OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 09, 1947, Image 25

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1947-06-09/ed-1/seq-25/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for B-6

ADVERTISEMENT.ADVERTISEMENT.
AMAZING THING/
rue sensational new
treatment called tinO
ft NO H EFFECTIVE liy
killing specific
TYPES OF ATHLETES FOOT
t, ON CONTACT. IN
— SECONDS !
* \
run Sc/USAT/ONAL*- '
CREAM n 6REASELESS - (
STAWLESi. EASILY \
APPLIED. TING '
OR/ES TO A
PWE powder!
GUARANTEED
TING MUST SATISFY
YOU UY D/VE WEEK
-OR MONEY BACK'
EVEN IF OTHER PRODUCTS
HAVE FAILED TRY
AMR2W6 TING TODAY.
AU. DRUGGISTS
ONLY SO ^
I ... ALSO AUA'CARLT IN THE HtW ECONOMY SITE,
Military Offenders Got
Fair Deal From Army,
2-Year Study Shows
•y th« Associated Press
An Independent board which in
vestigated charges of too-harsh
Army wartime punishments report
ed today that a two-year study of
28,717 cases showed the War De
partment "has dealt fairly with
military offenders."
The War Department Clemency
Board, composed of civilian lawyers,
penal experts and Army officers and
headed by Owen J. Roberts, retired
Supreme Court justice, upheld the
Army in not granting a general
amnesty to military prisoners when
the war ended.
“Such a wholesale release would
have been unfair to the great body
of soldiers wrho fulfilled their obli-;
gations with honor, and would have ■
been harmful to discipline and mor- j
ale of the army in the future,"
the board reported.
It noted that about 84,000 men
were sentenced to confinement by
general courts martial during the
war and through December 31, 1946
On that date 42,000 had been restored
to duty with a chance to earn hon-1
orable discharge and 26,000 others
had been released through clem-,
enc.v, parole and expiration of sen-!
tence.
On April 30 of this year, the
board noted. 14.288 offenders wptf
still held In Federal prisons and
disciplinary barracks.
More than 75 per cent of convic
tions for military offenses, the board
found, were desertion and absence
without ,leave.
Military offenses comprised 70 per
cent of the total. The other 30-per
cent were offenses recognized as
crimes in civil courts.
Inquest in Court Killings
To Be Held Tomorrow
An inquest into the deaths of Po
liceman Hubert Estes, 51. and Ray
E. Devendorf, 65, a clerk for the
Committee or. Admissions and
Grievances of the District bar. will
be held at 11:30 a.m. tomorrow at
the District Morgue.
Both men viere slain May 16 in a
gun battle which began in the civil
branch building of Municipal Court
and ended three blocks away. Dan
iel Williams, colored, disbarred
Mississippi attorney, was captured
after the shooting and will be suf
ficiently recovered from wound to
appear at the hearing tomorrow.
Coroner A. Magruder MacDonald
announced
Jack Saiter, Manager
Of Concert Stars, Dies
iy the Associated Press
REDWOOD CITT, Calif., June 9.
—Jack Salter, 60, who had acted as
manager of such concert stars as
Yehudi Manuhin, Galli-Curci, Law
rence Tibbett and Nino Martini,
died Saturday night after suffering
a heart attack at the home of his
[daughter. Mrs. Truman R. Young.
Born at Newberry, s. C., and grad
uated from Newberry College, he
entered the concert business in 1921
when he became Galli-Curci s man
ager. He retired three years ago
because of poor health, moving from
New York to Hollywood.
He and his wife had been visiting
Mrs. Young and her family for sev
eral weeks. Funeral services and
burial will be at Los Angeles.
RUGS ClEAN D
AND STORED
ALL TYPES OF RUCS
All Rugs Sized—
Germ end Moth
Proofed With
Insecticide
i
ONE WEEK SERVICE
VAII11I RUG SERVICE, INC.
Y I I IN U N Phone MI. 7900
I Vllflll 2813 M St. N.W.
★ Member of The Notional Rtifj Institute
____' i
1 1 ■' . "» —— twmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm\
Woodward & Lothrop
»o~ 11~ f amo G Sntro Zomi 13 Pwomi Winter $300
WANCH ST0>B-IiHi<i1<. Maryt«»4 AHnaftM (am, Vtrfnum TW 1mi|i«
-* .
\ REEfER-GALLEg|
NO-MOTH ends your
MOTH-damage worries
Just hang one pungent No-Moth in each closet
of average size. It destroys all forms of moth
life, including eggs and larvae.
Complete_ 89c Refills_79c
WW,—HOURS warp*. E'ffhrh Floor. F*pr««s W»vi trvr florvir*.
Woodward 8c Lothrop
10th 11th F and G Streets Zone 13 Phone district 5300
BRANCH STORES—Bethesdo, Maryland Arlington Form*, Virginia The Pentagon
I
I
Cotton Economies
Sportimer dresses by Beaumart . ♦.
at pleasant-to-contemplate prices
Three fresh and flattering many-occasion dresses . . . you vary so suc
cessfully with accessories. Treasures, all of them, in any summer ward
robe . . . especially at these kindly prices..
a . , Bow-pocketed chambray, buttoned from keyhole neckline to hem
line with clear little buttons that match its opple green, mo'ze/
pink or aqua. Sizes 12 to 18---.
b . . . Button-front seersucker with two tremendous pockets
comfortable yoke back. Red, green, brown or blue striped.
Sizes 12 to 20
c . . . Bold plaid, big side-entrance pockets ... a crisp, double-breasted
dress for flowers in your hair or a wide black hat. Pink, aqua or * q nr
maize with black. Sizes 10 to 18- O'
W<fcL—Sportswear, Third Floor.
Buttons Ready
for Summer Tubbing
Crystol-cleor buttons thot sparkle, ice
cube-wise . . . bright plastic buttons to
j pick up the clear colors of your cottons
. . . come picking and choosing from our
array of them. See what wonders they
^ f"' k I I do for dresses you make or those you
Custom hit Nylons 1 ike to change about. Those we picture:
• Crystal-clear, smaller, each, 13c; larger,
"Tailored" to your type . . . these each- 35c'* Plostic wash buttons, dozen,
exquisite stockings ore properly propor- 38c to 85c
tioned in width, os well as length. „
' 3 WtL—Buttons, Aisle 22. First. Floor.
Choose NOLDE’S if you are
SHORT SLENDER MEDIUM AVERAGE
Short with slender legs; medium height with slender Medium height with average legs; short with ou>!e
legs, but wear a long girdle. substantial legs; tell, average legs, but wear long
girdle.
SHORT AVERAGE LONG AVERAGE
Short with average legs; short with slender legs, _ , . ®
full thighs; medium height, but wear o long girdle. T°‘‘ Wl* overa9e ^ legs weor
® short girdle; medium height, have substantial legs;
MEDIUM SLENDER below overage height, hove full legs.
Medium he*Qht with slender legs; short with over- LONG AMPLE
age legs, but weor o short girdle, toll with slender Toll with substantial legs; med'um height, very
legs, wear long girdle. heavy legs.
Sizes 84 to 94 in short; 84 to 104 nt o»eroge; 94 to 1 I "> lo«9 end omple. All in "sondolwood.” deep siinton
shade. Ample, poir $1.85; others, potr---- $1.65
^ See how easily you moy order Custom Pit Nolde Nylons in person or by moil.
W&L—Hosiery, Aisle 19. First Floor.
'•
Ship 'n Shore Golfer Shirt
Here is that inestimable, little, white, tailored shirt . . ,
of fine combed cotton and brief-sleeved, for summer
comfort. Roomy in cut, with shirt tails long enough to stay
put, a big pocket, too. Moreover t . . Sanforized-shrunk
(residual shrinkage less than 1 %). How right it
looks in the office, on the links ... or lazying
about with your slacks. Sizes 32 to 38. Gently $*^.95
priced
W<fcL—Blouses, Aisle 15, First Floor.
At our Bethesda and Pentagon stores, loo.

xml | txt