Newspaper Page Text
Invasion Peril Rumor
Part of Nerve War, Greek Official Says ly th« Allocated Pre&» ATHENS, Sept. 18.—A spokes man for the Ministry of Defense said today that reports and ru mors that Greece was threatened by invasion were part of a ‘ war of nerves." Information compiled by the in telligence service of the high com mand. the spokesman said, has revealed nothing to indicate that Greece is facing imminent attack. A qualified Allied source had said last night that he had received information that an invasion "may be expected within two days." The source of this information was not divulged. iAmerican correspondents at i Athens reported the Greek Army along the northern frontier was jittery and fearful of an in- j vasion. The correspondents said Greek commanders reported they were outnumbered and lacked equipment.) U. N. Charges Prepared. An authoritative informant said the Greek government was prepar ing to present charges to the United Nations that armed leftist bands operating in Northern Greece were being supplied by northern neigh bors of Greece. Three countries border Greece on the north—Al bania, Yugoslavia and Bulgaria.: Evidence to back up such charges is being compiled, the source said. Vice Premier Stylianos Gonatas said last night he had received a dispatch from the governor general of Epirus stating that a band of 400 armed men coming from the direc tion of the Albanian border had at tacked the Greek village of Zacha- j ) rochori and killed about half the garrison of 25 gendarmes and sol ' diers. Reinforcements were sent,* the Vice Premier reported. Recently the Greek Ministries of Press and Public Order said bands of expatriates in Yugoslavia and1 Albania were camped near the bor der and were preparing to re-enter i Greece. Some of these bands were estimated at 4,000 or 5,000 men. Leftists Shift Operations. It has been noted that leftist i bands have shifted their operations largely from Macedonia in the north to the rich plain of Thessaly, far-1 ther south and athwart the main lines of communication between; Athens and Salonika, where British' troops are based. An Allied observer said any at tempt to sever communications might be linked to a plan for bands; to cross the Yugoslav or Albanian1 borders into Greece. Allied sources recently said they did not like the efforts being made to mine the roads linking Athens with the north. VisasDeniedYugoslav Visitors as Reds ly th« Associated Press Lincoln White, State Department) press officer, said today that an eight-man Yugoslav delegation to the American Slav Congress in New York had been refused an American visa '"because they are Communists." Mr. White told a news conference the American Embassy in Belgrade refused to give the delegates per mission to enter the United States because the American immigration' law forbids entry by Communists! and those advocating the overthrow; of government by force.” He said the Yugoslav delegates; could be permitted entry if the Yugoslav government designates them as government officials for the conference. Czechoslovakia, Poland and Rus sia have made their delegates offi cial, government representatives. The Yugoslav delegates have sent messages to the congress chairman,! Leon Krazicki. terming the refusal! of visas "an unfriendly act directed not only against the people of j Yugoslavia and Slavs in general, but; also against the peace-loving and democratic peoples of the world.” Archbishop 'Continued From First Page > Vatican newspaper L’Osservatore Romano. He said the prelate and other Catholic priests in Yugo slavia had "whenever possible opposed the Ustachi.'’t Two witnesses in the trial linked; the archbishop with the Ustachi in; their testimony yesterday. One was 9 Franciscan priest named Modesto Nartinchiche and the other was i Schalic. Castle Termed Cstachi Center. Nartinchiche told the court "the center of all terrorist action and in tervention from abroad was the archbishop. ’ Schalic testified “the archbiship’s rastle in Zagreb was the center of Ustachi, crusader and terrorist ac tion ” He testified the archbishop had | visited 'Vladimir Macek. Croat Peas ant party leader, and that the visit "was of a political character.” Macek is opposed to the government of Marshal Tito. In a circular letter to priests, the archbishop had stated "our con science is clear.” The prosecutor asked Schalic if, in his opinion, the statement was true. The secretary replied “I think the archbishop's conscience is not clear.” "What did the archbishop want?” | the prosecutor asked. Schalic answered: "He wanted an independent state of Croatia which ; was created by the Ustachi, Ger- ' mans and Italians ’’ Baseball (Continued From First Page.' down the left-field foul line. Edwards ■walked. Fleming forced Edwards, Hitchcock to Robertson. Mitchell hit into a double play, Robertson to Hitchcock to Vernon. No runs. FIFTH INNING. WASHINGTON—Krakauskas now pitching for Cleveland. Lewis hit his leg with a foul ball and had to retire. Binks batted for Lewis. Bjnks grounded out, Mack to Flem ing. Grace grounded out, Mack to Fleming. Vernon doubled to right. Spence hit a home run over the right-field wall. Travis grounded 'out. Mack to Fleming. Two runs. CLEVELAND — Haefner tagged Mack out on a slow roller to first. Regan singled to center. Peters batted for rKakauskas and filed out to left Price filed to Binks. No runs. Norway’s shoe factories are Speeding up in an effort to supply every inhabitant of the country a pair of new shoe* this year. 4 Buckingham Palace Unionized; 220 Servants Win Pay Raise ly th« Associated Press LONDON. Sept. 18.—Princess Eliza beth's maid carries a union card now and King George Vi's valet has a personal interest in next month's trade union congress because Buck ingham Palace has gone union 100 per cent except for titled func tionaries, the clerical staff and the sentry in the box. The news that all 220 servants of the domestic staff at the King's London residence have become members of the Civil Service Union was reported in the September issue of the union paper, Municipal and General Workers' Journal, which! said the wage scale at Buckingham Palace had been increased £1 <$4>j a week through collective bargain ing with the Labor Ministry. Union officials said, however, there would be no attempt to enforce a i "closed shop" at the palace. “Per suasion" will be used on any new! employes, but they will not be barred if they refuse to join up. it was explained “Union officials said the union now is working to organize the staff of Windsor Castle and Marlborough House, the London home of Queen Mother Mary, while organization campaigns are planned later at Bal moral. in Scotland, and Sandring ham, the King s country home. The organization campaign at Bucking ham took five months. Previously, the only trade unionist known to have been employed at the castle was a maid who worked for the Prince of Wales before he be came King, union officials said. One of King George's footmen al ready has been elected delegate to the London Trades Council. Palace officials said they had no comment on the unionization of the royal household staff and the British press displayed little interest in the story. C. M. Shorey Dies; Father oi Golf Pros C. Melville Shorey. 83, father of Melville B. Shorey, Indian Spring Country Club golf professional, and John C. Shorey, golf pro of the Farmington Country Club, Char lottesville. Va., died yesterday of a heart attack after a five-week illness. Mr. Shorey, a native of Washing ton. was a professional baseball player in the 1880s as a catcher and centerfielder on the Boston Braves. After ending his baseball career, he entered the cattle business in Oklahoma and Texas. He later 1 owned and operated cattle ranches! and fruit orchards in Colorado, Ari zona and New Mexico until his re- j tirement in 1927. A great fight and baseball fan. he tried to influence his sons to be ball players, but they grew up next to the Washington Golf and Country Club and became links champions instead Mel Shorey was District Open golf champion in 1944. The Shoreys lived at 5201 Six teenth street N.W. Mr. Shorey also is survived by his widow, Mrs. Clorinda B. Shorey, and a daughter; Mrs. John Zahm, both of Washington. Funeral services will be held at the Hines funeral home, 2901 Four teenth street N.W., at 11:30 a m. to morrow. Burial will be in the George Washington Memorial Cemetery. B-29 Weather Planes To Fly Aleutians Daily ly tho Associated Press The Army Air Forces disclosed to day a plan to fly B-29 weather recon naissance planes daily over the length.of the Aleutian chain. The flights will begin in about a month. Similar flights by the big bombers.; converted to handle a variety of: meteorological equipment, are being i made daily over a 2,462-mile route! from Merced, Calif., to Anchorage Alaska. Conference 'Continued From First Page • Commission and two sub-commis-i sions working simultaneously on the; future of that strategic Adriatic1 port. The Indian delegate. Sir Samuel; Punganadhan, announced in the Po-; lilical and Territorial Commission! on Italy that his government would suppoit the Big Four agreement on Trieste against proposals either to enlarge or reduce the free terri-i tory's extent. He assailed proposed Yugoslav and. White Russian amendments to re strict the free territory to the Trieste city limits and criticised i South African proposals to extend the free state to include the Istrian peninsula where, he said. Italian set-! lers had remained aloof and refused to be assimilated by the Slovene majority in the countryside. Andrews 'Continued From First Page > of the Spanish-American War and World War, reaching the rank of captain. After World War I he served as circuit court judge, gen eral counsel of the Florida Real Estate Commission, city attorney of Orlando, Supreme Court Com missioner of Florida, president of the Florida Bar Association, secre tary of the Florida State Senate and member of the State Senate. He was educated in Florida pub lic schools and held diplomas from Florida State Normal School, the University of Florida and an hon orary doctorate of laws from Rollins College. Member of Organizations. Among organizations to which he belonged were the Rotary Club, j Masons, the Florida UniversityI Alumni Association, Pi Kappa Alpha and Phi Delta Phi. Senator Andrews is survived by | his widow, Mrs. Margaret Andrews,; and three sons, Charles Andrews, jr., of Winter Park, and Thomas and Edgar Andrews of Lakeland. Senator Andrews' office said his body will be taken to Florida tomor-: row and the funeral probably will be held Sunday in Orlando. Senator Andrews’ term expires! this year and he declined to seek; renomination. He had said, how ever, he would remain in Wash ington until the Eightieth Congress reconvened in January, before re turning to his native State to re sume practice of law. Probable successor to Senator An crews is former Gov. Spessard Hol land, who won the Democratic nom ination in Florida last month. The : Republican candidate is J. Harry jSchad, but nomination on the Demo- j cratic ticket is tantamount to elec-, tion in Florida. Gov. Millard Caldwell is required1 | to name a successor to fill the re-! maining three months of Senator Andrews’ term. Senator Anderws; himself entered the Senate in 1936 to fill the unexpired term of the late Senator Park Trammell and was elected to the seat in 1940. Aqueduct Results FIRST RACE—Purse $.*1,500 claim ini: maiden flllie 2-year-olds, 5‘* fur longs. Foursome (Atkinson > ft.00 *’.00 Bohemia Bid (Garza) *180 Fascination (Guerin) Time. l:073.v Also ran — Queen O Hearts. Mohawk Girl. Rue Royal. Da hawa>, Famed Goldie and Swing Along 2 50 2.50 TOO SECOND RACE -Purse. >00: claim ing; .'(-year-olds: 1 miles Caryslort (Jersopi 4 90 3.20 2.40 Musical Comedv (Errico) 4 ho 2.so Love Story (James) 2.HO Time. 1 :4S4 Also ran—Raiment. Show Stopper. Dur ban and Stargazer. THIRD RACE—Purse. $3,5nO: claiming maiden fll'ies; 2-year-oids 5‘a lurlongs. Dulchis (Wilson* J0.5O Brown Clipper (Guprint Noteworthy (Atkinson) Tim:. 1:0#'5 Also ran—Nuclear. Peridot 5.00 3 4 0 4 HO 3.20 •TOO Full O Hope end Duchess Argyle. Tetragina. FOURTH RACE— Purse. $4,000: maid ens. 3-year-olds and up: ft furlongs I Believe (Jessop) 14.80 5.60 Havahome (Atkinson) 4.00 Archer (Arcaro) Time, 1:124 . Also ran—Chanticleer Mill Point_ vius. Rig Bid. Himmelte Beth's Bomb. Fort Schuyler. La Fleur, f Hezekiah. f Snake River and Poppa George 3.50 3.30 2.80 I El Atlantic City Results FIRST RACE—Purse. $2,500; claiming; 3-year-olds end up; 0 furlongs Gene Chance (Howell! ."18.fid lfi.10 9.00 American Wolf (Onoratoi 0 70 4 .id El Osuna (Gonzalez' 5.90 Time. 1:12*5. Also ran—Edsemere. Fllntee- La Reinette. Aides. Michigan Chevy, Glasier. Five Four teen, Tennessee Maid and Elbasan. SECOND RACE—Purse $2,500; maid-1 ens; 2-year-olds: 0 furlongs. No Leddie (Howell! 14.00 5.00 .2 40 a Joe Mandell (Manley) 31.30 10.30 Helene (Kirk> 2 90 Time, 1:12*.... Also ran.—Reg3ler. Esco Blade. Glean Heather. Wee Singer. Gav Clown, a Don Risk. Waterproof. Good Service and In First. a J. Sceizi and E. F. Reardon entry. (Daily Double paid $314.70.! THIRD RACE—Purse, $'1,51)0; clAimins i-.vear-olds and up, fi furlongs Cateye* (Rood 10.40 « RO 4 70 Pretty Hat (E>e> 11.10 5 10 Miss Neddie (Lullo) 3 70 Time, 1:133,s. Also ran—Park Scandal. Bernadette, Easter Bonnie, Ron Light. Alatomo and Victory Maid. Narragansett Results FIRST RACE—Purs*. $2,500: claiming 4-year-olds and up; « furlongs. Hygros Ginger (Rogers) 7.40 .1.80 Dispose (Martin) 3 40 Kengar (Barber) Tim?. Ilia’s. _ ran—Sun Flame. Gray Victory. Hex Rough Shower. Sweet Eleanor. Scarlet Pansy. Jacks Girl. Missmenow. 2 80 2.80 8.40; claim-! 2.80 2.80 4.00 SECOND RACE—Purse. $2,500 ing 4-year-olds and up, 1 miles Oxi* (McGowan > 7 20 3 80 Which Cup (Garner) 3.8o Isle De Pine (Hernandez* Time. 1 48. n A*K0 . 5*0—Betty's Bob. Tacarn-Pilata. Chance. Misa Identify, \ aldlna Leaf. Shove Off and Gala Crv (Daily Double paid $35.80.» ‘Consolation Daily Double paid $11.00) Theodore L. Cogswell To Marry in Richmond Theodore L. Cogswell, register of wills, and Mrs. Blanche A. Mason. 2902 North Glebe road, Arlington, j will be married at noon tomorrow in the rectory of St. Patricks Church in Richmond, Va., by the Rev. Charles Ferry. The couple filed application for a marriage license today in Ar lington County Courthouse. Mr. Cogswell, who lives at 1004 New Hampshire avenue N.W., has, been register of wills for more than 30 years, with the exception of two! years when he served as a captain in the Army in World War I and four years spent in World War II! as a colonel. Mrs. Mason is the widow of Rich-; aid Nelson Mason, who died in 1941 She has a daughter. Miss Elizabeth Nelson Mason of the! North Glebe road address. Wages _ 'Continued From First Page ! dustry and the CIO does not expire until next February 15, and some j of the contracts with the big auto- J mobile producers still have some! time to run. But the CIO reopens its wage agreement with the Chrys ler Corp. next month and new pay demands already are widespread in other industries. Some members, notably those representing labor, of Mr. Steel man’s Advisory Committee, feel that the Wage Stabilization Board should be abolished. CIO President Philip Murray and AFL President William Green have called for it during the current maritime wage dispute. Apparently, Mr. Steelman will be faced ultimately with the decision of whether to continue an effort toward wage stabilization and, if so, on what basis. In any event, it is said, any new policy evolved must take into ac count the sharp price increases of recent weeks. It is held likely that the wage floor will be pushed up ward at least 11 per cent. An nouncements of price increases have been a daily occurrence at OPA,| operating under new control law. Mr. Truman spoke personally to the OWMR advisory group. Besides Mr. Taylor, members of the Wage-Price Subcommittee are Eric Johnston, head of the Motion Picture Producers Association; Mr. Murray, Nathaniel Dyke of the Fed eral Deposit Insurance Corp., and Mrs. Anna Rosenberg of New York. AFL President Green has not been named to the subcommittee, It was said, because he was out of town and unable to attend yesterday’s meeting. It was held certain he will be given a place. Soviet Appeasement Assailed by Green At AFGE Session By o Staff Correspondent of The Star ST PAUL. Mfnn., Sept. 18— Wil liam Green. President of the Amer ican Federation of Labor, last night, placed the AFL squarely behind a foreign policy of “nonappeasement" of Russia as he expressed by impli cation his criticism of Secretary of Commerce Wallace for the latter's position in regard to the Soviet Union. In addressing the banquet of the AFL American Federation of Gov-j ernment Employes Mr. Green did not mention Mr. Wallace by name, but those at the dinner had no doubt; the AFL chief had Mr. Wallace in mind. Speaking of the Paris Peace Con- j ference and the attempts to obtain' lasting peace. Mr. Green declared: "One of the disappointing develop ments that has come out of it all is that we find here in the United States men occupying responsible positions taking the side of Russia against our own country. That is disappointing to say the least to any one of us. The AFL is not in accord with such a policy, for we are for America first. "World peace cannot be based on suspicion if the nations of the world are to live permanently in friendship and co-operation. They must learn to understand and trust each other. Under no circumstances must time be lost in obtaining a showdown with Russia. If she sincerely wants peace, the democratic nations of the world will be overjoyed and will ac- '■ cord her the most liberal treatment,! but if Rus^a is merely trying to build up to another war, it is much better for the world to know' about it in time to prevent it by cour ageous action now. We hope and pray the statesmen in Paris will heed our advice and warning." Mr. Green attacked "the policy of; appeasement,” declaring, "look what' happened when Chamberlain triedj to appease Hitler." Baby's Body Found in Bag; Police Seek Its Identify Police are seeking to identify a 3 week-old baby boy found dead on1 the steps along the seawall at the Watef Gate late yesterday. The body was wrapped in a paper bag and was lying in a canvas carry all bag, when discovered by two col ored boys, Roland Williams, 14, of the 2700 block Georgia avenue N.W.. and Yonzell Davis, 17. of the 700 block Kenyon street, N.W. Park Police said a rock wrapped in a towel also was found in the bag, and that the baby apparently had! been dropped into the water at high 1 tide, landing on the steps when the water receded. An autopsy will be performed at District Morgue today. Zaibatsu Family's Daughter Kidnaped • y th» Associated Press YOKOHAMA, Sept. 18.—Twelve-' year-old Kuniko Sumitomo, eldest' daughter of an immensely wealthy Zaibatsu family, was kidnaped yes terday as she walked home from school. Two companions told police a man asked if she was Kichizaemon 8umi- i tamo’s daughter, said "I am from the police,' and told her her father was in trouble. He took her in the direction of Kamakura, a fashion able seaside resort. Police said the family had not received a ransom note. Kuniko is the great-granddaughter of the late Prince Salonjl, a former elder statesman and adviser of Emperor Hirohito. Letter (Continued From First Page.t had reported seeing copies of the letter in the State, War and Navy Departments, Mr. Pearson said only that six copies of the letter *had been distributed. Say* Six Is Too Many. “When Mr. Wallace’s letter was sent to the White House six carbon copies were made for perusal of various interested advisors,” Mr. Pearson said. “Six copies of any Important letter is too many.” Charles G. Ross, White House press secretary, said there was no official investigation into the leak, under way, so far as he knew, and replied with a terse “no comment" when asked if the White House was concerned about it. Mr. Ross said the White House received only the single copy of the letter, which was read by Secretary of State Byrnes and now is in the White House flies. He said he did not know whether Mr. Byrnes had read the letter at the White House or State Department, but knew that no extra copies had been made at.' the White House. Before learning of the Wallace statement, Mr. Pearson said he had instructed his attorney “to bring suit for *3,000 this afternoon" against Mr. Wallace. He added that “anv money received will be donated to the displaced persons of Europe, the last people to suffer from appease ment.” Bruce Caton, Commerce Depart ment director of information, said it had been ascertained that none of the six copies of the letter held in various Commerce Department files was missing. Ancient Pottery Found On a blitzed site in Gutter lane, Cheapside, London, were found rel ics of Roman houses, including Gaulish pottery bearing names of the potters who made it. ADAMS TEACHERS' AGENCY Colorado Bldg., Mth & G RE. 3931 Eurrgtlfing in iKral fotatf MORTGAGE LOANS LOWEST INTEREST RATES MOORESHILLCO. 5INCF 19 QO Q04l7^5fNW MEt 4100 CWS/t.dhgi PAUL HANNAN f New York Hotel Shortage Is Called Worst in History ly th® Associated Press NEW YORK. Sept. 18.—What hotel men call the worst hotel crisis in New York history was disclosed today by a survey of hotels, YM and YWCA's and even Turkish baths. The Travelers' Aid Society said the influx of visitors to the city had gone "out of control," and that large , hotels were booked solid for a month. ; small hotels for at least a week, Turkish baths were being used and persons even were seeking refuge in subways and railroad stations. One spokesman said "the trouble seems to be, now that the war is over, that foreign business is picking I up fast while the wartime domestic business hasn’t leveled off.” Hotels, whose spokesmen say they have madfe every effort to find ac commodations for customers, said the influx was ruining the validity of their reservations. Persons Who have booked rooms weeks ahead arrive to find the per son in the room cannot leave be cause he has no place to go. While they have re-inaugurated the war time five-dav limit, hotels said they did not bodily eject guests. 42 Per Cent of Goal Of Chest to Be Asked Of Federal Workers Government workers will be asked to contribute 42 per cent, or $1,790, 000, of the 1946 Community Chest Federation goal of $4,200,000, it was announced yesterday at a pre campaign meeting of 88 heads of Federal departments and agencies. The individual goals of each agency and department, arrived at ‘‘after sweat, tears and almost bloodshed.” will be announced today or tomorrow, according to Edward H. Foley, jr„ Assistant Secretary of the Treasury, who heads the Gov ernment unit of the Chest organiza tion. Mr. Foley expressed his confidence in the ability of the unit to meet the quota and said he was sure “volunteers of the unit will stress the obligation of each Federal worker to the community of the Nation’s Capital Herbert L. Willett, executive di rector of the federation, reported that average salary increases in the Government have amounted to $780 in the past three years and empha sized the importance of informing the public that the goal of $4,200,000 is not enough to meet the total needs of all 125 agencies to be sup ported by campaign receipts. The first meeting of the entire Government unit will be held in the interdepartmental auditorium on October 7. The drive gets under way October 22. William Gilks, manager of the unit, said about 4,000 solicitors al ready have been appointed in va rious Government agencies and eventually there will be 12,000. Maryland Demand Rises For Forest Markers ly »hi> AuocioUd Pr«s» ANNAPOLIS, Sept. 18 — State Forester Joseph F. Kaylor yesterday said the State needed more forest marking experts to meet a flood of demands for assistance by timber land owners. The State force has been reduced from six to three because of resigna tions. 3 Trucking Locals Sign Pacts in New York, Starting Food Delivery ly th® Associot«d •r*** NEW YORK. Sept. 18—Trucks carrying food to empty stores and newsprint for newspapers rumbled through New York streets today after operators whose trucks had been strike bound since August 31 signed individual pacts with three striking AFL teamsters’ union locals. As Mayor William O'Dwyer pre dicted that local truck operations i would return to normal "well be fore the end of the week.” union leader's reported that 2,925 of the 15.000 truck drivers had been in structed to return to work after 456 employers signed individual agreements. The contracts awarded the prin cipal classification of drivers $71.40 for a 40-hour work week. The old scale was $64 for a 44-hour week. Compromise Approved. i The opening wedge in the re sumption of movement of com modities came yesterday when the membership of Local 807—key unit in the dispute—approved a com promise plan embodying the new increases advanced by H. C. Bo hack & Co., a chain food store, and Daniels & Kennedy, newsprint truckers. Approval by Local 807, which has 12.000 members, was binding on the 3.000 members of Local 282 and Local 816 who had agreed to ac cept any plan approved by the larger body. Within an hour after a mass meet ing of Local 807, roared its approval of the compromise pay plan with cries of "let ’em roll," 289 employers operating nearly 2,000 trucks had signed the agreement. The truckers went on strike to en- j force demands for a 30 per cent; wage boost and a shorter work week. Employers offered a flat $3 a week raise which was rejected. Formula Rejected. Joseph M. Adelizzi, spokesman for j the Motor Carriers Association of New York, who claimed to represent about 90 per cent of the truck op erators in the metropolitan area, 1 said his wage scale committee had rejected the formula as “exorbi j tant.” The operators who signed indi vidually. however, hastened back to their headquarters with armloads of clearance placards: "Signed up with Truck Drivers Union, Local 807, IBT, AFL.” New York newspapers were among ' the first industries gaining relief from the partial settlement of the truck strike. The Times and Daily News, whose newsprint is hauled by Daniels & Kennedy, printed display advertis ing in • today’s editions. Contract agreements by other companies as sured the Post and Joumal-Ameri can of early newsprint deliveries. I The Times, which had been down i to 14 pages yesterday, is back to 48, and the News, which had not curtailed its editions as drastically as the other newspapers, contains 68 pages. The Daily Mirror went from eight to 16 pages and the Herald Tribune remained at 12 pages and neither carried display advertising. William P. Maddox Heads Foreign Service Training lv the Associated Press William P. Maddox, 45-year-old authority on political science and1 international affairs, today was named chief of the State Depart ment's Division of Foreign Service Training. The division was formed to suc ceed the old foreign service officers training school and will, under a recent congressional act, eventually become the Foreign Service Institute to school career men for diplomatic service abroad. A native of Maryland, a graduate of St. John's College and a former newspaperman. Mr. Maddox has been an instructor of political I science and of public and interna tional affairs at the University of Oregon, the University of Virginia. Harvard, Princeton and the Univer sity of Pennsylvania. He entered the Office of Strategic Services in 1942 as chief of the in telligence branch in London and the Mediterranean theater and later was commissioned a major in the Army. Mark T. Caster, 74, WPB Consultant, Dies Mark T. Caster, 74, of 2807 South Eighth street,* Arlington, Va , who came to the District nearly four years ago as a consultant in the communications section of the War Production Board, died of a heart attack today at his home. A native of Minnesota, Mr. Caster came here from Lincoln. Nebr., where he was plant manager of the Lincoln Telephone & Telegraph Co. until his retirement several years ago. He had served 47 years with the company. At the time of his death Mr. Caster was a consultant for the Inter national Training Administration, which places Chinese students in American industry. He was a mem ber of the Kiwanis Club and a 32d degree Mason. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Sarah E. Caster: a daughter. Miss Della F. Caster, and a son, Harold W. Caster. Funeral services will be held in Lincoln Saturday afternoon with burial there. AFGE 'Continued From First PaRe> AFGE's legislative policy for the coming year. The convention yesterday heard two addresses by William Green, : president of the American Federa tion of Labor, one during the after noon session and the other at the AFGE’s banquet last night. AFL OfTers Resources. In both speeches, Mr. Green stressed that the AFL will throw its resources and facilities behind the AFGE in its drive to enlist thousands of new members during the coming year. “There is no reason why you shouldn’t eventually enlist in your union the majority of employes who work for the Government,” Mr. Green told the cheering delegates. “It is not impossible, it can be done.” Chairman Randolph of the House Civil Service Committee, another ; speaker at last night’s banquet, told the delegates that he favors wage [increases for Government employes. "They deserve it and should get it,” Mr. Randolph declared. The West Virginian pledged that he will "do my best" to see that Federal workers get another payj raise. Democrats Nominate Snow in Connecticut; Bowles Edged Out By Associated Pr*»i HARTFORD, Conn.. Sept 1*.—Lt. Gov. Wilbert Snow. 62. English professor end poet, won the Demo cratic nomination for Governor yes terday after a last-ditch battle put on by Chester Bowles, wartime OPA head, and three other candidates. Mr Bowles made a close race of it. receiving 455 votes from the 1.246 delegates at the State convention. Mr. Snow polled 525 votes. 99 less than the necessary majority, but leader after leader immediately swung to him as the results were announced. Mr. Bowles ended the fight b’ taking the platform and presenting the motion that made Mr. Snow's nomination unanimous. After the feverish gubernatorial* fight the unopposed nomination of Joseph M. Tone of New Haven, former State labor commissioner, for Senator came as somewhat of an anticlimax. Mr. Tone, a United States labor consultant, will oppose Republican Gov. Raymond E. Bald win. During his campaign for the nom ination. Mr. Bowles, an Essex resi dent, promised “all-out support’’ to the successful candidate in the event of his own defeat. Mr. Snow's support came mainly from the rural districts, most big city delegations favoring Mr. Bowles. Mr Snow, who had predicted he would win if he didn't become the victim of "any star chamber, smoke filled room stuff,” said in his accep tance speech that last week's Re publican convention, at which con tests were eliminated before the bal loting began, was "a gathering of automatons" and was "stamped with the image and superscription of the Kremlin.” The other candidates were Thomas J. Dodd of Lebanon, American pros ecutor at the Nuernberg war crime trial, 108 votes in the unofficial tab-, ulation; Mayor John S. Monagan n: Waterbury, 96, and Alfred N. Phil lips. jr„ former Mayor of Stamford'’ and former House member, 31. British Build Car Plant To compete with low-priced Amer ican cars, a British company L building a plant on the South Afri can coast to assemble its new Jowett ‘Javelin car. HILLCREST SANITARIUM 2800 13th St. N.W. A completely new institution dedicated to the care and treat ment of chronic and convales cent patients. Fully staffed by experienced graduate nurses un der direct medical supervision. Special alcoholic section. For Reservations Call Adams 4900 YEAR OF QUALITY MEN'S WEAR ‘ Tzveed & Fleece TOPCOATS S35 t0 $94 You’ll need one—you’ll like these. Sturdy tweeds and close-knit velvety fleeces. Soft, rich fall colors in light, medium and conservative shades. Single breasted fly-front and button thru styles—skillfully tailored to Grosner’s own quality standards. r DOBBS YTOIVN TAN’ . . . perfect for 'town' wear and everywhere The deft blending of a black band on “^own Tan” is right up to the minute. With the new, narrower brim you have a distinguished Dobbs hat that be speaks the style authority of its wearer. Other Dobbs Hats from $6„>0 to $40 Kuppenheimer Clothes Dobbs Hats Stetson Shoes Grosner of 1325 F St.