OCR Interpretation

Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 24, 1943, Image 10

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1943-06-24/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for A-8

Veteran and Patriotic
Groups Invited to Join
In July 4 Fete
Name of Speaker to
Be Announced Soon
By Trade Board Head
Veterans and patriotic organiza
tions desiring to participate in the
massing of the colors ceremony at
the July 4 celebration at Sylvan
Theater were asked today by Lt. Col.
E. S. Bettelheim to communicate
with him immediately at the War
Department. *
Invitations are going out to these
groups, but Col. Bettleheim said he
wished all the organizations to con
sider themselves invited to partici
pate. if they have not received the
formal invitation.
The Marine Corps Band will fur
nish music for the program, it was
announced yesterday at a meeting of
the Arrangements Committee in the
boardroom of the Board of Trade.
The program will begin at 6:15 p.m.
• and will close not later than 7:45
p m., so as to avoid conflict with the
National Symphony Orchestra con
cert that night at the Water Gate.
Speaker to Be Named.
Granville Gude, president of the
hoard, is expected to announce
shortly the name of the principal
speaker at the celebration. If a high
Government official is available,
efforts will be made for a Nation
Wide broadcast.
Government employes usually
work on holidays, but since July 4
falls on Sunday this year, the cele
bration sponsors believe thousands
of war workers here will attend the
event on the ground sloping from
the Washington Monument. Ar
rangements for loud-speaker am
plification are being completed.
Boy Scouts will be asked to par
The Personnel Council of the Fed
eral Government will call the July
. 4 program to the attention of ail
Government employes, a representa
tive told yesterday's meeting.
Meanw'hile, plans for community
celebrations during the three-day
perior, July 3-4-5. are nearing com
pletion. according to R. S. Tennyson
of the District Recreation Depart
ment. Time of the various programs
will be announced later.
Cast Estimates Requested.
Mr. Tennyson said arrangements 1
have been made to hold area cele- !
brations at Takoma. Columbia. !
Langdon. Hoover, Virginia Avenue
and Anacostia recreation centers for
whites, and at Banneker, Francis,
Langston and Randall centers for
colored people.
Mr. Gude called on all committee
chairmen to submit estimates of cost
Immediately to the Board of Trade,
so funds quickly may be made avail
Unlike other years, there will be
ho fireworks display and no parade '
There will be a band concert, a read- j
ing of the Declaration of Independ
ence, and an inspirational address.
Seats for a limited number of in
vited guests will be provided by the
Park Service.
Flags will be displayed during the
three-day period, July 3-5, inclusive,
and posters will be placed on street
cars calling attention to the holiday
Mr. Gude announced that the
committee in charge would meet
again at 2:30 p.m. Wednesday to
complete arrangements for the an
nual celebration.
Coast Guard Promotes
Vallee to Lieutenancy
By the Associated Press.
LOS ANGELES, June 24.—Rudy
Vallee, now a band leader in the
Coast Guard, has been promoted
from chief petty officer to lieutenant,
sehior grade, the Coast Guard an
nounced last night.
The announcement said it is ex
pected that Lt. Vallee will be as
signed to foreign duty shortly. He
will give up his radio program July
1, NBC has announced.
British Films on Food
And of Fate of Lidice
Have Private Showing
Script on Problem on
World's Diet Written
By the Late Eric Knight
Two British wartime films, one
dealing with wwld food problems
and the other dramatizing the story
of the Czechoslovakian village of
Lidice, were shown here three times
yesterday at the Interior Depart
I To Match 94.95 up |
1 Odd Coat, P I
I ^EISEMAN’S—F at 7th 1
TODAY .7 .As Always,
Your Biggest Wine Value!
Today, as ever. R-W-L is the fine wine
you have always known . . . the wine
that built its reputation on consistently
fine quality, purity and flavor ... the
best you can buy for the money 1
Because of prescnt-dar problems
in meeting the gTowinr demand
there may he times when your
dealer is "out.” If so. try again
. Quality ia well worth waiting
1 * <
The Inquiring
Photographer $
What was your experience with shoe
rationing in the first ration period?
Salesman: I’m on my feet plenty,
and shoe ration
in g had me
scared. So I tried
a pair of expen
sive shoes. May
be I expected too
much from them
in Wartime. Any
way, I’m not
squawking — but
I will say this:
I’m going back to Thom McAns
with my 18 ration stamp.
War Worker: It was a breeze for
me. I got a spe
cial ration stamp
for work shoes
after I’d used my
17 stamp for reg
ular shoes. Yep—
Thom McAns,
and they’re still
going strong. Be
lieve me, brother,
I’m not spending
any money I can save. I know this
war won’t last forever.
Mother or Four: Rationing of
children's shoes
worked out bet
ter than I expec
ted. By having
my kiddles'
Thom McAns re
soled they got by
nicely And when
Junior outgrew
his, the Ration
Board gave me
an extra stamp for another pair.
Accountant: Rationing didn’t
bother me a bit.
I’m not hard on
shoes—two pairs
a year do for me.
I’d say. Years
ago I found just
the shoes I like—
neat, and com
fortable. They’re
Thom McAn’s
style T627. I'm
wearing them right now.
MORI PEOPLE Buy Sheas From
THOM MsAN Than Frem Any Other
Shea Stares IN AMERICA
Style T 627
What did you do in the first shoe ration period? Did you
buy shoes costing twice as much as you usually paid?
If so, does it look as if you’ll get twice as much wear
from them? If the answer is no, you’ll want to read below,
the true facts about sole leather in Wartime. They’ll give
you some new light on how best to use your new ration
stamp Number 18.
Styl. E 505
Sty!. E 668
DID YOU KNOW that M of the five (c
top grades of sole leather go to our Armed Forces and f~\
Lend-Lease? This hits high-priced shoes hardest-there
is less difference today than ever between Thom McAns and the
most expensive shoes. Save safely, sensibly, with Thom McAns.
•3.85 $4 »4.20
$099 end $2.49
“ ($Mhr
S»yt*M40 ^
MBW—1307 F St. N.W.
MBGW—418 7th St.
MBG—803 H St. N.E.
MB—3010 14th St. N.W.
ment. auditorium by the Britsih In
formation Services.
Freedom from want is taken up in
the film on world food problems,
“World of Plenty,” which was flown
to this country to be shown at the
Food Conference at Hot Springs, Va.
This script was written by the late
Maj. Eric Knight, United States
Army, who met death in a plane
Opening with the prewar problems
of overproduction, the film enacts
the tragedy of glutted markets and
hungry people, then shows what is
needed for a sound postwar food
program for the peoples of the world.
The 45-mlnute film directs atten
tion to the need for international
control of world products for the
common man. “We cannot attain
freedom from want until every man,
woman and child shall have enough
of the right kind of food to enable
them to develop their full and in
herited capacity for health and well
being,” the narrator concludes.
The second film, “Silent Village,”
had its first showring in this country
yesterday. The tragedy of Lidice is
re-cnacted by the people of Cwm
giedd, a mining village in South
Wales, who live a life similar to that
formerly emjoyed by the people of
the destroyed town.
The people of the small Welsh
village talk their native language
and sing their native songs through
out the film.
Embassy members, Government
officials and members of the press
were among those viewing the pic
tures. At present there is no plan
for their public showing, a British
representative said, but the food pic
ture may be released later through
the OWI.
Course in Cartography
To Open July 1 at G. U.
A course in cartography will be
offered by the graduate school of
Georgetown University, opening
July 1, it was announced by the
university today.
The course, open to both regular
and special students, will be con
ducted by the Rev. Frederick W.
Sohon, S. J„ noted seismologist and
head of the department of mathe
matics and physics at Georgetown.
Registration will be held In the
office of the graduate school June
28. 29 and 30. Classes will be held
in the evenings at 7 o’clock.
Mexico Curbs Tire Making
Mexico has restricted the manu
facture of tires because of the rub
ber shortage.
Has six fillers
head and font
with rich
honey tone
solid maple 0
Semi - panel
style with
hl?h sides.
Solid maple
eons truction
with decorated
Rubber tires,
metal wheels
k and mrtal
tj handle. Col*
** lapsible style.
I, e a t h rrette
| rovered.
Sturdily built
of solid maple
with firm eat
Inr tray and
double hr are
Has four larje
drawers and
closed com
Choice of solid
maple or
hone; tone
fin n i _
Metal Bed
The popular Windsor desijm.
Finished in brown enamel.
Bouble she only.
Boudoir Chair
Sturdily constructed with spring
seat and covered in glazed
chintz. Choice of colors.
Tabic Lamp
Artistically designed and fin
ished. An Ideal lamp for the
living room.
Cocktail Tabic ® *
18th Century walnut or mahog
any finished on hardwood. Re
movable glass top.
3-pc. Blonde Bedroom Suite
A beautiful modern design that will
enhance the beauty of your bed
room. Constructed of solid maple
bleached to an appealing blonde
tone. Consists of large dresser,
spacious chest and full size bed.
3-po. Living Room Suite
The 3-Pc. Suite Is sturdily con
structed with knuckle arms and
upholstered in durable cotton tap
estry. Also includes occasional
9-pc*. Maple Bedroom
A Colonial maple bedroom suite.
Carefully constructed of hardwood
finished in a soft maple shade.
Complete with dresser, chest of
drawers, full sice bed and mattress,
pair of feather pillows and a 3-pc.
dresser set.
. Ill
Lamp Table
Sturdily constructed of mahog
any finish on hardwood. Ex
pertly designed.
Gibson Island
Folding Chair
Clear hardwood smoothly sand
ed. ready for painting. Excep
tionally well built.
Fibre Hooker
Nicely fashioned of basket weave
fibre on sturdy hardwood frame.
Choice of colors.
Chest of Drawers
Sturdily constructed and fin
ished in walnut veneers on

xml | txt