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C04V—n«—kr SSAj^JS; «b« differtnce * V? SVcSderf^W* POMPEIAN T.»vt Pit * Patterson to Retire From Baltimore Sunpapers By the Associated Press BALTIMORE, Nov. 21.—Paul Patterson, a newspaperman for more than 50 years and for the last 31 years president of the A. S. Abell Co., publisher of the Bal timore Sunpapers, will retire next January 31. He will be succeeded by Wil liam F. Schmick, sr„ who has been connected with newspapers him self for more than half a cen tury. Mr. Schmick is now execu tive vice president of the com BULLIONS tf/mmiBm KNORJRQM EXPERIENCE whmt ANAHISTem* d»t STRIKES where COLDS Strike First in the nose and nasal passages Quickly relieves sniffles, sneezes, stuffed-up nose, watery nasal discharge. The companion product of famous anahist Tablets—contains same pure antihista mine. Carry in purse or pocket and be prepared! «luat Squeeze for • Pine-Spray Mint of ANAHIST Unlike ordinary inhalers and nose drops, it blocks the action of histamine-like sub •tance released in nasal passages—quickly helps swollen, irritated membranes resume a more normal condition, anahist—Amer ica’s Number One Antihistamine—outsells •11 others! Buy at your DRUG STORE. Aaerict’s Inker Am litikistuhe pany. which publishes the Sun, the Evening Sun and the Sunday Sun and operates Television Sta tion WMAR-TV. Mr. Patterson will remain a member of the Board of Directors. Mr. Schmlck Mr. Patterson The company announced the im pending changes in a 130-word statement on the editorial page of today's Sun. Mr. Patterson joined the com BRILLO giresTWICE the SHINE inHAlF the TIME.1 Now "Scorchy Pan" forts prove Brillo outshines other types of cleansers tested! Gives alumi nums twice the shine in half the time! A square, metal-fiber Brillo pad-with-soap whisks off crust easy! Use Brillo everyday. contains jeweuR's fOUSH © V RED box — soap-filled pads M VMtlH box—pads and cake soap M pany as managing editor of the Evening Sun in 1911. His career in the newspaper field includes a long tenure as a mem ber of the Board of Directors of the Associated Press, from which he retired this year. He also is a former Associated Press vice president and he served a term as president of the American Newspaper Publishers’ Association in the early 1920s. Doomed Nazi General Loses Appeal Here A Nazi general yesterday lost a District Court move here to over turn his death sentence imposed by an international tribunal on atrocity charges. Maj. Gen. Otto Ohlendorf was convicted in Germany about seven months ago of having had a hand in the murder of nearly 1 million helpless people, principally Ger man anti-Nazis, under the Hitler regime. He had a German lawyer pre pare a habeas corpus petition and mail it on his behalf to the Dis trict Court clerk’s office. He con tended the international court that convicted him had no power to do so. Judge Alexander Holtzoff yes terday turned him down here on grounds that a United States Federal court has no jurisdiction to rule on the judgment of the international court. Judge Holt zoff also ruled the petition invalid because Gen. Ohlendorf is a non resident enemy alien. The judge’s deision was in line with the recommendations of Washington attorney Nicholas Chase, court-appointed to report on the law governing such cases and to look out for the general’s interests. Gen. Ohlendorf is in a war crime prison in Frankfort, Ger many. Gen. Ramey Engaged FORT WORTH, Tex., Nov. 21 (/P).—Maj. Gen. Roger M. Ramey, Air Force director of plans and op erations and former commanding general of the 8th Air Force, and Miss Latane Worsham of Fort Worth will be married Decem ber 27. Miss Worsham’s father said yesterday the wedding will be at Shelbyville, Tex. A firm at Bussum, Holland, is offering for export patent-leather boudoir slippers and dolls, both dressed and undressed. £ WHY DO STOCK PRICES CHANGE ? Imagine a typical auction. The auc tioneer calls for bids on some early American chairs. He points to one. **/ hear $40. Forty-five? Thank you, sir! U "Will someone make it fifty? Forty five 1 have—a lady bids $50. Fifty-five over there—and sixty? "Sixty, a bargain at $60. Sixty-five? Do I hear sixty-five?... Sold for $60.” On the New York Stock Exchange there is a continuing auction... in stocks. But unlike the country auc tion, the Stock Exchange is a market place for securities in which thou sands of investors, from all over the country, participate daily. Their orders are serviced by its members, acting as their agents, every busi ness day. Actually, it’s a double auction, working both ways. Bidders want to buy their stock from sellers at the lowest possible price. Sellers want to g§t the highest price for the shares they are offering. When a buyer’s bid and a seller’s offer arrive at a mutu ally acceptable price, a purchase is completed, a sale is made... at the best price available in this national market, at that moment. That’s the kind of give and take goingon till the time at the Exchange, in the 1,500 stocks that are listed. That’s why stock prices change. A buyer whose bid is too low can raise it. An offer to sell that is too high can be lowered. It’s an auction market ... for buyers and sellers. All kindsof factors influence people to buy or sell... earnings and divi dends . . . purchasing power of the dollar... new production records ... a war won or threatened... a change in tax laws . . . strike news . . . other factors. The Exchange does not set prices. Prices are determined by the public’s appraisals of the attraction of stocks in terms of benefits offered and risk assumed. The Exchange does see that prices are arrived at openly and fairly, and published promptly. * A SHARE OF A BUSINESS. When yon buy or sell a share of stock, you buy or sell a share of a business, an interest in everything that company has —its laboratories, supplies, patents, factories, reputation. Infor mation about any corporation’s operations and financial condition, its earnings and dividend record—facts essential to an investment decision —are yours for the asking, without obligation, at offices of member firms of the New York Stock Exchange. They are located in 377 cities. * * r - ¥ Member Firms of ike New York Stock Exchange AUCHINCLOSS, PARKER & REDPATH 729 15th St. N.W. IACHE & COMPANY Hotel Woshington ALEX. BROWN & SONS 604 American Security Bldg. FERRIS & COMPANY — 323 Washington Bldg. FOLGER, NOLAN & CO. 730 15th St. N.W. HEMPHILL, NOYES, GRAHAM, PARSONS & CO. Shoreham Bldg. W. B. HIBBS & CO. Hibbs Bldg. HIRSCH & COMPANY 1624 Eye St. N.W. ROBERT C. JONES & CO. 613 15th St. N.W. 1713 Eye St. N.W. LAIDLAW & CO. 821 15th St. N.W. MACKALL & COE 626 Woodward Bldg. OFFICES 1N NEARBY COMMUNITIES AUCHINCLOSS, PARKER & REDPATH 'It ", Bonk of Silver Spring Bldg, 8701 Georgia Ave., Silver Spring, Maryland 4 MERRILL LYNCH, PIERCE, FENNER & BEANE 815 15th St. N.W. ORVIS BROTHERS & CO. Woodward Bldg. STEIN BROS. & BOYCE 321 Union Trust Bldg. t \ £*m to EUROPE IS ON NOW! Moke your Clipper* reservations today —save up to 25% • Now-you, too, can afford that trip to Europe! New, low "Thrift Season” Clipper fares are in effect. For example, further reductions after December 1st mean you can fly from New York to London for only $500 round trip ... to Paris, $535.30. Moreover— hotels, restaurants, buses and trains are less crowded. Europe’s brilliant social season is under way. Double-decked "Strato" Clippers Pan American offers you full, first-class Clipper serv ice all the way. You have all the advantages of the World’s Most Experienced Airline. 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De livers maximum heat with H hard coal. Compact. Com m nletely automatic from coal P bin to ash removal. Provides m year-round hot water, ft Highly efficient combustion. 1 M MINIMA ill 1| 7T efficient furnace-burner unit. Compact. I . fsssxs^tL-* I Don't delay enjoying the wi'Stt! 1 Of automatic hardtoal heatmg! You can t atiora Get healthful STEADY heat with Hard Coal - be more comfortable too. Clean, safe! Get AUTOMATIC Hard Coal equipment and cut fuel bills in half! • Every winter many families suffer discomfort, colds and other winter illnesses as a result of “up-and-down” heat from non-solid, So-called L “modern” fuels. Here’s what happens. The thermostat shuts off the fire completely. The gii warm air in the rooms rises to the ceiling. m Cold areas and drafts are created. pi You don’t get "up-and-down” heat with hard j i coal. Heat with modem fully automatic hard coal $ equipment is thermostatically controlled—but g| your fire is never completely “off.” Big savings! With modern automatic hard coal equipment you get the convenience of m automatic beating, and because you bum the ^ cheaper sizes of hard coal, you save as much as half your present fuel bill! And . . . if you have hand-fired equipment, you can still cut your fuel bill as much as 20% just by adding an inexpensive thermostat. For full information on modern automatic hard coal heating, write Anthracite Institute, 101 Park Avenue, New York 17, New York. America’s best fuel buy is ANTHlUaTE Hard Coal Is 8 Ways Bettor: 1. Steadier, more comfortable heat. 2. More healthful heat. 3. Clean heat... no greasy smudge or odor. smoke under any conditions. £. Automatic Hard Coal cuts your fuel Mil—savings help offset higher taxes. 6. Safe beat... no worries about possible explosions. 7. You can store a full winter’s supply in advance. It’s not hoarding: it keeps mines operating the year ’round, helps keep America strong! 8. Automatic Anthracite equipment gives you modem convenience.