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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 04, 1947, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1947-06-04/ed-1/seq-7/

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RESORTS.
ATLANTIC CITV, N. S.
In I CAM MICHIGAN * PACIFIC ATZt
|P I SUN Ne»r Boardwalk 3 Blocks (ran
pation.
_ 13 ap daily. Rnnninc water.
Into Baths. Fret ftrtlnt. Phone: 4-990»
KALLASH'S HOTEL ΤΛΐ
Doable room. 13.00 a*
Writ» τ phone. nwmtlon. Md4t
OCEAN CITY, MD.
RIDEAU
Ocmii City
Boardwalk Hotol
rivate bath ι ; telephone in rooms. Home*
eals. Phone 72. J. P. JAKMAN.
Ik
BASTE, VA.
GBEYSTONE LODGE
ISO sere* in the Shenandoah Valley, 2,500
t. elevation, 30-mile view; unexcelled
ioothera meals. Always cool. Rldinr and
>ther sports. Caverns and SkÇrUne Drive
BRYCE'S
•wr·. **.-» Mi. w. *1 m. fcctooa
TVe aftiqwe retort
in Virginia's cool
green mounieiai.
KeeHvaood food.
$)0-»40 weekly
rnclwdinq mesli.
RltlNG
SWIftMiNG
6<>tF
m.NIS
BOVv.l^G
OûNtING
HIK f*G
WRITE FOR BOOKLET
REHOBOTH BEACH, ]>EL.
RELAX ot
S» L ate Avenge
Rehoboth Beack
Delaware
TelÀhon·
Rttoboth
«se
• ?
Chestnut Roost Turkey, Finest Smith
field Horn, Seofood right oui of the
ocean; Garden Fresh Vegetables.
Rate» $50 ο week, per person, up.
WILDWOOD, N. J.
·. «« ο' «Ϊ'Γ
WILDWOOD
By-the Sea · NEW JERSEY
TAJditcLs fiiMιλΤ "BeacA
Write to Bateau of Public Relations
for 40-paqe Booklet and Hotel. Guest
Homes and Apartment Directory
MANOR HOTEL
WILDWOOD, N. J.
Special June Rates
$Ι2·δο per Week
EUROPEAN PLAN—Public Dinlnr Roon
Bathtni (torn Hotel—Free Parklnr—Mum
Write, Wire or Phone Manager—Belt Kil
' TRAVEL.
TO OR FROM THE
PACIFIC COAST VIA
Canadian Pacific
Troval Çonodian PacWIc—across the
land joù have to see to believe! jj
Travel Canadien Pacific —thpougfc
an evergreen playground surrounde·
by tparkling water.
Travel Canadian Peclflc—to C*
ftda S western wonderland.
Canadian Pacific trails speed you
through the snow-cajped Canadian
Rockies to Vancouvfc...Victoria.
Where at the luxutous empress
HOTEL, Victoria, yoi will find service
in the old English fadition.
Where tennis, gof, swimming are
part of every day' fun.
Round-trip Mil fires. For further in
formation. ask pur local agent or
Canadian Pacifu 726 Fourteenth St.,
H. W.. Washngton J, D. C, T«L
National 41)5.?
. -ft '
QbHoJuMlQuifrc
Carretta Enters Race
For Delegate; Milter
Files for Prosecutor
Two new candidacy announce
ments in Arlington today assured
a four-way race for the two House
of Delegates nominations and s
contest for the
Commonwealth
attorney's office
in the August
primaries.
Albert A. Car
retta was the
fourth to an
nounce for the
House of Del
egates and Mal
colm D. Miller
is the second
Democrat to file
for the county
prosecutor's post.
A Repub 1 i c a η
alSO Will seek A. A. Carrait·,
the latter office in the Novembei
election. All are attorneys.
He is a member of the staff o:
Georgetown University's School ο
Foreign Service and of Catholii
University Law School. For abou
eight years he was with the Securi·
ties and Exchange Commission ant
later was with the Office of Pric<
i AdminiRtrat.inn'iE rAnt. rnnfrnl ter.
tirai for the suburban Metropolitan
Area of Washington.
In 1941 Mr. Carretta was awarded
The Star Trophy for outstanding
civic achievement by the Arlington
Civic Federation. He is vice presi
dent of the Fort Myer Heights
Citizens' Association, a member of
the Board of Trustees of the -Com
munity chest, the board of the
Bureau of Catholic Charities of
Northern Virginia, the Arlington
Democratic Club, the Knights at
Columbus, the Gen. Billy Mitchell
Post No. 8S of the American Legion
and the American Bar Association.
Other candidates in the August
primary are George Damm and J.
Maynard Magruder. both incum
bents, and Λ Harrison Mann, at
torney.
Mr. Miller will oppose Assistant
Commonwealth's Attorney Denman
T. Rucker in the primary and the
winner will run against Orren R.
Lewis, Republican, in November.
Seeks Progressive Vote.
Mr. Miller said he seeks the votes
"of those who believe in the need
for a change to a more progressive
and vigorous county government."
A graduate of Grinnell College and
Georgetown Law School, he practices
law in Washington. He has served
as chief counsel of ΟΡΑ common
carrier section, special assistant to
the Attorney General, examiner for
the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion and fingerprint classifier for
1 the Federal Bureau of Investigation.
Mr. Miller, who is 38, has lived in
. Arlington for 10 years, is married
and has three children. He is legal
chairman for the Citizens' Com
mittee for School Improvement and
acting chairman of the Public Util
ities Committee of the Arlington
Civic Federation and a member of
the Better Government League of
Arlington.
Born at Abindon, 111., he lived In
Washington for three years before
moving to Arlington.
Arab Unit Committed
Against Co-operation
With Palestine Probe
ty th· Associated Pr*»s
CAIRO, June 4.—The Armb Execu
j tive Committee on Palestine was
I committed today to a policy of not
co-operating with the special United
Nations inquiry commission on the
Holy Land and said it would recom
j mend that the Arab League adopt
' such a stand.
Arab foreign ministers are sched
uled to meet here tomorrow to dis
cuss the inquiry.
Emile Ghoury of the Arab Execu
tive Committee, who has just re
turned from the United Nations
sessions in New York, made public
a communique asserting that the
"inquiry into the Palestine problem
has reached a saturation point—al
! ready 18 commissions of inquiry
! have investigated the Palestine
i problem."
Tyro British Trains Derailed
By Mines in Palestine
JERUSALEM, June 4 (Λ5).—British
authorities announced today that
two trains were derailed on the
Palestine coastal plain this morning
by mines apparently planted by the
Jewish underground. A fireman
aboard one train was reported in
jured but there was no other im
mediate information concerning
, casualties.
An oil train was involved In the
first derailment, which occurred
south of the big oil port of Haifa.
Four tank cars and an escort car
containing several Arab guards
were derailed.
The other blast took place on the
Tel Aviv-Lydda line, where three
i fourths of the cars in a freight train
! were derailed by an electrically ex
ploded mine. Hie fireman was the
ι only casualty.
Lie Urges Inquiry Staff
To Watch Conduct, Words
LAKE SUCCESS, Ν. Y„ June 4 (JP).
i—Secretary General Trygve Lie of
the U. N. yesterday requested the 48
staff members accompanying the
United Nations Investigation Coin
mission to Palestine to be "extremely
cautious about your personal con
duct and your utterances" in the
Holy Land.
Calling the employes together for
(final instructions, Mr. Lie said:
"Even in your off-duty hours, you
must studiously avoid discussion of
any issues directly or indirectly con
nected with Palestine."
It also was learned that Mr. Lie
had given strict orders that the U. N.
press department should issue no
information, verbal or written, until
it had been cleared with Judge Emil
Sandstrom of Sweden, commission
chairman.
Delegates and the bulk of thr
secretariat will leave June 10 ant
11 for the Holy Land in two specia
planes.
Danish Envoy to Speak
Henrik Kauffmanp. Ambassade
from Denmark, will address a lunch
eon meeting of the Lutheran Lay
men's Fellowship at 12:30 p.m. tc
morrow at the Willard Hotel, Har
old E. Hegstrom, president of th
fellowship, announced today.
Air Forces Plea Spurs
Democrats' Fight for
Restoration of Funds
fty fh« Anociat·^ Prm
A War Department claim that
cuts in funds to buy planes
"would be extremely detrimental
to an already impoverished air
force" spurred House Democrats
in their fight today to restore
$40,000,000 to thf $5,240,982,423
Army supply bill.
The Appropriations Committee
whittled this sum from the $440,
000,000 requested by the air forces
for new planes, spare engines and
parts.
As the bill neared the voting
stage Representative Mahon, Dem
ocrat, of Texas, told reporters he
would offer an amendment to nul
lify the committee action.
Mr. Mahon cited a letter from
Secretary of War Patterson assert
ing that the effect of the commit
tee's action would be to reduce new
aircraft procurement in the year
starting July 1 from the planned
932 to 561.
Hie original estimates, Mr. Pat
terson wrote, were prepared last
September at a time when it was
believed 832 new planes and spare
engines could be acquired with
$440,000,000. Since then, he said,
increased costs have cut the esti
mates down to 749, which would be
further reduced to 561 by the com
mittee's action.
Mr. Patterson said the funds were
to be used almost wholly for "the
procurement of the most modern
bombers and jet fighters in quan
tities barely sufficient to sustain a
relatively small, efficient, modern
air force."
While conceding that committee
action would leave the Army's air
plane inventory at 30,566 craft, Mr.
Mahon told the House yesterday
many of the planes now on hand
are of the "cracker-box type."
Qe indicated that Democrats
would offer no other amendments,
but would pack all their ammuni
tion into this one blast in the hope
of winning over some Republican
support.
2 District Area Pastors
To Address Lutherans
Two Washington area pastors will
give reports at the 16th annual con
vention of the Eastern District of
the American Lutheran Church, to
be held June 9 to 13 at Birmingham,
Pa.
The Rev. Otto C. Schuettze, pastor
of Christ Lutheran Church, Be
thesda, Md., will deliver a paper on
"The State of the Church in the
World," and the Rev. Robert W.
Long, pastor of the Faith Lutheran
Church, Arlington, Va., will speak
on "The State of the Church in
America."
Steel President
Elected Mayor of
Weirton, W. Va.
»y th· Associated Prau
WEIRTON, W. V*., June 4.—The
president of the steel company which
controls the economic life of Greater
Weirton was assured today be would
head the civic government as'well
when the Nation's largest unincor
porated town takes on municipal
status July 1.
Returns from all but five of the
new city's 22 precincts gave Thomas
E. Millsop, president of the Weir
ton Steel Co., 3,818 votes for Mayor
—a lead of nearly 3,000 over Steve
Barron, a district constable and his
only opponent.
Consolidation of Weirton with
Holliday's Cove, Weirton Heights
and Marland Heights—each of which
has had its own town government
—will create a new municipality of
35,000 to 40,000 persons.
SUMMER CAMPS.
For Tour Child
SPECIALIZED CAMPING
ferming, Exploring, Ranch. Art, Music
llndercamp. Sailing according to age
iid Interest. Request booklet, "How
t Select Camp."
Consultation by appointment
NA. 2818 — ΝΑ. 1β97
Camp Guidance Center
iivliion of School Guidance Center)
SO Κ St. N.W. Washington B, D.C.
Camp Mid-Monf
Boys 8-14
I«ated oil eastern border Shenandoah
rational Park. All camping activities.
Pl-flight training lor senior campers.
Tiephone. Charles W. Buckley, Owens
ΛΒ3. 1202 N. Frederick Street, Arllng
to. Virginia.
RESORTS.
NORTH CAROLINA.
VA*TION AT WRIGHTS VILLE BEACH
Ν. I., is Ion, Splendid bathing, fishing
wajr sports. Ample accommodations,
roon, apartment·, hotel·. Make reierva
tion now. Write, wire — Chamber ·Ι
Cogner ce.
HARPERS FERRY, W. VA~
HILL TOP HOUSE
)nt Hour's Ride on the BAO
η the Little Alp· of America. Tw·
Rivers and Three State· meet at
HARPERS FERRY, W. VA.
Mott Beautiful and Hiitorical
HE TIDES INN, IBVINGTON, VA
A Vieiflcii
Ψ a r a d i s· in eld
Virginia for a dis
criminating faw. Salt,
watar pool, 13-foot
yacht, spaod boats,
tannif. Jn tha heart
of tha Chatapaaka
Rappahannoc k
hunting and fishing
country. Luxurious
sarvica. Reservation*
commencing July 1st.
G. Hand Hoka. Mgr
Washington Office|
1430 f s4*et N.W.
Fy^i.du. aâoι
Ragles mere, pa.
I ΗοπμΓιΙν atiMtpiMrt · Bist »f tod
! Altitude KM (Ml · Ne motntriloti !
I
Your «hole family will find gra
ciou· living, congenial guests at
hospitable Crkstmont Inn. Day·
pleasingly warm, night· cool. Easy
to react, plenty to do. A' perfect
vacation!
Swimmisg · Riding · Taaalt · fro If
Lews Games · Hiking · Game Room
Concert Music · Playground with
kladergcrtner · View of 12 coaatiei
OPENS JUNE IS
Guest· riturn year after year. Make
early reservation to avoid dUap
pomtmeat. Booklet.
THE CRESTMONT INN, inc.
IAS1IS MIDI. PA.
WILLIAM WOODS W. T. DICJUSRSON
ll
f
Φ
♦»»
rtKeîlw coffee with
tk>lRO/Haru: flavor
The tantalizing, but elusive
aroma of coffee is delivered in
your cup—not lost somewhere
along the way. It'i a real coffee
"find"—and you'll find it
at your SAFEWAY Store
MS
2 GRINDS
Regular, Drip
Ψ
i
TROUSERS
To Match
Odd Coat»
*4-93 up
EISEMAN'S—F at 7th
Dial HO. 4200
oiclù
FINER
DRY GLEANING
1732 Conn.-Ave. N.W.
HELP!
I JVeed 77
VACANT STORES FOR
High
Ice Cream Co.
IN ALL SECTIONS OF
D. C., MD. AND VA.
Brokers Protected
Harry Lustine
1427 Ey« St. N.W. NA. 2844
^INSURANCE
See Our Advertisement on Page No. 359
Yellow Section, Telephone Directory.
Harrell Brother» & Campbell
NATIONAL 0804
Eetablithed 1014
R. T. Harr.ll * C. G. Harrell ★ R. S. Campbell
J. C. Cala ★ Ε. M. Ahearn ★ Ε. M. Bauer
for leaking wails" ||
PLENTY PAINTS AVAILABLE
AT REASONABLE PRICES
PAINTS
• Mutila
• BHIingt-Chapin
• Inning Brother»
• 0* Pent
• PerUaal
• Sonnebern
• Valentin·
Pain! Htadjiarttrs
1334 N. Y. Ave. N.W.
Since 1888 __
GLASS
• Furniture Tap»
• Glazing, Bavaling,
Polishing
• Mirror» Made I·
Order
• Modern Store
Fronts
• Vitrolite
• Window Gla»<
Clats Headquarter*
92S Ν Sf. N.W.
__ Sine* 1888
BEAUTIFUL MIRRORS
FOR THE JUNE BRIDE
THE HUB "&edit- &wte% o( Tûaâààtytoa " THE HUB
ν
*
1 ' ·. ■ ·>»
It's The Hub for Low Cost
UNPAINTED
FURNITURE
For a Built-in Appearance
». ■ IL-, 1 II Si ... 11*7 II [1 It
MODERN
SECTIONAL SHELF UNITS
Unfinished and smoothly sanded
. . . ready to fit into your own
decorating scheme. All pieces,
are 36" high and deep, and
can be used in many desirable
combinations.
A.SL..4.98 d. 2Û..7.88
Β 36-inch Λ ΛΓ r 18-inch Q Q
• Bookcase 7.7 J C. Bookcase O.V Ο
C Corner Q ft Q C SO-inch Q OC
• Section... jf »jf Ο ·· Bookcase. Ο * jt J
F 30" Case not illustrated. Matches other pieces.
NO MONEY DOWN ! !
THE HUB
π
ARLINGTON BRANCH

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