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THE EVENING STAR, Washington, Q. C. THURSDAY, APRIL 16. 1933 V If there's a HOME \^\ in the back of your mind M / Then make a visit to Oriental Building Association and have our method of monthly repayable home loans explained to you. After you hear how the Oriental Direct Reduction Loan may be paid back in monthly payments—just like rent —your fears of buy ing a home will vanish. Come in and talk your financing problems over with our officers. Oriental Building Association Washington’s Oldest Savings and Loan Association 600 F St. N.W. ESTABLISHED 1861 NA. 8-7300 A thought for parents of teen-agers If you want to see the teen-age mind at work, look in on “Youth Wants to Know” (chan nel 4) any Sunday afternoon at one o’clock or “Junior Press Conference” (channel 7) at 1:30. You will see a high Government official or a person prominent in the news being ques tioned and cross-questioned by well-informed young people. Note what a fine grasp of the subject they display—how confidently they handle the underlying facts of the important news stories of the day. ♦ Unusual children? Not at all. Your own sons and daughters can acquire a balanced per spective on the significant events of the day by reading a newspaper that reports the news with a scrupulous regard for accuracy and objectivity. It will pay you well to have The Evening and Sunday Star delivered to your home regularly. Phone ST. 3-5000 For Regular Home Delivery Refugee Finds Riches in U. S., Sets Up s2so,oooFoundation By th. Associated Press NEW YORK. April 16.—Leon Jolson arrived in this country in 1947 with only a few wordly possessions: His memories of a Nazi concentration camp, $6 in cash, and a will to succeed in the new world. Yesterday Mr. Jolson, an American citizen for a year and president of a multimillion dol lar firm, set up a $250,000 foun dation “to promote better un derstanding between all races, creeds and nationalities on the community level.” The foundation was the lat est milestone in Mr. Jolson’s BEST FINANCING for PRIME RETAIL PROPERTIES FRANK S. PHILLIPS Dl. 7-1411 927 15th St N.W •Correspondent New England Mutual Life Ins. Co. success story, a story that start ed with Mr. Jolson and his wife living on S9O a month provided them by a welfare agency after arrival here from their native Poland. Mr. Jolson soon earned his first money here repairing sew ing machines in the garment district. Then he opened a small store, selling second-hand sew ing machines. He saved his money and im ported four Necchi sewing ma chines from Italy. They caught on. and Mr. Jolson set up the Necchi Sewing Machines Sales Corp. This firm now assembles its own machines here, using some parts from Italy, and has a network of 1,630 dealers. Mr. Jolson, who had been the Necchi Warsaw distributor before the war, became an American citizen a year ago yesterday. It was to mark this event that he set up the fund, to be known the The Necchi Foundation. The 39-year-old Mr. Jolson, who still carries his concentra tion camp number tattooed on his arm, said the foundation would aid organizations which have programs helping “to bring people together on a community level and help remove barriers between races and creeds.” Anacostia Bank Lays Cornerstone Os New Building The cornerstone of the new main office of the Anacostia Na tional Bank was laid yesterday at ceremonies, which recalled the growth of Southeast Washington over a long period of years. President A. Scott Offutt was assisted by W. Ledru Koontz, re tired president of the bank, and descendants of other past pres idents. The new building is at 3850 South Capitol street. A large number of Anacostia businessmen and civic leaders, and representatives of other banks attended. Mr. Koontz, who served the bank for 33 years, including eight as president, before his re tirement in January, 1951, re viewed the history of the bank, which opened for business on May 10, 1910, with $25,000 of capital and less than SIOO,OOO of deposits. Today assets are nearing S2O million and capital funds approximate $1 million, he pointed out. Mr. Koontz is pres ident of the Pepsi Cola Bottling Co. of Washington and the Hart man Realty Co. Among the guests were: Veryl Walson Ligon, daughter of the founder of the bank; George Walson, Adolph Gude, jr., son of Adolph Gude, second presi dent: Mrs. Maude Otterback, widow of the third president; F. Percy Campbell, son of J. Frank Campbell, son of the fourth president. The Rev. George Conner of the Congress Heights Methodist Church gave the invocation and Rabbi David Massis of the Washington Highlands Jewish Center spoke. Father Joseph A. Weber of the St. Thomas More Catholic Church gave the bene diction. Loans on Real Estate Favorable Rato* Sales, Rentals, Insurance GEORGE I. BORGER, INC. 643 Indiana Avenue N.W. NA. 8-0350 BUG-CLEAN YOUR HOME AS YOU HOUSE CLEAN REAL-KILL INSECT TWO EASY WAYS “BUG CLEAN ” YOUR HOME Th I. cle.n-,melllll, BEAL- U.. >h. hondy tp>a,«r oe lnv.l. >t (urine, to b« lr«ot»d. Insect Bomb la guaranteed crock* and crevice* con be thoroughly »aturated by using REAI-Ktll in on ordinary to kill flies, mosquitoes, flying oil eon. For best results be sure to treat the surfaces enfil wet. moths, gnats, wasps, horneta and many other flying Insects or your . ■■■■.. —. .. . . money back. Bug-clean the easy I HELPFUL HINTS FOR BUG-CLEANING YOUR HOME | REAL.-KIL.L way as you house- ■ ■ ,1 —mmmmmM^—^ „ MOTHSi Spray REAL.-KIL.Li Insect Use around door sills, window f Cleon Smelling Bomb on drapes, curtains, felts frames and other cracks where VjT in piano, on carpets, upholstered ants enter your home. Pour AAWtt furniture, behind bookcases, in REAL-KILL Into center of ant Mfj—JjßLy closets, around baseboards and hills ■■ M other dark areas Use REAL- A s m\ KII.L, Bog Killer fer sllverfleh SCORPIONS AND SPIDERS: These **fOu r,,, JfmT ■ and carpet beetles. dangerous pests are no problem 'HtiSrai - # If you treat dark corners cracks. nCAI.'RjL- H ROACHES AND WATEREUOSs Treat crevices closets and basements ' *****CT*o*W all cracks and crevices with with REAL-KILL. Treat doors n&i,i;sn 12 oz. REAL-KILL until wet. Apply I and windows where these bugs IS 1 ”™ I under sinks drainboards, stoves, enter your horns I I /~AhJ refrigerators pipes and other I dark p)acea FLIES AND MOSQUITOES: Spray sur bmfi&SSßw* faces where Insects alight, incIud •WARANTIID ANTS: Paint or spray ant trails I ing windows, screens, doors, gar- I , . « iv wl*h REAL-KILL Bug Killer. bage cans, stagnant water, etc. (Use as directed on label) NOW KILL BUGS 3 WAYS WITH REAL-KILL BUG KILLER . . . 1. CONTACT: Real-Kill contains chlordane which forms a thin* transparent film on sur faces treated with Real-Kill. For weeks after surfaces have been sprayed or painted, bugs contacting these surfaces pick up enough through their legs to kill than. 2. VAPOR ACTION: When Real-Kill is sprayed in closets, cracks and crevices, and other confined areas, the vapor action of Real-Kill Bug Killer is effective in killing bugs even though they do not come in direct contact with the spray. 3- INGESTION: Real-Kill kills bugs which feed on treated surfaces or materials which have been sprayed with Real-Kill. OVER 12 MILLION 'Mi users preferred '7vr\ REAL-KILL IN 1952! MOTHS ROACHES ANTS SILVERHSH HIES SPIDERS J 0 3-WAY ACTION MORI I help apeed up quick-kill and to Ag|[- ________ _ assist in th« effectiveness of Mr EFFECTIVE THAN OLD chlordane. Elf prevents mold and QV IHrai insecticides. The scientific com- REAL-KILL Bug Killer Is the REALM*- U binatlon of 100 per cent active in- ® B, V household insecticide that _ _ gredients are combined to exact- co 1 B I t 4 ,n *. *•. * p * c lS* ingredient In ‘'O ng .1 ing standards to produce a bal- which destroys the damaging m|g|Y 'TiVmuK'L'il anced formula which makes fungi of mold and mildew REAL-KILL Bug Killer a mod- growth. REAL-KILL it i not a QUART P—T ~J9I ern dual-purpose insecticide. cover-up. but actually destroys v iFT • fungi at its source. fimMJA v • !A IXTANE AIDS QWKK-Klll Treat your closets, leather REAL-KILL Bug Killer eon- goods, and textiles according to »«vib b*n&t lon Uve W Ing red* en ta "to mUdew (U M OS directed on ON SALE AT ALL PEOPLES DRUG STORES I 1%, w* i v IJI • V" i Z 1 BANK’S CORNERSTONE LAlD—President A. Scott Offutt (left) and Past President W. Ledru Koontz take a hand in the laying of the cornerstone of th£>new main office of the Ana costia National Bank. FLORIDA DEALER PAYS CASH Diesel enrlne*. generators, pumps, turbines, transformers. Mall list. HARRY JAWITZ. 2800 Quebec St. N.W. Phone Sun. or Mon. only, KE. 7-OIS3, anytime day. nisht. Epiphany Card Benefit The women of the Episcopal Church will give a “dessert card party” at 2 p.m. tomorrow in Epiphany Church parish hall, 1317 G street N.W. for the bene fit of the diocesan servicemen’s canteen. Montgomery Speaks At Ground Breaking For Acacia Addition By Donald B. Hadley In a short but impressive cere mony, ground was broken today for the new addition to the Home Office Building of the Acacia Mutual Life Insurance Co.? . ■ « at 51 Louisi ana avenue f ! M o ntgomery, ill flHf who this year -P is celebrating his 60th anni versary as Acacia's di-|£^H recting head.^H turned the*l traditional^™ first shovelful of earth. Mr. Montgomery. The seven-story wing, costing about $3.5 million, will extend from the present building to 212 feet north of First street N.W. from Indiana avenue. It is ex pected to be completed in May, 1954. The ceremony, which featured an inspirational talk by Mr. Montgomery, lasted only 45 minutes and included group singing by employes and solos by Gene Archer. Dr. Bernard Bras kamp, chaplain of the House, gave the invocation. Mr. Montgomery stated that the wing, like the present home office building, has been designed for the comfort as well as the working efficiency of Acacia’* employes. Reviews Company’s Growth. He also briefly outlined the company’s record of continued growth. In 1893 he was the only employe of the company, which at that time had $300,000 of in surance in force and SII,OOO in assets. When the present home office building was completed in 1936 Acacia employed 400 people and assets had increased to S6O mil lion and insurance in force to S3OO million. Today, Acacia’s insurance in force exceeds $1.2 billion and assets exceed $267 million. The company has 75 offices through out the Nation and employes nearly 2,000 persons. The ground - breaking cere mony was followed by a lqnch i eon at the Mayflower Hot\l in honor of Mr. Montgomery. Vepco Bond Limit Raised. Stockholders of the Virginia Electric and Power Co. yester day approved a proposed in | crease in authorized first mort -1 gage indebtedness to $250 mil lion from the previous authori zation of $175 million. Voting at the annual meeting, they authorized issuance of the additional first mortgage and refunding bonds from time to ! time for such purposes and for I such considerations as the di ! rectors may approve. Joins American Exchange. Harry Kahn, jr., Washington investment broker, has become an associate member of the American Stock Exchange, it was announ ced today. Mr. Kahn, «| ' ■■ who tor 16 y ~~~ mm ' years has held 1 IHR . a seat on the New York pfPTa| 5 Stock Ex - \ | T 'islp change, thus becomes the only individ ual inve st- me n t coun selor in Wash- I JM ington to be VJ represented in *** his own right Mr - *»*•“• on both the New York and American Stock Exchanges. Since 1950 Mr. Kahn has been one of six directors of the Guardian Mutual Fund and its sole Washington representative. His headquarters are at Laidlaw and Co. New Bank Director. James H. Simmonds. prom inent Arlington attorney, has been elected a director of the Arlington Trust Co. to fill the 8 vacancy cre- Lawrence W. more than 40 years and has ing law sinc,e Mr. Simmonda. 1933. He is senior partner of the firm of Simmonds and Culler. Utilities Group to Meet. The Maryland Utilities Asso ciation will hold its annual busi ness meeting tomorrow at Balti more Hotel. Dr. Buford Brandis, research economist of the United States Chamber of Commerce, will present an analysis of economic trends and their expected effect on public utilities. Walter W. Belson, assistant to the president of the American Trucking Asso ciation. Inc., will discuss public relations with particular refer ence to public utilities. Walter F. Merkel, vice president of Cart ley and Associates. Inc., will out line what the stockholder ex pects in the way of Information from a corporation. E. Cleveland Giddings, first vice president of the M. U. A. and vice president of the Capi tal Transit Co., will preside . Parish Heads Servicenter. Jack Parish, formerly with the advertising staff of the Times-Herald. has taken over operation of the Jack Parish Dupont Servicenter at Con necticut avenue and N street N.W. Introducing something new in area used-car protection, A1 Wasserman of Al’s Motors, Arlington Chrysler - Plymouth dealers, yesterday signed a SIOO,OOO notorized guarantee for used-car customers.