FOR YOUR HOME
Qloridus Organ Music
AT PIANO COST
The New Wurlitzer Series 6 organ brings fine organ
music tt» the home, at a price that is less than the cost
of many pianos. It features the same natural organ tone
and first grade construction as larger Wurlitzer organs
costing several times more.
Anyone who can play simple melodies on a piano will be
thrilled at the depth brilliance and variety of music he
can create on^ihis organ.
Completely self-contained it fits in a space less than
I'/lxA'/i feet. Plugs into an ordinary electric outlet.
W'e will be glad to give you a demonstration of this fine
new low priced Wurlitzer org$n for the home.
(Jordan Piano Co.)
Corner 13th and G Sts.
Modern Oil Heat
In a Few Hours!
Yes, that is all the time it takes for
Griffith-Consumers to complete instal*
lation of a York-Heat Oil Burner in
In fact, the job will be done before
your houee has time to cool off. And
when you sit down to dinner, you will
know the joys and comfort of auto*
matic oil heat.
Also, you can count on Griffith*
Consumers for a dependable source of
fuel oil, and reliable service through
Ask for a Free Estimate
And Convenient Terms
1413 New York Avenue, N. W.
NEW BEAUTY for your
DRESS UP YOUR
HALLS AND STAIRS
New full rolls
all 27" wide
cut to just the
length you need
Choice of popular
weaves, patterns and
sters, solid twist and
self tone Wiltons.
This is a rare value and one that you
can rely on. The price includes every
thing needed to give your etairs a new
measure of safety, comfort and attrac
Any straight stair using 71/2 yds of 27" carpet installed
over pads, within 20 miles, we will completely carpet
Green Mottled- $37.50
Tan, Tone-on-Tone_ $45.00
Beige, Green, Rose, Gray, Tone-on-Tone_$65.00
Twist carpet in Gray, Rose, Green, Mauve, Beige, .
Sculptured Wilton carpet in Gray, Green, Rose, _
Beige _ $69.50
8244 Wise. Ave., Bethesda Wise. 1282
Open Eves. *til 9—Sat. 9 to 6
Abolish Interior Department,
Hoover'Task Force' Advises
By George H. Hall
Wuhlnston Correspondent of the
St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
Abolition of the Interior Depart
ment and a sweeping reorganiza
tion and regrouping of agencies ad
ministering the Nation’s natural
resources are recommended by a
"task force” of the Hoover Com
mission on the Reorganization of
the Executive Branch.
The proposal would combine the’
river development functions of the
Army Engineers, the Reclamation
Bureau and other agencies under a
Water Development Service, which
would be placed in a new Depart
ment of Natural Resources.
The task force expressed opposi
tion to the extension of the Tennes
see Valley Authority principle to
, other river basins, though criticiz
ing the waste and inefficiency of
the present operations in the Mis
souri River basin.
Should the commission adopt the
report of its task force, or special
committee, and should Congress
follow the recommandations, the
proposed Missouri Valley Adminis
tration would be dealt a mortal
Whether the task force recom
mendations will be incorporated
into the commission’s recommenda
tions to Congress, due in the next
few weeks, is not known. But it is
known that the task force sweated
mightily to produce a report that
was not all out for the TVA prin
ciple and at the same time did not
accept the status quo.
Following is a summary of the
task force recommendations (it is
divided into two parts; the first
dealing with organization, the sec
ond with policy):
1. Establishment of a consolidated
Water Development Service, to ad
minister the present functions of
the Reclamation Bureau, the river
development functions of the Corps i
of Engineers, the power marketing
functions of the Bonneville and
Southwestern Power Administra
tions and of the Division of Power
in the Interior Department, certain
river development functions now ad
ministered by the Federal Power
Commission, and certain functions
of the State Department relating to
international boundary streams.
The committee recommends the re
i tention of the Tennessee Valley Au
thority in its present form, but the
establishment of additional valley
authorities is opposed.
Forest and Range Service Urged.
2. Establishment of a consolidated
Forest and Range Service, based on
the present Forest Service and fur
thering its general policies, but in
cluding the forest and range man
agement functions of the Bureau of
Land Management and the research
functions of the Agriculture Depart-1
ment relating to forest insects and
3. Regional decentralization of
the Water Development Service and
the Forest and Range Service, by
river basins where practicable, to
facilitate "grass roots” decisions,
| inter-service co-operation and local
participation in planning.
4. Division of the Fish and Wild
life Service into two units, a Fish
ieries Service and a Wildlife Service,
! to make possible greater attention to
the problems of commercial fish
eries. ' *
5. To the end that only econom
ically feasible projects shall be in
stituted by the resource agencies
and especially the Water Develop
ment Service, the establishment in
the Executive Office of the Presi
dent of a Board of Co-ordination
and Review with responsibility for
reviewing and co-ordinating plans
for each major project from the
time it is first proposed: for making
certain that only projects which are
economically and socially justifiable
are recommended for approval, and
for assuring effective participation
by all Federal and State agencies
concerned during the formative
Transfer of Activities Sought.
6. Transfer to the Bureau of
Mines of certain related activities
from other Federal agencies.
7. Re-establishment of the Gen
eral Land Office as a record-keeping
and title-holding agency for public
8. The union into a Department
of Natural Resources of the Water
Development Service, the Forest
and Range Service, the Geological
Survey, the Bureau of Mines, the
National Park Service, the Fisheries
Service, the Wildlife Service and the
General Land Office. The Interior
Department would cease to exist.
9. The retention of the public
domain in Federal ownership and
its preservation in the national in
terest for future generations.
10. The modernization of mineral
Private Enterprise Favored.
11. The furtherance of private en
terprise in a number of matters
involving commercial fisheries, serv- I
ices to privately-owned forests and l
12. The strengthening of State
participation and responsibility by
assuring co-operative development
of water resource projects.
13. Increased emphasis on recre
14. The rectification of conflict
ing legislation in land use and
water development and of varying
methods of estimating feasibility in
river basin projects.
15. Better provision for collect
ing basic data on water, land and
Former Gov. Leslie A. Miller of
Wyoming headed the task force.
Hope for Mindszenty j
I Dwindles at Vatican
•y th« Associated Pres*
VATICAN CITY, Feb. 5.—Vatican
clTClps ' despair for the fate Qf Josef
CWCfinal Mindszenty.'' the indffiend
ertWiome newspaper MemeilV&.Sera
“The sad odyssey of the trial is
being followed throughout the Cath
olic world, but especially—hour by
hour—in Vatican circles,” the news
paper said. ' f. Mb « %■< '
LOsservatore Romano. Vatican
newspaper, said the church feels the
cardinal is malting “mechanical ges
tures” in his treason trial in Bud
apest. It said the church had no
credence in the proceedings and be
lieved his confessions are not cred-,
In a front page editorial L’Osser
vatore condemned what it termed
the “moral physical torture cham
ber” of the Communist Hungarian
government. It reported suspicion
that confessions had been forced
from the cardinal, and described
him as “oppressed, depressed and
The newspaper charged that i
"prejudice and calumny” were en
tered In the trial record in efforts
to make the cardinal appear guilty,
j The Vatican radio announced it
blamed "Eastern powers” for caus
ing disturbances on Vatican wave;
lengths during its foreign language
broadcasts. It said the interference
was particularly marked during,
broadcasts on the Mindssenty case.;
These powers ‘‘fear lest the real;
truth should be spread, against the;
‘truth’ artfully prepared^’ for the
trial, the radio said.
Unesco Compiles Book
On Study Opportunities
By the Associated Press
Compilation of a handbook of in
ternational study opportunities was
announced yesterday by the United;
Nations Education, Scientific and
The handbook lists some 10,500
opportunities for international
study in 166 subjects in 27 countries
through fellowships, scholarships j
and educational exchange.
Funeral Services Today
For Mrs. Satterthwaite
Funueral services for Mrs. Alice
French Satterthwaite. 47, wife of
Detective Pvt. William Bryan fc^t
terthwaite of No. 13 Precinct, will be
held at 8 p.m. today at the Deal
funeral home. 4812 Georgia avenune
N.W., with burial at New Bern, N. C.
Mrs. Satterthwaite died Friday at
her home 714 Hamilton street N.W.,
after a seven-month illness.
She was born and educated in
Craven County, N. C. After her
marriage in 1934 she and her hus
band came to Washington to live.
During World War II Mrs. Sat
terthwaite worked at the City'Post
Office. She was an active member of
Gavel Chapter No. 29 of the. Order
of the Eastern Star and was form
erly an officer in the organization.
Besides her husband, she is sur
vived by a son, William, jr., of Sil
ver Spring: three daughters, the
Missez Barbara A., Joan and Elsie E.
Satterthwaite, all of the Hamilton
street address, and four sisters and
five brothers in North Carolina.
(Continued Prom First Page.'
charge of pay raises for police,
firemen and teachers.
City workers were deprived of a
$330 pay raise last summer when
Congress granted such an increase
to all Federal classified workers.
Mr. Davis and other House Dis
trict subcommittee leaders had
hoped to include raises for all city
workers in one bill, including classi
fied employes. But decision was
reached late Friday that classified
people fall under jurisdiction of
the Civil Service Committee only.
So this leaves only unclassified
people for House District Commit
Several proposals already are be
fore the Davis subcommittee* One
bill by Mr. Davis would give the
$330 pay raise to all city employes,
except the Superintendent of
Schools. Another would increase
salaries of police and firemen only,
eliminating classified people and
No important objection to pay
raises for the District workers has
come from any quarter.
A New Shipment of
Soft, thick ond firm. Heavy qual
ity rugs in beoutiful Persian Ori
ental designs. In a gorgeous
variety of patterns. Made of fine,
imported yarn, closely woven and
twisted through the back for dura
Other Sizes Proportionately Priced
1225 G Street, N.W.
Bette Davis, Bogart
Lead Treasury List
Of Top Wage Earners
ly »ho Associated Press
Actress Bette Davis made $328,
000 to edge out Film Songstress
Deanna'Durbin and gain top bill
ing for their sex on a Treasury
list of the Nation’s leading money
Actory Humphrey Bogart finished
in front of both. He pocketed $467,
It was the second list of big
salaries issued covering payments
for the calendar year of 1948 and
business fiscal years ending during'
The big bite taken from these
top bracket earnings by taxes is
not shown in the report.
Executive Rivals Stars.
Miss Davis drew her pay from the
same film concern as Bogart,
Warner Brothers. Miss Durbin was
paid $323,477 by Universal Pictures.
But a woman business executive
overtook many of the film lovelies.
She is Dorothy Shaver, 51-year
old, Arkansas-born president of Lord
and Taylor, New York department
store. The store paid her $110,000.
That, for example, was $15,584
more than the $94,416 credited to
Movie Actress Rita Hayworth, now
the fiancee of Ali Kahn, wealthy
Top 10 Listed.
The top 10 in the second salary
list, seven of them from the movie
2. Jacob W. Schwabb, New York
textile magnate, who received
$340,542 from United Merchants and
Manufacturers, Inc., and $100,000
from Cohn-Hall-Marx Co., for a
3. Miss Davis.
4. Movie Actor Dennis Morgan—
in real life Stanley Morner—who
drew $325,892 from Warner Broth
5. Miss Durbin.
6. Joseph Pulitzer, of the publish
ing an<» prize-awarding family,
$284,712 from the Pulitzer Publishing
Co., St. Louis.
7. William Goetz, Universal Pic
tures producer, 8284,000.
8. Ann Sheridan, $269,345 from
9. R. S. Lesage, Texas (Lesage
10. A tie between Robert Mont
gomery, the movie actor-producer-;
director, $250,000 from Universal
Pictures, and George W. Mason,
board chairman of the Nash
Kelvlnator Corp., Detroit, $250,000.
MacMurray Listed at 9175,000.
Actor Fred MacMurray received
only $175,000 on this list (from Uni
versal Pictures), but then he’d been
paid $150,000 on the initial list for
the period (from Paramount Pic
Actress Ginger Rogers and Actor
Thomas Mitchell were others who
appeared on both lists for the 1946
and 1947 fiscal periods. She got
$157,142 this time and $84,478 last;
Mitchell got $84,375 this time, $121,
Although Mr. Bogart not only led
this list but was the only person
on it to draw more than $400,000,
he got less than half as much as;
the leader on the first, partial re
port-film financer Charles P.
Skouras—whose earnings were $985,
The leading woman in the initial
report for the period was Betty
Grable, shaDely film star, with $299,
Heirs, Heiresses Left Out.
Since the Treasury lists deal only
with money earners, they leave outi
of account many heirs and heiresses
who get big incomes from vast;
family estates: Neither Doris Duke
nor Barbara Hutton, for example,
has ever been listed.
Among the well-known names on
the new list were such movie folk
as Rosalind Russell, $190,104; Clau
dette Colbert, $83,871; Dan Duryea,
$151,086; Jack Benny, $125,000; Lew
Ayres, $1<J5,000; Jack Carson, $159,
833; Joan Crawford, $156,250; Errol
Flynn, $199,999; Charles Boyer,
$125,000; Ida Lupino, $120,000; Alex
is Smith, $120,000; Walter Hous-!
ton, $100,000 and Sydney Green
The earnings shown are not clear I
money, of course, for they repres
ent income before taxes, notably the
Federal income tax. In the case
of single persons, that Federal tax
alone came to:
On a net salary of $70,000 after;
deductions for business expenses,!
charitable contributions, etc., $39,
643; on $100,000. $63,540; on $250,
000, $191,711; On $1,000,000, $840,
CHECK THESE ADVANTAGES:
• Four Simmer-Kook top burners, • Spocious utility compartment and
each with separate simmering sec- drawer.
tion, including two giant burners. • Heavily insulated oven.
• Automatic top lighting. * Whife hardware with chrome trim.
• Stainless porcelain cooking top. * ”“*/*"' ,hr°Uflh fnnt #f b9ck
•loll bearing operated drawer a >ner' seal even door construction.
”r0"*r- • Sanitary oven tray.
• Recessed toe base. • Oven heat control.
SALE PRICE, $130.00, COMPLETELY INSTALLED.
AMBERGER ah. WOHLFARTH
4701 41st ST. N.W. WO. 6161
Experienced Advertisers Prefer The Star
Prices Regrouped and Further Reduced
in the Final Days of the Semi-Annual
by GROSNER of1325 F St.
$47.50 to $57.50
The suits are sharkskins, unfinished
worsteds, tweeds, checks, herring
bones, plaids and chalk stripes.
Single and double breasted. The
coats are all-wool tweeds and
genuine, natural shade, all-wool
Group 2 — $57.50 & $67.50 Suits and Coats
The suits are Sharkskins, hard finished Worsteds, Glen Plaids. Single
and Double Breasted. The coats are plain Cam
bridge and Oxford grey, brown heather and
Tweed effects. Also Gabardine.
Group 3 — $67.50, $75 & $85 Suits and Coats
The suits are full weight, all wool, hard finish Worsteds, including
Kuppenheimers, solid color, and Sharkskin
weaves. Single and Double Breasted. The Coats /p PJIT
Include zip-lined and all wool Coverts, Duoply Vl, / ^
(2 ply) worsted Cheviots, and Imported Harris
$115.00 COATS...HALF PRICE!
Special Group! Imported Stonehenge English
Cheviots, Tyrone Scotch hand wovens and
SLACKS—All wool*, coverts and
flannels, in solid colors, checks and
Were $13.95_NOW *8.95
SWEATERS—All wool*, sleeveless.
Were $3.95 to S5.S5._NOW 81.95
PAJAMAS—Coat and middy style,
elastic or drawstring waist. Sanfor
ized cotton. Sizes A, B, C, D.
Were $3.95 .NOW 82.85
MUFFLERS—PI*.ids, checks, plain
shades. All wool*.
Were $3.50 to *3 85. NOW 81.95
•Wool content properlj labeled
Were $17.85 & $18.50
HOSE—Cottons, rayons and im
ported shrink resistant wool*, ank
lets and full lengths. Sizes 10 v2
Were 65c & 75c_NOW 49c
3 far 31.25
Were tl.00 & $1.10_NOW 79c
3 for *3.*B
Were $1.50.....—NOW 95c
S for *7.78
UNDERWEAR — Gripper shorts,
panel seats and athletic ribbed un
Were $1.00_NOW 69c
3 for T*.00
HANDKERCHIEFS —White with
Were 75c__— NOW 39c
3 for 11.10
•Wool content properly labeled
Were $11.95 & $12.95
NECKWEAR—Bold and neat pat
terns, geometries, stripes.
Were $1.50-.- NOW 75c
Were $2.50.-NOW SI.25
Were $3.50..NOW SI.75
Were $3.95 ... NOW
3 For $7.50
—White broadcloth, fine
count, also combed yarn
woven nrndras in fancy
stripes ami end to end,
with barrel and French
cuffs, all with ocean pearl
buttons, slotted regular,
spread and California style
collars, sanforized (less
than 1% residual shrink
Neu> Deferred Charge Accounts—Pay ^3 March 15—Pay % April 15—Pay May 15
GROSNER OF 1325 F ST.
■ KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES • DOBBS HATS • STETSON SHOES:
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