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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 17, 1947, Image 38

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1947-04-17/ed-1/seq-38/

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developing!
PRINTING
ENLARGING
Cartful Export Work
don* in our . now
modtrn laboratory.
24-Hour Service
Clean Rags I
Are e
VALUABLE
PROTECTION
for your Oriental and Domestic 1
. Rugs when properly done. |h
f You're assured the best—they'll < W
be stored in our modern fire- j'
proof plant and returned
when wanted.
All work under personal
direction of Mr. Hintlion.
Expert Repairing
Neshan 0. HINTLIAN
1128 Conn. Are. N.W. EX. 3912
Steel Workers' Cars
Carry ’No Contract,
No Work' Slogan
•y th* Auociatad PraM
PITTSBURGH, April 17.—Stickws
proclaiming “no contract, no work”
ire appearing on steel workers’ auto
mobiles these days and a few have
even been plastered in the United
Steelworkers offices here—possible
portent of a major steel strike after
April 30.
That’s the expiration date of the
present contract extension between
the CIO union and the United States
Steel Corp. The original pact ran
out February 15, but was extended
by mutual agreement.
The steelworkers, who have given
no official blessing to the sticker
campaign, explained the seals were
brought here earlier in the week by
Chicago members of the Steelwork
ers’ Committee negotiating a new'
wage contract with “Big Steel.”
Slogan Is Borrowed.
The seals, borrowing a line often
used by the Nation’s miners, read
simply: “Deadline April 30—No Con
tract • • • No Work.”
An official pronouncement on the
negotiation with United States Steel
and the other steelmakers will be
forthcoming next Monday through
the union’s Wage and Policy Com
mittee which will ratify proposals
made by the Executive Committee
Saturday and Sunday.
The main question is: Will there
be a steel strike as the result of
failure after three months to scratch
the surface of demands and counter
proposals?
Thus far It seems unlikely that
the negotiators will be able to
break the impasse by April 30.
The magazine Iron Age reported
aifntlitlwii between company and
union “have produced nothing.”
if Demands Listed.
The steelworkers have Usted 14
principal demands, headed by a
“substantial wage increase,” guar
anteed annual wage, portal to portal
pay, premium pay for Saturday,
Sundays and holidays, broader vaca
tion benefits the union shop as
against the present maintenance of
membership, and seniority rights
governing hiring, firing and pro
motions.
Early in the negotiations United
States Steel, beUwether of the In
dustry generally, made It clear It
wanted to return to the open shop
and rule out the dues checkoff and
that It was not inclined to see eye
to eye on the seniority demand.
There have been no negotiating
conferences this week, the first in
terruption of the meetings In about
three weeks.
United States Steel’s committee Is
under John A. Stephens, vice pres
ident In charge of industrial rela
tions. ' Philip Murray, CIO • and
steelworkers’ president, heads the
union group.
TRY
tiftudofph's
. . CANDY MINT
MM CONN. AVI Piuows
Trinidad Group Reaffirms \
Opposition to Incinerator
Objection to an incinerator being
constructed at Mount Olivet road
and West Virginia avenue NJS., was
voiced last night by the Trinidad
Citizens’ Association.
The construction of the incinera
tor has not yet begun, but bids are
being taken for the work.
The association objected because
the Mr would be filled with disease
germs and smoke, members said.
They also felt there would be a gnat
increase in traffic if the incinerator
wen built.
The association has been fighting
the construction of an incinerator
in the area for the last 30 years.
An increase in the number of
nurses engaged in antituberculosis
work in the District was favored.
The group also voted to support
the proposed increase in teachers’
salaries.
The meeting, conducted by Walter
Dial HO. 4200 """"
DRY CLEANIND
1732 Conn. Ave. N.W.
Hue andHcal^^^L***^*1^
Armstrong Alumni to Moot
The Armstrong High School
Alumni Association will meet in the
school auditorium at 8 o’clock
tonight.
CkicU Tims 70 Toon OM
The tree franc, which efciele Her
chewing gum is obtained mat be
TO year* old before they are tapped
and then can be tapped only every
six or eight yean, yielding material
for about 3*4 pounds of gum at every
tapping. ; -
¥ ★
Suit Sale
Just fifty-two better suits in smort
dressmaker and strictly tailored styles.
Various colors and sizes.
*38
Were up to f69.7S
No Retumi • No C. 0. D.'i • No Phono Order*
*
Riziig Broc
tM9 romttc rrctrnwe we y/
*== ' ' M
7.
Tom
Mir com
RED AND BLUE AND
YELLOW AND GREEN
You’re off on • spree
in the gayest of style.
Genuine capeslcin sandals
... banded in color ... designed
to go places. And a BIG value
at these little prices!
Multicolor
calf plattic
to match *2*5
NYLON H06HSY AMD
SMART NSW GLOVSS
1102 14th St. N.W.
• 10 H St. N.l.
1144 M St. N.W.
•308 (iMf|ii Art.
Slim S»riaf> Ml.
*
Wsfc'-t
rhihpabcrn
II* Stiuit I Bitwccn F F(r
* i
ON SALE—TOMORROW
THIRD FLOOR
WiKMIlM
9241
: ■ * r<- V_- ^ V''
Opaa hary Day
Noaa la
10 P.M.
rfameuubf fyaftm
FAMOUS NORMANDY FARM
Opens for Regular Business
Saturday, April 19
LUNCHEON—AFTERNOdN TEA-DINNER
DISTINGUISHED FOOD . EXCELLENT COCKTAILS
Completely Redecorated by Genevieve Hendricks
Follow MoMockmotti Avo. N.W. to ood, tin right, follow
arrows to Normandy Farm, oaa mil# hoyoad Potomac, Md.
A
%
OUR Buyers combed the market for these brand.
NEW STYLES ... ALL ARE FROM WELL-KNOWN MAKERS
INCLUDING MANY FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK
$49.95 COATS AND SUITS...
$45.00 COATS AND SUITS...
$39.95 COATS AND SUITS...
$35.00 COATS AND SUITS...
\
lust look what we have In store for you!
FABRICS:
Wool Gobardines
Wool Twills
Wool Crepes
Wool Checks
Wool Stripes
Wool Suede Cloth
Men's Wear Fabrics
Wool Flannels
Wool Fleeces
COLORS:
Black
Navy
Poppy Red
Kelly Green
Pussy Willow
Acorn Brown
Blue
Aqua
White
COAT STYLES:
Dressy Full Lengths
Casual Full Lengths
Fitted Full Lengths
Finger-Tip Lengths
33-Inch Box Coats
Cardigan Necklines
Collared Necklines
Full Swing Back
SUIT STYLES:
Tailored
Peplumed
Longer Jacket
Short, Fitted Jacket
Cardigan Necklines
Collared Necklines
Belted
SIZES:
Coot Sizes: 9 to 15,
10 to 20 ond 38 to 44
Suit Sizes: 9 to 15
and 10 to 18
Im PMUpgbom’g Third Floor Coot mud Suit Smlon
!
Embarrassed?
It’s Up Te Yob
Wbn thaw Ism Aim of teH-tolo
•don. promptly urn Ka'i Powder
ttrptad*)—two tooinooacals to two
•out* of worn wotor. Deo’t ride
tbo omborrsnmont of not holms ran.
Mdh of trader tteeuee ere rimmed «aA
•loonood; mwmy pool ererr elsm of odor,
n lo ooothinp mod rofnohlar. our
to moo. Two dam: flde mad U.U at
roar fm root to drentore.
m nm ht GLAMOUR mti HOLIDAY
Corette Slips
famous for boauty and perfect fit
Personally, many women prefer Corette slips!
Because they are designed for action or repose
... the bias top won7t bind ... the straight
cut skirt won't expose your knees! Rayon
crepes, rayon satins, nylons and rayon combi
nations . . all of Bur-Mil* quality. The new
lengths, fuller skirts . . . embroidered, lavishly
lace trimmed and appliqued or tailored. Sizes
31 to 37, 34 to 44. Choose a Corette today.
$3.00 to $6.98
(Sfcotchorf) BewknoH md Mommm ombroidorod and appHquod
m tar-Mfl* rayM Mtm. Whitt md tooroM_$3.98
, Stroot floor
V. f. PliMl Ofleo.
imagine finding the fur you've always
dreamed of owning ... for only $580
MAGNIFICENT NEW 1947-48
BEAVER COATS
*580
pitta few
YES, YOU'LL
SAVE AT LEAST
$200 AND MORE
AS OF TODAY'S
RISING MARKET
Your opportunity to
own a genuine
Beover of breoth
toking beauty . . .
genuine savings!
Thank* to our /
foresight and ■>
luck in finding
top-quality skins
from a manu
facturer who
needed ready
cash! The
new sleeves,
new neck
lines, new
lengths. Sizes
10 to 18.
I
A DCFOflT WILL MOLD YOUR UUCP M m WILL
CALL WITH RMULAR PAYMIKTS . STORAQf
UNTIL FALL! Thkrt /for
-fll £f?1&W
» rl
PraSyKraf V [
iklBilli____I

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