OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, May 21, 1946, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1946-05-21/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for A-2

Editor Credits U. S.
Advisers for Progress
In Our GermairZone
(Mr. Bellamy, editor of the
Cleveland Plain Dealer and a
past president of the American
Society of Newspaper Editors, has
just returned from a trip to Ger
many. Austria. Italy and England
as one of a party of American
newspapermen. This is another
of a series. of articles on his ob
servationss?)
By Paul Bellamy
CLEVELAND. May 21 (NAN At.—
Alongside.the military occupation of
Germany by the four victorious
powers, there has been created in
the United States zone, at least, a
parallel set-up of civil governments
which I should like to describe.
So far as we know, the American
zone of occupation, whose popula
tion is 18,000,000, is far ahead of the
zones occupied by our Allies in at
tempting to restore civil govern
ment to the Germans themselves.
The Russians act as if they never
want to. The French have not
declared themselves, and the British
have not got around to it yet.
The American zone of occupation
has been divided into three parts,
each called Land. They are Land
Bavaria. Land Wurtemberg-Baden1
andLandGreaterHes.se. The latter,
two are new political subdivisions
of Germany.
Anti-Nazis Unimpressive.
The marriage of Wurtemberg and
Baden is something new, brought
about by the necessity of dividing
• Germany into four parts, and the
Baden people are not so sure they
like the Wurtembergers and vice
versa. Greater Hesse was frankly
the composite of a number of por
tions of Germany, each of which
belonged to a different division, but
the Hesse experiment seems to be
working out more smoothly, if any
thing, than the Wurtemberg-Baden
one, so far as reception by the Ger
mans themselves is concerned.
Each of the three divisions of our
tone has a minister president and
a cabinet of its own. all composed
of carefully screened non-Nazis, but
most of these are old and tired.
One has to respect them for the
hopeless fight they made against
the Nazis, but their powers to gov
ern do not seem very impressive.
Over the three sub-divisions is
the Laenderrat—the Council of the
Lands—which meets at Stuttgart
under direction and control of U. S.
authorities. It co-ordinates all mat
ters of German administration af
fecting mow than one Land in the
TJ. S. zone. It is designed to fill the
need resulting from the lack of a
central administration and to re
store German responsibility and
self-government. The Burgermeis
ter of Bremen, the U. S. seaport en
clave, sits with the ministers presi
dent of Bavaria, Wurtemberg
Baden and Greater Hesse, but takes
part only when the interests of his
area are concerned.
Aided by U. S. Experts.
The Laenderrat has set up seven
committees which process all mat
ters that finally go before the body
itself for settlement. That is. these
committees deal with evacuation
and resettlement, food and agri
culture. transportation, economics,
industry, and export and import.
The military arm of the United
States in our zone of occupation has
been ably assisted in setting up the
new' civil governments in Germany
by a group of remarkable political
experts who come mostly from the
colleges of the United States.
Dr. James K. Pollock, senior repre
sentative of the deputy military
government, who sits with the
Laenderrat in Stuttgart, is an ex
ample. Dr. Pollock was professor of
political science and chairman of
the division of social sciences at the
University of Michigan, having
taught previously at Harvard. Ohio
State and Stanford. He made a
major part of his work the study
of German since 1933.
Another who turned out to be
exceedingly valuable as a political
adviser to the military government is
Dr. Walter Dorn, formerly of Ohio
„ State University and later of Co
lumbia. where he was professor of
modem European history. He had
studied deeply the Prussian bure
aucracy find written a book about
it. He had spent many years
In Germany prior to the war and
speaks German very well.
Gen. Clay s Adviser.
Dr. Dorn is a man of infinite tact
and understanding and has been re
tained by Gen. Lucius D. Clay as a
special political adviser, in which
capacity he travels over the whole
German military occupied zone, re
porting back to the deputy adminis
tration what he has seen.
Men of the caliber of Dr. Pollock
and Dr. Dorn, who are willing to
serve in the thankless job of re
constituting German civil govern
ment. are hard to find. It has been
surely due to the wise advice of
such counselors as tftese men that
civil government in our zone in
Germany has been so well develop
ed.
In addition to political advisers.
America has furnished the Army in
Germany with equally able financial
and economic advisers, and the
Army has avidly accepted their serv
ices.
FIGHT FAMINE—Send check
and cash donations to Wash
ington Food Conservation
Committee, Room 507, District
Building, Washington, D. C.
MUSICAL GOOD WILL AMBASSADOR—Hans Klndler, conduc
tor of the National Symphony Orchestra, is shown yesterday
getting a send-off from Gabriela and Elena Mora, daughters of
the Chilean Ambassador, as he left from National Airport for a
South American tour. —Star Staff Photo.
Havre de Grace Results
FIRST RACE—Purse. $7,500: maidens
special weights; 3-year-olds: fi furlongs
Holiday Girl (Walters) 70.50 9.70 5 00
0 K. Ruby (Hacked 7.70 H 00
Mischievlous (Combest) fi-,0
Time. 1:144s.
Also ran—Meet .Me Now, Manor Miss, I
Ceramic. Bradley s Gilt. Waterclock, Fan
turbie, Twenty Knots Sissie Wes.
Belmont Park Results
FIRST RACE—Purse. $3,500; claiming,
maidens: 2-year-olds; ft furlongs Wide
ner course.
a Tom Ferris (Lindbgi 24.40 23.10 13 fto
a Medalist (Woodhousei 23.10 13.50
Golden Arrow (Atkinson) 7 10
Time 0:59V
Also ran—f Oxford Don. Charles City.
PUn,clf Cecil, f Valley K. Divino.
Gallant. G. I . b Skeleton. Fairanflt, b Por
tai Lennie Boy. Brown Tint. Herbo,
1 Bari
a Havahome Stable entry; b Mrs. Breen!
and Mrs. McLean entrv
f Field. |
SECOND RACE—Purse. $3,590: maid
ens: special weights: 3-year-olds; 1 !
miles.
Ferry Command (Miller! 5.70 3 fin 3 no I
Croesus (Adams) 1 7 70 u 7o
Sea Wolf (Longden) 4 -’u
Time. ] :4fi4s
Also ran-- Canteen Lad Dtablaza. Cold
Ray. Kapytto. Hi Jo-Ann. Stage Btarr.
Brtggsy.
THIRD RACE—Purse. $3,500; claiming,
hurdles; 3-year-olds and upward: about
l12 miles
Binder (Magee) 4 00 3 fto ° So
Art School (McDonald) H 20 3 fin
Zadoc (Gaver) i •>,,
Time. 2:ft6
Also ran—George Corn Ohlala. Frothy.
Black Ned. Hada Bar. Fair Crystal.
FOURTH RACE—Purse. $4.fMK»; allow
ances; 3-year-olds; fi furlongs.
Darby Duma (Wilson) 7 So 4 10 2 40
Last Tower (Adams) 4 70 *’fto 1
Beedee (Arcaro) « *»o
Time. 1.1335.
Also ran—Orangp Blossom, Milkhouae
Crow Flight. Jittery Jane
Narragansett Results
FIRST RACE—Purse. Vi .ft00; allow
ances: 4-year-olds and upward H furlong?
flaming High <Meloche> 6.40 3 60 'So
Flying Hero (Zehri 4 80 3 4o
History (Martini 500
Time. 1.1 4 3 r..
Also ran—Selcap Mighty Tough. Count
's Pla>'- Bright Arc. Sumpin. Ronald M
Maeline. Brown Flower. Pilates Dream.
SECOND RACE—Purse. V.'.ftoo. allow
ances: 4-year-olds and upward, 6 turlongs
Aridisical <Prye> 7 80 3 on •> 60
Mack's Miss (Zehr) •> Oft *> 40
Bellezza (Martini 3 «n
Time. 1:14.
(Daily double Daid V25 20 1
Also ran—Scarlet Pansy Lin wood
§.ho*1'^ Rustical. General Planet. Woof
Hoof Glorious Sec. Dark Morning. Scotch
Grass.
THIRD RACE—Purse. V2.500. maidens
special weights: ‘2-year olds. 5 furlongs
Tiger Mae (Licausii ft 40 3.6ft *’60
Leventia tRollins) 6 «»» 3 40
Coddle (Garnen 3 «>n
Time. I :(»*2Vv
Also ran—Mill Dam Corn i adictorv.
Brown Clipper. Here? Me. Battlet, Little
Spooky. Fond Wish.
Havre de Grace Entries
FOR WEDNESDAY
weather Cloudy Track Good.
First Post. .3:15 PM EDT
FIRST RACE—Purse. $2,500. claiming:
maidens: 2-year-olds; 4 \2 furlongs.
Leddie 117 xDiscerning Eve 1 1 *>
xBnar Bloom _ 115 Patuxent Belle 117
Zo Br> 120 xRoygl Chap 115
High Kick 120 Snog' Phantom 117
Sissie G. 117 Sun Gav 117
Panorama 120 xMagnus 115
Gallant Foot 120 xAdeste ’
Bul>y 120 xOver the Hill 115
SECOND RACE—Purse. $.3,000 elaim
jns 4-year-olds and upward; 8 lurlongs.
Home Front 117 Entertainment 11°
xDissident 114 xStray Winds 107
xFarmers Girl 107 Cab Sir 117
Court Blenheim 117 Run Bud Run 117
Saros 117 Walloon 117
Smart Play 117 High Sir 119
Hvgros Ginger 112 Camptown 117
xGoldle s Sugar 109 xBaby Kiddie 109
THIRD RACE—Purse. $.3,500: allow
ances; 3-year-olds: H furlongs.
Tellmehow 1 IT Rough Cloud 109
Cat Luck 109 Pasture Mowlee 1
Hug Bug 112 xRollino 114
Uncle Doc 119 Galaxy 117
xWinter Wheat 112 xH kwood Aress 117
FOURTH RACE—Purse. $3,500; allow
ances: .3-year-olds: 8 furlongs
Hgmu 11 117 Flying Level 101
xFlvmg w ther 112 Bull Session 122
The Shaker 122 xScuttle Man 112
Avenue Bell 112 Stridewetl 130
xTear Drop 112 xBlack Tea 112!
FIFTH RACE Purse. $4,000: allow
ances. class D: 4-year-olds and upward:
8 furlongs.
xTrojan Fleet 107 J F. Currv 112
Lanlast 112 Boy Knight 124
x a Panacea 111 x a « rter Moon 115
xReztips 113 xGoodrob 110
SITH RACE- - Purse. $4,000: allowances;
4-year-olds and upward: I miles.
Woodford Lad 112 Relious 11 •>
xBright Remark 11.3 Justa Note 10**
Sweep Torch 112 xShako 1)8
SEVENTH RACE—Purse. $2,500" claim
mg. 4-year-olds and upward: I ,2 miles.
xLa Cacica 101 xChlcmere 111
Walter Light 118 xColored Boy 108
xStr Carrol) 11 | Raylight ] 1 1
xAlimonv Kid 111 Gallant Doc 111
Well Allright 118 Sun Galomar 118
EIGHTH RACE—Purse. $2,500: claim
ing: 4-year-olds and upward: 1 ,2 miles
DoHar Bay 118 Cragy People 111
xHjl'o BUI 11.3 xAndrew Palmr 111
xChalpre 118 xOver Gold 108
xRolling Water 111 Jimmie's Aide , 11«
xOn the Line 111 Rough Amok 118
xConrad Mann 118
x5 pounds apprentice allowance claimed
Listed in order of post positions.
The cash value of Series E Savings
Bonds increases each 6 months after
the first year. In 10 years you get $4
back for every *3 invested.
YOUR PAINT
JOB with
Sherww-^
Williams
ROOF and
BRIDGE
PAINT
Don’t wait for a leak! Use S. W.
R4B Paint now. Easy to apply,
and it’s water-proofed for lonf
lasting all-weather protection!
Narragansett Entries
... FOB WEDNESDAY.
Weather cloudy. Track, slow.
__ First post. 2:16 pm
PIRST RACE—Purse. $2.6(H); claiming:
4-year-olds and up: 1miles
.HL 107 xSkippy's Lad . 102
Shoot First . Ill Mahlette 11)5
, 118 Spiritual . _ 104
Fiddlestick . 107 Siganar 111
Errant Lass 104 Slappv 107
Arab's Lady . _ low Judfry _. Ill
Crab Apple I I:t Tcpsoil
On* Tip— - 107 Multi Quest J 06
SECOND RACE—Purse, *2.500: elaim
ih*. 4-year-olds and up: 6 furlongs.
Flyina Silver 108 Jack Rubens 113
Solar Star _ 109 xLost Boy " 108
Play Greenock 113 Lady Mascara 108
xBay ecre 108 Bills Anne 108
g®** . 109 Sunset Boy 109
Hr G*y 113 xNellie Mowlee 103
XRoman Abbot 111 xPacific Maid 103
Sheila Mar 113 xHasty Million . 104
THIRD RACE—Purse. *2.600; maidens:
special weights, 3-year-olds I mile and
«<» yards.
Unmask . U3 Nath 113
Miss Ironside 118 Flying Noble 118
Playing Pomp 118 Flying Jim 118
Brown Appell 118 xjellico 113
Valerate 118 Range Rate _ 118
Playful Jane 113 Ellen Valjean 113
xTown House 1 13 xExcellence 113
xBuck Sergeant 113 Speedy Fellow 118
FOURTH RACE—Purse. *3.000: elaim
>ng; .^-year-olds, ri furlongs
Longiide 116 Paper Clip .117
Iron Penny 112 Pans Tapper 99
Miss O Lindy 112 George V 11"
My Willow 107 Captain Dave 111
xAiry Acres 104 xPooka 11"
Happy Pat 104 Punctual 112
FIFTH RACE—Purse. *3.000: claiming
4-year-olds and upward 6 lurlongs.
Happy Prince 118 Heal Wave 112
xMerry S'nshine 98 Mar D'Esprlt 107
Hiccup 103 Dispose _ 118
Can Double 117 Harpischord 117
xLost Gold . 106 xNoonday Sen. 113
SIXTH RACE- Purse. $3.50d allow
ances; 4-year-olds and upward: H furlongs
Lwa Flag J (i.'i xWhat a Play 103
Yea cr No ..117 Johnny Jr. 120
xMarksmwn . 112 Elmo T -.112!
Free Transit 112 Sky Skipper 1 I n !
Take Away 112 Hy Hustfe 1(16
x Agrarian U 1 J .*1
SEVENTH RACE—Purse. $3,000: claim- j
ing. 4-year-oids and upward: 1miles
xBonnie Golos no First Male 113
Derision 111 chow 108
xOur Victory 105 Black Brat ill
Desert Battle 111 Smoke Pufl 111
xAzimuth 115 Jamoke 106
EIGHTH RACE—Purse. $2,500 allow
ane.es:,4-year-olds and upward, J V« miles
xJelwell 100 Lassagria 118
xExecutlve 107 xjack Vennle 113
xGunflash 105 Flight Man 11(1
Felt Hat 118 Glenwood Boy 112
Tracelette 115 Roiamal 113
xNoahvale 105 xSun Spark . 113
Belmont Park Entries
FOR WEDNESDAY
Weather, Clear: Track Fast.
FIRST RACE—Purse. $3,500: claimina.
maiden Allies 2 years old: 5 furlongs
Widener course
*Tea k Madcap 115 Ann Frances 112
Dolly Zac 115 b Town Betty 1)2
Very Smooth 112 Gretchen 112
Dicta 112 Southboro 112
Noteworthy 1 1 8 c Tetragino 112
Top Knot 118 xxMiss Atomic !13
Medley 112 Staging 115
Flying Lady 112 aFranabe 116
xx b Singsong 11.3 xx c Ariel Beauty 113
Manor Lass 115 Dell Maid 118
Bright Honor 112
a J. S. Kroess-Paragon Stable entry,
b O. Phtpps-Belalr Stud entry
c A Untermeyer-Sally Ann Stable entry
SECOND RACE—Purse $3,500, claim
ing: 3-year-olds: 1 mile
xxMarseilles 113 xxPamine 106
Arrow Courier 115 Stan Tracy _ 118
Graymar Royal 118 Bam 118
fscarP„ 121 Musical Comedy 108
Stage Set 116 Fagranny 108
Jousting Match 115 Contortionist 117
Kay Scout I 13
THIRD RACE—The Culloden: Class D
purse, S4.000: allowances, 4-year-olds and
up; 6 furlongs.
Sea Fare 115 Islam s Islam 115
xxxDawn Attack 108 Comanche Peak 115
xPompion 112 Paigle 110
Blue Pal 113 Rustom Sirdar 113
Bayern 113 a Magnetic Star 113
Burning Dream 113 Gallant Bull 115
His Jewel 1 13 Blenel 113
Febridge 113 a Cassis . 115
Harvard Square 115 Breezing Home 115
Sorisky 115 Friar Teddy 113
a Brookmeade Stable-D Howe entr*
_ FOURTH RACE—The Cheops: purse
$4,000: allowances; 2-ytar-olds; 6 fur
longs.
Our Tommy lift Racier 111
Teaneck Dandy 3 11 Phalanx lift
a Cuisine 3i3 a Gallalad Lift
Nathaniel 1 1 L o Antigone 108
Fiddle.s Three lift b Operator 111
a W. P. Chrysler entry,
b H P. Headley entry
FIFTH RACE—The Corinthian Steeple
chase Handicap, purse. $7,500 added: 4
year-olds and up. about 2 miles,
a Burma Road 14ft Soldier Song 139'
Floating Isle 152 a Chesapeake 134 I
War Battle 143 Lieut Well 132
a Raylywn 142 Navigate 142
Iron Shot 145 Mercator 154
b Delhi Dan 140 a Boojum 2d 143
b Fleet town 143
a Mrs E D. Weir-Mrs. F A. Clark en
try
b Brookmeade Stable entry.
SIXTH RACE—The Roseben Handicap;
purse. $10,000 added: 3-year-olds and up
ft furlongs.
a True North 123 Sir Bim 108
Breezing Home 104 Greek Warrior 114
Inroc 106 Pavot 118
a Phantasy 105 Flood Town 108
Scholarship 109 Buzfuz 1«4
a 114 Polynesian 124
.SEVENTH RACE—The Halifax: purse.
$4.r>00; allowances: 3-year-olds; 1miles
Cadet Carl 1 iT Meltonian 117
xxWar Watch . .12 xxHighfortidies 107
Isolationist 117 Let Me Thru. 113
.t EIGHTH RACE-—The Shelter Island
Handicap; purse. $.5,000 added Class D
3-year-olds and up: 1 miles.
Equanimous _ 108 a Bell the Cat 112
a Pukka Gin lift St?ge Bond 111
Oatmeal • 20 Pttrcl Point 12*’
Oninrnax 108 Isology 11*>
a B. Schwarzhauft entry,
x 3 pounds, xx 5 pounds, xxx 7 pounds
apprentice allowance claimed
Listed in order of post positions
U. S. Pay Increases Since '41
Nearly Equal Living Cost Rise
By Joseph Young
The average Government employe
has received wage raises during the
past year to nearly make up for the
cost of living Increases since Janu
ary 1, 1941, but the pay boosts still
fall short of wage increases given
workers in private industry during
the same period.
Federal employes have been voted
two pay raises during the last year.
For the first time since 1923, Con
gress voted classification employes
a general raise of 15.9 per cent last
July. This increase was based on a
graduated scale. Then last week
Congress passed a Federal pay bill
providing a flat 14 per cent wage
increase, with a $250 guarantee to
woikers earning less than $1,900 a
year. President Truman is expected
to sign the measure any day now.
The total percentage raise of the
two pay bills comes to 32.4 per cent,
which almost, but not quite, mea
sures up to the estimated 34 per
cent rise in the cost of living since
January 1, 1941, As a matter of
fact Federal employes in the lowest
Income brackets got raises exceed
ing the cost of living increase, but
these workers earned $1,560 a year
or less before last July and consti
tute only 30 per cent of the total
Federal personnel.
Private Industry Put at 41%.
Although the Labor Department
has no definite figures on the rise of
wages in private industry since Jan
uary 1, 1941, they estimate it aver
ages more than 40 per cent. During
House hearings on the Federal pay
bill, Stabilization Director Chester
Bowles said salaried employes In
private industry received increases
of 34.7 per cent between January.
1941, and December, 1944. Since
V-J day alone, officials estimate that
wage increases granted in various
industries have ranged from 7 to
20 per cent.
Of course, pay Increases in private
industry did not all come from flat
raises. Upgrading and various types
of promotions were ways of getting
around the Little Steel formula on
basic pay. Federal employes also
received increases in salaries due to
within-grade promotions, but these
raises were negligible compared to
the use to which it was put in pri
vate industry.
On the other hand, Federal em
ployes in the lower brackets—and
73 per cent of all Government work
ers earn *2,320 or less under the
existing pay scale—probably earn
greater salaries than employes do
ing comparable work in private
industry.
Middle, Top Brackets Hit.
It is the Federal employe in the
middle or top-bracket grade who
hasn’t received a percentage boost
anywhere commensurate with the
cost of living increase or the upward
trend of salaries in private industry
For one thing, last July's raise was
on a graduated scale, with employes
in the lower brackets receiving the
greater percentage of the raise.
And the $10,000 Federal wage ceil
ing wasn’t lifted this time, despite
the urging of the administration,
with the result that topflight of
ficials earning between $9,000 and
$10,000 couldn’t take advantage of
the 14 per cent raise.
The total percentage raise of the
two pay bills in terms of particular
salary scales range from the 50 per
cent increase granted custodial em
ployes who have had their salaries
advanced from $780 to $1,170 a year,
to the 11.1 per cent increase for
$9,000 a year officials.
The 73 per cent of Federal work
ers who earned $2,320 or less re
ceived percentage raises from the
two bills totalling 50 per cent at
the $780 level to 32.2 per cent at
the $2,320 grade.
U. S. Employes' Pay Progress
The following table shows the effects of last July’s and last week’s
pay bills In terms of money and percentage increases:
Old rate, in
effect prior to
July, 1945.
Custodial *720
grades. 780
840
900
960
CAF-1 . 1.200
1.260
1.320
1,380
CAF-2 . 1.440
1.500
1.560
CAF-3 . 1.620
1.680
1,740
CAF-4 . 1.800
1.860
1.920
1.980
CAF-5 P-1 _2,000
2.040
2.100
2,160
2.200
2,220
CAF-8 .. 2,300
2.400
2 500
CAF-7 P-3 .2,600
2.700
2.800
CAF-8 .2.900
3.000
3.100
CAF-9 P-3 .3.200
3.300
3.400
CAF-10 ..3.500
3.600
3.700
CAF-11 P-4 .3.800
3.900
4.000
4.100
4.200
4.400
CAF-12 P-5 _4,600
4.800
5.000
5.200
5.400
CAF-13 P-6 _5,600
5.800
6.000
6.200
6.400
CAF-14 P-7 _6.500
6.750
7.000
7.250
7.500
CAF-15 P-8 .8.000
8.250
8.500
8.750
9.000
Rate
effective New rate, per_ j
July 1,1945. July 1, 1946. Amount. cent.!
*864.00 *1.080.00 *360.00 50 0
936.00 1.170.00 390.00 50 0
1,008 00 1,258.00 418.00 49 8
1.080.00 1.330.00 430.00 47 8
1.152.00 1.402.00 442.00 46 0
1.440.00 1.690.00 ' 490.00 40 8
1.506.00 1.756.00 496.00 39 4
1.572.00 1.822.00 502.00 38'o
1.638.00 1.888.00 508.00 36 8
1.704.00 1.954.00 514.00 35.7
1.770.00 2.020.00 520.00 34 7
1.836.00 2.093.04 533.04 34 2
1.902.00 2.168.28 548.28 33 8
1.968 00 2.243.52 563.52 33 5
2.034.00 2.318.76 578.76 33 3
2.100.00 2.394.00 594 00 33 0
2.166.00 2,469.24 609.24 32 8
2.232.00^ 2.544.48 624.48 32 5
2.298.00 2.619.72 639.72 32 3
2.320.00 2.644.80 644.80 32 2
2.364.00 2.694.96 654.96 32 1
2.430.00 2,770.20 670.20 31 9
2.496.00 2.845.44 685 44 31 7
2.540.00 2.895.60 695.60 31 6
2.562.00 2,920.68 700.68 31 6
2.650.00 3,021.00 721.00 31 3
2.760.00 3.146.40 746.40 31 1
2.870.00 3.271.80 771.80 30 9
2.980.00 3.397.20 797 20 30 7
3.090.00 3,522.60 822.60 30.5
3.200.00 3,648.00 848.00 30 3
3.310.00 3.773.40 873.40 301
3.420.00 3.898.80 898.80 30.0
3.530.00 4,024.20 924.20 29 8
3.640.00 4.149.60 949.60 29.7
3.750.00 4.275.00 975.00 29.5
3.860.00 4.400.40 1.000.40 29 4
3.970.00 4.525.80 1.025.80 29 3
4.080.00 4.651.20 1.051.20 292
4.190.00 4.776.60 1.076.60 29 1
4.300.00 4.902.00 1.102.00 29 0
4.410.00 5.027.40 1.127.40 28 9
4.520.00 5.152.80 U52.80 28.8
4.630.00 5.278.20 1.178.20 28 7
4.740.00 5,403.60 1.203.60 28 7
4.960.00 5,654.40 1.254.40 28 5
5.180.00 5.905.20 1.305.20 28A
5.390.00 6.144.60 1.344.60 28 0
5.600.00 6,384.00 1,384 00 27 7
5.810.00 6,623.40 1.423.40 27 4
6.020.00 6.862.80 1.462.80 27 1
6.230.00 7,102.20 1.502.20 26 8
6.440.00 7.341.60 1.541.60 26 6
6.650.00 7.581.00 1.581.00 26 4
6.860.00 7.820.40 1.620.40 26 1
7.070.00 8.059.80 1.659.80 25 9
7.175.00 8,179.50 1.679.50 25 8
7.437.50 8.478.75 1.728.75 25 6
7.700.00 8.778.00 1.778.00 25 4
7.962.50 9.077.25 1.827.25 25 2
8.225.00 9,376.50 1,876.50 25 0
8.750.00 9.975.00 1.975.00 24 7
9.012.50 10.000.00 1.750 00 21 2
9.275.00 10.000.00 1,500.00 176
9.537.50 10,000.00 1.250.00 14.3
9.800.00 10.000.00 1.000.00 11.1
Massen Forces Seek Bloc
Of Republicans in House
iy Associated Press
Former Gov. Harold E Stassen
of Minnesota conferred with his
State’s Republican Representatives
yesterday and one of the conferees
said they discussed the chances of
replacing the two Minnesota Demo
cratic Representatives with Repub
licans.
"This was with the thought that
the Republicans would like to have
a solid bloc of nine Republican
House members from Minnesota to
line up behind Mr. Stassen for
President in 1948.” said the con
feree who asked not to be identified.
Famous Scrttn and Radio Star
1 — MAYBE it’s because I’ve always
wanted a son. But everytime I use
Personna Blades, I say...
3—I’M pop-eyed with pleasure over
Personna’s slick, quick shaves. Get
yourself Personna -fied!
2— "ROY, what a shave! Boy, what
comfort! Boy, what close, smooth
shaves! Boy, what a blade!”
HERE'S WHY PERSONNA Blades give
you' luxury shaves:
1-Made from premium steel.
2 - Hollow-ground for keenness.
3- Rust-resistant for longer use.
Peraonna, 599 Mad. Ave., N. Y. C. 22
p^XSZED
10 for 01
Mr. Stassen himself said only that
‘we talked politics” and refused to
go into details. Asked about his
plans for 1948, Mr. Stassen smiled
and remarked he had ’heard
rumors” that he is a possible presi
dential candidate. I
Bucknell Alumni to Meet
Dr. F. G. Davis, head of the de
partment of education at Bucknell
University, will be guest speaker at
the final meeting of the season of
the Bucknell Alumni Club of Wash
ington at 6:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
Fairfax Hotel, 2100 Massachusetts
avenue N.W. 1
ATTEND “AMERICAN DAY” PROGRAM—Among those taking part in the "I Am an American
Day” observance at the Sylvan Theater on the Washington Monument Grounds Sunday were
(left to right) Lt. Col. Joseph J. Malloy, U. S. A.; Right Rev. Msgr. John J. Russell, John Wattawa,
Admiral Ernest J. King and Rabbi Norman Gerstenfeld. The Star inadvertently carried an in
correct caption for this picture in two editions yesterday. —Star Staff Photo.
Chinese Nationalists
Press New Attacks in
Manchuria Civil War
By Associated Press
Chinese government forces
pushed on to new attacks in the
Manchurian civil war today,
while a Nanking spokesman
called for peace and asked for
sympathy and understanding
for the Chinese from Russia and
the United States.
The government's Central News
Agency said the new 1st Army,
victorious at Szepingkai after being
stalled for 32 days by Communist
forces, drove northward with five
spearheads. Its new objective was
a Communist troop concentration
at Kungchuling. 40 miles north of
Szepingkai on the Mukden-Chang
chun railway.
Other 1st Army troops, mean
while, attacked Communist forces
in the mountainous area northwest
of Szepingkai.
In Nanking. Dr. Sun Fo. chair
man of the Government Legislative
Council, asserted that China "will
have to build herself up economic
ally and politically" with the ending
of civil strife as the vital step.
Dr. Sun, in an interview, pictured
China as the possible bridge of
understanding between the United
States and Russia and bv indirec
tion sought co-operation in Chinese
rehabilitation from both powers.
Correspondents of the govern
ment-controlled Chinese press hailed
the occupation of SzejSlngkai yes
terday as a "great victory." The
field correspondent for Ta Kung Pao
described the 32-dav stalemate
which preceded the victory as the
"greatest battle" of the civil war.
involving 150.000 men on each side.
The government troops were ex
pected to meet with considerable
more determined Communist troops
at. Kungchuling.
In Nanking, Dr. Sun told corre
spondents:
"Politically, we are committed to
adopt the Western system. We are
turning away from the one-party
system which is Russia's.
"But economically, we have to
learn more from the Soviet system
of great state enterprises instead of
acquiring monopolistic industrial
capital, which would simply turn the
clock backward, as it did in Japan."
He is the son of Dr. Sun Yat-sen,
founder of the Chinese republic.
Meanwhile, in Nanking. Gen.
George C. Marshall s unprecedented
scolding of the Chinese for inflam
matory propaganda drew a plea for
peace from a Kuomintang * govern
ment party* organ and a Commu
nist wish that the party had news
papers in which to propagandize for
peace.
Gen. Marshall yesterday issued a
statement that "propaganda cam
paigns by both sides naturally in
flame feelings and increase the pos
sibility of • • • conflagration. This
reckless propaganda of hate and
suspicion • • • can lead to • * • dis
aster for the people of China."
Today, he received China's new
minister of information. Peng
Hsueh-pei. and then Communist
Leader Chou En-lai as he continued
his efforts to end the nation's civil
strife.
The Ministry of Information re
leased a statement to the Govern
ment-controlled Central News Ag
ency praising Gen. Marshall's state
ment. then recalled it without ex
planation.
However, Ta Kung Pao took a
softer tone than usual toward the
Communists and pleaded for peace
rather than war. It urged the
government to take careful mea
sures unless it was sure of quick
victory.
Temple Men to Meet
Movies on Palestine will be shown
at a meeting of the Men’s Club of
Temple B'Nai Jacob at the temple
building. 2504 Naylor road S.E., at
8:45 p.m. tomorrow.
imp
CONSOLES IW®K
Huntington^
Story & Glaii
j , fo, your OS'"
NonMcho,cT "o°ny«°^' re“°;S. S.
Come in and make V
:: joww«
yj^rionfli .Arlhnr N.W.
,m 1015 i.eenrt' «. ^
Georgia U. to Graduate
Miss Fairlie Lemly
Miss Fairlie Barbara Lemly,
daughter of Capt. F. H. Lemlv,
U. S. N , retired, and Mrs. Lemly, of
1925 Thirty-eighth street N.W., is
among 307 young men and women to
receive degrees at the University of
Georgia on June 14.
Miss Lemly, who is 23. Is a grad
uate of Western High School and
attended Marietta College before
transferring to Georgia. She will re
ceive a bachelor of fine arts degree
She recently won the Shorter Award
for water colors.
Soviet Interference
In Iran Continues,
Envoy Reports to U.N.
By th® Associated Preu
NEW YORK. May 21.—Hopes of
effecting an early settlement of
the vexing problem of Iran, sched
uled lor consideration by the United
Nations Security Council tomorrow,
faded today after a new Iranian
charge that •'Soviet interference in
the internal affairs of Iran has
not ceased.'1
Furthermore, Hussein Ala. Iranian
Ambassador, informed thp Council in
a report last night, "if the reports
of armed conflict in this strategical
ly critical area are true, obviously
the danger to the international
peace and security is both serious
iand imminent.”
He added, however, that he had
received no “authentic information
with respect to the reported clashes'’
between central government troops
and forces of the self-proclaimed
autonomous government of Azer
baijan Province in Northern Iran.
Mr. Ala said his government had
been unable to investigate reports
that 'Soviet soldiers have been left
in Azerbaijan in civilian clothes
and that military equipment has
been placed at the disposal'’ of the
separatist government of Azer
baijan.
The Ambassador, responding to a
Council request for information as
to the status of Russian army with
drawals as of May 20, informed the
delegates that his government had
been unable to establish that “all
of the Soviet troops have been
withdrawn from the whole of Iran.
"Such information as is available
to me * * • is to the effect that as
a consequence of the interferences
previously complained of. the Iranian
government is still being prevented
from exercising any effective au
thority in the Province of Azerbaijan
and that Soviet interference in the
i internal affairs of Iran has not
ceased.” Mr. Ala declared.
His report killed any hopes that
the delegates might have had for
dropping the whole troublesome
Iranian problem from their agenda
when the Council meets at 11 a.m.
tomorrow, since the Council had
agreed previously to retain jurisdic
tion of the matter until definite in
formation as to Red Army with
draws was available.
Man Held in Court Cell
Awaiting Hearing Dies
Troy L. Gilmore. 52. of the 900
block I street N.W. was pronounced
dead in Gallinger Hospital late yes
terday after being removed there
from the cellblock in Municipal
Court, where he became ill while
awaiting disposition of an intoxi
cation charge.
Police said death apparently was
due to natural causes and that Gil
more has no known relatives. He
was arrested yesterday morning.
Watchman Charged
After 'Robbery' Loof
Is Found in Cafe
Police today charged Prudence
Ford, 32. colored, night watchman
at Michel's Restaurant, 1020 Ver
mont avenue N.W., with grand lar
ceny, after an accidentally slammed
door revealed more than $2,000 hid
den in the restaurant basement
which Ford earlier was said to have
told police was stolen from the res
taurant safe after two •'bandits'*
slugged him.
Until the money fell to the floor
from its hiding place when a busboy
slammed the door, police said they
conducted their investigation on the
basis of Ford's earlier story.
Suspecting a hoax. Second Pre
cinct Detectives William McEwen
and William J. Webb said they went
to the Ford home, 1733 Willard
street N.W.. at 2 pm. yesterday and
arrested the watchman for investi
gation.
A signed confession was obtained
from the watchman last night, the
detectives said, in which he ad
mitted robbing the safe when he
found the door ajar early yester
day. Police said a cut on Ford s
head lent credence to his earlier
storv. but added that the watchman
admitted he suffered the cut in a
fall.
Ford pleaded guilty on arraign
ment today before United States
Commissioner Needham C. Turnage
and was ordered held for the grand
jury in $2,500 bond. He was not
represented by counsel.
Police said Ford was beaten and
tied by twro w’hite men in a slugging -
robbery at the restaurant last
month.
Ford's first story yesterday sent
police in search of two w'hlte men
who were arrested in connection
with last month's theft. District
Jail records, however, revealed that
one of the suspects is still in custody
there. Ford told investigators who
responded to the clanging burglar
alarm in the cafe yesterday that
two white men overcame him, robbed
the safe and fled through the back
door.
Investigation, however. Indicated
that the window screens had been
cut from inside the restaurant, police
said
In the confession, police said Ford
stated he rifled the safe, hid the
money in a wall crevice and lay
down after opening the rear door
to set off the burglar alarm.
The slammed door showered $2,020
to the basement floor, police said,
and $500 was found in Ford s room.
Truman io Fly Monday
To Governors' Conference
President Truman plans to leave
Washington early next Monday for
his speech at the annual Gover
nor's Conference in Oklahoma City,
Press Secretary Charles G. Ross
said today.
Mr. Truman will fly west in the
"Sacred Cow" for the spech sched
uled for 1 p.m. He will speak 15
or 20 minutes.
Immediately after the speech. Mr.
Truman will fly to Kansas City and
remain there overnight. He will
bring back some of his family the
next day for the George Washing
ton University commencement ex
ercises Wednesday night. May 29.
when Miss Margaret Truman will
be graduated and Mr Truman will
receive an honorary degree.
Mr. Truman is hopeful that his
93-year-old mother will be able to
make this trip.
THE POWER
OF A SIGNATURE
HIS powers as a public representative
were steadily used to support his
idol. Henry Clay, and his signature was
often an expression of that strong bond.
At the Hamilton National Bank, your sig
nature is your bond, when you obtain a
Hamilton
SIGNATURE LOAN
Nothing else—no property security, usu
ally no co-signature—is required of you.
Offset troublesome demands that are un*
meetable at present. . . get “back on your
feet’’ with a $100 to $500 personal use loan
extended here with complete trust in any
employed, reputable person.
HAMILTON
National
BANK
Main Office: 14th St. at G N.W.
With 7 Community Branchr$
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION

xml | txt