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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 06, 1939, Image 3

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Wife Is Arrested
In Hammer Slaying
Of Baltimore Man
Mrs. Mary Cummings, 44,
Says Husband Had
Threatened Her
B» the Associated Press.
BALTIMORE, March 6.—Mrs.
Mary Cummings, 44. was held with
out bond today in the slaying of her
husband. Joseph, found beaten to
death with a hammer at their home
early yesterday.
Mrs. Cummings was charged with
“assaulting, striking and causing
the death” of her husband after pre
liminary hearing before Police
Magistrate J. Frank Fox.
Police Lt. Charles E. Wilhelm said
Mrs. Cummings told him her hus
band threatened her with the ham
mer and that they struggled for it.
“It swung back and forth," Lt. Wil
helm quoted her as saying. "I guess
it hit him at least once.”
Police who went to the Cum
mings home after receiving a call
from neighbors said they found Mr.
Cummings' body sprawled on a bed,
a wound in the back of his head.
Mrs. Cummings was in the next
Lt. Wilhelm said Mrs. Cummings
told him she and her husband had
quarreled for two years “over things
too minor to remember" and that
last night he threatened her with
a ginger ale bottle after she offered
him a drink of the beverage in a
glass he complained was too small.
At about dawn. Lt. Wilhelm quoted
Mrs. Cummings as saying. Mr. Cum
mings arose, left the room and re
turned with a hammer, saying:
“Now I'm going to get you."
mi. isuiiuiuugs was strucK aunng
the ensuing struggle. Lt. Wilhelm
said Mrs. Cummings told him. Dr.
Augustine P. von Schulz said Mr.
Cummings' skull had been fractured.
The physician treated Mrs. Cum
mings for an abrasion of her chin.
Mr. Cummings was an inactive
member of a large florist establish
ment here.
Mrs. Roosevelt Asks Aid
For Quake Sufferers
By the Associated Press.
Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt ap- *
pealed yesterday in a radio address I
for contributions to the Red Cross
fund for Chilean earthquake relief, j
"We must do our share," she said, j
"and show that we care for those !
who suffer no matter where that
suffering occurs.
"I think, perhaps, that we forget—
we mean to do all that we can do, i
but in the hurry of life, burdened
with the everyday cares, and faced
with problems which we think very
great, we forget the problems of
other nations, and we must not
forget, for it is the gesture of
sympathy and brotherly love which
cements friendship between na
(Continued From First Page.)
he has held the office since then.
He has accompanied the President
on all of his travels, and is con
sidered one of the President's closest
personal friends.
The White House explained that
there will be no difference in Col.
Watson's retirement pay by reason
of his promotion to a brigadier and
immediate retirement. As a White
House secretary he will receive
$10,000 a year and the White House
will make up the difference between
his retirement pay and that
It was pointed out that Col. Wat- 1
son may be temporarily restored to
active duty as an aide at any time
the President desired. This may
occur, some suggested, when the
British King and Queen visit the
White House in June.
Is Native of Alabama.
Col. Watson was born in Eufala,
Ala., December 10, 1883. He was ap
pointed to West Point from Virginia
by Secretary of the Navy Swanson,
who was then Senator from Virginia
and upon graduation in 1908 was
commissioned as second lieutenant
of infantry. He was promoted to
first lieutenant in 1915; captain, in
May, 1917; to major ftempoorary
ramo. in August, 1917; and to lieu
tenant colonel (temporary rank), in
October, 1918. After the World War '
he reverted to his permanent rank
of captain, was promoted to major
in 1920, to lieutenant colonel in 1932
and to colonel in 1937.
Col. Watson has seen duty in the
Philippines as well as in France.
During the war he commanded the
1st Battalion, 12th Field Artillery.
He saw service in the Verdun sec
tion, the Aisne offensive northwest
of Chateau Theirry, in the Aisne
Marne offensive, south of Soissons, ;
and in the St. Mihiel offensive. His j
battalion of artillery was the first
American unit to go into action at
Belleau Wood. For this he was
awarded the Silver Star (United
States), the Croix de Guerre
'France) and was recommended for
the Distinguished Service Cross. He
again was cited in 2d Division order
and in French army orders at
Thiaucourt. These citations re
sulted in the award of the Oak Leaf
Cluster to the Silver Star and a |
Palm to the Crois de Guerre.
Was Junior Aide to Wilson.
Shortly after the war Col. Watson
was ordered to Paris as chief of the
military section of the American
Peace Commission and as junior
aide to President Wilson.
From February to July, 1920, he
■was on duty with the 5th Artillery
Unit at Fort Sam Houston. Tex.,
and in 1924 was a student officer at
the Field Artillery School, Fort Sill,
Okla. From 1924 to 1926 he was
executive officer of the Field Ar
tillery Group, Organized Reserves,
Second Corps Area, New York City.
Then followed four years as Mili
tary Attache to the American Em
bassy at Brussels. He returned to
the United States in 1931. From
that time up to his detail as military
aide to President Roosevelt he was
assigned to duty in New York City
as unit instructor, field artillery
group, Organized Reserves.
Since his detail as chief military
aide at the White House, Col. Wat
son and his wife, who is a concert
pianist, known professionally as
Frances Nash, have made many
friends here. Several years ago
they bought a famous old estate in
Albemarle County, Va., near Monti
Fascism Extends Grip
The government of Italy is ex
pected to establish monopoly con
trol over several additional indus
at an American club dinner in Paris last month was this inter
nationally famous trio (left to right): United States Ambas
sador to France William C. Bullitt, Premier Daladier of France,
Max Shoop, president of the Paris American Club, and the Duke
of Windsor. —A. P. Photo.
$15 Monthly Pension
Sufficient for Aged,
Swope Believes
U. S. Government Has
Made Good Start,
He Declares
Gerard Swope, president of the
General Electric Co. told the House
Ways and Means Committee today
he believed $15 per person per month
was as much as the Fedeial Govern- !
ment should pay new toward the
cost of old-age pensions.
He testified at hearings on pro
posals to expand the social security
"I think the Federal Government
has made a good start." he said. "It
it pays $15. it doesn't preclude the
States paying more than that as
their share."
He recommended domestic and
farm workers and employes of
charitable and educational organi/a- j
tions be brought under the Social'
Security Act. He admitted, how
eevr. the question of including em
ployes of religious institutions of
fered a delicate problem with a
bearing on the separation of church
and state and freedom of religion.
He suggested payments of old-age
pensions be started next year instead
of 1942, also that an increase in
old-age pension taxes from 1 to
l12 per cent on both employers and
employes be allowed to go into effect
next year.
hc saia ne had no idea what
amount was proper to be held in
the Social Security reserve fund,
which, under present law, is sched
uled to reach about $47,000,000,000
in 1980.
"I have never taken that big re
serve fund seriously,” Mr. Swope
asserted. "It is speaking of mvthical
figures in the first place and of
1980 in the second place and there
will be many changes before then.”
European Federation
Needed,Says Benes
Bj the Associated Press.
CHICAGO, March 6.—Dr. Eduard
Benes. former president of Czecho
slovakia. holds that definite fron
tiers in Europe are imposssible and
that the next step "must be toward
a democratic and federative Europe."
"Such an institution as the League
of Nations which will constantly en
courage collaboration among Euro
pean nations is essential for a lasting
peace in Europe." he asserted yes
terday during a radio round-table.
Discussing the "outlook for democ
racy,” Dr. Benes said "Precise fron
tiers in Europe, especially in Central
Europe, are impossible because dur
ing the centuries mutual penetration
of different nations and races has
been so profound and so far-reach
The economic limit of armament
costs soon will be reached in Europe
and then will follow “a really criti
cal period." Dr. Benes declared.
"If peaceful settlement of prob
lems producing tension are not then
attained there will be either war
or bankruptcy and collapse followed
by revolution.”
Dr. Benes is teaching at the Uni
versity of Chicago.
Mrs. Joseph Kalbfus
Dies in Pennsylvania
By the Associated Press.
—Mrs. Joseph Kalbfus, widow of the
late Dr. Joseph Kalbfus, first secre
tary of the Pennsylvania Game
Commission, and mother of Admiral
Edward C. Kalbfus, in command
of the Battle Forces of the United
States Navy, died last night. She
was 84.
• Continued From First Page.)
New Hampshire, told the chamber
that some restriction On armaments
profits was desirable.
Senator Lee, Democrat, of Okla
homa, said he wanted legislation
which would "recover for the Gov
ernment most of the profits” made
in armaments building.
“I think we ought to eliminate
most of the profits which have the
effect of leading us into war,” Sena
tor Lee said.
Seeking speedy enactment of a
unified defense program, congres
sional leaders endeavored, mean
while, to steer all Army and Navy
expansion bills clear of further con
In the Senate, wncre an argu
ment over foreign policy delayed It
last week, the $358,000,000 Army ex
pansion measure was approaching
a vote. First, however, members
had to decide whether to accept a
committee proposal to fix the limit
of Air Corps strength at 6,000 planes
instead of the 5,500 approved by the
In another Senate committee
room, an Appropriations Subcom
mittee took up the House-approved
$499,857,000 Army supply bill. The
measure, annual War Department
appropriation bill, includes funds
for construction of 784 warplanes
At President Roosevelt’s request,
the House Appropriations Commit
tee prepared to consider a supple
mental appropriation of $110,000,000
for supplying the Army with such
equipment as gas masks, tanks,
guns and automatic rifles. In a
message to the group last Saturday.
Mr Roosevelt proposed that $7,000,
000 be earmarked for training
civilian flyers at selected colleges
| and that $6,000,000 be set aside for
strengthening seacoast defenses.
Hughes, Noted Pianist, Lauds
Offer of Symphonic Records
Thinks Appreciation Campaign Will
Create Desire for Musical Library
Edwin Hughes of New York, noted ]
pianist and president of the Music j
Teachers' National Association, i
believes The Star's music appreci
ation campaign will create a deep
desire among lovers of music to
build up a complete library of re
cordings of the finest works in the
realm of classical music.
Mr. Hughes expressed this convic- j
tion yesterday in enthusiastically!
indorsing The Star's program under
which recordings of 10 symphonies i
and symphonic compositions by !
some of the greatest composers of \
the past are being made available ■
to the public at an extraordinarily ;
low cost.
Now in the midst of a recital tour ]
with his wife, Jewel Bethany
Hughes, also a noted pianist, Mr.
Hughes was a visitor over the week
end at the Washington College of
Music. In joining with the scores
of other musical leaders who have
praised the music appreciation cam
paign, Mr. Hughes said:
"Every music lover, of course, will
want to obtain the symphonic re
cordings being offered by The Star.
But I believe, also, that after they
come to know and love these great
works, they will want to own and
enjoy other types, such as piano
and chamber music recordings.
Many of these are among the finest
works in the musical repertoire.
Recordings Widely Used.
“The study of music appreciation
through the playing of recordings
is recognized and used by every col
lege in the country offering courses
in music.”
Mr. Hughes said the library of
recordings being offered by The
Star includes some of the finest and
most significant works in the whole
realm of symphonic literature.
“This campaign is another indi
cation of the interest long taken
by The Star in forwarding artistic
and cultural ideas and endeavors.
The Star is second to no other
newspaper in the United States in
its work in this field.”
Mr. Hughes heads an association
which has a membership of between
8.000 and 9.000 teachers of music.
The association held its annual con
vention in Washington last Decem
Meanwhile, Mrs. Fanny Amstutz
Roberts, presiden* of the Washing
ton College of Music and president
of the Washington Music Teachers’
Association, announced today that
seven other members of the Execu
tive Board of the association have
High Court Rejects
Attack on Labor Board
By the Associated Press.
The Supreme Court refused today
to review an attack by the Carlisle
Lumber Co. of Onalaska, Wash., on
a Labor Relations Board order re
quiring reinstatement of 147 dis
charged employes with $185,000 back
Without explanation the tribunal
refused to pass on a decision by the
Ninth Federal Circuit Court uphold
ing the order.
No opinions were delivered by the
court. This postponed at least until
next Monday a final decision on the
right of the Government to deport
an alien Communist. Joseph G.
Strecker of Hot Springs, Ark., is in
volved. The case has been awaited
since the ruling may determine
whether deportation action Is taken
against Harry Bridges, West Coast
C. I. O. leader.
Action on the Carlisle case had
been up for several weeks to await
rulings on three Labor Board cases,
which were decided last Monday.
In those cases the court set aside
Labor Board orders directing the
reinstatement of striking employes.
The board found that the Carlisle
Co. had discharged employes who
were members of the Lumber and
Sawmill Workers’ Union and naii
dominated a “pretended labor or
ganization” known as the Associated
Employes of Onalaska, Inc.
(Continued From First Page.)
while we are here trying to legislate
to help them there are conditions
at Gallinger Hospital that constitute
a "damned shame.”
Other Bills Approved.
Representative Seccombe then
withdrew his previous motion after
declaring he did not intend to see
District police and firemen “abused,"
because of conditions at Gallinger
or any other institution. Then by
vote of 10 to 2, with Representatives
Bates, Democrat, of Kentucky, and
Bolles, Republican, of Wisconsin,
dissenting, returned the bill to the
Police and Fire Subcommittee.
The committee, however, did give
its formal approval to a bill to permit
firemen to join the International
Association of Firefighters and to a
Senate-approved measure designed
to protect banks in the District from
unreasonable obligations and unjust
claims. It also decided to hold all
future meetings on Monday instead
of Wednesday.
The bank bill was approved by a
7-to-6 roll call vote after Representa
tive Dirksen. who objected to two
'of its provisions, made a futile effort
to have it returned to the Insurance
and Banking Subcommittee for fur
ther consideration. Mr. Dirksen in
dicated he would seek to have the
bill amended on the House floor
to meet his objections.
heartily indorsed the music appreci
ation campaign.
The members are Felian Garzia,
first vice president; Alice Burbage
Hesselbach, second vice president;
Gene Crist, corresponding secretary;
La Salle Spier, program chairman:
Pearl Waugh, membership chair
man ; Flora McGill Keefer, hospi
tality chairman, and Lucia Mc
Kenzie Hendley, publicity chairman.
Mrs. Dorothy Tyler, treasurer of the
association, also has incrorsed the
At the same time, Mrs. Roberts,
who is a member of the Committee
of Sponsors for The Star's cam
paign, announced that Miss Helen
Miller, chairman of the association's
Committee on Music in Institutions,
is anticipating the collection of a
complete set of the 10-record albums
for use in one of the institutions in
which the music is under the super
vision of the *association.
Booth Schedule
The special Music Apprecia
tion Campaign booth in the
lobby of The Star Building is
open from 8 a m. to 6 p.m. each
week day for distribution of the
sets of recordings of Schubert's
"Unfinished Symphony" and
the electric record players. The
booth will be closed Sundays.
(Continued From First Page.!
giving the President power, to order
consolidation. Members of the com
mittee recalled later, however, that
even in the reorganization bill, the
Army Engineer Corps, which car
ries on a large amount of public
work on rivers and harbors, is spe
cifically excluded from consolida
tion or transfer.
Undersecretary Proposed.
If a new Public Works Depart
ment is created. Mr. Ickes said it
would be a good chance to try out
the plan of providing for a perma
nent undersecretary who would not
go out of office every time admin
istration change, and who would
make possible a continuity in han
dling the affairs of the department
regardless of changes in adminis
In response to committee ques
tions Mr. Ickes agreed there should
not be two Government agencies
competing with each other in the
same kind of public work. The Un
employment Committee contended
in a recent report that State and
local officials who are turned down
for P. W. A. projects have the op
portunity now of applying to W.
P. A.
Chairman Byrnes asked Mr. Ickes
if he built out in Oregon “that ho
tel for the Forestry Service that I
am told cost $1,000,000”:
Senator McNary of Oregon. Re
publican leader, interrupted .with the
statement: “That was a W. P. A.
project under the present Demo
cratic administration.” Senator
McNary added, however, that it was
one of the best projects that had
been built.
The committee adjourned shortly
before noon until tomorrow morning,
when Col. F. C. Harrington, head of
W. P. A., will give his view's on the
pending plan for permanent han
dling of the unemployment problem.
Phi Kappa Psi Alumni
Leslie J. Reardon, newly-elected
president of the group, will preside
at the monthly luncheon of the
District of Columbia Alumni Asso
ciation of Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity
tomorrow at 12:30 p.m. in the Cos
mos Club.
-_ -
NA. 6478
Cheered by Embargo,
Chinese Seek Further
U.S. Scrap Iron Ban
Attempt to Half
Portland Shipments
To Japanese Ports
By the Associated Press.
PORTLAND, Oreg., March 6.—
Portland Chinese, cheered by a vic
tory at Astoria, massed today to
prevent longshoremen from loading
the Greek steamer Ann Stfcathatos
with scrap iron for Japan.
The Chinese prepared to send
1.200 persons on the pier in a
"peaceful demonstration” like that
which held longshore gangs back
from the Japanese freighter Norway
Maru at Astoria for eight days.
The vigil, in which rain-chilled
children trudged along with grown
ups, resulted in Astoria port officials
declaring an embargo on future
shipments of iron to Japan.
Longshore leaders here declared
the situation presented possibilities
of a port closing such as threatened
at Astoria and Marshfield. Samuel
B. Weinstein, Federal arbiter, con
ferred with labor and water-front
employers' association officials in an
attempt to effect a peaceful settle
i he Chinese meanwhile prepared
for a lengthy siege. Four hundred
of their number, who held the dock
I yesterday, arranged a first aid sta
tion and food was donated by Chi
nese and American restaurants.
White pickets were absent, despite
offers of several organizations to
join the Chinese. They were po
litely but firmly refused.
The Norway Maru at Astoria con
tinued to load the last scrap to
leave there and longshore crews at
Marshfeld loaded scrap iron on the
Greek ship Kostis after pickets
withdrew Sunday.
_fContinued From First Page.)
arising out of such factors as fur
ther growth in private residential
building, larger outlays for plant
and equipment, and greater public
expenditures for construction or
other purposes.”
The board estimated that the
February rate of industrial produc
tion was about 99 per cent of the
1923-25 average, compared with 101
in January and the recession recov
ery peak of 104 in December. The
board explained, however, that the
, index reduction was due to a failure
of factories to speed up by the usual
seasonal amount since December,
but added that output had not
actually been curtailed.
The principal congressional fight
on Government expenditures may
come over an administration pro
posal to increase the national debt
limit by $5,000,000,000, a proposal re
garded by some Senate Democrats as
the most politically dangerous meas
ure of the session.
Several economy-minded Senators
who usually follow the advice of
Vice President Garner said thev
; were surveying the situation to de
! termine whether action could be
| delayed until after the 1940 elec
The proposed increase advocated
by Secretary Morgenthau would
i lift from $45,000,000,000 to $50,000.
000,000 the maximum amount which
the Government could owe. The na
tional debt will total about $41,100,
000,000 when this fiscal year ends
June 30. By present estimate it will
stand at $44,500,000,000 on June 30,
Republican strategy this winter
has been centered on making econ
omy a major political issue. Re
publican leaders said today that
Government spending policies un
doubtedly would be emphasized dur
ing next year's national campaign.
The National Economy League
declared in a statement yesterday
that “before lasting recovery and
increased employment can be a
reality in the United States, all
doubts about the national credit
must be removed.”
The league, a private organiza
tion with headquarters in New York,
proposed cutting farm benefit pay
ments by $194,000,000 and relief and
public works by $1,071,000,000 under
budget figures,
512 11TN IT.
Ill “See Etz and See Better
People who need glasses and
do not wear them attract
unfavorable attention to
themselves in their efforts to
608 13th N.W.
Between f end O N.W.
Hard Coal Operators
Gear Production to
Three-Day Week
Bituminous Industry
Also Studies Action
To Curb Output
E> the Associated Press.
HARRISBURG, Pa., March 6.—
One branch of the Nation's coal
industry geared its production to
day to a three-day week while an
other was considering similar action
as a possible cure for its economic
Anthracite operators in Pennsyl
vania’s Eastern counties put into
effect a "holiday” plan to curb—
for a month at least—their output
in a move that Republican Gov,
Arthur H. James called necessary
to "stabilize the market,” for hard
Soft coal producers meantime re
ceived a suggestion from a prom
inent West Virginia executive to
take steps in a like direction
adoption of a four-day work week.
Program Submitted.
In a five-point program for the
bituminous industry submitted to
the committee for amendment of
the Coal Act in Washington yester
day. E. C. Minter, president of the
Miner Fuel Co. of Beckley, W. Va.,
ventured the belief the shorter week
would "balance” production and
The Pennsylvania anthracite plan
was worked out late in the week
at a conference called by Gov. James
and attended by hard coal operators,
three district presidents of the
United Mine Workers of America
and a spokesman for the so-called
"bootleg” miners.
Reduced Week First Step.
The decision on what three days
their workings would run each week
was left to the operators themselves
—but all agreed that three should
be the maximum.
oov. James, a native o: tne hard
coal fields, viewed the reduced week
as only the first step in a long
range co-operative program he
hopes to carry on to re-establish
the anthracite industry on a firm
economic basis.
Hard coal men also have asked
the Governor to appoint a commit
tee to work out a "production-con
trol" program and mete out produc
tion quotas, and to give serious con
sideration to some form of State
1 control of the industry.
| Norris Positive
Will Clear T. V. A.
By thp Associated Press.
Senator Norris, independent, of
Nebraska, said yesterday he was
positive "the T. V. A. is going to get
a clean bill of health” in a report
being prepared by the special Sen
ate-House committee which investi
gated the agency.
Although he declined appointment
to the committee, Senator Norris
said he had followed most of the
public hearings and "read a great
deal of the testimony, some of it
Senator Norris predicted that the
committee would report: "First, that
there's been no fraud, and. second,
that all charges of corruption are
absolutely blasted.”
Members or the committee said
reports already had been completed
by Francis Biddle, committee coun
sel. and Thomas Panter, committee
Senator Donahey, Democrat, of
Ohio, chairman of the investigating
group, was said to be seeking a
unanimous report from the 10 mem
Japanese Empress
Marks 36th Birthday
E> the Associated Press.
TOKIO, March 6.—Empress Naga
ko observed her 36th birthday anni
versary today, recovering from the
birth of a daughter, her seventh
1 child, last Thursday.
Several thousand women paraded
to the gates of the palace to pay
their respects, but because of the
war in China there were no special
Blue Danube Waltz
I Double-face, 12-inch recording*
only 75c. Also hundreds of other
selections by such composers as
Bach. Beethoven. Brahms. Chopin.
De Bussy. Franck. Mozart, etc.,
at 50c and 75c per record. Write
or nhone for complete catalog.
National 4730.
• KITTS, 1330 G St.
3,000 BETTER
Assorted Colors
This is a Special Buy
and we are passing it
on to you.
804 17th Metro. 7945
808 14th Metro. 7433
609 12th Metro. 9369
923 F Metro. 7404
All N.W.
^ Cogswell Chairs._$11.50 Fireside Chairs._$14.50
2, Overstuffed suites at proportionately low rates
3 Have Your Upholstering Done Right and Put Back on Its
a Proper Lines and Proper Shape by Our Skilled Mechanics,
5 Who Have Been With Us for Years. While Spending
| Money, Get the Best Workmanship You can.
MET. 2063 lit. 1910 MET. 2062
Ladies' Leather Heel
Tops, 15c
(T uesday—Wednesday—Thursday )
Genuine Oak Leather
Expertly Sewed on
■it Genuine oak heavy leather for men's half soles.
•k Special flexible oak leather for ladles’ half soles.
* Special tourh lone vrearinx leather for
children's half soles.
Shoes dyed ony color to match any dress or
gown. Shoes mode wider, longer or narrower.
Addresa* 1405 H STREET N.W. D,T,r„
Look Up Colonial Coal in the Yellow Section of Your Phone Book
Smith Brothers Cotgh Drops (Buck or Menthol,
50) are the only drops containing Vitamin A
This is the vitamin that raises the resistance of the mucous
membranes of the nose and throat to cold infections.
unovyr -ySi-*
£5 *» OWNERS
ssr.*«-r, "■'
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