Newspaper Page Text
Rules Chairman Sees
Need fo Curb Edge Of Tall Basketers DALLAS, Mar. 7.—James W. St. Clair, chairman of the National Basket Ball Rules Committee, says something must be done about giant goal tenders. If not, he sees a return to the old stalling game. "It is plainly evident that we’ll have to do something to remove the premium now placed on abnormal height and devise a way to reduce or eliminate the tall player’s effec tiveness on defense,” he said. "At present it is illegal to inter fere with the ball directly over the basket, but a lot of these giants are doing such a good Job that they’re managing to bat the ball away be fore it reaches the protected zone.” St. Clair advances as probably the best means a rule making it illegal to touch the ball anywhere after it starts its downward arc. Two other rules also should be revamped, he says. One would increase the number of personal fouls chargeable against a player. The other would permit un limited substitution. Virginia Field Trials To Start March 20 RICHMOND, Va., Mar. 7.—The 21st annual spring meet of the Virginia Amateur Field Trial Asso ciation will be held in Louisa County, near Gordonsville, beginning Mon day, March 20, Ernest C. Mead, president, has announced. Two stakes will be run. A puppy event, with 20-minute heats, will be for dogs whelped on or after Janu ary 1, 1943. Winners all-age, with hour heats, will be for dogs of any age that have been placed in a derby or all-age stake of a recog nized club. A. H. Ware, secretary, Old Oaken Bucket Hotel, Gordonsville, will receive entries until 8:30 p.m. March 19. Meyer of De Paul Repeats As Top Basket Mentor By the Associated Press. CHICAGO, March 7.—For the sec one consecutive year Coach Ray Meyer of De Paul University has Nbeen voted coach o£ the year by members of the Chicago Basket Ball Writers’ Association. Meyer will receive the George Keogan Memorial Trophy tomorrow night at the association’s annual banquet. The young coach, whose team this year has won 19 of 22 games, was assistant to the late George Keogan for two years at Notre Dame. Runnerup to Meyer in the voting was Lawrence "Pops" Harrison of Iowa. The remaining votes were scattered among Ward Lambert of Purdue, Harold Olsen of Ohio State and Lt. Tony Hinkle of Great Lakes. Woman's Tenpin Group Meets in Indianapolis By the Associated Press. SYRACUSE, March 7.—The Wom en’s International Tenpin Bowling Congress will hold its annual con ference in Indianapolis this year. An Executive Board meeting is scheduled June 10-11, followed by officers and delegates’ sessions on June 12-13. Fights Last Night PITTSBURGH.—Buddy Walker. 196, Columbus, outpointed Curtis Sheppard. 186. Plttsburah (10): Corpl. Tommy Yarosz. 162. Port Monmouth, N. J.. outpointed Otto Blackwell, 163. Home stead. Pa. (8). BALTIMORE.—Lloyd Marshall, 168, Cleveland, outpointed Joe Carter. 167, Rome. N. Y. (10): Bee Bee Washing ton. 163. Baltimore, outpointed George Williams, Baltimore 152%. . PROVIDENCE. R. I.—Charles "Cab by ’ Lewis, 129*4. New York, outpointed Maurice "Lefty" Lachance. 131 V«, Lis bon. Me. <101: Bobby Howard. 150*4, Worcester, knocked out Charlie Mc Pherson. 159%. New York (6). NEWARK, N. J.—Danny Martin. 153%, Newark. outpointed Freddie Graham. 161%, New York (8): Horace Jones. 168%. New York, outpointed Eddie Steele, 163%, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. <8). NEW BRITAIN. Conn.—Rudy Rich ardson. 149, Newark. N. J., outpointed "Silent Mike" Bulik, 146, New York (10): Sam Maltempo. 172, Manchester, knocked ou* Oeorgle Wilson, 165, Passaic. N. J. (2>. _ HOT SPRINGS. Ark.—J. D. Turner, 215, Dallas, knocked out Mike Ryan. 188. Topeka (4); Santos Ramerlz, 145, Hot Springs, and Junior Wltherow, 140, Hot Springs, drew (6). . CHICAGO. — Doll Rafferty, 139. Milwaukee, outpointed Jerry Plttro, 144’4, Chicago (10); Pug Wilson. 201%, Gary. Ind . outpointed Jesse Jackson. 177%. Chicago (6). HOLYOKE. Mass.—Freddy Archer, 147. Newark. N. J.. outpointed Billy Brown. 156. Hartford. Conn. (10); Jack Hawks, 167%. Hartford, knocked out Billy Connerty, 169, Boston (2i. LYNN. Mass—Wild Bill McDowell, 165. Dallas, outpointed Warden Wash ington, 166 Worcester (8); Eddie de Angellts, 130, Revere, outpointed An gelo Nana 130, Worcester (6>. SCRANtON, Ps. — Johnny Green, 148, Buffalo, outpointed Milo Theo dorescu, 152. New York (10). _ NEW ORLEANS.—Buddy Scott. 185. Tampa. Fla. knocked out Jack Mar shall. 199, Dallas (4): Bernard Do cusen. 128, New Orleans1 outpointed Proctor Heinold, 128, Oklahoma City (6). SAN FRANCISCO. — Eddie Booker. 165. 8an Francisco, outpointed Holman Williams. 162. Chicago (10), ■ WUIAVMIEwl Itires I the , B. F. Good r* rich Silver- ^HHB|n thetic Tire ^l\l(|^k«V Years Extra Experience! ^Tert!f!^| ^mpairI Radiator, Body, Fender •^C Work — Road Service, if" Top Repair Work— ^ Tires to Top 5^. * WASHINGTON * -|( + COMPANY ■^C 14th ond Belmont St«. N.W. ^ " 'V‘ Auto Have Vi Ktvatr It" 1 Many Dog Breeders Continuing, Seeing Big Market After War By R. R. TAYNTON. Many dog breeders are going ahead with their breeding programs on the theory that after the war this coun try will receive many calls for well bred dogs from foreign countries all over the world. Heretofore much of the world market in pure-bred dogs has been held by the English, with the Germans in second place. Even Norwegian elkhounds, Chinese Pe kingese, Near Eastern Afghan hounds, came here and went to other countries via the kennels of Eng land. Boxers, German shepherds, Doberman Pinschers, were imported from Germany, and occasionally even poodles came by way of Ger many, as well as England, although seldom from Prance, where poodles originated. English fanciers are not going to let this rich field go with out a fight for it. In spite of cur tailed breeding on the other side and in spite of the hazards of war time shipping, dogs still are being sent to this country. The attitude of the British breeder was defined well by the remarks of two well known members of the British ca nine press when the Welsh terrier was chosen best aog in the show at the Garden. “Oh,” said one, “it still takes an English dog to win a big show over here. The Ameri cans haven’t any faith in their own breeding.” It is this lack of faith rather than lack of quality that will hamper our efforts at postwar ex pansion in the dog field. A new kennel club enters the lists with a show on June 18, preceded by an old show on June 17, on the same grounds. The new organiza tion is the Fairfield County Kennel Club. With show and publicity wise Marion Foster Tiorsheim as chief instigator, secretary-treasurer and leader, it is bound to be a good show. It starts out with an excel lent show grounds, the Longshore Country Club at Westport, Conn., which is almost enough to insure a good show of itself. Free Substitute Rule Favored For Basket Ball by Holman bj iue abbociaiea rress. NEW YORK, Mar. 7.—Nat Hol man, now in his 25th season as coach of City College’s basket ball team, says “there’s nothing wrong with the game today,” but thinks a rule favoring "unlimited substitu tions” would do a lot for the boys playing on the collegiate courts. “The game is much tougher than when I played with the Celtics,” says the genial mentor whose Beaver teams have won 276 games while losing 92 until this season. “Elminating the center jump has made it tough for the players. I would like to see the powers that be get together and change the sub stitution rule. I’m in favor of un limited substitutions. \now aonx get me wrong. I don t want to change the character of the game; it has speed today and that’s what the fans want. I would just like to see that some of the strain on the players is eased a bit. “Why you would see even better basket ball if restrictions on sub stitutions were lifted. Think what it would mean to rest one of your stars for a minute or two." Nat, an assistant professor in the C. C. N. Y. department of hygiene, is of the opinion that many other coaches feel the same way about the rule but are hesitant to make the suggestion. He should know. There aren’t many basket ball courts in the country that he has missed during his career as player and coach. Field Named Manager Of Delaware Park By the Associated Press. WILMING’TON, Del., Mar. 7.— Bryan Field, turf writer, has been named general manager of Dela ware Park, succeeding Edward Burke, who resigned recently be cause of ill health. . Field, a newspaperman for 20 years, is widely known in radio, ad vertising and racing circles. Burke served as the park’s general man ager since its establishment in 1937, Browns' Miller in Army ST. LOUIS, Mar. 7 (IP).—'The St. Louis Browns office has been in formed that Pitcher John Miller, 26-year-old right-hander obtained from Washington last year in a deal for Pitcher Johnny Niggeling, is in the Army. Iowa, Oklahoma Invited MANHATTAN, Kans., Mar. 7 (IP). —Bids to compete in the four-team Western NCAA basket ball playoff sere March 24-25 have been sent to Iowa and Oklahoma. Betzel Is 5-Letter Pilot Bruno Betzel, new Montreal man ager, is the only five-letter man in laseball. His full name is Frederick Albert John Henry David Betzel. Unlimited Nines Sought By Departmental Loop Several franchises are available for unlimited class teams interested in joining the Departmental Base ball League. The organization is a week-day twilight loop that plays Monday through Friday, starting at 5:30 pm. The league will begin operation sometime around the first Monday in May and continue through the latter part of August. Teams wishing to obtain fran chises should contact Vic Gauzza at Metropolitan 8878. Last year the league operated with five teams, with Post Headquarters Marine Corps winning the cham pionship. Entire Pin League In 66-Game Tie By the Associated Press. CHICAGO, Mar. 7.—Competi tion is decidedly keen in the ABC sanctioned Gooseberry Bowling League. At the end of 66 games of a scheduled 90 contests, the entire six teams composing the league are deadlocked at 33 won and 33 lost. Woman Golf Pro for Every Club Is Uraed by Mar jorie Row ORLANDO, Fla., Mar. 7.—Pretty Marjorie Row of Anniston, Ala., a newcomer to the ranks of leading feminine golfers, thinks every club should have a woman golf profes sional. “The women need more facilities for beginners’ instructions,” she de clared as she left for home. "Top-ranking pros haven’t the time for ordinary woman beginners, and many male professionals do not have the proper patience to work with temperamental or even sin cerely interested woman golfers who still are in the early stages.” Miss Row, who won the recent Helen Doherty Memorial Tourna ment at Miami and teamed with Lee Hasten of Muskogee, Mich., to reach the final of the two-ball mixed foursome event here last month, also has another complaint against the game from the femi nine viewpoint. “Golf is a rich girl’s game, and that isn’t right,” she declared. “Either you have to have plenty of money to play plenty of golf to compete in any reasonable number of tournaments, or you have to give I up everything else and save and ■crimp to play as much as you can and go to as many tournaments as possible.” A native of Michigan, Miss Row is a bookkeeper for a concern holding concessions for operating stores at defense housing projects at Annis ton, where her father, E. C. Row, is manager of the Anniston ordnance depot for Chrysler Corp. ADVERTISEMENT. Do You Own A “Scratching” Dog? If you own and are fond of a dog that Is continually scratching, digging, rubbing, and biting himself until his akin is raw and sore, don’t Just feel sorry for him. The dog can’t help himself. But you may. He may be clean and flea free and just suffering from an In tense itching Irritation that has centered In the nerve endings of his skin. Do as thou sands of pleased dog owners are doing. At any good drug store, pet or sport shop, get a Me package of Rex Hunters Dog Powders, and give them once a week. Note the quick Improvement. One owner writes: “My female setter on Sept. 2«th. did not have a handful of hair on her body—all scratched and bitten off. I gave her the powders as directed. By Nov. 10th she was all haired out." Learn what they will do for your dog. Make m Me test The importance of highway transport to the war effort, as brought out in a recent speech by Joseph B. Eastman, can not be overemphasized. It is difficult to overemphasize, too, the importance of Preventive Maintenance in helping to conserve the nation’s trucks. For 16 years, many of the most successful truck and coach operators have profited by its many truck-saving, money-saving features. Spatial "Service Payment Plan" available through YMAC GMC TRUCK & COACH DIVISION GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION BO M Street N.E. MEtropolitan 0505 1 ; Pennant Is Awarded To Buchanan School For Salvage Work The second largest regular Mon day collection of waste paper in The Evening Star-PTA Salvage-for-Vic tory campaign, 47,810 pounds, was turned in yesterday by pupils in the first district to push the grand total to 3.026,165 pounds. Taylor School, leading on a per capita basis, turned in 8.506 pounds to bring its per capita mark to 360 pounds. 135 pounds greater than the mark of the second-place school. Other large collections yesterday included Orr, 2.700 pounds: Van Ness, 2,575; Ambush, 2,640: Jefferson, 9,330; Buchanan, 4,198, and Randall, 6,234. Buchanan’s collection brought it over 100 pounds per capita and won it a Salvage-for-Victory pennant and inclusion in the honor roll. The exact figure is 101.7 pounds, Bu chanan having collected 64,489 pounds. Jefferson came within 2,000 pounds of Shaw with a total weight to date of 128,259 pounds and extending its per capita championship among the junior high schools to 225.8 pounds. Collections tomorrow in the third district, together with the leaders in total weight and per capita, will be as follows: Total Weight. Macfarland. ..93.251 pounds Sumner-Magruder_ 62,935 pounds Petworth .-.50.541, pounds Brightwood....43,552 pounds Banneker . 32.895 pounds Per Capita. Sumner-Magruder.184.0 pounds Petworth .. 143.1 pounds Adams ..86.4pounds Macfarland.82.2 pounds Brightwood- 81.7 pounds Barnard. H. D. Cooke. Powell. Gage. Mott. Bruce. Morgan. Monroe. Truesdell. West. Park View. Raymond. H. Wilson. Bancroft. Central. Roosevelt. Takoma. John Wanamaker Estate To Become Scout Camp Br the Associated Press. PHILADELPHIA, Mar. 7.—His toric Lindenhurst, the 80-acre, $750, 000 former estate of John Wana maker, will be converted into a Boy Scout camp. The Philadelphia Scout Council said it had accepted Lindenhurst as a gift from the present owner, the estate of Henry Breyer, ice cream magnate. But there’s no decision about what the Scouts will do with the estate’s 50-room, French chateau type mansion, done in elaborate Louis XVI style. The chateau, the council said, isn’t suitable for camping. Bracken Lauds Truth Of Frontline Dispatches By the Associated Pres*. LONDON. Mar. 7. — Brendan Bracken, minister of information, today praised the authenticity of front-line news dispatches and the courage of the men who write them and said they keep the public "far more in touch with the troops than the War Office.” "A dispatch .from a war corre spondent from the battle front is a hundred times more valuable than all the handouts of the Ministry of Information or the War Office about campaigns,” he told the Press Club. “The stuff from the field of battle bears the mark of truth.” The British government and pub lic owe the correspondents a very great debt, he said, adding: "Corre spondents take even greater risks than soldiers because all they have is a pen or a camera.” Weather Report District of Columbia—Clearing, with moderate temperature and fresh winds: lowest temperature near ^8 degrees tonight. Tomorrow fair, with moderate temperature. Virginia and Maryland—Pair and colder tonight. Tomorrow fair, with moderate temperature. River Report. Potomac River muddy, Shenan doah cloudy at Harpers Perry. Po tomac slightly muddy at Great Falls. Report for Last 24 Hour*. „ , . Temn»rature Yesterday— Degrees. 4 pm. - 40 8 P.m. _ 4j Midnight_ 39 Today— 4 a.m.- 39 8 a m._ 38 Noon _ 40 Record for Last 24 Boon. (From noon yesterday to noon today.) Highest. 42, 10:55 a.m. Year ago. 41. Lowest, 38. 1:10 a.m. Year ago. 25. Record Temperatures This Tear. Highest. 89, on February 24. Lowest, 17. on January 2. Humidity for Last 24 Hours. (From noon yesterday to noon today.) Highest, 95 per cent, at 2:80 a.m. Lowest, 51 per cent, at 2:30 P.m. Tide Tables. (Furnished by United States Coast and Geodetic Survey.) ... . Today. Tomorrow. High - 7:31 a.m. 8:13 a.m. Ujw - 1:56 a.m. 2:41a.m. High —- 7:51 p.m. 8:32 p.m. Low- 2:15 p.m. 3:00 n.m. The Sun and Noon. _ . Rises. Bets. Sun, today . _ 7:32 7:07 Sun, tomorrow_ 7:30 7:08 Moon, today_ 6:03 p.m. 6:28'a.m Automobile lights must be turned on one-half hour after luneeL Precipitation. Monthly precipitation in lnche* In the Capita] (current month to date): Month. 1944. Ave, Record. January _ 2.06 3.5i) 7.83 '37 February _ 2:48 3.27 6.84 '84 March _ 1.23 3.75 8.84 '91 April _ ... 3 27 9.13 '89 May_ ... 3.70 10.89 '89 June -- 4.13 10.94 '00 July -- 4.71 10.63 '86 Avgust __ 4.01 14.41 '28 September__ 3.24 17.45 '34 October __ 2.84 8 81 '37 November __ 2.37 8.69 '89 December _ _ 3.32 7.66 '01 Red Cross accounts are audited by the War Department of the United States. District Marine Wounded In South Pacific Action Pfc. Philip L. Smelko, U. 8. M. C„ 18. has been wounded in the South Pacific, the Navy Department an nounced today. His parents. Mr. and Mrs. Philip J. Smelko, live at 1249 Lawrence street NE. The parents have received a short note in their son’s hand writing, saying he was wounded but “fine.” his mother said. He did not reveal the nature or seriousness of his injuries. Peculiarities of pre. p. u smeik*. the handwriting disturbed her, Mrs. Smelko said. "Something about it wasn’t Philip,” she said. "We are waiting for another letter.” Mr. Smelko. who is with the Police Department at Union Station, and Mrs. Smelko moved here from Em porium, Pa., shortly after their son enlisted in the marines on his 17th birthday. The boy always wanted to be a marine, his mother said, and tried to enlist when he was 16. He has been in the South Pacific more than a year. Births Reported Raymond and Bernice Amos, boy. Milton and Lillian Bauman, boy. Elwin and Lois Bosardus. boy. Robert and Dorcas Burke, tlrl. James and Jeannette Chisholm, tlrl. Wilbert and Catherine Cooke, boy. Dewey and Marie Flanagan, girl. Edwin and Kathryn CHllam, girl. Wesley and Helen Haggard, boy. Richard and Gladys Hancock, girl. Wilson and Irene HUdebrandt, girl. Charles and Catherine Hoag, boy. Charles ana Arlene Jaryls, boy. Elijah and Jeannette Lee, girl. Edgar and Norma Mackey, girl. Dwight and Martha Maddox, girl. John and Ann Morris, girl. John and Mary McFadden, boy. Marlon and Jane Newkirk, girl. Harry and Virginia O'Connell, boy. Robert and Grace Payne, boy. Jules and Henrietta Petit, tlrl. Albert and Marian Purchase, boy. Charles and Albertlne Reynolds, boy. Walter and Mary Schlager, girl. Edward and Caroline Scott, boy. Jack and Helen Smith, boy. George and Vivian Spencer, boy. Thomas and Elizabeth Thompson, boy. Harold and Catherine Townsend, boy. Noll and Minnie Carter, boy. Ernest and Queen Green, boy. James and Evelyn Johnson, girl. Willington and Alma Van Buren. girl. Charles and Luella Barkstrom, boy. William and Sarah Beall, boy. Elwood and Juanita Browne, boy. Aldo and Lucretla Cedrone, boy. Amo and Muriel Cook, girl. Ernest and Ellen Dittrich, boy. Owen and Emma Frederick, glrL Henry and Rita Orlgnon, boy. Robert and Mildred Hale, boy. Walter and Charlotte Hibbard, boy. James and Thelma Hill. boy. Glenn and Natalie Hoar. boy. John and Doris Jenknls. boy. Joseph and Josephine Lo Blaneo. boy. James and Valerie MaeNees. girl. Miller, John and Mary, gril. Francis and Elizabeth McCutker. girl. Robert and Margaret McKee, boy. Lenwood and Mildred Nichols, girl. Rudolph and Mossle Palmer, boy. Harluf and Oladys Peterson, girl. Clayton and Margaret Plttlgllo, girl. Marshall and Jean Ramstead. boy. Louis and Raghel St. Charles, boy. Fred and Pearl Schurman, boy. Groves and Mary Sherlln, girl. John and Emma Snelllngs. girl. Hilary and Alice Swann, girl. Arthur and Phyllis Touch, boy. Chalmus and Wynona Valentine, girl. James and Sarah Glasco. boy. James and Mary Harrison, glrL Howard and Anna Jones, boy. James and Elizabeth Wyatt. glrL Marriage License Applications Under D. C. law, couples must apply for a marriage license on one day. wait three full days and receive their license on the fifth | day. Sundays and holidays are \ counted the same as other days. | Jerry Taylor. 24. and Almeta Hart. 21. both of 1026 Kenyon at. n.w. William Cummons. 29, Fort Myer, and Nancy Watkins. 25. 1616 Oak st. n.w. Joseph Toraalno. 24. Quantlco, and Masy Serlucco. 21. 1008 B st. n e. Charles Dtshir.an, 37, Idle 8th st. n.w and Edith Woodson. 32. 1032 lamont st. n.w. James Crudp, 23. 1816 California st. n.w.. and Krelyn Marshall. 22. 3705 Foote pi. n.e. George Byers. 27. 227 K at. n.w., and Msriorie Galan. 27. 624 O st. n.w. Cortes Watts. 20. 506 O st. n.w. and Janet Burns. 17. 624 O st. n.w. Joseph Badinelll. 28. 404 Thayer place. Silver Spring. Md . and Monta Phr’.ps. 25. 532 20th st. n.w. James Melnser. 21. blladelphta. Pa., nd Martie 8now, 20. 1773 Lanier place n.r. David Gronow. 56. and Rosa Green. 47. noth of Baltimore. Thomas Funderburk. 42. 1320 Harvard st. n.w.. and Mas Baker. 45. 1320 Co lumbia rd. n.w, Herman pavts. 22, 2600 I at. n.w.. and Mildred Rhone*. 20. 1642 Florida ave. n.w Louis Larson, 25. Oshkosh. WfS., and Althea Oreenfl*ld._22. 2520 11th st. n.w. Russell Ames. 22. West Hartford. Conn., and Elisabeth Perkin*. 23. 5610 16tn Walter Murphy. 27, and Lueretha Scott. 20. both of Hookerton. N. C. _ John Webster. Jr.. 31. Navy Tart, and Audrey Grady. 24, Martinet. Calif. Robert Smith. 21. Cleveland. Ohio, and Alice Thor". 17. 1208 L »t. n.w. Charles Hopkins. 20. Navy Yard, and Elate Thompson. 18. 719 6th at. n.w. Eucene Reed. 31, 914 O st. s.e., and Lenoir Scott, 21, Columbus, Ohio. Edwin Broadhurst, 28. and Viola Ssubert, 23. both of 2480 l«th n.r Sam Royland. Jr., 21. Navy Yard, and Norma Meyers. 18. 1416 22nd st. s.e. Irvin* Carlson. 25. 15.39 Key blvd.. Arllnt ton. and Josephine Sebelka. 23. New York. Donald Neeae, 23. and Alva Lawhorne. 19. both of 2534 K at. n.w. Richard Tima, 32. .3015 Rodman st. n w., end Olenn Trlbou. 29. 5201 2nd st. n.w. Lewis Stone. 36. 1918 H at. n.w., and Thelma Welrlch. 36. 8522 Manchester rd.. Silver Sprint. Thomas Frlellnk. 22. Quantieo. and Helen Williams. 22, Detroit. Jack Shnlder. 19. Batnbsidge, Md.. and Marjorie Fertuson, 10. 1650 D at. a.e. Oeortt Gaddy. 27. 902 Bladensburc rd. n.e.. and Martaret Chatman. 21. 4406 Quartet at. n.e. Peter St. Clair. 25. Tuscaloosa. Ala., and Olive McWilliams. 21. 1611 Itherwood st. n.e. Cecil Whetsel, 22. 3101 Perry st.. Mount Rainier, and Sara Pack, 19, 60 Franklin st. n.e. John Watson .22. and Blanche Woodburn, 23. both of Dayton. Ky. Donald Howard. 27. Philadelphia, and Lucetta Cook, 36. 1809 Belmont rd. n.w. James Peed, 28. 4112 Gault st. n.e.. and Alice Levi, 20. 9 Kingston ave.. Capitol Heights. Raymond Dooley, 23. 4318 4th at. n.w., and June Hampton. 19, 2824 Devonshire pi. n.w. James Getaz. jr.. 26, Boston, and Martaret MacDonald. 22. 6025 Wisconsin ave. n.w. Matthew Mclnerny, 28, South Bend, Ind., and Elisabeth Lynch, 24, Chicago. Douglas Edmonson. 28, Quantlco. and Mary Oard, 20. 1840 Intleside terrace n.w. LesUr Saylor, 33, Port Meade, and Evelyn AlUson, 34. 627 H at. a.w. Ray Levitt. 34. 1521 28th st. a.e.. and Jean MacMillan. 22. 1731 Kenyon it. n w. Thomas Fitzpatrick. 21. Quantlco, and Priscilla Nelson. 20, 1101 15th at. n.w. Sam Llpaon. 27. Fort Belvoir, and Esther 8chlossberg. 24, 6408 13th at. n.w. Walter Haasett. 29. Pittsfield. 111., and Dorothy Watt, 24, Elizabeth City, N. C. Pierre Marcarle. 44, 1607 23d st. n.w., and . Mllada KaPriva, 43, 2127 P st. n.w. James Graham. 25. Quantieo. and Ruth Aker*. 25. Manassas. Paul Sterling, 20. Collins. Colo., and Blanche Brlgfs, 22, 2000 F st. n.w. Melvin Chalmowltz. 21. Long Island, N. Y , and Mollye Stewart, 18. 1144 North Stuart at.. Arlington. John Jones. 25, 5031 lat at. n.w.. and Bertha Zahof, 28, 1461 Girard st. n.w. Wilson Mabone. 31. and Agnes Steele, 17. both of 482 N at. n.w. William Woolston. 36, 5220 Kllngle at. n.w.. and Maxine Sweezy. 32, 1813 35th st. n.w. Hxrry Sackett, 24, Navy Yard, and Beatrice De Paaquale, 26. 1346 Fairmont at. n.w. Raymond Bowyer. 32, and Mary Dlamuksa. 28. both of Quantlco Charleeon 8mlth. 74. Nyack. N. Y„ and Janet Narson. 23. Port Lauderdale. Fla. Vincent Kerner. 71. Balnbridse. and Qer trude Kober. 17. 1370 E st n.e. Ernest Ksvades, 18. 1205 Talbert st. • e, snd Nory Bach 18. McKees Rocks. Pa Jesse Sender 33, Camp Ler Va.. and Sylvia Batowskv 23. 711 Ot!s place n w. Richard Hoffler. 37. 5240 11th st. Nor h. Arlington. Va and Ruth Ltlles. 38, 5548 Washington lan', Bethesda. Md. John Drew. 22. MS Ma-”'rnd ave s.w., and Mary Kresec. 17. 4831 30th st. n w. Warren Beck. 50. Abe-decn. Md . and Elva Myers. 40. 4810 48th st. n w. James Jones. 43. and Esther Richardson, 35. both of 01 Pierce st n w George Smith. 21, and Mary Lee. 18, both of 346 F st. n.w Tracy Jones. 29. 1815 isth st n.e . and Essorta Thornes. 73. 4522 Eads st n.a. Raymond Wiggins. 32. and Evelyn Mertll. 24. both of 140 M st s.e. William Allen, 18, 718 flth st. n and Lorraine Dorsey. 18. 725 6th st. n.e. Hansll Bullock. 21. 2024 I st. n.w . and Virginia Ray. 18. 2718 Poplar st. n.w, James Carson, 22. ’ 032 New Jersey ave. n.w.. and Sally Thomas. 20. 919 V at. n w John Gordon 34. and Martha Barringer, 23. both of 313 McL-an ave s.w. William Outlaw. 22. 734 Park rd n.w, and Mary Johnson, 22, 2214 8th st n.w. Robert Toney. 31. snd Dorothy Christian. 26. 715 2nd st. n.w Leroy White, 27. Tamps Flv. and H-n* rie *s Coleman. 18. Fredericksburg. Va. John McLaughlin. 34. and Madeline B*U. 36. both of 623 Ha’f st. s.w Silas Moss. 21. 704 Harvard st. n.w.. and Eleanor S'ott. 16. ‘•237 11th st n.w Herman Wells. 34. 451 Delaware ave s w., and Naomi Ward. 32. 519 3rd st. s.w Iasaed at Rockville. George Morris. 24. Washington, snd Louisa Mornlngstar. 18. Chevy Chase. Md. William H. Mondum. 25. and Arllne M. Malone. 25, both of Waahlngton. John W Main. 21. Germantown. Md.. and Katherine Schaeffer. 19. Frederick. Md. Arthur R. Nuekols. 52. and Bella Ileana Wright. 32, both of Washington. Jack Foster Johnson. 34. Gaithersburg. Md. and Stella Shirley. 25, Darnes town. Md Robert W Burke. 21. Arlington, and Faith Evans. 18. Cabin John. Md. Francis E. Draley. jr„ 22. Takoma Park. Md., and Virginia R. House. 22. Wash ington. James W. Lambert. 29. and Jennie E. Grimes 20, both cf Areola. Va Charles F Neighbors. 29. Fort Bragg. N. C.. and Marie A. Knight. 29. 811ver Soring. Md _ Clyde H. Dougherty. 23, and H:len V. Pnrdu*. 23, both of Takoma Park. Md. Hardy Harrell. 27. and Eveleen Martin. 21, both of Washington. Iasaed at Fairfax. Raymond Oliver Davis. 24. Fort Belvolr. and Helen Lucille Vermulm, 22. Conrad, Mont. Richard W. Parkinson. 23. Fort Belvolr, and Cornelia M. McNary. 18. Reyolds burg, Ohio. Fred Henry Cooper, 28, and Mary Magda lene Brown. 24. both of Fort Belvoilr. Pearson Jeffrey. 22, Lorton. and Thelma Marie Jackson. 20. Fairfax. James Arthur Curtis. 33. Route 5. Alex andria. and Geneva Eugene Edmlstlon, 30. Whitnell, N. C. Charles Edwin Dallett, 44. Philadelphia, and Gertrude Williams Bowers. 41, Newark. John William Costello. 82, and Mlnnla Agnes Jerman. 63, both of Lorton. John James Jones. 21, Alexandria, and Katrena Yvonne Winston. 18, Bella Haven. Jerry Kumrltz, 27, Alexandria, and Frances Blanch Shaw, 23, Route 3, Vienna. Deaths Reported Mary K. Lawn 90. 3043 P at. n.w. Henry L. Yeatman, 81. Chevy Chase. Md. George W. Lewis, jr.. 70. 1008 N st. n.w. Charles C. Yates. 76. 1735 N. H. ave. n.w. Eloise H. Temple. 73. 1337 Newton at. n.w. Scott R. Riser. 66, 38 Quincy pi. n.e. John J. Allen. 64 5632 MaeArthur bled. Florence L. Schauermann, 63. 41 T st. n.e. Frances E. Clevenger. 55, 3701 16th st. n.w William W. Sllngerland. 52. 1727 13tb Bessie M. O’Neil. 37. 112 9th at. s.e. Infant Cathie J. OUlff. 2506 M st. s.e. Infant Cerri. 601 D st. s.e. Infant Daugherty. 2601 16th at. n.w. Infant Musselman. 616 Md. ave. s.w. Infant Turnbull. 3701 13th st. n.w. Henderson Broadnax. 73. 1638 11th st n.w. Henry O. Pickett. HI. 1527 8th at. n.w. William Taylor. 56. 131 Shots ct. n.e. Infant Simms. Oxon HID. Md. Infant Kelly 202 P st. n.w. Infant Littlejohn. 1044 44tb st. n.a. Infant Johnson. 416 B it. s.e I future cars with Glareless Lighting OIL-PLATING YOUR ENGINE is like outdoing the future—today 3,965,194 people bought the "latest” cars —mostly 1941 models. Twenty-odd mil lion cars are still older. All the probable new car orders—even if dated today— won’t be quickly filled. Then what future car improvement is likely to mean more than the instant improvement of your present car’s health? The least you can do for it is to have unsuitable scratchy Winter oil drained. But get more than an oil change; adopt the major advancement of motor oil that oil-plates—by getting Conoco NM oil for your indispensable oil change this Spring. Conoco N^» motor oil adds pro tective oil-plating to working parts by "magnet-like” effect. This comes from the special modem synthetic in Conoco oil... at regular price. Oil-plating defies engine adds. These infest every engine; they’re part of every explosion. They tend to corrode metals most when your engine’s driven little— not heated throughout—often re-started after-full cooling. Yet even for more favor able postwar driving you’ll want acid resistant oil-plating. Why not get it without waiting? Today! Simply change to Your Mileage Merchant’s Conoco oil for'Spring. Continental Oil Company W MOTOR OIL TRIANGLE MOTOR CO. 1101 Rhode Island Ave. .V.E. AMERICAN TRAILER CO., INC. 4030 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. I W. S. PRATT *?nd and M N.W. BONIFANT SERVICE STATION 1SSO 14th St. N.W. ATLANTIC OARAGE * SERV. STATIONS xeth and E N.W. 1433 L St. N.W. 713 0th N.W. HOFFMAN A CO. 3010 Rhode IiUnd Ave. N.l. COX A GREEN 4A1A MoeArthur Bled.