FOR EASTER—MAIL YOUR FRIENDS FRESH
Morns ?fuuk HaiuCut/ 0
Regular $1,00 Quality
60c —2,b*- $1
! Made Fresh Today and Every Day
Fannie May Candlea
are always displayed
in dainty ribbon bas
Washington’s own homemade candies, Fannie May, are made
FRESH EVERY HOUR OF TllE DAY right here in D. C. For
over 21 years these delicious candies and Easter Eggs have been
first choice for quality, freshness, variety and popular price.
So send the kiddies and friends FRESH HOMEMADE FANNIE
MAY. We parcel post candies everywhere in the U. S. You pay
the small additional cost of postage and carton. Your order IN
SURED FREE OF CHARGE.
* 2-lb. Fancy Easter Boxes, filled, $1.40 & $1.50
At These Popular Prices
5c 25c 50c
Choose from Fannie May’s
Famous Butter Creams, Cocoa
nut and Fruit and Nut Centers.
Remember, Fannie May Easter
Eggs are made FRESH DAILY.
Box of 12 Assorted
ALL SHOPS OPEN EVENINGS AND SUNDAYS ’TIL 10:30
Fannie May Candy Shops
3305 14th St. N.W.
1704 Pa. Ave. N.W.
1010 E St. N.W.
1406 N. Y. Are. N.W.
1354 F St. N.W.
621 F St. N.W
Experienced Advertisers Prefer The Star
Finnish Territory •
Will Become New
Russian Parliament Is
Called for March 29
To Create New Stare
By the Associated Press.
MOSCOW, March 15.—Immediate
organization of ceded Finnish terri
tory into an autonomous Soviet
Socialist republic was considered
today to be the principal task of the
Supreme Soviet of the TJ. S. S.TT.,
convoked for March 29.
The summons to the Parliament,
coming three days after the peace
treaty, led informed observers to
predict that after formal ratification
of the pact the Supreme Soviet
would act speedily to establish Com
munist rule in what the government
newspaper Izvestia termed a former
“anti-Soviet war base.”
Territory May Be Split.
This reference to the Karelian
Isthmus, where Finland bore the
brunt of the Russian assault,
prompted one observation that war
lost Finnish land would be strategi
cally split. The isthmus would be
assimilated by the Leningrad mili
tary district, according to this view,
and the remainder of the ceded ter
ritory, the northern shores of Lake
Ladoga and Eastern •central r.a
land, would be incorporated into the
existing Karelian Soviet Republic,
northeast of the isthmus itself.
In the absence of official com
ment, however, most observers pre
dicted one separate republic would
be created for the occupied areas.
In demanding concessions on the
Isthmus, pre-war negotiators for
Moscow pointed out that Leningrad,
less than 30 miles from the former
Finnish frontier, was within artil
lery range of the Mannerheim Line.
Leningrad, moreover, was the seat
of the Finnish campaign.
Would Keep Local Government.
In keeping with the policies of
Nikolai Lenin, father of the Russian
revolution, and Joseph Stalin, his
successor, the formation of a Soviet
republic in the ceded Finnish areas
would promise local self-government
and preserve the language and cul
tural institutions of the regions.
The Supreme Soviet last met in
November to incorporate into the
U. S. S. R. Western Ukraine and
Western White Russia, former
Pet Coyote Bites Boy
DENVER, March 15 (IP).—A pet
coyote leaped a five-foot fence and
bit 7-year-old Vernon Brinkhaus
three times in the back. Vernon
was taken to a hospital. Police said
Fred C. Johnson, a neighbor, had
raised the coyote from a pup.
' OH ^ CR»« ^
' M'Y ^ H'L
CROSS & CHAIN
color; II" choin.
Pint mesh lint $4,0$
with 2 disks.
Conttins * tiny
I4K natural gold
aw-»avawav.v.».vA*> •ak.ju i
"A WEEK J ■
Your own birth* CA M VC
0 0# 000 IM nit
The "Deity Midi*
ion" i*i levely
toji Qatl Wan'.
s»t with • fifth SA.75
Smart and mod* $|A f|C
409 7th St. N.W.
DESCRIBE THEIR WORK—Participating in a round-table discussion of Eliot Junior High School
fine arts program during the Junior High School broadcast over Station WMAL yesterday were
Elinor Updike, seventh grade student, holding her illustration for the story of “The Fisherman and
His Wife,” and Robert Nash, ninth grade student at Eliot, shown with his “Portrait of Leanna
Layman.” Also on the broadcast were students from the school orchestra, glee club and English
department._ —Star Staff Photo.
Halt Confusion and
Uncertainty, Is Plea
By the AuocUted Prtu.
PITTSBURGH, March 15.—H. W.
Prentis, Jr., of Lancaster, Pa., pres
ident of the National Association of
Manufacturers, told 500 industrial
ists from the Ohio-West Virginia
Pennsylvania area last night indus
try can take great strides toward
economic recovery, if there is an
end to "further experiment, confu
sion and uncertainty.”
Mr. Prentis, president of the Arm
strong Cork Co., discussing what he
termed the tendency of Govern
ment to absorb private enterprise,
"When Government ceases to be
merely an umpire and with the full
strength of its dominating author
ity steps into the game itself, many
a player concludes his chances to
win are so greatly diminished a seat
on the sidelines is preferable.”
Mr. Prentis asserted the belief the
tri-State area now would have been
out of the “economic fog" if N. R. A.
had ben permitted to remain dead.
“But it would not stay dead,” he
continued, and now we have:
"The Walsh-Healey Act, under
which the Secretary of Labor is em
powered to tell industry how to run
its business if it would participate in
“The Bituminous Coal Act, clear
ly designed to regiment that great
"The Wagner Act and Its National
Labor Relations Board, whicfe we
were assured would bring peace to
industry. Instead * the ad
ministration of the present law has
brought strife, controversy and con
"The Pair Labor Standards Act
wages and hours—which (admirable
though its objective may be) further
hamstrings much legitimate activ
ity in industry and commerce.
“The Robinson-Patman Act which
attempts to regiment the countless
millions of sales transactions that
occur in America every day.”
With all of these “so-called little
N. R. As” Mr. Prentis said unem
ployment remains an unsolved
Thomas Holloway Dies;
Close Friend of Wilson
By the Auocisted Pres*.
DALLAS, March 15.—Thomas
Thornton Holloway, 82, former pres
ident of the Dallas Bar Association
and close friend of Woodrow Wil
son, died last night.
Mr. Holloway was a desk mate
of the late President at the Uni
versity of Virginia more than a
Washington's Oldest and Largest.
lit 13th St. Pet Shot) ME. 7113
Every Piece Is...SOLID ROCK MAPLE
Your furnishing problem is not, after all, such a diffi cult task. An idea, a needle and thread, good taste and
sincere application to the problem in hand . . and lo and behold, before you know it your decorative
problem is no longer a problem at all. Of course, we will be glad to help you get started on the right track.
Here we present a group designed, constructed
and finished to satisfy the most discriminating
taste. One look will convince you of the ex
ceptional values offered—whether you want
to furnish an entire bedroom or merely need
one piece. Notice the convenient chest desk
—or the spacious chest on chest. Any bed
room, large or small, can be attractively and
economically furnished with this group.
Vanity ——’27 3° ^ TobIe___ *g50
n n 50 Bench-*4'5°
Desk-chest-*22'*° Ch?nat shown) *530
frame. Covered in •i *q
assortment of Colo- |y’
Smartly styled with
Duncan Phyfe base.
Walnut or mahogany $10.75
veneers and hard
Drop Leaf Table
Duncan Phyfe base
and convenient $1^.95
drawer. Choice of I
mahogany or walnut
finish on hardwood.
table—finished in ma
hogany veneers and
2-Pc. Georgian Living Room
A lovely .suite covered in fine quality damask in
choice of colors. Graceful lines, carved legs and
wood arm grips. Chair has detached down pillow
back. Coffee Table, $7.95; Lamp Table, $7.95.
Open Evenings by Appointment
Phone DI. 3180 Before 8 P.M.
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