Newspaper Page Text
. Society and Clubs Mrs. Truman Entertains at Luncheon; Brazilian Attache Fetes Successor By Katharine M. Brooks Mrs. Truman was hostess at th< first of her two luncheons planner before the Lenten period when sht entertained yesterday at Blab House. These parties are arranged to entertain wives of new official: of Federal agencies who have nol previously been included at suet parties. A small orchestra of the Marine Band played as the guest: assembled and through the serving of the luncheon. The President’s wife greeted her guests in the drawing room ol Blab- House and they were seated at one table in the dining room of the Blair Lee House. Guests Listed Mrs. Charles E. Wilson, wife ol the Director of Defense Mobiliza tion; Mrs. Charles S. Murphy, wife of the Special Counsel to the Pres ident; Mrs. Leon H. Keyserling, whose husband is Chairman of the —Brooks Photo. MRS. ERNEST G. WYNDHAM The former Miss Charlotte Compton. Miss Charfotte Compton, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Ruel A. Comp ton of Arlington, became the bride last evening of Mr. Ernest Guerry Wyndham, son of Mrs. Ethel G. Wyndham of Moncks Corner, S. C., and the late Mr. Ernest E. Wyndham. The ceremony took place in the First Christian Church in Moncks Corner, the Rev. E. K. Beckett of ficiating. The bride was escorted by her father at the ceremony, which was followed by a reception. The newlyweds will reside in Moncks Corner and the bride’s parents are en route to the Canal Zone, where they will make their home. Cancel Part ies In Deference To the King ' The British Ambassador and Lady Franks have canceled their trip West during which the for mer was to have made several speeches. They had planned to leave Washington Tuesday for Tucson. Ariz., where the Ambassa dor was to speak the next day at the University of Arizona. From there they expected to go to Phoe nix to keep an engagement with the Press Club of that city on the 13th and the Ambassador was to have made an address February 16 before the Chamber of Com merce of Sante Fe, N. Mex. The Ambassador and Lady Franks were, to have had a brief vacation at? ft ranch nearby for three days and then start East February 19. However, all these engagements have been canceled in keeping with the period of offi cial mourning for their King. However, the engagement to speak at Smith College February 22 will be kept and the Ambassa dor and Lady Franks will leave Washington the day before and return the day after. The small dance planned to honor the Cuban Ambassador, Dr. Luis Machado, February 15 has been canceled in deference to the mourning for the late King George VI of England. The hostesses, Mrs. Blake Clark, Mrs. Marcella Miller duPont, Mrs. Hope Ridings Miller and Mrs. Robert Schenck, had planned their party for 10 o’clock in the Cuban Embassy. Mrs. George C. Thorpe has re called her invitations for a Valen tine tea February 14 honoring Mrs. Lemuel Shepherd, wife of the new Commandant of the Marine Corps, and Mrs. Clifton B. Cates, wife of the former Command<vit. The late Col. Thorpe was an offi cer of the corps. Many of Mrs. Thorpe’s assistants and guests are nationals of countries which are observing a period of mourning for the late King. The Commercial Counselor oi the Canadian Embassy and Mrs. John H. English have postponed the dinner they planned before the dance of the Canadian Club of Washington February 16. Mr. English is president of the club and the dance was to have been given that evening at Wardman Park Hotel. The club also has postponed its dance until after the period of official mourning for the King._ DAR Luncheon The Captain Molly Pitcher Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution will cele brate its 46th anniversary at a luncheon at 1 pm. Monday in the Arts Club. Miss Helen Townsend is chair man for the luncheon and Mrs. William H. McGlauflin will discuss American glass and display hex collection as part of the entertain ment program._ Mrs. Craig to Speak Mrs. May Craig, well-known newspaperwoman, will discuss “Washington and the Par East” as guest speaker at a luncheon meeting of the Opti-Mrs. Club ol Washington to be held at 12:30 pm. Monday at the Washington Hotel _ JCRS Benefit A benefit Valentine dance will be sponsored by the Washingor Junior Auxiliary of the Jewish Consumptives Relief Society from 9 pm. to midnight tomorrow in the Willard Hotel fc ,t Council of Economic Advisers; , Mrs. Jack Gorrie, wife of the I Chairman of the National Re , sources Board; Mrs. Walter Bedell Smith, whose husband is a former United States Ambassador and now Director of the Central Intel ligence Agency, and Mrs. Alan G. Kirk, wife of the former United States Ambassador to Moscow, were among the guests. Others were Mrs. John R. Steel man, wife of the Assistant to the President; Mrs. J. Lawton Collins, wife of the Army Chief of Staff; Mrs. F. Joseph Donohue, wife of the District of Columbia Commis sioner; Mrs. Leverett Edwards, wife of the Chairman of the Na tional Mediation Board; Mrs. Donald W. Nyrop, whose husband is the Chairman of the Civil Aeronautics Board; Mrs. John L. Rogers, wife of the Chairman of the Interstate Commerce Commis sion; Mrs. Harry H. Vaughan; Mrs. Robert L. Dennison; Mrs. Joshua Evans, jr.; Miss Marguerite Grif fin; Mrs. Frank E. McKinney, wife of the Chairman of the National Democratic Committee; Mrs. Ed gar Morris, and Mrs. James M. Helm. The table had a pretty arrange ment of yellow roses, lavendar snapdragons and stevia. About the other rooms were vases and bowls filled with early spring blos soms. • Brazilian Navy Party The retiring Naval Attache of the Brazilian Embassy, Rear Ad miral Ernesto de Araujo and Mme. Araujo, gave an early evening party yesterday to introduce the former’s successor, Vice Admiral Salalino Coelho, and Mme. Coelho. The delightful part£ was given in the Louis XVI Room of the Shoreham Hotel and the guests numbered several hundred. In the company were naval attaches and assistant naval attaches of other embassies and legations—except those of the Soviet Union and satellite countries. Officials of the Navy Depart ment and their wives as well as many officers of the United States Navy were included in the com pany and a few officers of the Army and Air Forces with a num ber’from residential circles. Rear Admiral and Mme. Araujo have set no day to leave Wash ington and plan to spend another month in this country before re turning to their South American home. Vice Admiral and Mme. Coelho have been in the Capital since the latter part of last week. Mrs. May Wed To Mr. Deans In Delaware The Lower Brandywine Presby terian Church in Greenville, Del., was the scene of the wedding yes terday afternoon of Mrs. Elise DeBoeck May, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Prickett of Greenville, and Mr. Robert Barr Deans, jr., son of Mrs. Pomeroy Deans of New York and Camden, S. C. The Rev. Brook Stabler, as sisted by the pastor, the Rev. John Oldman, jr., performed the cere mony. After their wedding trip, Mr. and Mrs. Deans will live in Washington. Mrs. Wilmot Thompson Pope of Boston was the bride’s only at tendant and Mr. Alexander M. Laughlin of New York served as best man for Mr. Deans. Mrs. Deans is the grand daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. William Sharp Prickett of Wil mington and of Mme. Henri De Boeck and the late Mr. DeBoeck of Brussels, Belgium. She is the widow of Dr. Robert O. May of Pittsburgh. She attended Rose mary Hall in Greenwich, Conn., and Smith College. Mr. Deans, son of Col. Robert Barr Deans, is the grandson of Mrs. Robert Watson Pomeroy of New York and Camden and the late Mr. Pomeroy, and of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Sterling Deans. He is a graduate of St. Paul’s School, Concord, N. H., and Yale University and received his master’s degree from New York University. Miss Hoffman To Be Feted The Pilot Club of Washington will celebrate its 12th anniversary with a reception and tea at the Admiral Club tomorrow in honor of Miss Helen Hoffman, president of Pilot International. Receiving with Miss Hoffman at the 4-to-6-o’clock fete will be Mrs. Mildred Clarkson, president of the club of which Miss Hoffman is also a member, and Mrs. Gladys Na Deau, vice president. Mrs. Mary Malone Moore and Mrs. Georgena Havlena are in charge of arrangements for the reception. A highlight will be the cutting of the birthday cake, with Miss Mary Kate Myers and Miss Sarah Ann Bruce acting as hostesses. Presiding at the tea and coffee urns will be Miss Emma Biebl, Miss Effie Mae Hamner, Miss Lois White, Mift Katherine Inman, Mrs. Ina * Stacy, Mrs. Bonnie Baker, Judge Burnita S. Mat thews and Miss Robye Gibson. Auxiliary to Hold Membership Party ■ A membership party will be given by the Ladies Auxiliary of the Hebrew Home for the Aged at 1:30 p.m. Monday in the Shore ham Hotel, with Mrs. Nat H. Levy, president, receiving the guests. Reservations for the affair are being accepted by Mrs. Jacob So kol, membership chairman; Mrs. David M. Veax, co-chairman, and the following membership cap tains: Mrs. Moe Goodman, Mrf. Samuel Soloman, Mrs. S. Maga zine, Mrs. Benjamin Sauber, Mrs. Ben Michaelson, Mrs. Maurice Folsom, Mrs. Oscar Stempler, Mrs. Maurice Tolstoi, Mrs. Aaron Phil lips, Mrs. Louis Towles and Mrs. Harry Schere. ^ r GREETING A NEW QUEEN—London.—Britain's top government officials stand at attention ft the London Airport as Queen Elisabeth, their new sovereign, starts down steps of plane after arriving from Africa. Waiting to greet the Queen are (from left) Lord Woolton, Foreign Sec retary Anthony Eden, Clement Attlee, opposition leader in Parliament, and Prime Minister Winston Churchill. Finished with the pomp and ceremony that proclaimed her monarch of Britain, Queen Eliza beth 11 waves to onlookers as she and her husband, Philip, the Duke of Edinburgh, depart by car for reunion with other members of the grieving royal family at Sandringham Castle. The new Queen’s accession to the throne to succeed her father, the late King George VI, marked the inception of England’s second “Elizabethan era." Elizabeth (Continued Prom First Page.) called because it was one of his favored paths for strolling, went the little band of mourners. Bagpipe Sounds Lament. The King’s piper preceded the coffin. From his bagpipe came the saddest of Highland laments, “Flowers of the Forest.” Behind the coffin walked Eliza beth and her mother, heavily veiled, arm-in-arm. Then came Margaret and the Queen’s hus band, followed by a few others of the royal entourage. On the porch of the church, its rector, the Rev. Hector Anderson, received the cortege. The pipe wailed and fell silent. The coffin was borne in, and there was a short, private service. The mourners walked back to the house. Elizabeth Shows Courage. Elizabeth has been under great strain^-the shock of the news which reached her in Africa, the 4,000-mile journey home, the ne cessity to put duty ahead-of sor row before she could come to her family. She was said to be bearing it with "great courage,” but today and tomorrow she was expected to rest. Her widowed mother, too, was said to be bearing up with the composure required of royalty. Police and government officials were completing final arrange ments for Monday’s journey with the King’s body from the church to London. Soldiers to Escort Coffin. The coffin is expected to leave the church about 11 a.m. on a gun carriage drawn by the horses and men of the Royal Horse Ar tillery. Straight-backed soldiers from the King’s company of grenadier guards will escort it to the four-car funeral train. Soon after noon the train is to draw away, passing slowly bo those who wish may pay homage along the way. In London, many' craftsmen labored to complete the catafalque on which the King’s body will lie in state next week. There, Monday, in the hall which has cradled English history for "nearly nine centuries, Eliza beth, her mother and others of the royal family will join mem bers of both houses of Parliament in a memorial service. Five of Europe’s kings and one queen will attend Friday’s funeral service, but none will be present at the memorial. Lord Chancellor to Lead Peers. The Lord Chamberlain, the Earl of Clarendon, announced plans for the memorial service. Before the cortege arrives from Sandringham, at 4:15 pm., the dokes, earls and other peers, led by Urie scarlet-robed Lord Chancel lor, will file to places along one side of the catafalque. Members of the Commons will stand to the other side. The Archbishop of Canterbury, Dr. Geoffrey Fisher, and the Dean of Westminster, Dr. Alan C. Don, will meet the cortege with the Duke of Norfolk, who is Earl "O WBBBWSWgWBW————lill L. J L MB—mi. >xgg-^SgSR9a UUU mi UHIWIWB U U B JW IJBUUlWiiBIlUilUUUliU Chief Yeoman Warder A. H. Cook raises his hat and says “God Save the Queen” when the document is read at Tower of London, proclaiming Elizabeth Queen of England. At right is a bugler of the 2d Battalion of Coldstream Guards. The cere mony was one of several which took place at a number of points throughout London and followed the oath-taking by Queen Elizabeth. —AP Wirephotos. Marshal of England, and the Lord Great Chamberlain, Lord Chol mondeley. Archbishop to Conduct Service. The coffin will be carried into the hall through great, iron studded doors, with Elizabeth, her mother and other members of the family following it. They will stand at the end of the coffin dur ing the service to be conducted by the Archbishop of Canterbury. The short service wiH consist of the saying of the Lesser Litany, the Lord’s Prayer and a memorial prajjer. Then all will sing the King’s favorite hymn, “Abide With Me.” A benediction will end the service. The catafalque on which the body will lie in state is being built in six tiers on a lozenge shaped base 42 feet long and 17 feet wide. Near the center two steps lead to a 4-foot-wide platform where a guard of honor will be mounted day and night. To Bear But One Wreath. On a central plinth, two steps higher, the coffin will rest, draped still in the royal standard bearing only one wreath—that from the new Queen. The imperial crown will rest on a purple cushion in the middle. The King’s sceptre will lie over; his left hand. Over his right hand: will lie the orb, a sphere sur-j mounted by a cross, symbolizing: kingly power and justice. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs day more than a million citizens are expected to file past the bier in the great stone-flagged hall, their footsteps muffled by a thick fawn carpet spread over all the y>,000-square-foot floor. Harbor Light Services Set The Salvation Army’s Harbor Light Corps will conduct services at 7:45 pjn. each day for a week beginning Monday in Harbor Light Chapel, 909 I street N.W. New Methodist Group A new organization of Metho dist men in the Union Methodist Church. 814 Twentieth street N.W., has been chartered by the General Board of Lay Activities in Chicago, it was announced^ Educator Stresses Duly of Catholics To Inform Critics * American Catholics were urged last night by Prof. James M. O’Neill, author and educator, to be more active in correcting pres ent misunderstanding of Catholic teachings and practices by many non-Catholics. Prof. O’Neill, who is chairman of the speech department at Brook lyn College, N. Y., addressed more than 400 persons at the February meeting of the Charles Carroll Forum in the Mayflower Hotel. He was introduced by the Rev. Daniel Powers, 8. J., of George town University, who presided. Commenting on criticism of the Catholic Church by Paul Blan shard, anti-Catholic author and lecturer, .Prof. O’Neill % warned that it was a mistake for Catho lics to assume that all who agree with Mr. Blanshard are bigots. Truth a Duty. "The overwhelming majority of these people have been deceived by being badly misinformed by Mr. Blanshard and others,” he said. "They seel^ the truth. There fore. in the interests of goodwill and understanding among all Americans, it is the duty of Cath olics, especially the laity, to fur nish them the truth about the Catholic Church. This should be done courteously and tactfully, without bitterness or rancor.” Prof. O’Neill characterized Mr. Blanshard’s anti-Catholic crusade as “one of the most serious threats to civil and religious liberty that has ever1 appeared in the United States.” Mr. Blanshard, he said, attacks religion “elaborately, inaccurately and sneeringly” in his book, “American Freedom and Catholic Power.” Mr. Blanshard believes in the moral infallibility of the political majority, Prof. O’Neill added. "This omnipotent state attitude is obviously a threat to American freedom," he said. “It is, of course, the heart of the philosophy of fascism, nazism and commu nism.” Prof. O’Neill said he had made a thorough check of the documen tation advanced by Mr. Blanshard for his attack on the Catholic Church and found it to be “shock ingly unscholarly and unfair.” Challenged on Proof. He quoted the words of a promi nent Jewish writer, David Rome of Montreal, Canada: “Mr. Blan shard confuses documentation with validity.” The speaker cited several in stances of what he described as evidence of Mr. Blansharcfs un fairness, and consistent inac curacy, and said these examples were typical of Mr. Blanshard’s shabby scholarship. Prof. O’Neill is the former chair man of the Committee on Aca demic Freedom of the American Civil Liberties Union and is the author of several books dealing with religious, sociological and other current problems. His latest book, “Catholicism and American Freedom,” will be published next month by Harper’s. It Is supposed to be the Catholic answer to Mr. Blanshard’s past statements against the Catholic Church. Truman to Attend Memorial Service President Truman and high Government officials will pay their last respects to King George VI at a memorial service to be held at 3 p.m. next Friday in Wash ington Cathedral. The service, to be held at ap proximately the hour of King George’s burial at Windsor Castle, will be open to the public. The Very Rev. Francis B. Sayre, jr., dean of the Cathedral, will offici ate at the service. Ambassadors of the eight British commonwealth countries request ed the official tribute here. Sec retary of State Acheson will rep resent President Truman at the funeral in England. Another memorial service will be held at the same hour next Friday at Epiphany Episcopal Church, 1317 G street N.W. Still another memoral service will be held at 4 pm. February 17 in the Cathedral. This service is being arranged for British citizens and others who may not be able to attend the Friday service. St. Thomas’ Episcopal Church, Eighteenth and Church streets N.W., will hold a memorial service for King George at 11 am. to morrow. The Rev. Harold Bend Sedgwick, rector, will conduct the service. Organized Bible Classes By Dr. Page Etchison The OBCA annual banquet will be held at 6:30 p.m. February 26 at Anacostia Methodist Church, Fourteenth and U streets S.E. The speaker will oe Dr. Lowell S. Ensor. presi dent of West ern Maryland College. The Ladies’ Bible Class of the First Evan gelical and Re formed Church have elected the following officers for this year: Mrs. Julia Sisson, presi dent; Mrs. Mil Dr. ItckiMK. dred Snimn, vice president; Mrs. Lyda Menke, secretary, and Mrs. J. M. Smith, treasurer. The Brotherhood Class of Sher wood Presbyterian Church will meet In the classroom at 10 am. tomorrow, with Wilfred B. Put man as teacher. The Fellow Workers’ Class of Mount Vernon Place Methodist Church will be taught by Dr. Wil liam A. Haggerty tomorrow at 10 am. Rustins Couples’ Class will have as its speaker tomorrow. Dr. Wesley M. Gewehr of the Uni versity of Maryland, who will dis cuss "On Being a Christian in These Times.” The High Quest Class will have a dinner party at the Highlands apartment house, Connecticut avenue and California street N.W., Monday from 7 to 9 pm. The Graham Couples’ Class will have Mrs. Lucy Rumley from the All States Class as its teacher for the next two Sundays. She will continue the intemation lessons, on the theme “Following Christ.’* The Forum Class program tomor row morning will be on race re lationships, and Miss Lois Carlisle will have charge. Susanna Wes ley Class will be taught by Mrs. Broadus B) Wright tomorrow at 9:45 am. Trinity Men’s Class of Trinity Methodist Church will have Her bert H. McMurray teach the les son tomorrow at 9:30 am. The Vaughn Class of Calvary Baptist Church will have Repre sentative Armstrong of Missouri as its speaker tomorrow mpming. His subject will be “The Decisions of Two Rich Men.” The Burrall Class will be taught by Mrs. Brooks Hays tomorrow at 9:45 am. The Friendship Class of Emmy Methodist Church will hold its regular monthly meeting at 8 pm. Monday in the classroom. The Timothy Class of the Ninth Street Christian Church is taught by Charles Dalrymple. Its regu lar monthly meeting will be held at 8 pm. Monday at the home of Mrs. F. A. Carpenter, 411 East Jefferson street, East Falls Church, Va. The Eureka Class has been saddened by the passing of its devoted teacher, Mrs. Marey Stevens Gill on January 23, 1952. Mrs. Gill had taught this class for several years. Anna May Wood Class of Waugh Methodist Church will hold its business and social meet ing at the home of Miss Edith McDonald, 628 A- street NJE., at 3 p.m. tomorrow. The Gleaners’ Bible Claes of Columbia Heights Christian Church will have Miss Kate Funk as its teacher tomorrow morning. ✓ The class will hold its regular monthly business meeting on Wednesday at 8 pm. at the home of Mrs. Lorene Yost. The Dawson Bible Class of tha First Baptist Church meets each Sunday at 9:45 am. A cordial invitation is extended to all ladies to hear Mrs. J. M. Dawson discuss the lesson. The Harrison Bible Class of St. Luke’s Methodist Church will meet tomorrow at 9:45 am. Ed ward V. Grosvenor, first vice presi dent, will preside; E. C. Du Bose will have charge of the lesson and Percy A. Crittenden, member of the class and teacher of the Dr. Samuel A. Jones Bible class, wQl teach the lesson. His subject will be “How Can a Rich Man Follow Christ?” The class elected the following officers for this year: H. C. Vacher, president; Edward V. Grosvenor, first vice president, and Elmer Gray, second vice presi dent. The Pinkham Bible Class for men of the National Baptist Church will be taught tomorrow morning by the Rev. Donald M. Loudermilk, assistant minister of the church. The Friendship Class of Eld brooke Methodist Church will have Norman Sandridge as guest teacher._ VA (Continued From First Page.) cation officials or employes” in VA regional offices at Nashville, De troit, Miami, Jackson, Miss.; Bos ton. San Antonio, Chicago and Waco, Tex., as. well as in Wash ington. Reference to the former Wash ington VA/official, who was not named, was made in the com mittee’s quotation of a VA in vestigative report, which cited examples of irregularities. Falsified Application Charged. The VA report was quoted as saying the former acting train ing chief here, who represented the Government in making train ing contracts with schools, "fal sified practically the (his) entire application for employment.” It added: “He attempted, in an irregular manner, to destroy certain schools and build up others; he conspired with an attorney to collect $1,000 from a tailoring schools; he con nived with this attorney to collect some 30 per cent (?) from a busi ness college and advised the finance officer, VARO (regional office designation), that checks for the business college should be mailed to the attorney. / “He demanded and accepted two watches from a watch repair school. This school also gave one watch to the VA supervisor of tuition vouchers.” Business School Dean Listed. Oliver E. Meadows, committee staff director, said a VA investiga tive report given the committee, and dated April. 1948, said the former official was “indicted but not apprehended.” The other mention of an of fender in the Washington area came in a VA list of convictions and indictments of “persons con nected with veterans’ training schools.” The list, not dated, contained the name of a “Leo M. Bryant, dean of the Capital Business School.” The report noted these other "irregularities”: 1. A former VA official in Dallas borrowed $8,000 from the owners of a chain of private trade schools under a VA contract. There was no collateral and approximately $400 of the loan was repaid. 2. Another official in the Dallas office accepted a Buick automobile • md $1,000 in cash from a school >wner contracting with the VA. 3. A VA employe at Waco bor •owed $2,000 from partners of a >hain of private trade schools tin ier VA contracts and about $120 vas repaid. 4. A Houston VA employe bor •owed approximately $2,800 from school operators and at the* time jf investigation only $50 had been repaid. 5. A Dallas VA employe surveyed Mid obtained approval for his own school and then resigned to op erate it. On his own testimony he made $96,000 profit in one year. Ensign to Wed on Time, ' With Assist by Helicopter The wedding of a Silver Spring Navy ensign was to take place at Worcester, Mass., as scheduled to day although his ship didn’t reach port in time. Ensign John Duvall IV was still it sea Thursday aboard the car rier Saipan. The ship was riding jut a hurricane in the Atlantic, off the coast of Virginia, accord ing to the Associated Press. Fellow officers heard about En sign Duvall’s problem. They knew in ailing sailor had to be flown ishore by helicopter for medical ittention, so they saw to it that Ensign Duvall received orders to iccompany him. After the 50-mile helicopter flight into Norfolk. Ensign Duvall boarded another plane and by noon yesterday was in Worcester —nearly 24 hours before the time for his marriage to Miss Eleanor if. Jerpe. Adenauer's Son to Visit U. S. NEW YORK, Feb. 8 —Dr. Kon rad Adenauer., jr., son of the :hancellor of West Germany, ar rived by plan's tonight from Frankfort to spend two months in this country inspecting the Tennessee Valley Authority and Dther public utility projects. He will stop here until Sunday, when be will go on to Washington. IMPORTED WHITE CHINA Modern and Traditional, to be mod pure white or may bo decorated. China Painting Supplies. Experienced Teachers. FEDERAL SUPPLY CO. 1905 K St. N.W. Rl. MSS CTODI LEAKY y I V r • Basements WE REFUND YOUR MONEY IF WE FAIL TO STOP’THE LEAKS! ONE YEAR WRITTEN GUARANTEE We challenge you, the property owner to show us any leaks we can not successfully stop. Quit using sump pumps and buckets and PHONE, WIRE OR WRITE US TODAY! r-—————————-e | CLIP AND MAIL TO j Contracting Service Carp, j 714 15th St. AW. J -1, I Add ran--j | City- I | Nwm —-----— I I'M INTEMSTID I mmmmmm naa — — — — — — ■■ ■■■■—/ Water-Test Estimate hi 'i - CONTRACTING SERVICE CORPORATION 734 15th St. N.W. EX. 4728 " — .' '