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Irving’s Ladies’ Sports wear and Casual Shop offers sensational reduc tions i 111 s 40 All-Wool Fall Suits Formerly up to 29.95 . . . Reduced to_ 30 All-Wool Fall Suits Formerly up to 24.95 . . . Reduced to_ Fine all-wool casual classic or dressy suits at a fraction of our former cost! Sizes 12 to 18 in light or dark shades, or checks! Dressmaker and tailored styles! 116 Smart Blouses Reduced! • 65 Blouses Formerly up to 3.95 2.00 | • 15 Blouses Formerly up to 495 3.00 I • 36' Blouses Formerly up to 8.95 4.00 | Final Summer Values! 95 Ladies9 Swim Suits_ 2.00 Formerly up to $15.00 One and 2-piece styles in famous makes! Prints and plain colors. Sizes 32 to 36. 15 Beach Robes.2.00 Formerly up to $7.9S Sizes small, medium or large in prints and solid colors. Also white shorty Beach Jackets. 20 Ladies’ Slack Suits .... 2,00 Formerly up to $14.9S Sizes 12 to 18 and 40 to 42 in solid colors and rayon weaves. Plain or novelty sport styles. 10 Leisure Jackets.2.00 Formerly up to $7.95 Sizes 12 to 16 in two-tone and attractive color com bination California Jackets. 40 Sun Suits.2.00 Formerly up to $7.95 Sizes 12 to 16 in Sun, Fun and Beach styles! Solid colors, prints or cottons. • All Sales Final ... No C. O. D., Mail or Phone Orders * • Ladies' Casual Shop—1st Floor Open Daily, 9 AM. to 6:15 P.M.—Sat., 9 to 7 ■ ■■ Experienced Advertisers Prefer The Star -f * 4 3 Sought After Yacht Sinks Mysteriously In Lake Michigan Bv Associated Fre*» SOUTH HAVEN, Mich., Aug. 29.— Coast Guard patrols today searched for survivors of the lavish yacht Verano, mysteriously sunk in the rough seas of Lake Michigan yes terday just as a lifeboat bent on rescue reached her. Eighteen hours after the sinking I the searchers had found bits of | wreckage, but no trace of the crew. The 92-foot vessel, owned by May i nard Dowell, Park Ridge (111.) man ufacturer, went down “without a sign of life aboard” three-quarters of a mile off shore north of here at 5:22 p.m. A renewed search of the waters ; by plane and boat was begun at j daylight today in the hope of find ! ing the three men believed to have been aboard. Left Chicago Yesterday. The Verano, which seamen said cost perhaps $100,000 to build, left Chicago early yesterday for Holland, Mich., where she was to get repairs. Aboard were Chester Granath of Chicago, an employe of Mr. Dowell’s company, and an engineer and cook i known as Fred and Ben. Guards ! men said Mr. Granath was described to them as an experienced sailor. Shore watchers saw the Verano in trouble 7ti miles north of here, but already awash, she went down stern first as coast guardsmen who sped1 ; to her side were about to fling a line aboard. The guardsmen glimpsed loose, j lines hanging from one side, indi-i | eating, thev said, that the dingh'' i | she carried had been let down and that her passengers had abandoned ; her some time before the Verano i sank in 60 feet of water. No Sign of Fire. Mr. Dowell said he could not ac- j count for the sinking. He said the Verano had a leak “along her keel,” I which was to have been repaired at Holland, but that he did not believe this could have been the cause. There was no sign of a fire or an explosion. “We don’t have any idea what happened,” said Chief Bosun’s Mate William Herbst, commanding the Coast Guard lifeboat. Calcutta Is Guarded In Moslems' Rites ■ By the Associated Press CALCUTTA. Aug. 29.—More than 1,000,000 Moslems celebrated the reli- i gious festival of Id-Ul-Fitr in Cal-1| cutta today against a somber back ground of rioting and carnage which broke out August 16 when members j of the Moslem League observed i “Direct Action Day.” Strict military police measures invoked as an aftermath of the riots, remained in force, but a prohibition against assemblages of more than five persons was relaxed for six hours to permit Moslems to attend congre gational prayers in various parts of India’s largest city. Bengal’s Moslem premier led 50,000 members of the faith in the largest gathering in the city, held at the foot of Octerlony Monument. Calcutta police headquarters re ported that up to 10 a.m.—when most of the congregational prayers were | over—there had been, no incidents, j Mobile patrols were active as the worshipers dispersed. Four heavy tanks were drawn up in front of the Bengal government headquarters and armor also was in evidence along Chowringhee Road, the city’s most fashionable thoroughfare. Police precautions included sus pension of traffic along routes which1 were the scene of the greatest blood-1 shed during the recent riots. The luggage of all suspicious persons ar riving at railway stations was closely searched and police reported they had seized a quantity of ammunition and made 30 arrests. Argentine Chamber Seen Likely to O.K. Two Pacts ly the Associated Press BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 29—On the strength of a test vote in the j Chamber of Deputies last night, political observers expressed belief today that the chamber would ap prove both the United Nation^ 1 Charter and the Act of Chapultepee, providing for inter-American co operation. The test came on a motion for immediate consideration of the two measures. The tally was 95 in favor to 52 opposed, but inasmuch as a two-thirds vote was required the motion was lost. Observers pointed out, however, that a simple majority is sufficient to ratify the two international ac cords—which already have been ap proved by the Argentine Senate. The tally was taken as an indica tion, therefore, that President Juan D. Peron can muater sufficient votes i to win approval of both measures in the chamber. Police took special precautions i during the chamber session to pre- > vent demonstrations by Nationalists,1 who /staged manifestations in oppo sition to the accords during the Senate debate. Veteran Wins Dismissal Of Old Slaying Charge By tha Associated Brass HOLLY SPRINGS, Miss., Aug. 29. —A paratrooper who went overseas with a murder charge hanging over his head was a free man today, the charges against him retired to the files at the request of the: dead man's widow. Staff Sergt. George Tabler of Kansas City, Mo., whg was charged with the 1945 slaying of A. D. Hill. Holly Springs night marshal, was released without bond in an action which Judge Taylor H. McElroy said was tantamount to a nolle prosse of the case. Prosecution attorneys requested the move, explaining that witnesses in the trial were unavailable and that "the grieved widow of the dead officer requested such action.” The 26-year-old paratrooper, who served in combat areas in the Pa cific, was tried in March, 1945, for the slaying, but the case resulted in a mistrial. Eight members of the original jury oigned his $1,500 bond. After his release, Sergt. Tabler left for his home in Kansas City. I He was accompanied by his mother and his wife and. two children. Snow came recently to extinguish brush fires at Matawai, New Zea land. Circulation, July, 1846 (04.8% in City and Tridint Area.) (Average net paid.) I The Evening Star.306,629 'The Sunday Star.........-331,288 CINCINNATI.—“YOU RE PRETTY”—Those were the first words spoken by 5-year-old Tony Upton as he saw his mother for the first time yesterday after a delicate operation. Pointing to her dress Tony asked, “What color is that, Mommie?” I told him it was “green like the grass,” Mrs. Upton said. Doctors who performed the operation say eventually the boy’s sight will be normal. Three previous operations were unsuccessful. —AP Wirephoto. Thomas Mellon II Leaves $2,000 to Cathedral A bequest of $2,000 has been left to the Washington Cathedral by Thomas Mellon II, member of the wealthy banking family, who died August 18, probation of his will dis posed today in Pittsburgh. The Associated Press reported the bulk of Mr. Mellon's estate was left in trust for his brother, William L. Mellon, and his sister, S. Lucille Mellon Hasbrouck, for life. Dr. A, C. Taylor Heads Pharmaceutical Group By the Associated Press PITTSBURGH, Aug. 29. — The legislative body of the American Pharmaceutical Association, which is holding its annual convention ihere, has elected Dr. A. C. Taylor | of Washington honorary president for the coming year. Dr. Hugo H. Schaefer of Brooklyn and Dr. Robert P. Pischelis of Wash ington were re-elected treasurer and secretary, respectively. a**************************-*****-*******ir* ******** *■ ■*• f Vacation Out-of-Town | l YOU WILL WANT YOUR &tar TO FOLLOW YOU * h * l RATES BY MAIL, PAYABLE IN ADVANCE t t Daily and * ► Sunday Daily Sunday * ► 12 months_$12.00 $8.00 $5.00 J £ 6 months_ 6.00 4.00 2.50 $ f 1 month_ 1.25 .75 .50 1 \ 1 week_.30 .25 .15 J Remit by check, express money order, postal money order, or stamps. * MWgSSliiM FREE 9K|0KAi^A*fRf??¥^^H SAFETY INSPECTION SPECIAL \ PROMPT SERVICE for Z weeks only! * Lubrication X • Change Oil ^^B w *<J , • ; 4fes * * Align Front Wheel J|^H • Focuj Light* /BWI^^B*s®*b«SBSBbSs1«®H»*s^PHR! $4.75 value for / 3040 M St. N.W., Georgetown jO Qr / Michigan 0181 y "2$ YEARS OR FAIR DEALING'' DINNER $1.35 to $2 Served daily, 6 to 8:30 P.M. Immediate, quiet service. Wide variety of choice meats, seafood, poultry, and fresh vegetables. DAILY LUNCHEON 12 to 2 P.M.—65c-80c REFRESHING COCKTAILS DAILY 11 30 to 1:30 A M. /l TDIOI E.EIITED i i nil ee timed FOR EXTRA PURITY || For safety's sake use Dazzle, a bleach and a disinfectant, in the laundry (for cottons and linens only). Use it in the cleaning water when you mop, scrub, scour the bathroom, the kitchen, the floors, the woodwork! Reduce the possibility of infection in your home by using DAZZLE for Sunshine Freshness ...» a germicide, a bleach, a deodorant. READ DIRECTIONS CAREFULLY For linen sheets, Cottons and such, You certainly want The“Sunsh ine’ ’ touch. ) To scrub linoleum*, Make* floor* bright— Dazzle help* me Do them right. 2,000 Visit Hyde Park Daily To View Roosevelt Tomb * % •y th» A star la ltd Pr*»i An average of a'oout 2.000 persons & day view the grave of Franklin D. Roosevelt at Hyde Park, the National Park Service reported today. Service officials said the Roosevelt home, 80 miles from New York, has become one of the most frequently visited of the national historic sites administered by the service. Since the late President’s home became a historic site on April 12 of this year, a total of 272,000 per sons have visited the grave. During the first 28 days of August alone there were 88,705 visitors. Doctor Who Delivered 5,492 Babies Honored By the Associated Press HARDINSBUHO, Ky., Aug. 29.— Hardinsburg observed ‘‘Dr. John E. Kincheloe Day” today, honoring the general practitioner who has deliv ered 5,492 babies during his 47 years as a physician. Many of “Dr. John’s babies” joined with Kentucky physicians and townspeople to pay tribute to the physician in a program at the county high school. Dr. Kincheloe has spent 46 of his 47 years in medicine in Breckinridge County where he was born. The son of a physician and the father of a physician he traveled remote sections for many years in a horse and buggy. He now goes over the same area in a jeep. RESORTS. OCEAN CITY, MD. RENT .'t-BEDROOM APT., 2 blit hint-bed room apartments; modern equipment SERV-U-RENTAL, Ocean City. Md Tel .'MS__ . ATLANTIC CTTY. N’ J. FL E E TWOOD Have moved to our new location—15f» South Tennessee Avenue, third hotel from boardwalk. Elevator—official A.A.A. and Keystone hotel. One of the cleanest, most attractive hotels in Atlantic City. Phone 4-3955. J. W, BINDER, Ownership, Mgr. >P6me7(uxmi 1 i** 'pttt rttfHOttmcHt w N if HAIR WORRIES YOU -... . . 1 'Vfc. : ' f ^ lhmms nwni Iftfcy dtmdrvlf stales and leaves W year stalp with a sew, fresh, healthy feeUegl Call NAtienal 9562 TODAY SUITE 1050-52—WASHINGTON BUILDLV CORNER N. Y. AVENUE and 15th ST. N. W. (Separate Departments ror Men and Women) HOLES—9 :i# 4. M. t. 1:S# P. M. SAT.-#:* A M L. . P v • • Wild Flower Booklet NEWl TIMELY1 BEAUTIFUL!—Profusely illustrated with 68 natural color photographs of native Wild Flowers. Writ* for your copy of this beautiful and colorful booklet tcoey. Send 10c for each copy or $1.00 per dozen te Sa'ada Tea Co., Dept. 56, 155 Berkeley Str**t, ’ Boston 16, Mass. * _■ • 8r j*V, T/^ H^/ Co. f St., 7th St., E St. NA. 5100 Washington, D. C. Dissolves Grease Like Magic! I. C. DEGREASER Quart-1.59 Vi Gal.-2.50 Gal. --3.95 Don't be a Cinderella and spend your shining hours scrubbing soiled, crusted pots and pans ... let I. C. Degreaser be your fairy godmother and whisk away grease with wand-waving speed! Just apply this wonderful fluid to utensils, inside oven of broiler rack and give it a few minutes to cut grease . . . then wipe to a glowing polish. Dilute with water ... it lasts and lasts to lighten many an otherwise unpleasant chore. DIPPO Silver Cleaner Cleans silver with no rubbing, no polishing. Just dip, rinse and dry! It reaches crevices where cloth can't. Box of 8 packages_69c i Housewares. Seventh Floor The Hecht Co. ■ \ \!