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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 25, 1949, Image 6

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Episcopal Auxiliary
Gains in Plan to Clarify
Its Place in Church
Disappointment at the failure
of the recent triennial Protestant
Episcopal Convention to seat
women in the house of deputies
has been tempered by the ap
pointment of a committee to
elairfy the place of women within
the church. Mrs. Theodore O.
Wedel, president of the Women's
Auxiliary of the Episcopal Wash
ington Diocese, said today.
Mrs. Wedel spoke to more than
*00 women attending the annual
auxiliary diocesean meeting in St.
Paul's Episcopal Church, Rock
Creek Parish.
She said that “in a sense the
greatest thing to come out of the
convention was the need of women
really to think of themselves as
part of the church and not as a
separate organization.”
The Episcopal Convention was
held in San Francisco from Sep
tember 25 to October 9. At the
meeting four women delegates
elected to the House of Deputies
W’ere refused seats w'hen the house
voted that the word “laymen”
meant only men could be admitted
as deputies.
The Rev. Harold B. Sedgwick,
rector of St. Thomas’ Episcopal
Church, announced to the meeting
today that the Rev. Bryan Green,
rector of St. Martin’s Church,
Birmingham, England, will con
duct a mission in Washington
Cathedral November 13 to 20. Mr.
Sedgwick said the mission will be
jgn attempt to clarify “current
^problems in our national and per
- aonal life.”
-•» Other reports on the San Fran
cisco convention will be given by
Mrs. Waldo Burnside of Pinkney
Memorial Church, Hyattsville,
Md.; Mrs. Robert Eades of St.
Thomas’ Church, Mrs. Myron
Scribner of St. Barnabas’ Church,
Oxon Hill, Md., and Mrs. Robert
W. Wilson of St. David’s.
Later today the Right Rev. John
B. Bentley, former Bishop of Alas
ka and now head of the church’s
overseas department, will speak on
“The Work of the Episcopal
Church in Japan.”
Elizalde Appointed
To U. N. Delegation
By the Associated Press
LAKE SUCCESS, Oct 25.—
United Nations Assembly Presi
dent Carlos P. Romulo announced
today the appointment of Philip
pine Ambassador Joaquin Elizalde
to the Philippine mission to the
United Nations.
This ends a long-standing rift
between Gen. Romulo and Mr.
Elizalde. It puts Mr. Elizalde into
the midst of United Nations As
sembly debate on economic prob
lems.
Gen. Romulo said President
Quirino of the Philippines had ec
cepted a recommendation Gen.
Romulo made that Mr. Elizalde
join the Philippine mission to re
place Miguel Cuaderno. Philip
pine delegate who left today for
home by way of Europe.
The recommendation was made
by telegraph and then confirmed
4n a telephone call from Gen.
Romulo to the Philippine presi
dent. Gen. Romulo said the pres
ident was delighted to make the
appointment.
Philippine circles in the United
Nations said they were extremely
gratified that Mr. Elizalde and
Gen. Romulo had decided to work
together.
These circles said the two men
frequently have been at odds,
creating some friction between the
Philippine embassy in Washing
ton and the Philippine mission to
the UN in New York City.
$2,500 Award Upheld
In Mofher-in-Law Suit
A husband unjustly accused of
drunkenness by his mother-in-law
Is entitled to collect $2,500 in dam
ages, the United States Court of
Appeals ruled yesterday.
The court upheld the verdict of
a District Court jury awarding
that amount to Louis A. Wells of
Alexandria, Va„ in a damage suit
filed against his mother-in-law,
Mrs. Nellie Reichard, 1816 Ingle
side terrace N.W. The suit charged i
malicious prosecution and false
arrest.
Mr. Wells alleged that his
mother-in-law had him arrested
on a drunkenness charge near her
home. He was acquitted in Mu
nicipal Court.
In upholding the damage award
the appellate court declared that
while “the evidence is conflicting
and by no means conclusive, we
think it is sufficient to support
the jury’s verdict.”
Heyn
(Continued From First Page.)
number of employes and ordinary
workers there, the strength of the
tin rolled there, the destination of
the product and the ‘convictions’
of the employes.
“Skuda secured this information
either himself or through another
employe who himself was aware
that the information he gave was
destined for the attache of the
American embassy.
“Skuda delivered the informa
tion to Heyh on several occa
sions by word of mouth and on
June 28, 1949, on Heyn’s expressed
order, he sent in a detailed writ
ten report.”
‘LOST CITY’ FOUND IN AFGHANISTAN DESERT—These ruins in the remote desert of South
western Afghanistan are part of an ancient “lost city” which flourished at the time of the Cru
sades, according to an announcement by the anthropology department of the American Museum
of Natural History in New York. This picture was brought back by a museum scientist. The
“lost city” is believed to be the once-great city of Peshawarun, which had a population of nearly
100.000-_ —AP Wirephoto.
Anti-Lane Democrats |
To Talk With Mahoney
By the Associated Press
HAGERSTOWN, Md., Oct. 25.—
A group of anti-state administra
tion Democrats of Western Mary
land will come here Thursday
night for a talk with George P.
Mahoney.
Mr. Mahoney, former chair
man of the State Racing Commis
sion, is mentioned frequently as a
probable candidate for the Demo
cratic gubernatorial nomination In
next spring’s primaries.
One Democrat who will attend
the meeting at the Hotel Alex
ander said about 35 party mem
bers will attend from the five
counties of the Sixth Congres
sional District—Garrett, Allegany,
Washington, Frederick and Mont
gomery.
He described it as more of an
“anti-Lane” than “pro-Mahoney”
gathering.
Neither Gov. Lane nor Mr. Ma
honey has announced his candi
dacy as yet.
Francis Petrott, former secre
tary of State, one of the sponsors
of the gathering, said in Frederick
last night that “it will be Just a
meeting of some residents of
Western Maryland who are
friends of Mr. Mahoney."
Pilot Admits Overloading
In Crash Killing Singer
ly tht Associated Press
SANTA MONICA, Calif.. Oct. 25.
—Pilot James L. Hayter admits
the plane which he crash-landed
on a busy Los Angeles boulevard
was overloaded. The crash took
the life of* Buddy Clark, the
singer.
Mr. Hayter has been grounded
since October 4, charged with
reckless and careless flying in fail
ing to carry sufficient fuel and
carrying more than the allowable
number of passengers.
The two-engine aircraft crash
landed the night of October 1 en
route back from Palo Alto, where
Mr. Hayter and his five pas
sengers had watched the Stan
ford-Michigan football game.
Mr. Hayter told a Civil Aero
nautics Administration hearing
yesterday that he calculated the
plane was overloaded 390 pounds,
but insisted it was not dangerous.
The pilot said gasoline con
sumption the last part of the re
turn trip nearly tripled normal
consumption and he planned to
land at Newhall Airport to refuel.
The airport was dark and he tried
to make Lockheed Terminal at
Burbank, but came out of an
overcast over city streets.
With the gasoline gone, he tes
tified, there was nothing to do but
crash-land on a street "between
cars stopped by traffic signals."
National Guard
(Continued From First Page.)
to replace the Air National Ouard
with an air reserve force.
“The National Guard has no
intention of being read out of the
party to which it has belonged lo
these many years and to which
it has contributed so much,” he
declared.
In quitting as chairman of the
association’s Legislative Commit
tee, Gen. Reckford yesterday is
sued this statement:
"The time has now arrived for
me to step aside and make way
for a younger man.
"The message I wish to leave is
that this conference must pro
vide for the necessary leadership
in Washington if the National
Guard is to survive.
"There are forces at work in
Washington that would destroy
the Guard if they could. At this
moment, we are in a sound posi
tion with respect to the Army side,
but any moment we can expect
another attack on the air side.
“It behooves us, therefore, to
keep our powder dry.”
Gen. Reckord is a former presi
dent of the National Guard Asso
ciation and has represented this
group at Washington for 25 years.
He became adjutant general in
Maryland in 1920.
11111*1--- —- -
Georgian Mantels Still Hunted
By Winslow for White House
It's still the Georgian-type man
tel that Lorenzo Winslow, White
House architect, is looking for,
although some of Victorian design
daily are being brought to his at
tention.
The most recent dismantled
mantel, which is thought to have
stood in the East Room of the
White House more than 70 years
ago. was shown to him yesterday
in a photograph, after it came to
light under the porch of a South
west Washington resident.
Stored by Mrs. Irene S, John
son beneath her porch at 208
Eighth street S.W., the mantel
was said by Mr. Winslow to be
similar to two of the four Early
Victorian mantels now in * the
White House. They are in the
President’s and Margaret Tru
man’s bedrooms and in two North
guest rooms.
Britain
(Continued From First Page.)
taxpayers were small—small rises
in a few food prices by removal
of subsidies. A charge of up to
a shilling (14 cents) for medicines
previously given free under the
national health program, and a
1-penny rise in the charge for
school lunches.
American Embassy sources said
first American reactions were
much the same as those of the
disappointed British press, which
assailed Mr. Attlee harder than at
any time since he took office in
July 1945.
Union* Not EnthuaiMtie.
American observers, however,
were reported still studying the
effect of the economies and to
have formed no hard opinions yet.
First trades union reaction was
a lack of enthusiasm, with indi
cations the union chiefs will
nevertheless support the govern
ment.
Heaviest criticisms from the
Labor Party centered on the
school meals price rise, the
cAarge for prescriptions and the
relatively small cut in defense
costs. Mr. Attlee trimmed less
than 4 per cent off defense spend
ing.
Sections of both Conservatives
and Labor parties think the cut
should be much more and that
the nation’s military draft should
be dropped to save needed man
power.
Foreign Secretary Bevin ap
peared to have won a cabinet vic
tory over flery left wing Health
Minister Aneurin Bevan over de
fense 'spending. Mr. Bevin Insists
he needs the forces to back his
foreign policy.
The Labor Party’s chief press
backer, the Daily Herald, stood
almost alone among the press in
supporting Mr. Atlee’s program.
It said the Prime Minister’s speech
signaled “the hour for supreme
national endeavor.”
The independent London Times
called Mr. Attlee speech “a tale of
opportunities missed.” The im
perialist, anti-Labor Daily Express
called it the “biggest flop” of any
government declaration.
The Dally Express said the econ
omies would not be felt by the
voters until after the general elec
tion expected next spring and
added: “Their (Socialists) purpose
is to keep the country quiet until
the general election without im
pairing Socialist credit.”
Lord Lyle, head of Britain’s
biggest sugar company, raked
Britain’s propaganda and public
relations offices today as a “lux
ury expenditure.” He called for a
drastic cut in the money spent
on them.
Lord Lyle, speaking in the House
of Lords, suggested the govern
ment -trim £5,000,000 ($14,000,000)
"or something like that” off such
spending. The estimated cost in
Mrs. Johnson obtained the man
tel from a house of the 1880 era
which formerly stood at the 200
Eighth street address and stored
it under her present home there.
She said her daughter hopes to
build a house some day which will
accommodate the mantel.
Mr. Winslow said he had been
told that two other Victorian man
tels, which also may have been in
White House rooms until Presi
dent Chester A. Arthur ordered
the mansion remodeled, are in the
possession of two Washington res
idents. They also were in the old
house on Eighth street, Mrs. John
son said, and sold at the time it
was wrecked.
"But I want to find Georgian
mantels,” Mr. Winslow said.
"There are only three in the White
House now, in the Green and Red
rooms and in Mrs. Truman's bed
room.”
the fiscal year ended last March
31 was over £16,000.000.
Lord Pakenham, speaking for
the government, recalled that
Prime Minister Attlee announced
yesterday a cut of £1,000.000 ($2,
800,000) in spending for that pur
pose.
U. S. Not Expected to Take
More of British Burden
ly th# Associated Press
Britain is expected to trim its
defense outlays without calling on
the United States to take over
any of its overseas military bur
dens, diplomatic authorities said
today.
The British are proposing to
withdraw some 3,000 remaining
troops from Greece, these authori
ties noted. But they said there
has been no hint of any other
move elsewhere in the world
which would add to American re
sponsibilities as senior partner in
the North Atlantic pact and in
other measures to curb commu
nism. v
British Prime Minister Attlee
announced yesterday that about
$84,000,000 of the lates austerity
savings would be in defense ex
I penditures and said details would
| be given later.
Hyattsville Woman Hurt
Alighting From Bus
A Hyattsville woman was crit
ically injured today when struck
by a bus from which she had Just
alighted in front of the Bureau
of Animal tlndustry Building at
Beltsville.
Mrs. Alice Cogar, 45, of 5107
Baltimore avenue, was treated at
Prince Georges General Hospital
for possible skull and back frac
tures, a fractured arm and head
lacerations.
Police said Mrs. Cogar, an em
ploye of the Agriculture Depart
ment at Beltsville, had just left a
Trailways bus and was crossing in
front of it when the bus started.
They listed the driver as Norman
D. Thompson, 40, of 5407 8econd
street N.W.
Nehru Plans to Visit
Attlee on Way Home
ly tK» Anocicit*d Prut
OTTAWA, Oct. 25.—Prime Min
ister Jawaharlal Nehru of India
plans to stop in London for a
conference with Prime Minister
Attlee on his way back to India
after his American tour. It was
learned here today.
Purpose of the conference was
not announced, but it would af
ford Mr. Nehru and Mr. Attlee
an ideal opportunity to consider
the question of recognition of
Communist China.
Britain is considering recogni
tion.
Although it has few natural
harbors, Argentina has an At
lantic coastline of 1,610 miles.
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Irving Denies Reports That Staff
Is Locked Out of House Office
So far as Representative Irving,
Democrat, of Missouri is con
cerned, the latch key on his House
office is out and all this business
of a lockout of his staff just
isn't so.
Further, Mr. Irving, who heads
Local 264 of the International
Hodcarriers, Building and Con
struction Workers (AFL), insisted
there was no truth to published
reports that he was conducting a
purge of his staff because one of
them reportedly was seeking his
seat in Congress next year.
“That isn’t true at all,” Mr.
Irving, who hails from President
Truman's home town of Inde
pendence, told a reporter.
“I am contemplating reorganiz
ing my staff for the next session,
so I can go ahead in good shape,”
he added.
But as of today no one has been
fired—or locked out—he insisted.
One of his staff, who asked to
remain anonymous, claims that
the office has been locked since
September *20, except when Mr.
Irving was there to let them in.
The staff consists of Vernon
Moore, secretary; Miss Ruth I.
Timmony and Miss Edith C. Nel
son.
Mr. Irving said that several
weeks ago, before leaving for one
of his regular trips to Missouri,
he left an office key with Miss
Nelson.
Mr. Irving reported that he last
saw Mr. Moore in Kansas City
earlier this month.
Czechs' Communist Party
Raids Own Headquarters
By th« Associated Press
PRAGUE, Oct. 25.—A reliable
source said last night that the
Czech Communist Party raided
its own headquarters with nearly
200 armed soldiers recently in a
hunt for a “highly important list
of documents.”
Soldiers searched the party
building for 13 hours under or
ders to "shoot to kill” any one
who failed to halt for inspec
tion, the source said.
The informant added that while
soldiers stood guard in all corri
dors police surrounded the build
ing from the streets.
The nature of the documents
sought or whether they were re*
covered was not known.
The Communist Party head
quarters has about 500 employes.
Czech
(Continued From First Page.)
state leaders might try to get to
gether for a resumption of nego
tiations for a new church-state
agreement.
Negotiations were broken off
last spring. The bishops previ
ously said they were willing to re
sume them only if the state called
off its “hostile campaign” against
the church. The bishops state
ment was signed by 11 bishops,
headed by Archbishop Josef
Matocha of Olomouc, and an
apostolic administrator.
It was not signed by Archbishop
Josef Beran of Prague, the na
tion's Catholic primate, who says
he has been “interned” in his pal
ace since June 19, when Commu
nist hecklers drove him from his
throne in St. Vitus Cathedral.
In their statement the bishops
made it dear that they still con
sidered the church law, and an
other lay setting up a special
cabinet ministry to supervise
church affairs, to be a violation
of the Czech constitution and
“the freedom of the church.”
As a result, the bishops said,
they themselves would hot take
any of the salary increases offered
under the church law. X
The bishops told the priests that
by accepting their salaries from
the state they would not violate
their “conscience and priestly
honor—about which’1 you have
given ample proof in this matter.*
“It is also necessary to consider
that your salary is just reward
for your work for the welfare of
the people,” the bishop said.
“As the salaries arrangement
was made without regard to our
wishes and clearly . expressed
amendments, if you accept the in
creased salaries with our knowl
edge we know it occurs only be
cause of the pressure of external
circumstances.
"We know you are not altering
your attitude, your material un
selfishness and your unshakable
fidelity to the church, which you
yourselves spontaneously pro
claimed before this law was
enacted.
Statement Is Presented.
But when accepting the salar
ies, the nation’s priests were told
to make the following statement
to their church superiors:
”1 declare that I accept the
newly-arranged salary because it
is decreed under a measure which
became law. By accepting this
salary I do not assume any obli
gations which would violate my
conscience as a priest nor the
church laws. I proclaim again
that I prefer the spiritual inter
ests of the church and the unre
stricted freedom of my priestly
work to the material assurance of
my existence.”
Church sources previously said
that more than 80 per cent of the
nation’s priests had informed the
government they would rather go
to jail than accept the church
law.
Vatican Had Barred Oath.
The Vatican previously ordered
Czech priests to refuse to sign any
loyalty oaths submitted to them
by the Communist-led govern
ment.
.Regarding their willingness to
co-operate with the government
in church affairs, the bishops
said: ‘‘If Invited, we would be
willing to send our representa
tives to the church commissions
of the regional national commit
tees, as we used to send them to
the land school councils of Bo
hemia and Moravia.
“However, If some one accepted
membership in such commissions
without our approval we would
necessarily have to exercise
church discipline against him.”
The bishops thanked the priests
for not “letting yourselves be se
duced to approve the proposed
salary increases which many of
you badly needed. They meant
infringements upon the freedom
of the church.”
Concessions Are Termed
Superficial at Vatican
VATICAN CITY, Oct. 25 <*).—
Unofficial Vatican sources said to
day that the concessions of the
Czechoslovak clergy to the Com
munist government were “super
ficial.”
They added that the Catholic
churchmen had acted so as not to
endanger the church's spiritual
mission in Czechoslovakia.
Vatican sources said the de
cisions were taken for the good of
the church and its mission. They
expressed doubt, however, wheth
er church and state leaders would
renew negotiations for a new ac
cord.
Mason Studying Names
Of Health Post Candidates
Commissioner Guy Mason has
asked for "two or three days” to
study the names of proposed can
didates for the post of District
health officer before making a
recommendation, it was reported
today. . ...
After that, he is expected to
submit his recommendations to
the other two Commissioners,
along with the names of three
possible candidates given him yes
terday by a special committee of
health authorities.
Mr. Mason is confined by ill
ness to his apartment, and it is
not known when he will return
to his office.
Members of the special medical
committee refused to reveal the
crimes on their list, but other
sources said the candidates are
Dr. Daniel L. Seckinger, acting
District Health • Officer; Dr.
Vlado A. Getting, Massachusetts
health commissioner, and Dr. Er
win C. Sage, a California health
officer.
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Thomas to Be Checked
By Private Physician,
Not Army Doctors
Representative J. Parnell Thom
as. Republican, of New Jersey is
going to be examined by a private
physician—not Army doctors—to
determine whether he is able to
stand trial on fraud charges.
Walter Reed Hospital officials
said today they were told by the
Judge Advocate General’s Office
not to expect Mr. Thomas for a
physical examination.
District Court Judge Alexander
Holtzoff yesterday proposed an ex
amination at Walter Reed Hos
pital, where Mr. Thomas previ
ously had been treated, after Mr.
Thomas’ attorneys asked for an
other postponement of his trial.
A Walter Reed spokesman said
Mr. Thomas called there last night
and said he would come here from
his home in New Jersey today un
less he heard otherwise.
Later, however, the Army hos
pital got instructions from the
judge advocate’s office of the
Army Department that “due to
changes,” they should not expect
Mr. Thomas.
An Army Department spokes
man gave this as the reason Mr.
Thomas will have to go elsewhere
to be exaftnined:
' When he first came to the hos
pital, he was a Veterans’ Admin
istration patient who was sent to
Walter Reed rather than to a VA
hospital. He is not now consid
ered critically ill and for that rea
son the Army did not see fit to ad
mit him as a patient or for ex
amination.”
The hospital was advised by the
Army Department to make avail
able to a private physician, on re
quest, the clinical records of Mr.
Thomas’ case, if Mr. Thomas gives
his written permission for release
of the records.
William H. Collins, Mr. Thomas’
counsel, said Mr. Thomas told him
this morning that he had been
told he was not going to be ex
amined by Army doctors.
Mr. Collins said he then called
United States Attorney George
Morris Fay who told him there
had been a change of plans and
that Judge Holtzoff had suggested
a panel of doctors from whom to
select a physician to examine Mr.
j Thomas.
Both Mr. Fay and Judge Holtz
off refused to discuss the case.
Mr. Collins said Mr. Thomas
would come here later today to
await the selection of a physi
cian. He said the examination
probably will be made in a private
hospital.
_
Course on Shakespeare
To Be Held at YMCA
An educational course with in
formal group discussions on the
subject, “Shakespeare and the
Problems of Youth*” will be held
from 8 to 10 p.m. each Wednes
day through November 16 at the
Metropolitan YMCA, 1736 G
street N.W.
Sydney Murray of the Interna
tional Speakers’ Club will debate
youths’ problems as exemplified in
Shakespearean dramas and ap-!
plied to present problems. Group
discussions will be led by Charles
Phillibert of the International
Speakers’ Club.
Three Convicts Plead
Guilty in Fraudulent
Tax Refund Claims
By the Associated Pr»s«
PHOENIX, Ariz., Oct. 25.—Three
convicts in the Arizona Stat*
Prison at Florence will be sen
tenced Monday for filing'fraudu
lent Federal income tax refund
claims. Three others will be tried
on similar charges January 10.
The six defendants, charged
with fraudulent refund claims
totaling $2,345.93. were arraigned
in Federal Court here yesterday.
Guilty pleas were entered by
the three who will be sentenced
Monday. Pleas of not guilty were
entered by the three others.
Pleading guilty were Frank H.
Simmons, 39, Knoxville. Tenn.,
serving 5 to 10 years for robbery;
Willie Williams, 34, Ogden, Utah,
8 to 10 years for assault with a
deadly weapon, and Paul A. Down,
23, Boring, Oreg., three to five
years for burglary.
To be tried are Woodrow W.
Avery, 31, Tucson, Ariz., under
sentence of 15 to 25 years for
robbery; Essie Knotts, 39, Austin,
Tex., 5 to 10 years for burglary,
and Eddie Thomas, 41, Tucson,
Ariz., 8 to 10 years for rape.
A month-long investigation was
started when Warden Lon E. Wal
ters found a tax refund check in
the mail of a long-time prisoner.
Treasury officials in Phoenix
explained how the racket was
worked. In some cases, they said,
convicts forged names of other
prisoners as taxpayers on smug
gled blank forms on which ficti
tious employers certified the in
come and deductions of the “tax
payers.”
In others the convict reported
non-existent income . and taxes
paid—together with dependents
and other exemptions—on forms
not requiring employer certifica
tion.
Mansfield Daniel Heads
Montgomery Legion Post
Mansfield Daniel has been
elected commander of the newly
formed Daniel-Jeffers American
Legion Post 247 in Montgomery
County.
Other officers are Wesly Van
dercook and Charles Jamison,
vice commanders; Charles Orme,
adjutant; Gorman Butler, service
officer; Hubert Dixon, chaplain;
Robert Day, sergeant-at-arms;
Wellstood Tipton, historian; John
Moore, senior color bearer, and
Harry Ward, junior color bearer.
EDUCATIONAL.
BERLITZ
71* Temr—Breach. See**, Hake. Ger
mee or w ether tmarnace made eon hr
the Berlin Method—mreilaUeemb■ mt the
. BBBUTZ SCHOOL OF UNGtfiOIS
ns 17th St. <»t Ere). STertinx SOI#
THERE IS A BERLITZ SCHOOL III EFEET
■ iRADmo CTrr^or^ jrHg^iroBt'B g
Accou ntancy
Pace Courses: B.C.S. ond
M.C.S. Degrees. C.P.A;
Preparation. Day and Eve
ning Divisions; Coeduca
tional.
_ Send for 43rd Year Book
BENJAMIN PRANKLIN UNIVERSITY
1100 16tk Street, N.W. at L RE 2262
g / if At Last l A Cream Make-up
NQM* that went
LORR
CREAM
MAKE-UP Smooth on this exciting new make-up...freckles
STICK flaws seem to vanish! It's creamy... delicate.
Gives your skin lovely fresh radiance...even with
out powder. Four flattering shades. Handy purse-size
case. At 5 * lty stores and other cosmetic counters.
toss lASOSATOIIIS. SATSSSON, N. J.
M«k«rt •« DUkA-OIOSS NAIl fOUSH
A musical education means so much to your
child’s future that it should be started as soon as
s possible. One of the many fine modestly priced
pianos at Kitt’s is within the means of almost any
family. Come in and let us show you how good a
piano you can get for your child now at moderate
cost, and explain our easy terms and small down
payment plan.
Take 36 months to pay
Pianos
for
Rant
REpublis <212

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