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Why Mountain Valley Water
is Recommended for ARTHRITIS, KIDNEY and BLADDER Condition This natural minors! water from Hot Spring*. Arkansas, helps to— 1. Stimulate kidney functions. 2. Soothe bladder irritation. 3. Neutralize uric acidity. 4. Discharge wastes. Phone for a Case Today MOUNTAIN VALLEY MINERAL WATER ME* 1062 904 12th N.W. Calling All Blondes Red Heads, Brunettes and Beauties and Men For Starring Parts and Chorus of New Military Musicale “SEVEN-ELEVEN” A Super Natural Auditions and Try-outs Immediately Phone Captain Ted Dorsey Producer avd Director District 3000, Suite 734 Payments on your home are made easy by renting a room. Renting a room Is made easy by advertising In The Star. Call National 5000. Open 8 am. to 11 p.m. SWISS. UPHOLSTERY SHOP EST. 1912 "An established name in fine Upholstering" 2-Piece Suite, $55 up Furniture restored to its original beauty and comfort with high grade reupholstering and rebuild ing, Guaranteed workmanship, Estimates Cheerfully Given 2423 18th St N.W. AD. 0761 EreniPt. telephone GL. S136 fat feetteA SnapAltatl The SB ; Exposure Meter DeJUR $1 K .80 tax IJ INCLUDED BRENNER PHOTO-CO. 933 PENNA. AVE. N.W. Opp. Dept, of Justice RE. 2434 SALESMEN WHY DOES A SALES MAN CHANGE JOBS? WHAT DOES A GOOD SALESMAN EXPECT? THE ANSWER TO THOSE TWO QUESTIONS IS EASY. He change* jobs because he wants to make MORE MONEY—and he changes jobs only when he can be definitely assured of greater earn ing possibilities. If you are not satisfied with your present earnings, see me—I have a place for five good men who are looking for an opportunity to make f 10.000 a year or more. You need a car and you should be from 30 to 50 years of age. You will work in the District and Virginia if selected. Call in Person at 800 lTth St. N W. Third Floor » 30 to 12:00 Monday to Friday MECHANISMS ENGINEER Collere rrad., extensive barkcround phvsir* and mathematics, capable han diinr research and development prob lems in dynamics, applicable to serve mechanism and control systems. Some experience desirable. AERODYNAMICS ENGINEER Collere read., rood theoretical back rround in aerodynamics, capable of bandlinr research and development in aireraft control problems, experience deairable. RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT ENGINEER Preferably with recent doctor's decree in physics, electronics, or mathe matics, rood theoretical baeksround in these fields capable of directinr a de velopment rroup doing development work in electronics, servo-mechanisms control systems experience essential. SENIOR ELECTRONICS ENGINEER Advanced university derree, rood theoretical backsropnd in electronics, physics and mathematics, handle de velopment problems in electronics con trol systems servo-mechanisms. Ex perience ^essential, preferably in the fields of ruided missiles. rarmingdale Long Island Area PILOTLESS PLANE DIVISION, FAIRCHILD E & A, 184-10 JAMAICA AVE., JAMAICA, LONG ISLAND, MR. SUTTON Gen. McNarney Favors Negro Development For Army Leadership BERLIN, Sept. 21.—Gen. Joseph t T. McNarney declared today that the Negro soldier needs “new and wider opportunities" to develop j standards of leadership demanded in certain types of combat duties, and denied that he even had said the Negro was a failure as a soldier. Gen. McNarney said he had made a statement that leadership quali ties in the Negro soldier were be low' the required efficiency standard for certain types of combat duty, but that this was due to the 'Negro’s inabiltiy to find "in America during the last 100 years” equal opportunity for complete economic and social development. Discussed Negro Leadership. Referring specifically to a state ment on Negro soldier leadership made in a conversation with Tru man K. Gibson, jr., Negro aide in the War Department during the latter's inspection of Negro troops in Italy last year, the United States commander in the European Thea ter said: "It was intended as a frank ad mission that the leadership quali ties evident were below the stand ards required for the efficient per formance of certain types of combat duties, and an equally frank state By the Associated Press ment that for some time to come the Negro soldier would need new and wider opportunities in order to develop the standards of leadership required.” Gen. McNarney said he reported to the War Department on his talk with Mr. Gibson after he was in formed that the Pittsburgh Courier published a column “apparently written by Mr. Gibson in which I am erroneously quoted as having said 'the negro is a failure as a sol dier. It will be a hundred years be fore he can develop to a point where he will be on a parity with Ameri cans.’ Very bluntly, this quotation is inaccurate.” Gen. McNarney said that during the conversation Gibson "rather re luctantly agreed" that some negro combat forces were not up to re-1 quired standards, particularly in re spect to leadership. Agreed With Gibson. He said Mr. Gibson expressed the view that the American negro, due to social and economic conditions at home, entered the army with spe cific disadvantages which resulted in his lack of ability to develop lead ership in combat as quickly or as well as the white American soldier.! “Informally, I agreed with Gib-1 son's view and suggested that since the negro, through no fault of his ow-n, had been unable to find in America during the last 100 years! completely equal opportunities to develop his full socal and economic potential, it would appear profit-! able if, for the next hundred years,; American negroes could be afforded the opportunities which Mr. Gibson claimed they had been denied, Gen. McNarney declared. “My comments were in no way intended or offered as ridicule, either to the American Negro at home or the Negro soldier in the service.” In Chicago. Mr. Gibson said Sat urday that "what I reported in the Pittsburgh Courier was the conver sation in which Gen. McNarney generalized about the conduct of Negro troops in the Mediterranean theater of operations. His remarks principally concerned combat troops. These generalizations were based on reports of alleged incidents that had been sent to him by lower unit ! commanders.’’ He added that an Army board of officers had considered Gen. McNar ney’s official reports, and had "re jected their validity.’’ Mr. Gibson said he visited front line units and talked again with Gen. McNarney, and that the general "did except certain units—principally the artil lery—from his generalizations,’’ and "did agree that there were con tributing causes, resulting from un equal opporunities for Negroes in civilian life, to some of the incidents reported to him. "I did not at any time regard Gen. McNarney s statement as ridicule. While I did not agree with them nor with some of his reports to the War Department, I regarded them as sincere expressions.” Athlete Facing Quiz In Second Assault By th« Associated Press DETROIT, Sept. 21.—The star, halfback of the University of De troit football team. Guy Brown,! 21, colored, of Manhattan, Kans.!| was charged today with criminal; assault on a white woman August 28.! Inspector George Bl anton of the : police homicide squad said Brown, recently named the university's athlete of the year” in a poll by the school paper, would be ques tioned about another attack on a white woman September 19, as well as the recent assault-slayings of two Detroit colored women. His arrest Friday, in connection with two alleged purse snatchings, came a few hours before Detroit opened its 1946 football season with ouout him, defeating Wayne Univer sity, 31-0. A warrant, signed by Recorder’s Judge George Murphy, charges that the brilliant sophomore athlete, an all-State high school quarterback in Kansas, dragged a theater cashier between two buildings and assaulted her. Brown has repeatedly denied the criminal assault charge and his attorney, Clarence Smith, said he would offer evidence that Brown was at his home in Manhattan at the time of the attack. The 165-pound defendant, who was a sprint champion on the track team and a member of the baseball nine, was arrested in a downtown theater after a 19-year-old Wayne University co-ed and a married woman accused him of stealing their purses. Maryland Forester Warns of Fire Peril District Forester William A. Parr at Laurel today warned strict en ? forcement of Maryland brash burn ing laws are in effect throughout Southern Maryland counties. The law restricts brush and trash burning to between 4 p.m. and mid night, he said. Several fires have been reported recently and Mr. Parr said the prolonged dry period has increased the danger. He issued an appeal to hunters, campers and motorists to be careful with lighted J cigarettes. IN A TOKYO GARDEN—Helen Roberts, 6, daughter of Maj. and Mrs. James Roberts of Priest Lake, Idaho, and Richmond, Va„ and Toshiko Kano, 7, look each other over on the steps leading to Okura Museum in Tokyo. —AP Wirephoto. Stocks of Newsprint Reduced to Lowest Recorded Levels By the Associated Pr»s« NEW YORK. Sept, 21.—Newsprint usage in the United States is run ning ahead of current supply despite high levels of output from Canada, and has resulted in a de cline of publishers’ stocks to their lowest recorded levels, the American Newspaper Publishers’ Association reported today. The ANPA summary of the news print situation was released follow ing a tw'o-day meeting of a special committee of American newspaper publishers and Canadian newsprint manufacturers at which general fac tors affecting future newsprint sup ply and indications of long-term demand were examined. Publishers said extensive expan sion programs indicated a probable increase in newsprint requirements here. A similar upward trend of demand in other markets depend ent on Canada also was noted. At the same time it was pointed out that problems of distribution among individual American con sumers would be considerably ac centuated in 1947. The report said Canada would supply an estimated maximum of 3.288,t)00 tons of newsprint to the United States in 1946. That total includes 1.588.000 tons supplied during the first half of the year and an estimated 1.700.000 tons to be supplied in the final six months. Because of gradual improvement of Canadian production during the past several months, current Cana dian supply to the United States is at the rate of 3.400,000 tons a year—the highest level in history—' the report said. It added, however, that the in crease in supplies from Canada has been offset largely by a decline in American newsprint production, elimination of shipments from: Europe and the requirements of new users. It was estimated that i for individual publishers the in-; crease in supply does not average more than 1 per cent over the 1941 figure. Student Federalists Plan Forum on Atom Warfare Student Federalists, a National; youth organization for world gov- j ernment, will conduct a forum on the question, “Can We Prevent; Atomic War?’’ at 8 p.m. Wednes-j day In the Commerce Department auditorium. Edgar A. Mowrer, columnist,! Martin Agronsky, radio commen tator; Alfred Friendly, Washington reporter and Joseph Rush of the Federation of American Scientists, j will be questioned by three mem-! bers of the student organization on proposals for international control of the atomic bomb. Nichols to Give Talk L. B. Nichols, assistant director of the Federal Bureau of Investi gation, will address the Washington Chapter of the American Public Relations Association at 12:15 pm tomorrow at the Willard Hotel. He will talk on "The FBI and Post war Crime.'’ GET PROCTER AND DON' T GAMBLE Awnings • Bags • Canvas EX. 9797 ADVERTISEMENT. Kill Your Plies? Of course you can't actually kill Piles, but within a few minutes after the first application China-Rold usually starts curb ing the miseries of Piles in :t ways: 1 Soothes and eases pain and Itching. 2 Helps shrink sore swollen tissues, ft. Pro motes healing by comforting irritated membranes and alleviates nervousness due to Piles. Get China-Rold from your drug gist todav Guarantee of money back un less delighted. Don't suffer another day without trying China-Rold. 24-HOUR EMERGENCY SERVICE SALES SERVICE REPAIRS INSTALL. ATIONS He Are Authorized Dealers For HOTPOINT — CROSLEY — UNIVERSAL H e Specialize In Repairs For GENERAL ELECTRIC — WESTINGHOUSE WASHING MACHINES • GARBAGE DISPOSALS DISHWASHERS • IRONERS • WATER HEATERS RANGES • SEALED UNIT REFRIGERATORS • FANS Day Phona ADams 4575 Aliaw l ftPPtlAWCE CO.) 9th & O Sts. N.W. Night! CHest. 9050 ALL-ALUMINUM STORM SASH and SCREENS A TWIST, A LIFT, A TILT ... They’re Chanced! The All-Weather Window is the frame. weather-tight winter panes, perfect combination you ve been featherweight screens ... all in waiting for. Permanently Installed one handsome All-Aluminum unit. • All changes made quickly, comfortably from inside—in seconds. • Winter panes easily removed for washing. • Extruded aluminum—twice the strength in half the thickness. • Can't rust, stain, warp, swell or rot. • Doesn’t need painting. • Convenient budget plan. See Sample Window Disploy home or showroom demonstration. Free folder. Estimate .with no obligation. Convenient payments. ALL-ALUMINUM ALL-WEATHER WINDOW These windows in connection with Rock Wool Insulation will pay lor them aalves in fuel savings—makes a complete job of insulation—and can be pur chased with terms as low as *5 per month. Call or mall coupon for details. Arme Insulation Engineers, 0-22 1427 Eye Street N.W. Washington .V D. C. Gentlemen: Without obligation please send illustrated booklet about the "Orange” All-Aluminum All-Weather Window. (Please Print) Name _ Address_ City, State_ County_ □ I own my own home. □ I am planning to bntld. Graduation Exercises Set for 57 Nurses At Garfield Hospital The Garfield Memorial Hospital School of Nursing will graduate 57 senior nurses at exercises in the auditorium of the Wilson Teachers College, Eleventh and Harvard streets N.W., at 8 p.m. tomorrow. The commencement address will be delivered by Dr. Henry Grattan Doyle, dean of Columbian College, George Washington University. Fol lowing the exercises, a reception will be held at the hospital. Shelby W. Patton, director of the School of Nursing, said the bacca laureate service will be held at St. Gabriel's Church. 25 Grant Circle, at 7:30 o'clock tonight and a graduation breakfast is scheduled for tomorrow morning at the hospital. Those receiving diplomas are: Andrews. Helen M. Krengel. Marcelle Austin. Barbara C. Layne. Mary F. Broadwater. B. E. Liehtner. Ann S Cutsail. Mary M. London. Elaine N Dawkins. Frances N Metcalfe. Dorothy J. Dean. Mary Eizabeth Middlebrook. S A Decker. Vivian Jean Moore. Maralep E. Deckman. Janet L. Moser. Ann Leah Flatford, Sylvia E Muffley. Ella Mae Fletcher. Charlotte M.Myers. Joyce Elaine Foreman. Grace E. Oddsson. Frances M Fowler. Sarah Sue OrndofT. Margaret K. Francis. Margaret Parks. Priscilla I. Garcia. Dolores F Preblude. Arline D. Garrels, Maxine B. Recht. Phoebe A Goss, Ruth L Reeardie. Valerie H. Greenberg. Leonora Robbins. Mildred A Gustafson. Dolores I. Selby. Wanda M. Herman. Mary Alice Shriver. Maud A. Heyboer. Carolyn E. Stowe. Frances Heyser. Margaret J. Sutler. Georgia F Holloway. M. D. Taylor. Anne Dulanr Hussey. Barbara M. Thornton. B L Jones. Charlotte M. Vajda. Rose Maria Jordan.Mary Ann • Washington. S. L. Keefer. Ida Caroline Weisenfluh. M J Keefer. Janice E Wiliams. Gladys M. Klopp. Marjorie Ann Wolf. Rennie Koch. Gloria E Large oil companies are interest ed in potential fields In Eastern Peru. Big D. C. Rally to Open Crusade on Lynchings; Eye-Witnesses to Talk Eye-witness accounts of recent lynchings and the events which led up to them will be related at a mass meeting at the Lincoln Me morial at 7 o'clock tomorrow night as 2.000 delegates from throughout the Nation open a 100-day "Ameri can Crusade to End Lynching." j Widows and relatives of lynch victims will describe acts of bru tality and their efforts to bring members of lynch mobs to justice. Registration Tomorrow. Headed by Paul Robeson, noted Negro baritone, the delegates will register tomorrow morning at the Metropolitan Methodist-Episcopal Church, 1518 M street N.W. At 11:30 a.m. delegations will be sent, to the White House, Justice De-1 partment. Democratic and Republi can National Committees, and Vet erans’ Administration, where they plan to point out that a majority of the 41 lynch victims since V-J Day have been veterans. The afternoon will be devoted to a conference of delegates and to WARM AIR FURNACES Coal and Oil Fired Both Gravity and Forced Air Types in Stock for Immediate Delivery. NcCREA EQUIPMENT COMPANY 516 2nd St. N.W. Phone R Epublic 3424 • YOUR ROTH creation * Roth't Con,ou'" r’n< technique gi#esyou the well groomed. smooth lines decreed by fashion A Roth Creation, meticulously designed lor your figure, may be found at leading stores. IN OUR NEW HOME APPLIANCE STORE * i , - • t ’ ■ _ (418 Seventh Street, Adjoining Our Main Building) 1947 EMERSON RADIO Better Style, Tone, Performance and Falue! The modern classic in plastic case radios is the Emerson Model 520 AC-DC! It is to be seen and heard in our newly opened Home Ap pliance Store. The "Miracle-Tone'' makes possible clear receiving, the rare woods and handsome plastic innovations make for excellent design and style, and of course, the price gives you real value! The 520 Model has an enclosed super loop, Alnicko 5 permanent magnet dynamic speaker, and many new operational features. Come in to our Home Appliance Store and hear the Emerson for yourself! Other new 1947 Emerson Radios-21.60 to 123.20 LANSBURGH'S—Radios—Street Floor—home Appltance Store Separate entrance on 7th Street, or through archway )rom the main building 7if>, 8rh end C Sn Zone 4 K*A 9800 several radio broadcasts from 2 20 to 3 15 p.m. At th“ Lincoln Memorial mass meeting speakers will urge anti ljmcning legislation and strict Fed eral and local law enforcement against mob violence. Among the speakers will be Au brey Williams, former National Youth Administrator and now pub lisher of the Southern Farmer; Adam Clayton Powell, Democrat, of New York; Canada Lee. Broadway star, now appearing in ‘On Whit man Avenue"; Mrs. Harper Sibley, president of the National Council of Church Women; Vincent Price, actor, and others. Slain Veteran to Be Honored. A mixed group of white and Negro servicemen will conduct mili tary services in memory of Macio Snipes of Taylor County, Ga.. who was killed by a mob after he defied warnings against voting in the re cent primary election. Mr. Robeson will conclude the meeting with the reading of a “Pro clamation to the Nation" outlining steps to curb lynching. He will compare the receflf outbreak of mol: violence against Negroes with thi situation when President Lincoln issued his Emancipation Proolama* tion. Clara Barton PTA to Meel The Clara Barton Parent-Teachei Association will hold its first fall meeting at 8 p.m. Tuesday in thi school, 7425 MacArthur boulevard, Cabin John, Md. DOCTOR’S OFFICE MEDICAL BUILDING in Buckingham Community IDEAL FOR OBSTETRICIAN GYNECOLOGIST CHIROPODIST— Call Mr. Hisle, CH. 5000 Buckingham Community 313 N. Glebe Rd. Arlington. Ya. NEW PIANO STYLING By STEINWAY A great old name introduces a lovely new instru ment—the superbly designed Steinway Hepplewhite Spinet Vertical Piano Your small rooms or small apartment are now ample for full indulgence of your love of intrinsic tonal splendor, obtainable at last—and here exclusively—in • small piano. ARRIVALS NOW ON OUR DISPLAY FLOORS Kimball — Gulbransen — Cable — Jesse French Newest Models in Pianos Offering "The Best in Music"