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You'll Be Surprised!
For a deluxe dessert ot your next special dinner, do it up brown with a temping tray of starlight surprise cookies served with a strawberry ice cream parfait. _C By Violet Faulkner Food Editor. Here Is a new cookie recipe for summer entertaining. It’s the starlight mint surprise cookie that won its creator a $10,000 award recently in the famous Waldorf Astoria “bake-off.” These cookies will be No. 1 on your baking list once you’ve bad your personal board of testers . . . dad and the children . . . pass on them. In fact, you’ll probably have to put a lock on the cookie jar to keep raiders from sneaking too many samples. The cookies are flavor-rich, delicate and buttery . . . each one topped with half a walnut. But it’s the surprise hidden in the center that ereates the big sensation. The solid mint chocolate wafer you bite into takes you completely by surprise. They’re fun to do and when you know ahead of time they’re sure to be the hit of the party you don’t mind the one extra step involved. Be sure you use only a solid mint wafer for the best baking results, the best flavor and the best surprise. These cookies will make wonder ful refreshments for all your porch parties when you serve tall glasses of frosty iced tea or iced coffee. And you can imagine the delight of the teen-agers when $ou pro duce a plate of these de luxe cookies to go with their soft drinks. There will be only one difficulty as I see it . . . they’ll disappear like magic, so make plenty. STARLIGHT MINT SURPRISE COOKIES 3 cups sifted enriched flour 1 teaspoon soda Va teaspoon salt 1 cup butter (half shortening may be used) 1 cup sugar Vi cup firmly packed brown sugar 2 eggs, unbeaten 2 tablespoons water 1 teaspoon vty^illa 1 pacage chocolate mint wafers Walnut halves Sift together flour, soda, and salt. Cream butter; gradually add white and brown sugar, creaming well. Blend in eggs, water and vanilla. Add dry ingredients; mix thoroughly. Cover and refrigerate at least 2 hours. Inclose each wafer in about 1 tablespoon of chilled dough. Place on greased baking sjjpet about 2 inches apart. Top each with a walnut half. Bake in moderate oven (375 degree F.) for 10 to 12 minutes. Makes 4 Vi | dozen cookies. Here’s another baking trick which turns a basic cookie recipe into a variety of party-fancy cookies that are just as different as they are delicious. Each vari ation is based on a trick with ingredients and cutting which to eye and taste seems a completely "different” cookie. CHOCOLATE BITS COOKIES WITH VARIATIONS 1 cup, plus 2 tablespoons sifted all-purpose flour. V2 teaspoon baking soda Va teaspoon salt Vi sup shortening Va cup granulated sugar Vi cup brown sugar, firmly packed Vi teaspoon vanilla 1 well-beaten egg Vi cup nutmeats, chopped 1 package (1 cup) chocolate bits Sift together flour, soda and salt. Cream together shortening, sugar and vanilla, adding sugars gradually. Add e^ and beat vigorously. Stir in dry ingredients, blending well. Stir in nutmeats and chocolatb bits. Drop from a teaspoon on greased cookie sheet. Bake in quick-moderate oven (375 degree F.) about 12 minutes. Re-! cipe makes 50 small or 32 to 36 medium cookies. Variations: Use Vi package bits in recipe; bake in 9-inch round pan. Melt other Vi package bits with 1 table spoon vegetable shortening; pour over baked mixture in pan. Let stand until topping is Arm. Cut into wedges. Omit bits from recipe; bake in lOxlO-inch pan. Sprinkle top of hot mixture with 1 cup bits; do not spread. Let stand until chocolate is firm. Cut into squares. Readers7 Clearing House Conducted by BETSY CASWELL SOUR DOUGH FRENCH BREAD. (From Mrs. E. H. P., Washington.) To make the starter, measure Into a bowl V2 cup of lukewarm water. Crumble in 1 package of dry yeast or a yeast cake and let stand until dissolved. (It takes a little longer for the dry yeast, approximately 5 or 10 minutes.) Stir the mixture. Add 2 cups lukewarm water, 1 tablespoon sugar. 1 tablespoon salt and 2 cups flour. Mix well. Cover bowl and let stand for 3 j days at room temperature (about 78 degrees), stirring it daily. After 3 days, measure the start er into a bowl. Scald V2 cup milk and stir into it 2 tablespoons sugar and 1 tablespoon shorten ing. Cool milk to lukewarm and add it to the starter. Then stir into the- mixture 3*4 cups flour. Turn it out on a lightly floured board and knead it well for a minute or two. Place dough in a greased bowl and brush top lightly with melted shortening, cover bowl with a towel and let the dough rise in a warm place until double. 1 hour and 20 min utes. Punch down and let it rise again to double or 30 min utes. Punch the dough down once more and shape it in a round ball. Let the dough, rest for 10 minutes. Now shape into a loaf and put it in a greased bread pan about 9x5x3. Cover with a towel and again let it rise in a warm place until double, 65 minutes. Now it is ready to bake in a rather hot oven (400 degrees) for about 50 minutes, or until the crust is crisp and well browned. To use the starter again, add 1 cup lukewarm water, */2 cup flour, 1 teaspoon sugar. Cover and let stand until ready to make bread again. Let the bread stand In a draft1 for an hour or two after removing from the oven; this insures a crisp crackly crust. If the bread is to be served warm, slice it in big diagonal chunks, wrap it up in aluminum foil and heat it in the oven while dinner is being pre pared and served. Under no cir cumstances try to cut the bread while it is warm from the oven. You will have a soggy mass of dough. The whole time of preparation, including mixing, rising, baking and cooling, takes 7 or 8 hours, but don’t let the length of time frighten you. As with any bread mixture, practically all of this time the dough just sits there quietly working all by itself and needs a quick stir or a punching down at the proper intervals. A small alarm clock set for the next step is a great help. * * * * ANTS? (From Mrs. G. H., Washington.) Will some one please tell me what to do for ants? I live in a terrace apartment, ground floor, and think that is why I have them. Have done my spring cleaning and have a new grass rug down In my living room. I found the ants just recently. Some one wrote in before and •aid that elderberry leaves were iood for killing red ants. Is this •ood for black ones, too? Deviled ham and chopped salted nuts, a savory combination tor sandwichcanape. ACKNOWLEDGMENT. Information and requests sent in by the following have been forwarded to those for whom they were intended: Washington—Mrs. A. L. C., Mrs. A. A. S., Mrs. R. N. Y„ Miss E. R. J., Mrs. M. R., Mrs. A. U„ Mrs. S. D. Y.. Mrs. R. C., Mrs. G. R. G., Mrs. E. A. R„ Mrs. R. E. D., L. E. P.t Mrs. H. G. B„ jr.; Mrs. C. W., Mrs. R. L. H„ Mrs. K. O. P., S. S., Mrs. V. E. H., A. M. B. Alexandria—Mrs. J. B. A., Mrs. J. J. M. Arlington—Mrs. I. L., Mrs. S. J., Mrs. C. P. R., Mrs. P. E. H., Mrs. E. G. P. College Park—Mrs. H. R. S. Greenbelt—Mrs. A. A. E. Hy attsville—M. I. C. Kensington —A. M. C„ Mrs. J. W. C. Mount Rainier—H. V. R. Rockville— i E. L. D. Silver Spring—E. W„ Mrs. H. C. M.. G. H. Spring field—Mrs. C. V. G. * * * * STAMPS FOR CHURCH? (From Miss K. S., Washington.) Do you have among the readers any match cover collectors? I have many thousands from all over the United States which I would like to exchange for canceled stamps for a church in North Carolina. This church has recently bought a building which they are going to convert into a school. They plan to pay off the debt on this build ing through the sale of stamps. I have about four thousand to send them but I would like to have more. * * * * CANE SEATS? , (From E. T. G., Washington.) I have two chairs that need new cane seats. Will some one come to my aid if they know of any one who does this kind of wortf. ♦ * * * MERIDIAN, MISS.? (From Mrs. L.J.K., Silver Spring.) I am quite desirous of finding out about the climate in Meridi an, Miss., particularly around Christmas time and from then on toward spring. I would like to know everything about the town as I expect to move there shortly. AZALEAS. FOOD BUDGETS? INFORMAL WEDDING? COMMENT. (From Mrs. A. R. W., Yorktown Village.) Unfortunately I haven’t the initials of the person inquiring about taking care of a potted azalea indoors, but here is a quo tation from the New York Herald Tribune of March 3, 1946: “Azaleas are not the easiest of plants to grow in the house, al though some window gardeners succeed with them. They need a temperature at night of 50 degrees rising to 60 on sunny days. Ex cept during the summer, they need exposure to full sunlight, and at all times they must have a free circulation of air. The soil should be kept always evenly moist. “From mid-May to October, azaleas thrive best if the pot is buried to its rim outdoors in a semishaded place.’’ By the way, I have watched for replies to a reader’s query con cerning food budgets for two and was left more or less breathless by the reply of one reader who says she finds $40 to $50 per month ample. I (and many others, I feel sure) would be most grateful for some sample menus —surely some magic must be in volved here! Another thing—have any read ers any ideas and suggestions for an informal wedding, one which would be manageable with the least possible fuss and expense? A small reception is to be part of the arrangements. If a church wedding is held, just what is the minimum that might be expected by way of outlay? Just how much responsibility rests with the bride’s family for housing out-of town guests, both relatives of the bride and of the groom? Oh, dear—I notice that the RCH is on the subject of pizza again. We did have so many columns given over to that in the last few months. I notice a read er’s complaint about space given to elementary food questions. There is no doubt about it—menu planning is one of those things which we have with us, now and ever more! What I would enjoy would be some original ideas to solve the meat problem. Not ways for dealing with costly prime cuts, but some tasty and tempting meat dishes with a modest budget in mind. * * * * CO-OP SCHOOL. (From Mrs. E. W. P., Arlington.) Applications are now being ac cepted for the 1950 fall session of the Overlee Preschool, located in the Trinity Presbyterian Church, Sixteenth and Inglewood streets, Arlington. This is a co-operative school with nursery classes for children from 3 to 5 years of age. Kin dergarden is held for children from 5 to 6 years of age. For further information please con tact Mrs. E. W. Putnam, KE. 3-4981 on weekdays from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. * * * * GREASE FROM STOVE9 (From E. S.$ Washington.) Can any one tell me what to use to remove grease from the top of a gas stove? June Reading Planning for Summer By Betty Miles It’s almost vacation time—and whether you would travel at home, abroad, or no farther than a very comfortable garden, there are stories in June's magazines de signed for you. Living provides a vacation foster that includes the hows (how to get there), the whys (what the respective spots have to offer), the weather, what to see and where to stay as related to the several places suggested. A yacht can be yours, James R. Bright declares in the same maga zine, if you’re willing to settle for a “foldboat.” A slim, racy craft, something like an Eskimo’s kayak, the foldboat can carry two and all equipment with ease. Mr. Bright discusses how to travel in a fold boat, and where to go as well. The May 15th issue of Vague takes the reader to Venice, with Henry Green and Cartoonist Steinberg as guides. Dali offers a verbal as well as, of course, a pictorial, tour of Spain. There is a Canadian handbook, Dior de signs a French motor trip, and Marghanita Laski tells of “London, My Village.” Articles on Chile, Rio de Janeiro and Buenos Aires are included, too. Notes on high spots en route from New York to California are offered by Eloise Spaeth who traveled with her husband in their land yacht, dubbed by their friends the “Spaethship.” If it’s “Summer: European Plan” for you. House and Garden’s arti cle by that name should prove in teresting. Janetta Whitridge de scribes “dramatic and exhilarat ing” Greece. Another segment is devoted to “tidy and serene” Den mark. Vacations always spelled head- j ache to Jane McDill Anderson and her husband, the former re: ports in Woman’s Day, until they! found their “open-air hotel” as guests of the Long Island State Park Commissioner. Their two week camping trip to the sea shore cost them, when the total cost of $200 was broken down, $2.36 each per day for themselves; and their four children. The author found the atmos phere in the camp one of cour tesy, friendliness and respect for others’ privacy, she reports. A “long, magnificent beach,” pa trolled by three lifeguards, picnic ground with tables and stone fire places, a. playground complete with baseball and hockey court, fresh-water faucets, shower rooms and comfort stations, a general store and public telephones were provided. Nearby were facilities for horseback riding, golf and tennis. “As family campers,” the au thor declares, we can now take our choice of the State parks all along the Eastern seaboard. . . , Through the camping grapevine, we have heard of Beautiful sites in the mountains and deep woods, of small islands for rent in se cluded, fresh-water lakes. We might even . . . find ourselves camping beneath a sequoia, on the edge of a painted canyon or on a white, sandy beach of the Pacific.” You can’t keep a burglar out of your home, a retired burglar of 20 years’ experience tells John Bart- j low Martin in McCall’s, but you j can take precautions to keep him; from wanting to come in. "Noise is one of the best pro tections against burglars that there is,” he declares. “You take a dog, even if it’s only a little dog, he can make enough racket to at tract the attention of neighbors. “Leave all the lights on when you go out. Lights, a telephone, noise and ordinary precautions like not shooting your mouth off to delivery boys—those are your best protections. Nine times out of ten they’re enough.” “It Is almost a social ‘law’ that we are only as old as society says we are,” George Lawton declares in “What to You Mean Old?” in The American Home. “Inside, a woman may feel little different at 66 than she did at 40, but people treat her as if she is different. It is at unexpected and separate mo ments that she discovers—and admits—that changes have oc-1 curred.” “The world does not belong to the old or to the young,” the auth or of “Aging Successfully” points out. Democracy, he adds, is a sharing by every one of the op portunities for the pursuit of hap piness. Young and old can and must learn to work together har moniously. The answer to successful aging is in dealing constructively with the limitations of reality, Dr. Lawton believes, and the achieve j ment of a “loveliness” in life, j which is the product of an inner vitality, mental and emotional security. In his interesting ar ticle he makes the point that if I a woman can grow, the problems of personal adjustments and of | relationships with others can be i solved with ease. Friends and loved ones, a truly satisfying art or craft, and community participa tion all contribute to the wealth of a woman’s later years. “Have you considered what you will be at 50, 60, 70?” the author asks. “Do you welcome these years because you know now what you want to do with them, or do you fear them?” Age, he would have us remem ber, is not a calamity. “It’s an opportunity!” he declares. Edward A. Herron tells a tale of family co-operation and cour age in “Five in a Tent” in To day’* Woman. Appalled by the housing problem in the fast growing San Fernando Valley, he and his wife, with their three children, set up housekeeping in an orange grove and built their home. The Herrons installed their own electricity and water for their tent shelter while they built their 24x20-foot guest house in three months. Mr. Herron, a script writer, waa able to spend four hours a day and week ends on the house. The Nine-Day Diet Menu for Loss of Pounds; Exercise Lax Muscles This exercise is not only fun to do but gives you a good pull at the side waistline and also firms the chest muscles. By Josephine Lowman I do not think there are many weight lifters among “Why Grow Old’s’’ readers, but there are cer tainly a lot of weight losers. The requests are still rolling in for my “Nine-Day Reducing Diet” which! gives you a loss of from 5 to I 10 pounds in nine days’ time.* T— Many women failed to save the menus which have been published each day in the paper. Others want the diet to refer to in book- j let form. Today I am publishing Tuesday’s menu and am also giving you an exercise to do along with your dieting. - TUESDAY (EIGHTH DAY) Breakfast One egg, poached or boiled One thin dry slice of whole wheat toast Coffee One glass skimmed milk Luncheon 1 portion salmon Celery sticks One-half cup steamed carrots One-half grapefruit Dinner * Minute or club steak (small) One-half cup string beans One-half cup squash One glass skimmed milk Orange slices This exercise is fun to do. It gives you a good pull at the side waistline and also firms the chest muscles. Stand erect. Bend for ward at the waist. Your feet are ‘separated comfortably, arms are hanging down. Swing the arms to the left as you twist the trunk to the left. Turn trunk forward and arms to hanging position. This time swing the arms to the right and twist the trunk to the right. Continue, alternating left and right. The Chef Says— A gentleman by the name of Mr. Paul Urbani wandered into my office the other day in company with a friend of mine who intro duced him as “the Henry Ford of the truffle industry.” It seems that Mr. Urbani, who hails from Trenton, recently fell heir to the management of his grandfather’s estate in Umbria. Italy—and the chief product of said estate are truffles. Mr. Urbani decided that America had to be awakened to the joy of the truffle, and proceeded to travel thousands of miles all over the country to popularize them, both with the public and with mer chants. These Italian truffles are of high quality, but sell for con siderably less than do those more famous ones of Perigord. In case you are not familiar with the “black diamonds” of the culinary world, $ truffle is a fun gus growth that is found only in certain areas, usually under oaks. The tuberlike article grows just below ground, and both pigs and dogs are used to search for them — sort of four-legged Geiger counters, as it were. There are black, gray and grayish-white truffles, and they are used mainly as a garnish—a slice on top of an egg Benedick, to outline the scales on a mold of fish, in fancy shapes in Galantines, and so on. But gourmets use them in other ways, too—mostly adding Madeira, sherry or brandy to the cooking— and make them into pies, timbales and ragouts. Mr. Urbani has his truffles flown in by air, and many of them have been turned over to New York Botanical Gardens and the United States Department of Agriculture, who are conducting experiments with a view to producing truffles in this country. If this should be Classified Ad Rates Local Advertisers Three Lines (Minimum) 1 or 2 times, 35c per line. 3 to fi times consecutively, 33c per lice. 7 umes consecutively. 31c per line. Specie! Notices and Personal, fie per line additional. New Automobiles, 50c per line, 4-line minimum OUT-OF-TOWN BATE Four Lines (Minimum) Plat rate per line__fiOe rit* u Parsed on *11 36 “lies or mors from Washington. DEADLINES SUNDAY EDITION _ 3 PII Sat. WMJDAY EDITICMI..:8 P.M.' Sum OTHER EDITIONS. 0 TM. Day before. Branch Agencies 1 hr. earlier. Claims for errors must b* made Is time for correction belorc second In •ertiozi. Tomorrow I will give you the last day of my “Nine-Day Reduc ing Diet” which has been running for eight days now. If you missed the beginning of this series you can still have this diet by sending 10 cents and a self-addressed, stamped envelope with your re quest for it. Send your request to Josephine Lowman in care of The Evening Star. Many women like to have it on hand so they can repeat when they need it. successful, and the fungi be “grown” and "mined” on a com mercial basis, the famous Euro pean delicacy would become fa miliar to evtry United States housewife. As it is now, truffles are recognized mostly by fancy chefs and gourmets, and handled only by the very fanciest importers and specialty stores. SPECIAL NOTICES J.J.ST1UKOL bought the ANSONIA PURN. CO., oOI H st. n.e., on May 26, I960. Aaron Maizels, former own*r. will not be responsible for any debts incurred after the above date. _2 I .WILL NOT be responsible for any debts Incurred by any one other than myself. PETER TODD, 26 O st. s w. ___30* INVENTORS List your inventions and patent* (which are available for sale or license) in N.S.I.’s Catalogue of In ventions and Patents. For informs tjon write Mr. Holbrook. Dept E-S. NATL. SOC OP INVENTORS. Box 7410. Washington 4. D. C. —3 AUCTION SALES ADAM A. WESCHLER A SON, Auctioneers TRUSTEES’ SALE OP TWO-STORY AND BASEMENT BRICK DWELLING NO. 128 C STREET. N.W.. CON TAINING 8 ROOMS AND 2Va BATHS. FIRST COMMERCIAL ZONE. Br virtue of a deed of trust recorded in Liber 8780 folio 64, one of the land records of the District of Co lumbia, and at the request of the party secured thereby, the under signed trustees will sell by Public auction in front of the premises on TUESDAY, THE 6th OP JUNK, 1950 AT 3 O’CLOCK PM., the following described property in the District of Columbia, to wit: Lot 19 in Moses Kelly's subdivision of lots in Square 574 as per plat recorded in Liber W.B.M. folio 267 of the rec ords of the Office of the Surveyor of the District of Columbia. TERMS OP SALE: One-fourth of the purchase money to be paid in cash, balance in equal monthly install ments of eight dollars, for each one-thousand dollars, including Interest at live per cent per annum from day of settlement of sale, secured by first deed of trust upon property sold, or all cash at option of purchaser. A deposit of S600 required of purchaser at time of sale. Examination of title, con veyancing, recording, revenue stamps and notarial fees at cos. of pur chaser. Terms to be complied with within thirty days from date of sale, otherwise trustees reserve the right to resell said property at risk and cost of defaulting purchaser after five days advertisement of such resale in some newspaper pub lished in Washington, D. C„ or deposit may be forfeited, or with out forfeiting deposit, trustees may avail themselves of any legal or equitable right against defaulting purchaser. LEO A. WAL8HE. BART J. WALSHE, my25,29,31.fe2.5_Trustees, ADAM A. WESCHLER A SON, Aactioneers-Appraisers. Trustees* Sale of Telephone Secre tarial Business, Fixtures, Equipment, etc., located third floor of 2017 S St N.W.: also good will, trade name and lease told interest. By virtue of a Chattel deed of trust recorded in Liber 8906. folio 506 et seq.. one of the Land Records of the District of Columbia, and at the request of the party secured there by. the undersigned Trustees will sell by public auction at the above mentioned premises on MONDAY, JUNE 5. 1960, AT 10 O’CLOCK AM.. 11 desks. 14 chairs, stenog rapher’s chair, listing of customers, trade name ‘‘Superior Telephone Secretarial Service" and leasehold interest, particulars of which will be announced at sale. RICHARD B. TALLEY, HARRY W. GOLDBERG. Trustees. ■ARRY 8. KLAVAN. Atty. for Party Secured. Continental Building. Bf27.99.Jel4 AUCTION SALES THOS J OWEN * SON. «HUMM<n. >M Suatheru BaiMiag TRUSTEES SALE OF VALUABLE BRICK BUNGALOW KNOWN AS PREMISES NO 4*>l OAK WOOD STREET SOUTHEAST By virtue of a certain deed of trust duly recorded tn Liber No 8828, folio 435 et seq.. of the land records of the District ctf Columbia, and a I the request of the party secured thereby, the undersigned trustees will sell at public auction In front o! the premises on FRIDAY. THE BKCOND DAY OF JUNE A D 185". AT FOUR O CLOCK PM. the tol- j lowm»-de»er'.b*d land and premises situate tn the District ol Columbia : and designated as snd being Lots 1 and 2 In Square 581*4 in Kaulmer, Trustees, subdivision, as per plat: recorded in the Office of the Bur- i vryor for the District of Columbia m ; Liber 108 al folio M*. subteet to the: building restriction line as shown on said plat, subject to covenants of record Terms Sold subject to a , prior building association deed of i trust for approximately $8,823 2o further particulars oi which will i-e announced al time of sale, the pur chase price above sale trust to be paid in rash A deposit oi $500 00 required. Conveyancing recording, etc . at purchaser s cost ! Terms to be compiled with within1 thirty days, otherwise deposit lor- i felted and the property may be advertised and resold at the direc tion of the trustees. J. J KELLIHER . GEORGE L BOSWELL. Biy20.23.2ti 20-jel_Tr os Ires THOS. J. OWEN A SON. Auctioneers 435 Southern Building m TRUSTEES SALE OF VALUABLE TWO-STORY ROW' BRICK DWELL ING. KNOWN AS PREMISES 01.1 FLORENCE STREET. NORTHEAST • By virtue of a certain deed ol irust; duly recorded, in Liber No 8744 Folio 155 et seq . ot the land rec ords ot the District of Columbia and at the request of the party se cured thereby, the undersigned trus tees will sell at public auction. In front of the premises, on MONDAY. THE FIFTH DAY OP JUNE A D i 1850. AT TWO-THIRTY OCLOCK PM, the following-described land! and premises situate in the Dis-i trlct of Columbia, and designated as and being Lot 184 in the sub-, division made by David N Rust Junior, of lots in Square 1051. as per plat recorded in the Office o! j the Surveyor tor the District ot Co-! lumbia tn Liber 45 at folio 14. I TERMS OF SALE: ALL CASH A de posit of $500.00 will be required at time of sale. All conveyancing, re cording. revenue stamps etc , al cost of purchaser Terms ot sale1 to be complied with within 30 days from day of sale, otherwise the trustees reserve the right to resell the property at the risk and cost ot defaulting purchaser, after flve days advertisement of such resale In some newspaper published In Washington. D. C DONALD M. EARLL, Surviving Trustee. my24.2B.28.jet .3. inu>. j. uwn * su.^- Auctioneer*. 4.35 Southern Building. TRUSTEE’S SALE OP VALUABLE TWO-STORY BRICK DWELLING BEING PREMISES 922 25TH STREET. NORTHWEST. By virtue of a deed of trust recorded in Liber 8188 at folio 1, one of the Land Records of the District of Co lumbia. and at the request of the party secured thereby the under signed trustee will offer for gale by fiubllc auction. In front of the prem ses on WEDNESDAY. THE 7TH DAY OF JUNE. A.D. 1950. AT FOUR O’CLOCK P.M., the following de scribed property in the District of Columbia, to-wit: Lot numbered Forty-one (41) In Washington Dan enhower's subdivision of Original Lot numbered Twenty-seven (27i in Square numbered Sixteen il8), as per plat recorded in the Office of the Surveyor for the District of Co lumbia in Liber 111 at folio 113. TERMS OF SALE: All cash. A de posit of #500.Utl will be required at time of sale. Examination of title, conveyancing. recording, revenue stamps, etc . at cost of purchaser. Terms to be complied with within thirty days from day of sale, other wise trustee reserves the right to resell property at risk and cost of defaulting purchaser after five days advertisement of such resale in some newspaper published in Washington. D. C., or deposit may be forfeited, or without forfeiting the deposit the trustee may avail Itself of any legal or equitable rights against the de faulting purchaser. AMERICAN SECURITY AND TRUST COMPANY. Trustee. By WM. L BEALE. Vice President. (Seal I At test. LINNAEUS T. SAVAGE. Assist ant Secretary. my26.S9.lel.3,6 ADAM A. WESCHLER A SON. Auctioneers. TRUSTEES’ SALE OF TWO-STORY BRICK DWELLING. NO. 43 ADAMS STREET N.W.. CONTAINING 8 ROOMS AND BATH, RECEPTION HALL. 2 REAR PORCHES. HOT-AIR HEAT. GARAGE IN REAR. By virtue of a deed of trust recorded in Liber No. 8892. folio 274. et seq., one of the land records of the Dis trict of Columbia, and at the request of party secured thereby, the under signed trustees will offer for sale by public auction, in front of premises, on WEDNESDAY THE SEVENTH DAY OF JUNE. 1950, AT 4 O CLOCK P.M.. the following-described prop erty in the District of Columbia, to-wit: Lot numbered 81 in Joseph Paul and John Joseph Albrights subdivision of lots In Block num bered 18 in "C. Wr. Dobbins Addi tion to the City of Washington'1 as per plat of first mentioned subdi vision recorded in Liber County 22 at folio 131 in the Office of the Surveyor for the District of Colum bia. Said Block numbered 18 now known for assessment and taxation purposes as Square 3124. Terms of Sale: Property will be sold subject to a Building Association trust for *8.600.00, payable in monthly installments of #52.00 in cluding interest at firA. Over and above said trust cash. A deposit of *500 required of purchaser at sale. Examination of title, conveyancing, recording, revenue stamps and no tarial fees at cost of purchaser. Terms to be complied with within thirty days from day of sale, other wise trustees reserve the right to resell property at risk and cost of defaulting purchaser, after five days advertisement of such resale in some newspaper published in Wash ington. D. C.. or deposit may be forfeited, or without forfeiting de posit trustees may avail themselves of any legal or equitable rights against defaulting purchaser. ROBERT G CARTER, FORD E. YOUNG. Jr.. my25.20,iel.3.H. Trustees. ADAM A. WESCHLER A SON, Auctioneers TRUSTEES' SALE OF THREE-STORY BRICK DWELLING. NO. 47 D STREET N.W.. CONTAINING 7 ROOMS AND BATH. FIRST COM MERCIAL ZONE. By virtue of a deed of trust recorded In Liber 8680. folio 362, one of the land records of the District of Co lumbia. and at the request of the party aecured thereby, the under signed trustees will sell by public auction in front of the premises on TUESDAY. THE 6th OF JUNE, 1050, AT .*1:45 O'CLOCK P M., the follow ing-described property in the Dis trict of Columbia, to wit: Lot 28 in John E. Beall's subdivision of lots in Square 820 as per plat recorded In Liber 15. folio 181 of the records of the Office of the Surveyor of the District of Columbia. TERMS OF SALE One-fourth of the Surchaae money to be paid in cash, stance in equal monthly Install ments of eight dollars, for each one thousand dollars. Including Interest at five per cent per annum from day of settlement of sale, aecured by first deed of trust upon property sold, or all cash at option of pur chaser. A deposit of $500 required of purchaser at time of sale. Ex amination of title, conveyancing, recording. revenue stamps and notarial fees at coat of purchaser. Terms to be complied with within thirty days from date of sale, other wise trustees reserve the right to re sell s&ld property at risk and cost of defaulting purchaser after five days advertisement of such resale In some newspaper published In Washington, D. C.. or deposit may be forfeited, or without forfeiting deposit, trustees may avail themselves of any legal or equitable right against defaulting purchaser. LEO A. WALSHE. BART J. WALSHE. my25,29.31.Jc2.6. Truitees ADAM A. WESCHLER * BON Auctioneers. TRUSTEES' SALE OF BRICK DWELL ING. NO. 1632 KINOMAN PLACE N W . CONTAINING 6 ROOMS AND BATH By virtue of u deed of trust recorded May 7. 1960, aa Instrument No 19 887. one of the land records of the District of Columbia, and at the re quest of party secured thereby, the undersigned trustees will offer for ■ale by public auction, in front of premises, on WEDNESDAY. THE SEVENTH DAY OF JUNE, I960. AT 3:30 O'CLOCK P.M, the following-, described property in the District of I Columbia, to-wit: Part of Lot 25 In Ellab Kingman's subdivision of Square 241 as per plat recorded In the Office of the Surveyor for the District of Columbia. In Llbar B at folio 187, described as follows: Beg inning for the same on the West line of Kingman Place at the South east corner of aald lot. and running thence North along said Kingman Place. 16 67 feet; thence West and parallel with the North line of sale lot. 63 feet: thence South and parallel with the West line of King man Place 16.6B feet to the South line of said lot, and thence Bast along the South line of said lot 83 feet to the place of beginning: now known for the purposes of assess ment and taxation aa Lot 815 In Square 241. TERMS OP SALE: Property will be aold subject to a first deed of trust for $3,684.88 as of May 22. 1950. payable $30.00 per month including Interest at 5'i and a second deed of trun for 81.358 19 as of March 13. 1950. payable $27.00 per month, including interest at H%. Over and' above said trust cash. A deposit of 8300.00 required of purchaser at sale. Examination of title, con-1 veyancing. recording, revenue stamps and notarial fees at cost of pur chaser. Terms to be complied with ; within 30 days from day of sale, otherwise trustees reserve the right to resell property at risk and cost of defaulting purchaser, after 6 days advertisement of such resale In some newspaper published in Washington. D. C., or deposit may be forfeited, or without forfeiting deposit trustees may avail themselves of any legal or equitable rights against default ing purchaser. MITCHELL QUICK. SAM ROBEY. m$25,29.Jal,3.6. Trustees. AUCTION SALES THOS. J OWEN * SON. twilainn, 4.AA SMtbtn Build Inc Trustees' Sale of Valuable TWO STORY BASEMENT AND ATTIC detached rrick dwelling. KNOWN AS PREMISES NO ,;.c;A NORTHAMPTON BTRKt. NORTH By virtue of a certain deed of true! dated Mar '14 H»4P being Instru tnrnt No ITM.V recorded Mar id. !f*4P among the land records of the District of Columbia, and at in» reauest of the party secured the-e by. thg undersigned trustee* will sell, at public auction ip front i>* the premises on MONDAY THB FIFTH DAY OF JCNE A D l;*Nc. AT FOIR O CLOCX PM the ltd lowing-descrtbed land and premises, situate m the District of Columbia and designated as snd being lot 1A in the subdivision by Bonds re 8 et ai , in Souare JOIA, as per plat re corded in the Office of the Surveyor for the District of Columbia ir. tuber lid at folio id? Subject to tha building restriction line recorded in luber 4i at folio il and Liber lid. folio Hi; TERMS Sold subject to a prior building association deed of trust for approximately Sia.ATS ar and a prior second need of trust for ap proximately S» Oil 114. further nar> tloulars of which will be announced at time of sale, the purchase prtc# above said trust to be paid in cash. A deposit of bc!si oo required Con veyancing. recording., etc . st pur chasers cost Terms to be com piled w.th wnhin thirty days other wise deposit forfeited and the prop erty may be advertised and reso.d at the discretion of the trustee*. brady McDaniel . DONALD YOl'NKIN. myi4 ifl.lp.jrl G_Tru-ieet C. G. Slow A CO . INC.. Auflianffrt- \nnr »i»er» ESTATE SALE Household furniturg c! every description tewefrv per sonal effects, etc . including m part bedroom and dining room groups* upholstered Davenports and chans. antiour Queen Ann love seals, desk* Picture*, china, glassware, bookcase*. clocks, small pool table* paintings, spinet da-k* books studio couches lamps, trunks. washing machines bed*, springs, mattresses, large told ins teg banquet tables antique Settle pine table bench, elc. At public auction at Sloans 71 ft l.'th st . Wednesday Mav ai. at mi a m From the Estate of Carolina Braden Lambert o Donnell Att> . the Federal Storage Co and man? other owners. Terms cash C O A CO., INC . Aucts Em ab olished isn i_ — ao ADAM A. HESCI1 IKK A RON. Auctioneers. TRUSTEES' SALE OP THREE-STORY brick dwelling no 4.x d STREET N \v CON1AIN1NC1 7 ffiSAiAMATH first By virtue ol a deed of trust recorded in Liber 8rt«li folio ;t88. one of th* lsnd records of the District of Co lumbia, and at the request of tha party secured thereby, the under stood trustees will sell by nubile IP l£.on* 0< U>* premises on TUESDAY, THE tlth OP JUNE, lP.VV AT ft .10 O'CLOCK PM . the follow ing-described property In the Dis trict of Columbia, io-wtt Lot 28 in John E Beall's subdivision of lots in Square «2» as per c!at recorded in Liber IS. folio 181 of the records of the Office of the 8ur J(£$L.eU£t District of Columbia TERMS OF BALE One-fourth of th* purchase money to be paid tn cash, balance in equal monthly install ments of eight dollars, for each on* thousand dollars, including interest at five per cent per annum from day of settlement of sale, secured by firag deed of trust upon property sold, or all cash at option of purchaser A deposit of $80(1 required of pur chaser at time of sale Examination of title, conveyancing, recording, revenue stamps and notarial fees at cost of purchaser Terms to be com plied with within thirty days from date of sale, otherwise trustees r«~ serve the right to resell said prop erty at risk and cost of defaulting purchaser after five days advertise ment of such resale in some news paper published In Washington. D C • or deposit may be forfeited, or without, forfeiting deposit, trustee* may avail themselves of anv legal or equitable right against default ing purchaser LEO A. WAL8HE. - BART J WAL8HE __ my25.2R.te2,8_Truste.s__ ADAM A. WE8CHLER A SON. Auctioneers. TRUSTEES SALE OF THREE-STORY BRICK DWELLING no aid STREET. N. W, CONTAINING 7 ROOMS AND 2 BATHS. RENTED AS APARTMENTS. FIRST COM MERCIAL ZONB. By virtue of a deed of trust recorded In Liber 8465. folio 7. one of the land records of the District of Co lumbia, and at the request of the party secured thereby, the under signed trustees will sell by publia .bf1 ,ront of thr Premises on DAY. THE Hth OF JUNE I860 AT 4 O'CLOCK P M . the following desenbed property In the District ot Columbia, to wit: Lot 28 In John E Beall's subdivision of lots In Square «29, as per plat recorded in Liber 15, folio 181 of the records of the Office of the Surveyor of tha District of Columbia TERMS OF SALE: One-fourth of tha purchase money to be paid In cash, balance In equal monthly install ments of eight dollars, for each one-thousand dollars. Including In terest at five per cent per annum from day of settlement of sale, se cured by first deed of trust upon property sold, or all cash at option of purchaser. A deposit of $500 re quired of purchaser at time of sala. Examination of title, conveyancing, recording. revenue stamps and notarial fees at cost of purchaser. Terms to be complied with within thirty days from date of sale, other wise trustees reserve the right to resell said property at risk and cost of defaulting purchaser after flv» days advertisement of such resale in some newspaper published In Washington, D. C.. or deposit may be forfeited, or without forfeiting deposit, trustees may avBll them selves of any legal or equitable right against defaulting purchaser. LEO A WAtBHE BART J. WAtJSHE my2fl.20.31.ie2 5_Trustees __ THOS. J OWEN A SON. Auctioneers, 436 Southern Building. Trustees' Sale of Valuable TWO STORY DETACHED BRICK DWELL ING. BEING KNOWN AS PREM ISES NO. 3844 BENNINO ROAD, NORTHEAST. By virtue ol a certain deed of trust duly recorded, In Liber No. 8floo, Folio 358 et sea . of the land records of the District of Columbia, and at the request of the party secured thereby, the undersigned trustees wilt sell, at nubile auction In front of the premises on THURSDAY THE FIRST DAY OF JUNE A D, I860. AT THREE-THIRTY O'CLOCK P M.. the following-described land and premises, situate In the District of Columbia and designated as and being Lots 11. 12 and 13 in Square 6081 In Lofflcr's subdivision of part of "Beall's Adventure," as per plat recorded In the Office of the Sur veyor for the District of Columbia in Liber 72 at folio 24. together with fixtures Teems: Sold subject to a prior deed of trust, for approximately SO.231.30, with Interest at five per cent per annum from December 27. 1048. further particulars of which will bu announced at time of sale the pur chase price above said trust to bo paid In cash. A deposit of *800 00 required. Conveyancing recording, etc . at purchaser's cost. Adjust ments made as of date of sale. Terms to be compiled with within thirty days, otherwise deposit for feited and the property may be ad vertised and resold at the discretion of the trustees DO VIE O. BROOKS OFOROE R JORDAN my20.23.2fl 20.31_Trustees. ZED l. WILLIAM* A ZED L. WILLIAMS, Jr. Aurtloneer*. Better Grade Furniture, Bric-a-brac and House hold Effects TO BE SOLD BY PUBLIC AUCTION at Williams Auction House »!* New York Av*. This Wednesday, May 31, 2 P.M. (WED. NOT TUBS PLEASE NOTE) Closed Tue-. salr Wednesday. 2 pm. PROM VARIOUS CONSIONORS. DEALERS AND SOURCES TO BE SOLD BY PUBLIC AUCTION WEDNESDAY. MAY Slat. COM MENCING AT 2 PM, CONTINUING UNTIL ALL SOLD Very attractive, like new Prenrh Louie XV carved frame love aeat*. Several splendid lounge and llv. rm. chairs. 2 matching ''Chippendale'* walnut arm eh» <rs. 2 carved frame decorative hall chain. Pr. magnificent Pren<* Victorian white porcelain large decorated vases. Various pcs. attractive cut crystal glass. Inlaid lady's giant-front desk Several Italian Mojeloea stands and jardinlers. Large mahog. mantel clock. Early American fireplace apartment mantel. 3-pc. late-style medium-grade walnut bedroom suite. Odd chests and dressers. Odd beds, springs and mattresses Odd mirror-back china case Small tables of various kinds. Studios. "Chlppendaler* odd sofa with down cushion Several odd »fas of various styles. 2-ln-l living room tables 10-plece walnut, good quality dining room suite, with plate-glass top on table Odd Sheraton bullet. Vases, brasses, glassware bric-a-brac, etc. Large electric incubator Cement, block making machine. Small cement mixer. Numerous other effects. NO SALE AT Weschler’s 905 E St. N.W. TOMORROW TUESDAY, MAY 30th (Continued on Next ragej *