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| ot our 4 stores
Eoch with Ball of Eorth
I Azalea? surpass all other shrubs
)n brilliance and hardiness.
Each of these Azaleas has a
large ball of earth around its
% roots, ready for planting.
Rosy purple flower*
in* AMOE X A,
Choice of pink flowering
hinamoyo 01 carmine- g m r\t* [
Pink flnwerine HINODE
GIRD, 18-20" .
Delivery on One or More
| [Phone Orders AT. 14001
forjCwmScr callow Mumfar
Four Building Material Stores
IBth i H Sti. N. E. ISOS Nickils «».. S. I.
ISIS Si. tfi. N. W. Fills Ckurek. Virginia
P LA*« HtS
■ SELECTION raWjT, S3
■ PHONE filnL'
■ MET. 1134
’38 REPAIRING—REE INTSHING
Id. l. bromwell
Elastic Knee Caps
Competent Men and
917 G St. N.W.
Open Thursday Nights Only
Until 8:30 P.M.
ADDRESS BOOK, small, black, lost at Co
lumbia Drug Store. 25th and Pa. ave. n.w.
Return to above address $5 reward.
BAG. lady's, dark red. Kami's Dept. Store;
ga ration book, issued to Raymond O.
Smith also No 3 ration book. Grace B.
Smith. 2«»s N. Oak st.. Falls Church. Va.
Reward. Falls Church 227 9.
BICYCLE—Reward of $5 for return of
bicycle left at Hines Jr. High School.
Thursday red gpoedmaster bicycle, with
balioon tires. Billie Potter, LI. 2149.
1 Mil D st. s e
BILLFOLD. Bur Engraving and Printing
pass, approx $15<» borrowed money, lost
April 5th widow with 3 children. Please
return liberal reward Call TE. 2943
BILLFOLD, maroon, containing social se
curity card and driving permit, name of
Juanita Cus-er. Liberal reward AD. 5*28
BOX. black containing private com
munion set Boy L':n-C. Star
BRIFI ( ASF. brown, containing black and
white dress, on Conn ave car Mon. night,
9 30 For reward, call DU. 5*11 9*
( ARACTL U K ( APE. name of Lustnick
on lining. Saturday in Palace Theater. Re
ward Telephone Columbia 1512 11*
CHANGE Pl’RSE. small, blank. Friday eve
ning about *. Connecticut, ave. or Eye st.
n.w . near 11th: contains about 12 cents.
1 token. 2 Tiiiik key Reward for keys.
Telephone National 2060. 11*
CHARM, mother-of-pearl, with lady’s head
on it. lost March 26th. TA 3320.
ENGAGEMENT RING, diamond set 1n
platinum with dip diamond on either
side, lost Thursday night. Reward. GE.
FRATERNITY PIN. keepake deceased
father sentimental value reward. Maymc
C Clarke Metropolitan 9680 •
HANDBAG, smaii rea leather zipper, con
taining shoes left in Diamond rab,
Be'hesda, Thursday evening. Reward.
Call Oliver 554 4
KEV CASE small black, folding, leather,
containing 4 automobile keys: lost Wednes
day. Anril 5 Reward OR 0732.
MOVIE CAMERA, Bell a- Howell. * mm .
No 332696 around February or after.
Reward CH. 0005
PIN Phi Delta Theta Fraterni'y witn
epai and diamond setting, lost in Kann's
dent store. April 4 reward. Call Du
FOCKETROOK- small black suede, in
itialed "C. E A Tues eve in or near
rab taken from Mayflower to 90<» 19th st..
co- tains key rinc. onsmetic* money Will
finder please keep money and return bag
to r Abbott. DI r>T;<i or 900 idth r n w ?
PI'PPY. white. V’ ck ears Silver Spring
answer name Laddie large reward. Call
Siieo 5982. •
TERRIER wire-haired brown and white
vicinity 12’1.5 Allison st. n.w. Liberal re
ward GE 1 T "
WALLET, navy blur belonging to ’ ‘ VT.
containing over *]<m> Rewa ? ase
write Box 1 2*-C St a;
WALLET, brown leather - per
mit ri-af* card and ga re s ued to
Cordelia M Kenney Re ware Di 7992.
WALLET brow n lea?ner. contains SI 4, pic’’
•urcs and ‘-ocial seeuritv card Reward
Call FR 5663 oi EX 2120. Ex- 219. Miss
M4HH ■“ N I* CHAIN. • 4-lewe! Ham
Hor > between Supreme Court Bldg.
17'h and I or Conn avr bus. April 4.
Friend p>ase help me find mv wa'ch
Tel! your friends about it I? ha* a great
intrinsic value Very liberal reward. WO
W ATCH. ve‘ with diamond*, lost Thursdav
nisht. Apn 6. in Silver Theater or theater
parking ’m Reward SL 5414
W RIST W ATCH, lady v. Harvel. 60 dia
monds around fate platinum rase black
cord wr ’hand lo • April ) Liberal re
fa-ri EX 4950. Ex’ 4496 Eves, RA
WRIST WATCH mat. Ham. it on. gold
band Reward NA 0*70.
WRIST WATCH, diamond and sapphire
earlv th: week AVI 2230
WRIST WATCH, man* Reward District
*9T5 or 3 1.M ' s.w
2 KEYS, at'ached bv red string, lost on
Conn ave nw S and Columbia rd.
at l*th_su_DE 44To
Rings C3 one round diamond set in
platinum with small diamond on each
side, the other a platinum wedding ring
containing approximately 46 rovnd dia
monds Each inscribed with initials L G
to L G Probablv lost in n e section. Call
R R Runkles. MB 0316 or GE 5790
LOST RATION COUPONS.
' A AND C • C AS RATION BOOKS. Issued
to Thomas F. Burrell. 5010 Ames m ne
GAS RATION BOOK “T.” issued to George
Robinson. 126T 3rd st sw on 4th st.
s w. between (i and N Phone DI *499.
GAS RATION BOOK "A issued to GeorRe
B Sullivan 10212 Sutherland rd Silver
Spr ’ t Mri SH 5464
RATION BOOK NO 1. issued to Warren
W Stoner Falls Chun h Va Falls
RATION BOOKS NOS 4 AN|> 1 books',
in leather folder, in Kr^c s 5c and li»c
y’ore Si 1 v ej- Sprn u Rew ard Damas
cus 55 1
RATION BOOK NO 3, issued «o Frerieruk
F. Fox. 5 T 20 49th ave. Hyatsville Md
I i •
T RATION BOOK ser No 6*3.5359 to
6*455* Phil p K Boncare, 4*o* Battery
\n\ t Md
noG. terrier type, female, brown with
•white trimming, long tail. Vjr. Bradley
lane A Wilson blvd. WT 8908. No re
PIN. initial* ' r K F fraternity or
•ororlty pin Telephone FM (m61
SC OTT IF. black female, on MarArthur
blvd. No tag. Dan Hunter. GL. 2712.
Hull's Talk Tonight
May Discuss Allied
Pressure on Sweden
B> the Associa:er Press.
Evidence that the Allies are seek
ing to halt the flow of Swedish steel
and manufactured materials to Ger
many as part of the preinvasion
blockade developed yesterday on the
eve of a major statement on Amer
ica's war and postwar foreign policy.
The statement will be made by
Secretary of State Hull in a 45-min
ute speech at 6:30 p.m. today over
the Columbia Broadcasting System.
It is expected to be the most specific
and detailed discussion of the op
eration of this country's foreign af
fairs in many months.
The attitude of the United States
toward European neutrals obviously
offers a fruitful subject for dis
cussion by the Secretary. In the
cases of Turkey, Spain. Ireland and
Portugal, the delivate task of swing
ing neutrals to the Allied side of the
war has been one of the main jobs
of American and Allied diplomats
since last winter. The objective is to
rob Germany of all outside eco
nomic props and thus weaken her
Only Switzerland appears likely
to escape application of Allied poli
cies covering neutrals.
The formula was perhaps most
clearly expressed in the case of
Turkey. British and American mil
itary supplies to Turkey were cut
off early this year with the explana
tion that if the Turks didn’t use
the supplies to kill Germans there
was no longer any point in furnish
ing them. Beyond that wa.s the fact
the Turks were still furnishir.'« some
chrome, important steel alloy, to
Sweden has been compelled to
supply Germany with steel and steel
products in exchange for coal and
some other supplies. From the out
side world Sweden has obtained
principally grains and oil. The im
ports reach her by arrangement
with blockading naval forces of the
Of all the neutrals on the rim of
Europe. Sweden has had least op
portunity for independent action,
which is probably the reason efforts
to cut down her co-operation with
Germany have been delayed so long.
Now, how-ever, it is established on
good authority that considerable at
tention has been given to cutting
Swedish resources from the Ger
Concert to Mark
Opening a series of Pan American
Day events, the Navy School of
Music band and chorus, directed by
Lt. fj. g.i James M. Thurmond, will
broadcast a program of Latin
American music over the Columbia
Broadcasting System Tuesday.
A group of 400 students, represent
ing District junior and senior high
schools, will attend the broadcast
at the Pan American Union, which
is sponsoring the observance of con
tinental unity. It may be heard lo
cally over WTOP at 9:15 a.m. and
The finals of the National Dis
cussion Contest on Inter-Amer
ican Affairs will be held at the
Union at 9 p.m. Thursday. The six
finalists, students selected in re
;ional contests from colleges and
oniversities throughout the coun
try, will discuss: “How Can Inter
American Co-operation Be Made
On Friday, Pan American Day,
Secretary of State Hull will address
the audience at the Navy Band Or
chestra concert in the Hall of the
Americas Pan American Union. The
opening session of the fourth an
nual assembly of the Inter-Amer
ican Commission of Women will be
held at the Union Friday and will
continue until April 22.'
For the general public a Pan
American Day program will be
presented by employes of the Office
of the Co-ordinator of Inter-Ameri
can Affairs at 8 p.m. Friday in the
Departmental Auditorium. The
Marine Band will play, and there
will be folk songs and folk dances of
the other Americas by girls in native
costumes. Motion pictures will be
presented depicting life in the other
Local Ousts President
01 CIO Rubber Union
By the Associated Press.
AKRON. Ohio April 8.—Sherman
H. Dalrymple, international presi
dent of the CIO United Rubber
Workers of America, has been ex
pelled from his local, B F. Good
rich Co. No. 5, George Bass, local
president, disclosed today.
Mr. Bass said Mr. Dalrymple was
tried and expelled as a local union
member only after a trial board
found him guilty on nine counts
and the board s ouster recommen
dation was sustained by 94 per cent
vote of the local's membership.
Specific charges were not dis
closed, but Mr Bass said most of
them concerned violations of the
He said Mr. Dalrymple refused to
attend any hearings or to answer
Mr. Dalrymple contended the lo
cal's action was “entirely illegal.’’
He declared that under URWA reg
ulations ouster charges against him
would have to be filed with the in
ternational secretary-treasurer, and
that the local had no right to try
him. He asked the International
Executive Board to investigate the
Union, Boat Owners Group
Convicted in Trust Case
B> the Associated Press.
SEATTLE, April 8 — The Deep
Sea Fishermen's Union of the Pa
cific, the Fishing Vessel Owners’ As
sociation of Seattle, and Halibut
Liver Oil Producers Co. were con
victed by a Federal Court jury to
day of violation of the Sherman
Antitrust Act in attempting to con
trol production and distribution of
halibut liver oil.
Six individuals also were found
guilty. They were Lyle E. Branch
flower, sole owner of Halibut Liver
Oil Producers; John Torvik, Alex
ander Jacobsen and Iver Sather. all
union executive board memebrs,
and Bernard Hansen and N J.
Mathisen members of the Ship
Owner's Association board.
The indictment charged the de
fendants conspired to restrict hali
but liver oil business to the defend
ant company through threatening
ship owners with the withdrawal
of union crews if sales were made
to competing firms.
JAP SHIP SUNK IN “MASTHEAD” ATTACK—Swooping down
to masthead level, an American Navy bomber caught this Jap
freighter in both gun and camera sights <left» as it strafed its
decks before unloading its bombs. Upper right, a cone of water
and smoke shoots aloft as a hit on the starboard bow inflicts
a mortal wound. Lower right, smoking heavily from the blow,
the vessel maneuvers in a futile attempt to elude its doom.
The action took place during an attack on Eniwetok Atoll in
the Marshalls. —Navy Photos.
YANK OFFERS DRINK TO WOUNDED JAP—Pvt. Clarence Lowry of Jamaica. Long Island,
offers a wounded Japanese prisoner a drink of water. The Jap. wounded during action in the
Admiralty Islands, was evacuated to the rear area for hospital treatment.
—A. P. Wirephoto From Signal Corps.
U. S. Marks Bataan Anniversary
With Prayers for Defenders
By RAY CRONIN.
Former Chief of the Manila Associated
Prayers of a Nation for the dead
and living heroes of Bataan will
Dome from the hearts of Americans
on this Easter Sunday as the second
anniversary of the surrender on that
bloody Philippine peninsula is ob
Throughout the country, thoughts
of Bataan and the men who fought
there in 1942 will dominate open-air
sunrise services as well as religious
ceremonies in hundreds of churches.
Special prayers will go up from
homes from which Bataan heroes
are missing—for those who are dead,
for other thousands who are in
Japanese prison camps, and for still
others who have not been heard
from since the fall of the peninsula
after three months of bitter fighting
against overwhelming odds
Similar prayers surely will be said
on the other side of the Pacific—
in internment and prison camps
where thousands of American
soldiers and thousands of United
Nations civilians remain in the
hands of the Japanese—and in
Filipino homes where the people of
the only Christian nation of the
Orient mourn their loved ones who
fell while fighting under the flag of
the United States.
Supply Lines Shattered.
The beginning of the end on
Bataan came March 31, 1942. as the
Japanese launched a savage drive
against America's half-starved
disease-ridden legions. The enemy
threw fresh shock troops into the
fray. Their air and artillery su
premacy shattered American supply
lines. Their mortars and their naval
guns opened a ferocious assault
Their tanks crashed American lines
time and again. The defenders held
momentarily, but in the next few
days were forced to give ground
The Japanese threw in fresh reserves
April 7. using shock troops without
regard to casualties.
The end came early on the morn
ing of April 9. Along a dusty,
jungle-flanked highway a small open
Army automobile, a white flag flut
tering from the windshield, carried
the Bataan commander. Maj. Gen
E B. King, and his chief of staff
Col. E. P. Williams, through the
Japanese lines to the Barrio (village)
of Lamao. The colonel presented
surrender terms and fighting ceased
later that day.
The American-Filipino forces sur
rendered in honor. But immediately
leering, victory-crazed Japanese of
ficers and soldiers, maddened by the
heroic fighting qualities of the van
quished men who had inflicted heavy
casualties on them, turned to sav
agery. They killed defenseless,
wounded and sick Americans and
Filipinos with abandon and con
tinued to kill as they drove the
remnants of the defeated army
northward on the death march that,
led to what later became the
Cabanatuan Prison Camp.
6.000 Left at Camp.
About 6.000 of those who survived
that, march were in the Cabanatuan
camp when I left the Philippines
last fall on a repatriation ship. At
that time, they were still victims of
Japanese brutality. Others of the
prisoners, including the high of
ficers, are in camps in Formosa,
Japan and Manchuria.
The bodies of hundreds of Ba
taan heroes remained on the pe
ninsula. Other hundreds rest in
graves of the large burial grounds
adjoining the camps at Cabanatuan
and O'Donnell, the latter in Tarlac
As I think of Bataan and what it
symbolizes to the sorrowing people
of the United States and the Philip
pines, I find some ease of mind in
one of the last broadcasts from
Corregidor's Voice of Freedom, a
radio message that boomed out over
the air waves at nightfall on that
fateful April 9. 1942:
‘ Bataan has fallen. The Filipino
American troops on this war-rav
aged, blood-stained peninsula, have
laid down their arms. * * * Bataan
has fallen. But the spirit that, made
it stand—a beacon to all liberty
loving peoples of the world—cannot
fall. • * * Besieged on land and
blockaded from the sea. cut off from
all sources of help, these intrepid
fighters have borne all that human
endurance could bear.”
Housewives, join the fight! Save
I waste cooking fats for gunpowder,
j Take them to your meat dealer.
Developed and f vx.
Printed. Any Size B
or 8 Exp. Roll tmtWW
to size 616 wC
Rl T 7 CAMERA
* I CENTERS
1112 and 1346 G St. N.W.
CLEANED, REMODELED OR RETRIMMED
NEW HATS IN YOUTHFUL AND MATRONS
In Addition, we havfe a complete selection of new Spring
materials, straw braids, veiling, feother fancies, flowers,
ribbons and hot frames. Learn to make your own hats.
Open Ladies Capital Hat Shop HATS I f
Thur.d.y, r MADE
12 30 to 508 11th St. N.W. TO
9 P M. ORDER
I—... , 93 Yearg Same Addreee. NA, 8322 ______
Himebaugh to Direct
Appointment of Keith Himebaugh
as tlirector of information for the
Agriculture Department and War
Pood Administration was announced
y e s t e r day by
ard and Food
A d m i nistrator
baugh, a depart
for 10 years,
will become in
formation d i -
rector for the
Relief and Re
habilitation Ad- Keith Himebaugh,
A native of Michigan, Mr. Hime
baugh was raised on a farm near
Grand Rapids. He is 42 and a
graduate of Michigan State College.
Before entering Federal service, he
worked on Michigan newspapers
and served as manager of Michigan
State College radio station WKAR.
His first post was with the Agri
cultural Adjustment Administra
tion. In 1938 he entered the Agri
SINCE_ 1888 %
I Get FREE ropy of Peter jg
Hunt book “How to Trans- g)
form Outdated Furniture.” §
Phone NAtional 1703
1334 N. Y. Ave. N.W. (5) |
culture Department’s Office of In
formation and was serving as asso
ciate director at the time of the
SHALL WE DANCE?
. "I’m ready”—Says Martha
SHALL WE DANCE?
"Of course”—Says Lois
SHALL WE DANCE?
"Oh, let’s”—Says Lynda
SEE DON MARTINI
■ Learn Qnieklysmtmm
Intensive War Courses start
April 17 and 18 • Class or
Private lessons • Native
nstructors • Famous Con
versational Method • Class
rate: $11 a month.
L AC AZ E
ACADEMY OF LANGUAGES
The Distinguished School
, i Heavy Duty f
1 Floors! r
Approved ond requested by ^!|
Health Dept Promptly
installed. Phone tor details.
built to qour orderfoeA.
Metropolitan Theater Building
932 F St. N.W.—Second Floor
Uptown Addrm*—1921 14th St. N.W.
— n T -Jli
There Is Only One
Our Only locations
Are Listed Here
Sace the ad for correct
You catt (jfo c/ewcf/ry
Just one hour with Arthur Murray's
wifi start you (lancing! ' -I
WHEN Arthur Murray di«co»erril hi* Magic Step
be found the way to Mart yon dancing in one
hour. Ye*. yon can make a date to go dancing to.
night after jot one le*son. And a few more hour*
with hi* accomplished teacher* will make you an
expert dancer. Yon ran dance grarefnlly, confi
dently—do ail the late*t Fox Trot Mep* ... or a
*ophistirated Rumba ... or any danre you wi*h!
Get In On the Fun
Why wait to discover
your hidden talent for
dancing? Just put your
self in our hands and
get in on the best fun
at parties ... be a
popular sought - after
dancer! Start now while
rates are low. Phone
the Studio (DI. 2460)
or come in and see us.
Studios open until 11 TRY IT
P. M. for visitors. YOURSELF!
Ethel M. Fittere, Director
ARTHUR MURRAY "°' A *
The Hillyard Optical Co.’s Value" —
i x HILLYARD
OPTICAL CO. IS
^mmmmThe name of Hillyard has
been associated with the
COMPLETE GLASSES optical profession for 47 years
Becerdle.. *« Pre.erletioa We devote 100% of our time
er™ t0 the °Ptlco1 Pro^ession The
Gennlnt Kryetok Hillyard Optical Co. is owned
Btfeeel W kite Lense. °nd operated by College
Pet Per si Neer Video Graduated Eyesight Special
Benier fctetel Freme ists. In operating our own
er Blmle.i shop we give you the most
Any SH»oe Lease. reasonable prices and nuiek
•** C1“",r est service for your optical
i <■ needs.
TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS !
HILLYARD OPTICAL CO.
711 fc St. N.W. * 521 H St. N.E.
Hours, 8:30 A.M. to 6 P.M. Hours, 8:30 A.M. to 7 P.M.
Plow- sti. Mte "lime Jo Gnd&i!
Mode to Measure by
KAHN TAILORING CO.
Cool, smart and wrinkle
resistant, these uniforms of
Palm Beach are tailored to
your measure with the same
precision and care given to
your heavier winter uniform.
EDWARD, Inc., Owned and Operated by
KAHN TAILVRINS W
■^LI OF INDIANAPOLIS — — , ■
^ 741 1 5 T H STREET, N. W. y|<
a great NEW
Now, the hard of hearing are offered a test
that scientifically answers their question —
“Can my hearing of speech be restored to normal?**
This Speech-Hearing Test is a
merciless judge of any hearing
aid. It plays no favorites, allows
no excuses. Whether or not you
use a hearing aid (of any make)
—whether you have a mild, me
dium or severe hearing loss —
come in with a relative or friend,
and yike this Speech-Hearing
Test absolutely free, without ob
ligation. If yon cannot come in,
655 Munsey Bldg,
send for free booklet "Can My
Speech-Hearing Be Restored To
! ACOUSTICON INSTITUTE ]
1 635 MUNSET. BLDG.
[ Please send me ynur Heir FREE J
[ hook. ''Can Mv Speech-Hearing J
j Be Restored to Sormat?"
| Name____ I
I City and Zone__
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