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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 21, 1944, Image 24

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1944-03-21/ed-1/seq-24/

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I age of My-T-Fine Chocolate Dessert
(* with 2 cups of milk. Cook over low
heat, stirring constantly. until pud
I ding thickens. Chill, serve plain or
with cream.Try the other easy recipes
| on the My-T-Fine package.
iluLAlS jli IS
\Tave you 1
WolOR prOBUM 1
It your once-lovely hair gray
ing? Dulled? Faded? Has Incor
rect coloring hurt its beauty?
Perhaps your hoir requires a
completely new colortone . . .
perhaps just a rinse or touch-up
to give it the gleaming, lustrous
look of youth. Whatever your
hair-color problem, our "color
clinic" expert will determine it
... a ROUX Hair Coloring
will correct it! And, naturally,
we also follow ROUX's "Cau
tion: Use only as directed on
lobel". <4
Make year appointment
1623 Conn. Ave.
Phone: DE. 5811
Bethesda Shop:
7248 Wisconsin Avt.
Phone: OL. 1216
Citizen Units Report
On Diverse Problems
To Interfederation
Problems concerning residents of
| the Metropolitan Area, from the
I right to vote in local elections to
| rising water, rent rates in Falls
Church and the possibility of estab
lishing taxi call boxes throughout
Arlington County, were discussed
last night at a meeting of the Inter
federation Conference in the Wash
ington Board of Trade office.
With attendance of delegates from!
the five federations cut to a mini
mum by the weather, the session1
was confined to discussion and re
ports on the activities of the five
groups and no final action was
Major subject under discussion
was the right of legal residents of
other States to vote in local elec
tions in nearby Maryland and Vir
ginia while employed here. It was
suggested, however, that this was
mainly a question to be decided bv
the home States of those wishing to
vote in the nearby areas.
The civil service status of those
changing their legal residence also
was considered, and it was pointed
out by Harry N. Stull, chairman of
the conference, that once a person is
listed on a particular State’s civil
service quota, this status does not
change as long as one remains in the
Federal employ.
The bill authorizing the Commis
sioners to appoint notaries public for
the District was discussed. Question
as to whether persons living in
Maryland and Virginia, but whose
place of business is in the District,
should be appointed District notaries
was asked. Since this privilege is not
reciprocal, opinion was voiced it
should not be granted.
Robert E. Denny, Fairfax Civic
Federation, reported that water rent
rates were being raised in the Falls
Church district from $4.50 to $6
quarterly only to those persons liv
ing outside t.he township. This move
is being contested, he said, and has
been reefrred to the Attorney Gen
Daniel M. Greene of the Prince
Georges Federation, reported at the
last meeting of his federation the
creation of a juvenile court was con
sidered. Also brought up at that time,
he said, was a resolution asking the
Park and Planning Commission to
get out a building code, the approval
of a bill calling for the widening
and straightening of Queens Chapel
road and a bill approving a bonus to
be issued to all county employes.
Comdr. George E. King, from Ar
lington County, reported action
taken at the last meeting of his
federation on a bill requesting the
Public Utilities Commission to estab
lish taxi can boxes* throughout the
county, a bill calling for the regis
tration of purchased firearms, a bill
asking for a civil service status for
county employes and a bill granting
compensation to county employes.
102 D. C. Selectees
To Report Tomorrow
Reporting for induction tomorrow
are 102 District selectees who have
qualified for the armed forces on
their preinduction examination.
In addition, five volunteers for
the Army were sworn in yesterday
at Fort Myers. They are Harvey T.
Jackson, John W. Sailer, Howard C.
Brice, Harold L. Johnson and V. J.
Koslav Radic.
The group reporting for induction
tomorrow Includes 60 men for the
Army and 42 for the Navy. They are:
Garber, Paul J
Hargar. David L.
Hughes, Thomas J.
Machlin, Arthur
Mitchell, Robert A.
Ramsey, Wllsie F.
Short. Frederick W
Sims, Eugene M
8tarnes, Donald D.
Turner. Edwin S
Waskey. Charles C
Laughrey. Richard E
Nicholson. Norman D.
Philpott, Homer H.
Roberts. Austin W.
Saunders. William B.
Stewart, Lee O.
Stewart. Maxcy O.
Whiteley. Brain N.
Alt. Donald E
Binder. Sidney
Brooke. William H
Clark Charles W
Coleman. David A
Collins. Bercham J.
Day. Clarence A
Federline. Maurice E
Horne. Joseph A.
Olndlesperger, S W
Benn. Archie
Lewis, Charles W
Richardson. M. M.
Roachc. William T.
Williams Charles R.
Worthy. Walter
Minick. Homer
Myles. George W.
Quarles, Mack
Pickard, Joe
Ridgley, James O.
Taylor. Claude
Willoby. Edward
Allen. Charles H.
Ooley, Herman
Gilliam. John
Ginyard, Frederick 8
Goodall, Eugene P.
Haynesw’orth. Lee
Law . James W.
McDavies, Harrison
Bennett. George W.
Bullo< k. Paul A
Carter. William M.
Cooper, Atheane
Garris. Daniel
Grayson. Marion
Hinson. Charles A
Lee. Mrlvin H
Pyles. Ulysses C
Sullivan. Alexander
■Williams, Marvin
Block, josepn l.
Burke. Raymond J.
Chelec. Louis B
Crisp, William W.
Frost John J.
Hunter John M
i Jones. Herbert, W.
Lowenstein. David
Mankin, Keith A
Spates William R.
Stevens. Paul E
Lamsen, Glenn G.
Griffith, Jack S
Lewis, Jacob
Otis. Stanley J
Poole Elbert Y
Ravburn, Earnest
Stronv John E
Tabinskl. Horace A.
f'ohan, Wilbert
Co^an. Herman L
McNally. \ ictor
Rvon. Paul L.
Drozin Sidney
Maddox. Fred B.
Pappas. Louis T.
Parker David R
Swanson Harold L.
Tabler. Joseph W.
Oar'la Ray L
Ad'rerson, Calhoun
Bailey. Joseph F.
cox William N.
Hamlett. Whitfield P
Hardy. Theo B.
Jameaon. Laurence R
Lewis. John M.
Spriggs, James C.
Thomas. Ravmond T
Young. Jcffie
Merriwerher. Leonard
Williams, James L.
American and Allied soldiers eat
approximately half a million meals
a month in American Red Cross
clubs in England.
woodward & .lothrop
10™ II™ r r, »rnrm ^i7.1 -***■■ Dlraifi *300
!| reefer-gallerJ
Moth Damage STOPS . . ,
Where a No-Moth is Hung
Moths breed all year-'round . . . and they eat all
year-'round, too Get rid of them and their dam
age to your clothes . . . hang No-Moth in your
closet according to directions and kill
every stage of their life One No-Moth
is effective in up to 85 cubic feet of closet 7 Qc
space I
W&L—Housewares, Eighth Floor—Express Elevator Service.
Less thon one minute
via the electric stairway
for a man's Easter
says The Tien *s Store
Blue for Euster. . . for any man, large or small, short or tall
Blue for Euster. .. for the whole range of masculine complexion
Blue for Euster. . . for informal dress wear, for business wear
Blue for Euster. . . with reds, maroons, browns, yellows, blues
Blue for Easter is a timely symbol. It is an expression of wardrobe
versatality. Blue goes everywhere with impeccable taste. It takes
you through business hours—from desk to conference room. It car
ries you through the evening—from dinner to evening entertaining.
And it does both, the same day and evening, without change.
Whether your tastes run to browns and grays . . . blue fits right in with
your present haberdashery. Blue—-and the selection behind it—is just
another reason why wise and well-dressed men shop in The Men's Store.
Imported Blue Wool CSiei'ioi Suits--850 and 86*2.50
Fine Blue Wool Worsted Suits_S/2.50 to 86*2.50
Huyyed Blue W ool Tweed Suits_8 /2.50 ttnd 8 /5
Lony-weariny Blue Wool heist Suits/-_8*50
Give tt War Bond for Easier ... anti Keep on
Buyiny More and Still More Extra War Bonds
Victory Booth, First Floor; All Service Desks (except the First Floor).
BLUE with
Gray for Contrast:
Stetson "Hanover" Hot, o fine fur
felt in Royol Deluxe quality, styled os
a semi-homburg or a handsome snap
brim. Brown and green, too, $12.50
Gray Suede Gloves_$3.50
BLUE for
informal Dress:
Fine Cotton Broodcloth Shirts (shown
is Excello Form-foshion with California
collar, $3-$2.24 to $5
Bold-figured Rayon Foulard Necktie
by McCurrach _ _$2.50
Westminster Clocked Lisle Hose, $1.50
White Handkerchiefs 25c to $2.50
Osteo-path-ik "Ten-Eyck" Shoe . . .
the shoe that walks with your foot
thanks to flexible nailless construction.
Tan or black Norwegian calfskin, $10
BLUE for
Business Wear:
Neatly-striped Cotton Broadcloth and
Madras Shirts, light and dork back
grounds $2.24 to $5
Small-figured Rayon Foulard Tie, $2
Ribbed Cotton Handkerchiefs - - 50e
Fine Cotton Handkerchiefs 50*
Osteo-path-ik "Fifth Avenue" Shoo
• . . flexible as the spirit of spring.
Black or brown calfskin_fit

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