OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 01, 1950, Image 6

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1950-09-01/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for A-6

Woman, 63, Crushed
By Cement Truck,
Is 43d Traffic Death
Crushed under a heavily-loaded
concrete mixing truck when she
alighted from a streetcar, a 63
year-old woman died yesterday
afternoon—the city’s 43d traffic
fatality of the year.
Mrs. Mary Gentilcore. 63, of
1217 Varnum street N.E., was re
turning home from a grocery
When she got of the streetcar at
Twelfth and Quincy streets N.E.
As she alighted, the northbound
truck struck her and passed over
her legs. She died a short time
later at Casualty Hospital.
Police held the driver, Charles
Snoddy, 36, colored, of 1131 D
atreet N.E., on a charge of man
slaughter and passing a streetcar
while loading. Bond was fixed at
$2,300 and an inquest was to be
Ijjeld today.
The police report said that the
truck, owned by the District
dement Co., was overloaded and
that the driver, because there is
no loading zone at the point where
Mrs. Gentlecore got off the car,
should have stopped until the
streetcar unloaded passengers.
The accident occurred shortly
after 3 p.m., as Mrs. Gentilcore
W'as returning home from a visit
with her son, Philip Gentilcore,
of 1900 Upshur street N.E. She
Interrupted her trip to buy gro
ceries at a shop a few blocks from
her home, according to Mrs. Rose
Policelli, a daughter, also of 1217
Varnum street N.E.
In addition to Philip Gentilcore
and Mrs. Policelli, the victim is
survived by a son, Joseph Gentil
core of 3900 Nichols avenue S.W.,
and two other daughters, Miss
Lucy Gentilcore of 1217 Varnum
street N.E. and Mrs. Grace Payne
A third son, Anthony, was killed
in action on Saipan in 1944.
In another accident, a 65-year-,
old man was seriously injured |
when a steel beam on the rear
end oi a. loaded truck crashed
through the windshield of his car.
Beams Protrude from truck.
Victim in the truck accident
was Nathan Rubin, 65, of 56
Channing street N.W., a paper
hanger. Police said his car col
lided with steel beams protrud
ing from the end of a truck driven
by William E. Drew, 27, colored,
of 318 T street N.W., at Florida
avenue and Eckington place N.E.
Mr. Rubin suffered a skull frac
ture and head cuts and was taken
to Casualty Hospital. Drew was
charged with allowing the truck
load to extend over six feet, and
forfeited $25 collateral.
,Two area motorcyclists were in
jured in separate accidents last
night.
Collides With Bus.
Weldon W. Mauck, 25, of 3409
S*uth Seventeenth street, Arling
ton. suffered head and back in
juries. Police said that apparently
he failed to halt at a stop sign
and crashed into a bus at Colum
bia pike and South Monroe street.
Arlington police said they were
tabi by the driver of an Alexan
drite, Barcroft & Washington
Tf-fmsit Co. bus that he swerved
hi* vehicle in an attempt to avoid;
the accident.
Mr. Mauck was described as In
“fair” condition at Arlington Hos
pital.
William Cones, 17, of 1912 Jack
son street N.E., was hurt when his
cycle “spilled” after running off
and then back on Landover road.
Prince Georges County police re-!
ported. His condition was said by
Prince Georges General Hospital!
to be “good.” He was reportedly
suffering from head injuries and
cuts.

Arlington Orchestra
To Rehearse Thursday
The Arlington Civic Symphony
Orchestra will hold its first re
hearsal of the season at 8 p.m.,
Thursday in the Thomas Jeffer
son Junior High School.
Mrs. Ralph B. C. Campbell,
symphony association president,
said there are vacanies in all sec- j
tions of the orchestra and inter
ested musicians may apply at the1
school. Bernard Rosenthal is or
chestra director.
★★★★★★★★★★★★
Uniform
House
of the
Nation's
Capital
UNIFORMS for
THE NAVY
UNIFORMS for
THE AIR FORCE
UNIFORMS for
THE ARMY
m
UNIFORMS for
THE COAST GUARD
UNIFORMS for
U. S. Public Health Service ^
Free Parking NA. 4312
★★★★★★★★★★★★
KOREAN HAIRCUT—M/Sergt. Joseph L. Berner, formerly of
Washington, gets a hair trim during a lull in the Korean fight
ing from Pfc. Arthur Rocha of Fresno, Calif. Checking the lat
ter’s handiwork are CorpL Mack Dilling (left) of Gastonia, N. C.,
and Sergt. Clifford Phillips (right) of Ragland, Ala. —AP Photo.
p| SATURDAY ONLY! 9 A.M. TO 6 P.M. |g |
LABOR DAY
SPECIALS I
| 72 Reg. $39.75 to $45 MEN'S 1
I RAYON TROPICAL SUITS |
$n o 3
SATURDAY ONLY/ |
\ i
\ Solid colors, checks and plaids in the group. ^
\ Wear this season—be set for next summer! ^
\ Sizes | ■35T36T37T58T39140 1i
\ ~Regular| 1 | j 3 | 8| 3 [ ’ 3 |"‘3 ["‘7 | 1’ i
Short | | 2|T| 1| | ' I' |T ■!
/ Long || 1 7 10| 8 2| 3 4 (
< -■ \
| 54 Reg. $49.50 to $85 All-Wool
| TROPICALS and GABARDINES
*39
J Handsomely tailored all-wool tropical wor- I
( steds; some gabardines included in the group. ' [
'!
Sizes I 35'136J37138 | WpK)\42'\M |'46 $
Regular] | 1 | 1 | 51 | 51 31 71 3 '
f, Short | | | 21 21 | 1 | 1 | 1 | \
I! Long I I ! 1 |'"5|"5|"i| 2| 5| 1
3
. i
f i /
/ 2—HAND-TAILORED TROPICAL SUITS; all-wool, i >
f J slightly damaged. Sizes 40 and 42 longs; j
| I--J J
/ 60 Prs. Reg. $9.95 Rayon Slacks 3
\ $x l
J] O SATURDAY ONLY! V
/1 Rayon tropicals ond gabardines included in the group. (»
ii Big Labor Day values—Saturday only! (
'i ;{
52 Prs. $10.50 to $12.50 Slacks 1 \
$o I
^ O SATVRDAY ONLY/ |
^ Fine rayon tropicals in solid shades and plaid patterns. V
'/ Exceptional Labor Day values! W
j MEN'S FURNISHINGS I
\ AND SPORTSWEAR \
\ _ :
0 B
1 $1.50 to $3.50 Assorte 1 fa* y
y\ $3.95 Sport Shirts__ f \| Y
(J $2.95 and $3.95 Knitted Shirts_/ * Y
f, $3.95 Dress Shirts-__-1_:_J J. Y
'/ $3.95 to $5 Sport Shirts_ ^
$3.95 to $8.50 Dress Shirts_ \
3 $2.95 and $3.95 Basque *
^ $4.95 Robes-... J
$5.95 to $9.95 Sport {
$5 to $5.95 Swim [
\
t Broken sizes ond j
groups. Some items slightly j
I
) 1 f FASH y
\ 6
4 “Stylists to Washington Men
IU. 5. to Ask Britain and France to Block War Goods for Reds
By th« Associated Press
Secretary of State Acheson is
expected to take up soon with
Britain and France means of
plugging trade loopholes through
which war * potential material
might slip to the Soviet bloc.
Diplomatic officials forecast to
day the United States will bring
up the problem at the New York
meeting of Big Three Western
foreign ministers two weeks hence
President Truman said yester
day that efforts already are being
made to get other countries to
act. He denied at his news con
ference that the United States
has been lax in controling ship
ments.
Without naming any nation,
the President said there won’t be
any trouble if other countries
plug trade loopholes. Officials
speculated he may have meant
Great Britain, having in mind two
current episodes involving the
British which underscore the dif
ficulty of controling East-West
trade.
The latest was Winston Church
ill’s Conservative Party cam
paign charge that machine tools
of a type needed to build and
repair tanks are being produced
in England for the Soviet Union
Arthur G. Bottomley, ' Labor
Government secretary for over
seas trade, responded by saying
that in trading with Russia Brit
ain has taken care not to send
any military potential goods.
This flurry followed another
over a shipment from the United
States of 45 tons of molybdenum
which the Commerce Department
acknowledged had found its way
to Russia. The metal, important
in hardening some types of steel,
was transshipped in a British
port, but British officials disclaim
responsibility.
There has been no hint of what
tightening-up measures Mr.
Acheson may be preparing for
submission to British Foreign
Secretary Bevin and French For
eign Minister Sehuman.
Some officials privately voiced
surprise that Mr. Truman was
willing to comment. Trade con
trols smack of economic warfare,
which is an awkward subject in
the midst of preparations for the
international tariff-cutting con
ference, scheduled to open Sep
tember 28 at Torquay, England.
Mr. Truman also had some
thing to say about trade from
East to West. He was asked to
comment on the refusal of New
York and Boston longshoremen
to unload cargoes from Russia,
including crabmeat and furs. He
said it is not up to the longshore
men to fix this country’s foreign
policy.

Negro Bankers to Meet
DANVILLE, Va., Sept. 1 (A3).—
Representatives from 14 Negro
banks in the United States will
meet in Danville September 8 and
9 for the 23d annual convention
of the National Bankers’ Associa
tion.
Paris shopkeepers offer dis
counts of from 6 to 12 per cent
on goods purchased with dollars.
I
1
: —wm

Saturday is Children’s Day;;
« i >
See how much you save the Morton’s “Cashway,” because Morton’s sells jj
only for cash, with no charge accounts, no free delivery, no C. O. D.’s or <|
[ other “extra” services. The savings make Morton’s low prices possible.
Southeast
Store Open
Every Night
Until 9 P.M.
Dan River “Wrinkl-Shed Dresses j
for Dig and Little Girls j
1
r“Dan River"
cotton drees.
Sizes 7 to 12.
$2.79
-1—
irtVNINIW
IMNMVIR
• COTTON
*f“Dait River” j
j cotton dress, j
1 Sizes 7 to 12.
| ««» \
4 -
^ “Dan River“
1 cotton dress.
*\ Sizes 3 to 6x.
$2.79
js > TTait until you see and feel the ♦
Milky Dan River “Wrinkl- ♦
shed” cottons that need no ♦
'starching, resist mildew and ♦
retard perspiration odors. ♦
Styles with apron-and-vestee- ♦
effect tops. White eyelet and ♦
pique trims. Also at this low ♦
price, woven thra-and-thru ♦
ginghams, 80-square percales J
and other fine cottons. Plaids, |
solid colors and solid color and $
plaid combinations. Siezs 3 to $
6x and 7 to 12. $
\ Morton's—Downtown and Southeast Stores ♦
*
:
i ii
i

!

$ Big and Little Girls’ Cotton Slips...
♦ Most perfect. Lace-trimmed
> neckline and armholes and
♦ ruffled bottom. Sizes 2 to 14.


X Girls’ Non-Run Rayon Panties . ..

♦ Neatly tailored with elastic
X waist and legs, lace trim and
4 contrasting colored stitching.
♦ Sizes 2 to 6.
♦ Girls’ Denim Suspender Dungarees . . .
X Heavy 8-oz. Sanforized navy blue
4 denims, side zipper, 3 pockets, sus
♦ pender top and rivets and bar tack
4 ing at points of strain. Sizes 3 to 8.
| Girls’ 100% Nylon Sweaters ...
4 Short sleeve slipover style with fitted
♦ waistband. All perfect quality. Jac
T quard patterns and pastels. Sizes
4 7 to 14.
X Girls’ Corduroy Skirts . . .
♦ Swing style with contrasting sim
X ulated leather belt, zipper back
4 and pockets. All perfect quality.
♦ All new fall colors. Sizes 7 to 14.
I Girls’ All-Wool Campus Coats ...
X All-wool (properly labeled) mel
X tons. White gripper snap front,
4 white stripes and striped knitted
♦ wristlets. Solid colors. Sizes 7 to
4 14. Teeners’ sizes, $6.90.
♦ MORTON'S—Downtown and Sottheost Stores
♦ .
r Teeners’ “Dim Wvern„Shirts...
All made of famous Dan River’s
"Wrinkl-Shed” cotton that actually
sheds wrinkles. Gathered yoke, ac
tion back and pocket. Sizes 10 to 16.
Teener’s Eylet Trimmed Slips
Adjustable shoulder strap and eyelet top
and bottom. White and colors. Sizes 10
to 16.
Girls’ “Milsan” Undershirts
A wonderful price for such
famous make quality. Fine
cotton knit yarns in sleeve
less styles. White. Sizes 2
to 12.
Tot*’ Warm-Up Jackets
Two-tone rayon satin or water-re
pellent cotton poplin. Zipper front.
Sizes 3 to 6x.
Boys’ Zipper Corduroy Slacks . . .
Pinwale corduroy with zipper clo
sure, cuffs and boxer waist. Sizes
i to 12. Also speckled corduroy
longies with cuffs and separate
waistband in sizes 8 to 16.
Boys’ Long Sleeve Polo Shirts...
Fine quality combed cotton £ ^B OK 11
knit yams. Long sleeve styles I
with crew neckline. All per- ‘®r
feet. Stripes. Sizes 2 to 12.
Boys’ $249 Sanforized Twill Slacks... *
Carefully tailored with 6 poc- ♦
kets, cuffs and separate waist- ♦
band. All perfect. Navy blue. 4
Sizes 8 to 18. ♦
Boys’ Perfect Quality Tennis Shoes.. . ♦
Hi-top style with good canvas up- f
pers and heavy rubber soles. All 4
perfect quality. Jr. boys’ sizes 6 to ♦
2. Boys’ sizes 2** to 6 and men’s t
sizes to 1L Downtown only. 4
Boys’ Sturdy Leather School Shoes . . . ♦
Sturdy leather shoes for rugged ♦
school wear ... for dress wear. V ^B BBBB ♦
Heavy leather uppers with Neolite 1/ ♦
or leather soles. Sizes 8 to 3. Down- A H 4
town only. ♦
Boys’ Part-Wool School Slacks . . ♦
Really good quality part-wool (prop- f
erly labeled) slacks that are ready 4
for plenty of rough wear. Sturdily ♦
tailored with separate waistbands, T
pockets and cuffs. Sizes 6 to 20. 4
MORTON'S-Boy stow n (427-33 Seventh St. N.W ) ♦
and Southeast ♦
Boys’ Long Sleeve Sport Shirts ... ♦
All perfect quality. Long sleeve inner- Qg ♦
outer styles with 2-way collars. Plaids, ♦
all-over novelty prints and solid colors. 1
Sizes 6 to 16 . 4
Boys’ Perfect “Milsan” Underwear... ♦
Cotton knit yarn briefs with ♦
all-around elastic waist and f
double panel front. Athletic 4
style undershirts of Swiss ♦
ribbed knits. Sizes small, £
medium and large. 4

I Andy Hardy Mackinaws! Furred Jackets!
♦ “ANDY HARDY” FUR COL
♦ LAR .JACKETS of warm
I 100% wool In bold plaids.
♦ Mouton - dyed lamb collars,
T quilted rayon lining, elastic
f back and knitted wristlets.
I iVK........... *1.90
“ANDY HARDY” WOOL
i.mrrac # * Am.' .. * PEACOATS of 32-oz. all-wool
JACKETS of water-gepellent _-ltnn- T arw
dine with zipper front, Moil- „ m,elt°ns' Larfe
ton-dyed lamb collate genu- storm collar, slash pockets,
ine “Timme Tuft” lining and anchor buttons and cotton
elastic sides. In {7 QA flannel lining. $7 Qfl
sizes 8 to 18... Sizes * t0 16_ * I .SHI
“ANDY HARDY” ZIPPER $
HOODED MACKINAWS of ♦
heavy 32-oz. all-wool (repro- f
cessed). Double-breasted style ♦
with full separate belt and ♦
deep pockets Big bold plaids $
1V«M. *7.90 |

MORTON’S-—Bafstown (427-33 Seventh St. N.W.) and Sdutheast Store

xml | txt