en producers as bonus
rind out wnether your own or neaiov
Aloer-5 mVs“ 4-'im nG DpTalls mailed IreF.
Ohm "M‘U 4ouo Monmouth. Cincinnati.
abVeSIto^n fa™'ilar wlth Hawaiian music?
urL s * m harmony and play guitar.
A^ams 42511 or “““****• T- O. Morarre.
cA7f?NA:'LY ADVERTISED'food" manu:
lacturcr ae.stres young, ambitious, rehab.e
lepresentative this territory S'aie azr
experience, .alary desired, etc. Box 2uf:
pLuMBERS AND gLATFl ROOFTRS sunl
“a1l!hV"nh»OU*S ln Maryland. Aomy
PORTER-AND DELIVERY BOY.“soberand
know8CheHQU<2h storp experience. Mai;
g('°i' Cneti Chase section. Box 3i;-h,
f0r ***** manager for popular
Peake Bay'' i^T'l.VQ6on Cnps"‘
AL ESTATE SALESMAN for new houses
t?mm015' must have car. 6(1 per cent ot
■6°m”wt‘s0nave. n*»5man' E- «• Inc .
SALESMAN roofing, siding; closer who
s,uon 0,Boxanid!.H.RPeCs'tarXCePn0nai propo‘- •
SALESMEN WANTED—:; men-for-direct
111 k S Long 1 e fl o w1 m C ^8 S • *°«aUM10n
used houses. We have the prospects aSd
property, but need men who are willing
to worg. Realty-Associates. 1506 K st. n w
SALESMEN to travel, adv, experience
opportune for good income on comm
basis. Box_1 46-Q, Star. . 1
f,snEfnMEMlin''’a'7’’ “rP yOU ameSSJV*?
~aS SOU sell? Can you contact business
and professional men? Are you capable
a1 nTi'CfL/Ja,1!?1 nArp you interested m
fip d ,dat has unlimited possibilities
fPd no competiion? If so. call Republic
o. 14 .-> for a ppo; n f m e n r
SALESMEN, capable of ’selling oil burner*
^-conditioning; experienced. State
qualifications. Box 1 H -Q, Star.
SHEET METAL MAN for Duct Installs^
tions. air-conditionmg. Must be experi
enced. Call District 655(1 Monday.
SOLICITORS, lor dry cleaning Plant-good
opportunity. Apply cimanV CTe*n«“
■ >6is Conn. ave. n.w
77,?E SALESMAN, one who-knowiTTnd
understands recapping, to call on com
ma rCla'r-aaCn°ri!illV A rpnI chance lor right
man._ Call Clarendon l*, 4
LIRE \ ULCANIZER. must be thoroughly
PMPP'penwC,pd Steady employmem Box
--1 .-E. star.
WAITER and houseman colored, experi
enced, references. Apply I 02o 16!h st.
i'A^TED a collector, full or part time
Metropolitan Motor Club. 402 Kth st me.
nVI„.NJED—15 advertising ioliciterTfor a
new magazine, sure-fire proposition: large
,4pply *»• **"• investment
SNLMArI,h1tn reale state and builders
°“c.e, for architectural drafting etc «15
partyBox"S'-ttSUr Promot*on t0 «**«
YOUNG MAN. white. I K - i t-ow n-ca r free
penses PPI™anpnt selhng: salary. eX:
rak^An'iffi 'utfor proft,ablp outside
woik. Apply IWater st. y w •
WELL-KNOWN MANUFACTURER offers
»,r™SJi-,opportunKy filing year-around
«,‘.h0llm* appliances and equip:
era?1 tr h nit?/ p,xcIusi'e feaiures. Lib
time 2 „ leads furnished, floor
nS«P manaff'r’ :nd floor, front. 1R2I
H st. n.w. Monday. April 4 Ki-12 and 2-4.
7KAN„T ,hree "s*>stant sales managers
fordrt1eeSalpsmen *° seI1 mechanical burners
for ranges promoting 5(1', savings Apply
to Gas-Cooking Saver. Inc.. ,2101 K st. n.w.
_._ _ •
™era^u e ChLn?LPEDIA>MERICANA^a i
L®* ilve bo£^ men f°r its newly opened
Washington office, territory. D. c.. Marv
Virginia. North Carolina Call on
£T*fUll2 *rlpc!pd- high-class leads onfy
New and effective sales plan: most attrac
V S Jgm*J.1ssions paid daily. Call Room
•>,h- Washington Bldg. 2 0 to 12 and 2 to 4
ATTENTION—Magazine, newspaper in
P cdolJSS.fe5 Scrpew
leaving for Eastern Shore Md 2nd Del a*
ware Sun. noon Apply Saturday 7-Sa m.
Sw. . P ni or Sunday In-p* am Room
4,'L«i'h n.w. Ask for Mr Noteftm?
TDnort^ninJ^f' ,*ten9*raDher-typi8t. with
?P.Dortunity of becoming executive About
) years ago Mr Stanfield recommended
irSr \ similar position with this outstand
mg corporation a young man who has
11 qt1 vision manager.
‘ 14th St. N.W._District IHSff •
ONE OF THE BEST DEALS IN TOWN.
terv ,ml0Sn»u.n. exi)f'ri'‘nced in selling eeme
Kf s ?'our opportunity Must.
Bld«f. M d Davis"*1 apDearance- -''H Bond
Onenm^A1? ESTATE SALESMEN"
-irsP<m'n«Mfor. '"o ambitious men wllh
ars in old established office. Ifientv of
a ssist an pe° »i v * "d S*v many prospects:
Oardinner8 nT.V nMJ; Barkl^ A »•
t.o^ePave„a, Tw .openings for neat, ambl
nous men. at least 21. with D C driver s
Permit; salary. $17.50 week pirns bonul
Cfn"«Honi, Willing workers can earn
Annivlhflf$fi absolutaly no sailing.
Apply bet. 9 and 11 a m.. 1280 22ndat. n.w.
REAL ESTATE SALESMEN!
rfnS!f.ilave oPoning for 2 salesmen in our
office10 0fBce and 2 ln our 8>lver Spring
MUST HAVE LICENSE.
See Mr. W'aple of
WAPLE A- JAMES. INC ,
_1224 14th St. N.W._Dist. n.J4«
REAL ESTATE SALESMEN.
To sell new. low-Driced homes: must have
license: full co-operation in closing. Call
Mr Defranceaux. Moss Realty Co.. Shep
herd 4ol 7._
10. with tools and highest references.
Adams ff*P4. at once: 1004 llth st.. Mon
day._Penn Electric Co. _ 4*
' STEADY WORK
In the food industry: no lay-off or part
time Old established company can offer
employment to two more reliable, neat
appearing men. 25 to 55: no experience
necessary. WE TRAIN YOU.’ If from
$20 to $50 per week interests you. apply
0 to 12 a m.. 5Iff K st. n.w. _
THE PALAIS ROYAL
Will place two men of good appearance to
assist department sales manager. Per
manent. References reouired. Car neces
sary. Apply 10 m.m.. 6th floor, employ
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