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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 25, 1949, Image 3

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Council to Take Up,
Jerusalem Military
Evacuation Question
By the Associated Press
LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 25.—'The
United Nations Security Council
takes up today the disputed ques
tion of demilitarizing Jerusalem.
The U. N. Assembly nearly a
year ago ordered the Council to
try to get Arab and Israeli armed
forces out of the Holy City, and
Egypt has proposed that the
Council now take some action.
Egypt is a member of the Se
curity Council. Israel is not, but
its permanent delegate, Aubrey
Eban, got permission beforehand
to appear before the Council and
make a statement.
Israel has announced that it
would resist making an interna
tional city of Jerusalem. Its of
ficials have promised, however,
that the state would guard and
give free access to the religious
shrines of the three great religions
—Chrisian, Moslem and Hebrew—
situated there.
Oppression Led to Iraq.
Jerusalem is considered an in
tegral part of the state of Israel
by its leaders and any other at
tempt to diminish Israeli control
of any kind appeared certain to
be resisted. It was expected that
Israel would argue that she had
the right to maintain her own
troops in any area of her country.
The dispute was forced by one
of the leaders of the Arab states
and its debate comes at a time
when Israel is charging another
Arab state, Iraq, with oppressing
thousands of its Israeli inhabi
tants. The charges were denied
immediately by Fadhil Jamali,
Iraq foreign minister, who heads
his delegation to the U. N.
Jamali said in a statement he
had been informed by the Iraqi
government that there have been
no recent Jewish arrests there,
as charged by the Israelis. He said
the charges were an Israeli ma
neuver to counter Arab charges of
mistreatment of Arab refugees by
Israel, which will soon come up
in the U. N.
Mr. Eban said there was no in
tention now to bring the accusa
tions against Iraq before the U. N.
The Political Committee con
tinues its discussion today on at
tempts at conciliation in the
Balkans by a special peace-mak
ing committee. The discussion
was sidetracked yesterday by a
running fire of accusations made
by Russia and her satellites that
Greece is engaged on a wave of
executions and political trials.
Colonies Debate Resumes.
The subcommittee dealing with
disposal of Italy’s prewar colonies
in Africa returns to debate an
Argentine proposal to give Eri
trea her choice of whether she
would federate with Ethiopia, de
mand independence, or be divided
between Ethiopia and the Anglo
Egyptian Sudan. It was one of
several compromise offers in an
attempt to get something done
with Eritrea, Libya and Somali
land during this session.
Dollar shortages in Latin Amer
ican countries are causing dis
crimination against buying United
States products, a Brazilian dele
gate told the U. N. Economic
Committee. The committee con
tinues discussion of full world em
ployment today.
The Legal Committee, discussing
a new international code of the
rights of states, was begged by
M. Bartos of Yugoslavia for im
mediate action in adopting rules
which would halt aggression and
keep big nations from threaten
ing little ones. Mr. Bartos said
off the floor thaf he meant Rus
sia and her threats against Yugo
slavia in his remarks.
Arab Nations Reported
Planning United Defense
CAIRO, Oct. 25 (/P).—The seven
Arab nations reportedly are study
ing proposals to unify their de
fenses and their economies.
A senior Arab statesman who
disclosed such pacts are under
study said it was hoped drafts of
the defense and economic treaties
would be drawn up at the cur
rent Arab League Council ses
sions now going on here. The
Arab League members are Egypt,
_LOST.
BILLFOLD, black, vice, 11th and F or
,.No- 53 streetcar, 14th st. line Friday
night. TA. 4730. _26
COCKER SPANIEL, male, ' "bully" tan.
clipped except legs and head, stub tall,
abdominal operation scars; wondered away
Sunday evening vie. Bradley blvd, and
Leland; gentle pet, greatly missed. Re
ward. EM. 3537. _ _28
COCKER SPANIEL, blonde, male, 11 mos.;
lost Sat., Oct 23. Reward. GE. 7730.
_—26
FOX TERRIER, black and white, male;
answers to name Duke; strayed from 1902
Lincoln rd. n.e. Sat, DP, 0517, eves. —26
GLASSES, lady’s; in cab. bet. Ga. ave.
and District line and 1712 G st. n.w.
Reward. Call TA. 5324.
GOLD TIE PIN. fraternity insignia, cross
bone, skull, wreath. Call OR. 8465 after
6_p m._—2>
HAT, light brown; upper N.W., 10th st.
area; initials R. J. D. Reward. Phone
TU, 2572.—25
KOLINSKY SCARF, in the neighborhood
o: 42nd and Benning. Reward. AT.
1440.25*
POLICE BADGE, number 749, if found,
ca’i HO. 5881. —25
STONE MARTEN FUR NECKPIECE. Julius
Garflnckel label; lost between 2737 Devon
shire pi. n.w. and 5041 Sedgwick st. n.w.
Reward. D. P. NELSON, 5041 Sedgwick
st. n.w._ —27
SUITCASE, black, with children’s clothes;
left on east side of Macomb st. n.w. Sun
day afternoon. Call EM. 0955, Wl. 3773.
—26
WALLET, black and red. containing money
and papers, also immigration card which
is urgently needed. Reward. DD. 6168.
—25
WALLET, green; lost on 13th st. carline,
between Md ave. and D st. n.e. -Reward.
VI. 0929.—26
WATCH, lady’s, Benrus; Friday, down
town n.w. Reward. Call EX. 4700 and
leave name and tel, with operator. •
iVRIST WATCH, Sesneca, gold SQuare with
raised crystal; lost Mon., Sept. 24, about
1 p.m., bet. Mayflower and Conn, and M,
the Longfellow Bldg. MI. 2119. —27
LIBERAL REWARD for return of woman’s
black patent leather bag containing sum
of money, personal papers, eyeglasses,
keys, etc. B. H. WARNER. 1219 G st. n.w.
L11TLE BOY MISSES HIS DOG—Strayed
Sun. alternoon from 1027 N. Fillmore st.,
Arl Terrier-type female, black and white,
with white paws and white-tipped tail;
wearing black collar with bell. Answers
to ’Trls.” Reward. Please call GL. 8080.
—27
FOUND. ~
CAT, male, gray, white feet and cheat':
vie Chevy Chase Circle. WI. 2744.
CAMERA, vicinity of 10th and Irving sts.
n.w. Call AD. 7819.
DIAMOND BING, during past 2 wks. De
scribe ring and date lost. H. H. AULL,
RE. 7400, Ext. 7521, before 4:30 p.m.
fcEYS, 9. on key holder; found vie. 13th i
at- at E and F sts. n.e. LI. 3-9930, MR. I
MELVIN YOUNG.
PIN THEIR HOPES ON FINDING GOLD—Fishwheel, Alaska.—This group of prospectors, fully
equipped and flying a plane, arrived on Discovery Island from nearby Fairbanks to join the
search for gold. Today* prospectors, amateur and professional continued to crowd into the little
mining camp. In the photo are Charles Biderman, Earl Hirst, Jim Magoffin, the pilot, and
Sam Bambling. —AP Wirephoto.
j Iraq, Syria, Lebanon, Hashemite
Jordan. Saudi Arabia and Yemen.
This source said the defense
plans under consideration would
provide a unified supreme com
mand and integrated armed
forces. This, he said, probably
would be followed by Arab over
tures for a mutual defense agree
ment between Great Britain and
the unified Arab states.
Anti-Bed Bulwark Seen.
While some sources saw the pro
posed military pact as a new anti
communist bulwark on Russia’s
southern borders, another senior
Arab statesman said the immedi
ate purpose of the pact was to
strengthen Arab defenses should
Israel renew hostilities over un
settled Palestine issues.
The proposed military pact was
criticized by Ismail Sidky Pasha,
former Egyptian Premier and an
influential independent political
leader.
Such a treaty, said Sidky Pasha,
“is more dangerous to Egyptian
security than the atom bomb.’’j
The proposed defense unification,
he continued, would require dis
closure of Egypt’s defense secrets.
Neutral sources pointed out the
proposals were still in the talk
ing stage. They noted that dur
ing the heart of the Arab-Jewish
fighting last year the Arab states
were unable to agree on a unified
military command against Israel.
Strong Diabetic Tendencies
Found in 3% of Tests
More than 3 per cent of the
persons tested last week in the
current detection drive proved, in
follow-up visits to private physi
cians, to have strong diabetic
tendencies, it was reported today
by the District Diabetes Associa
tion.
So far in the drive 1,063 persons
have taken advantage of the free
urinalyses, Dr. Lawrence J. Thom
as, a member of the drive com
mittee, stated.
Dr. Thomas said the 36 persons
who reacted positively to the tests,
which exposes sugar in the speci
men, constituted a higher percent
age than the committee expected.
He added none of the persons had
known of his condition previously.
When sugar traces are found the
committee recommends that the
person see a doctor and a record
is kept of the findings. The drive
will continue until November 1.
Many District drugstores par
ticipating in the drive will con
tinue to accept urine specimens
before 10 a.m. each day until the
first of next month.
Political Pressure Charged
In Suit Against Union
ly th« Associated Press
ROANOKE, Va., Oct. 25.—A
foreman who says he is a mem
ber of the AFL Carpenters’ Union
yesterday filed a $30,000 suit
against the union for allegedly
keeping him from working on
union jobs because he refused to
vote for Francis Pickens Miller.
The suit was filed by attorneys
for Jesse O. Gaylor, Roanoke,
against the union’s Roanoke local
and three men listed as its rep
resentatives.
Since September, Mr. Gaylor
contends, he has been unable to
work on union contractors’ jobs
because he refused to “sign a
paper” before the primary say
ing he would support Mr. Miller.
Mr. Miller had the indorsement
of a number of labor unions in
the August Democratic guberna
torial primary.
Mr. Gaylor charges that "in an
attempt to conceal “the reason
for keeping him off union jobs the
union contends that the compa
nies needed no more employes.
Patricks Pharmacy
5620 Edmonston Av*.
Rivordolo, Maryland
Accepts
Star Want-Ads
Other places conven
iently located for the ac
ceptance of Classified
Advertising.
SPECIAL NOTICES
THE ATLAS AGENCY specialties In
selecting and placing bookkeepers,
accountants, office managers. Re
public 5707. 1420 N. Y. ave, n.w.
I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE for
any debts contracted by anyone
other than myself. HENRY D.
JENKINS. 5943 N. Wash, blvd.,
Arlington. Va. •
I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE for
any debts contracted by anyone
other than myself. BERNARD E.
CARROLL, 638 Oallatin st. n.w. •
I WILL NOT BE RESPONSIBLE for
any debts contracted by anyone
other than myself. PERNELL
SLATER. 1452 V St. n.w. 20*
TYPING AT HOME—Plrst class typ
ing done by expert. Work must be
delivered and called for. RA. 4399.*
PADDY’S DRIVING SCHOOL.
Dual-control car; free pick-up serv
lce Day or eves ON. 0025.
Lock Trouble? NA. 6058
Home and auto locks repaired and
replaced. Keys fitted to any lock;
door checks overhauled.
CHT^«eo*
Alaskan Gold Rush Increases
Amid Rumors of New Finds
By the Associated Press
FISHWHEEL, Alaska, Oct. 25.—
Even sub-zero temperatures failed
to stem the feverish activity today
in this booming gold rush camp.
Rumors that more nuggets had
been found along the banks of the
fabled Yukon River swept period
ically through Fishwheel. But
attempts to trace the finds met
cagey silence.
Prospectors eyed one another
suspiciously, unwilling to talk
about their lucks until they have
filed their claims.
Although the temperature is 15
below and still falling, many early
arrivals have begun panning for
the precious yellow stuff.
From their results it may be
known soon whether this gold rush
is destined to be remembered along
with the other famous ones of
Alaska history. That is the opin
ion held by veteran gold seekers
who impatiently await each dawn
to renew their hunt amid the Yu
kon sands.
Activity up and down the river
from last week’s discovery site 20
miles southeast of Fort Yukon
increased as a report trickled
through Fishwheel’s mushrooming
tent city. The word was that a
%-inch nugget had been found.
Prospector Tells of Nugget.
The nugget was said to have
been accidentally pulled up in a
miner’s bucket from the bottom of
a water hole a quarter of a mile
from the original strike.
Earl Hurst, veteran Alaska pros
pector, acknowledged he saw the
nugget, which he described as
“good coarse gold.”
A trapper, Charlie Biederman,
also said he examined nuggets
panned half a mile upstream from
Discovery Island, on which Clifton
Carroll first found pea-size nug
gets as he dismantled his water
propelled flshwheel.
In neither case was it possible
to learn accurately who made the
later discoveries.
With aircraft streaming in from
Fairbanks and Fort Yukon, scores
of new prospectors arrived daily
lured to the rim of the Arctic by
the age-old hunt for gold.
A second landing field was es
tablished yesterday about 5 miles
upstream from Discovery Island.
Bush Pilot Jim Magoffin paced it
off and dubbed it “Yukon Ice”
Airport.
Camp's Population Doubled.
The influx of gold seekers has
doubled this mining camp’s popu
lation from last Saturday night’s
75. More than 60 plane trips into
the area from Fairbanks were
logged yesterday, compared to 50
Sunday and 20 Satuuday.
It is easy to separate the pro
fessionals from the amateurs.
Oldtimers—veterans of strikes
at Chandalar, Pedro, Fairbanks
and Firth River—go methodically
about the business of setting up
camp, storing grub and kindling
their stoves.
Then they find “color” in the
river mud with a few swishes of
their battered pans. Finally they
begin staking out their claims.
Color consists of minute gold
flakes without commercial value.
Newcomers usually are over
equipped and are garbed in Arctic
clothing with the unmistakable
look of recent acquaintance with
storeshelves.
They invariably dash toward
the first group of men they sight,
ask directions and then plunge
off across the ice toward the tall
ends of Flshwheel town—either
up or downstream—in a ceaseless
search for unclaimed ground
which may contain gold.
Speedboat Pilot Guilty
In Crippling of Girl, 14
By the Associated Press
SACftAMENTO, Calif., Oct. 25.
—A Federal jury yesterday con
victed Phil Davis, Oakland auto
mobile dealer, of negligence in the
speedboat accident on Lake Tahoe
in which 14-year-old Imogenej
Wittsche lost both feet.
Federal Judge Dal M. Lemmon
referred the case to the probation
officer for a report or recommen
dation before passing sentence.
He said sentence will be passed
November 7.
The specific charge against Da
vis was operating a boat on navi
gable waters in a negligent man
ner so as to endanger life and
property. It carries a maximum
penalty of one year in prison and
a $2,000 fine.
The Government contended it
was Davis’ speedboat which1
struck Imogene while she was
swimming with a schoolmate last
June 27.
Witnesses testified that Davis’
boat was the only one in the area
at the time.
W. F. Arbogast to Head
Capitol Correspondents
■y Associated Press
William F. Arbogast of the As
sociated Press yesterday was
unanimously elected chairman of
the Standing Committee of Cor
respondents in the House and
Senate press galleries.
Mr. Arbogast, formerly of Louis
ville, suceeeds William 6. White
of - the New York Times. Mr.
White recently resigned from the
committee.
David Botter of the Dallas
(Tex.) News was named secretary
to succeed Mr. Arbogast.
The vacancy now existing on
the five-man committee will be
filled at an election January 18,
1950.
Subject to the general approval
of the House Speaker and the
Senate Rules Committee, the
standing committee supervises the
admission of correspondents to the
congressional press galleries.
WHY ROT?
/ I
It costs.more
to park at tko
Capital Garage
New York Avenue
bSweu 11th ant 14th
Man Files $50,000 Suit
Charging Police Beating
A man yesterday brought a $50,
000 damage suit against a police
man and private detective, both
of whom he accused of beating
him.
The plaintiff is Albert B. Vin
cent, colored, of the 1700 block
of First street N.W., who says
he was arrested on September 29
and that no charge ever was'
placed against him.
The arrest, he said, was by
Policeman Ernest R. Amos, jr.
The suit charges that Officer Amos
and%arl Douglas, a private de
tective, who lives in the 2100
block of L street N.W., kicked Mr.
Vincent following the arrest.
Mr. Vincent said in his suit,
filed through Attorney James J.
Laughlin, that he was released the
morning after his arrest.
Early this month the District
Commissioners ordered Officer
Amos’ demotion from a detective
sergeant to uniform duty as a
result of charges by Mr. Vincent.
Virginia Oysfermen Find
Much of Crop Is Dead
By tht Associated Press
WHITE STONE, Va.. Oct. 25.—
Thousands of bushels of oysters in
the lower Northern Neele are being
brought to the surface dead.
An estimated 300 to 400 patent
and hand tongers are affected by
the undetermined blight in the
White Stone-Irvington area, where
many of the oysters are brought
for processing, oystermen said to
day.
T. D. McOinnes of the Irvington
Fish & Oyster Co., said some tong
ers report that of 20 oysters
brought to the surface they will
find 10 or 15 dead ones.
Charles M. Lankford, jr., chair
man of the Virginia Commission
of Fisheries, said the commission’s
laboratory at Yorktown has been
studying the problem for the last
month but thus far has been un
able to determine the cause.
APARTMENTS FOR
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY
One Bedroom, Living Room,
L Dinette and Kitchen . . .
I $275 and $300 per me.
Mb. Two Bedrooms, Living Room,
«§» Dinette and Kitchen . . .
SJh $325 and $400 per mo.
Living Room, Bedroom
and Bath . . .
I $200 and tip per mo.
mlf/r One Room and Bath . . .
W’/j $100 and up per mo.
I J Above Rotes Include Hotel Service
II I Phonr CO. 7200
HOTEL 2400
2400 16th St.
Truman Faces Trouble
In Renewing 'Point 4'
Appeal to Congress
President Truman faces trouble
in Congress when he renews his
proposal for Government protec
tion of American investments
abroad.
Speaking at the United Nations
cornerstone laying in New York
yesterday, the President said he
would ask Congress in January to
give high priority to the plan to
speed American technical aid and
investments in the world’s back
ward areas in line with Point Pour
of the global aid program outlined
in his inaugural message.
Mr. Truman pledged American
support to any safe and effective
plan that would outlaw the atomic
bomb.
Challenge to All People.
“To assure that atomic energy
will be devoted to man’s welfare
and not to his destruction is a
continuing challenge to all na
tions and all peoples.” he de
clared.
Shortly after the President
spoke, Senator Millikin, Repub
lican of Colorado called instead
for a “domestic point four” to
help capital at home.
“We had better start taking
some of the handicaps off capital
at home, by incentive tax reduc
tions and other methods, before
we go into that field abroad,”
said Senator Millikin, who heads
the conference of all Republican
Senators.
The past session of Congress
failed to act on the President’s
request for legislation which
would have entailed an appro
priation of $45,000,000 to make a
start.
Bills Will Be Offered.
Bills authorizing the Export
Import Bank to guarantee Amer
ican investments against certain
risks will be ready in both houses
when Congress comes back in
January.
Senator Millikin said he opposes
the President’s proposal because
he believes it would discriminate
between domestic and foreign in
vestments and because he thinks
any such program would lay this
country open to the charge that
it was engaging in imperialism.
“If we attempt to give our
American investors preferred
treatment in foreign nations, it
is going to injure our foreign re
lations,” he declared.
7 New Polio Cases Raise
Total for Area fo 220
Seven new polio cases have been
reported by health officials, rais
ing to 220 the cases listed this
year in the Washington area.
Three cases were reported this
morning.’ They were a six-year
old boy, who lives in the 100-block
of Anacostia road S.E., a six-year
old colored gitf, from the 600 block
of C street S.E., and a four-year
old girl, who lives in the 2200 block
of Fortieth street N.W. All three
are at Children’s Hospital.
Two new cases reported yes
terday were those of a 4-year
old girl from the 2400 block of
Sixteenth street N.W. and a
5-year-old boy living in the 200
block of Ascot place N.E., both
admitted to Children’s Hospital.
From Arlington came reports of
two new cases. They are a 4
year-old boy from the 5000 block
of North Ninth street, admitted
to Children’s, and a 16-month-old
girl from the 1100 block of South
Frederick street, admitted to Gal
linger.
Danish Ship Hits Mine;
One Dead, Five Missing
- By tha Associated Prate
AMSTERDAM, the Nethelands,
Oct. 25.—One crewman was re
ported dead and ftye others miss
ing in high seas off the north
western Dutch coast" last night
after the 2,219-ton Danish coal
freighter Ivar struck a floating
mine.
Eighteen crewmen were rescued
while two remained aboard the
damaged vessel.
Due to the Deoth
of
Our Beloved President
Mr. E. Wells Fisher
the office end warehouse
of the
Robins Papor Co.
310-14 Wnt Pratt St.
Baltimore, Md.
Will 8e Closed Until
Friday, October 28th
Headquarters for
Surgical Quality Fittings
We carry a very large stock of
the following:
Elastic Anklets and Knee Caps
Elastic Stockings of all Kinds
Trasses and Abdominal
Supports
Camp Surgical Supports
Shoulder Braces
Sacro-Iliac Supports
Maternity Supports
Artificial Breasts, etc.
Uplift Brassiers
Nursing Brassieres
Our prices are reasonable end out
fitters are experienced.
Open 9 A.M. to 5 P.M.
Weekdays 1
Gibson's
The Home of Surgical Quality
Fittings
917 G St. N.W.
HISTORIC CEREMONY—New York.—Trygve Lie (left), secretary general of the United Nations,
stands by as the cornerstone for the U. N. permanent headquarters is lowered into place over
a receptacle containing a copy of the U. N. Charter and other historic documents. The cere
mony was witnessed by President Truman and United Nations officials. —AP Wirephoto.
U. N. Week Climaxed
By Ceremonies and
Illumination of City
The fourth anniversary of the
United Nations was observed here
yesterday with ceremonies and
exhibitions.
In the public and parochial
schools and in higher educational
institutions speakers stressed the
importance of the U. N. Several
schools held mock U. N. assem
blies, emphasizing the formation
of an international organization
to bring permanent peace.
Thousands of homes in this
area turned on extra lights at
7:45 o’clock last night. C. Melvin
Sharpe, chairman of the commit
tee on lights, said members toured
the city and, though the response
was unequal in various areas, the
general picture was “most gratify
ing.”
Reception Is Held.
The usual floodlights on the
Washington Monument and on
Capitol dome were on, although
the searchlights planned for the
occasion were not available, Mr.
Sharpe reported.
At the National Archives exhi
bition hall a reception for diplo
mats representing the 59 U. N.
nations was held. Among those
in the receiving line were Mrs.
Charles F. Brannan, wife of the
Secretary of Agriculture; Assis
tant 'Secretary of State and Mrs.
Howland H. Sargeant; Arthur
Sweetser, Washington representa
tive of the U. N., and Mrs. Sweet
ser; Archivist Wayne C. Grover
and Mrs. Grover, and Mr. and Mrs.
Melvin D. .Hildreth. '
Mr. Hildreth, chairman of the
District Citizens’ Committee fot
United Nations day, said “the
wholehearted co-operation of the
public and parochial schools, the
universities, churches, social and
civic groups, business and indus
tries and the Government agencies
in the observance of United Na
tions week, which began on Octo
ber 17, was most gratifying.”
“It was the aim of the District of
Columbia Citizens’ Committee for
United Nations day to awaken
consciousness and appreciation of
the organization that represents
the world’s greatest hope for peace
in the mind of every resident of
the District. That goal would
seem to have been attained.”
At a luncheon yesterday of the
International Bar Association in
the University Club, Dr. James
Sinsarian of the State Depart
ment, assistant officer in charge
of U. N. Cultural and Human
Rights, spoke on the legal prob
lems facing the United Nations.
A statement by Harold Russell,
Amvets national commander, de
clared that' all veterans have a
“highly personal stake in the
achievement'bf permanent inter
national peace.” To this end he
urged support of the United Na
tions as “the one instrument al
ready available and functioning
r ■— “I

which offers definite hope of mu
tual understanding on a global
scale.”
Burma Seeks Capital
Burma has changed its laws in
order to encourage private enter
prise and give foreign capital a
better chance to exploit the coun
trys’ natural resources, but con
tinued civil strife is discouraging
iany immediate investments there,
t,
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Uav* 12:01 a.m. Only 7 Hr*. 1 min. (Rail Coach: $33:22, 23 hr*. 20 min.}
,1 . MILWAUKEE.$2570
M Uav* 12:01 a.m. Only 4 hr*. 42 min. (Rail Coach: $25.15, 17 hr*. 55 min J
I CHICAGO_*24* DETROIT .... ,167'
I Uav* IKK) a.m. Only 4 hr*. 26 min. Uav* 1:00 ajn. Only 2 hr*. 49 min.
■ (Rail Coach: $23.03, 15 hr*. 40 min.} (Kail Coach: $17.34, 14 hour*}
I CLEVELAND... *12« PITTSBURGH.. *7M
Uav* 1:00 a.m. Only 1 hr. 45 min. Uav* 12:01 a.m. Only 1 hr. 15 min.
(Rail Coach: $12.90, II hr*. 5 min.l (Rail Coach: $0.92, 6 hr*. 45 min.}
Capital carrlo* MORE Alrcoach panongor* than any othor alrlln* In tho U. S. A.
(AH font plui (adaral tax) ABMHD EE
Timm ihown •(. Nov. K
fjmOtHtSH
POR RESERVED SEAT TICKETS:
PHONE: STorilng 3000 or

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