f) PORTRAITS /
) QUALITY 0
V Order Photographs y
y For Christmas Now .(•
) CUnderwood ?
I £ \
t Underwood \
/. Tbur. ’til 9 P. M. Sun. 12-4 N
«\ Telephone EMerson 0200 /
Ij Connecticut Ave. at Q \
Antiquated Dog Laws
D. C. Heads' Fault,
Citizens Group Told
Offering the antiquated dog laws
here and the inadequate budget of
the District dog pound as examples,
Harry P. Wender, president of the
Federation of Citizens’ Associations,
last night appealed for less “fuzzy
thinking" on the part of the District
Commissioners and Congress. He
spoke at a meeting of the George
town Citizens' Association.
In 1900. Mr. Wender said, the
District had one pound wagon and
in 1939 there was still only one
wagon despite the tremendous in
crease in population.
"The District is losing about $60,
000 a year through its failure to
superintend dog licensing adequate
ly. Mr. Wender stated.
The present campaign against
rabid dogs, he said, could have been
averted if the Commissioners had
listened to the appeals of the citizens’:
associations, which have been cam
paigning for the last eight years for j
!a larger budget for the dog pound.
The associations also have asked for j
[laws which permit unmuzzled dogs
1 to be. picked up even though they
iare licensed. Until the campaign)
|started, he said, licensed male dogs I
could not be picked up even if they
roamed the streets in packs,
Mr. Wender said that little of the
money received from dog licenses
was used to support the dog pound.
He asked for a two-way radio sys
tem in the pound wagons similar to
the ones the police have, so that a
rabid dog might be picked up soon
after being reported.
The association passed a resolu
tion favoring the Capital Transit
Co.’s request to replace 52 two-man
cars by the same number of one
Mr. J. S. Gorrclle spoke on the
benefits of the Community War
The meeting was at St. John's
Parish Hall, Potomac and O streets
Navy Man Is Decorated
For World-War Feat
President Roosevelt has signed a
bill giving George F. Thompson, a
Marine Corps private in the World
War, the Distinguished Service Cross
for a hand grenade throw that wiped
out a machine gun crew on July 18,
1918, in the battle of Soissons.
Pvt. Thompson, who was a police
officer at Everett. Wash., at the time
the bill was introduced, is now' in the
The award was approved by the
Marine Corps before passage by
Congress. Legislation closing World
War awards, w'hich became effective
in 1928, made an act of Congress
necessary to give Pvt. Thompson the
can yon tell the difference be
tween Labrador mink and Eastern mink
. . . between ranch mink and wild mink...
between blended mink and natural mink?
The chances are you can't . . , you just
take somebody's word for it and hope
I that your faith is not misplaced. People
have been taking our word for these
things for the past 36 years and their
willingness to continue to do so is a trust
we cannot fail. Our current collection of
only Natural wild or ranch mink coats
is priced from $1 395 to $2795, plus tax.
It will do you good to see it.
_1210 F St. N.W.—
I MIGHT AS WELL BE AN ORPHAN
Wouldn’t you think they could feed
me now. It certainly is easy enough;
Just take the cap off the Beech-Nut
glass jar, warm up the contents and
put in a dish. I do the rest. And it
doesn’t take me long.
My doctor told my mother that
Beech-Nut retains the natural food
values in high degree. If that’s what
she thinks she’s feeding me, all right.
But I know I’m eating the finest
fruits and vegetables packed at their
flavor-fullest. Here comes Mommy
now. Wouldn't you like some Beech
STRAINED and CHOPPED
STRAINED. Spinach, Squash, Carrots,"
Green Beans, Beets, Peas, Prunes, Apple
Sauce, Vegetable Soup, Liver Soup.
CHOPPED. Vegetables & Beef with Rice
& Barley, Vegetables & Lamb with Rice,
Spinach, Carrots,Green Beans, Beets, Prunes!
Vegetable Soup, Liver Soup.
YOUR BABY can progress from Strained
to Chopped Foods almost without
realizing it, because most of the _
Strained Foods are also avail- \_.,_|
able in the form of Chopped
Foods. 1 _ 1
Back From the Wars •• -k
Former Star Employe Decdrated
For Fighting Guadalcanal Blaze
Maj. C. L. Cogswell
More than 200 Washington men
from the old 5th Marine Corps Re
serve were among the 12.000 Marines
who waded up the beach at Guadal
canal and held the airfield through
almost five months of constant Jap
anese attack, Maj. Charles L. Cogs
well, U. S. M. C-, said in recalling the
He is the son of the late Dr. Frank
B. Cogswell, 4315 Fourteenth street
N.W., and for a time was employed
in the business office of The Star be
fore entering the construction in
Maj. Cogswell appears even young
er than his 27 years. He is small and
his short, glossy hair is combed
l straight back. He has received the
j Silver Star and the Order of the
Maj. Cogswell suggested that the
interview be held at the Red Cross
blood bank in the Aracia Life In
surance Building, where he was
slated to make a blood donation. The
blood gift, he said, was in repayment
for transfusions in the jungle. "I
think the publicity may help the
blood bank,” he said.
wruie Having a blood test and
making the donation, lie told of his
experiences in the South Pacific.
"I was lucky," he said. “I had my
medical examination for promotion
to major in the line in the morning.
I was wounded in the afternoon, but
the report stood that I was physi
cally fit for the promotion. And I
was lucky that I was able to per
suade Capt., Don S. Knowlton (of
Washington) not to evacuate me by
plane to a base hospital. In about
four weeks I was up in the line, all
right except my left arm was a little
weak because a shell fragment had
tom away a muscle near the shoul
der. I was able to campaign until
the Marines were relieved just be
That afternoon (September 2.
1942). according to the Secretary of
the Navy's citation of the Silver Star,
"after enemy naval bombardment
had fired an aviation gas and high
explosive munitions dump. Maj.
Cogswell organized fire-fighting par
ties and. unmindful of exploding
shells, advanced at the head of his j
detachment, fighting the blaze until
he was painfully wounded by a shell j
fragment. Largely as a result of his
valiant action, many lives and much
valuable equipment were saved.” 1
Two lieutenants and one sergeant
were killed and there were others
Lt. Col. William W. Stickney had
asked for Maj. Cogswell as his
MAJ. CHARLES L.
—Star Staff Photo.
executive officer on the Lunga
River front. Col. Stickney—still in
the South Pacific—is a Washington
attorney with a home in Bethesda.
' It was Col. Stickney who persuaded
Maj. Cogswell to join the 5th Ma
rine Corps Reserve Battalion under
Col. Harvey L. <"Heinie’'t Miller in
1933, the major said. Five hun
dred strong, they used to drill on
Tuesday nights in the old First
Presbyterian Church at Third and
C streets N.W.
Maj. Cogswell also talked about
his old friends of the 5th. He
told, for instance, how Col. Stick
iney surprised everybody after an
lair raid by emerging from a fox
hole wearing his tin hat and noth
ing else. He had been bathing
when the alarm sounded. He re
called that Lt. Col. Justice Cham
Stories of Veterans
Wanted by Star
This is another of a series of
interviews with men from the
Washington area who have
returned from overseas duty.
Friends and relatives of service
men returning from battle zones
are urged to write or telephone !
the city editor of The Star at
NA 5000. The Star wants to
give these men of the armed
forces a chance to tell their j
stories to the thousands of
bers. a former employe of the
Maritime Commission, was wound
ed in the landing on Tuiagi and
how Lt. Col. Earl Holmes (he has
a print shop on New Jersey avenue
and his father is a retired police
inspector) did so much talking in
anticipation of his leave. "Tell
Brisbane to look out. here comes
a wild man from the jungle.” Mai
Cogswell quoted him as having said,
adding that Col. Holmes broke his
leg in a jeep accident on his ar
rival and spent the leave in a Bris
"What happens to you now?"
Maj. Cogswell was asked as he left
the blood bank.
"I’ve talked to the men who make
the assignments.” he said, "and I
think I am going to get what I
•’What's that.” he was asked.
I ‘’Combat,” said Maj. Cogswell.
J Something for your boysl
| SPICE CAKE
j Boys and girls—all ages—adore
I this fluffy, utterly delectable spice
I cake! But be sure you bake it with
• reliable, cream oj tartar ROYAL.
I For its even, “steady action” pro
I tects your baking. Helps give high,
■ light, fine-textured cakes that keep
g fresh—fluffy, tender hot breads, too.
■ VC hen baking at home, safeguard
J scarce rationed ingredients. Al
I ways use ROYAL cream oj tartar
■ BAKING POWDER. Insist on it!
” 2 V2 cup* sifted I teaspoon cinnamon
« cake flour */: teaspoon nutmeg
g 2'/} teaspoons % teaspoon cloves
| Royal Cream Vi cup shortening
i of Tartar I cup sugar
| Baking Powder 2 eggs
? Vi teaspoon soda Vi cup molasses
■ Vi teaspoon salt Vi cup milk
g Sift together dry ingredients. Cream
I shortening thoroughly; add sugar grad*
J ually; beat well. Add unbeaten eggs,
J one at a time; beat well after each
I addition. Add molasses; beat well.
I Add dry ingredients alternately with
I milk; mix well. Pour into well-greased
J tube pan. Bake in moderate oven at
J 350° F. about 1 hour. Remove from
g oven and let stand until cold. Remove
I from pan. Frost with your favorite
I Lemon Icing. Makes 1 nine-inch cake
J -high, light. ROYALLY good!
G. Howland Shaw to Get
Honorary Law Degree
Assistant Secretary of State Gar
diner Howland Shaw is one of six
men to whom Holy Cross College,!
Worcester, Mass., will award hon-1
orary doctorates of laws Sunday aft- !
ernoon, according to the Associated
Mr. Shaw, who lives at 3326 Res
ervoir road*N.W., was nominated to
his present position by President
Roosevelt in February, 1941. He
previously was chief of the Division
of Foreign Personnel from 1937. He
served twice at Istanbul, Turkey, and
for several years was head of the
State Department’s Division of Near
Because of his activities in the
correctional field, Mr. Shaw w'as
named in May to receive the annual
award of the Corrections Committee
of the Council of Social Agencies for
outstanding service in criminal jus
tice work here. He is active in nu
merous correctional and rehabilita
tion organizations, among them the
Bureau of Rehabilitation here, of
which he is president.
NEEDED FOR THE
' " I /
A mild,saie.deptndablc antisep
tic known and recommended
by many doctors and nurses.
"The National Rub-down”
I Alto in Pino • Lavender • Wintorgroon^^B
Tlic Rachrach studio
is for those who ap
preciate the skill of
an ttnharricd crafts
man. rather thanjdie
tine', en workmanship
produced bv sittings
made against time.
n. Drt S.n rtr> prrtratt it nta'fn rnly I
1342 CONNECTICUT AVENUE
We are equally interested in both old
and modern designs and happy to otter
you prices in every way commensurate
with the value ot
Bring your jew
elery in at your yyxf^/S'
/y, y / '
( ^un/< \ ^jUZjtwtn
Above L Escargot Restaurant
1120 Connecticut Avenue
Call NA. 5000 for Regular Home Delivery
Every Evening and Sunday Morning
For your more personal greetings—for your thank
you notes—for a timely gift ... we offer a variety
Df styles in Christmas note paper.
Thirteenth between F & G
Store Hours: 9:20-$: Thurs . 12.20-9
Ill* 19 *.Ji*«ti,
ed rayon sheer
v/ith g bow-trimmed V
nec'Cne, o slim, fitted
midriff onn a groce*ul
skirt Blue ye i lev.
\yh ap 0- tcnfc •" bcrk
grounds. Sires 32 to
40 A lovely Christmas
Gift for someone gGy
and sv.eet cs the oown
Underwear Shops, Second
Warm Spun Nylon
Vanity Fair Underwear
/,dis con t in u cd s ty /cs)
Short sleeves, $2.29
Long sleeves, $3.19
A nd at our
1721 and 3409
Conn. A ve.
and at 6936
W i s c o n si n
Spun Nylon is warm, yet light and
bulkless. It washes with ease,
Idries in a jiff, and shrinks hardly
Pp\, at all! Fits with a com
fortably snug, clinging
quality. Panties have
• elastic tops. Small, me
dium and large sizes.
xml | txt