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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, December 01, 1936, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026749/1936-12-01/ed-1/seq-5/

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Donald R. Richberg, former ad
ministrator of the NRA. set at rest I
reports that he would succeed
Homer S. Cummings as Attorney
General when he announced last
night that he has joined the law
firm of Davies. Beebe, Busick and
Richardson, here.
Joseph E. Davies, newly ap
pointed Ambassador to Russia, is
temporarily withdrawing from the
partnership, it was explained, but
is keeping his name in the title of
the firm, which is now Davies,
Richberg, Beebe, Busick and Rich
Richberg's participation in the
membership is effective imme
diately, it was stated.
The former labor lawyer, who
succeeded Gen. Hugh Johnson as
administrator of the NRA, and
for a while in 1934 was known as
“Deputy President,’’ when Presi
dent Roosevelt left him in charge
of coordinating emergency
agencies, is considered one of the
Administration's closest advisors.
His connection at this time with
the widely known firm of corpora
tion attorneys is believed to be con
clusive proof that he will not hold
a post in the next administration
of President Roosevelt, regardless
of what Cabinet changes may oc
He has been prominently men
tioned with Robert H. Jackson,
counsel for the Internal Revenue
Bureau, as a possible successor to
Attorney General Cummings, who
reportedly is desirous of leaving
Washington for the Philippines as
United States Commissioner.
Flays Scientists
NEW YORK (I.N.S.)W h y
spend time and money to study
a “diminishing universe” when
earth people are unable to even
gain shelter? Industrialist John
Ely Burchard, Boston, asked this
question as he flayed 1.000 physi
cists here for delving into abstruse
problems while there were still
human problems of physics to be
solved. Research on home con
struction is the “forgotten child’’
of physics, Burchard declared.
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\ \tS3K 111 Senate Beer proudly lifts its head in
\lw f ass an exclusive club or in
\W t^,at makes a workingman*s
\1» lunch give zest to his afternoon’s
\\l iIBBBMIt/ output. Like a parade or the na-
\\l\l tional anthem, Senate makes some-
° thing inside you feel an extra thrill.
\\i HIW/ R c h z>t EI!RI Ch-
'll 1./fy/// brewing co. BfSQ
T.f.pfcoiw Dhtricf 7000
Traffic Court Judge John P. Mc-
Mahon wants the speeding public
to know that the punishment
meted out in his court is not the
only penalty exacted by the Dis
trict of Columbia from persons
convicted of ignoring the speed
The general public, according to
the jurist, is under the impression
that once a fine is paid, the inci
dent is closed. They are surprised,
he said, when notified later that
their permit to drive in the Dis
trict has been suspended by the
Board of Revocations and Suspen
Lately, Judge McMahon said,
speeders have been coming to him
in increasing numbers with the
plea that the loss of their permit
means the loss of their job. Most
of them want to know what, if any
thing. he can do about it.
Judge McMahon wants it known
that there is nothing he can do
SET-TO on the ice, I "
head straight for Cam- hBH|Rk
says Phil Laßatte,
hockey star. “I smoke
Camels as much as I
afterward —for
cheery ’lift-’ Camels .mBmMMI
don't affect my condi- BMMBr
tion. And they never j;
get on my nerves.” En- y -
joy Camels yourself. £ BK
Camels encourage a ' Wl' , ul -- B bu ,y mother,
sense of well-being. ’* x '* '■ tfß e c SICKLES, a Busy
They set you right! with a
"•'H looks rOS ? et /what a pleasint help
' J Catnel. Ana w ion! „ Make
they «e «» dining- Pot
Catnels a p» rt ’ c_ Camels.
about it. The action of the Bureau
of Vehicles and Traffic is final and
there need not be an element of
reckless driving incorporated in a
speed charge in order to bring
down on the speeder’s head the
board’s suspension order. Said
Judge McMahon:
“The public appears to have
forgotten that the mere payment
of a fine is not all there is at
tached to this business of break
ing the District of Columbia
speed regulations, and I think it
needs to brush up its memory in
this regard.”
BUDAPEST (1.N.5.) — Forty
six grave diggers of the Jewish
cemetery of Budapest, discon
tented with their wages, held a
meeting at the headquarters of
the Socialist party and talked
about the posibility of a strike.
The police stopped the meeting
Scared to Death”
PORTLAND, ore. (I.N.S.).—H.
Holmstrom, a 27-year-old Co
quille. Ore., filling station attend
ant, was “scared to death” for
nine days of his vacation, but he
wouldn’t trade those nine days
for anything. Holmstrom ful
filled a life-long ambition to try
his skill as an oarsman when he
traversed the dangerous Salmon
river in Idaho, known as “the
river of no return,” in a home
made rowboat fourteen feet long
and five-feet of beam.
Alcoholic Acidity Goei
Jiffy with Bellamy
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"Some day I'm going to a good custom tailor and tell
him to shoot the works". We've all said it, some time
orother.There's a distinguished airabout that"made>
for-me" look which flatters both our appearance and
our vanity. Well, why put off this pleasure? Park Lane
Clothes make it easy for you to indulge your
.xpensiv. ta.<« - right now! W. could .oik a lot
about Park Lanes luxurious woolens and the soft -7
easy drape our Rochester tailors have given them. B& > I
Without much urging, we could pile on plenty of ***
superlatives about the shape-retaining quality and , ;l v|jjjßML ¥W>
evident characterof these suits and overcoats. Butwe
know that "seeing is believing"- that your own eyes
and hands will convey a far more impressive story , s „■■ < igHQ|9| ||||
than anything we could say. ★ You may be puzzjed '
that clothes of this sort cost so little, at Bond's. That's
simple! Park Lane Suits and Overcoats are tailored in
our own Rochester shops. The profits we d ordinarily
have to pay an outside maker are deducted from our
selling price. You save irhat ire save! And that in 9
itself is a good reason why 99 men out of 100 buy on
sight. Why not do your looking today or tomorrow?
•r« 9 u. s. rot 0« •
> Bond
C J Charge
’ ± makes it easy to B
overcoats enjoy the luxury of
two trouser suits wearing good clothes.
9 It permits you to pay
9 weekly or twice a
month. And it costs A
1535FSt.N.W. I I Hats .. .
Te/«pfcon« Dhtrict 7000

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