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jap War Lords Shout
'Banzai' in Going to Death on Gallows ly the Associated Press TOKYO, Dec. 23.—Hideki Tojo and three of his six war-maker companions gave lusty “Banzai” shouts before they were hanged in Sugamo Prison today. The last act of defiance by the four of the seven old condemned men came in the little Buddhist temple near the death house, Shinso Hanayama, the priest who attended them, said. The Banzai cry—the traditional Japanese cheer which translates into “ten thousand years’’—featured the last charges of many Japanese soldiers in World War II. Tojo and his companions also shouted for a greater Nippon before going to the gallows, the priest said. Tojo Gets Weak Wine, No Sake. Tojo, whose military clique plotted and ordered the Pearl Harbor attack and plunged half the world into its greatest war, asked for a drink of sake before he went to his death. But he had to be content with a glass of weak w-ine, the priest said. The priest described Tojo and the other three of the first four hanged shortly after midnight as almost jaunty. Tojo, said the priest, left a mes sage for the world which he was forbidden by occupation authorities to make public. The former Premier also left a poem which the priest translated ‘ roughly: “It is goodbye “Over the mountains I go today “To the bosom of Buddha “So happy am I.” All Drink Heartily. All seven of the Japanese war leaders grasped wine glasses in their handcuffed hands and drank heart ily before marching to the gallows,! the priest said in a press conference after the executions. Gen. Seisjiro Itagaki, who was hanged for aggression against China, told the priest that he prayed “for the rise and prosperity of China and Korea.” Another of the doomed men, Koki Hirota. 70, the only civilian.: asked the priest to tell his family that “I died silently and calmly.”; Hanayama said Tojo raised his Buddha rosary in his left hand above his head in a gesture of prayer when he was informed in the office of the Sugamo com mandant yesterday that he would die this morning. Then, said the priest, Tojo mumbled to the com mandant in English: “Okay, okay.” Thanks Prison Officials. Tojo asked the priest to thank prison officials for his treatment. He ordered a last meal of rice, soy bean soup, broiled fish, coffee, meat and jam, the priest said. Hanayama said he had been for bidden to make public anything that happened in the prison except religious subjects. But the priest revealed that Tojo had asked him specifically to thank prison officials for giving him 24 hours notice before his death. “I thought they might get me sud denly, like out of bed,” he quoted Tojo. As news of the hangings spread through Japan, temple bells tolled for world peace in village and town. Peace prayers were offered by mil- | lions in Buddhist and Shinto tem ples The Japanese people Acted on j the hint of Gen. MacArthur. The general had expressed the wdsh that peace prayers be offered the day of the executions. 3 Die With Tojo. The traps were sprung »on Tojo and three others at 12:01’* a.m. (10:01*j a.m. Wednesday, EST). Those who died with the 64-year eld Tojo were Gen. Kenji Doihara, 64. creator of the puppet regime in China and Singapore's 1945 com mander: Gen. I wane Matsui, 70 whose troops raped Nanking, and Gen. Akira Muto, 66, war ministry planning brain. The second group, Gen. Itagaki, instigator of the Manchurian con quest; Gen. Jeitaro Kimura, 60. Tojo's friend and Vice War Min-1 lster. and Hirota, Premier in 1936, entered the death chamber at 12:19 LOST. BAG. black cloth, coot, large sum money, fountain nen. key. ident. cards. Fri.. Dec. IT In Wooaward and Lothrop; reward. AD 2S3Q._23*_ BICYCLE, boy's, red with white trim, i basket, Arl. license 1448 T. Shelby Supreme, reward. GL. 5761._—24_> BILLFOLD, brown, with papers and money. ; Lost Saturday night Rosslyn Hot Shoppe. taward. 'AMES LIGGETT. Jr. Phone, erndon 219-J-2._23* j BLACK KITTEN, with white spot on throat, child's pet: reward. OL. 8682. I COCKER SPANIEL, about 3 mos. old. black. ; white scar on chest; vie. Allison and Crit- , tender.. Reward GE 6356. —24 j COCKER SPANIEL, male, in years old. pale taffy color, tag 27752. name "Taffy.” 3624 Van Ness st. n.w EM. 2865._| DIAMOND SOLITAIRE RING, white gold. 50 reward. Lost Dec. 7, prob. In down town area, call MR. GREEN. NA. 3575. j DOG."mixed breed, part-fox terrier, small, reddish, male, name Browny, ' tag No. 24585. Reward. DE 7827._ GERMAN SHEPHERD, part terrier. 6 mos. old. male. 13 inches high, scar on right frt , leg. short hair named Rusty, no tag. N. Arl. Dec 14. child's pet, *25 reward, lor happy Xmas_GL. 7856 ___i GOLD MONEY CLIP, Initials “T. E. L.” A liberal reward lor return MI. 6446, Ext. 703_—23 J HANDBAG, black with broken zipper, con-' tainlng peisonal papers, billfold, etc., vie. j 30th and M sts. n.w ; reward. LILLIAN Wallace, sh. 2172._•___ \ MINK SCARF. Friday, probably in taxi to , or from Union Station or airport; liberal j reward. Cali Monday. MR BARNARD, i EX 3234..—23 | POCKET BOOK, min'i. containing valuable Identification cards and cash; s.e., Mon.; •ve. before 6 p.m Reward. FR. 3845. 157 Ky. ave, s.e.—23 POLICE DOG, male, fawn and black, very large, wearing Fort Belvoir tag: lost Mon. eve. vie. of Fort Belvoir; children's pet. , Raward. 157 21st st., Fort Belvoir. Fort Belvoir 3157, _j RING, man’s. 3 diamonds. 12 rubies, no • initials, vicinity Clarendon, N. Highland at ; reward. GL. 0268._—24 RINGS, class, diamond-ruby finger ring: 1-ft on wasbstand In ladles' room, in Silver Lprint Hot Shoppe Reward. TA. 9576. WALLET, black, money, ident cards. De troit address: near Stroud's Dime Store. Naylor shopping center. Finder keep money return wallet, cards. MILDRED H POLANDER. AX. 5121._—24 WALLET, man's aark brown, near 3000 Nichols ave. s.e.. Monday afternoon; re ward ROBFRT JOHN8QN, EM. 5138, —23 WATCH, man’s, Hamilton, wrist, tan leather atrap. lost on Mt. Pleasant car. De. 6, about 5:40 pm., reward. NO. •064 —24 ONE SILVER circular earring, vie. 15th and Eye sis. n.w., Tuesday evening. Call OR. 3120. •25 REWARD—Loat liver and white point er dog. young male, welths about 50 lbs., atrayed from 2606 36th st. n.w.. answers to name Ben; owner's name on collar. Call EM. 2659. —24 FOUND, BILLFOLD, containing sum of money, In Kresge's Dime Store. Pa. ave. s.e.. on Tues day Owner communicate with TA. 1977. BLUE PERSIAN CAT. vicinity of 16th and Newton n.w.; first seen last spring. Phone AD 8633._—24 DOG. small, black male. 4 brown paws, white shirt front, leather collar, no tag; tic. King and Wash. sts. Call ALex. 3094. GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPPY, female, col lar: In South Arlington. Call CH. 1055. fioU.ND. male, hrs on collar "Henry Wal ker. Cabin John. Md. ' Phone Randolph 7531.____ IfALTESE CAT, gray, white spot on breast; found Sunday. Ownsr call OR. 6586._ Package, containing lady's robe (newt; In North Arlington, on Wed.. Dec. 22. Owner can have same by Identifying. Call OW. 771X, MR. CANNON. KANSAS CITY.—HOME FOR CHRISTMAS—President Truman was greeted by a crowd of well wishers at the airport yesterday following his arrival for a week-long Christmas visit in Missouri. Mrs. Truman is at the extreme right. The others are unidentified. —AP Wirephoto. a.m. and the traps were sprung atj 12:20 a.m. Tojo was declared dead at 12:10tj am. Newsmen were barred by order of Gen. MacArthur. Official wit nesses representing Allied nations whose international tribunal con demned the seven Japanese were in vit ed. There will be no graves for the seven. The Army cremated them and scattered their ashes to prevent enshrinement. Temnle Scene Described. The Buddhist priest described the temple scene with Tojo and the other three in the first group, thus: “Tojo. Matsui. Doihara and Muto came down from the third floor es corted by guards. I put an incense burner before each so he could easily burn his incense with his handcuffed hands. Then I had them write their names on pieces! of paper- with brushes. I offered them biscuits, but only Matsui forced one down “Then they drank w-ine with obvious relish, then the water that had been placed before them. I read four songs out of a hymn book. All listened with lowered heads. Since it was not very light and all had left their glasses behind, they could not read with me. “There was still some time so some one proposed three banzais. Matsui being the eldest, was chosen to lead the shouting. All shouted in unison, following Matsui—three banzais for the Emperor and Dai Nippon. “Then I and the Christian chap lain and four or five United States Army officers wrho were present shook hands with the men about; to die. i “It was the first time I had touched a Class A criminal since I had been forbidden to approach them closer than 10 feet by prison authorities. Shook Hands With Condemned. “I and the chaplain led the pro cession to the death house. The condemned followed, then the guards and then the officer of the day. “At the doorway to the death house, I stepped aside and wished them to ‘go pleasantly.’ Each smll- j ingly thanked me and we shook hands. I went back to prepare for; the second batch, which was much j the same as the first." Hanayama did not say whether, the second group shouted banzais. After the second group went into the death house, Hanayama said he j heard their bodies falling. Some minutes later, he said, the bodies were in coffins. “There wrere no sheets covering the deceased.” he said. “There was no disfiguration of their faces.” Hanayama refused to explain how he knew this. Buddhist tradition forbids him to say he saw the face of a dead man. The priest said the war criminals died with “complete lack of worry and full of happiness.” He added, “Their attitude was magnificent.” j More Appeals Planned. The hanging of the former Japa nese leaders probably halted only momentarily a test of international law. Attorneys for some of the 19 other Japanese who were given prison sen tences ranging from seven years to life still have further action under consideration. They intend to test the right of victorious nations to try the leaders of the losing side for any crime other than leaking the conventional laws of war. All but one of the 25 defendants were convicted of conspiring to wage aggressive war although the seven hanged also were found guilty of atrocities—a violation of the inter national conventions. May Go to World Court. Since there is no international law against conspiring to wage war, at least one defense attorney plans to file an appeal with the World Court. The attorney is Alfred W. Brooks, Kansas City, Mo., attorney for foimer Premier Kuniaki Koiso and Gen. Jiro Minami, both sentenced to life imprisonment. Mr. Brooks said he would take the action as soon as he can fined a member nation which will sponsor the appeal. That is the only way the issue can get before that court. Network Will Repeat 'Ragged Cloak' Story “The Ragged Cloak,” story of the; Christ Child's first unrecorded mir acle, which is becoming a radio Christmas classic, will be repeated for the fourth time at 10 a.m. tomorrow on the ABC network. WMAL is the local outlet for the "My True Story" program, which will feature the Christmas drama. “The Ragged Cloak,” written for radio by Margaret Sangster, tells the familiar story of the Nativity, contrasting the treatment of Mary and Joseph by the innkeeper* at Bethlehem with the kindness of the jcrippled boy who tends the stable. WHY NOT? It cost* no more to park at the Capital Garage New York Avenue between 13th end 14th Statue by Michelangelo Due Here for Exhibition A Michelangelo masterpiece of sculpture, a small “David,” will be accepted for exhibition at the Na tional Gallery of Art, Constitution avenue and Sixth street N.W., at 10:45 a.m. tomorrow. The statue, the first actually carved by Michelangelo to be ex hibited in the United States, will be ready for display during President Truman's inauguration week. Loaned by the Italian government to the National Gallery for exhibi tion, the 5-foot statue arrived on the U. S. S. Grand Canyon at Norfolk today. It is being brought here by the Navy. Charles Seymour, curator of sculpture at the National Gallery, is supervising its trans portation. Aiello i Continued From First Page.) from loss of blood, and Gen. Eichel berger, Mr. Aiello said, ordered the Medical Corps to do all possible to save his life so that he could answer fo rhis crimes. Tojo needed fresh blood as well as plasma. "We on the general’s staff let it be known that a pint of blood could get a soldier a pint of stateside Bourbon. You remember how tough it was in those days to get drink of whisky? Well, we never lacked for volunteers.’’ Tojo Expresses Regrets. After emergency transfusions, when Tojo had revived somewhat, the fallen warlord addressed Gen. Eichelberger throughan interpreter, Mr. Aiello said. "We knew Tojo could talk excellent English,” Mr. Aiello added, "but he always refused to do so. In Japanese he told the inter preter to tell the general he W'as very sorry for all the trouble he had caused him. "Gen. Eichelberger replied, ’Do you mean the trouble you have caused us for the last four years?”'; Tojo, Mr. Aiello said, refused to reoly. The former Premier wras given every care under sune”vi.?ion of Army nurses, and ia a few weeks was strong enough to be removed to prison. Present at Ceremnnv. On another occasion Mr. Aiello was present w’hen a frock-coated top-hatted representative of the former Japanese Foreign Office called at the hospital to present a basket of apples to the former Premier. "We allowed the presentation ceremony to go through. The emis sary bowed many times and deliv- ; ered a flowery speech. Tojo ac cepted the rare fruit, but he never j ate it. After the caller withdrew j we had the apples destroyed. . . .1 We never knew if those red apples contained some fatal capsule or gimmick.” Newspaper conespondents had sought out Tojo and interviewed him the day prior to his attempted sui cide. Tojo fired the shot the next day while Army officers waited to place him under arrest. Sugiyama Surrendered. After this fiasco it was decided to order the top warlords believed guilty of crimes against humanity to surrender themselves to Gen. Eichelberger's headquarters or the prisoa One of the first to present himself. Mr. Aiello recalled, was Field Mar shal Sugiyama. who on the following day joined his wife in committing hara kiri. Japanese officials then suggested that Gen. Kenji Doihara, one of two war criminals to appeal his death sentence to the Supreme Court, he appointed in behalf of Sugiyama to surrender the Japanese Army. This choice, Mr. Aiello said, was not acceptable to the American command because of Doihara's w'ar record. Tojo, Doihara and five others were hanged in Sugamo Prison yes terday after the Supreme Court re jected the pleas of Doihara and for mer Premier Koki Hirota. Obtained Tojo Souvenir. The other war criminals surrend ered according to orders in the first few weeks of the occupation, Mr. Aiello said. Weapons seized at Tojo’s home in cluded a number of fine Samurai swords and razor-sharp hara kiri knives. One of these found its way into Mr. Aiello's possession as a souvenir of the long road to Japan. Mr. Aiello, who has been with The Star for the last 15 years, went into the Army after Pearl Harbor. He is married and has two daughters, 3 and 8 years old. PICK.. PICK.. a020 M ST., N. W. Mme. Chiang Ends Visit At Home of Marshalls Mme. Chiang Kai-shek has ended her visit at the Leesburg home of Secretary of State and Mrs. Mar shall, but her future plans remained secret today. It was learned that Mme. Chiang, j wife of China's President, moved from the Marshall home Monday, to a house owned by relatives in Washington. A Chinese Embassy: spokesman said he had no informa-j tion on her present whereabouts. Mme. Chiang arrived here on De cember 1 to reinforce with personal, appeals requests of her husband’s government for urgent increased aid . in its struggle against Chinese; Communists. She had a half-hour meeting with ; President Truman and two talks i with Secretary of State Marshall,! with no indications of success in her mission. There have been reports that Mme. Chiang planned to remain in this country indefinitely. Acting Secretary of State Lovett s^id yes terday he had no information re garding her plans. Soldier Who Gave Blood for Tojo Happy He's Dead By th« Associated P'#s» ALLENTOWN, Pa., Dec. 23.—The Army sergeant who gave a blood transfusion to Hideki Tojo when the Japanese Premier attempted suicide three years ago said Tojo’s -hanging; yesterday made him feel “pretty I good.” The former sergeant is John (Jack) Archinal, 43, now manager, of a small hotel here. Tojo tried to kill himself a month; after Japan’s surrender. Mr. Archinal volunteered to pro vide the blood needed to save the! life of the man who ordered the; Pearl Harbor attack. Mr. Archinal explained then: “I want to see that he gets what's coming to him and to make him suffer for making me spend 17 months in New Guinea, Morotai and the Philippines.” Says Mr. Archinal now: “It makes me feel happy that Tojo is dead.” w GRANDS UPRIGHT CONSOLES SPINETS BALDWIN PIANOS High School Carolers Help Trumans Get Into Holiday Mood By th« Ajio*ialed Frtti INDEPENDENCE, Mo., Dec. 23.— The ChristmAs celebration started early for President Truman. A Christmas tree, 10-foot tall, stood today in the parlor of the big frame house on North Delaware street where Mr. Truman bustled about in a holiday mood. Mrs. Truman and the President’s daughter, Margaret, had spent three hours Tuesday night decorating the tree to have it ready when Mr. Truman flew in from Washington yesterday. It was lit up last night when two groups of carolers got down to the business of serenading the White House family from the sidewalks bordering the spacious lawn. The singers were from the William Chrisman High School and the In dependence Junior High School. The President listened from his study, but made no appearance. Mrs. Truman and Margaret ap- j peared on the front porch and waved at the crowd. Mr. Truman drove to nearby Kansas City again today for more: work in his penthouse quar ters in the Hotel Muehlebach on reports and other official papers J flown to Missouri by courier plane. In Kansas City the President re ceived a fill-in on foreign affairs in a 10-minute telephone conference with Acting Secretary of State Lovett. While the President will keep up with the usual White House routine, he will try to relax as much as| possible. The President looked forward to a big dinner Saturday with his family. There'll be hams and Turkeys and all the traditional Christmas del icacies. Haiti Using Sales Tax Taxes of 5 or 10 per cent have been imposed in Haiti on sales of articles purchased for consumption, which are not classed as prime necessities. 'Robbery' Found Only Row Over 25-Cent Loan An auto mechanic’* vivid report of an $86 robbery yesterday back fired in Municipal Court, when evi dence was presented that the man had merely become embroiled in an argument over a 25-cent loan. James E. Dent, 44, of the 1700 block of W street S.E., was convicted by Judge John P. McMahon of fil ing a false report, although he pro tested to the bitter end that his re port was true. He was ordered to pay a $50 fine or go to jail for 30 days. Dent told substantially the same story to the Judge that he had re-j lated to Detective Sergt. Nunzio Bonaccorsy at Gallinger Hospital on December 10, when he was treated; for a cut over his right eye. He said that, earlier that night, j five men jumped at him as he was crossing the Benning road bridge; N.E. He said he was dragged into some bushes, beaten over the head with a gun and kicked. The men, he added, made off with $86. Running down “suspects” named by the defendant, Sergt. Bonaccorsy said he soon learned Dent got his eye cut during a fight with one of, the “suspects,” who refused to lend1 him 25 cents to "buy a drink.’’ Colonial Airlines Wins Additional Mail Pay By the Associated Press The Civil Aeronautics Board today awarded Colonial Airlines $681,000 additional air mail pay for the period from April 15, 1946, to April 30, 1948. The board fixed total mail payj for certain routes during that period of $1,999,000, of which $1,318, 000 already had been paid. At the same time, the board de cided to continue the rate of 35 cents a plane-mile (each mile flown) which became effective last May 1. This amounts to around $965,000 a year. 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Jewelert • Platinumimitht Magna Carta Shown Here Returned to British Custody The Lacock Abbey Magna Carta ! of 1225, on display in the Library of Congress for two years, today was returned to the custody of the British Museum in a brief cere mony at the Library. In the presence of Chief Justice Vinson and British Ambassador Sir Oliver S. Franks, Dr. Luther H. Evans, librarian of Congress, handed the precious document to A. J. Col lins. keeper of manuscripts in the British Museum, The ceremony was held in the Library's Rare Book "Room. The manuscript, loaned for two years to the Library of Congress by a special act of Parliament, is the only complete extant original of the third and final revision of the Great Charter of Liberties of 1215. Only one other original, de faced and obliterated, of the 30; copies of the 1225 revision, is still extant. A facsimile of the document is now on view at the Library of Congress. Gen. Smith to Return From Moscow for Talks Speculation that Lt. Gen. Walter: Bedell Smith will resign soon as American Ambassador to Russia was stirred anew today by news that i he is returning to Washington for j “consultation.” State Department officials said i they expect Gen. Smith to arrive : ' What Great Airliae Achieves its 30™ ANNIVERSARY IN 1949? DIAMOND BARGAINS SALE! From Estates, Bankruptcy Sales and Private Parties LADIES' DIAMOND RINGS 1.02 cts. finest blue white and finest cutting Platinum setting with 6 side dia monds _ .$425.00 cts. Perfect yellow gold fishtail setting, 4 side dia monds _ —-. 350.00 l\i, cts. appx. yellow gold ■■ - setting. .-.- 350.00 ls,i cts. Emerald cut dia mond, finest cut and color. Platinum Baguette setting 350.00 2.02 c!».‘ fine color and v beautiful brilliant cut yel low gold setting with 4 side diamonds . 750.00 3fj cts. appx. finest of brilliant cut and color... 1350.00 S cts. appx. genuine Em erald set in Ptatinum set ting with two Emerald baguettes. Stone of fine color green and finest cut, bought from Latin Amer ican diplomat ... . 575.00 LADIES' DIAMOND WATCHES Hamilton, 17 jewel, 32 dia monds of finest quality. Heavy platinum case. Value, fSSO.OO_ .- $525.00 Hamilton, 17 jewel, 70 fine blue white diamonds, 2 baguette diamonds, heavy platinum case, diamond bracelet attachment. Value, t7so.oo . 475.00 Elgin, 17 jewel, 34 fine dia monds, with diamond at tachment, heavy baguette platinum case. Value, 1300 185.00 MEN'S DIAMOND RINGS ¥s cts. Brilliant stone. Heavy. 14 kt. yellow gold setting.-—$115.00 1 et. set in heavy 14 kt. yellow gold setting... . 175.00 1\ cts. Perfect—beautiful American cut, set in 14 kt. heavy setting .~ 750.00 2 cts. Finest cut and bril liant diamond set in 14 kt. yellow gold heavy mount ing .- 775.00 2 Vs cts. appx. exceptionally brilliant stone, heavy yel low gold 14 kt. mounting- 700.00 PIECES FROM ESTATES Lady’s Star Sapphire ring, fine star, appx. 15 cts., in platinum setting with dia monds _ .$300.00 Lady’s diamond tiffany set earrings, weight appx. 1% cts. the pair. Very bril liant stones ... —-.175.00 1 ct. diamond set in large 14 let. yellow gold swirl brooch. Fine color 185.00 Diamond platinum brace let, 6S round diamonds, 3 marquise shape diamonds in center. All of the finest blue white and perfect quality. Value $1*50,00.. 585.00 AU Hmbi nl* .1 to prior ulc. OPEN F/ENINGS TIL 9 All Prices Plus Tax WASHINGTON Jewelers 615 15th St. N.W. STerling 4044 ]%ext to Keith’# I in this country shortly after Christ mas. They refused any comment on his, possible resignation. Gen. Smith* in poor health for some time, is understood to have asked President Truman months ago to be relieve* of his Moscow assignment. He was persuaded to remain until after tty* November election. ■*” Australians protest that “building costs are going up instead of I houses." i 1005 Ptnnsylvanii Avenue N.W. Branch Store. (4th 1 Eyo Streets N.W. Open TONIGHT ] Until 9 P.M. I *FREE PARKING t A M to 9 P.M. . . ■ 1005 Pa. Ave store patron* may use the Star Parking Plaza. 10th and E Sts N W 14th and Eye St* store patrons may use Ott’s Service Station Parking at 1419 Eye 8t. N W Bring In your parking ticket . . . We'll do the rest. SHIRTS . . . Arrow, Manhattan Cr Jayson. $3.95 to $4.95 TIES . . . Manhattan, Trojan, Wembley and Damon. $1 to $3.50. HOSE .., Interwoven, T ri-Camp and Woven right, 55c to $3.00 SPORT SHIRTS . . . Cisco, McGregor, Hollywood Rogue and Rombro of California. $5 to $17.95 SWEATERS . . . Tra velo and McGregor. $3.95 to $10 LIGHTERS. Ronson and Dunhill. $6to$18 BELTS. Pioneer and Hickok. $1 to $5 JEWELRY. Swank and Hickok. $1 td$10 PAJAMAS. Weldon, B.V.D. and Manhat tan. 3.95 to $8.95 ROBES. Royal and Style Rite. $10 to $35 HANDKERCHIEFS. Arrow and Manhat tan. 39c to $1 SHOES. Roblee and British Walkers. $9.95 to $21.95 HATS. Stetson and Lee. 8.50 to 12.50 LEATHER GLOVES. Gates and Glovecraft. $3.65 to $6.50 For Clothing Give a Gift Certificate Let him select the correct size, style and color. Olft Certificates at both D. J. Kaufman stores in de nominations of $5 to *110. Open a Charge Account Pay Y tn J°n Pay Y *n Feb. Pay Y ™ Mar. No Initial Payment ISOS PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE N.W. Irancfc Start i I4ffc A Eyt Strutt N.W.