for a deep-sea flavor treat
that will make you smack
your lips! Fried gulf
shrimp, Chesapeake Bay
oysters and fillet of sole
are combined to make one
of the tastiest dishes ever
to be served on a sizzling
platter! And with a tangy,;
zippy. cocktail sauce, the
combination can’t be beat.
Of course, there’s a choice of
appetizers, whipped potatoes
and creamy cole slaw, choice
of desserts and beverage!
Friday, Dinner only.
Famous Drlvo-tm Restaurant
, CASH or CREDIT
| (6 to 18 Months)
Photo A Dark Room Supplies
World Known Makes—Catalog Free
Richest Trade-in Allowance
The Complete Photo Department Store j
933 PENNA. AVE. N.W
■ear Entrance 926 D RE. 2434
Opp. Dept, ef Justice j
“STEAKS AND CHOPS
“ FRIDAY SPECIAL ~
* StA ORILL
Avast, you landlubbers
and "salts” . . . Friday’s here
again and O'Donnell's serves
that "Tang o’ the Sea”
taste_ thriller — CRAB
Clam broth, Imperial crab,
scallops, Saratoga potatoes,
Mexican salad, rum bun,
bread and butter, coffee or
tea. What a platter!
Served from 11:30
a.m. to midnight QH
THOS. A. O’DONNELL
1207-122I E St. N.W.
- "Tan9 o^the Sea"Food ^
Sheer, light In weight,
and 01 unnoticeoble at
your own silk hosiery.
Made with a regulor stock
ing top, which, when attached to the
garter, It smooth anil cemfortoble.
917 G St. N.W.
BILLFOLD, red: on Chevy Chase busline;
containing money and door keya. Reward
for return. Call WI. 3545 days; TR. 7032
BRACELET, diamond and sapphire. Lost
early Sunday morning. Reward. EM.
CAMEO PIN, on Columbia pike, Arlington;
on March 31. Reward. CH. 7500, Ext.
M2. __^_— 3_
CHESAPEAKE BAY RETRIEVER* male, all
brown; name "Brownievicinity 3rd and
E n.e. Reward._Hillside 7750. 2*
COAT. gray, lost in Murphy's, 13th and
F sts. n.w. Liberal reward. Call LI.
COCKER, tan. tag No. 25500. answers to
name ‘•Smokey.’’ If found, call EM. 3686,
MRS. RICHARDS._—I __
COCKER SPANIEL, red and white, male,
child's pet. answers to "Nubbins,” Re
w a rd. Cali UN . 4 671._—3
COCKER SPANIEL, very young, green col
lar; lost f'om 2441 P at n.w.. Monday.
If found, please call MR. R. G. HOOKER.
EASTMAN KODAK, 116; left Peoples Drug.
Pa. and 10th st., Sat aft.; sentimental
value. Reward. AD. 0582._1_
EYEGLASSES, bifocals, horn rim frames,
at 14th st. and Pa ave. n.w Owner
piea.se call EX. 3340, Ext. 500, MR.
FI RS. 6 skins, kolinsky fur piece. Reward.
FUR SCARF, kolinsky. 4 skins; in or nfcar
Senate Office Bldg. Reward. Falls Church
GLASSES, vie. U. S. Supreme Court. Please!
call EX 4621, Ext. 140. bet. 8:15 a m.
jgtd 4:45 p.m. __—1 j
GLOVES, lady's light tan pigskin, between
Conn. ave. and M st. n.w. and city post
office near Union Station. Call Decatur
0647 before 3 p.m._1*_I
HAT. black, with willow plume; lost either
on Quincy st. or Southern Bldg.; Friday
Mar. 26; $5 reward._TA. J>792.___
LADY’S BLACK AND WHITE ault Jacket;'
lo.-.t on 14th st streetcar, or vicinity
14 h and Park rd.: Sat.. Mar. 27. Please,
call CO. 0607. MISS i CHANNELL. Reward. I
Package, small, containing bank book
and letters; near Benning rd. Reward.
Finder, call LI. 2124,_—1
FIN. Soroptimist, gold] CO. 2000. Ant.
306-D. Reward._. * :
PURSE, alligator, lady's: in cab. March 31.
Reward. Write or phone, Box 453-R, Star
SCARF, mink. 3 skins; March 22. on
Arnold bus between Vermont ave. and K
st. n.w., Washington, and Harrison st. and
Wilson blvd., Arlington. Reward. Call
CH. 8327 alter 6:30 p.m. —2
BIX ICED TEASPOONS, silver; fraternity
seal. Reward If returned. 1322 Park
rd. n.w.. CO. 1762. _—3
SUITCASE, man’s, black leather; lost out
of trunk of Diamond cab. Union Station
•r en route to Raleigh Hotek March 28,
about 1:45 p.m. Reward. Call NO. 0151,
lost and found dept,, DIAMOND CAB. bet.
v a m. and 6 p.m._ _.—g
WALLET, brown calfskin, containing cash
and personal papers: vie. Nichols nnd S st.
or ol.Eye st. n.e. Reward. R. T. DAVIS.
4524-A Livingston rd._s:e._ *
WALLET, dark brown: lost In Washington
theater; Monday. March 26; contains
’ papers ol sentimental value. Reward
„ EM. 6536. __ _3
•WATCH. Egin, sport: initials Maron on
•watch, on bracelet. M. T B : Mon., bet
%ahsburgh's to 13th and T sts._VI. 5Ru.
•WATCH—Seeiand self-winding, shockproof
•watch, between King and Washington sts ,
-Alexandria, and 16th and You sts. nw,
•Wash., on the National Airport or S-2 Ga
•and Alaska buses: sentimental value. Re
Templs 4375. —8
125,000 'Died in Vain'
If Reds Win Election in
Italy, Gen. Clark Says
The 25,000 American soldiers who
lost their lives in Italy during
World War II “will have died in
vain” if the Communists win the
Itailian election on April 18, Gen.
Mark W. Clark said yesterday.
Gen. Clark, now commander of
the 6th Army Area on the West
Coast, commanded American forces
in Italy during the war.
Along with Gen. Jacob L. Devers,
chief of the Army Field Forces, the
commanding generals of all the
continental areas appeared at a
Joint news conference in the Penta
gon. They are in Washington for
conferences with Gen. Bradley,
Chief of Staff.
“Those who fought so long in
Italy are concerned” with develop
ments there, Gen. Clark declared.
Saw Propaganda Results.
“I was there eight months ago,
and I saw the results of false prop
aganda of the Communists,” he said.
"It belied what our troops had
fought for to rid the country of;
dictatorship and to make lt a free
place to live.
"I am worried that the fruits of
our victory may go down the rat
Gen. Devers said the Army has
been planning for some time for the
possible enactment of UMT. He said
enough equipment and barracks are
available to take care of the ex
pected personnel increase at first,
Re-opening of some World War II
camps, now inactive, might come
later, however, he said. «
On the West Coast, where the
6th Army Area embraces territory
covered by three naval districts and
the newly independent Air Force
also has various commands, Gen.
Clark sees the need for a unified
command. He added, however, he
has experienced no difficulties with
his Navy and Air Force equals.
Gen. Clark conceded that the
Army would have "great difficulty”
defending such key centers as the
Hanford, Wash., atomic energy
plant and the Boeing aircraft fac
tories at Seattle in case of a sudden
attack because of the shortage of
troops. The 2d Division, only major
combat division in the Western
States, is far below strength, he said.
Communist Screened Out.
The Army has “pretty well screened
out” Communists in its ranks, Gen.
Devers said. He recalled that one
officer had been found to be a
Communist and wras thrown out of
service. He did not name the officer.
Besides Gens. Devers and Clark,
the following were at the conference:
Gen. Courtney H. Hodges, 1st
Army; Gen. Thomas T. Handy, 4th;
Lt. Gen. Leonard T. Gerow, 2d; Lt.
Gen. Alvan C. Gillem, 3d; Lt. Gen.
! Walton H. Walker, 5th; Maj. Gen.
Hobert R. Gay, commander, military
I district of Washington, and Maj.
Gen. S. L. R. Irwin, commander,
/Streetcar' Play Judged
Best by New York Cri||
By the Associated Press
NEW YORK, April lr-The New
York Drama Critics' Circle has;
picked “A Streetcar Named Desire
as the best Broadway play of the
1947-8 theatrical -season.
The Selection gives Tennessee Wil:
liams, 34-year-old dramatist, hiS
second Critics’ Circle prize. His
“The plass Menagerie” was judged
the best play of the 1944-5 season.
“A Streetcar Named Desire” re-;
ceived 17 votes, with 21 of the 25
members of the circle voting, it was
Two votes went to “Mister Rob
erts.” by Thomas Heggen and
Joshua Logan. One vote each W'ent
to “Command Decision.” by William
Wister Haines, and “Medea,” an
Euripedes drama adapted freely by
The critics judged “The Winslow
Boy,” by Terence Rattigan, a
Britisher, the best foreign play. It
won 10 votes. Next was “The Re-j
spectful Prostitute.” by Jean-Paul|
Sartre of Paris, with five votes. I
Rifes for James 0. Napier
Set in Virginia Tomorrow
Funeral services for James O.
Napier, 90, retired "Virginia farmer,
will be held at 11 a.m. tomorrow at
the Wintergreen (Va.) Christian
Church. Burial will be in the family
cemetery at Wintergreen.
Mr. Napier died Tuesday at the
home of his daughter, Mrs. Maude
Fixx, 627 North Jackson street,
Arlington, where he had been visit
ing for the last month. He had been
ill two weeks.
Besides Mrs. Fixx. he is survived
by two other daughters, Mrs. Lucy
Poole and Miss Sydney Napier, nurse
at Columbia Hospital, both of Arl
ington: five sons, Owen, Forest and
Sir Cashus Napier, all of Winter
green: Ladishus Napier of North
Carolina: Harry Napier, Crozet, Va.,
and a brother, John Napier, Lynch
burg, who will be 100 years old his
U. S. to Drill for Uranium
In Colorado This Summer
By the Associated Press
A 40-square-mile area In Colorado
will be drilled this summer in search
for uranium deposits. Uranium Is
used in the making of atomic energy,
The Atomic Energy Commission
announced today the land has been
reserved for Its use by the Interior
The commission also announced
that It will begin buying uranium
bearing ore in the Colorado plateau
this summer. This Is In prepara
tion for operation of a processing
plant at Montlcello, Utah.
The ore buying program will be
:on a limited basis at first, the com
, mission said, but It is likely to be
Citizens Plan Square Dance
A square dance will be given by
the Seven Oaks Manor Citizens’
Association at 8:30 p.m. Saturday at
Montgomery Blair High School, Sil
|ver Spring. William M. Peterson is
! WRIST WATCH, gold, iadys; marked
B. S. M. to R. S. 8., Christmas 194R: down
town Washington. Reward. WI. 5532.
! WRIST WATCH, man s Elgin; March 31:
, initials “C. P. C.” and year 1940 engraved
l on case. Reward. Please call Republic
1 s:i0°- Ext. 590. 3*
COCKER SPANIEL, male, buff and vhlta.
Call ALex. 8978. —8
BRADLEY CONFERS WITH TOP COMMANDERS—The Army’s
highest ranking generals are holding a three-day-conference
with Gen. Bradley, Chief of Stall, at the Pentagon. Pictured,
after their first session yesterday, are (left to right) seated:
Gen. Jacob L. Devers, chief. Army field forces; Gen. Bradley,
Gen. Mark W. Clark, 6th Army; Gen. J. Lawton Collins, deputy
chief of staff. Standing: Maj. Gen. H. R. Gay, military district
of Washington; Gen. Thomas T. Handy, 4th Army; Gen. Court
ney H. Hodges, 1st Army; Lt. Gen. Walton H. Walker, 5th Army;
Lt. Gen. Leonard T. Gerow, 2d Army; Lt. Gen. Alvan Gillem,
3d Army; Maj. Gen. S. L. R. Irwin, 5th Corps.
ITU Orders Strikers
To Start Negotiations
For New Contracts
• By th« Associated Prsss
INDIANAPOLIS, April 1.—The
International Typographical Union
today ordered its striking locals to
start new negotiations for contracts.
In a bulletin labeled “instructions
and advice,” ITU headquarters
warned that strikers’ benefits would
be withdrawn from locals failing to
The bulletin announced ITU will
“fully comply” with an injunction
granted the Government in Federal
Court here last Saturday.
In that decree, Judge Luther M.
Swygert forbade ITU officers to
carry out the union’s “conditions of
employment” bargaining policy.
Specifically, it prohibited discrim
ination against nonunion printers.
Previous Demands to Be Dropped.
The injunction, however, is tem
porary, hinging on the outcome of a
current hearing before a National
Labor Relations Board examiner.
The ITU bulletin orders its strik
ing locals to "notify their employers
that they .withdraw all previous
i offers and demands.” These locals
are instructed to “negotiate new
agreements consistent with terms
of the decree.”
The bulletin also recommends
1 renegotiation of existing agreements
which are based on “conditions of
employment." It specifies that
locals shall start such negotiations
immediately, on request of em
“Where no such request is made
by employer, it is recommended
that the local unions promptly un
dertake the negotiations of new
agreements,” the bulletin said.
The bulletin, sent to locals over
the name of Woodruff Randolph,
president, .and. other ITU officers,
said contracts to run one year will
be approved, as well as any other
period which has “been customary
in a particular locality.”
60-Day Termination Clause.
It suggested that new contracts
may-' tarry 8 60>-day * termination
clause, which could be invoked if
the labor board should dismiss the
charges of unfair labor practices
now pending against the ITU.
The bulletin advised locals to ne
gotiate wdth employers in setting up
competency tests for job applicants.
"Such a clause,” the instructions
warned, "shall not be utilized as a
means of discriminating against any
person because of his membership
or non-membership in the union.”
It also advised that a struck
work clause is not prohibited by
Judge Swygert's decree.
A clause providing for union fore
men in composing rooms also was
Provisions of the bulletin, officers
said, seek “maximum security avail
able under existing conditions.”
Talks to Resume Tomorrow
On Ending Chicago Strike
CHICAGO, April 1. (^.—Chicago
newspaper Publishers and striking
union printers will resume contract
Local 16 of the International
Typographical Union has been on
strike since November 24, against
Chicago’s five major daily news
papers. The papers have been pub
lishing by photo-engraving type
John Pilch, president of Local 16.
requested that the contract talks
resume. His action followed the
issuance Saturday of a temporary
injunction against the ITU.
ITU Negotiations Continue
As New York Contract Ends
NEW YORK, April 1 (JP).—'The
contract covering 2,500 printers em
ployed on New York City’s 14 major
daily newspapers expired last mid
night, but the crews stayed on the
job and negotiations^ for a new
agreement will continue.
The continuance of work is In
line with promises made by spokes
men for Local 6 of the Interna
tional Typographical Union (AFL).
The union, complying with a Fed
eral Court temporary injunction,
formally withdrew yesterday all de
mands previously submitted to the
newspaper publishers which the
court deemed are not allowed under
the Taft-Hartley Act.
In another move to comply with
the court restraint issued Saturday
in Indianapolis, Local 6 restated
its willingness to enter into a full
term, year-long contract with the
New Proposal Submitted.
Hie union submitted a new pro
posal, including demands for union
security, which the leaders believe
are within the law.
Local 6 soon will receive terms of
the new local proposals distributed
yesterday to conform to the new
national ITU demands which the
National Labor Relations Board's
lawyers studied in Washington on
Commenting on the ITU-NLRB
conference in Washington, Elisha:
Hanson, general counsel of the
American Newspaper Publishers’ As
sociation, said in a statement here
"Representatives of the general
counsel’s office of the National La
bor Relations Board have neither
approved a contract nor a contract
formula submitted to them by at
torneys for the International Typo
"On March 30, Henry •Miser, at
torney for the ITU, submitted to at-,
After Rare Chest Operation
A week-old Infant, who6« life has
been threatened from the moment
of birth by a break in the wall be
tween his chest and stomach, was
holding his own at Walter Reed
Hospital today after a rare and
The baby, Allen Warren Palmer,
owes his life so far to the com
bined efforts of the Air Force, a
group of ranking Army medical of
ficers and a civilian who describes
himself as "just a country doctor.”
Son of 1st Lt. and Mrs. Carl
J. Palmer, the baby Is critically
ill, but hospital officials say they
are “very hopeful” he will live.
Allen was born a week ago at a
civilian hospital at Nevada, Mo.
The doctor who delivered him, Dr.
Roaa D. Wray, noticed at once
that his abdomen was very small,
that his body was dark and that
witl\in 15 minutes he began strug
gling for breath.
Baby Put in Incubator.
The baby was immediately in
stalled in an incubator with re
breathing apparatus. Early the next
morning, Dr. Wray said, X-rays
showed that abdominal organs had
pushed their way through a break
between the chest and the stomach.
The heart was as far over on the
right side as it is usually on the
left. The baby was breathing with
the right lung only.
In 80 per cent of the cases of this
type, Dr. Wray said, such a condi
tion is discovered through an
autopsy. In fact, he added, if it
hadn’t been for the artificial res
piration the baby would have been
dead in an hour.
As a former Army major, Dr.
Wray figured “the Army takes care
of its own.”
‘'I' called the Surgeon General’s
QUEEN CANDIDATE — Doro
thy J. Keatts, Akron, Ohio,
will represent her State as a
princess in the Cherry Blos
som Festival at Hains Point
April 10 and 11. She thus be
comes a candidate for queen.
Whittington Decides to Run
Representative Whittington, Dem
ocrat, of Mississippi said today he
has changed his mind and will seek
re-election this year for a 13th
term. He had announced last sum
mer he would not be a candidate.
Office and they did the rest,” he
The rest consisted of sending a
hospital evacuation plane with
flight surgeon and flight nurse front
Westover Field, Mass., to the Mis
souri town and bringing the baby
here for the difficult operation.
The baby was put into a bassinet
over which a plastic cover was
fitted so he could be watched at
all times. A continuous flow of
oxygen entered the bassinet.
Flew Through Rough Weather.
Accompanied by his parents, Dr.
Wray and the flight medical offi
cers, the baby flew through rough
weather to Bolling Field. The C-47
had been given special permission
to fly at low altitudes to protect the
At the Army Medical Center the
chiefs of pediatrics, general surgery
and thoracic surgery examined the
infant and went into a conference.
There were two possible opera
tions—through the chest and
through the abdomen. They de
cided on the abdominal operation.
The baby was on the operating
table for more than two hours.
Afterward, the surgeons said the
operation itself apparently was
The men who pitted their skills
against a freak of nature were Maj.
Claude C. Blackwell, chief of gen
eral surgery, who performed the
operation; Maj. John S. Paul, chief
of thoracic surgery, who assisted;
Col. John Gardiner, chief of anes
thesology, and Lt. Col. Ogden C.
Bruton, chief of pediatrics, who ad
Dr. Blackwell said that up to 1941
only 50 similar cases had been re
ported in medical records.
Lt. Palmer, an overseas veteran,
is stationed at Lexington, Ky.
Donaldson Will Crown
Cherry Blossom Queen
Postmaster General Donaldson
will crown the Cherry Blossom
Queen at Hains Point at 2:30 j?.m.
April 10, opening day, of the annual
festival, according to General Chair
man C. J. Mack.
The queen will be chosen from a
group of princesses designated by
State and territorial Governors to
represent their areas. The selection
will be made during a buffet supper
and reception at 6 p.m. April 8 at
the Raleigh Hotel.
The name of each State repre
sented by a princess will be inscribed
on a giant wheel of chance which
will decide the winner. The other
princesses will be members of her
Tickets for the two-day affair are
now on sale at the District In
formation Center in the lobby of
The Star Building and at the- Fair
way Sport Store, 1328 G street N.W.
Reserved seats are (1 and general
admission seats are 60 cents, both
torneys in the NLRB general coun-;
sel's office certain contract provisions
which they proposed to send out to:
local union for the guidance of the j
latter in their bargaining with pub-j
lishers. Contrary to some news-!
paper reports, these provisions were
not given carte blanche approval by
the general counsel s representative
as a satisfactory form of contract.
The only thing the attorneys in the
general counsel's office did was to
inform Mr. Kaiser that on their face
these proposed contract provisions
did not appear to violate the court's
order and that they were proper j
suggestions for bargaining berween
local unions ahd publishers within
the terms of that decree.
"Mr. Kaiser was reminded, how
ever, that the bargaining must be
carried on in good faith, that the!
no-contract policy must be aban
doned in its entirety, and that the
NLRB general counsel's office re
serves the right to proceed in any
situation where the union does not
appear to comply with the terms
of the decree. He was told that
some of his provisions, while not
appearing to violate the decree,
might ultimately be held, if forced
upon publishers against their will,
to violate the sections of the law
not involved in the injunction pro
“Any one who is familiar with the
Labor-Management Relations Act
should understand thoroughly that
the NLRB general counsel’s office
is without authority to approve any
form of contract to be submitted by
either party in a bargaining nego
tiation. No such approval has been
given and the newspapers repents to
that effect should be disregarded.”
Local 6 is complying with ITU in
structions to agree to union shop
provisions in a contract, instead of
holding out for continuance of the
Negotiations between Local 6 and
the Publishers’ Association of New
York City, which represents the 14
newspapers, were recessed last night
Laurence H. Victory. Local 6 presi
dent. said “there will be no strike
as long as we are negotiating.” 1
Homes for Veterans
Will Be Inspected
Veterans’ Administration offices
here put new regulations in effect
today to help veterans buying homes
through GI loans to get what they
Morgan B. Callahan, loan guar
antee officer for the Washington
area, said he was authorized, effec
tive today, to hire inspectors to
carry on checks during construction
to guard against shoddy building.
The inspections will be made only
when veterans guarantee their loans
entirely with VA, however.
If the loans are guaranteed par
tially by the Federal Housing
Agency, Mr. Callahan said, FHA
agents will be in charge of the
inspections. VA then will accept
FHA certificates that builders have
complied with plans and specifica
tions for the homes.
If loans are guaranteed entirely
by VA, the agency will send in
spectors for three investigations
during housing construction as a
check on the builders. Builders will
pay $10 for each inspection, but the
costs will be passed on to the buyers,
Mr. Callahan said.
In the past, he explained, VA ap- j
praisers have visited each com
pleted home for final inspections,
but have not teen bound to inspec
tions during construction.
The new policy also allows VA to!
assure a builder of a selling price as j
soon as he supplies plans and sped-;
flcations. In the past, VA has with
held the final appraisal until homes
were ready to be turned over to |
VA officials at Richmond an-1
nounced that 300 appraisers:
throughout the State would take;
part in the new inspection program.
During Australia’s gold rush, the
country’s population increased from
411,000 in 1850 to mere than 1,100,
000 in 1860.
It costs no more
to park at the
New York Avenue
bttwHD 13th and 14th
2020 M ST., N. W.
THE SHADE SHOP
Washington’s Largest Window Shade and Blind Shop
830 13th St. N.W., REpublic 6262
W. Stokes Sammons
MANY CAN DANCE SUM
Come to Arthur Murray's for the finest
instruction from talented experts
»d»** "many can learn but few can teach” applies to teaching
dancing as well as any other form of instruction where experience counts
Thatls 11 1‘ *n°uah ?or *rth«r Murray that his instructors art
wonderful dancers They themselves must spend long weeks as pupils They
,''U,dy1Jhe teaching of dancing, learn the simplified system of teaching de
veloped by Arthur Murray in thirty-three years of successful experience
Thanks to these unique methods of teaching, vou learn to dance so quickly
and so easily at Arthur Murray’s that you can actually go dancing after
a single lesson and master any new dance in Just a few pleasant hours.
ex«r“nVc«d tn.'tr;cntdionm0n"- t0°’ b5' Uklnf *dv‘nt”e 01 Arthur Murray,
party tod,y- L*arn th* Rumba. Samba or Fox Trot In time for your next
Juan and Ethel Gomez, Dirtctort
1106 Conn. Ave. EX. 4100
■ - * > • * -mm
Ho Chorge for Approisol—Highest Cosh Prices |
OLD GOLD I
I JEWELRY ; i
I SILVERWARE .
Jewelers 921 F Street N.W. Platinumsmiths
v::-:- ..- < * * f-> , • ^ f . - - ■ . - . v
Ceorge & Co.
910 7th STREET N.W. -
CHANGING WEATHER MEANS
George & Co. brings you a very large assortment of
underwear for Spring and Summer at the lowest
prices in town.
Sanforized Fancy Broadcloth
RAYON UNDERSHIRTS or SNORTS
Otis Balbriggan, white or ecru
SHIRTS or DRAWERS_
KNITTED UNION SUITS
Shortsleeve, ankle length
Chalmers shortsleeve, knee length; shortsleeve, lA
Many other items in our complete
selection of fine underwear.
George fir Co. Specializes in
EXTRA SIZES IN UNDERWEAR
At Slightly Additional Price
Dupont Circle Underpass Privileges
You may use Connecticut Ave. or 19th St. from Q
or R St. direct to our City Shop Entrances. Just
say "Visiting Small's, Washington's Oldest Florist"
—Telephone number, DUpont 7000.
Phone PLeasant 1313
PLANTS • PLANTING SERVICE
CASH AND CARRY DEPARTMENT
Little Mias Gardener Says:
• Briny* out the heat in ymr hama
• Grow* mare beautiful m yean
Mafnalla ‘Rasa Star’
3-4 Ft. Six*
Regular Priced $12.60
EXPERIENCED GARDENERS know the
economy of buying disease - free, root - pruned
frtants from a local Nursery which has tested
hem under local conditions.
Nursery Hours—Dally and Sunday, 9 to 5
TO REACH: Drive out Georgia Avenue Ex
tended to Small’s Nursery at Norbeck, Md.,
between Manor Golf Club and Olney Inn.
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