OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 04, 1948, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1948-03-04/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for A-3

Assembly to Receive
Tuck Elections Bill
Substitute Today
■y th* Aueciatad Prat*
RICHMOND, Va„ Mar. 4.—A
complete substitute for Gov. Tuck’s
•‘Anti-Truman’ election bill was
ready for the General Assembly to
day.
It was a variation on the call to
arms theme for a revolt against the
President’s civil rights program.
And the tone was somewhat sub
dued. But Gov. Tuck gave It his
full approval.
The substitute, which will be of
fered to the Privileges and Elections
Committees of House and Senate
prior to tonight’s public hearing,
opens the door to the appearance
of President Truman’s name on the
November ballot.
But if the State Democratic con
vention should instruct for some
other presidential candidate, Presi
dent Truman couldn’t appear as the
candidate of the Democratic Party
of Virginia even if the national con
vention nominated him.
Could Get on Ballot.
nat /vn
spite of such action by. the con
vention, by being offered as the
candidate of a new party. A peti
tion of 1,000 names or more is all
the new bill requires for qualifica
tion on the ballot. President Tru
man could be the candidate of such
an organization as "the Jeffersonian
Democrats” or the “the Civil
Rlghters.”
The Governor defended the broad
objectives of the original measure
while conceding that it may have
been loosely drawn in some re
spects. These objectives, he said,
were the preservation of the entity
of the Democratic Party in Virginia
and the right of the people to vote
for presidential electors “whose
views are in harmony with true
democracy and constitutional gov
ernment.”
"The revised draft should remove
all objections which could be raised
by any reasonable citizen, cognizant
of the peril which confronts us in
the form of the so-called ‘civil
rights’ program of President Tru
man now pending in Congress.”
Differences Outlined.
Principal differences in the two
bills are:
1. The names of presidential and
vice presidential candidates will ap
pear parenthetically at the top of
the proposed slate of electors under
provisions of the new bill, along
with party designations. The orig
inal measure would have removed
the names of candidates entirely.
2. Any parties may appear on the
ballot if they polled 5 per cent of
the vote at the preceding general
election and have maintained their
central committees, or who present
a qualifying petition of 1,000 or
more mrniot Thp -oriirinnl hnnnpii
parties who did not appear on the
last presidential ballot or who had
not polled 10 per cent of the vote
in a general election within the
last five years. It would have kept
the Wallace third party off the bal
lot as first drawn but a committee
amendment changed this to allow
any party to appear which had
qualified in 10 other States.
In line with Gov. Tuck's disclos
’ ure over the week end, political par
| ties, under the new bill, would be
required to file their slate of elec
tors together with the candidates
the ele^tors^are expected to vote for
at least 30 Says before the election.
They would furnish the Information
to the State Board of Elections.
First BUI Protested.
From the wording of the original
it appeared that the State party
convention could merely instruct
the party electors to use their own
judgment. This posed the possibUity
that Virginians might vote for a
slate of presidential electors without
having any idea whom they would
support.
Protests began to grow and meet
ings in opposition to the plan were
■ held in various parts of the State.
' Then Gov. Tuck explained that fur
ther changes were being prepared
to assure that party electors were
LOST.___
BAG. green, small, containing nurse's
uniform: left on 11th st. car March 1:
reward. 1370 E. Capitol st.. TR. 2850.
BAG. tan. initials E.L.U, with clothing;
reward. ARCIYLE. Apt, 400. AD. 4176. —5 j
BILLFOLD. black leather; Identification,
permit and cards; Tuesday, in 1700 blk.
Pa. ave.; reward. ZELMA DERRY. ME.
nlfiiS. nr Meridian Hill Hotel._—h
BLACK COAT taken by mistake Sat. night
at River Bend. Kindly call CH. 4103]
after 6 p.m. as I have theirs. Reward. —6 j
CAMERA. Argoflex. in a leather case: i
reward; identifiable by number. Return
to Eastman Kodak Store, Inc., 14th st. j
n.w._ — |
CAT. Maltese, atrayed from 3915 Oliver
st . Chevy Chase; child's pet; reward.
Call WI. 2507._—4_
CLASS RING, '48 AHN, bl onyx. yellow
gold, initials M. C. M. inside; lost Sat
Call GE. 2073. Reward._—5 .
ENGLISH SETTER—White, orange ticked,
male, name "Speck''; reward. Otis j_949.
EYEGLASSES. 8061100005 prescription:
natural shel' rim. with wide, flat earbars
aboul a month ago; reward. DU. 1 iiu j
FEMALE-DOG, answering to name of j
"Happy.'' lost in vicinity of J3rd and P j
st n w ; half collie and half shepherd; be
loved pet of small boy; amber colored eyes; j
verv friendly; license No. 33614; reward.
Call NO 4564._
f l tv nttnritvB.. ■» aa.uo, Ttg-r
sts n.w., Tuesday a m. Reward. NO.
3841. _ —° - |
GLASSES, in case; on 3rd st n.e. between j
Adams and Bryant. Reward. Call DE
8279.__~b
GLASSES—Teunis prescription natural
plastic; wide bars; red case; vicinity 10th
and U: reward. GL. 0578._zrb_
GLASSES, pink harlequin frame: lost Sun
day. Reward. RE. 6197 between 9 and 5.
GOLD PIN. small, shaped like flower, with
pearl in center; lost in Hecht s Dept. Store,
Wednesday._Reward, FR. 7*60. —5
HANDBAG, tan leather, vicinity 7th and
Franklin sts. n.e., Monday: reward. UN.
1684. _=4_
HAT. black, Erlbarher label, in vie. of
Rhodes st. or Lee blvd., Arl.; reward.
GL. 9266._—5
PAIR GOLD-RIM GLASSES, March 2.
Reward. Call DE. 1524, MISS KENNEDY.
Eves., TA. 98*7._ —*
rEARL rfECKLACE with knots between;
bet. Macomb st. and Porter; Wed bet. 12
and 2; reward. WO. 0764, Apt. 315. —5
"PEARLS—Single strand, knotted; vie.
Conn, ave., Columbia rd.; streetcar or
taxi: reward. Days, NO. 1862. —6
POCKETBOOK. containing glasses and
postal savings and cash. CH, 0711, —6 |
POCKETBOOK. red leather, contents val
uable to owner only; vicinity 9th and D
gts. n.e., Wednesday night. Reward. VI.
6868. _ —B !
PURSE, blue silk; containing silver rosary t
beads and blessed sacrament beads; Sun. I
afternoon in or lmmed. vie. St. Thomas
The Apostle R. C. Church, Woodley rd.;
reward. Call AD. 9100, Apt, 1112, —6
ROLEX WRIST WATCH, man's, vie. 46th
and Van Ness n.w.; reward. OR. 2299
SHAEFFER FOUNTAIN PEN—Gold band
with name Earl C. Lane; reward. Phone
NA. 9300. 1417 K st, n.w,_—5
WALLET, black, at Metropolitan Theater.
March 2nd, 9:30 p.m.; reward. Call TR.
2989. -—6_
WALLE'f" black leather. $25 cash, idem
ttfleation, permits, lodge cards; Friday
afternoon In cab or frontof 3417,14th
gt. n.w.; reward. RAYMOND R. SMITH,
CO. 0693. _—*
WEDDING BAND, man's, plain gold; vie.
\ of G. W. U., about 9 p.m. March 2. Call
WA. 8795. Reward._—6_
WIRE-HAIRED TERRIER white, with tan
markings on tace, answers to name of
"Prince." Reward. SH. 6593. —4 |
^RIST WATCH, man’s. 14-k. gold. Con
cord. leather stran. name in watch C. J
MACK, in or near Mayflower Hotel ;
reward; return lost-found dept., May
flower Hotel. —6
_ FOUND. _j
SemOVED SUNDAY IN ERROR — Boy's
fig;-; blue sweater from Oue st. George-1
town playground. Phone AD. 8664. —5
CZECH AMBASSADOR QUITS POST—Against the back drop of & moving van, Czech Ambassa
dor Juraj Slavik walked away from the Embassy yesterday after announcing that he is sending his
formal resignation to the new Communist-led government at Prague. An American Army officer
watches the Ambassador at right in entrance. Upon leaving the Embassy, Ambassador Slavik went
to the State Department to report his action. —AP Photo.
committed to definite candidates and
that these would be made known at
least 30 days before the election.
In his statement accompanying
disclosure that the committees would
get an entirely redrafted proposal,
the Governor said:
“Again I say, the suggested bill
will not deprive any citizen of Vir
ginia of any right or privilege he
now enjoys. On the contrary, it
protects- and expands the lawful
rights of the Democrats of Virginia,
as well as those of other political
parties.
“In addition, under the proposed
bill, Virginia will have a uniform
ballot in a presidential election for
the first time, and the marking of
the ballot by the voter will be fur
ther simplified by the presence on
the b8llot of not only the name of
inf political pas iy out hjou, hi
parenthesis under tne party desig
nation, the names of the candidates
for whom the party's electors are
expected to vote."
--j
Folsom Driving Home,
Silent on Paternity Suit
By the Associated Press
James E. Folsom. Alabama's tower
ing Governor, left Washington today
by automobile and said:
“I am going back to Alabama to
tend to State
business."
Gov. Folsom,
who came to the
Caoital yester
day. said he
“still stands" on
h i s statement
that “DOlitics" is
to blame for
the filing of a
paternity suit by
Christine Put
man Johnston of .
Hanceville, Ala. L
"I am in a »
political cam
paign in Ala- Mr*- John»ton
bama,” Gov. Folsom told reporters.
“I have had to face such tactics in
other campaigns.”
Gov. Folsom, a candidate for the
Democratic nomination for Presi
dent, is running in Alabama for
delegate at large to the party’s
national convention.
Kenneth G. Griffith, special coun
sel to the Governor, laid the blame
for filing of the paternity suit to
“a bunch of politicians.”
“It is nothing more or less than
a political move,” he told reporters.
Mr. Griffith is scheduled to present
the Governor's argument in favor
3f giving States unquestioned title
to tidelands to a joint Senate-House
Judiciary Subcommittee later today.
3ov. Foisom had planned to present
the argument yesterday but the
committee spent the day discussing
;he proposal with Attorney General
21 ark and Secretary of the Interior
Krug. _
Parent-Teacher Contest
To Mark Oxon Hill Event
i
Parents and teachers of the Oxon j
Hill (Md.l High School will play a
volley ball game at 7:30 p.m. tomor
row at the eighth annual parent j
athletic night at the school.
Coronation of the student king |
and qUeen, a varsity basket ball
?ame and tumbling acts by students
also will be featured, Thomas S.1
3wynn. jr., principal, announced, j
Prague Calls Slavik 'Dishonest'
For Resigning as Envoy to U. S.
The foreign office of Czechoslo
vakia’s new Communist government
has reacted to the resignation of
Ambassador Juraj Slavik by calling
him "dishonest,” the Ambassador,
who quit rather than serve a “police
state”, disclosed today.
Mr. Slavik, who planned to move
out of his government-owned house
in Takoma Park today, said Vladi
mir Klementis, a Communist, who
is now Czechoslovakia's Deputy For
eign Minister, called from Prague to
ask for confirmation of reports that
he had resigned yesterday.
“When I told him that the re
ports were true, he told me I was
dishonest,” Mr. Slavik said.
He said the conversation went: I
Klementis: "Is it true that you
have resigned as our Ambassador?":
Slavik: “Yes.”
Klementis: “Do you know what is
being said here of you? It is being;
said you are a characterless betrayer’
of your country.”
Slavik: I was acting on my con
science. I cannot work for a Com- j
munist government." ,
Klementis: “I'm finished with'
you.”
Mr. Slavik chuckled to reporters
that he “knew I was through with
the Czech government, as it is to
day” when he resigned.
While Mr. Slavik prepared to go
into voluntary exile, an envoy to
represent Communist Czechoslo
vakia was en route here. Diplo
matic officials said the envoy, Irvin
Munk, was named minister coun
selor to Washington after' last
week’s Communist coup.
Mr. Slavik said, however, that
Mr. Munk was a minor official in
the Czech Interior Department who
had been expected here under ar
rangements made months ago to
work on passports. He assumed Mr.
Munk received new instructions
after the resignation was announced.
Mr. Slavik described as “prema
ture” the speculation that he would
form a government-in-exile to carry
out his goal of restoring freedom
and democracy to his “tortured and,
for the moment, unhappy country.”
He said he has conferred by tele
phone with the Czech Minister to
Canada, Prantisek Nemec, who also
resigned yesterday. Mr. Slavik and
Mr. Nemec plan to postpone any
decision on their future activities
until they see what Czech envoys
in other parts of ttie world will do.
Three Aides Also Resign.
On one point Mr. Slavik was
definite. The Czech exiles, he said,
will not join with the refugee lead
ers from Hungary, Poland. Yugo
slavia and Bulgaria in a joint anti
communist resistance.
Three members of the Embassy
staff already have joined the Am
bassador in resigning from the
service of the Communist govern
ment. Mr. Slavik said he expected
others will follow suit.
Hanc Now in Charge.
His resignation leaves Josef Hanc,
Minister - Counsellor, as charge
d'affaires. Mr. Hanc reDortelv is
under orders to return to Prague
next month.
Asked by telephone today if he
will go back to Prague, Mr. Hanc
said he had no statement to make
and hung up the telephone.
Diplomatic officials said that after
last w’eek’s coup, the Czech- foreign
office substituted Mr. Munk for
the official who had been selected
as Mr. Hanc's successor and ar
ranged passage for him on the liner
Queen Elizabeth. He is due in New
York Monday.
Meanwhile, Mr. Slavik busied
himself today moving his personal
effects out of the Czech-owned
home at 501 Aspen street, where
he and his wife had lived since
January, 1947. They will move to
the Shoreham Hotel.
Exchanges, Employes
Still Are Deadlocked
ly th# Associated Press
NEW YORK, Mar. 4.—A two-day
truce, which deferred threatened
strike action against the New York
Stock and Curb Exchanges, ended
today with no break in the deadlock
between the exchanges and their
AFL union employes.
A mediation meeting between
stock exchange officials and repre
sentatives of the union, Local 205,
United Financial Employes, broke
jp last night without settlement of
:he dispute. A union spokesman
said a walkout might be called “at
my time."
The union’s contract with the ex
ihanges expired at midnight Mon
iay. The union had agreed, how
ever, to withhold strike action pend
ing last night's session.
A similar negotiating session is
scheduled for tomorrow in an at- I
tempt to settle the Curb Exchange ]
phase of the dispute. Another con
ference of union and stock ex
change representatives has been set
for Tuesday. M. David Keefe, pres
ident of the local, said last night his
union had made no commitment
that its members would still be at
work when either meeting was held.
The union's 1,050 members de
mancf $9 weekly pay increases for
workers earning $40 or less and $15
increases for those making more
than $40. They also seek a union
shop.
Grand Coulee Dam has a cubic
content more than four times as
great as that of the Great pyramid
of Egypt.:
Three Party Leaders
Urge Mac Arthur «as
Democratic Candidate
Three New England Democrats—
Including Boston’s long-time Mayor
James M. Curley—today urged Gen
MacArthur as their party’s presi
dential candidate.
Mr. Curley, who last Thanksgiving
was granted a presidential pardon
after serving 5 months of a 6 tc
18 months mail fraud sentence, de
clared the Nation is demanding that
Mr. Truman stay out of the race.
He joined former Govs. Joseph B.
Ely of Massachusetts and Francis P.
Murphy of New Hampshire in pro
posing the supreme Allied com
mander of Japan as the Democratic
nominee.
Mr. Ely supported the late Alfred
E. Smith in his break with Presi
dent Roosevelt and backed James
A. Farley gainst Mr. Roosevelt at
the 1940 Democratic convention.
Mr. Murphy was a Republican
Governor, but later was Democratic
national committeeman from New
Hampshire.
Mr. Curley was asked whether
I Via nlnno tn ~ «... 11_
Philadelphia convention to substi
tute Gen. MacArthur for Mr. Tru
man.
"I don’t think it will be neces
sary,” he replied to a reporter. ’’The
country is doing it now.”
Gen. MacArthur has been men
tioned most frequently as a possible
Republican nominee.
In that connection, a campaign
committee was organized in New
York yesterday “to boom Mac
Arthur to the end that the people
demand he be nominated for Presi
dent.” ■
Warren Wright of Chicago, acting
leader of the group, said no pledged
delegates will be sought. Instead,
he added, the committee will rely on
a Nation-wide poll three weeks be
fore the GOP convention to con
vince party leaders that Gen. Mac
Arthur is the people's choice. Mr.
Wright said he would come to
Washington today to open national
headquarters for the MacArthur
campaign.
Another spark was added to the
Southern revolt by Flowda Demo
crats. They postponed their Jeffer
son-Jackson Day dinners until after
the party’s convention in July.
“No appeal for funds for the na
tional Democratic Party will be
made $t this time,” they announced.
The Ku Klux Klan, in another
phase of the Dixie rebellion, car
ried its burning torch to Wrights
ville, Ga., where only one Negro ap
proached the polls in a county pri
mary election.
Grand Dragon Samuel Green told
the hooded gathering that if the
civil rights program is enacted,
Federal bayonets will be used again
to enforce equality. If that hap
pens, he said, "blood will flow.”
Congressional action on the con
ily halted.
The Senate calendar is crowded
with "other matters. And Speaker
Martin told a reporter he does not
see how the House, either, can get
around to acting on a pending anti
lynching bill for another month.
But another GOP leader, who
asked that his name not be used,
said, “We will pass it eventually.
It's a matter of timing."
Military Situation Better
In Mukden Section
y
By the Associated Press
PEIPING, Mar. 4.—Improvement
in the military situation around
Mukden, isolated Manchurian cita
del, was reported today. However,
the Chinese Communists increased
their pressure on Szepingkai, 100
miles to the northeast.
Chiang Kai-shek’s forces reported
recapture of the railway station at,
Sinmin, 35 miles west of Mukden,
and one of the key points in that
city s ueiense system.
The nationals also reported re
capture of the rail town of Chuliuho,
27 miles west of Mukden. They
said rail traffic between those two
points v'as resumed.
De Valera Will Attend
Chicago Club's Banquet
By the Associated Press
CHICAGO. Mar. 4.—Eamon de
Valera, former Eire Premier w'hose
bid for re-election failed recently, j
will be a banquet guest of the Irish
Fellowship Club here March 20.
John P. McGoorty, jr., club presi
dent, said Mr. de Valera accepted
the invitation in a trans-Atlantic
telephone conversation.
The Fellowship Club's March 17
5t. (Patrick's Day banquet will be
delayed three days for the occasion.
New Hampshire Giving Stassen
Much of Eisenhower Support
By Gould Lincoln
Star Staff Correspondent
CONCORD, N. H„ Mar. 4.—The
supporters of Gov. Dewey of New
York and former Gov. Stassen of
Minnesota are putting on a
whirlwind finish in these closing
days of the primary campaign
for the election of delegates to
the Republican National Con
vention.
Mr. Stassen is stumping the
State personally, and Gov. Dewey's
| emissaries are everywhere, working
■ like beavers.
When Gen. Eisenhower took
himself out of the presidential
race with his statement he could
never accept a nomination, it left
the field here entirely to Gov.
Dewey and Mr. Stassen. Complete
! slates of delegate candidates have
been entered for both candidates.
At the same time it left a con
siderable number of the Repub
lican voters dissatisfied. They are
those who do not want to return to
Gov. Dewey—the party's 1944 stand- j
ard bearer—and who are not im- j
pressed by Mr. Stassen. j
The Eisenhower support, which j
was just building up when the gen
eral withdrew, is dividing now be
tween the New Yorker and the
Minnesotan. But a good part of it
is expected to wind up in the Stas
sen camp.
Even with Gen. Eisenhower out
of the race, his name will remain on
the ballot because two delegate-at
large candidates who announced
themselves “pledged" to the general
never have withdrawn that pledge.
It will be interesting to see how
many votes will be cast for them—
as a kind of test of the Eisenhower
strength. Neither of the candidates
is personally politically strong. They
are John P. H. Chandler, jr., and
Joseph Moore.
An unusual system prevails in the'
primary' election of delegates in this!
State Delegate candidates may file
unpledged to any presidential can
didate, they may file unpledged but
"declared" for a candidate or they
may file “pledged” to a candidate.
Only if they file “pledged” does
the name of the presidential candi
date appear on the ballot after the
name of the delegate candidate so
pledged.
None of the four Dewey delegates
at-large candidates are “pledged,”
although all have “declared” for
him and will vote for him in the ;
Republican National Convention. Of 1
the four Stassen at-large delegate ]
candidates, one only is “pledged.”
Two of the alternates at large for ,
Dewey are "pledged," ,however. !,
Stassen Has Several Pledges. I]
Mr. Stassen has several district |
delegate candidates pledged to him. <
To complicate matters still further,!]
several delegate candidates, includ- ]
ing the son of Senator Tobey, Re-!
publican, of New Hampshire, are |
oil me uduuL uupieugeu tuiu uuue- ]
dared. Charles W. Tobey, jr., was*]
originally entered as a delegate-at-,
large candidate for Gen. Eisenhower, j
after Senator Tobey had taken a <
leading part in promoting Gen.j;
Eisenhower for President. But when j:
the general took himself definitely!
out of the race, the Tobeys accepted
his decision.
What worries both the Dewey and
Stassen camps is that the rank and
file voters, compelled to pick eight j
delegates, may not remember, when!
they get, in the voting booths, which
delegate candidates are for their
man.
Both sides have entered slates of
prominent Republicans for dele
gates-at-large and have done their
best to get popular candidates on
their slates of district delegates.
The Dewey delegate-at-large slate
Is made up of Gov. Dale, former
Gov. Blood, Robert W. Upton, vice
chairman of the Republican State
Committee, and J. Walter Wiggin,
speaker of the House.
Opposing them will be Frank J.
Sulloway, national committeeman;
Robert P. Burroughs, former na
tional committeeman; former Rep
resentative Stearns and Earl S.
Hewitt. Mr. Hewitt is the Stassen
"pledged" candidate.
It is an old custom in New Hamp
shire to send unpledged delegations
to Republican National Conventions.
Most of the delegates have gone
even “undeclared” for any presiden
tial candidate. ToAy, however, the
Republicans find themselves with
two full, competing slates of dele
gates—one for Gov. Dewey and the
other for Mr. Stassen. The cam
paign has kicked up a lot of excite
ment among the politically minded,
and it is expected that perhaps as
many as 60,000 votes will be cast
m the primary.
Mr. Stassen, who has traveled ex
tensively about the State, has made
a special appeal to the rural vote,
and it is the rural vote which will
have great bearing on the primary
election. For on March 9, the day
oi the primary, there will also be
held the election of town officials
all over the State. In only one city,
Berlin, will officials be chosen.
Gov. Dewey has not been in the
State at all since last November. At
that time he visited Gov. Dale at
uoncora ana men went 10 Man
chester to deliver a nonpolitical
speech. He took occasion, however,
while he was in the State to renew
old friendships.
Stassen to Seek Veterans' Vote.
Mr. Stassen, it is argued by his
friends here, will make a special
appeal to the young voters and to
the veterans. He is a veteran,
while Gov. Dewey is not. The
Dewey people offset his claim of
preference for Mr. Stassen by vet
erans by commenting .that Gov
Dewey, as chief executive of New
York, has done a great deal for vet
erans. It was at his instance that
a bonus was provided for them. He
has done a great deal to see that
the veterans have proper housing
and that they be given educational
opportunities.
A poll made of 24 New Hamp
shire editors of weekly newspapers
by William R. Smith, editor of the
Newport Argus Champion, showed
Mr. Stassen breaking even with
Gov. Dewey in “personal choice”
for the presidential nomination.
me great majority oi me ecmors.
however, said' they believed Gov.
Dewey would be the party nominee
next June. Five questions were
asked, covering Gov. Dewey, Mr.
Stassen, Senator Taft and Gen.
Eisenhower for the last had not
at that time taken himself out of
:he race.
The first question was: "Who do
mu think will be the Republican
lominee?” Answers: Dewey, 14;
stassen, 1; Taft, 3; Eisenhower, 4;
don't know,” 2.
Second question: "Who is fa
mred in New Hampshire?” An
wers: Dewey, 8; Stassen. 4; Eisen
lower, 7; “don’t know,” 5.
Third question: "Who would make
he best President?” Answers:
Jewey, 10; Stassen, 6; Taft, 4;
Eisenhower, 1; “don't know,” 3.
Fourth question: "Who do you;
hink can be elected?” Answers:;
Jewey, 7; Stassen, 3; Taft, 1; Eisen
lower, 6; "don't know,” 7.
Fifth question: “Who is your,
lersonal choice?” Answers: Dewey,;
i; Stassen, 6; Taft, 1; Eisenhower
.; "don't know,” 10. j
SPECIALISTS FOR 17 YK5. 1 I
BODY & FENDER WORK |
RAINBOWS
J+4^C(iurcl^S^^^MD^22^
rnODBLE-SIZr*
1 Ueckle-edgE ■
I ANY 6 or 8 1
I EXPOSURE ROLL!
I Developed & Printed ■
I Double Size App. 3<
I Reprints n El C R
■ Your Negative MJL ^B ■
II (double size) | ■
jH 6c each }H
8 Developed 8 Printed!
JR Double Size App. 3V»*4% ■
9 ANY 35 MM 4 |A|
R 36-Exposure Rd- | H U M
|1S| developed and | 1
S printed - - — B
umiBBI—MB8i
9 u j ,TR Rj
j
1
I
Sheer, fight in weight,
and e» enneticeable at
yon own tHk hosiery.
BELL-HORN
TROPICAL WIIOHT
Mode with a regain
Ing top, which, when attached to the
garter. It smooth end comfortable.
GIBSON'S
917 G St. N.W.
A
r'Tong o' the Sea' Food
roinAV cdc(*|AL
u\
<;
IMPERIAL j
A superbly delicious Lenten ][
meal, consisting of clam <|
broth, Imperial crab, scol- <>
lops, Saratoga potatoes, j!j
Mexican salad, rum ][!
bun, bread and but- l|kC
ter, coffee or tea llW !>
served from 11:30 a.m. «;
t to midnite ;!
1
::
I!
< >
LTHOS. a. O’DONNELL !;j
1207-1221 E St. N.W. ;>
rv STEAKS AND CHOPS
WHY NOT?
.
It costs no more
to park at the
Capital Garage
New York Avenue
between 13th and 14th
• *
I HALIBUT
: is
•HEAVEN
™ if it's cooked to bring out
0 its full, rich, deep sea
savoriness. Our chef knows
^ the secret of placing this
0 paradise on a plate. He
_ selects the thickest, tender*
^ est halibut steaks and bakes
0 them to a heavenly flavor
^ .. all for you. Friday night.
• Baked
• HAtIBUT STEAK
• DINNER '1.3S
™ Choice of Appetizer
A Two Vegetables
Dessert • Beverage
Served Friday Sight
• Hot Shoppes
_ Femevi Drive-In Ittitvranll
George & Co.
910 7th Street N.W.
GABARDINE
At George’s Low Cash Prioa
$8.95 Volue
I *5-95 I
Alteratione Free
Precious part - wool* gabardine I
slacks you will wear the year 'round
—with sport coats and with odd
coats. Tailored with care and full '
cut. In rich brown, tan, blue, i
■i,Pleated front, zipper fly. SIZES
^28 to 42.
•Proparly labeled at to wool content
Also full line of extra size slacks 1
44 to 58 I
at GEORGE'S LOW CASH PRICES I
A

xml | txt