OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 28, 1947, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1947-09-28/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for A-6

U.S. Reported Backing
Argentina, Canada,
Czechs for Council
By th« Associated Fr*»
LAKE SUCCESS, Sept. 27.—The
United States was reported ready
today to support Argentina, Czecho
slovakia and Canada for seats on
the United Nations Security Council
at elections next Tuesday. The trio
would replace Poland, Australia and
Brazil, whose terms expire Jan. 1.
The election of Canada and Ar
gentina was said to be virtually as
sured but there was some doubt
whether Czechoslovakia would ac
cept or whether Russia wanted the
Prague government as the second
member from Eastern Europe. Rus
sia was said to be insisting on the
Soviet Ukraine and the possibility
even was held out that a deadlock'
would lead to Poland’s seat going j
to India.
Caucus Backs Argentina.
Argentina's candidacy boomed
after a caucus of Latin American
republics was reported to have
agreed to support the Peron gov
ernment for the place.
For the 18-nation economic and
Social Council, where the terms of
Russia, Britain. Cuba, Czechoslo
vakia. India and Norway expire,
the American delegation was re
ported ready to back Russia and!
Britain for re-election and Iran.j
Poland, Denmark and Brazil as new:
members.
The Trusteeship Council also has
to name two additional members
and the leading choices were the
Philippines and Norway.
Elections for the Security and
Economic and Social Councils will
be held by secret ballot without
nominations in a plenary session
of the General Assembly at Flush
ing. >
me united stares, Kussia, rrance,
Britain and China hold permanent
seats on the 11-nation Security
Council. The other six members
are elected for two-year terms with
three expiring every January 1.
Thus should Argentina, Czechoslo
vakia and Canada be elected next
week, they would hold seats Janu
ary 1 along writh the Big Fiv^ and j
Colombia, Syria and Belgium—thej
three members whose terms still
have a year to run.
Terms on the Economic and Social
Council run for three years withj
a third of the 18-nation council be
ing replaced every year. To create
the system of rotation and vary the
expiration dates, The U. N. elected
for one, two and three years when
the council originally was set up. I
Increased Tax Exemptions
Sought for Home Builders
By tho Associated Press
Senator Wiley, Republican, ofj
Wisconsin, yesterday urged “in
creased tax exemptions and long
range tax advantages for home
builders” to stimulate new housing.
In a letter to Representative
Gamble, Republican, of New York,
chairman of the joint Congressional
Committee on Housing, Senator
Wiley said "tax modification would
make home building more financially j
attractive to builders, who, like other j
business men, have been too long]
penalized for their initiative rather
than encouraged.”
Something should be done about
It at the next session of Congress,
he said, adding that both political
parties will be held responsible if
there is not “still further improve
ment in housing conditions and
lowering of home prices.”
Senator Wiley also suggested that
the committee investigate means of
increasing the production of workers
in the building trades.
Night Recreation Classes
To Open atCentral High
Archery and bridge playing are!
among the subjects to be offered this!
fall at Central High School evening!
recreational classes sponsored by the |
District Recreation Department. |
A class in speech and drama will)
begin at 8 p.m. Thursday and will i
meet each Thursday through May 27.j
Bridge classes for beginners will be!
held Mondays at 8:30 p.m. October 6,j i
and archery instruction will be avail- j:
able Friday nights at 7 o'clock, be-1
ginning next Friday. For ladies only,!;
a dance and exercise class will be I,
held Wednesday nights, beginning
at 7 o'clock on October 8.
Air Forum Will Discuss
Atom's Use in Peace
The use of atomic power for peace
will be discussed on radio Station j
WARL's forum of the air at 1:05
p.m. today with the broadcast orig
inating on the Georgetown Univer
sity campus.
Members of the panel will be Dr.
Edward Condon, head of the Bureau [
of Standards; Dr. Murray Copeland,!
head of the radiology department1
and professor of oncology at the!
Georgetown Medical Center; An
thony Massaretti, Georgetown Medi-!
cal School, and Jacques M. Kelly,1
Georgetown Graduate School.
Division Leaders Selected
For 'Y' Membership Drive
Lee Pennington, chairman of the
three-week membership campaign
for the Central Branch YMCA,
which opens Friday, yesterday an
nounced division leaders who will
aid him in the drive.
- They are William Knott of Arling
ton, vice-chairman; Wallace E. Bar
ker of Arlington; Fred Lasch. direc
tor of the USO. 1911 H street N.W.,
and George Harris, Remington
Rand Co. executive.
HAPPY AT WORD OF SON’S RELEASE—Mr. and Mrs. Earl G.
Hendrick smile happily at each other at their home, 1129
Sixteenth street, South, Arlington, as they hold a copy of an
Associated Press dispatch from Belgrade, telling of the reported
release of their son, Earl, jr., and two other American soldiers
arrested by Yugoslav forces September 22 on the Trieste
frontier. —Associated Press Photo.
German Strike Orders
Reported in Protest
Of Factory Razing
By tha Aisoctotad Prat*
BERLIN, Sept. 27.—German trade
union leaders at Hamburg declared
today orders had been issued
throughout the British zone for
strikes as a form of open “resistance"
to British-American plans for the
dismantling of large numbers of
German factories for reparations.
Adolf Kummernus, chairman of
the Hamburg Trade Union Congress,
said, “no German worker will be
encouaged to lay hands on any
plants useful for peace production.”
Dispatches from Essen said ten
sion prevailed throughout the in
dustrial Ruhr as the result of un
confirmed reports that there were
from 900 to 1,800 factories on the
American-British list for removal,
including Germany’s entire ballbear
ing industry, virtually all the so
called “peaceful” section of the great
Krupp works, and three plants
which manufacture much-needed
coal mining equipment.
Strike Reported at Kiel.
Workers at the Holmag factory, at
Kiel, already have gone on strike,'
Hamburg dispatches said, as a result
of reports the plant is to be torn'
down. The factory makes Diesel ma
rine engines and Germans claimed
its dismantling would cripple the
fishing industry. Allied officials said
the factory could easily be converted
to war purposes.
The revised list of dismantlings
compiled since the British-American
decision was reached last August to
raise the industrial level for Western
Germany to approximately the 1936
standard is expected to be published
next week.
In Berlin, Gen. Lucius D. Clay,
American military governor, de
clared the posting of the reparations
list of German factories considered
surplus to that level would go ahead
__ ~ r
like It.
Warns Germans to Obey.
“If German unions refuse to obey)
orders they can hardly expect us to)
keep shipping in food to feed them,” j
he said. - |
Essen dispatches said the dis
mantling list already had been
placed in the hands of British, Am
erican and German economic officials
and bits of Information had leaked
out, creating an explosive issue.
Gen. Clay declared, however, that
although the list had been drafted
it had not been approved by him and
could not be considered final until
approved by him and the British
military governor. He said his stand
remained unaltered that Russia
would receive no more industrial
reparations out of the American
zone until she agrees to fulfill the
Potsdam accord for four-power con
trol of German economy.
U. of Md. Alumni Form
Agriculture Chapter
Sy th• A)SOciat»d Pr»n
BALTIMORE, Sept. 27. —About
200 graduates of the University of
Maryland’s College of Agriculture
have organized an agriculture chap
ter of the Alumni Association,
adopted a constitution and elected
a board of directors.
Directors named last night for
one year included W D. Groff of
Owings Mills: Mahlon Haines, York,
Pa.: Otis Twilly, College Park, and
Roger Cohill, Hancock. Elected as
board members for two years were
P. W. Chichester, Frederick; J.
Homer Remsberg, Middletown, and
Roland Ward, Gaithersburg.
The last eruption of Fujiyama,
famous Japanese voleanic peak, was
in 1707-8.
Capital lo Be Target
Early in Next War,
Col. Mann Warns
Washington would be one of the
first targets if another war should
come, Col. LeRoy S. Mann, com
manding the 260th Anti-Aircraft
Artillery Group of the District Na
tional Guard, warned a Manor Park
audience yesterday afternoon.
A rally, under the auspices of the
Manor Park Citizens Association at
the Coolidge Recreation Center,
Third and Tuckerman streets N.W.,
was held to stimulate Guard recruit
ing.
Col. Mann, principal speaker, said
Washington would be attacked by
an enemy because it is not only the
seat of the National Government,
but an important rail link between
north and south. He suggested that
the association sponsor Battery C of
the 380th Anti-Aircraft Automatic
Weapons Battalion of the District
Guard.
Quick Defense Planned.
The Guard is national security
Insurance, Col. Mann declared, and
he said it is being organized here
on a basis of being able to go into
action immediately if necessary. He
said anti-aircraft, ordnance, a band,
Air Force fighter units, an aircraft
warning and control unit, military!
police and other groups are now
being set up. Accordingly, there is!
opportunity for men between 17 and
35 to join now.
Col. Mann, who is in the insur
ance business here, declared that, I
in event of war, the Guard military
police would take over traffic con
trol, and guard reservoirs, public
utilities, transportation and other
rk«rt_Q nf tvto The
planes would meet the enemy at
sea, he said,
"We believe we can delay war,
before It starts, with a strong na
tional defense, and shorten it if it
comes,” Col. Mann said.
"We certainly need universal
military training,” he declared, add
ing that Guardsmen would inte
grate activities with graduates of
this training, if Congress authorizes
it.
3.200 Men Needed.
Col. Mann pointed out the Guard
here now needs 3.200 officers and en
listed men.
Ernest Pullman, chairman of the
association's special National Guard
Committee, was master of cere
monies at the rally. Leverett A.1
Meadows, association president, whoj
also spoke, said his association is
the first to support a Guard unit and
seek recruits for it.
The program started with a con
cert by the 702nd Army Air Forces
Band, stationed at Andrews Field.
There also was a demonstration of
Guard equipment.
-r
Presbyterian Educator
To Address 3 Sessions
Mrs. Andrew E. Newcomer, jr.,
secretary of missionary education
for the Baltimore Presbyterial, will
speak on "Life for the World” at
three conferences of the Women's
Auxiliary of the Potomac Presbytery
to be held this week. j
The Baltimore district of the
Presbytery will meet at Baltimore
j Tuesday, the Bealeton district at
Alexandria Thursday and the Wash
ington district at Leesburg Wednes
day.
I*'~—-' - "
* .-jes--.! --VC'" ■' L: ~ ~C"~ J-=~~^r=r' ■•,■■■! JF-J...l-jSSS-r^V r
3-DAY SALE
MON DAY-TU ESDAY-WEDN ESDAY
UNDERWOOD NO. 5
RECONDITIONED SJJ.50
6 MO. GUARANTEE *ttl|
i
i, ■ ii.il. ' ■■ ■—
RECONDITIONED
ADDING s6750
MACHINE
6 MO. GUARANTEE
UNITED Company* J
813 14th St. N.W. RE. 1177 j;
. ,
Austin Asks Approval
Of Plan for U. N. Home
Before Finance Study
By th« Associated Press
LAKE SUCCESS, Sept. 27.—War
ren R. Austin of the United States,
chairman of the special United Na
tions Headquarters Committee,
urged the committee today to ap
prove general plans for the U. N.’s
new headquarters in New York City
before approaching the question of
how the headquarters construction
is to be financed.
The general building plan before
the committee calls tentatively for
expenditure of about <65,000,000.
Obviously annoyed over sugges
tions that the financial problem
should be dealt with first, Mr. Aus
tin warned the committee “to avoid
taking a subsequent step before tak
ing the first step.”
The chairman insisted that “we
must know what we are talking
about” before any sort of recom
mendation regarding finance is sub
mitted to the U. N. Budgetary Com
mittee. Mr. Austin stressed re
peatedly that an overall construc
tion plan must be approved, at
least provisionally, “before we will
know what sum of money we are
going to apply for.”
Norman Makin, Australian Am
bassador to the United States agreed
with Mr. Austin that "first we must
have a plan.”
“Until we know what plan we
want,” he added, “we are in no po
sition to ask anyone to finance it.”
Roland Lebeau, the Belgian dele
gate. suggested that the committee
first “must know the general princi
ples of financing the project.”
Trygve Lie, U. N. secretary-general,
appealed to the committee to ap
prove first a general plan, with a
recommendation for the approxi
mate total cost of the site.
A majority of the 16-nation com
mittee fully approved the external
architectural plan submitted by
Wallace K. Harrison, director of
planning, and it was not until the
matter of finances came up that
the committee bogged dowfi in de
bate.
The committee ■ will meet again
next Wednesday afternoon.
Religion Needed to Cure
World Ills, Truman Says
By the Associated Press
NEW YORK, Sept. 27.—President
Truman said in a letter made public
today by the 'Associated Church
Press that the postwar problems re
lating to domestic affairs and for
eign relations could be solved “only
if approached in the spirit of the
Christian religion.”
‘The conflict of principle and
policy which the world witnesses to
day,” the President said, “empha
sizes with tragic reality the need of
all men for the strength which can
be found only in God’s guidance—in
the everlasting reality of religion.
“If we are to be saved from chaos
and confusion the formula must be
spiritual. Only God can make men
moral.”
The Associated Church Press se- j
lectea October as Church Press
Month. The organization includes
more than 200 Protestant publica
tions.
Mrs. Mclver to Speak
At Purcellville Meeting
Sp«eial Dispatch to Thr Star
i PURCELLVILLE, Va„ Sept. 27 —
! Mrs. Toni Mclver, member of the
Potomac Business and Professional
Women’s Club, will address the Lou
1 doun Business and Professional
Women’s Club next Thursday eve
ning in the Purcellville School.
Mrs. Jane J. Palmer and Miss
Betty F. Hatcher will be in charge
of the program, which will be part
i of the 20th observance of National
Business Women’s week, October 3
to 11.
Women Democrats
To Meet in Takoma
The questionv of whether or not
the Democratic Party should in
dorse the 1948 Montgomery County
i Charter will be debated at a meet
ing of the Takoma Park Women’s
Democratic Club at 8 p.m. tomorrow
at the home of J. Bond Smith, 7059
Eastern avenue, Takoma Park.
The procharter view will be sup
ported by Blair Lee III, of Silver
Spring. Opposing the indorsement
will be Samuel E. Bogley, Bethesda.
Mrs. Arthur B. Joseph, president,
will preside.
2-PIECE SUITE
UUPIQLSTEUD $55-11
LIKE N1W W1»
is •lading Labar and Material
J5 Ytart Expxnxncx
La France Upholsterers
2509 14th St. N.W. Cel. 2311
o RECORDS
M[ COLUMBIA. VICTOR, DECCA
and many other kinds
U> BALLARD
j U 1300 G St. N.W.
DALE CARNEGIE
Course in Effective Speaking and Human Relations
LEADERSHIP TRAINING—PERSONALITY
DEVELOPMENT—SALES PSYCHOLOGY j
INCREASE YOUR INCOME!
TRAIN.FOR LEADERSHIP!
Bttk CLASSES NOW FORMING .
Author ofa™ow*t9 Evening Classes For Men and
_Women_
10 Things This Training Will Halp You Da:
1. Speak Effectively 6. Increase Earning Power
S. Conquer Fear 7. Become a Leader ,
3. Develop Confidence 8. Improve Tour Personality
4. Sell Yourself and Ideas 9. Enlarge Your Vocabulary
5. Influence People 10. Improve Your Memory
...
Telephone, Write or Call in Person for Information
LEADERSHIP TRAINING INSTITUTE OF D. C.
212 Colorado Bldg, 14th and G Sts. N.W.
Washington 5, D. C. Telephone District 41CS
Office Hours, 9 A.M. to 8 P.M.
Kindly send free informs tion to me about the Dale Carnesle Course, also free
booklet on "Made of Courtesy in Business."
Name___
Address___ |
tone_ Phone____ 02
American, 22, Says U. S. Holds
Him Without Charges in Trieste
By the Associated Dr*ss
TRIESTE, Sept. 27. — Charles
Lipow, 22-year-ol.d member of the
American Youth for Democracy who
came here 10 days ago from Yugo
slavia, charged today that he was
'held "a virtual prisoner by Amer
ican counter-intelligence agents,
without charges and without ex
1 planation.”
He told newsmen that he was
sleeping and eating at the CIC
(Counter-Intelligence Corps) head
quarters here and that all his doc
uments, including his passport, and
his money had been confiscated
"without a receipt.”
Mr. Lipow, who gave his home as
the Bronx,, New York, said he was
not a member of the Communistj
Party but was ‘‘very proud of my|
connection with the American |
Youth for Democracy.”
French Plan Merger
Of Zone in Germany,
London Reports Say
By th« Associated Press
LONDON, Sept. 27.—French rep
resentatives tentatively have told
| the United States and Britain that
France will merge her zone of Ger
! many with their combined zones
after the November meeting of the:
Council of Foreign Ministers, au-|
thoritative diplomatic sources said
today.
These sources, representing two
of the governments concerned, pre
; uiltcu tiiai/ une ui me iusu major
sequels to this move would hf that
the United States and Britain would
back a French request, said to be
imminent, for the political and eco
nomic incorporation of the German
Saar into France.
(A French Foreign Office spokes
man in Paris said his government
had not made any prior commit
ments “officially, unofficially or any
other way” to integrate her zone
with the American and British.
(Why should we tie our hands like
that prior to vital negotiations in
the November council meeting?” he
asked.
Plan Fight for Saar.
(If the east-west deadlock per
sisted through the November meet
ing, however, he said France might
have to re-examine her entire Ger
man policy. He said France would
make an all-out effort to obtain ap
proval of the economic incorpora
tion of the Saar within France at
the November meeting.)
A British Foreign Office spokes
man said Britain expected the issue
would be raised almost certainly
during these sessions.
Britain, he added, would suppxfrt
“the political and economic integra
tion of the Saar with France” on
two conditions:
First, that reparations due to
France from Germany be adjusted'
American military authorities re
fused to discuss the case except to
say that Mr. Lipow was under in
vestigation because of his affiliation
with the left-wing Youth for De
mocracy movement.
Mr. Lipow said he went to Yugo
slavia to work on the youth railway
project, entering the country from
Czechoslovakia, where he had at
tended the youth festival. He said
he had no knowledge of a State
Department ban on travel by Amer
icans to Yugoslavia except in spe
cial circumstances.
He explained that he entered
Yugoslavia with a permit issued in
Prague to some Czechs and other
youths. His passport, he said, did
not state that there was a ban on
Yugoslavia, presumably because it
was issued before the State Depart
ment ruling.
in accordance with the value of the
area she would take over.
Second, that the final frontiers of
the Saar, after it has been absorbed
into France, be subject to agreed
adjustments.
U. S. Expected to Agree.
The Foreign Office spokesman em
phasized that Britain was not in
separate consultation with the
I United States on the subject. But
diplomatic informants declared they
understood the United States would
“agree in principle."
Expectation appeared general
among government officials con
cerned with the future of Germany
that, unless something “miraculous’
happens, existing east-west differ
peace settlements will crystallize!
into a break after the Foreign Min
isters Council meets.
The foreign ministers are ex
pected to meet in London November
25 for what British leaders believe
will be their “last chance” to write
jointly agreed German and Aus
trian peace treaties.
Now Part of French Zone.
The rich, coal-producing Saar
basin is now part of the French
zone of Germany. Its incorporation
would bring to France an industrial
and mining region of 726 square
miles, with a population of nearly
1,000,000. With coal as its basic in
dustry, the Saar also turns out mil
lions of tons of steel and iron each
year, as well as ceramics, glass and
certain chemicals.
The basic advantage to the West
ern powers of a merger into an area
that already has been dubbed
Pianos forjlent
SPINETS -
CONSOLES
Phone
PE public 6212 _
ITFTT'C 1330 G Street
AmAA A £» (Mddit ot b/ocW
$21.50
Also Patent
Colt Pumps,
$19.50
For that most important engagement,
your choice should be the finest . . .
"The Johnston & Murphy Patent Colt."
Siwder<E,Litt(e
Fine footwear Since 1885
1229 G St. N.W.
Alwayt Proverlv Styled. Built to la it for Many Tomorrowi
llpP" . \ v :
mjf >
It'"
'•£> K
«
I For Our Convenient
HOME SHOPPING
!» UPHOLSTERING
SLIP COVERS CCPVITF
DRAPERIES 3CI\T I V* C
There’s only one correct
2-PC. SUITE way to decorate—that’s to
a 3 do the job right In your
Nt IP A home- A Phone caU
* cushion* brlng our interior decora
LJ A I D On* tor to your door with
VrfllMIIV Cushion samples of our fine fabrics,
e _ . _ color scheme suggestions
Ui/S and endless clever decorat
m „ ing ideas. Estimate* wlth
v | wWtti' out obligation.
k •''!» Kl l *.' -
617 F St. N.W.
30 YEARS SAME ADDRESS
* •
“Triaonla,” would be bringing nearer [
the Potsdam objective of attaining
the economic unity of Germany. I
The informants said they could
not emphasize too strongly that the
Russians, too, would always be free
to join “Trizonia" if they were pre
pared to subject their own zone to
four-power control.
John A. Darsey Quits
Justice Department
John A. Darsey, jr., confidential
aide to Attorney General Clark, has
left the Justice Department and will
resume private law practice in Wash
ington and Atlanta this week.
As chief of the War Frauds Sec
tion at the department for three and
a half years until 1945, Mr. Darsey
worked closely with the Senate War
Investigating Committee, headed by {
the then Senator Truman. Mr. Dar-;
sey successfully directed prosecution
[ — 1
of 1.700 war fraud cases constituting
95 per cent of all cases tried.
After being appointed Attorney
General Clark's personal representa
tive on the Far Eastern war crimes
prosecutions. Mr. Darsey went first
to Nuernberg and later to Tokyo
where he organized the Govern
ments prosecuting staff for trial of
Japanese war criminals.
Since his return from Japan, he
has handled mostly income tax and
immigration matters.
He served in the National Recov
ery Administration and the Federal
Trade Commission before joining
the Justice Department. A native
of Carrollton. Ga„ the 43.-year-old
attorney was married last February
to the former Emma Keyes Sikes,
of Washington. .
Pine beetles destroy more of
America's ponderosa pine than do
forest fires.
Tanganyika expects to gather 515
tons of beeswax this year.
Expect the most
from your Svetett Spinet I
«
Yes, you can be confident your Everett has
the resonant tone, the smooth, well regulated
action, the graceful beauty of style and sound
construction that you expect in your new piano.
And you can be equally confident that when
it is no longer new, but a long cherished posses
sion, you will still derive pleasure from its
beauty . . . satisfaction from its performance.
Exclusive at Kitts . . . Convenient Terms
KNABE
ML M M M yd WURLITZER
/L/fM
mjhlg WEAVER
f|flUx£KBj2£SiflMr STARR
CABLE-NELSON
(Between 13th and lith Sts.) IVERS &. POND
Phone REpublic 6212 Janssen
SPOT BID SALE
43 HEAD
“Unserviceable and Unprofitable”
DAIRY CATTLE
For Slaughter Only
Date of Sale Thursday October 2, 1947
These Cattle Are Unserviceable and Unprofitable
For Dairy Use And Will Be Sold "FOR SLAUGHTER
ONLY"
LOT I LOT II LOT III
Cow No. 2295 Cow No. 2383 Cow No. 2494
Cow No. 2311 Cow No. 2400 Cow No. 2528
Cow No. 2313 Cow No. 2410 Cow No. 2547
Cow No. 2334 Cow No. 2431 Cow No. 2574
Cow No. 2352 Cow No. 2448 Cow No. 2584
Cow No. 2354 Cow No. 2475 Cow No. 2618
Cow No. 2395 Cow No. 2482 Cow No. 2621
LOT IV LOT V LOT VI
Cow No. 2638 , Cow No. 2219 Cow No. 2423
Cow No. 2656 Cow No. 2297 Cow No. 2470
Cow No. 2657 Cow No. 2340 Cow No. 2508
Cow No. 2709 Cow No. 2371 Cow No. 2581
Cow No. 2715 Cow No. 2388 Cow No. 2591
Cow No. 2724 Cow No. 2409 Cow No. 2596
Cow No. 2779 Cow No. 2418 Cow No. 2669
Cow No. 2684
GENERAL INFORMATION
These cattle will be sold in six lots, consisting of seven
head in lots I to V, and eight head in Lot VI as listed
above. Bids wiil be accepted on one or more lots only.
Bids will be made on a poundage basis.
MAY PROPERTY BE INSPECTED: Cattle may be in
spected at location on the days of September 20, 30, and
October 1, 1947.
LOCATION: Saint Elizabeths Hospital, Nichols Ave. S.E.,
Washington 20, D. C.
HOW AWARDS ARE MADE: Awards will be made on
October 2, 1947, at War Assets Customer Service Canter.
4th ajid Jefferson Drive S.W., Washington 25, D. C. Awards
will be made to highest acceptable bidder.
WHO IS ELIGIBLE TO BID: Bidding is open only to pur
( chasers engaged in an established slaughterhouse business.
CONDITION OF SALE: All bids are subject to WAA stan
dard conditions of sale and no other terms or conditions
shall be binding on WAA. War Assets reserves the right /
to withdraw any or all property listed above or reject V
aziy or all offers.
TIME OF SPOT BID: 10:30 A.M.,* Thursday, October 2,
1047. Purchaser must be present to receive award.
NOTE: A veterinanian will be present to issue certificate
in purchaser’s name on date of delivery as to condition
of animals purchased.
For Further Information Contact
WASHINGTON CUSTOMER SERVICE CENTER
4th and Jefferson Drive, S.W,
Washington 25, D.C.
Phone REpublic 7500—Ext. 2312
WAR ASSETS ADMINISTRATION
M-Z16
i

xml | txt