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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 20, 1953, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1953-10-20/ed-1/seq-10/

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THE EVENING STAR. Washington, D. C.
TUESDAY. OCTOBER SO, 1953
A-10
J23ES M
DRAFTING & !■■■
ENGINEERING b wd
SUPPLIES P
1332 N.Y. Ave. N.W.
ST. 3-6323 pna
BRANCH I SK6 1
AP. 7-8181 I ■ I
7334 Baltimore Blvd. I I
(Collere Park. Md.. } i I
Shopping Center) . SB £
oil ilfepat.,
<gfcj| I )|ilCy
CHURCH. „
CLUB- I
SCHOOL
CIVIC GROUP
tVeui <uc idea. ftt ft*
Folding partitions are the an
swer to many space problems.
They enable you to form meet,
ing rooms and dining spaces
•asily . . . quickly.
You add beauty, too, and do
the job economically with net#
WOOD
FOLDING DOORS
Fret literature
Free estimatet
FLOYD E. KOONTZ
4420 Com. Avt. EM. 3-8800
Phone
| ME. 8-6858 j
j we'll come to
| your home
j and show you
how easily
| you can sew
! on a
iruijj
11 ■»J ■fii H "H 1
1 IjßjLMlma 1
1 <
IffiißMWlfßl 1
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I Just flip the dial to
make buttonholes,
blindstitch -hems,
overcast seams . . .
do 21 different op- |
erations all with- |
I out attachments, on j
j the sewing machine I
j that's almost human! I
I No obligation for
I demonstration.
jlhiMitrk
SEWING MACHINE CENTER j
jBSSSj
Highest Trade-In In Tawa!
| Lifetime Guarantee! Budget Tenant ■
I J
Jr SUTLER - FLYNN'S \
$ *\ Paint Stores |
0 Convenient Locations |
Recommend |
in - i
sFmmm redwood I
fljJliltid STAIN ,„I
This new stain, scientifically
H developed, pre- flESEjmgfi
serves and pro*
y(%M »1 4jV fTll |T| tects redwood w
siding and m
l i ilg shingles. At the 40Z
1 same time it re- 405
tains the "natural'’ effect so W
much in demand. 05
% Introductory Offer!
Without cost . . . we’ll give
05 you a 4'' Nylon paint brush 0S
Sv ($2.49 value) * with your M
% #/ purchase of 2 gallons of %
(ft/ PAL Redwood Stain.
4 We Deliver -TWICI DAILY* I very Section
| BUrtER-Fiym mm
ft, 604 C st., N.W. Mi 0-0150 V?»%
C SCTHCSOA-CHIVY CHAU /MMK
£ 70J4 Wituoii* A**.. Ot 1-MI4
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Star's Truck Shop
WinsNationalAward;
Five Others Honored
The Washington Star’s deliv
ery truck maintenance shop was
honored by the American Truck
ing Association today for ex
cellence of operation and equip
ment, along with live other
organizations involved in truck
ing operations.
The first award went to The
Star for private carriers with
less than 250 vehicles, in an
annual truck shop contest spon
sored by the ATA’s weekly pub
lication, Transport Topics.
Other Winners.
Other winners in the Nation
wide contest were:
Pacific Intermountain Express
Co., OaklAid, Calif., for-hire
carrier wish more than 700 ve
hicles; Southwestern Transpor
tation Co., Texarkana, Tex., for
hire carrier, 250 to 700 vehicles;
Indianhead Truck Line. Inc., St.
Paul, for-hire carrier with less
than 250 vehicles; Atlantic Re
fining Co.. Philadelphia, private
carrier with more than 700 ve
hicles, and Esso Stand Oil Co.,
Pennsylvania division, Philadel
phia. private carrier, 250 to 700
vehicles.
The ATA publication stressed
that awards were based not on
total costs of operations, but on
the “quality and range of equip
ment and shop facilities in re
lation to the size of the individ
ual operations along with the
efficiency ... as reflected by the
operating results obtained.”
Maximum Problems.
Commenting on The Star
stiop, the magazine said delivery
operations, involving stop-and
go city driving, subjects trucks
to “the maximum problems in
herent in this type of opera
tions.”
“The shop operation of The
Evening Star, under the direc
tion of Charles H. Ruth, jr.,
mechanical superintendent, has,
because of the nature of the op
eration, assumed the role of re
search lab in addition to main
tenance,” the report said.
Representatives of the winning
Ai ms will receive awards at the
ATA convention in Los Angeles
next week. Judges for the 1953
contest were W. Y. Blanning,
director of the Bureau of Motor
Carriers, Interstate Commerce
Commission; James H. Carmi
chael, president, Capitol Airlines,
Inc., and Hoy Stevens, engineer,
vehicle operations, Bureau of
Public Roads.
Gun Factory Employe
Wins Hero's Award
A Naval Gun factory furnace
tender yesterday was given the
Navy’s Meritorious Civilian Serv
ice award for saving the life of
a'fellow employe in a furnace
aceident.
Francis L. Jaymes, 39, colored,
of 1109 O street N.W., received
the citation from Rear Admiral
Tom B. Hill, superintendent of
the gun factory. \
The victim in the accident was
Frank Cook, 44, of 1218 King
street, Alexandria, who was
tending an oil furnace in the
plant forge shop on September
17 when an oil line broke, dous
ing him. Intense heat from the
furnace ignited the oil and Mr.<
Cook ran for a tank of water in
an adjoining building.
Mr. Jaymes saw the flames
and raced after the man, bring
ing him down with a flying
tackle and then smothering the
flames.. He administered first aid
and called an ambulance.
Steinway Has 10-Piano Fete
NEW YORK, Oct. 20 (£>).—
Carnegie Hall had a 10-piano
concert last night, marking the
centenary celebration of Stein
way & Sons. There were 36
pianists on the program, but no
more than 10 played at a time.
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STAR TRUCKERS WIN MAINTENANCE AWARD—Men responsible tor The Star's maintenance shop winning an award from
the American Trucking Association are, front row, left to right, Burton P. Shields, Julius Hopkins, Clarfence Winkler, Joseph
Skinner, William Freeman, William Turner, David Brunson; back row, left to right, Gene Penley, Carl Miller, William
Thompson, Alfred R. Seiler, Amos Rusk, Charles Porter and Jesse Chaney. —Star Staff Photo.
ITS All A MUTER OF TASTE
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COPR. ( TH* AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY 4
LUCKIES TASTE BETTER—
FOCEL'S I
10th b D Sts. N.W. ' EX. 3-4212 ?
• Open Daily 9 to 7, Friday 9 to 9, Saturday 9 to 7
One Day Sale! Terrific Value!
Men's to 27.50 |
but not in every pattern! Some
sizes in longs!
I’M NO AD WRITER,”
says JACK KRAMER
America's greatest tennis player
First of all, I want to put in a plug for
tennis —professional tennis.
It’s just this: If you haven’t seen the
pro game, then you’ve got some great
tennis coming to you. Sure, the amateur
matches are exciting. I watch them as
much as anybody. But for real shot-making,
aggressive, fast-moving tennis, give me
the guys who earn their living at it.
Pros always give you what I call the
“big game”—pure tennis, all right, but
with more attack, a little extra daring and
more fire thrown in.
I suppose if I were clever with words
now, along about here I could work tennis
into the reason why, I smoke Luckies.
But I’m no ad writer. So here it is straight.
First, I do smoke Luckies. It’s never been
a secret. Second, I smoke them because
I think they taste better.
Like anything else where you get a
choice—amateur or professional tennis, for
example—it’s all a matter of taste. I just
happen to like the way Luckies taste.
And in case you haven’t guessed, I play
pro tennis, too. .
Ad for Lucky Strike
Ad writer or not, we think Jack Kramer puts it well
... when it comes to choosing a cigarette, it’s all a
matter of taste.
And, if you choose Luckies, you’ll know just what
we mean when we say Luckies taste better—cleaner,
fresher, smoother. Luckies taste better for two
specific reasons.
The first and foremost is fine tobacco. Surely you
know L.S./M.F.T.— Lucky Strike means fine to
bacco. The second is the fact that Luckies are made
better—always round, firm and fully packed for
smooth, easy smoking.
Smoking enjoyment is certainly all a matter of
taste. And the fact of the matter is—Luckies taste
better. So, Be Happy —Go Lucky. Remember,
Luckies are made by The American Tobacco Com
pany, America’s leading manufacturer of cigarettes.

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