OCR Interpretation

Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, January 21, 1961, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1961-01-21/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for A-2

WasMugton, O. C., Saturday, January 21, 1961
Striking T ugmen Reject
Rockefeller T ruce Plea
NEW YORK. Jan. 21 (AP).—Striking railroad tugmen early
today rejected Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller’s truce plea in the
12-day harbor walkout which has stalled commuters and im
periled city food and fuel supplies.
.Negotiations recessed shortly before last midnight but were
resumed at mid-morning.
Gov. Rockefeller had urged members of the three striking
marine unions to join in a to
day armistice "in the interest
of toe people of the city and
the State of New York."
The unions wired the Gov
ernor that the truce was “un
acceptable” because "it only
serves the interests of the rail
roads and is against the interest
of all railroad employes and
their families.”
Snow Adds to Woes
In another telegram to the
New York City Central Labor
Council, the unions called the
Rockefeller plea “a danger
to accepted collective bargain
ing procedures affecting the
entire trade union movement.”
Gov. Rockefeller’s request
came as the metropolitan New
York area was shoveling out
from under a 10-inch snowfall
that had worsened the already
snarled food-and-fuel supply
The tugboat workers—6oo of
them have managed with
skimpy picket lines to tie up
the New York Central Railroad
as far west as Cleveland, the
New Haven between Boston
and fNew York, and railroad
ferry service from New Jersey.
Trainmen are not directly
involved in the work crew dis-
68 Are Dead
In Wake of
' By th* Auoelated Prexx
A howling blizzard that stag
gered much of the Eastern Sea
board and other areas moved
out of the Northeast early to
day. leaving at least 68 dead in
its wake.
Winter held its icy grip, how
ever, as a severe cold wave
plunged thermometers well be
low zero and spread freezing
temperatures deep into the
Smudge pots burned during
the night around vegetable
fields in South Florida.
Northeast areas struggled to
shake off the grip of a snow
cover of up to 29 inches that
disrupted travel, closed schools
and businesses and postponed
mahy events.
Pennsylvania reported 20
dead and New England 17. Also
counting deaths from traffic
accidents or over-exertion were
New York, Indiana, New Jersey,
Maryland. West Virginia, Ken
tucky and Illinois.
Harrisburg. Pa., looked out
from under 20 inches of snow.
Middletown. N. Y., reported 29
inches. Southern New England
registered a foot.
'Residents of Nantucket
Island off the Massachusetts
Coast called it the worst
bli&ard in 20 years. The island
got-15 inches of snow. Tides
3 to 4 feet above normal washed
the'New England coastal area,
forcing many residents to flee
homes in lowland areas.
The spreading cold wave held
most of the eastern two-thirds
of toe Nation in its grip today
with 30-degree readings ex
tending as far south as West
Palm Beach, Fla.
district and vicinity—Light
snow this evening, low near 10.
Fair tomorrow and continued
quite cold.
Maryland—Partly cloudy and
quite cold tonight and tomor
row, except cloudy with snow
flurries in the mountains. Low
tonight, 5 to 15 except zero to
5 fallow in the mountains.
Virginia—Partly cloudy and
colder except cloudy with snow
flutries in the mountains to
night and tomorrow. Low to
night, 10 to 16 in southeast and
5 to 10 in west and north por
tions except zero to 5 below in
the mountains.
Lower Potomac and Ches
apeake Bay Small craft
warnings displayed. Winds be
coming northwest 20 to 30
knots tonight, diminishing
gradually tomorrow afternoon.
Snow ending by midnight.
Sunny tomorrow. Visibility 1 to
3 miles becoming 10 miles late
tonight and tomorrow.
Road Condition!—AAA
West—District of Columbia to Penn
sylvania turnpike, slippery, chains
needed; Pennsylvania turnpike, snow
covered and slippery; Ohio turnpike.
fwkao a 0 Dwtw From U.S. WtATHtA AUUAU
fzjy 110 4 f HIOKX Dapt. as Csmmnts _.
Until Sunday Morning w “
FlgufM Show Low Temperatures l«y«ted
Snow flurries are forecast tonight over the Appalachian from Georgia
to Northern New York and over the Central and Eastern Lakes area.
Showers are expected in the extreme southern portion of the country
from Texas to California. The eastern half of the country can expect
continued cold.—AP Wirephoto Map.
■ I
' putq between the tugmen and
I 11 railroads, but are honoring
the marine union picket lines.
About 100,000 commuters were
stranded yesterday.
Pennsy Men Staying on Job
Meanwhile, trainmen of the
i Pennsylvania Railroad ex
pressed sympathy for the strik.
ing marine workers but said
they would continue to work.
i A refusal would be inconsistent
- with union policy, they said,
i The strikers had set up
r picket lines two days ago at
Pennsylvania Station, which
> also is used by the Long Island
' Railroad.
t The decision of the Penn
, sylvania trainmen will insure
t continued operation of com
-1 muter service for some 12,500
r New Jersey residents as well as
, long-distance trains in and out
of New York.
> The Long Island, the world’s
‘ busiest commuter line, also re
‘ mained in operation. The Long
J Island and the Pennsy together
, serve, approximately 100,000
' commuters.
j Picket lines in Buffalo. N. Y.,
‘ have forced a shutdown of New
’ York Central service, thus mak
' ing Cleveland the road's east
■jem terminus.
Judge Denounces Situation
The strike prompted a State
Supreme Court justice in Buf
i falo to call upon President
Kennedy to take a hand in
.halting the tieup. Justice
; Hamilton Ward, ruling that he
had no power to bar picketing
of New York Central property
in Buffalo, said:
“I cannot help but remark
' that labor - management laws
• have reached a sorry state in
1 this land when a handful of
' union members could bring eco
-1 nomic paralysis to the greatest
city in the world, deprive its
’ millions of railroad transporta
! tion, cut off its food and other
■ supplies and even interfere
’ with the movement of the
1 United States mails.”
The walkout now revolves
around railroad demands for
' eventual reduction in the size
of five-man crews aboard their
' 51 harbor tugs.
The unions the Interna
’ tional Seafarers Union, the
’ Marine Engineers Association
1 and the Master. Mates and
Pilots Union demand that
’ | crews stay at present strength.
: Lana Turner Given
Custody of Daughter
. SANTA MONICA. Calif., Jan.
i 21 (AP)—Juvenile Court yes
-1 terday freed Cheryl Crane from
a county girls' school and
i placed her in the custody of
■.: her mother, actress Lana
1 Turner, and her stepfather,
I Fred May.
It was the first time Cheryl,
.; now 17. has been in her moth
er's care since she fatally
| stabbed John Stompanato, a
II friend of her mother, in her
mother's home in 1948. Cheryl
. • will remain a ward of Superior
Court. She said Stompanato
had threatened her mother.
clear; United Stitei 40 We>t to Ohio,
■llopery. chains needed; United States
SO Wset to Ohio, slippery, chains
South—United States 1 to Rich
mond. snow-covered to Alexandria,
mostly clear with slippery spots be
yond; Shirley htahway tVlralnla
Route 350). slippery to slippery spots:
Richmond South, clear; District ot
Columbia to Charlottesville, slippery,
chains advised.
North and East—District of Co
lumbia to Delaware Memorial Bridge,
slippery, tome bare places, care re
oulred; New J«rsey turnpike, mostly
clear with some stipperv spots, house
trailers banned: New England, south
ern portion largely degr with some
slippery areas: northern portion,
snow-covered and -lippery: District of
Columbia to Harrisburg. Pennsylvania,
driving lane largely clear with slippegy
River Report
Potomac River clear at Harper's
Ferry and Muddy at Great Falls.
Shenandoah clear at Harper's Ferry.
Tide Tables
(Furnished by the United States Coast
and Geodetic Survey)
Today Tomorrow
Record Tomperalares far the Tear
High 11.38*.m. 12:<)2a.m.
Low 0:00 a m. 6:54 » m.
High 12:34 p.m.
Low 6:30 p.m. 7:27 p.m.
For high and low tides at the follow
ing polnta subtract times Indicated
from the above.
Annapolis. 3¥< hours: Bloody Point
Light, 4Vi hours: Colonial Beach. 6
hours; Deale. 4'i hours; Solomon's
Island. 6'4 hours, and Point Lookout,
7Mi hours.
The Sun and the Meon
Rises Sets
Shn today 7:23 a.m. 5:15 p.m.
Sun tomorrow 7:23 a.m. 5:17 p.m.
Moon today. 10:32 a.m. 11:04 p.m.
Automobile lights must be turned on
one-half hour after sunset.
IkA. bbl Pa
Ik. AB
Strelka, a passenger on the second Soviet space
ship which made 18 circuits of the earth last
August is shown with her recently bom Utter
Hailed in
New Role
By the Associated Press
Lyndon B. Johnson drew
praise from Republicans as
well as Democrats today in
presiding over the Senate for
the first time in his new role
as Vice President. •
Senator Mansfield, Democrat
of Montana, who succeeded
Mr. Johnson as Senate ma
jority leader, congratulated him
and said he was “extremely
happy to see him occupying
the chair.” He wished him
"good luck and good fort<me.’’
Senator 'Dirksen, of Illinois,
the Republican minority leader,
concurred and said he had
"fond recollections” of his rela
tions with Senator Johnson in
their many meetings as oppos
ing party leaders.
Senator Yarborough, Demo
crat of Texas, told his col
leagues it was a great honor
and privilege for Texans to
have Senator Johnson occupy
the chair once held by John
Nance Garner, another Texan.
Senator Blakley, Democrat
of Texas, who was appointed
to the Senate when Mr.
Johnson resigned his Texas
seat and who is a candidate to
succeed himself when the ap
pointment expires, said that
Texan* "are extrwnely grati
fied to have such a I distin
guished son” in the vice presi
Altogether, about a dozen
Republican Senators joined in
congratulating Mr. Johnson.
They said that despite political
differences, they were confi
dent he would be fair and ob
jective in his rulings as the
Senate's presiding officer.
In the midst of the round of {
tributes. Senator Cotton, Re
publican of New Hampshire,
got a laugh from the well-filled
galleries by getting up and say
ing simply, "Mr. President, me
Tem»eratar«* for Yeiterlay
i Midnight 20 Noon 22
i 4 a.m.21 4p m. 20
8 a.m.20 8 pm 23
Record Temperature* for the Year
Highest, 53, on January 6.
Lowest, 18, on January 21.
' Month 1961 1960 Norm. Rec. Yr
• January 2.54 366 3.24 7.53 '37
February . ... 3.33 2.44 6.84 'B4
' March 2.08 303 884 '9l
■ April.. 3.15 3.00 9.13 'B9
: May 435 398 )«.6» '53
June... .... 2.55 3.41 10.94 'OO
July . 46] 4'16 11.06 '45
; AufUlt 4.13 475 14 41 '2B
• leptember 4 17 412 17 45 '34
; September 4.17 4.12 17.45 '34
' October 2.54 2.85 881 '37
; Nove'ber 099 2.73 7.18 '77
Dece’ber 2.43 2.61 7.56 'Ol
Temperature, in Variant Cltlea
H. L Kanaas city 31 4
Abilene 54 22 Key West 71 54
Albany 5-14 Knoxville 33 24
Anchor*** 46 37 Little Rock 50 15
Atlanta 38 28 Louisville 27 14
’ Atlantic City 33 12 Memphis 44 14
Baltimore 24 0 Miami 68 43
, Billings 32 27 Milwaukee 16 1
Birmingham 42 25 Minneapolis 12-17
Bismarck 18 -2 Montsomery 43 31
Bolte 43 20 New Orleans 51 37
■ Boston 23 5 New York 19 9
Buffslo 10 2 Norfolk 36 22
Burlington 1 -4 Okla. City 43 9
• Charleston 45 34 Omaha 20 -9
I Charlotte 38 25 Pittsburgh 17 0
Cheyenne 28 11 Portl'd. Me. 12 -4
I Chicago 21 7 Port'd. Oreg 56 41
I Cincinnati 2'l 10 Raleigh 35 20
I Cleveland 20 6 Rapid city 26 6
, Columbus 19 5 Richmond 33 20
Denver 34 17 St. Louis 24 -1
Des Moines 1.8 -7 Salt Lake C. 41 15
Detroit 22 10 San Antonio 53 35
Duluth 8-17. San Fran'co 57 45
. Fort Worth 55 20 Savannah 45 29
. Houston 54 37 Beattie 58 36
. Huron 17-16 Tampa 56 41
i Indianapolis 18 7 Wichita 37 1
Jackson 49 26
Corporation Shakeup
Follows Bank Closing
SHELDON, lowa, Jan. 21 (AP).—Ramifications of the $2
million shortage that closed the Sheldon National Bank have
resulted in an executive shakeup of the Northern Biochemical
Corp., whose financial structure was tied closely with the bank.
Harold Kistner, Jr., 35. was removed last night as president
of the corporation through action of the board of directors.
The step had been recommended by Elliott Roosevelt of
Denver, economic adviser of
the company, who may be given
the reins as operating officer
of the firm. Mr. Roosevelt is
the son of the late President
Franklin D. Roosevelt.
Woman in Jail
Principal stockholder in Bi
ochemical was Mrs. Burnice
Iverson Geiger, 58. who admit
ted responsibility for the huge
shortage that closed the bank,
of which she was assistant
cashier. She held 130,000 of the
firm's 350,000 shares. Mrs.
Geiger is in jail at Sioux City.
Mr. Kistner is the son of
Harold Kistner, ar., who con
trols the formulas for the prod
ucts that Biochemical sells—
additives for livestock and
poultry feeds. The young Mr.
Kistner is president of Bio-
Emze, Inc., which operates at
a farm at Hospers, lowa.
Mr. Kistner, Jr., also holds
some stock in Biochemical and
Continued From First Page
in the chairman's office for
several weeks getting the feel
of things. He has been Dem
ocratic State chairman ot Con
necticut for 18 years.
Mr. Bailey, former Connec
ticut Gov. Abraham Ribicoff
and former Representative
Chester Bowles of Connecticut
were major figures in Mr. Ken
nedy's 1960 election campaign.
■ Before that. Mr. Bailey was
the chief negotiator with the
i old-line organization leaders
in lining up delegate support
for his Massachusetts neigh
bor for the presidential nomi-:
Trouble Shooter
In the election campaign he
was a trouble-shooter on dif
ficult local situations as well
as adviser to Mr. Kennedy on
over-all strategy. He traveled
extensively with Mr. Kennedy
during the campaign.
Mr. Bailey's reputation rests
mainly on the successful or
ganization he has built in
Connecticut since 1946. This
was highlighted by the re
election of Mr. Ribicoff as
Governor in 1958. along with:
victory of a Democratic Sena
tor and all six Representatives.'
Two House seats were lost to
the Republicans last Novem
ber 8.
Mr. Bailey’s election Is ex
pected to signal more emphasis
on old-fashioned organization
Dairymen Back
New Foundation
ROANOKE, Va., Jan. 21
(AP).—Dairy farmers of Vir
ginia voted yesterday to back
financially the Dairy Founda
tion of Virginia at the final
business meeting of the 54th
Virginia State Dairymen's As
sociation convention here.
The dairy foundation, or
ganized last year, aims to
strengthen teaching, extension
and reascarch programs at the
Department of Dairy Science
at Virginia Tech.
Dairymen are expected to
contribute to the foundation at
the rate of 4 cents for each 100
pounds of milk produced in a
specific month to be chosen
later. Calculations indicate
that about $35,000 a year will
be raised.
The Virginia Dairy Products
Association, an organization of
ice cream manufacturers and
milk processors, at Its meeting
in Roanoke Monday, voted to
contribute to the foundation.
It will match the contribution
of the dairymen.
Fish Transparent
AGANA, Guam. The tiny
"sand diver” fishes of the Mar
shall and Marianas islands are
completely transparent. They
are only an inch or two long
and live in the coral sand at
the sea bottom.
of 1787.
of pups, according to a Soviet source.—AP
Wirephoto via radio from London.
strongly resisted efforts of the
directors to get him to resign.
Sources said they thought the
directors then fired him on the
basis of a plan under which he
would hold his stock and the
corporation would have access
to the products of Bio-Emze.
Stock Purchaser Confirmed
He confirmed last night that
in addition to pouring $135,000
in the company in the pur
chase of stock. Mrs. Geiger
bought up an unspecified
amount of what he called
"trade paper.”
Biochemical’s weekly payroll
of nearly $lO,OOO was not forth
coming at its due date yester
day. However, a corporation
spokesman said the employes
were to be paid today.
At Sioux City, where she was
held in Federal custody, Mrs.
Geiger remained firm in her
determination not to accept re
lease under $lO,OOO bond.
Farmers in Italy
Battle Policemen
MILAN, Italy, Jan. 21 (AP).
—Ona-thousand North Italian
dairy farmers and 200 police
clashed today in a new "Battle
of Butter” at nearby Pavia.
The farmers poured into
town by train and automobile
and tried to march on the city
hall to protest against Italy's
import of low-priced foreign
butter, largely from Denmark.
Police drove them back in
their third clash with the farm
ers in three days.
Today after being driven off
the farmers swarmed back
, again by noon and formed siege
lines around the Pavia Chamber
of Commerce. They hurled
snowballs at windows of the
building, and paraded with
signs reading “the government
gives subsidies to the movies
but not to the farmers” and
“stop foreign butter.”
Traffic in most streets of the
center of the city of 70,000 came
to an almost complete stand
still. - |
A 112-year-old Plan for
X. Your X
The Eberly Plan is as modern as tomorrow,
but assures you satisfaction through its 112
years of “know-how." Experience that can
not be bought in dollars and cents, but is
yours when you modernize your home
through the Eberly Plan.
Monthly Terms Available!
We Finance the Work
With Our Own Money
Our 112-Year-Old Creed
"9romiia only what you con do—always do what you promisa"
A. Eberlts Sons
1108KST.N.W. DI. 7-6557
Minister Accused
Os Arson Backed
By Congregation
PALO ALTO, Calif., Jan. 21
(AP). —Although the Rev. Leon
ard Ross Rhoads admitted he
burned down their church, his
congregation has rallied to his
They produced $5,250 bail to
get him out of jail yesterday.
The minister admitted Thurs
day that he set fire to the
First Southern Baptist Church
in Palo Alto December 13, a
$103,000 blaze. He also said
he burned down a church he
headed at Fontana, Calif., on
November 16, 1956.
Mr. Rhoads, 44, was booked
on arson charges. Deputy Dis
trict Attorney Harry Parker
said he started the fire here on
“a compulsion.”
“The pulpit is stilT his If he
feels like it.” said Claude Pal
mer, a church deacon.
If he preaches Sunday, It
will be at the Beventh-day Ad
ventist Church, used by the
Baptists since their structure
was destroyed. ,
Md. U. Receives
Science Grants
Ry th* A**ocl*t*d Fr*»*
The National Science Foun
dation has awarded grants
totaling $BB,BOO to the Univer
sity of Maryland.
A grant of $47,800 will sup
port a one-year study of astro
physical interest. The research
’ will be under the direction of
Dr. Hans R. Griem, assistant
1 professor of physics.
! A grant of $41,000 was re
ceived by Dr. Arvon Doughs,
> professor of matematics. for
> two and one-half years of re
' search in differential equations.
> 1
i, -
i | Man Dead at 102
Voted for 80 Years
CLYDE. Ohio. Jan. 21 (AP>.
; i —Frank A. Mason, who voted
in 80 consecutive annual elec
tions for an Ohio record, died
I yesterday at 102. State offi
‘, cials confirmed his voting rec
i ord when he went to the polls
last November for the 80th
■! time.
Born in adjacent Erie County,
Mr. Mason had lived since his
youth in this village of about
4,500 located 50 miles west of
Cleveland. He was a rural
mail carrier from 1903 to 1927.
Proud and Shy Woman
Couldn't Ask a Favor
CALIFON, N. J., Jan. 21 (AP).—Mrs. George Sutton was
known among her friends as a proud, shy woman who was
always reluctant to impose on anyone for a favor.
Then, she needed a favor.
Her car broke down as she headed homeward during a
driving snowstorm in neai
zero cold.
She was almost 5 miles from
her home when she started
walking in bitter cold weather.
She walked for 2 miles and
came to Cokesbury, a tiny
hamlet in this rural area.
It was very late and most
of the houses were dark. She
walked by the houses without
After 2 more miles the 46-
Milan Halts Sale
.Os Claretta Book
MILAN, Italy, Jan. 21 (AP).
—The Milan state attorney has
ordered the seizure of all copies
of a book about the life of
Benito Mussolini’s mistress,
Claretta Petacci, pending legal
action on a protest by her
The book, "Claretta,” was
written by Italian Journalist
Franco Bandini and published
last November at $2 a copy by
a Milan publishing house.
Claretta’s relatives protested
that the book was a violation
of the right of privacy. The
author and the publishers hold
it justified "by the right of
historic research.”
State Attorney Gian Paolo
Bini yesterday ordered all
copies of the book on stands or
in the publishers’ offices seized
and sale halted pending adju
Claretta and Mussolini were
shot to death by Italian par
tisans at nearby Dongo on
April 28. 1945.
Training School
Short of Space
RICHMOND, Va., Jan. 21
(AP).—A critical dormitory
shortage at the Lynchburg
training school was laid before
the State Budget Office yester
day by State mental hospital
Although three new dormi
tories have been completed at
the school. Dr. Benedict Na
gler, superintendent, said 339
patients are sleeping on floors.
The problem is staffing the
dormitories with attendants.
Dr. Nagler said he believed
it would be March before at
least one of the buildings
could be staffed with trained
Probe Is Asked
In Police Shooting
DANVILLE. Va.. Jan. 21
(AP).—A group of Negro min
isters here has asked city offi
cials to investigate the recent
shooting of Herman Stevens
and a 2-year-old baby he held
in his arms.
'The shooting occurred dur
ing an exchange of gunfire
between Stevens, a Negro, and
police. The baby was killed
and Stevens died later.
City officials asked the min
i isters to submit their com-
I plaint in writing.
3227 Ccnn Av*, end
2448 Wis. Ave 0. c.
Aho Md.
New wonder drug cosmetic
restores young look to skin

You can look younger. The evidence is startling-docu
mented by doctors and research scientists, hospitals,
clinics. Helena Rubinstein’s Ultra Feminine 1 ® is the only
wonder drug cosmetic containing both vital female hor
mones, estrogen and progesterone. Interacting, these
hormones reactivate specific skin cells. Lines smooth
out. Wrinkles due to dryness are reduced. Young skin
tone is restored to mature skin.
LIFETIME GUARANTEE: Take advantage of this
year sale. Helena Rubinstein promises: “Your skin must
look smoother, younger in one month-then must stay
younger looking with continued daily use of Ultra
Feminine, if used as directed, or return your most
recent jar for a full refund.”
Because Helena Rubinstein is convinced that Ultra
Feminine is her greatest cosmetic achievement,
she makes this special offer so that you may dis
cover for yourself that you can look younger. One
jar will convince you!
W SAVE 200
~a rscsi„
wm FrogMiaroM Reg. 5.50, now
U.i rx f O»ly 3.50
limited time only plus tax
for Relief of Children’* Cold Miseries
& & & MX
year-old woman came to Moun
tain ville.
Again, there were more
darkened houses filled with
people sleeping through a
violent snowstorm. She did
not stop.
Finally, she came to Phil
hower road. In another mile
she would be home.
She walked for about a half*-
mile, then collapsed, unable to
proceed against the biting,
driving wind and snow.
A car was nearby. She
crawled under it. There, she
spent the night.
In the morning, 9-year-old
Paul de Mott came out of his
house to look at the new snow
and feed the birds. He heard
a moan and ran back inside
the house. ’
His elders came out and
found Mrs. Sutton, still alive.
She died en route to a hos
pital in Flemington yesterday.
Police talked to women co
workers she had been with
earlier in a nearby factory and
asked them why they thought
Mrs. Sutton didn’t stop and
seek aid at one of the dozens
of houses she had passed.
They all gave the same an
swer. She was just too shy,
too proud, to impose on any
one at that hour. »
Blaze Destroys
Maryland Home
Fire yesterday destroyed the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Jones, just oft Route 301 be
tween Lyons Corner and White
Plains in Charles County, Md.
Mr. Jones is assistant farm
agent for Charles County. He
had rented the dwelling from
Mrs. Virginia Shafer whq lived
nearby, firemen said.
The Charles County Fire De
partment said the blaze ap
i parently started about 8:30
a.m. from an overheated flue
1 from a pipe leading from a
, space heater in the kitchen. No
estimate of the loss was given
’ Lt. Robert Ager of the Wal
-1 dorf Volunteer Fire Department
was cut on the face while fight
ing the blaze. He was treated
on the scene.
\ (F Vj? till 8:30 P.M. :
; Brunch S
12:30 till 2 ;
; "Famous For Blinfzqs" $
; 500 19th St. N.W. at “E" \
I / ’ “Chotfar Room for Privofo Forfios" /

xml | txt