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SpU&r f MAKES \ [ FLOORS \ | BEAUTIFUL \ l Oti WalUahU J \ At Hardware and / \ Department Store* / KNABEi^ Pi AN OS JB Frerettr. Wnrht7«*r. |^HL Fste? 2nd Others ^ | PIANOS FOR RENT Jj_\ JTTTT'C 1330 G s,reet m*m mm ^ (Middle ol Slocki I BRAND-NEW Stondcrd Moke GUITARS Cf71 .^jtewort Guitor, // $7.95 Cormencita Guitar SI 8.75 Jenson Amplifier, S10 Moitm Tenor Guitar $41 Rickenbocker Electric Guitar S31.50 Rickenbocker Amplifier S29 50 Epiphone Guitar $51.50 j PRIVATE LESSONS B' I »m * M m & I 1 330 G St. • RE. 6212 .lust 2 drops Pcnetro^ Nose Drops in r-ai ti nostril help you hi’lithe freer almost if n s t ant 1 y, so your head coin geis air. Only 2'” 2'j times as min h for50c. Caution : 1're null as directed. Penetro Nose Drops^ WWjSlfflrfffJJbbolInuPJSlHeiitUBJSrtuitU'.pifelisjiUieiu TROUSERS J r. S4.93 „„ I I Odd Coat• * I FI SET IA NS—F at 7th I 2 2 r DISCOVER • SOMETHING SPECIAL! i I Kind new enjoMiient in votir fa vorite beer—b\ adding the brisk, rar\ flavour of Guinness STOUT. It's something spri ial! Even better—-try Guinness ftraiftht. It's invigorating . . . nourishing, (rood if \ ou re under veight. Enjoy it with meals, after work or play, at bedtime. \Uorhl s most popular brew, Guinness has been made in Dublin, Ireland, sinc e ] T-->0. Neither pasteurized nor filtered, it thus retains active y easts — its natural goodness. FRM Irish Rarebit recipe, also storv of Guinness. \\ pictures: write Guinness.. P^pt. G. ». HeuHlein A Rro.. If a rt -1 ford Conn. (Sole Distributor for I S A ' GU-CST Guinness i IS GOOD FOR YOU. Bistrcrt Distributor: International Dirtrlb 0'inr Corporation ms 14th Street N.W. telephone NAtmnal 8383. I State Department To Lead in Postwar Plans, Shaw Says The State Department may be ex pected to play a leading role in any peace negotiations as well as plans for the postwar world. Assistant Secretary of State G. Howland Shaw asserted last night in the Na tional Radio Forum broadcast over the Blue Network and arranged by The Evening Star. More than 160 persons now are detailed in the department to me job of postwar problems, he disclosed m an interview with Edward Boykin, author. The program was heard locally over Station WMAL. Discussing the formulation of American foreign policy. Mr. Shaw said it was not the pronouncement of any small group in the depart ment or anywhere else, but "the re sult. of the day-to-day interaction of the Government in both its legis lative and executive branches and of the citizens who control that Gov ernment and to whom it belongs." Responsible to Citizens. "Since we live in a democracy, since we are not the passive victims of any totalitarian svstem. there can never be any substitute for the effi cient exercise of the responsibilities of the individual citizen whether in the field of domestic policy or in that of foreign policy," lie declared. "Behind the foreign service of the United States, behind the Depart ment of State are tile people of the United Slates." Mr. Shaw added. Asserting that "there is nothing mysterious about the work" of the department. Mr. Shaw said that it was "the kind of work that is car ried on in hundreds and thousands of offices throughout the United States." "On the fourth floor of the de partments main building there is a telegraph office. Here code clerks cipher and decipher and telegraph operators transmit and receive mes sages to and from all parts of the world—800 today, tomorrow a thou sand and more. Here come reports from our foreign service officers in Algiers. Ankara, Madrid. London. Dakar. Chungking. Moscow -the raw ma terial to be processed in the depart ment's assembly line, to be passed on to 50 other Government depait menls and agencies." » Lead No "Soft" Lives. Mr. Shaw stressed that foreign service officers do not live a com fortable life abroad, "as the public seems to believe." but are continually subjected to hardships. He told of one officer sent to a post in the Caribbean who had to be satisfied with a one-room office in a hospital. Further illustrating his point. Mr. .Straw described the hardships of the American staff in Warsaw when tiie Nazis overran Poland. Need of tIre department for per sonnel continues to grow despite the fact there are now 3.000 employes, Mr. Shaw said. The United States is represented in 92 countries toda\ with 272 consulates or embassies. The largest of these is in London where 287 persons are employed, he disclosed. As for the men entering the for eign service, Mr. Shaw said thee were fairly representative of Amer ican life today. Their numbers in clude former clerks, railroad con ductors. solicitors, auditors and the like. In line with this trend, the service more and more is becoming a system of relationships between peo ples rathpr than between ambassa dors or heads of governments, he added. * Roosevelt Is Revealed As Big-Scale Tree Grower By • nf Assort:p<j Pre*.«. NEW YORK. Nov. 4.—When President Roosevelt gave his voca tion as "tree grower” at the election polls in Hyde Park Tuesday it brought to light, that he is very active in reforestation. "The President has planted more than 450.000 trees at Hyde Park over a period of years," Nelson C Brown, professor of forestry at Syracuse University and Mr. Roosevelt s own forester, said. "Following the practice of selec tive logging and sustained vield forestry employed for years by many big-time timber operators, he plants and harvests trees as a crop." he added Mr. Brown said the Presi dent. had some 800 acres of native timber growth on his farm, in addi tion to about 300 acres of tree plantations. 'Female Jesse James' Gets U to 5 Years for Theft NEW YORK. Nov. 4—Character ized by a .nidge as a "female Jesse James" who robbed trading posts and participated in gun battles on the Western praries. Mrs. Annette Louise Sullivan. 32. was jailed yes terday for stealing 98 neckties. Judge Samuel S. Leibowitz. one of the Nation's most noted criminal law v ers until he became a jurist in 1940. read aloud her record, which -howed 15 arrests since 1927 on charges of highway robbery, illegal possession of guns and freight-train jumping. In sentencing her to two-and-a hali to five years in Women's Stale prison on a grand larceny charge, he declared: "You are the most remarkable chaiacter ever to have come into * criminal court in my experience. \ou are a female Jesse James." British and Nazi Guns Engage in Channel Duel By the Associated Press. LONDON. Nov. 4—Heavy bat teries on both sides of the English Channel roared last night in an in tensive 45-nnnute duel—the first in eight days—and residents of the area said the firing from the Brttisli -side came from more guns than usual. Shells fell m the Dover area, shaking coast towns with shattering explosions, the British opened the file. The Nazis returned the artil lery exchange from the French coast near Calais and Cape Gris Nez,. ADVERTISEMENT. BLISSFUL RELIEFS CONSTIPATION Unn’t fr« When mu f»«! "ruck" f-cm CoimlrtMm 1 anrl r.MiHing ko.ir «tom»oh. he.duh., «■> r.in«. ! t*" '•>!«! Take B!ij> Ni'ire H.rb. Tiblfi WHr VT xot,ox of n.nn Dim- lbjrr.di.ntr no p* (1) wduro howol movement; i2> p»p up *p roMte and «Tomach anion with bi:t*-« i3i #n m. aeohiloflowiftaiddiae -ino : <4i relievecm«otm *uro Million* u**d ' earlv for over BLISS KATJV* BE*B.« TABLETS Tnal ViJf ,5#* Fansur Eoonomr Biz#* Me *Bd n.j* <500 t#h. Cauuon. lAkt mi/ laxative onij u directed. F'ORl’.M INTERVIEW—Edward Boykin < left», conductor of the National Radio Forum, is shown with Assistant Secretary of State C». Howland Shaw, who spoke last niftht. - Star Staff Photo. Government Garage Unit Car Cost to Be $12 Monthly, FWA Says Maj. Gen. Philip B Fleming, ad ministrator of the Federal Works Agency, yesterday advised Chairman Randolph of the House District Com mittee iliat when all ear storage space in the Capital Garage is util ized the cosi would figure down 10 less than $12, per ear monthly. He emphasized that car storage in Hie building, leased bv the Gov ernment at a total annual cost of $181,555. is but one of three uses being made of the building, the others being for storage of Govern ment files and lecords and the serv - icing and repair of Government ?ars. Mr. Randolph had written to Gen Fleming tor "an accurate and full record" ot the leasing arrangement - after receiving a protest from his West Virginia constituents over what the> considered "exrr--ive Government expenditures " Gen. Fleming said there remains space m the building lor 521 (vi and that while a recent check showed only 288 cars being stored there a much larger number were being given sen ice in the buildin -• He added. "We have commitments at the present time for over 400 vein l.v and at the rate at which the spaces are being occupied it is expt.ied that this enure numbei will be using the garage in the near future." Of the total casts, he said, $48,000 is calculated as applicable i.> the file storage Usage and S63.555 for the car servicing and repair function, which lias been given the "be-: space" and which requires the ma jor part of heat, light and water facilities. Gen. Fleming stressed also that car serving operations are available io all Government-owned vehicle whether stored in the garage elsewhere, and that plans call for using this service tor the mole than 500 Government vehicle- being op erated in the Metropolitan Area. New Potamoc Potato Produced in Maryland Rs hf A .-ocwued I’r> s. OAKLAND. Mri , Nor. 4 -The Potomac,' a new potato developed in Western Maryland by the Agri culture Department. will be pre sented officially for the first time tomorrow night at a Rotary Club meeting here. Most of the develop ment work was done in Garrett bounty. Dr. R. A Jehle. Maryland Sta:p plant pathologist, will be in charge of the naming ceremony. Resist ance lo plant disease is the chief characteristic of the Potomac the first new variety to be developed here in many years. Wife's Letter 'Failed' to Keep Man From Army A man in Poinsett County, Ark. who wanted to avoid induction took a leuer to his draft board from his wife to prove he maintained a "bona fide family relationship." The current bulletin of selective service quotes the letter. The man s wife wrote: "Dear United States Army: "M; husband asked me to write a recommend that tie supports his family, He cannot, read, so don't tell him. Just take him. He ain't no good to me He ain't clone noth ing but raise hell and drink lemon e.v ense .dnee I married him eight years ago. and I got to feed seven kids of his. Maybe you can get him to carrv a gun. lie's good on squir rels and eating Take him and wel come. I need the grub and his bed for tlie kids. Don't tell him this, but just, take him and send him far as you can." The draft board complied the husband was sent up for induction 3 Killed in Ferry Blast NEW YORK Nov. 4 T .--Three persons were kill'd yesterday and at least 22 injured by the explosion of two time bombs on a large train ferry traversing the Storebaelt be tween the Danish islands of Fyn and Sjaelland, the Swedish radio . <id m a broadcast repotted bv the Ferirrai Communications Commis ■ ton. \f>VI R1 l<l Ml \r I I Of course you ca: * sheer Pile*. out withl® a f*w minutes after tha flr«” appl.cation. Chino-Roid usually starts Aghtlng the ago nies of P;!*« in 3 mt« 1. Soothes sr.d eases fiain and itching 2 H*!pa shrink sore, stol en tissues 3 Promotes healing by com forting irritated memerar.e* sr.d alt»riat«» nervousness due to Piles. Ha* h-!ned thou sands while they worked and enioved life :n greater comfort. Or' Chmo-Roid from voir drucg ’ndar tirdei positr a guarantegr | of complete satisfaction or money baric. > Don wait. Figh* (hina-roid a^-K3 Remarkable Treatment For STOMACH DISTRESS From Too Much Stomach Acid A . * you ‘ .red w : n ' r.e •' u it. me rrys e • ■ ' oo much free ( •on'. ■ h ^ r \r U *■* of j \ ON T %11 li 1 - * hri •’s ; com- ; fr • r-g • e tef n hurt - • d: e< « of -urh case* : Sincere;* graceful people • e.l of wha ’ •'nr* r e ;. 'he ' son- ! rl*' « \ on's Tablets h£\* con* for 'hem. Th:« gc;-.f form m aim* *o coun *ratf *urp!.« im.'a mg siom^ch acid a: c. cv nr;hr re’-ef fmm • <h rone on* If ' on >uffer from :ndi-ge*’ ;or. g?« hean m.: n. oelrhme bln mg sou: stomach and other -vinn nnn ■ dm- < re>- .stomach iic.c yo i. too - mule ton's lor prompt :e. »• . ntth' ?’ h'liic . n'hoMt r giri iirmici cl:* (i* *1 Me. • * A 1*0 ata.iaoic Vf <•«*. ~><i s. At your Drug gi.M . *1 i ' # * *',a < H * ' f:' Call NA. 5000 for Regular Home Delivery Every Evening and Sunday Morning r_!.. ■ = i Install AIR COMFORT STORM WINDOWS Custom fttted from exact measurements to insulate properly(every sauare inch of window openings Fuel is at its lowest point per cap ita. The best insulators ore needed. Air Comfort means top quality. AIR COMFORT Storm Windows save up to '-3 of your fuel. They're mode of best materials so as to insure durability— } TYPES TO FIT WOOD SASH OR STEEL CASEMENTS Easy to Clean Get a Free Estimate and Ventilate Phone HObart 8300 "FOR HOME COMFORT CALL AIR COMFORT" Man, Wife, Baby Safe After Rammed Boat i Sinks in Potomac By th« Associti^d Pr#s*. LEONARDTOWN. Md„ Nov. 4.— Rescued from their rammed and rapidly sinking schooner in the Po tomac River, Israel Lebitsky, 27, of Marblehead. Mass.: his wife and their 6-month-old child were safe in Leonardtown today under the care of the Red Cross. Their boat, the Tiger Shark, on whiah they were traveling to Florida to spend the winter, virtually was cut in two early Tuesday morning by an oyster boat out of Crisfield. Md.. it was learned yesterday. They managed to clambor aboard the vessel which rammed them, Mr Lebitsky related, but saved only a few articles of clothing. Mr. Lebit sky estimated his loss at more than *5,000, including Jewelry and other family heirlooms. The ‘‘Tiger Shark” was anchored and ‘‘showing plenty of lights.” Mr. Lebiisky said, when he left his post on watch shortlv after 6 a.m. to arouse his wife. It was her turn to take over. While they were below, he said, the crash came. Mr. Lebiisky grabbed as much clothing as he could. His wife, Bea Lebitsky, 18. snatched the baby by on® leg and raced on deck. The Tiger Shark settled in water ^0 to 60 feet deep within 5 minutes. The fishing boat took them to Compton, Md . where Coast Guard authorities notified the Red Cross. All three suffered minor cuts and bruises, but no serious injuries. AT FIRST TAV® CT666 TA61ET3. SALVE, NOSE CHOPS ■■ * . i 4- jj " run ft prteiouj’ I c«fc of i -youiis.s | _ U '' " dont strain Fi r seams Even if you don't reach for your toea in your furs, the chance* are that you strain after the elusive light cord, or fieh for your hat on the topmost shelf. And it’§ those wild s-t-r-e-t-c-h-e-s that strain and rip the seams of your precious fur coat. If your fur coat does get torn or become out-of date, always have an ex pert take rare of it for you. And there s no more expert way to restore the like-new beauty of fura dulled by grime than to have them Hollandenzed . . . cleansed and rejuvenated by the very method Hollander use* in the original treatment of the pelts. The store where you bought your fura will he glad to arrange this service for you. This tag tt fmaramf* tkmi vs*«»r ftm km* rtfeued Hmilmmden timg *r r «»**•#» l Hollanderizing ^ fc* HOI I A Ml M ! MAKES FI R C OATS LOOK \ew: * r.>*sc >:'x.KWfc&MMitWSMtE The “LEEDS” A "Banister" Shoe Mode of the finest quality leather and workmanship In Tan Cretan Calf Leather. Customized, Quarter Brogue, S t r a i g h t-Tip, Center Perforation, Heavy Single Sole, Half Rubber Heel. Also in Black. $14.50 GfflLMEIIMS 1W9 H STREET N.W. r"" 1 ■ HOARD POTATOES TO BEAT THE BLACK MARKET Notod for tholr Finor Flavor and GOOD KEEPING QUALITIES -_l Help aeve the 1943 bumpei crop —loo Urge for farm atoragea and available warehouaea. Your Government urgea every family to put away a few 30 pound baga thia month for later uae. It'a good economy, too, for preaent O.P.A. prieea are loweat of the aeaaon. Be aure you buy thoee bette* Genuine State of MainePotatoea. MAINE DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION . PRODUCT* DIVISION • AUGUSTA, MAINE HERE’S WHERE THE WORD “WONDER” IS USED RIGHT! WONDER FLEECE mm LIGHTER! WcisimeA,! STRONGER! s Honest. Mister, we ourselves sometimes wonder how- we do it. It happens, though, every day in the week. Every day in the week we give Washington men a topcoat like the one pic tured for only $29.50. Strong, sturdy, weighs so little you'll have to look to make sure you have it on, yet warm as toast, because the fabric is a thick virgin wool pile containing millions of tiny air cells that act as an insu lating blanket around you. And note: That $29.50 price for so much goodness isn't any thing special! Your Wonder stores are factory stores. We take every short cut we can between our factory and you to give you a handsome slice of middleman’s profit. Come in tomorrow and try on your guarantee of cold weather comfort—the Wonder Fleece Topcoat. CONVENIENT TERMS AT NO EXTRA CHARGE 937 F ST. N.W. OPEN TONIGHT TILL 9 P.M.