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, PRINTING SET Packed (or > sees Shipmen Cameras Bovghi . __ Sold, Exchanged g^HlO^Ne^Y^A^rpI kssSSsA /\ “George has trained him so we won't forget The Kate Smith Hour is starting next Sunday.** WTOP NEXT SUNDAY 7 .M. ADVERTISEMENT. Could Henry VIII Have Had Stomach Ulcer Pains? History tells bow Henry VIII would gorge himself with food and suffer afterward. Don’t ignore your sufferings. Try Udga for relief of ulcer and stomach pains, in digestion. gas pains, for heartburn, burn ing sensation, bloat and other conditions caused by excess acid. Get a 25c box of Udga Tablets from your druggist First dose must convince or return box to us and get DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK. Striking B-29 Builders End Walkout on Plea Of Woilnded Soldier 8r the Auoclated Frau. | ■ CHICAGO, Sept. 9.—A walkout of nearly 600 union workers at the Dodge Chicago plant, makers of the B-29 Super Portress, ended to day after an Army private who had been wounded in Italy pleaded with the workers to go back to their Jobe. The soldier was Pvt. Melvin Die gel of Chicago. A patient at Gardl | ner General Hospital, he was brought to a meeting of strikers by Maj. John W. Cummlskey of the district Manpower Office of the Army Air Forces. "If you people could have seen my buddies thirsting in Africa, mowed down on the beaches of Sicily, shivering In the cold of the Italian mountains * * •" Pvt. Diegel told the group, “if you could have seen them get the bullets and the shell fragments into their Insides— and crawl toward any hole there was * * • “Why, you’d go back to work im mediately—you’d work 24 hours a i day to bring back your sons, your I brothers and your fathers!” Workers Vote to Return. The workmen, members of » CIO United Automobile Workers local, voted to return to work a short time later. Union officials said the walkout was in protest against promotion of an employe who did not have suffi cient seniority. 15,000 Idle Elsewhere. Although Dodge workers voted to end their walkout and partial re sumption of production was report ed in a second work stoppage, more than 15,000 workers still were idle last night in 10 labor disputes throughout the Nation and another war plant was seized by the Army. The Army announced seizure of the Twentieth Century Brass Co.’s plant at Minneapolis, which closed August 21 after 40 employes quit in protest against what the War La bor Board said was failure of the company to comply with a WLB wage order handed down June 3. The plant makes bronze bushings as a subcontract for war plants. Willow Run Resumes. At the Ford Willow Run plant in Detroit, a spokesman for the com CSiCAGO.—VETERAN’S APPEAL HELPS END STRIKE—Employes of the Dodge Motors plant, budding engines for the B-29 Super Fortress, voted to return to. work yesterday after hearing aptifcals by Maj. John W. Cummiskey (light uniform), manpower officer of the air forces, and Pvl: Melvin Biegel (with «ane), wounded veteran of the Italian campaign. —A. P. Wlrephoto. pany&ald night shift production of B-24-J Liber* tors was on a normal scalftjss 15,000 employes who walked out Iftlday returned to their Jobs. Earljp, half the day shift of 15,000 also mad resumed work. Tlw brief stoppage at the Ford plan® was the result of two dis putemFriday—the first precipitated by tH transfer of 30 riveters to an othefldepsrtment. The second oc cun® when 75 crane operators wallfid out on the second shift witiSt registering any complaints, the Wmpany said. ®an]r Coal Mines Closed. pJmteen West Virginia coal mines werR:losed, with a total of 6,100 min® Idle, in a dispute involving [HOOF REPAIRS] 1™ NA 43701 tGICHNERl demands by mine supervisors for company recognition of their union. In Pennsylvania no strikes were reported in the soft-coal mines for the first time in weeks. Other labor disputes included stoppages at the Pullman Standard Car Manufacturing plant, Birming ham, Ala., where 936 were idle; R. H. Macy Co. warehouse, Long Island, N. Y„ 800 idle; Fairfield Steel Works, Birmingham, and EYE STRAIN ■ CAN MEAN POOR MARKS Stop in for an EXAMINATION . . . before returning to school. Correct glasses will relieve ere strain. with frames i m I I I I I ! _ _j # • • • Fix these words in your minds Zenith Specializes in 4 ★ This Zenith Policy is your assurance of the Worldfe Finest in your coming New Radio SAY THAT WORD, "RADIONICS” Out loud. It sounds just like what it means... a com pound of radio and electronics which includes many new, secret developments born in the heat of wartime necessity. It’s a broad held, radionics. A held so rev olutionary and fast-moving that it requires complete concentration to remain ks master. That’s why Zenith specializes in "radionics exclusively.” No spreading out into unre lated fields like refrigerators, washers, electric irons, cooking ranges and vacuum cleaners. Zenith has no intention of competing with lifelong specialists in those fields. This policy of "radionics exclusively” has made Zenith one of the largest Radio manufacturers in the world. It is the reason why millions of owners of pre-war Zeniths are still enjoying top radio performance with least service expense. And it is the reason why today, down vast Zenith production lines, flow record numbers of superbly performing Rad ionic devices for the armed services—many of them so "hush hush” they can only be hinted at. They are not only helping to save lives and win battles but they are also doing their jobs under the most severe fighting and weather conditions. So, OUT OF war’s proving ground — out of Zenith’s background of "radionics exclu sively”— will come the finest in radio for you. For through unrivaled war work and years of experience in "radionics exclusively" Zenith has won unquestioned leadership in High Frequency — the basis of FM Radio, Television and Short Wave. Remember—It was Zenith that years ago introduced short wave communication into the U. S. Navy. MUrk these words... the Zenith Radionic Revolution is on its way! Watch for it in the coming new Zenith Radionic Radios, Radio Phonographs, and Global Portables. It’s an exclusively Zenith revolution that will begin a new era of engineering advancement and pre cision quality at low cost w. a revolution that assures you greatest value per dollar in' the coming new radio for your home! Keep your eye on Zenith for the best m radio .,. and see Zenith first. All Production Now for War or Rehabilitation EDGAR MORRIS SALES COMPANY 712 13th Street N.W. Exclusive Wholesale Distributors ZENITH RADIOS ARE MADE ONLY BY ZENITH AND SOLD ONLY UNDER THE ZENITH NAME, BY AUTHORIZED ZENITH RETAIL DEALERS IVRYWHM (•niniiTtiM.NMIUMM I Mother Steel Co., Houston, Tex., 390 each; International Mines A Chemical Cant, Mount Pleasant, Tens., 230; Harvey Spring A Forg ing Co., Racine, Wls., 170, and Walah-Kaiser Shipyards, Provi dence, R. I„ 00._ Plane Collision Kills 7; 4 Parachute to Safely Mr the Associated Puce. SIOUX CITY, Iowa, Sept *.— Seven men were killed and. four others parachuted to safety after a collision of a Plying Portress and a fighter plane near the Bruning, (Nebr.) Army air field yesterday, Lt. Ool. Wallace S. Dawson, com manding officer of the Sioux City sir base, said today. The Portress Was from Sioux City and the lighter from Bruning. The dead were: Lt. John T. McCarthy, Chicago, pilot of the fighter plane; Lt. Wil liam P. Washburn, Hinsdale, 111.; Lt. Lyle C. Baxmonn, Bartlett, 111.; Lt Bernard L Hall, Montgomery, Ala.; Flight Officer George A. Bud ovsky, New York City; Carpi. John E. Tuchols, Buffalo, N. Y. and Pvt. Henry C. Sedberry, Augusta, Go. Col. Dawson said that although some of those who parachuted were Injured, it was expected that they would recover. il RADIO :i I REPAIRS | j FREE ESTIMATE i WkHmJmm WmH ; dree mi any type of radio ; [ ■; oronght Into the afore. ■ i ill Reasonable Prises Fori! j i Qaieh HifhOndo Repair- ; [ i' ing. Oldest Radio - Com- •; ! i pany fat the City. In bnsi- i! j i naaa SI years. ! j tubs mm ran TUMI, PARTI PM IALI j STAR ;| I RADIO ; 40f lllli *. N.W. 1 9 Doors Aloes Pm. Are. DISTRICT 4700 Im»b*aihh>*b»**»****»K quarters Irny «Iavy Winter llniforms the Plaza Sport Shop! warn i:m We're welcoming fall with new, large selections of everything a service man will need. Uniforms and equipment! m wM * ’ % M *.:■ ★ Army Officers’ Wool Trench Coats..$52.50 ★ Army Officers’ Tackle Twill Trench Coats, with removable lining..$18.95 ★ Army Officers’ Elastique Uniforms..$55.00 ★ Army Pink and Green Elastique 81acks, $9.95 to $10.50 ★ O. D. Serge Slacks_$7.95 to $12.50 ★ Green and Pink All Wool Shirts_$9.95 ★ All Wool O. D. Shirts__.$$.95 ★ Army Pink, Green, O. D. Wool-Rayon Shirts-- $2.99 to $6.95 ★ Army Officers’ Service Caps, $5.00 to $15.00 ★ Army Broadcloth and Poplin Shirts, $2.95 to $3.95 ★ Army Sun Tan Tropical Shirts, ' $2.95 to $6.95 ★ Army Sun Tan Tropical Pants, Reduced, • $2.95 to $6.95 ★ Navy Officers’ & C.P.O. Blue 8erge and Tropical Uniforms_$39A0 ★ Navy Officers’ All Wool Raincoats..$39.50 ★ Navy Officers’ Hats__$12.50 ★ Navy Gray Shirts--$2.95 to $4.95 ★ Sailors’ Tailor Made Blues, $35.00 to $42A0 ss|g ★ Army or Navy Officers’ Fight Bags $12.74 (Flat tax) 54:1 Full flection of shoulder boards, insignia, rates, shoes, raincoats, military luggage Open Daily I * AM. to 9 P.M. ti-n t Agents: ' , - A. G. Spalding fr Bras. ■", v'/ Frea Parking Star Parking Plasa ■MM-y* :,"vWA5'':'x'W*SW*'M•. .V & • -■ _ 1 GOT THE “TROUSSEAU JITTERS?'* SEE OUR BRIDES* SHOP DIRECTOR AUDREY MASON Are wedding worries getting you down? Your bridal gown, your trousseau, the furnishings for your new home? Just turn your problems over to our adept Miss Mason and you'll be the loveliest bride who ever marched to Mendelssohn. Not a care in the world for you—she'll plan every detaif with exquisite perfection —from your engagement announcement right up to the breathless moment df rice and old shoes. f I Planning to Soy *1 Do?” | Hare’s A Gift for YonI 1 It'* your tpacial copy of "Tha j Brida'* Book of Plant", raady and waiting for Vou now. Whathar your wadding it to ba a larga formal occasion or a small family affair, wa know you'll find It full of halp ful information. Won't you drop in and pick it up soon? Bruits’ Shop. Third floor Tht Hocht Co.