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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 02, 1941, Image 3

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COLONIAL ANTHRACITE
COAL
The Fineet Money Can Buy
R. S. MILLER
805 Third St. N.W. NAt. 5178
Authentic
RELIGIOUS ARTICLES
•GALLERY
VI8 ELEVENTH STREET N.W.
rTMTiac
1 $QQD and Liberal
♦ *** up Trade Allowance J
Ih.j.brown pontiac:
1 "TORPEDO” 6 and 8 £
* *
+ Direct Factory Dealers ♦
♦ Rosslvn, Va. (Just Across Key Brid|fe)J
$*★★★★■*★*★**★****★***★**
COAL
111 lOlf I-hufnagel
ALASKA coal c°
Better grade coals—no higher price
2 Yards lor Quick Delivery
2.210 lbs. to the ton
Every Pound Delivered in Bags to
Your Bin at No Extra Charge.
BLACK DIAMOND—Bituminous
Marti Structure. I.ight Smoke, Egg
Size, $9.00: 73% Lump. $8.25; 50%
Lump. $7.75. Lump and Fine Coal
bagged separately.
MARYLAND SMOKELESS — A
Bituminous Coal with little Smoke.
Soot or Gas Egg Size, $10.25; 80%
Lump. $9 25; Nut Siie. $10.25.
VIRGINIA HARD COALS
Eec Size. *10.10: Stove, SIO.^.V.
Nut. $10.75: Pea. $9.*25: Special
Stove (half Stove and Pea>. $10.00
POCAHONTAS OIL TREATED
Low ash. highest grade bituminous.
Egg Size. $11.75: Stove. $11.50;
Nut. $10.50: Pea. $8.45.
PA. HAF-D COALS
Alaska Nugget Anthracite—Stove,
$15.70; Nut. $15.70; Pva. $11.85;
Buckwheat. $10.00.
All coals thoroughly re
screened and guaranteed.
We Deliver ‘i-Ton Orders. j
DIAL NA. 5885 or Jackson 2000
ORDERS TAKEN DAY OR NIGHT
Seasoned Oak Firenlace Hood. $11
Cord—$7.50 12 Cord—$1.50 % Cord
The Moderately Priced Piano
That “Has Everything” . . .
Check c Huntington point by pc.nf,
feature by feature, with any other
piano and you wi I f nd the! the
Huntington is the most comp'etely
eppo n‘ed piano in i's price class
... it has ALL the features sou
f nd in higher-priced instruments See
and play one of the attractive new
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Corner 13th fir G Sts.
SHEJinr’' "r'’T7?*
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Worries about your travel
I funds are unnecessary when
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the safety feature. Issued in
denominations of $10 —
$20 —$50 —$100. Cost —
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PIANOS
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Choose from the largest
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makes Very reasonable
monthly rates.
JORDANS
Corner 13th & G Sts.
Sweeping Changes
In British Cabinet
Predicted Soon
Beaverbrook and Halifax
Declared Involved in
Coming Surprises
By the Associated Press.
LONDON, Nov. 1. — Sweeping
changes in Prime Minister Church
ill's cabinet were predicted today as
Britain’s dissatisfied left-wingers in
week end speeches harped on the
government’s failure to produce all
out aid for Russia.
Edgar Granville, National Liberal
member of Parliament, said “it is
now generally accepted that cabinet
changes are imminent" and pre
dicted some of the surprises would
involve Lord Beaverbrook, Minister
of Supply: Lord Halifax, Ambassador
to Washington, and the Foreign
Office now headed by Anthony
Eden.
Laborite Emanuel Shinwell joined
Mr. Granville in predicting changes
and declared, “the new government
will be a radical and progressive
coalition, looking to the left for its
whole trend in politics, social philos
ophy and industry. The new gov
ernment will not be based on the
men of Munich.”
Beaverbrook Suffers From Asthma.
Lord Beaverbrook, who recently
returned from the Russian aid con
ference at Moscow, is known to be
suffering from asthma, and his
friends have suggested that he
should take at least a temporary
rest.
Lord Halifax recently has been
severely criticized for advertising to
Hitler in a United States interview
that Britain had no intention at
present of opening up a eastern
front.
Mr. Granville, who spoke at a
businessman's luncheon, said the
people were demanding 100 per cent
aid for Russia, and that Prime
Miinister Churchill must be given
a “win the war” cabinet.
While he spoke the growing im
portance of the Near East in the
British scheme was emphasized in
Cairo dispatches telling of two
United States military missions
bending their energies to straight
ening out kinks in the supply of
war material.
One of the missions, headed by
Brig. Gen. Russell L. Maxwell, may
examine the technical problems of
landing a United States expedition
ary force in Africa, the dispatches
said, although the primary task of
its hundreds of technicians is to
supervise maintenance of American
made tanks and planes and other
phases of the lease-lend program.
Preparation for A. E. F.
Examination of the expeditionary
force problem does not mean such a
project has been decided on, the
dispatch said, but that the War De
partment wants the preparatory
work done should such an expedi
tion ever be ordered.
The other mission, headed by Brig.
Gen. Raymond A. Wheeler of Basra,
will be engaged with the problem
of transportation of supplies to Rus
sia through Iraq and Iran, the dis
patches said.
The importance of the Near East
in British plans also was empha
sized by one of today's critics of
the government. Lord Strabolgi. La
borite, who demanded in a speech
to the Fabian Society.
“Why do we not attack in North
Africa, where our troops are facing
the enemy?
“Why are troops and aircraft not
being sent through the Caucasus to
check the German drive in the
Ukraine?”
While a large scale invasion of
Western Europe might be impractical
for Britain at present, he said, he
wanted to know why British military
forces are not making a series of
diversion raids on the long German
held coastline.
Lack of Unity Charged.
Mr. Shinwell. joining Mr. Gran
V ill W p, v . .....v .. v
changes are likely, told a Lancashire
audience:
"There is irrefutable evidence of
lack of unity among government de
partments and ministers.”
Mr. Shinwell said full co-operation
\ among Britain, the United States
and Russia would prove invincible
in the end. but Britain must ‘‘pull
her full weight.”
Alfred Edwards, Socialist, told a
special labor party conference that
abolition of the excess profits tax
and the workers' income tax would
help solve the production lag.
The Liberal Edward Graham
; White defended the government in
a speech at Birkenhead, and said “it
is right in remaining silent about
the military strategy of our help to
Russia.”
Labor Minister Ernest Bevin told
a football crowd at Swansea that if
“the British people put their backs
into it this winter and prepare for
Hitler's ‘real go' at us in the spring
the next summer would give us a
fair chance of being at his funeral.”
Largest Naval Air Station
Graduates First Class
By the Associated Press.
CORPUS CHRISTI, Tex.. Nov. 1.
—The world’s largest naval air sta
tion graduated its first class of 45
aviators today in colorful ceremonies
held 14 months ahead of schedule.
The graduates started their train
ing at the S54.000.000 air station last
March. The intensified program
was put into effect because of the
urgent needs of nation defense.
Thousands of blue-clad sailors and
officers, khaki-clad cadets and
marines in olive green stood at
attention on one of the station’s
gigantic concrete runways and wit
nessed presentation of diplomas by
Capt. Alva D. Bernhard, command
ing officer of the station.
Daughters of ranking naval offi
cers pinned Navy wings on the new
aviators, who were given reserve
commissions in the Navy and the
Marine Corps. Afterwards Navy
planes in formation roared low
across the sunny sky in an aerial
parade.
Officials said the flyers would be
turned out at the rate of about 10
a day by the end of this year, and
at a rate of about 500 a month
within a year.
Dr. W. F. Russell to Speak
Dr. William F. Russell, dean of
Teachers’ College of Columbia Uni
versity, will speak on “France” at
a supper meeting of the Columbia
University Alumnae Club next Sun
day at Wardman Park Hotel. The
affair will begin at 7 pm.
GUIDE CIVIC GROUP—Pictured after their election last night are officers of the Federation of
Citizens’ Associations: Sitting, Harry N. Stull, president, and Miss Etta Taggart, second vi<$e presi
dent; standing (left to right): David Babp, secretary; Harry S. Wender, first vice president and
Kenneth P. Armstrong, treasurer. —Star Staff Photo.
■y
Stull Again Heads
Citizens'Federation,
Wins Star Cup
Unanimously Elected for
Third Term; Miss Taggart
Succeeds Mrs. Wiley
Harry N. Stull, civic veteran of
two decades, last nipht was elected
unanimously to a third term as
president of the Federation of Citi
zens' Associations.
He also was unanimously voted
the Star Cup given annually to the
Federation delegate or committee
performing outstanding civic service
during the past year.
All other officers were re-elected
along with Mr. Stull except Mrs.
Harvey W. Wiley, second vice presi- j
dent, who resigned. She is succeeded
by Miss Etta Taggart, The other
officers are Harry S. Wender. first
vice president: David Babp, secre
tary. and K. P. Armstrong,
treasurer.
Membership Drive Planned.
The delegates also voted:
1. A city-wide membership cam
paign under Federation auspices
during February, to be paid for from
part of the dues of new members
admitted during the drive. Details
of the drive will be worked out by
the Executive Board of the Federa
tion.
2. A request for funds for the sup
port of the civilian defense program
in the District.
3. Support of the Zoning Com
mission plan to seek amendment of
the Zoning Act under which the i
commission could compel provision
FOUND.
LADY'S DITMOND RING. TA. 7159
_LOST ~
BILLFOLD. black zipper, containing
money, important papers. Call Glebe
3237 Sun or after 7 weekdays
BOSTON BRINDLE BULL. 4 white feet
vicinity Bethesda liberal rewartf. 7202
Wisconsin_ave._n.w._Wis. 0272.
BROOCH, diamond, oval, square center
stone. 2 pear-shaped stones at either end.
with numerous small diamonds; vicinity
Harrington Hotel and downtown district.
Liberal reward. Nichols Co.. ME J»316.
CAT. large, black: vicinity 24th and Kalo
rama rd. Phone Michigan_58S4._
EYEGLASSES, in brown case, between
Hunt ave. and Bethesda High School.
Call WI. 294X. _ _
FOX TERRIER, male; In vicinity of Ken
sington. Md . Oct. 22: white with black
markings, answers to name Benny.” SH.
7.T3.VJ Reward 2*
FRATERNITY PIN, jeweled. Tau Kappa
Et Epsilon initials O E. P. No. 33. Re
ward._Call Georgia _1 1 87._
FUR SCARF, mink, 0 skins; Friday eve .
possibly in cab from Shoreham to Club
New Orleans. DU. 1 nun. Ext. 7.28. Reward.
GLASSES, light colored tortoiseshell, in
front of Mellon Art Gallery. Reward. Call
Sunday or weekdays after_fi._CH. _fi72»».
PEKINGESE, male, front legs bowed, name
“Wally.” lost Oct. 29 on 12th st. n.w. bet.
Eye. K; reward on information and re- i
covery. Wolf, 1113 Eye st. n.w. Phone
ME._5988.___3*
PIN. robin on a branch, with colored
stones: reward Mrs. S C Graves, 2401
Foxhall rd. n.w. WO. 2401._ p
POCKETBOOK. large Blue, containing so- 1
cial security card, driver s permit, valuable
papers. At Winston and Wis. ave., Dist.
line. Call FR._0900_ Reward._
POLICE DOG, black, on Thursday morn
ing: vie. Ga ave. and Morton st. Re
ward. Call RA._ r?92.V_ _
PURSE, black corde. containing keys. |
money, etc., in taxicab, bet. Casino Royal ,
and 18th and G n.w., Oct. NA. 8981.
Ext. 321.
PURSE, black, containing keys, money, etc., ,
left in taxi, between Casino Royal and
18th and G. Reward. NA. 8881—321.
REGISTERED LETTER addressed to Mrs.
Stuart Knox, vicinity R. I. ave. and Mon
tana ave. or left on streetcar. Reward.
AD. 3107.___
RING, lady's, antique with 7 small dia
monds: reward. Phone Taylor 1883. 3*
8CARF. 5-skin fur. at 11th and Pa. aw.
s.e. or 38th and V sts. s.e. Reward If
returned to W. E. McKnlght. 3813 V st. s.e. i
SCOTTY, black, male, vicinity Marshall 1
Hall. Reward. Phone North 77H3._ j
SHEPHERD DOG. brown, child's pet. i
brown chest. 8 months old. black leather
collar, small lock; name “Max", reward.
RA. H70S.__j
WALLET, man’s, lost in front of 1318
Allison st. n.e.. containing identification
card, large sum of money. Liberal reward.
Finder call DP. 4724._
WAR DEPT. MANILA ENVELOPE contain
in* correspondence on "training" and
"records." Lincoln Park car between 14th
and G sts. and 12th and F sts. n.w.,
afternoon November 1. Taylor 3H82. •
WRIST WATCH. Hamilton, between 8cott
Circle and ltith st. n.w. Finder call
HO. 0500. Ex. 5. Reward._ !
WRIST WATCH, lady's gold Tivanne. be
tween Woodward Bldg, and Keith's Theater
or in theater. Reward. Metropolitan
60211 between B and 6._
wrist WATCH, lady's Bulova. 4 dia
monds. Thurs. night, Riverside Stadium.
Reward._Call 137 Bates st. n.w. WO. 4114.
WRIST WATCH, lady's, white gold, Gruen.
Initials "E. G”: betw. Kensington and Be
thesda. via Garrett Park rd„ Wis ave.
and Old Georgetown rd.: keepsake; reward.
Oliver 4184._
WRI8T WATCH. Hamilton, white gold;
lost Friday, vicinity Cecil Apt., lfith and
L its, n.w. Reward. DI. 7566._
GENEROUS REWARD FOR
LARGE, WHITE DOG, LONG
HAIR. WO. 2401,
SPECIAL NOTICES.
I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR
debts contracted other than my own. C.
H. TUCKER. Jr.. Addison ave., at Sultland
rd.. Md.___ 4*
CIDER—APPLES.
Sweet, fresh, filtered cider and tree
ripened apples. Route—Following M st.
n.w.. Caral rd.. cross Chain bridge, follow
Route 123 through Vienna to Chilcott
Orchards. i Largest orchard in nearby
Virginia.)*
PLAINFIELD ORCHARDS,
APPLES & SWEET CIDER.
W W. MOORE. Sandy Spring. Md.
Out (Morula ave. to Qlenmont. then
right S miles en Route 182.
S
of off-street parking facilities for
all new construction.
4. Recommittal to the Zoning
Committee of the proposal to amend
zoning regulations to permit opera
tion of rooming and boarding houses
bv special permit in Residential A
restricted and semi-restricted areas
during the emergency.
5. Authorization for Treasurer
Armstrong to collect rodent-control
funds as agent for member bodies.
Debate on Zoning Change.
Only debate of the evening came
over the proposal by Chairman Leon
Pretzfelder of the Zoning Commit
tee that the federation indorse the
plan to relax zoning restrictions
during the emergency as suggested
by the Zoning Commission.
‘'You'll see competition between
neighbors and For Rent' signs in all
our residential areas/’ warned Wil
liam M. Greene of Citizens’ Asso
ciation of Takoma. Leonard L.
Tucker of Friendship Association
cautioned the delegates against
being led into something in the
name of defense that they would
regret later, and Jesse C. Suter of
the Association of Oldest Inhabi
tants urged against the federation
•'sticking its neck out'' on the mat
ter.
Marvin M. McLean, veteran
Brookland delegate, came to the
defense of Mr. Pretzfelder, declaring
that anybody offering a room in
the housing shortage during the
emergency was performing a pa
triotic/ duty and should be en
couraged, not discouraged.
In a brief speech following his
re-election. Mr, Stull thanked the
delegates for their confidence in
him.
'These things count heavily in
LADIES’ HATS
CLEANED, REMODELED OR RETRIMMED
New Hats in Youthful and Matrons. All Sizes. ;
FUR HATS MADE OR REMODELED
Hat trimmings in feathers, flowers, ornaments;
velvet veiling and ribbon sold by the yard.
Hat Ladies’ Capital Hat Shop I" HATS | I
508 11th St. N.W. mto°‘
Cleaned ORDER
30* Yearn Same Addrenn. NA. 8322 _______
I SHAH OPTICAL CO. I
Specialist 927 F St. N.W. I
KRYPTOK sxzrzz GLASSES I
A __ For the ■
Yes, genuine Kryptok JC past 2g S
invisible bifocal lenses. years the B
One pair to see far and “SHAH” B
near. Complete with has been associated with B
high-grade frame. Eyes the optical profession in B
examined by registered that our aim to satisfy B
optometrist. is well founded. jl|
THE SHOES FOR ACTIVE AMERICANS
WBIGHT ABCH PBESEBVEB
It's amazing how foot "feet-igue" saps
your strength . . . adds years to your age.
For a new lease on life, step into a pair of
Arch Preservers with the four patented
features that combine scientific support,
complete flexibility and smart styling. The , )
model shown, hand-stained brogue of Gal- |
lun's Calf at $12.50.
RALEIGH HABERDASHER
WASHINGTON S FINEST MEN S WEAR STORE WO 9 STMT
A 4
a man’s life," he observed. “The I
Federation is my first love.”
Hopes for Headquai ters.
A delegate from Stanton Park
Association in which he has been
active for 20 years, Mr. Stull is an
employe of the Court of Claims.
He told reporters it was too early
yet to announce a program, but de
clared he was still hoping to see
a permanent headquarters for the
Federation established during his
presidency.
Attendance both at Federation
and committee meetings could be
improved, President Stull told the
delegates in a brief annual report.
Some committee chairmen have
complained about this, he said.
Outstanding civic accomplishment
of the year. Mr. Stull said, was the
mass meeting for nomination of air
wardens. He predicted a great
future for the Federation.
Ten delegates were elected to the
Executive Board. They are Vernis
Absher of Southeast Citizens’ As
sociation. L. A. Carrulhers of Forest
Hills Association, Culver B. Cham
berlain of Cathedral Heights-North 1
Cleveland Park. James A. Crooks of i
North Capitol. Wilbur S. Finch of;
Burroughs, Ernest F. Henry of Pet- j
worth, Hugh V. Keiser of Arkansas |
Avenue Association. Monie J. Sanger ;
of Kalorama Association. Fred S. j
Walker of Park View Association and
Walter F. Wasson of West End.
C. U. Tug-of-War
Postponed to Nov. 16
Postponement to November 16 of
the traditional tug-of-war between
freshmen and sophomores of Cath- i
olic University was announced late '
yesterday. The affair had been
scheduled for today.
The tug-of-war entitles the fresh
men. if they win, to remove their
‘•frash’’ caps and to other privileges.
Joseph Daly and Arthur Brink,
sophomore class presidents, are in
charge of plans.
I ^_
ppiBW^^^T|j| ■ m>
^^^^^^^^^Wantf* im Hi* warid
wiilin, naor and fa*
ha* right at ham* t
0* It, *4* th* mnvi* ■
r*vt*t Mak* fata- IS mu.
Ily and gagitt HOMI
koppiar with pro- MOV1IS
farrianally • taad* iaaad AMaot
hama - mavlat af g atm
.atony lands
CASTLE FILMS
1* th* original and only produray
apacioliiing in making moviat nxclo
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I Caitla Tilmt’ trgval lubiactt indvda,
•mong many othan:
LONDON • PARIS • MILAND • SALI
INDIA • SOUTH AMUICA • SPAIN
PAUSTINI • SCOTLAND
SAT.TOUR OVU WORLD
PRICKS "
< nn-so n.. suj-iRo it., ujc
1*MM tog ft., SI.7S- 300ft., $0.7J
Maad an fllm-ltO ft„ 317.30
COMI M . . . TODAY I WRIT! MR
coMnm ami nu»’ utaiodi
JOIN OUR RENTAL LIBRARY
AN APOLOGY
I regret that during the last week of our
Annual Pre-Season discount in dance in
struction—announced to expire Saturday,
Nov. 1st—many people were turned away.
It was impossible for us to interview or
enroll all who called. Our facilities were
taxed as never before.
In ordei to accommodate those who were
disappointed last weeh, I am extending
these Pre-Season reduced rates until Sat
urday, Nov. 8th. Please avoid telephoning. i
i Call in person at the Studios any time
j until 10 P.M. to complete arrangements.
ETHEL M. FISTERE, Director
ARTHUR MURRAY, 101 CONN. AVE. N.W. I
TWO SPECIALS
ALL THIS WEEK
BIFOCALS, genuine,
Krvptok white
lenses to see far1
and near. Rea.
value. Sit* 00. Now.
lenses only___
|
ATTENTION: Know your eyesight specialist; who is he? Is he a COL
LEGE GRADUATE? These questions are \ITAL to your health and hap*
piness. CONSULT A COLLEGE GRADUATE EYESIGHT SPECIALIST. The
name of HILLYARD has been associated with the optical profession for
over 40 years <2 generations). Washington s largest and oldest family of
eyesight specialists
TWO LOCATIONS
Dr. B. B. Hillyard, O.D., D.O.S. HILLYARD OPTICAL CO.
903 F St. N.W. 521 H St. N.E.
1 Offices Located at Kahn Oppenheimer. Hours: 8:30 A M. to 8 P.M. —„
.ii * : ■: fef;
ta MUSIC IS ESSENTIAL P=g
• •
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ompanii
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Artih r Jord an
PLANO COMPANY
Comer 13-&Gsts • National 3223
For those Washingtonians who will
be able to move in January... 1942
i !
2500 QUE STREET N.W.
J
Three sides fronting on panoramic Rock Creek
Park, it affords excellent accessibility . . . Five
minutes drive through the Park to mid-downtown
300-1 TO 5 ROOM APARTMENTS
Garage in Building

t
A Sample Apartment Ready For
INSPECTION
Saturday, November Fifteenth
OCCUPANCY
Between January 1st & 15th
FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION
Telephone Emerson 0700 and ask for Mrs. Benson
*
/ i
— —

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