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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 07, 1947, Image 5

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Deputies of Big Four
. Split in Deliberation
On Italian Colonies
By th· Associated Press
LONDON, Oct. 7.—The score was
2 to 2—two agreements and two dis
agreements—as Big Four deputies
deliberating disposition of Italy's
prewar African colonies assembled
today for their third session.
They agreed, at yesterday's ses
sion, to:
1. Hear claims of Italy, Ethiopia
and Egypt before making any final
decisions.
2. Send investigators to each of the
colonies—Eritreat, Italian Somali
land. Tripolitania and Cyrenaica—
before making disposition.
They disagreed over:
1. What other nations should be
consulted, beside those with terri
torial claims, before making final de
cisions. Britain favored hearing any
nation which wanted to be heard.
The United States thought only
those who fought with the Allies in
the African campaigns should be
heard. Russia proposed that any
nation which signed the Italian
peace treaty should be heard. France
sided with Russia.
2. How many commissions of in
vestigators to send to the colonies.
Russia proposed sending two, one to
Eritrea and Somaliland and one to
Cyrenaica and Tripolitania. The
other three powers thought one com
mission was enough for all.
An American informant said the
American delegate. Waldemar Gall
man, Charge d'Affaires in the Em
bassy in London, did not take a seri
ous view of the disagreements. He
was quoted as being hopeful of full
agreement on procedure by No
vember 1.
The Big Four powers have until
September 15, 1948, to decide on dis
position of the colonies. After that
it becomes a United Nations problem.
Ellingson, Penn Head
Trade Board Groups
Appointment of Carl H. Ellingson
as chairman of the Washington
Board of Trade Auditorium Commit
tee and reappointment of Charles
T. Penn to head the Metropolitan
Area Relations Committee was an
nounced today by John A. Reilly,
board president.
Mr. Ellingson, president of the
First Federal Savings and Loan
Association, will direct committee
Charles I. Pern. C»rl H. Ellinrson.
efforts 1o obtain public auditorium
facilities for the District through
<o-opeiation with other organiza
tions, enactment of Congressional
legislation and development of plans
for a national memorial auditorium.
Mr. Penn, vice president of the
Indiana Limestone Corp., will be in
charge of committee studies to show
the inter-relationship of all parts
of the Metropolitan Area and to
work with the Council of Cham
bers of Commerce in the Greater
Washington area.
Mr. Reilly said the appointments
are effective at once and will ex
tend through the board's adminis
trative year, ending next April.
Michigan Park Citizens
Elect John L. Hurley
The Michigan Park Citizens' As
sociation last night elected John L.
Hurley, Federal Reserve System
analyst, president for the 1947-48
business year. Mr. Hurley, who is
a past president, succeeds J. Millard
Hall, who held the post for two
terms.
Other officers are Edward A.
Kane, first vice president; John J.
Hartke, second vice president; Miss
Katherine Ruppert, treasurer; Mr.
Hall and Mr. Hurley, delegates to
rhe Federation of Citizens' Associa
tions, and Mr. Hurley and Mrs. Ed
ward Kane, delegates to the North
east Council.
Five members named to the
«roup s Executive Committee, com
prised of representatives of neigh
borhoods throughout the Michigan
Park area, were Harry McNerney,
Francis Marks. Richard Carr, Dan
iel Hild and Clarence Lyons.
Members approved a letter writ
ten during the summer by the
Executive Committee to the dean
of the Catholic Sisters' College, ob
jecting to contemplated construction
of the new Providence Hospital at
Twelfth and Varnum streets N.E.
The meeting was held in the
Bunker Hill School. Fourteenth
street and Michigan avenue N.E.
Woodside Park Unit to Meet
Wilton T. Allen, supervisor of as
sessments for Montgomery County,
will talk on the new assessments at
a meeting of the Woodside Park
Civic Association at 8 p.m. Monday
in the parish hall of Grace Episcopal
Church.
SYMPHONY PREPARES FOR SEASON—Dr. Hans Kindler stopped for a chat with five female
members of the 1947 National Symphony Orchestra after the group concluded its first rehearsal
of the season yesterday at Constitution Hall.. The musicians (left to right) are Betty Barney,
Marlyn Crittendon, Janee Gilbert, Pauline Bergseth and Bonny Moeller. —Star Staff Photo.
Forest Hills Unit Back;
Phone Rate Increase
The Forest Hills Citizens' Associa
tion last night approved the Chesa
peake and Potomac Telephone Co.'
proposed rate raise.
Mrs. Leslie B. Wright, recordini
secretary, was directed to write ι
letter to the Public Utilities Com
mission recommending the increase
be granted. The group also decide*
to send a representative to atteni
the hearing on the matter Octobe
20 in the District Building.
W. G. Dent, a company repre
sentative, told members this will b
the first rate increase asked fo
since 1920.
"We can t continue operating un
less we make a reasonable adjust
ment in prices." he said.
The association recommended re
zoning of the site occupied by
cafeteria at 3811 Porter street N.W
in McLean Gardens, from Resi
dential A to Residential C, to permi
continuing operation of the restau
rant.
Owing to wartime emergency, par
of the dining room was zoned Resi
dential C and the remainder Resi
dential A. Use of this latter sectioi
as a restaurant is in violation ο
District zoning laws, it was said.
Allan Fisher, of the Legal Aii
Bureau, sponsored by the Commu
nity Chest, told of the assistance
provided by the bureau in givini
free legal assistance to people wh<
cannot afford to pay fees. He urgei
support of the Chest. ' /
The group commanded Maj. Rob
bert J. Barrett for the manner ii
which he is conducting the Metro
politan Police Department.
Capt. John E. Fondahl. in chargi
of No. 8 Police Precinct, assure*
members he will try to have a police
man present at all of their meeting,
as a means of providing a liaisox
between the association and thi
police.
George T. Bowan, president, con
ducted the meeting, held in the Bei
W. Murch School, Thirty-sixth am
Ellicott streets N.W.
Graphic Arts Associatior
Elects Taylor President
Clarence H. Taylor of Graphi
Arts Press, Inc., last night wa
elected president of the Graphic Art
Association of Washington at is 33i
snnual meeting in the Mayflowe
Hotel.
He succeeds Elmer M. Pusey c
Judd & Detweiler. Other new offi
cers are Charles E. Summers. Gib
son Bros., Inc.. vice president; Walte
F. McArdle, McArdle Printing Co
recording secretary, and Shore
Allan, Rufus Darby Printing Co
treasurer.
A testimonial dinner was held fo
Oscar T. Wright of National Capita
Press, and Charles F. Crane, botl
of whom retired recently. They wer
presented engrossed certificates am
made honorary members.
Girls at Training School
Entertain 200 Guests
The 25 young girls at the Nationa
Training School for Girls. 520
Loughborough road N.W., yesterda
entertained 200 guests at an "opei
house" with an Indian operetta
handiwork exhibits and refresh
ments.
The occasion was the third anni
versary of the arrival of Mrs. Ros
Cooper Smith, superintendent of th
institution. On their tour bf th
school the guests were shown home
made dresses, hooked rugs, jewelr.t
slipcovers and other handiwork ο
the girls, and were served a meal ο
food grown in the school garden.
Ceylon Once Grew Coffee
The great tea center of Ceyloi
was first a coffee center until dis
ease attacked the coffee trees in 187
and wiped out the industry.
JUNK WANTED
BOOKS and
MAGAZINES
$1.00
Per 100 Lbs.
Newspapers
60'
Per 100 Lbs.
SCRAP IRON
and STEEL
$1.00
Per 100 Lbs.
HOUSE RAGS $3
Per
100
lbs.
These prices ore delivered to our warehouses. Special arrangements
made to Plumbers, Garages and Haulers of lorge amounts of scrap
iron and metals. Highest prices paid for scrap iron, scrap metals and
auto batteries. If you cannot deliver your accumulations, please phone us.
WASHINGTON
RAG & BAG CO.
jlS L St. S.W., PI. 8007^
ACE JUNK CO.
2220 Ga. Ave. N.W.
Phone AD. 5457
Kindler Sees More Work Ahead
In Noting Improved Orchestra
! When an orchestra improves, 1
means more work for the conductor
. according to Dr. Hans Kindler.
Dr. Kindler conducted the Na
r tional Symphony Orchestra in thi
season's first rehearsal yesterday ir
[I
Constitution Hall. Interviewed im
/mediately after the session, he pro
i nounced it a better group of mlisi
I cians than that of last year.
Then, he commented that the im
provement would mean "lots of har<
" ; work."
;! "It's always more difficult whei
rivou have a better orchestra,'1 he sai<
in explaining the seeming paradox
"You feel you can do more, and, sc
you want to do more."
Displays Familiar Vigor.
I Dr. Kindler displayed his familia
vigor and enthusiasm as he tool
charge yesterday. He appeared ti
have regained fully the energy los
through illness, which kept hin
from the podium for many months
There are 20 new musicians amoni
the 95 in the orchestra. As has beei
the case for a number of years, it i,
a young orchestra.
"And I like it that way," Di
Kindler said.· "I want people whi
I still find Beethoven's Fifth Sym
phony an exciting experience."
1 He added the rehearsal had con
rvinced him the orchestra, as recon
) stituted, was capable of "a culture
1 achievement equal to, or exceeding
anything ever done here"—and hi
■ said he meant in any field of artistii
ι endeavor, not merely music.
The orchestra will give its firs
concert of the season on October 11
; in Constitution Hall, and Dr. Kindle
I ! will ha vp nn nnnlnirip.c
Pay May Lure Some.
As usual, his confidence in thi
merit of the present group is bal
j anced by his realization he may los<
; a number of his favorites to mon
Martin Sure of Victory
For Republicans in 1948
By fh· Associated Press
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 7.—Housi
I Speaker Martin is sure the "Repub
; I licans will win in 1948 by a surpris
« ingly heavy majority."
; i But at a press conference here yes
. Îterday he shed little light on wh
I he thought the Republican presi
' ; dential candidate will be.
ι Mr. Martin declared he is no
f backing any candidate for the presi
dential nomination, nor Is he a can
didate.
Answering a query, he said h
thought Gen. Eisenhower "is a ver;
good man," but said he had no
found any organized drive in Ger
Eisenhower's behalf.
ι Nurses Plan Card Party
A card party and dance will b
held Thursday night in the Ward
man Park Hotel by the Archdiocesai
Council of Catholic Professions
Nurses of Washington. Card play
ing will start at 8:30 and dancin
at 10 p.m. to the music of Dave Mc
William's orchestra.
Home Owners,
Contractors,
Builders
in East
Washington
^ or Prince
\ Georges Count]
β· ,
JbéovEB
I.amhtr, Millwnrk, Bnildinc Material·
MAIN OFFICE
Bethesda, Nd., WI. 6622
i m
prosperous orchestras before another
season begins.
"Some of my best musicians are
playing with the Boston Symphony
and other rich orchestras." he point
ed out yesterday. "It's all a question
of money."
"We have no endowment, no Gov
ernment support," he recalled.
I "When these people get a chance, I
I must let them go and bid them God
speed. In a great Capital, it is a
shame."
* Results
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PHONE
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VIA. 3173
Staunton Park Citizens
Discuss Barring Adults
From Playgrounds
Protection of playgrounds during
after school hours so they will not
be used by adults instead of chil
dren was discussed by the Stanton
Park Citizens' Association last night.
Carpi. Charles B. Kimbell of No.
9 precinct told the meeting at Pea
body School, Ninth and C streets
1 Ν.E„ the District has no trespassini
law'except as to railroads. Associa
tion President Harry N. Stull de
clared "some rule should be estab
lished to prevent men from comini
i in and playing ball'' on the play
i grounds. He said he-had seen in
I stances where groups of colorei
adults took possession of playground
to the exclusion of younger childrer
In reply to a question whethe
colored pensons could be put of
playgrounds when those areas ar
under the jurisdiction of the Recrea
tion Department, John Davidson. :
Ï Northeast area official for the de
partment, said that so far as h
knew they could not. He explainei
1 there is no legal basis for separatin:
THE EVENING S Τ A R, Washington, D. C.··· A—5
TUESDAY. OCTOBER 7. 19*7.
white and colored children on school
I grounds.
1 During school hours the Board of
■ Education has control of school play
1 areas and restricts them to chil
5 dren attending the schools. After
^ hours jurisdiction goes to the Rec
flreation Department, it was ex
; plained.
■: The association heard a sugges
> tion that congressional action be re
quested to control trespassing on
; public properties.
1 The fol!;wing new officers were
^elected: Tracy T. Madden, presi
dent; Mrs. Mary V. Rowe, and C. P.
Johnson, vice president; Walter F.
Linscott, re-elected treasurer, and
Mr. Stull as delegate with Mr. Mad
den to the Federation of Citizens'
Associations.
The group adopted a resolution
that amusement places provifle po
lice protection at their own expense
for protection of patrons. A com
mittee urged amendment of the
Alcohol Beverage Control Act "bet
ter to protect the minors of the
District" against being served liquor
in public places.
PRESENTATION
of FAMOUS MAKES
*
These Famous Clothing Names ...
. . ..mean more value for your clothing dollar!
»
..«m. ^
Suits, $35 to 49.50
Englishtown Suits fit as
tho "made for you." Styled
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signers ... all wool
fabrics, handsome
j tailoring.
f Suits, $75 to $100
Outer coat s, $55 to 890
Noted for distinguished
tailoring for over 50 years,
Stein Bloch offers an
y. extra measure of clothing
\ quality and
V y distinctive styling.
/ America's Most
Famous Topcoats, $50
A rich, time-tested blend of
Alpaca, mohair and virgin
wool; gives you warmth
without weight.
(Contains
y no vicuna.)
Famous Makes in Fine Accessories · · ·
. . . offer more in style, quality and value!
7.50 to $20
LEE hats are water blocked to hold
their smart shapeliness. Favorite
among well-dressed men for many
years—we have a complete assort
ment of new Fall models and
shades ...
Stetson Hats, 8.>0 to $50
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111
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' Ί MANHATTAN SHIRTS — White
broadcloths and fancy patterns.
Tailored with the famous "MAN
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111 modern men. Sizes 14 to 17.
ί : I Other Shirts to 6.75
1
12.95 to 17.95
MEN'S FAMOUS SHOES in smart, §
new wing-tips, plain tips and quar
ter brogues . . . famous for style
and comfort.
«Mtirm
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815
TIMELY OXFORD GREY SLACKS
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Other Slacks, 10.95 to $25
FAMOUS FOR< FAMOUS -MAKES
S/b^oung Men's Shop
36th YEAR 1319 F STREET
Men"* Clothing Division Entrance 1323 F Street
m

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