Reaction to Program
Of Wheat Lending Hit
By Agriculture Official
Dissatisfaction with the way wheat
merchandisers are reacting to the
Government's wheat-lending pro
gram was expressed today by an
Agriculture Department official as
he worked to back up relief deliveries
of flour to Washington bakeries with
Philip Talbott, head of the bakery
section at the Agriculture Depart
ment, said it would have to over
come the current attitude of mills
and merchandisers in order to
obtain more flour for Washington.
At the same time, the AFL bak
ery union here was preparing spe
cific wage demands it expects to
present to management by Saturday.
James B. Luttes, president of the
Employing Bakers' Association, de
nied a published report that the
association would retuse to grant
Refusing to discuss the wage issue,
Mr. Luties said the association is
willing t‘o discuss improvement of
conditions in Washington.
Uses Trade Channels.
Mr. Talbott said he was working
through established trade channels
In his effort to obtain additional
shipments of flour for Washington.
He hopes to supply small bakeries
through their regular distributors,
while going to the mills for large
bakeries buying direct.
It will be necessary to channel
more wheat to the mills before they
can supply Washington, he said.
The trouble, he added, is that
neither mills nor merchandisers
have demonstrated they are con
vinced the Government wheat lend
Hog program is a workable plan.
A hastily prepared Government j
press release created confusion;
among mill operators, he reported.1
The release said the Government1
, would loan flour to the mills. Actu
ally the Government is lending
flour to the merchandisers, who sell
it- outright to the mills. The mills
. are not responsible for paying it
;back, but apparently some still
think so. Mr. Talbott remarked.
Must Pay Wheat Back.
While the merchandisers must
pay the w'heat back after July 1,
the Commodity Credit Corp. has
assumed all the risks, he said.
“But something is making them 1
drag their feet. I am not at all
pleased with the manner in which j
She merchandisers are co-operat-!
The Government plan was an
nounced June 3 after the mills had
protPsted that the United States
had bought so much wheat for re
lief shipments that the mills were
Relief deliveries of flour loaned
by the Continental and Schneider
Baking Cos. have assured continued
operation of 22 small bakeries fac
ing a shutdown for lack of flour.
The first delivery was made yester
day to the District Baking Cft.
ask aix Days ray.
Both union and company officials
were silent today after Local 118,
Bakery and Confectionery Workers'
International Union presented man
agement with a union resolution
seeking six days’ pay for five days’ j
Union officials, who met yester
day with Louis A. Spiess. attorney for
the Employing Bakers' Association,
said the proceedings opened in a
Mr Luttes said he could not say
whether the bakery companies
would agree to reopen the contract.
A clause provides for reopening after
a 5 per cent increase in the cost of
living. Charles B. McClosky, union
business agent, said the union would
contend there has been a 5 per cent
increase since the contract was
signed in December.
Is Due Here Today
Prime Minister Ferenc Nagy’ of
Hungary was scheduled to arrive In
Washington l?Je today for a five
day visit during which he is expected
to discuss with top officials here th'e
postwar picture in his country, in
cluding the possibility of American
financial aid toward the reconstruc
tion of Hungarian agriculture.
With the prime minister are John
Gyoengyoesi. Hungarian foreign
minister: Matyas Rakosi. deputy!
prime minister, and Stephen Riesz.
minister of justice. Their plane from
Paris was due in New York at 2 p.m.
and they were to proceed im
mediately by air to Washington.
They will be lodged here at Blair
Although the details of the dele
gation's visit have yet to be ar
ranged, a spokesman for the Hun
garian Embassy said Mr. Nagy
probably will see President Truman
and Undersecretary of State Dean
Acheson tomorrow’. He added the
group hopes to talk with UNRRA
Director La Guardia Thursday in an
effort to procure more UNRRA aid
The Embassy will hold a reception
In honor of the visitors Thursday
afternoon, and Mr. Acheson later
will entertain them at dinner.
SYMPHONY CONCERT NOTE^Heralding the 10th anniver
sary of the Watergate concerts which begin Sunday, Lloyd
Geisler, National Symphony Orchestra trumpeter, blows the
trumpet call from Beethoven’s “Lenore Overture No. 3” yester
day from the top of the Washington Monument while Mrs.
Geisler marks time. Orchestra officials and patrons heard the
call distinctly down on Constitution avenue.—Star Staff Photo.
Withholding of Goods Forecast
Until OPA Price Issue Is Settled
By th* Associated Press
Morris Verner, chief of the com
pliance division of the Civilian Pro
duction Administration, said today
that widespread withholding of
clothing and other goods from the
market until July 1 is “inevitable"
because of uncertainty about price
Mr. Verner made this statement
in an interview as the Senate pre
pared to open debate on a bill to
extend OPA one year beyond June
30. but with sharply trimmed au
thority over prices.
Simultaneously, an OPA official
who asked anonymity, disclosed that
Price Administrator Paul Porter has
ordered a halt to removal of price
controls on any major commodities
until Congress has taken final action
on the OPA bill.
This official said Mr. Porter be
lieves it would be unwise to lift ceil
ings on any important item "before
Congress decides what the Govern
ment's price policy is going to be.
Lifting of Controls Delayed.
Specifically, the official said, this
will delay elimination of controls on
crude oil. gasoline and other petro-i
leum products, as well as on many j
industrial machinery items. He
added that OPA had planned re
moval of petroleum ceilings “by
Coinciding with Mr. Verner's pre
diction with respect to withholding,
a textile industry official formerly
on CPA’s staff told a reporter
"Let's not kid ourselves. Of
course, there is going to be with-1
holding of clothing when the whole
industry knows that prices may be
going up next month. What else
could be expected?"
Mr. Verner expressed the opinion
that not only clothing, but refriger
ators, washing machines and even
automobiles probably will be held
off the market. The reason, he said,
is that in the case of the latter
items dealers, under terms of the
House and Senate bills, stand to
have their prewar profit margins re
stored. OPA has trimmed these.
Lost Cost Quotas May End.
In the case of clothing, pending
legislation eliminates a requirement
that manufacturers produce certain
amounts of low-cost garments.
CPA regulations forbid manufac
turers to kep on hand more than a
30-day supply of scarce products,
but Mr. Verner said the agency does
not plan to make an eoctensive check
of inventories until about June 20.
“Our last investigation showed no
hoarding of any consequence, and
no appreciable quantities could have
been accumulated by this time,”
Mr. Verner said.
He added that even if supplies do
pile up in the next 10 days, “we
probably won't crack down unless
withholding continues after July 1—
and that isn't likely. We feel it is
inevitable that there will be wide
spread withholding until the price
control issue is settled."
Extent of Hoarding Discounted.
Mr. Verner said that while with
holding will be farflung, “it prob
ably won't be serious from the
standpoint of quantity because of
the time element.”
He said: “You can't pile up very
much in three weeks.”
Mr. Verner expressed his views
after Stabilization Director Chester
Bowles had asserted that livestock
owners are withholding meat ani
mals from the market "in anticipa
tion of higher prices.” The Senate
Banking Committee has recom
mended removal of price ceilings on
meat effective June 30.
Aqueduct Results,* ;;.v.
FIRST RACE—Purse. $3,600: claiming
maidens. 2-year-olds; 5*2 furlong?
Medley (Kirkland* 8.3u 3.90 2.90
Luvpkin (Atkinson* b~. 0 4.10
Jeanne Belle (McTague* 8.30
Also rah—Tiara V.. Alvin's Mom. Some
Scoop. Grettphen and Asaider.
SECOND RACE—Purse. *3.600: claim
ing; 3-year-olds; 7 furlongs
Stage Set (Miller* 8.10 4.80 3.90
Judy s Girl (Woodhouse* 10.50 6 90
Raiment (Permane) 17.9i*
Also ran—Only Yours. Sweet Tide. Love
Story. f Harpstrings. f Briggsy. f Mary
Lebey. Canteen Lad. Cold Ray. Richmond
Belle. Arrow, Courier. Luk O’ Sullivan,
THIRD RACE—Purse. $3,600; claim
ing: 3-year-olds; 6 furlongs.
Ornery Peter (Zufelt) 34 90 16.80 5.90
Pebble's Habit (Williams) 3 90 2.90
Cadet Carl (Arcaro* 3.50
Also ran—Middle Man. Schoolman. Pa
per Cup. Stan Tracy. Erigeron. f Napalm,
Steel Reigh. fHezekiah. f Deck Call. Darby
FOURTH RACE—Purse. $4,000: allow
ances; colts and geldings; 2-year-olds. 61,
Our lommy ‘Arcaro* 4.30 2.80 2.10
Marble Arch ‘Atkinson) 3 50 2 30
Pompeian <May> 2.20
Also ran—a Hyblaze. a Hyflare. Hard
ing F . Mi McGregor,
a Belair Stud entry.
FIFTH RACE—Purse. *10.000 added
he Hitchcock Steeplechase Handicap 4
*ear olds and up: about 2Vg miles
Delhi Dan (Adams* 14.00 6.40 2.80
War Battle ‘Bauman* 5.80 2.60
Mercator (Leonard* 2.20
Time. 4:511 * (equals track record*.
Also ran—Navigate and Floating Isle.
Delaware Park Results
FIRST RACE—Purse. $2,500: maidens:
.pedal weights: 3-year-olds: A furlongs,
■led Stamp (EricksonI 8.30 5.20 3.80
3rand Actress (Kirki 15.30 11.30
fCat Luck (Howelli 7.00
Also ran—Miss Bioadwood. Oceania.
Baralee C.. I'm O'Sullivan. Spain's Ar
mada. Escort. Cyper. Sissie Wes, The
Conga, f Alls Over, f Miss Sonia,
Charles Town Results
FIRST RACE—Purse. $800: allowances:
l-year-olds; about 41/, furlongs.
Binge (Rosei 3.80 2.80 2.20
Briar Broom (Austin! 4.60 3.40
31orious Bid (Tammaroi 3.20
Also ran—Free Kite. Qertie O . Kapok.
Wave Set and Coolamay.
8ECOND RACE—Purse. $2,500: claim
ing: 4-year-olds and upward: A furlongs.
Tumble Boy (Walter) 9.50 4.70 3.30
Chance Bras (Lullo) 9.50 7.20
[ Fan Fan (Bauer) 5.00
Also ran—V Day. Sir Echo. Top Money.
1 James Acre. Eternal Peace, a Balmand.
Inducted. Partido Problem Child. Easy
Chair, f Tap Lightly.
a A. Massimiano and C. Oross anry.
Up to the minute patterns for both
Father and Son. Fathers of this day are
interested in style as well as quality.
With merchandise scarce you will find
at Wilner’s a wide range of Tropical
Worsted, All Wool Gabardines and Sum*
mer Weight Fabrics.
Custom tailored to your individual meaa*
ure at reasonable prices.
Tailors to Men & Women
Jos. A. Wilner & Co.
Custom Tailors Sinee 1897
Cor. 6th & 6 Sts. N.W.
Mayhew Is Promote#
To BeJDeputy Chief
Of Fire Department
Promotion of Battalion Chief
Joseph A. Mayhew to become one
of the two deputy chiefs of the City
Fire Department July ; was an
nounced today by the Commis
He succeeds veteran Deputy Chief
B. W. Weaver, whose retirement be
comes effective on that date.
To fill the vacancy created by
Chief Mayhew s promotion, the Com
missioners designated Capt. Floyd
C. Hanback of No. 12 Engine Com
pany to become battalion chief, ef
fective the same date.
Both have seen long service with
the department, and were recom
mended for their new posts by Fire
Chief Clement Murphy.
At the same time the city heads
named Deputy Chief Frank G. Berry
to replace Chief Weaver on the
Board of Civil Service Examiners,
which prepares and rates the ex
aminations for positions in the Fire
Retirement June 30 of Capl.
Charles G. Harper, who has passed
the age of compulsory retirement,
was also approved. Born in 1881,
he entered the department in 1908
and is now serving on a one-year
extension granted by the Commis
sioners last year.
Chief Mayhew entered the de
partment in 1908 and rose to bat
talion chief in 1941. He is the senior
battalion commander and has been
acting deputy chief since 1942. His
new salary will be $6,048.
U. S. Official Hopeful
Of Break Today Which
Will Avert Ship Strike
By James Y. Newton
Federal officials were hopeful
of a break today in the maritime
labor dispute in the form of an
offer from Eastern ship oper
ators which one predicted would
settle the controversy 'without
Capt. Granville Conway. War
Shipping Administrator, told news
rtnen he believed a settlement is
"shaping up" and that he believed
a strike unlikely. The Eastern ship
offer, which may come today, would
be made to the CIO National Mari
time Union, largest of the group In
the Committee for Maritime Unity,
which has scheduled a strike for
Meanwhile, a House Labor Sub
committee was to meet at 2:30 p.m.
for investigation of the dispute. The
group, which last week postponed
its probe in the interests of a possi
ble settlement, will hear President
Joseph Curran of the NMU and
Harry Bridges, head of the CIO In
ternational Longshoremen's Union.
More Negotiations Slated.
Labor Department conciliators
met with the disputing parties until
2:13 this morning in an effort to
find a compromise solution to union
demands. Another negotiating ses
sion was set for 10 a m.
The opinion of Capt. Conway
about the dispute was considered
significant, since the Government's
War Shipping Administration owns
most of the merchant fleet. He made
his comment after talking with rep
resentatives of the shipping com
panies who operate the ships for
Representative Kelley, Democrat,
of Pennsylvania, chairman of the
Labor Subcommittee, hopes to find
a solution to the dispute in the
public hearings to be started this
afternoon. Labor Department offi
cial^ oppose the investigation on the
grounds that it would Jeopardize a
settlement through negotiations they
Spokesmen lor the ship operators
will testify tomorrow and Capt. Con
way on Thursday, according to com
Shorter Work Week Sought.
The CIO demands include: A re- i
duction of the 56-hour-work week at
sea to 44 hours: wage increases
ranging from 22 to 35 cents an hour
for seamen; an increase of 35 cents
an hour for longshoremen.
Through the night hours, expert
font ilia tors of the Labor Depart
ment held the union leaders and the
ship operators in separate sessions
and shunted back and forth between
They announced a compromise
plan on the 56-hour week yesterday
afternoon -in the following state
"Conciliators today suggested dis
cussion of the possibility of the pay
ment in cash for time worked over
a certain number of hours as a pos
sible method of solving the problem
arising from the 56-hour-work week
Pattern for Other Unions.
“If the parties indicate that they
regard this as an appropriate meth
od of settlement of this problem,
the discusion. could then, move to
the question of the point at which
the extra payment should start and
, the manner and method of pay
That is. seamen might Continue to
work 56 hours at sea and receive
a monthly check for their labor.
But in addition, they could receive
extra pay for an unspecified por
tion of the 56 hours.
Under the present overtime sys
tem, seamon get 85 cents an hour
for any time worked beyond 56
hours at sea and beyond 44 hours
in port. (The unions have already
demanded an increase in this 85
Any settlement reached on hours
and wages by Mr. Curran's union
and the Eastern operators was ex
pected to be adopted in the case
of the other sea-going unions in the
negotiations here—such as marine
firemen, engineers, cooks, radio op
Suffolk Downs Results
„_„ _ Clear and Fast.
FIRST RACE—Purse. ^2.600: claiminc’
4-year-olds and upward; 1 mile ano To
Turkey F ther (Hanes) 131.80 4T do ip 40
Belco (Keene> poo 6 40
Slappy (Daniels) 4 •»«!
Time, 1 :4625 \
_ AJ*° r®n—Bill's Anne, Pyrotechnic.
Ovala. Bound to Rise. Fogoso. Twilight
Call. Grand Day. Scotch Bread. Thrax.
SECOND RACE—Purse. $‘2,600: maid
ens: 3-year-olds; H furlongs
Babomac (Keene: 16.80 8.40 4.20
Willow Mark (Tobin) 10 60 4 20
Billy Perry (Pollard) •» 40
Also ran—Pari Anne. Sister G . Elias.
Linwood Tubby. Hyp Hie. Dual Purpose.
Brazil, Hiss Daughter.
(Dally Double paid $771.60.)
THIRD RACE—Purse. $3,000: allow
ances: 2-year-olds: 5 furlongs.
The Cleaner (Turnbull) 41.80 10.80 4.201
Lady Phara (Finnegan) 3.60 2.60!
O. G. Kelley (Pollard) 2.60
Time. 1:01 V
Also ran—Gerham. Belrate. Hemlock.
It doesn’t inspire confidence in yopr own methods*
of hair and scalp hygiene to be continually
annoyed with an itchy scalp or dandruff. In fact,
it should convince you that your hair and scalp
require more care than you are giving them.
Why not do wThat hundreds of Washington men
do . . . entrust their hair problems to F. D. John
son? There is no charge for examination and
treatment will not be advised unless Johnson
believes it will help you. Phone NA. 6081.
F. D. JOHNSON
1050-53 Shoreham Bldg., 15th and H Sts. N.W.
HOCKS—0 A.M.-7 T.M. BAT. TIL S T.M.
lexas Veterans Decry
In Opposing Clark
By ths Associated Press
Accusations that the Army is gov
erned by "seniority and classmates
control” were made today before
the Senate Military Committee bv
veterans of the 36th i Texas i Di
vision protesting a promotion for
Gen. Mark Clark.
Declaring that Gen. Clark through
out the Italian campaign had dem
onstrated his "unfitness" for the
permanent rank of major general,
to which he has been nominated
by President Truman, Miller Ains
worth of Luling. Tex., president of
the 36th Division Association, cited
specifically the roles played by Gen.
Clark in the Salerno invasion and
Rapido River attack.
Mr. Ainsworth, who was a 36th
Division colonel, said the Rapido
assault had been ordered by Gen.
Clark contrary to the advice of
subordinate officers, and added:
"In fighting the nomination of
Mark Clark we are fighting not the
individual alone but also a powerful
military system in which efficiency
and capability are discarded for
seniority and classmates control.
Confirmation of 36 Delayed.
“That is not the kind of Army
we must have. A first step toward
correcting these evils should be the.
denial of confirmation."
Tlje nomination of Gen. Clark is
one of 36 officers of general rank
whose confirmation has been held up
several months because of the re
quest of the 36th veterans to protest
the elevation of the former com-j
mander of American forces in Italy.
Gen. Clark now is stationed in Eu
rope with the temporary rank of a
full general. His permanent rank
Is brigadier general.
“In my estimation." said Mr. Ains
worth. “a good yardstick for meas
uring the bigness of a man would
be on the way that he treats his
juniors and is respected by his jun
iors and I still have my first time
to have any junior officer or en
listed man in the 36th Division say
a kind word about Mark Clark."
Showed Contempt of Guard.
“He suppressed news of the
achievements of the division, gave
it no credit whatsoever at the time
the operations were going on, and
in eyery wav that I know possible
showed his contempt and lack of
confidence in the National Guard.
"He arbitrarily relieved three
colonels * • • and gave no reason
for it, and I understood it was over
the protest of the division com
mander. As far as I can interpret
his actions, he had a policy of re
lieving a National Guard man who
had attained the grade of lieutenant
coloner or higher, regardless of
knowledge and proven ability."
Mr. Ainsworth read to the com
mittee excerpts from a resolution
adopted by the 36th Division Asso
ciation concerning the Rapiao River
attack, which cost the division 2,900
Furlough Pay Bill
Passed by House
By th« Associated Press
The House today passed and sent
to the Senate legislation giving past
and present enlisted men and wom
en pay for furlough time they did
not receive while in service. The
vote was 379 to 0.
The legislation sets, as a stand
ard, two and one-half days of fur
lough time each month and permits
the accumulation of not more than
120 days for which payment must
be made in cash.
Payments are computed at the
rate of base pay received at the
time of discharge, plus allowances
of not less than 70 cents a day.
House Military Affairs Committee
members have estimated approxi
mately 15.000.000 service people
would receive an average of $250
under the legislation.
Personnel already discharged
would be paid immediately on their
own certification that they are en
titled to payments. The amount
they receive would depend on the
amount of accrued furlough time
they certify they had at the time
In addition to providing furlough
pay for men and women who served
during World War II, the legisla
tion prohibits such payments in fu
ture emeigencies to officers or en
U. S. Savings Bonds are the safest
investment in the world. E Bonds
pay more interest than any other
Government security. They can be
readily converted into cash should
the need arise.
Payments on your Pome are
made easy by renting a room.
Renting a room is made easy
by advertising ir. The Star.
Call National 5000. Open 8
&.m. to 11 p.m.
Jennings Trophy to Be Added
To Soap 8,ox Derby Prize List
Arthur J. Sundlun pictured with the William Frederick
Jennings, jr., Memorial Trophy. —Star Staff Photo.
A new permanent award will be
added to the prize list of the Wash
ington Soap Box Derby as a trib
ute to a former champion who
died while in Army service.
The award, known as the Wil
liam Frederick Jennings, jr.. Me
morial Trophy, will be presented
to the boy whose racer is adjudged
to have the best set of brakes among
cars competing in the Derby July
20. Tire winner’s name w-ill be
engraved on the cup, and it will
remain in his possession for one
year. Then it will pass to the suc
ceeding winner of best brakes
In addition, a plaque will be pre
sented to each boy awarded the
trophy and will be retained by him
The new award has been estab
lished to honor the memory of
"Bill" Jennings, winner here in 1940.
Bill, a corporal in the Army Air
Forces, died February 26. 1945. of
infantile paralysis while stationed
at the Kingman lAriz.i Army Ait
Field. He was 20
Bill had obtained his wings as an
aeriai gunner and was attending
advanced gunnery school.
The popular champion was elim
inated in the semifinals of the
Derby national competition in
Akron. Ohio, in 1940, but brought
back the prize for best brakes,
which circumstance makes the new
local award appropriate as a me
He attended Alice Deal Junior
High School and Bethesda-Chevy
Chase <Md.> High School. Young
Jennings was a member of the choir
of Washington Cathedral.
He was‘the son of Mrs. Marion P.
Wormhoudt. 6919 Elgin lane. Bethes
The memorial trophy has beer*
established by Arthur J. Sundlun.
president of A. Kahn. Inc. Mr.
Sundlun has taken an active in
terest in traffic safety problems here
for many years and has served as
chairman pf the District Traffic
Radio Series to Continue.
The Soap Box Derby radio pro
gram series will be continued at
3:30 p.m. tomorrow over Station
WMAL. Bill Coyle, radio director
of The Star, will interview C. W.
Mills, assistant Derby director in
charge of engineering, and Dennis
N. Hevener, jr.. 14. who is building
a racer as part of his shop class
work at Paul Junior High School.
Dennis has a construction prob
lem which also may be troubling
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WArfleli 34 98
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See our large selec
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Open Daily 9 AM. to 7 P.M., Sat. 9 to 9
Soap Box Derby Guide
The Washington Soap Box
Derby, sponsored by The Star
and the District Department
of the American Legion, is open
to boys 11 to 15 years of age,
inclusive. Boys reaching their
11th or 16th birthdays in the
period from June 1 to August
18. inclusive, are eligible.
Each entrant must obtain an
official rule book from the
Washington area Chevrolet
dealer nearest his home and
have entry blanks signed by a
parent or guardian.
The coaster cars must be boy
built at a $10 maximum cost
with not more than $6 of the
total being spent for wheels and
axles. Precision wheel bearings
are prohibited, but ordinary ball
bearings are permissible.
These design limits are pre
scribed: Length. 80 inches;
width, 42 inches; height, in
cluding windshield. 30 inches;
weight of racer, 135 pounds:
combined weight of racer and
driver, 250 pounds.
other entrants. It will be discussed
during the interview.
Additional Derby registrants in
Buddy Cutshaw. 13, 713 Crois
sant place S.E : Jimmy Osborne. 12
4609 North Second road, Arlington.
Va : Charles Ellery Denison. 7207
Tracy drive. Takoma Park. Md.. and
Jimmy Smith. 15. 3100 G street S.E
f Read The Star tor Derby News.)
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|! PHONE NATIONAL 9899 %
' OPEN EVENINGS ■
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE: ITS
TO DAILY PROBLEMS
A FREE LECTURE
Sim Andrew KOLLINER, C.S.B.
Saint Paul. Minnesota
Member of the Board of Lectureship*
of The Mother Church. The First
Church of Christ. Scientist, in
FIRST CHURCH EDIFICE
Cor. Colombia Rd. A Enelid St. N.W
TUESDAY, JUNE 11,
at 8 P.M.
under Ihr ouapicm of
Firit Church of Christ, Scientist,
WMhlniton. D. C.
ALL ARE WELCOME
Planning Big Rally
On Suffrage July 2
The Central Suffrage Conference
last night mapped plans for a great
District suffrage rally July 2 at the
Sylvan Theater on the Monument'
The conference’s first regular
meeting heard a report on the plans
for the rally given by J. C. Turner,
vice president and chairman of the
A “Spirit of '76 Parade,” speeches
by members of Congress and ap
pearances by stars of the entertain
ment world will be some of the at
tractions at the rally, the conference
Among members of Congress ac
cepting invitations to the rally are
Senator Aiken, Republican, of Ver
mont and Senator Huffman, Demo
crat, of Ohio. Mr. Turner said.
The meeting was addressed by
Merlo J. Pusey, editorial writer of
the Washington Post, who declared
he was "extremely optimistic" that
Congress would pass legislation at
this session granting the District
local suffrage as proposed by the
The conference adopted a resolu
tion indorsing the McCarran meas
ure creating a citizen commission
to draft a charter providing for a
city-manager form of government
for the District. The resolution also
urged that citizens here write to
Senate Majority Leader Barkley and
Minority Leader White urging pas
sage of the bill, already favorably
reported by the Senate Judiciary
The following additional trustees
were elected at the meeting: Renah
Camalier. Mrs. Charles Weston.
Austin Fickling. George W. Hodg
I kins. Dr. Leon Ransom, the Rev.
! F. D. Reisig. J. M. Heiser. Mrs.
Robert Leonard. Herbert Jacobi and
1 Ulysses Banks
FOR CRISPER’ SALADS...
Add Sterling Salt to cold
water, rinse lettuce and salad
Vegetables thoroughly aad
chill. This aippiee. testiest
tastier salt catches the tempt
ing goodness of fresh food/
OF UPPER NORTHWEST
Th* hood of the family deserves
Soaforth an Father’s Day—Juno 16th.
Give him tho Soaforth CLANSMAN.
Shoving lotion, Mon's Talc, Hairdressing
With the suggestion of Scotch heather that men like
VO well. In polished stoneware jugs, $3.00 plus tax*
7723 Georgia Ave. N.W.
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