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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 09, 1947, Image 4

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h
Utility Workers Quit
In Paris Area, Subway
Strike Is Rumored
By th» Associated Press
i PARIS, June 9—Plagued by a
nation-wide railroad strike, France
| was threatened today by another
i serious labor situation as public
utility workers walked oil the job
in several plants near the capital.
Gas and electricity plant workers
struck at St. Etienne and Montlu
con, and some of the Paris suburbs
; were expected to be without gas
| this afternoon. The workers acted
'several hours before the government
was to inform their union of what
i concessions it was willing to grant.
Premier Paul Ramadier succeeded
in averting a threatened nation
| wide 24-hour utility plant' strike 10
days ago by ordering requisition of
the workers. Agreement was reached
for an arbitrator—Paul Grunebaum
Ballin—to work out an accord. The
deadline was last midnight.
Rail Strikers Make Bid.
Mr. Grunebaum-Ballin was ex
pected to report to the union leaders
this afternoon. As in the rail strike,
I impatient workers struck prema
j turely, and it remained to be seen
i whether Mr. Ramadier would react
; in identical fashion—suspend fur
ther negotiations until the strike
! ended.
Whispers of a strike on the Paris
Metro (subway) also were heard,
i Such a stoppage, in conjunction with
the rail strike, would paralyze the
capital. A Metro official said today
that no decision had been made for
a strike, but that the subway union
workers possibly would take a defi
nite stand before Friday. A 24-hour
token strike for higher wages has
been called for that day by the
Public Service Federation, of which
the subway workers’ union is a part.
A full government council session
was called to meet in the office of
Socialist President Vincent Aurio! to
canvass the situation, which has in
creased in seriousness since the Na
tional Railroad Workers Federation
called the railway strike early Friday
for higher pay and reclassification;
of jobs.
Union leaders last night said they
were always disposed to negotiate
and hoped “this appeal will be
heard.” Mr. Ramadier remainded
silent.
The transportation ministry, in
charge of the government-owned
railroads, planned to broaden sub
stitute transport services begun
yesterday. Long-distance bus serv
ice was to be tripled and more extra
flights were to be added to Air
France, government line.
Industry waited to see how the
strike, which spread throughout the
country over the week end, would
cut factory forces. The nation's
capital itself has some 680.000 com
muters.
Railroaders still moved foods, but
in some places local strike commit
tees stopped freight trains to ques
tion their crews before letting them
go ahead. In Northern France yes
terday strikers halted 53 coal trains.
Mr. Ramadier—who last month
formed a new cabinet without Com
munists—and other Socialists have
accused the Communist party of try
ing to exert pressure on French for
eign policy through domination of
labor.
Premier Called “Stubborn.".,
Tn Speeches last night, JadqueS
Duclos, Communist secretary, termed
the Premier "stubborn.” and said
only those who would sell France
out to "international trusts” were
against a strike settlement. He de
I dared that France’s foreign policy
was “sliding dangerously to the
right,” threatening her independ
ence. He called for "a union of the
working class * * * to lead France
back to the left.”
Buses substituting for passenger
trains began moving early yesterday
out of Paris’ main railroad stations
and out of a crowded emergency
bus terminal set up in the Esplanade
des Invalides, a square between
Napoleon’s tomb and the Seine
River. The first were bound mostly
for points within 100 miles of the
capital.
Moving out of the terminals also
were many private automobiles
whose owners had chalked fares and
destinations on their windshields
and set themselves up as common
carriers.
Air France yesterday put on extra
flights to Marseille and Lyon in
Southern France, Strasbourg in the
east and other points, and military
planes carried passengers to Bor
deaux, Toulouse, Brest and else
where.
Passenger automobiles and trucks
brought many travelers from Calais
on the English Channel. In Lon
don, the British Foreign Office char
tered four private passenger planes!
to get Britons home from Paris and
British Overseas Airways put on re
lief flights.
Tennis Star Is One of 3
At Landon in 'Cum Laude'
Gilbert Bogley, national boys'
tennis champion I or 1946, was one
of three students receiving "cum
laude" awards at graduation exer
cises last week at the Landon School
for Boys. Bethesda.
The other pupils receiving the
academic honor were Emerson
j Gardner, 115 Leland street. Chevy
! Chase, Md., and Donald Harris.
5208 Edgemdor lane. Bethesda. John
jV. L. Ellicott, 6818 Glenbrook road.
| Bethesda, who was valedictorian,
j was awarded the honor a year ago.
Both Bogley and Gardner will be
graduated next year. Harris and
Ellicott were graduated last week.
(The "cum laude” award usually
j goes only to seniors who have
maintained a consistently high
average during four years, buC the
National Cum Laude Society per
mits the upper one-tenth of a
• junior class to receive the honor if j
their average has been of "cum I
laude” distinction for three years.)
Paul L. Banfield, headmaster,]
presented the diplomas.
Students receiving awards were
James H. Ridgeley, jr., of Balti
more, best all-around boy in the
upper school; Howard B Price of
Burnt Mills Hills, Silver Spring,
Md., middle school best all-around
boy. and Michael V. Yohn of 1659
Thirty-fourth street N.W., lower
school best all-around boy.
Earl Junghans of 5803 Wilson
lane. Bethesda. received the art
prize award and young Ellicott the
history prize as well as the award
for outstanding work on the school
l newspaper.
Hawaii Sets Up Clocks
HONOLULU, June 9 i.V).—Hawaii
moved its clocks up 30 minutes yes
terday, cutting the time difference
between the islands and the West
: Coast to two hours. The time change
was enacted by the Legislature as,
a permanent "daylight saving.” 1
A
Henderson's Son, 2 Playmates
Rescue Girl, 5, From Drowning
Five-year-old Jane Raynor owed
her life today to quick thinking of
another 5-year-old girl and two 9
year-old boys who helped pull her
out of the South
River near An
napolis.
Daughter of
Mr. and Mrs.
Hayden Raynor,
6647 Thirty-sec
ond place N.W.,
Jane was play
ing on a pier
at Wild Rose
Shores yesterday
morning when
she fell into the
riveq. The only
person near was
her playmate,
Barbara Glose, L'®» H«nder»on, jr.
5, who knew Jane did not swim.
Apparently without hesitation,
Barbara leaped in after Jane, but
found she was unable to rescue her.
Swimming to the pier ladder, she
cried for help and ran to get her
father, James E. Glose, at their
home nearby.
Meanwhile, Leon Henderson, jr.,
son of the former OP A administra
60 Seized in Skirmish
Near Hall as Moslems
Debate India Plan
*v th« Associated Press
NEW DELHI, June 9.—The
Moslem League Council met today
to decide on the British cabinet plan
splitting India into Hindustan and
Pakistan and about hall the morn
ing speakers criticized the proposal. I
Leaders, however, predicted ac
ceptance.
Outside the Imperial Hotel, Khak
sars—members of a Moslem organ
ization opposed to the league—dem
onstrated noisily against acceptance,
skirmished with police and saw 60 of
their fellows arrested.
Angered By Emperor Jibe.
M A. Jinnah, league president,
spoke at length on the plan and
answered scores of questions.
He became irritated when he en- j
tered the hotel and was greeted by
shouts of supporters:
"Long live and Emperor of Pak
istan.”
"Don't say that to me." he snapped.
Criticism of Pakistan and the
British partition plan came from
Moslem League representatives of
provinces having Hindu majorities.
These speakers contended the inde
pendence plan provided no safe
guards for Moslem minorities.
Final Action Tomorrow. . i
Representatives from the large,
states of Bengal and the Punjab, j
both of which would be divided, were
expected to criticize and oppose.
However, Premier H. S. Suhrawardy
of Bengal, a prominent Moslem
leaguer, replied to a question as to
whether he would support Jinnah:
"He is a damned fool who doesn’t.”
Pinal action Ls not expected be
fore tomorrow night. The All-In
dia Congress Party, largely Hindu,
will meet here Saturday and is ex
pected to approve the plan. Both
states would become dominions of
the British commonwealth tempor
arily while deciding their future. j
I
U. S. Reported Planning
Leningrad Consulate
By *ht As&ociatftd Pr»ss
MOSCOW, June 9.—An authori
tative source said today the United
States would open a consulate in
Leningrad.
> Russia, it was said, has granted
permission, but personnel for the
office has not been announced. The
only other American consulates in
Russia are in Moscow and Vladivos
tok.
The consulate will be the first for
the United States in Leningrad
since the revolution, the informant
said.
Small Train for Children
Has Many Adult Riders
By the Associated Press
KANSAS CITY. — Adults have
about as much fun as the kids rid
ing a miniature train in Swope
Park.
The City Council learned last *
night that 100,041 tickets for chll- j
dren had been sold in 1946. Forj
the same period there were 79.182:
tickets for adults.
Bring Us
Your Hair
Probtems
tor, and Allen Klein, 9-year-old Dis
trict boys playing on the beach
nearby, were attracted by the cries.
Like Barbara, they are good swim
mers, and unhesitantly dived into
the six-foot water to save Jane.
Together they pulled her several
feet toward the pier, and were about
to bring her in when Mr. Glose ar
rived, leaped in and completed the
rescue.
Mr. Glose also applied artificial
respiration until a rescue squad ar
rived from Annapolis and gave the
girl oxygen.
Jane's father, employed by the
State Department's Office of Euro
pean Affairs, said the girl appeared
to be recovering rapidly today, but
she did not attend her kindergarten
class at Lafayette School.
Mr. Raynor said all the children
deserved a great deal of credit for
knowing what to do at the right
time.
Leon is in the fourth grade at
John Quincy Adams School. The
Hendersons, who live at 2119 Ban
croft place N.W., were visiting their
summer home on the shore, as were
i Allen Klein and his parents, Dr.
and Mrs. Elmert Klein. 6634 Barn
aby street N.W.
M. P. Is Shot in Leg,
Officer Robbed of Car
By Army Fugitives
iy fh# Associated Press
FRANKFURT, Germany, June 9.
—Some of the eight American fugi
tives from a United States Army
jail resorted to gun fighting and
holdups today in a desperate at
tempt to dodge hundreds of search
ers in villages and woods of Amer
ican-occupied Germany.
Constabulary headquarters at
Heidelberg reported a military police
corporal was shot in the leg and
a lieutenant colonel and his family
were robbed of their private car
by the escaped soldiers.
Reports of further shooting were
received, but were not immediately
confirmed, as the fugitives, who had
been serving terms of six months
to 40 years, scattered over a wide
area between Heidelberg and Mann
u
The constabulary reported one
fugitive, Richard J. Kent, 20, was
picked up by military police near
Heidelberg abbut noon. Kent, serv
ing a five-year sentence, said he
was on his way to surrender be
cause he was 'afraid of what one
armed colored escapee would do
with a rifle he seized in breaking
out of the Mannheim stockade yes
terday.
Constabulary headquarters said
Corpl. Carl Zettlemeyer of Topton,
;Pa., was wounded early today when
a group of the fugitives returned
the fire of a pursuing military police
jeep.
Fifteen minutes after this inci
dent, headquarters said, Lt. Col.
Arnold W. Ziegler was stopped on
the Heidelberg-Mannheim autobahn
by four colored men, one armed
with a rifle. The group forced Col.
Ziegler and three children out of
their sedan and drove away.
Preliminary reports said the
escapees were engaged in another
fight with constabulary troops at a
road block, but escaped.
Annandale Men to Meet
j The Annandale (Va.) Business
i Men's Association will sponsor a
| community meeting at 8 p.m. Wed
nesday in the Annandale School to
discuss creation of a sanitary dis
trict for Annandale.
Jewish Appeal's Help
Is Vital for Europe,
McNamey Declares
Special Dispatch to Tha Star
WERNERSVILLE, Pa., June 9 —
The Army will redouble efforts “to
find ways and means" of aiding dis
placed persons in Europe, Gen.
Joseph T. McNamey, formef com
mander of United States forces in
Europe, said in a prepared address
read yesterday at an emergency con
ference of the United Jewish Appeal
here.
But, he added, “we cannot do it
alone.'’
Gen. McNarney's address was rea<^
by his aide. Chaplain Herbert Fried
man of Denver, at a conference
aimed at raising $170,000,000 to pro
vide relief for Jews. The Army
leader, who had planned to fly here
for the meeting, was grounded in
New York by bad weather.
The displaced persons problem,
the general declared, “calls for Jew
ish statesmanship—American Jew
isn statesmanship,” and added,
“You have the sympathy of your
Christian fellow citizens in your
great work.”
Deploring the fact that displaced
persons “are still unable, two years
after the end of the war, to live
normally,” Gen. McNamey stated,
adding:
“I am proud that the American,
Army was able to save the lives of
thousands of Jewish men. women
and children by liberating them
frpm the horrible concentration
camps.”
Failure of individual Americans
to respond to the appeal's cam
paign to fill the gap created by
curtailment of international relief
activities will constitute for dis
placed persons “the last straw to
break the camel’s back" and “cause
irritations and frictions” that will
manifest themselves eventually in
acts of desperation, Gen. McNamey
said.
Washington members of the or
ganization’s Action Committee, Ed
mund I. Kaufmann and Joseph
Clierner, joined with key leaders in
drawing up plans for the emer
gency phase of a Nation-wide cam
paign to raise $170,000,000 for re
lief, rehabilitation and resettle
ment of the 1,400.000 surviving Jews
in Europe.
Richard V. Gilbert, Washington
economist and former economic ad
viser to OPA, told the gathering
the International Refugee Organiza
tion will have from 20 to 25 cents to
do the job of relief requiring $1 per
day for each refugee. He said ap
proximately $40,000,000 would have
to be provided by private organiza
tions, notably the United Jewish
Appeal.
Appreciation of the establishment
of Christian committees through
out the country in support of the
appeal was voiced by Henry Morgen
thau, jr„ general chairman of the
organization.
With the appeal already having
raised $115,000,000, largest sum raised
by any voluntary relief organization
in history, the conference sum
moned American Jews to supreme
action to assure fulfillment of the
$170,000,000 goal for 1947.
Win Catholic Acting Awards
HOLLYWOOD, June 9 (JP).—Film
Players Maureen O'Sullivan and J.
Carroll Naish yesterday received the
Catholic Film and Radio Guild
awards as the outstanding Irish
character actress and actor of the
past year. Msgr. Nicholas Conneally
presented the St. Bridget Trophy to
Miss O'Sullivan, and Naish received
the St. Patrick Trophy from George
O’Brien,
-]
Minister Uses 6olf Club
To Subdue Wife's Attacker
ly Hi* AmwmImI hw
NEW YORK, June 9.—A Presby
terian minister, subduing his quarry
with a golf dub, yesterday turned
over to police a young man he said
had invaded his home and at
tempted to attack his wife:
The Rev. Alvin E. Magary, 89.
said the mar tried to fire a pistol
at him and his wife Marion, 40, be
fore he jumped in panic from a
second-story window of the Ma
gary’s Brooklyn' home.
The intruder, who gave his name
as George Smith, 30, colored, of
Brooklyn, broke his left knee In the
jump He was taken to Bellevue
Hospital prison ward and charged
with attempted rape, burglary, at
tempted felonious assault and viola
tion of the Sullivan antiweapon law.
Police said Mr. Magary and his
wife gave this account of the af
fray:
The minister left his bed early
yesterday to go downstairs for a
glass of warm milk. Hearing his
wife screaming, Mr. Magary grabbed
a shoe tree and dashed upstairs
with his doc. to find the wowler
struggling with Mrs. Magary.
Despite the intruder’s weapon, Mr.
Magary said he threw the shoe tree
at him and then hit him in a hand
to-hana struggle. The man jumped
through the window.
Looking cut the window. Mr. Ma
gary saw Smith limping across the
lawn. The minister ran down
stairs, grabbed a golf club, and
halted him.
"I told him if he moved or tried
to get away I would beat him upon
the head,” Mr. Magary said.
Plane Uses Bridge
For Emergency Landing
ly th« As>aoat*d Prn<
REDDING, Calif.—The grfat Pit
River Bridge, spanning a canyon 460
feet deep, served as a landing strip
for John E. Post, of Tacoma, who
was flying a small private plane.
Bad weather closed in and Mr.
Post, who was accompanied by his
sister, Mrs. Geraldine Grunwoldt,
located the bridge and circled it
several times. Motorists saw his
plight, halted traffic and cleared the
structure so he could come in.
Britishers are going dry while the
nation builds its whisky export
trade.
Two Virginia Children,
D.C. Woman Believed
Tick Fever Sufferers
Two Virginia children and a Dis
trict woman today were believed
to be suffering from Rocky Moun
tain spotted fever.
If the preliminary diagnosis is
confirmed, they will be the first to
be treated for “tick fever” in Dis
trict hospitals this year, although
a 70-year-dld man died of the dis
ease last month in Leland Memorial
Hospital in Prince Georges County,
Md.
The District resident is a 55-year
old woman, living in the 2500 block
of Minnesota avenue S.E. She was
admitted to Gallinger Hospital last
night. Doctors think she may have
caught spotted fever at her sum
mer cottage in Deal. Md.
Test Results Awaited.
The other patients are a boy, 5,
and a girl, 7, both of Marshall, Va.
They are cousins, and were admitted
to Children’s Hospital Saturday
with rashes characteristic of the
disease. Doctors were awaiting re
sults of laboratory tests today to
confirm the diagnosis of spotted
fever.
n uiuuuu smu me yuuujc
sters were believed to be in their
ninth day of the disease. Their ail
ment had originally been diagnosed
as chicken pox, whose rash is not
unlike that of spotted fever.
The girl's family reported a tick
was found on her body just before
she became ill.
I Doctors have traced the origin of
I spotted fever to infected ticks and
I estimate that one diseased female
j tick can transmit the malady to
6,000 progeny.
About 500 cases are reported an
nually throughout the country. Ac
cording to the United States Public
Health Service, about one-fourth of
these occur in Maryland and Vir
ginia.
In the Eastern United States, the
disease produces about 18 per cent
fatalities, while 28 per cent die of
spotted fever in the West. This is
attributed to the fact that a higher
proportion of children are sufferers
in the East. Children are regarded
as having a better chance of sur
vival.
11, -i 35siaigiifj3S8ztssszs
Brookland Baptists Burn
Mortgage on Building *
The Brookland Baptist Church to
day was free of debt following th#j 3
burning of a $115,000 mortgage oA
their Sunday school building. *
The Rev. Ward B. Hurlburt, pas* \J
tor of the church, officiated in the
mortgage burning ceremonies last ,
night at the church. Among those
present were rformer pastors, the, #
Rev. Dr. O. O. Dietz, the Rev. A*. . ,
Chandler Stith, the Rev. Dr. Gaye
L. Mcdothlen and the Rev. Dr.
Charles Green.
Construction on the $350,000
building began in 1938. The iast.j
payment on the mortgage was made
on May 1.
Humming Bird Shipment
To Set Mark for Size
The biggest single consignment -of _ ,
humming birds ever handled Is ex
pec ted to emerge from the jun-. _
gles of British Guiana with C. £.
Webb, curator collector of London’s
zoological gardens, Brisbane reports.
He will return to England by way "M
of Australia with his catch, includ
mg some species nearly as large as
swallows and others no larger than ’
bees—midgets that run seven to one
ounce, noted for their extraordinary •
wing power, the beats averaging 50
to the second. ;rn
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm—am■ ♦
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AT. 2121 s
- O
R. W. Plasterer, Tricholofist
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Father Deserves the Finest
/r .
Father’s Day affords the best opportunity for you to show Dad
how much you appreciate him, how much he really means to you
the whole year ’round. Naturally, you want the gift you give him to
be something he^ill prize . . . not necessarily an expensive present,
but one which shows your thoughtful consideration for his personal
tastes. We have listed below a series of suggestions, all representative
of the Lewis & Thos. Saltz reputation for unimpeachable good
t
taste, his assurance that you want to give him the very best.
Dunhill Sf Sasieni Pipes from London, $15
Parker & Custombilt Pipes, $7.50
Leather Billfolds, Cigaret Cases & Pocket Secretaries, $5 to $35
*Panama & Leghorn Hats, $10 to $75
*Borsalino, Dobbs, & Lock Lightweight Felt Hats, $10 to $20
* Pure Silk Neckwear, $2JO to $7.50 ,
Handsome Foulard Robes, $13.50 to $35 1,
Sport Shirts, $2.95, $5, $10 to $25
Pajamas, $4.95 to $12.50
Pure Silk Pajamas, $25 to $39JO
Imported Broadcloth Shirts, English Stripings, $6.95 ,
Atkinson Men’4 Toiletries from England, $3.75 to $7JO ,
Alfred Dunhill Toiletries for men, $2 to $5
Mark Cross Toiletries for men, $1.7.') to $15
Shaving Brushes St Hair Brushes, $6 to $32.50
Wilkinson & Rolls English Razors, $15
Stakly Live Blade Razors, $19.95 St $2425
Schick, Remington St Sunbeam Electric Razors, $15 to $21.50 ,
Bedroom Slippers, $5JO to $7JO
Fine Sweaters, $7JO to $28JO
*If you prefer, you may buy a Hat Gift Certificate in any amount.
All attractively gift boxed.
★ ★ ★
Lewis & Thos. Saltz
1409 G Street, N. W.
Executive 3822
NOT CONNECTED WITH SALTS BROS
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