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Artificial Eyes in Plastic
We ««a approximate the pare apaxkle and color of your natural eye. tor appointment MStro. 3799. MONTUORI LABORATORIES • 2105 Κ S*. N.W. A Materials AKI «013AM.W. MUTH NA- "« •ily or ttkky. Only 50c. All Draffistt. Fkraos lor Rent CO Ν SO LCI - Pbooê ftpébtkjan,, VVfV/0 1330 G Str·* Aii « 4P (MMW of UofH Why Mountain Valley Water Is Rieommindad for ARTHRITIS, KIDNEY and BLADDER Condition Ikk natural mineral water from EM Spring·, Arkansai, help· to— 1. Stimulate kidney function·. 3. Boothe bladder irritation. 3. Neutralize uric acidity. • 4. Discharge wastes. Phone for a Cat· Τ ο Jay MOUNTAIN VALLEY MINERAL WATER Mit. 1062 904 12th St. N.W. Intereitlne Booklet on Xegueit BWWmPUEUBWBpamgCTigH—aHE—BmnHniw—n· WANTED ItlliUe well qualified carpenter (•reman to isperrlM erection et » number of factory-cut conventional type heme*. . Mnit hare ability to handle men and be thoronrhly familiar with nearby Maryland and Virginia bnitdinr condition·. Splen did opportunity far rirht person. Coll REpublic 1796 or Write Box 486-V Stor Office CAMERAS All Nationally Know Brands of Still and Movie Cameras, Projectors, Enhufers and Ae TIMI PAYMENT PUN AVAILABLE Also Guns, Revolvers, Ammuni tion and Fishing Tackle PARKER-WHÉLEN CO., INC. 827 14th St. N.W. RE. 5222 - 'CY" ELLIS for SEA FOOD Luncheons Dinners ÀIm Special Lenten Dish·· Serving only the finest, fresh sea food. Mixed drinks—Beer, wine. Gy &Uu SEA FOOD RESTAURANT 1011 Ε ST. N.W. ME. 6382 ALSO MUNICIPAL PISH WHARF EASTER GIFTS LIVE BABY DUCKS A\ 50° m LIVE BUNNIES Owy, $1.50—WhiU, $2 GOLDEN-VOICED CANARY H*rti «15 Shrop- «20 MaanUIn j ' 3 «hire· _ ▼ LOVE BIRDS Green or. Yellow $12.50 Blue or White $13.50 Aiherton's Pet Shop 5429 Georgia Ave. N.W. For delivery—GE. 8813 Srai&àin give oafrwith praise for | QUAKER ?UFfE0 RICE SPARKIES "Ric· Shot from Guns t Makes \ Breakfast \ Exciting" ^Cb-StûAAUifl ΙΛ 'EASY ΛΙΜΕ,EASY#)'' A Paramount Picture Jeak is great eating ι flavored with iEA&PERRINS THE 0 H1GIH ft ■ WORCtSTtRSHlRt V^fSûowfBf «Vf · Ο*"* J (J. Ν. Denies Charges That Pole Spied on Balkan Probe Membei By th· Aiteciated frm LAKE SUCCESS, Ν. Y., April 3. The United Nations issued a forma: denial today of a published repor that a Polish member of the secre tariat working with the Security Council's Balkan Inquiry Commis sion had been caught prowling ir the Greek hotel room of the Britlst commission member. The story, published in a Wash ington column dated March 30 un der the byline of Joeeph Alsop, sale the British commission member R. T. Wlndle, woke one night "U see a figure half Inside his bedroon window," and identified the allege< intruder as the Polish assistant t< the head of the Balkan secretariat Col. A. Roscher-Lund of Norway, Mi Lund's assistant is Gustav Gottes man, a Pole. Mr. Alsop's story was cabfed to Mr Lund, who replied that he ha< shown it to Mr. Wlndle, Amerlcai delegate Mark Ethridge and A. A Lavrischev, the Soviet commlssioi member. Mr. Lund's cable said: "Story in regard to figure half in side Wlodle's bedroom must be ι product of Alsop hallucinations o: some slanderous attack Invented b: somebody. Nobody Including Windli and Gottesman have heard or knov anything about it till your cable. Th< whole story as related in your cabli when shown to Mr. Win die, Mr Ethridge and Mr. Lavrischev pro voked Indignation and consterna' tion." Denial is Issued. Mr. Gottesman himself cablet that Mr. Windle had authorized hin to announce that the "bedroon stery" was untrue. Mr. Lund's cable was read at ι news conference by Acting Secretar; General Victor Hoo, who declare» no official- complaints of partisan ship on the part of the Balkan sec retariat had been received here, bu that if any did come, the secretar; general "would ascertain whethe: they can be substantiated or not." He indicated the secretariat migh undertake a quiet investigation ο the source qf published attacks oi U. N. personnel with the Baikal commission. Mr. Alsop in Washington refuse» to comment. Soviet Protest Rejected. The secretariat, meanwhile, dis closed that Greece had rejected ι Soviet protest that "Greek author! ties are not providing the necessar: guarantees" for members of thi Balkan commission. The Greek memorandum cami from Foreign Minister Constant!! Tsaldaris in reply to a relayed pro· test made by Soviet Delegate Andre A. Gromyko in the Security Counci last week charging that Greek offi· cials at Trikala, in Northern Greece had refused to guarantee the safi passage of a Soviet representativi and his party to Salonika. BELGRADE, April 3 (/P).—Thi United Nations Balkan Investiga tion Commission completed its worl here lut night and moat of th< members left for Geneva, whet^ the: will Write their report. ■■■■ French Unionist Laud! North Korea 'Freedom By th· Associated fr«i SEOUL, Korea, April 3.—The fen eral secretary of thé World Ffcfltea tlon of Trade Unions asserted to day there was "far more freedom ο organization" In the Russian zon of north Korea than in the Ameri can southern zone. An American member of th WFTU delegation—now touring thi Orient—said In an Interview, how ever, that living conditions in thi north were very poor, and a Britisl member described the Americai zone as "a paradise" compared witl the Russian zone. Louis Saillant of Paris, the genera secretary, acted as spokesman fo: the group, the first outsiders t< visit northern Korea since the Pau ley reparations commission las' summer. "I dislike to generalize," Mr. Sail lant told a press conference, "but : will say that conditions In Soutl Korea, as described by workmei with whom we talked, were very un satisfactory." Willard Thompson, Chicago member of the CIO executive board said in an interview that the delega< tion was under Russian military ee cort in lta hotel at Heljo, Russlai headquarters, and during a visit tx two factories. He described livinf conditions in the north as "ver; poor." Col. Gen. I. M. Chistiakov ha been succeeded as Soviet command er in North Korea by Lt. Gen. G. Ρ Korotkov, who fought on the Es thonlan front during the war United States military headquarter was advised by its liaison office : with the Russians. Ε. Ν. Long Named heac Of Fairfax VFW Post Everett N. Long, has been electei commander of the Fairfax (Va. Blue and Gray Post 8469, Veteran of Foreign Wars. , Other officers chosen are: Howard W. Stull, Jr., senior vie commander; Vincent D. Sutphir junior vice commander; Karl C Spiess, quartermaster; T. E. McDon ough, jr., chaplain; George J. Free man, jr., post advocate; J. Franl Swart, jr., 3-year trustee; Amos H Chilcott, 2-year trustee, and Alia] G. Woodard, 1-year trustee. in JIPCW Immediate Delivery BALSAM WOOL INSULATIOH Insulate your own hom and save. Balsam woe insulation is easy to lay just insert between th< joists. Several ' thick nesses. Phone for Prices. Call Mr. Pringle ••Suidtn Service Since lttS" J. FRANK ELLy LUMBER MILLWOBK 1121 OA. AVL, NO. 134 Chauncey G. Parker to Oirect World Bank Administration Washington Broker To Assume New Duties Monday Chauncey G. Parker, widely known Washington banker and broker, has been appointed director of the Administrative Department of the International Bank for Re construction and Development here, It was announced today. Mr. Parker, who has been in in vestment banking business in the District for 25 years, will assume his duties at the World bank, of which John J. McCloy is president, Mon day. He is on .indefinite leave of absence from his firm, Auchlncloss, I Parker êc Redpath, of New York and Washington, of which he is a partner. He lives at 3314 Ο street i N.W. Mr. Parker organized and became . first chief of the division of finance and supply of the Selective Service System and was appointed executive for administration of Selective Serv ; Ice in 1941. In 1942 he was appoint , ed deputy director for administra . tion. He rose to the rank of colonel ι In the Marine Corps during the war having begun active duty as a major in 1940. He also served as charlman of the ' Navy Price Adjustment Board after • service in the Fleet Marine Force > In the Pacific and was vice chair ι man and member of the War Con ! I tracts Price Adjustment Board. He Two Jews Sentenced To Death for Attack On Palestine Station By th· Associated Prm J JERUSALEM, April 3.—Meier . Feihstein and David Azulai, believed ■ to be members oi the Irgnn Zvai J Leumi underground resistance or . ganization, were sentenced to death by a Jerusalem Military Court today. ^ They were accused of taking part ' in an attack on the Jerusalem rail t way station last October, when armed men rushed the station and 1 planted explosives which blasted the interior of the building. Two other defendants, Moshe Horowitz and Massoud Buton, were 1 acquitted and were released imme ' diately. Mine Injure· Two. The British Army announced that s two soldiers of the 6th Airborne Di i vision were injured severely today when a mine blew a three-ton truck off a road in the Hadar Hacarmel 1 section of Haifa. The announcement said the mine, , disguised as a milestone, had been ι detonated from a nearby apartment ι building. The army reported the buildings were being searched. In the meantime, the Jewish un derground organization issued as a "communique" today a statement it said was written by four of its mem bers now under death sentence in Jerusalem prison, asking the Jewish people to halt appeals for clemency in thelt behalf. j \ The statement said: "If you are able to demand our r treatment as prisoners of war—and not to beg it—well and good. Other wise, please keep quiet. Do not lower the dignity of our people. We shall know how ,to die honorably ai " befits Hebrews." Under Death Sentence. Those under death sentence are Dov Be la Gruner, convicted for par ticipating in a raid on a police sta tion at Ramat Can in which two policemen were killed; Dov Ben Sal man Rosenbaum, Elieser Ben Zion Kashanl and Mordecai Ben Abra ham Alkachi, all convicted of pos sessing arms and whips when they were arrested on the night four British soldiers were flogged. The Jerusalem Supreme Court heard two hours of argument to day on an appeal filed by the city of Tel Aviv in Gruner's case, but adjourned with the announcement it would rule on the case Monday. Informed sources said that in event the court ruled the execution should be carried out, Tel Aviv's Mayor, Israel Rokach, would appeal to the Privy Council in London, which re fused to rule on an appeal filed by Gruner's uncle last month. Four Jews Are Arrested For Blast on Transport NICOSIA, Cyprus, April 3 (IP).— Cyprus newspapers reported today that British authorities investigat ing an attempt to sabotage the transport Ocean Vigour had ar rested four Jewish refugees—three , CHAUNCEY G. PARKER. —Harris-Ewing Photo. was awarded the Legion of Meri and a gold star in lieu of a secont one for his services in the war. Active in the community chest hi served as general chairman^ in th< campaign in 1939-40 and has serves on the chest board of trustees. He is the son of the late Chauncej G. Parker, who was general counse of the United States Shippint Board. He is married to the formei Miss Cecilia McCallum and has t daughter, Cecilia Sherman Parker and a son, Chauncey O. Parker III. of them occupants of the Caraoloc detention camp. Official sources refused to com ment on the reports. The newspaper stories said all four were arrested in bathing cos tume near the shore. The Ocear Vigour—which had been used to de port uncertified immigrants iron Palestine—reportedly was damagec by a mine planted by a swimmer. yuicK Approval seen For Special U. N. Session LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y.( April 3 (JP). —United Nations officials today ex pected quick approval of Britain's proposal for a special session of the General Assembly to take up the delicate Palestine problem. Without waiting for replies to a poll of the 55 member states under taken last night by Acting Secretary Gen. Victor Hoo, top officials al ready were busy with preliminary arrangements for the extraordinary session, which ^probably will begin early in May. Since the British proposal had re ceived the indorsement of the other four major powers in advance, it was regarded as a certainty that at least 23 other members would ap prove the plan and thus provide the necessary majority of 28. Polish Delegate Oscar Lange in dicated Immediately that his gov ernment would offer no objections and Beleian Delegate Femand van Langenhove, while not committing himself, spoke of the special session as if it were definitely settled. The spokesman for one of the big powers said he expected no serious opposition. He «aid the only objec tions he had heard came from the Arab states and he was not sure that they would vote against the propœal now. It was generally agreed that the Palestine problem, which has given Britain a headache for the past 25 years, was the "hottest potato" yet handed to the United Nations. This was reflected in the com ment of Mr. Van Langenhove, who said "we are starting a job and we never know how we will get out of it." D.C. Jobless Claims Up But Still Low as Total For Country Drops Fewer workers throughout the country have sought unemployment payments during the first three months of this year in comparison with last year, but the number of District claimants for Jobless bene fits has been increasing, Federal Security Administrator Watson B. Miller announced last night. Figures on unemployment com pensation disclosed, however, that the percentage of Washington workers collecting unemployment compensation still is among the lowest in the country. The totals do not Include payments to ex servicemen under the GI Bill of Rights. Mr. Miller reported the average number of payments to jobless workers throughout the country was down 40 per cent in comparison with the first three months of last year. In an average week this [ year, he said, four out of every 100 workers covered by state unem : ployment compensation were un i employed as compared with 6.8 per 100 last year. • In the District, however, It was reported, 3,539 claims were allowed in February as compered with 2,357 In January. In the week ending February 8, a total of 4.54Î persons filed claims for unemployment payments here. •This represented 3.4 per cent of the 188,700 workers covered by the un employment compensation program here. In the same period, Virginia re ported 1.8 per cent of its workers in industries, covered by the program, filed unemployment claims and Maryland reported claims from 2.8 per cent of its workers In several industries. Southwest Play Area Site Again Urged by Citizens The use of the property, 199 Chespeake street S.W.„, as a rec reational area was again proposed by the Washington Highlands Citi zens' Association in a letter to the District Recreation Board. The group feels the refusal of the board to accept the offer of the property was a mistake that should be reconsidered. The asso ciation pointed out that the Wash ington Highlands area is in great need of additional recreational facilities. The members expressed the belief that low-flying planes from Boiling Field would be no hazard and cited the fact that insurance rates on the house at that address were the same as on any similar house elsewhere In the District. The property was acquired by the War Department under orders of the last Congress', on the ground the planes constituted a hazard to the owners. The group announced a baseball school for all boys under 14 will be held at Fort G rebel playground for five Saturdays, starting April 19. The meeting was held in Patter son School, South Capitol and Dar rington streets and was conducted by Joseph V. Moran. president. Pôles Split Up Estates WARSAW. (JP).—Polish <%omtg journals announced 400 state estates in Lower Silesia shortly will be par celled out to peasants. Another 200 landed estates will remain in the hands of the state. Ask Your Grocer for LEM The Famous Pie Filling Contains tf>c full Yatk CHOCOLATE COATED EASTER EGGS Hond-made, hand-dipped as only famous Formacs can do . . . rich cream center filled with nuts, fruits and cocoo nut, coated with our priceless-formula chocolate. Prices? A steal! Vi lb. 55c ! lb. $1.00 2 lb. $2.00 HOME MADE CANDIES χ Oven nlchta 'til β thla week 736 9th St. N.W. IVi bloeki from Woodward Λ Lothrop Decorated Egji V» lb. I 1 lb. 12 lb. 65c $1.25 $2.25 Solid Milk ChoeoUte Babbit· $1.25 NO INCREASE ON FENWICK FROZEN FOODS Maintained at these lew prices BY POPULAR REQUEST—buy them AT YOUR GROCERS Fenwick" Quick-Ft ι χ tn ΑΑρ Ex. Fancy ' M Serves 4 PEAS Ex. Fancy 23' "Fenwick" Quick-Froxen Λ Λ f ASP SPEARS ';;r 44 "Fenwick" Quick-Froxen AAc ASP TIPS i; 3Z _ __ _____ .. __ "Fenwick" Quick-Froxen Baby ΑΗ· LIMA BEANS %"■ 37 "Fenwick" Quick-Froxen French Cut lO-o phg. ST. BEANS 22e "Fenwick" Quick-Froxen Fancy ST. BEANS MIXED VEG. 10-ox. pkg. IT Fenwick" Quick-Froxen 12-os. pkg. 22' "Fenwick" Quick-Froxen PEAS & CARR. 12-ox. Ρ kg 22° "Fenwick" Quick-Froxen CUT CORN SPINACH 10-ox. pkg 23' "Fenwick" Quick-Froxen AAq 14-ax. pig 23' I STRAWBERRIES Λ 39e I SPEBTI "■·" ORANGE JUICE 25c First tlat iftrd. Na Itnriil. Ne preirrntlTM. N· utllctel wltriu. It'* Nit annrMtaMf MicnlrtU made tram selected tree-ripened oranges. Mix with water and it· instantly ready! DISTRIBUTED BY LERMAN BROS. · RE. 0723-4 1 THE SHADE SHOP requests that you permit them to estimate on your VENETIAN BLINDS so little more buys so much more ot THE SHADE SHOP 830 13th Street N.W. RE. 6262 1 ,— » : DWC/OUS CiREAL PANTRY/ QUAKER The /ûSf won/m cereofcowett/eHce S tesAtttssf CUDAHY Pâtoftuxâut I lit V · »»/i r ι this Easter... Treat Vbur Mir to cudahy's puritan τK44// — cured""*1 f What ooh'fTand aah'e you'll hear when you bring a beautiful baked Puritan Ham to your Easter table! Its delicious aroma fille the room. Ite juicee run in little rivulets around the platter. And as each tender slice rolls off the carving knife— your family can hardly wait to taste that first delicious bite.... You see, Cudahy's Puritan is not ordinary ham. Its special goodness is the result of Cudahy's own method of curing and smoking. Only fine table tugar is used to cure Cudahy's Puritan Ham. Order yours now and enjoy the best Easter feast you've ever had!