You can give full expres
sion to your personal color
moods with the wonderful
shades available in the
Keystona Line of 100%
Pure House Paints—Key
stona is that paint which
withstands time and
With a practical painter
and Keystona 100% Pure
House Paint you will have
a perfect job, long lasting
Sleep! Sleep! Sleep!
Take this New Kind of Bath,
and Drift Off Into Utter Rest
When you toss and fight the bed
clothes, when one black hour
after another goes by without re
lief, it’s because your nerves are
tense and there is an excess of
fatigue wastes in your blood.
What you need, to get utter
rest and deep, peaceful sleep, is
a way to relax those nerves—and
a way to speed up the clearing of
those fatigue wastes.
Fortunately, there is now a
simple way to do it, without
drugs, without trouble, and with
out expensive preparations.
Find out for yourself now easy it
is to sleep like a baby.
You’ve always known that
Warm baths were relaxing and
had a tendency to make you
sleepy. But now, by the right
kind of warm bath you can sleep
as you have never slept before.
Just fill your tub half full of
water that is from 100 to 104 de
grees warm. Then sprinkle
through it 3 to 4 heaping table
spoons of Colman's Dry Mustard.
(Even tender skins won’t feel
this.) Soak yourself, at full length,
in this bath for 15 minutes. Then
dry yourself gently, keep warm,
and go promptly to bed.
The reason this new bath
works such magic (as proved in
scientific tests) is because the
warm water and Colman’s Dry
Mustard in combination have
wonderful drawing power. They
materially increase the flow of
your blood, all over your body,
toward the surface of your skin.
. This speeds up the elimination of
the fatigue wastes, relaxes your
muscles and overstrung nerves,
and sends you to bed ready for
that dreamless peace Nature in
tended your nights to be.
TRY IT TONIGHT. There is prob
ably a tin of Colman’s Dry Mus
tard in your pantry. If not, your
grocer has it. Take this Colman’s
bath regularly and forget that
you ever knew those nightmares
of tossing which made you dread
Il..cosfs you less. Spuds actu
ally cost you less than any other
leading mentholated cigarette.
They’re easy on your pocket
book as well as on your throat.
VOUR CHANGE*^ J^7 ^
freshening effect of menthol
plus so much fine tobacco fla
vor. Spud is mildly mentholated,
yet it is still a cigarette.
« A. _ _
2.. is mode by a patented
process that brings out the
fine flavor of the tobaccos in
stead of concealing it. No other'
cigarette can use this process.
4..comes in both plain 1
and cork tip—whichever you I
prefer. So remember to ask
for Spuds ... the freshen-up jH
cigarette ... today. 8
Tobacco Co. .a ■ 1
Experienced Advertisers Prefer The Star
Chest Emblem Artists
Advised to Look to
Jimmy for Inspiration
Contestants for $175
5n Prizes Must Submit
Entries by April 30
Artists and would-be artists who
are considering entering the $175
prize contest for design of an official
Community Chest emblem were
asked today by Chest officials to get
acquainted with Jimmy.
The tale of Jimmy, they said, may
give a bit of inspiration to competi
tors seeking material to symbolize
Community Chest service to the city.
Jimmy took his first step yester
day at the Washington Home for
Foundlings. That’s news for several
reasons. For one thing, he is nearly
3 years old. He was a sick baby
about a year ago, and nearly lost
his life under the triple threat
of asthma, undernourishment and
He spent six months at the
Children’s Country Home, an agency
of the Community Chest, where he
made steady progress toward health.
* Then, just as he might have been
ready to go back to the little base
ment flat which is his home, his
mother became ill and was taken to
So Jimmy, who was developing the
bloom of health by then, has come
to live at the Home for Foundlings,
also a Chest unit, until his mother
gets well enough to care for him in
his own home. Perhaps it will hasten
her recovery to hear that the little
son she was afraid would never walk
will be able to run to meet her.
This story is typical of such aid
provided for infants by these two
agencies and St. Ann’s Infant
Asylum. Babies also are given the
service of various Chest nursery
schools through the city.
Chest officials said that a simple
design based on service to Washing
ton children, like service to other
portions of the community, might
well form the basis of a winning
$100 to Winner.
A prize of $100 will be given to the
artist or art student who designs the
winning emblem, $50 for second
place and $25 for third. The new
emblem will be used on Chest sta
tionary and for other purposes.
The contest, opened yesterday, will
close April 30. Judges will include
directors of two of Washington's art
galleries—C. Powell Minnigerode of
the Corcoran Gallery and David Pin
ley of the National Gallery. Artists
and Chest representatives will com
pose the rest of the judging com
mittee, whose decision will be final.
Instructions for Competition.
Here are instructions for com
All entries must be brought or
mailed to The Evening Star, Elev
enth street and Pennsylvania ave
nue N.W., on or before April 30.
They must be accompanied by the
contestant’s name, address, tele
phone number and school, if any.
Designs may be executed in black
or white or not more than two col
ors. Ink, charcoal, crayon, water
color or other suitable medium will
All must be drawn or mounted on
white cardboard measuring about
18 by 22 inches. A 2-inch border
must be allowed.
All entries will become property
of the Community Chest.
J»mes Mulligan, 25. and Dorothy L.
Oliff, 18. both of 1218 31st st. n.w.; the
Rev. P. Bland Tucker.
Robert E. Nelson. 21. 492 L st. s.w., and
Gloria J. Johnson. 18. 804 4th st. s.w.;
the Rev. Wiley Westray.
Preston Mickens. 29. 2415 I st. n.w., and
Gladys Jackson. 26. 4 Congress ct. n.w.;
the Rev. James T. Harvey.
Elsworth I. Harris. 28. New York City,
and Ruth H. Alexander. 25. 1429 Q st
n.w.; the Rev. Louis G. Troch.
Stanford C. Pratt. 23. 1901 Kalorama rd.
n w , and Martha H. Ballay, 26, 1819
19th st. n.w.; the Rev. Ulysses G. B.
Joseph Pometto. 30. 732 3rd st. n w, and
Matilda Maisti, 26, 3830 10th st nw ;
the Rev. N. M. De Carlo.
Jerome B. Wyble. 23. 1707 Taylor st. n.w.
and Mary M. Long, 21. 1359 Park rd.
Rev- John S Spence
Willis M Boling. 46. 1804 13th st. s.e,
and Anne-G. Lillyedahl. 36, 3023 8th st,
s.e., the Rev. James Shera Montgomery.
Russel B. Jones. 19. 464 N st. n.w., and
Pauline Thomas, 19. 227 K st n w •
the Rev. Pair J. Jones.
Thomas E. Poindexter. 25. 1430 W st.
n.w.. and Hazel A. Johnson. 18. 1701 9tli
st. n.w.; the Rev. G. E. Galloway
Lawrence Burgess, 25. 505 I st. s.e., and
Annie V. Wims, 20. 741 6th st. s.e.; the
Rev. A. P. Cooke.
Kay B. Hinton. 48, Lexington. Ky„ and
Minnie S. Moore. 36. Charlotte Court
House. Va.: the Rev. Seth R. Brooks
George I. Sisson, 23. 1364 B st. s.e.. and
Alice L. Graff. 21, 1345 Mass. ave. s e.;
the Rev. Edwm A. Luckett.
Vincent E Henley, 24, Bethesda. Md.. and
Helen K. Krum. 19, 6407 N. Capitol st.;
the Rev. Clarence H. Corkran.
Harry Walters. 50, Diamond. Ohio, and
Hazel O'Brosky. 32, 929 7th st. n.e ;
the Rev. J. Harold Mumper.
Chester W. Adams. 26. 638 C st. n.e.. and
Eloise A. Gipson. 19. Gallludet College;
the Rev. Wilson Holder.
Albert M. Reed. 30. Baltimore, Md.. and
Madonna C. Lirsler, 25. Batavia, N Y ;
the Rev, Paul J. Dougherty.
Charles R. Smith. 21, Silver Spring. Md .
and Olive E. Rosenfeld, 21. 4107 18th
st. n.e.; the Rev. Charles Langlands.
Vivian A. Clements, Jr., 40, 4614 Alton nl.
n.w, and Kathleen C. Connors. 31, 4316
Windom Dl. n.w.; the Rev. Henry D.
Mario E. S. Russo, 24. 1300 Vt. ave. n w
and Joe Ann R. Newton, 22 633 12tii
st. n.e.; the Rev. John W. Rustin.
Elizabeth K. Gardner, 91, 3218 Morrl
Minnie D. McBee, 87, Providence Hospital
Mary T. Cowart. 82. 1815 Eye st.
Thomas A. Ladson. 82, Union Station
Ptgnlrlm C. Kellum, 80. St. Elizabeth's
GerdgneA Tasker’ 78' 2830 Brentwood
Margaret'Whalen, 71, Galllnger Hospital.
J°pltaJV' Burke' 70* st- Elizabeth's Hos
Ada G.' Merriam. 67, Emergency Hospital.
George Bohannon. 65. 3405 Morrison st
William J. O'Brien, 63. 1114 Buchanan st.
i<^p5.Pepratoi^89«2213 Randolph st. n.e.
Roy. Aikman. 57. Naval Hospital.
S- Reeves- 56. Sibley Hospital.
Nathan Manick. 52, Casualty Hospital.
Russell Scruggs. 41. Galllnger Hospital
Charles A. Converse, 35. Naval Hospital.
Anna Chakalaki. 14, Children's Hospital.
Kenneth Waller, 4. Providence Hospital.
Infant Randolph Chambers, Galllnger Hos
Inflint Stanford. Sibley Hospital.
Infant Clark, Providence Hospital
Ralherine C. Valllant, 85. 3617 10th at.
Jbniik L. Nourse, 83. 1851 Columbia rd.
Thomas Martin, 80. Sibley Hospital.
Amelia Parsons, 76, 1125 Spring rd.
Mary L. Morgan. 6!*. 4701 Connecticut aye.
Isabelle McWade, 66. 1400 16th st.
Simon Siiverman. 65. 627 Princeton pL
Elsa S Jackson. 65. 1523 22nd st.
I6a,Tisher 63 Emergency Hospital.
Wilfred B. Marcher, 61, 4704 Wiscon
Alexander W. Dickerson. 57. 1339 H st.
Harry Poland. 55. 3102 M st.
Henry,Goodman. 45, Galllnger Hospital.
Paul D Bennett, 42, Walter Reed General
Joseph Kochel, 30, Walter Reed General
Infant Jamarik. Providence Hospital.
Virginia McClure, 61. 2306 Champlain at.
Edward Brooks. 45. Galllnger Hospital.
Mary Henderson, 38. 2307 M st.
Arrie Wood. 34, 93 Myrtle st. n.e.
Carrie Smith. 29, Emergency Hospital.
Jennie Gray. 73, Home for Aged and In
Lucy Milburne. 69, Home for Aged and
George Hudson, 65. 2650 Wisconsin aye.
Carrie Brown, 64, Home for Aged and
John Jackson. 50. Galllnger Hospital.
Betty 8cott. SO. Galllnger Hospital.
Mtnnie E. Poulson. 45. 1906 5th at,
Neal Bason. 25. Ereedmen’s Hospital.
Infant Jack Wiseman, Oilldren’s Hospital.
Infant Manta Bates, Ereedmen's Hospital
Lincoln Park Citizens
Of 'Fire Hazards'
On Criticized Houses
Condemnation of several decrepit
houses and so-called “shacks” in the
Lincoln Park area as fire hazards
was urged last night by members
of the Lincoln Park Citizens’ Asso
ciation, who termed the situation as
"a retarder in the development of
Southeast Washington and an eye
sore to persons who would travel
through that section to the pro
posed District stadium and National
Guard armory at the end of East
Pointing to the recent O street
apartment house fire, the members
asked that no further repairs be
made on any of the Houses, the
majority of which are located in
the area between Fourteenth and
East Capitol streets to South Caro
lina avenue to Sixteenth street S.E.
and also in the vicinity of Twelfth
and B streets N.E.
•' Committee Named.
A committee of five, including
Alfred D. Calvert, president of the
organization; William Phalen, Les
lie Shaffer, Mrs. Mary West and
Mrs. Harriet Moose was named to
follow up the situation.
A resolution by Charles Gilliken
indorsing the action of the Petworth
Citizens’ Association in urging an
increase from 400 to 600 feet in the
distance between liquor stores and
churches and schools was adopted
by the association.
The Legislative Committee of the
association was instructed to inves
tigate the podiatry bill now before
Oppose Club Property Sale.
Opposition to the closing of the
Northeast Boys’ Club and the sell
ing of the property to build a new
apartment house was voiced by the
association. A committee was
named to co-operate with the
Northeast Businessmen’s Associa
tion to help restore the club in a
George Tolstoi addressed the as
sociation on cancer control and
W. G. McLennan spoke on the Com
The meeting was held in the
Will Be Presented
A religious drama titled "The
Dream of Pilate’s Wife” will be
produced by the drama group of the
Central Presbyterian Church tomor
row. Thursday and Friday.
The presentation marks the third
successive year the church has given
the play, written by Dr. William
H. Woods, a Baltimore pastor.
Miss Yerby Pannill will direct the
drama and play the role of Precula,
wife of Pilate. Others in the cast
will include Roy W. Prince, Alla H.
Rogers, Mary Fulton, George Courie,
Robert Gardner, William F. Dis
mer, jr.; Leland Hunt, H. B. Nesbitt,
jr.; Mary Barr Bush, Ella F. Harllee
and Mrs. W. L. Fulton.
The chorus will be in charge of
Mrs. R. W. Prince. There will be
no admission charge for any per
formance which will be held in the
church hall, Fifteenth and Irving
Central High to Hold
'Spring Swing' Friday
A festival entitled “Spring Swing,”
calling for the participation of all
branches of student activities, will
be held Friday beginning at 8 p.m.
in Central High School.
The all-student pageant will in
clude a military drill and band con
cert by the school cadets, an old
fashioned melodrama, a variety
show, boxing matches, swimming
John and Lillian Bowles, girl.
Jesse and Helen Arbuckle. girl.
Winfield and Dorothy Fowkes. girl.
John and Grace Tippett, girl.
Joseph and Violet Haas. girl.
Ivan and Edna Bryant, boy.
Robert and Nancy Reed. girl.
Thomas and Rachel Kendrick Jr., boT.
Paul and Mary O'Donnell, boy.
Chester and Marie Fruland. boy.
Harvey and Gladys Ollsen. girl.
Marion and Margaret Beeton. jr., girl.
Harry and Rose Katz, boy.
Samuel and Bessie Salius. girl.
Leroy and Dorothy Crouch, girl.
Harry and Rowena Ahern, boy.
William and Vashti Lewis, boy.
Namon and Georgia Reed. boy.
Carrol and Wilhelmlna Washington, boy.
Steptoe and Pauline Dawson, girl.
Sheridan and Maris.Paige, boy.
Paul and Ora Gardner, boy.
First step toi
Now Amazing Proved
for Married Women
Thousands upon thousands of women
have now learned to use a sensational,
scientific discovery for hygienic pur
poses. lUs boon to womankind Is not
a poison, yet actually kills germs at
contact. It la called Zonite, and its
action Is amazing when used In a
douche. It Instantly kills germs and
bacteria on contact, yet it Is one
doucbe proved safe—will not harm
delicate tissues. And Zonite deodor
ises—assures daintiness. Helps keep
one fresh, clean and pure. So suc
cessful has Zonite been that over 20,
000,000 bottles have already been
used. Get Zonite from your druggist
today. It’s surprisingly easy and eco
nomical to use. Ideal for feminine hy
giene. Follow the simple directions and
enjoy proved hygienic protection that
you may never have known before.
, (Larix europaea)
By LILLIAN COX ATHEY.
While this is not an important
member of the Larch family, it is
one of the oldest cultivated orna
mental evergreens. This is a dis
tinction, because there are several
species. The genus is native
throughout the colder sections of
Europe, Asia and America.
There is no question about this
larch being ornamental. It 1s happy
in environments where the Ameri
can larch or tamarack would become
too discouraged to live.
The distinction of the genus Larix
is in its deciduous habits. There is
only one other conifer that sheds its
leaves in the autumn. Then the
habit of growing the leaves in
It Is said that Raphael painted
many of his first pictures on larch
boards, and other painters have
used th’.s wood for a like purpose.
Tables and fancy cabinets were at
one time made of larch wood but
the price was too high for the aver
age purse to stand, until finally the
larch has reached its place of great
est service to mankind as a tree for
landscaping by reason of its beauty
of form and color.
Joan Crawford Divorce Final
LOS ANGELES, April 16 UP).—
Actress Joan Crawford’s final di
vorce from Actor Franchot Tone
was signed yesterday in Superior
clusters In fasicles on short lateral
spurs Is one of the finest points to
check for identification. You will
find only the scattered leaves on the
All members of the family are
pyramidal in habit with a few hori
zontal branches. The leaves have a
delicate beauty all their own, and
in the spring you will be delighted
with their almost feathery expres
sion. They are an exquisite fairy
green in color and seem too fragile
for the winds that sweep through
the branches. But they become more
sturdy each day and turn a deeper
and richer hue. By tutumn they
have faded some and gradually be
come a lovely yellow before they
drop to the ground. Here they make
a deep carpet of needles, a colorful
spot until frost and rains turn them
This larch is a rapid grower, and
where conditions are pleasing it be
comes a very large, impressive tree.
The branches grow close to the
ground with a skyward tilt which is
methodical in the general effect of
the trim and well-groomed appear
ance of the tree.
Larch wood is very durable, heavy
and hard. While it is rich in resin,
it does not ignite readily. The wood
does not splinter easily and for this
reason was once in great demand
for building of battleships. In Eu
rope, this species of larch was se
lected for the timbers in the French
castles. Even today, when the stone
foundations of these ancient dwell
ings have crumbled, the larch tim
bers are sound and in perfect con
Larches may be easily grown from
seed and they stand transplanting
well. Even well-grown trees do not
seem to be disturbed about being
moved for many miles from their
former home. They are considered
fine trees for windbreaks and shelter
belts. They make excellent tele
graph poles because they are
straight and free from large knots.
Columbia U. Alumnae
Seventy-five members of the Co
lumbia' University Alumnae Club of
Washington will be entertained with
a tea at the White House next Mon
day, Mrs. J. S. Noffsinger, founder
and president of the local chapter,
Dr. Francisco Castillo Najera,
Ambassador from Mexico, will be an
honor guest at a supper meeting
May 26 in the University Women’s
Club, 1634 I street N.W.
The speaker at that time will be
John Collier, commissioner of Indian
Federal Aides to Speak
Representatives of the Army en
gineers, Civilian Conservation Corps,
the Biological Survey and Bureau
of Fisheries will speak at the an
nual meeting of the Potomac River
Water Chestnut Eradication Com
mittee at the George Mason Hotel,
Alexandria, Va., at 8 p.m. Thurs
day. Prior to the meeting a dinner
will be held at the hotel at 6:30
GIVE YOUR LAZY!
Follow Noted Ohio Doctor’s Advice
To Feel '’Tip-Top” la Morning!
M liver bile doesn't flow freely every
day into your intestines—constipation
with its headaches and that ‘‘half-alive"
reeling often result. So step up that liver
bile and see how much better you should
feel! Just try Dr. Edwards' Olive Tab
lets used so successfully for years by
Dr. P M. Edwards for his patients with
constipation and sluggish liver bile.
Olive Tablets, being purely tegetable,
are wonderful! They not only stimulate
bile flow to help digest fatty foods but
also help elimination. Get a box TODAY.
16^, 30^, 60A All drugstores.
j! ASM REMOVAL Take
your choice: (1)
removed to sealed
containers; (2) ash
deposited in pit
below furnace ill*
Exdiare tarn Fire***
• * . keep temperature
steady, regardless of
regulation from your
75 Points of Superiority
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more for your money. Lowest
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life . . . simplest, quietest
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dust-tight hopper... sound
proofing .;. capacitor-type
motor with built-in thermal
overload protection i ; i
drop-forged gears heat*
treated for hardness ; ; :
cold-drawn steel conveyor,
not a casting ... self-clean
ing "carburetor”. Can be in
stalled in your present fur
nace or boiler in a fewhours.
Telephone now for free
check-up on your heating
plant (no obligation), and
for free copy of "75 Pointsof 1
Itpn Fireman Superiority.” I
I NO* AS LOV As ■
Iron Fireman Sales Corp.
1812 M St. N.W. NA. 4147
*e mos( f
hvo cities k,. r serv,ce befw»n»
V an>' °M"e in die Cwdf °ny
every hour on the hour
N.Y. MUNICIPAL AIRPORT
U GUARDI A II (ID
# Flight-Steward service on every
plane. Snack-bar service on all local
flights; full-course complimentary
meals at regular mealtimes.
• During the past 11 years Eastern
Air Lines has pioneered in com
muter service between Washington
and New York, and has carried
more than 800,000 passengers in
perfect safety and comfort between
the two cities.
• For reservations: Phone
Republic 3311, your local Eastern
Air Lines Ticket Agent, or call any
travel bureau or hotel transporta
TEH GREAT*SEVER FLEET
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