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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 12, 1947, Image 6

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House Leaders Speed
Action on Fund Bills
For New Fiscal Year
House leaden threw their appro
priation machinery into high gear
today to obtain early action on the
remaining money bills the Govern
ment wDl need for the new fiscal
Mr
, With virtually no chance, how
over, of getting them all to the
Hmeident by July 1, the House will
insert in a *58,858257 deficiency
measure today, a general saving
eukuse, permitting any agency to in
«Ur obligations for July if its new
budget is not finished on time.
The House quickly passed yester
day the *37,087,580 supply bill for a
group of Government corporations,
and made plans to bring out of
committee tomorrow the big lnde
pindent office* bill, carrying funds
fig the Veterans’ Administration
and a score of boards and commis
sions. '
Money Mils still In the drafting
Stage in committee • include: War
Department civil functions, covering
flood control and harbor improve
ments; legislative, carrying the ex
panses of Congress; the District of
Columbia bill, and a final deficiency
Mil making provision for foreign
relief, and aid to Greece and Turkey.
: There was only brief discussion as
the Government corporations supply
bill was passed without a roll call
vote yesterday and sent to the
Senate.
The bill sharply pared funds for
the Federal Public Housing Author
ity for 1948, ordered liquidation of
the Office of Housing Expediter at
the end of this month, and directed
4Ka Tannaeeaa Veliev AlitViArUv
repay over a 40-year period $348,
239,240 in appropriations for power
facilities. The repayments would
be made out of operating revenues.
Hungary
fContinued From First Page.)
already had agreed to train top
Hungarian officers at the Russian
war college in Moscow, and that top
Hungarian military and police offi
cers had signed up to take the
eourse.
Maj. Gen. Laszlo Solyom, former
ehief of pclic-e of Budapest, will be
in the first Hungarian contingent
to be trained by the Soviet Army,
the informant said. Others will in
clude Gyorgy Palfly-Osterreicher,
chief of the political section of the
War Ministry.
Training Report Unconfirmed.
Officials of the War Ministry would
neither confirm nor deny reports
that the army would be trained by
the Russians, and that Hungarian
officers and non-commissioned offi
cers already were attending Russian
army maneuvers in Trans-Danubia
as observers.'
Several Hungarians said the Hun
garian radio had broadcast a warn
ing that any persons discussing
Russian A^my maneuvers would be
subject to arrest.
An informant said that under
terms of an agreement reached at
the end of Che war the Hungarian
Army was pledged to fight on the
side of Russia "in the event of war.”
This agreement will be nullified by
the final ratification of the peace
treaty, he added, and so the Rus
sians now are negotiating a new
agreement.
Britain Persists in Demand
For Hungarian Clarification
LONDON, June 12 M5).—Minister
of State Hector McNeil told Parlia
ment today that Great Britain
would persist in seeking clarification
of the situation in Hungary despite
a Russian rebuff charging the Brit
ish with interference in internal
Hungarian affairs,
“We are entitled to the informa
tion,” Mr. McNeil said, because
Great Britain is 'a signer of the
armistice agreement and a partner
in a friendship treaty with Russia.
He expressed regret at Russian
Foreign Minister Molotov's accusa
tion that Britain was meddling in
Hungarian politics “for it was be
cause the government desired to
avoid possible misunderstanding
that we sought the information.”
Zaharias
(Continued Prom First Page.)
defend his laurels in the tourney
starting June 30.
Held Even In 18 Holes.
Mrs. Zaharias, winner of 15
straight tournaments in the United
8tates before she came here for the
"only major title I have left to win,”
eonsistenlv outdrove her opponents
all through the tournament, but yes
terday when she met Joan Donald of
Scotland, whq almost equalled her
tee shots, she called on her putter
to triumph.
This morning the native Texan
was held even in the first 18 holes
by the surprising Miss Gordon, a
virtual unknown who learned golf
from Henry Cotton, former British
Open champion.
It was during this tour over the
trap-infested East Lothian course
hard by the IJjirth of Forth that the
Babe was attired in culottes—a
pants-like dress of gray flannel—
and wore a yellow sweater over her
white blouse because her lucky sky
blue slacks were “filthy.”
During the lunch period, which
was extended 15 minutes to give the
contestants more rest, she changed
to slacks again and immediately
won five of the first six holes.
Miss Gordon Falters.
Miss Gordon playing conserva
tively but determinedly during the
morning, seemed to falter after the
first two holes of the final 18. The
course was pecked for the final two
rounds and the word heard most
often was “phenomenal” as the
oCOU watcnea me setunu ahicucbii
ever to gain the payoff round and
grab the crown.
Moat of the Babe's trouble this
morning was due to her wildness off
the tee, but she also had some bad
luck on the greens. She missed a
5-foot putt on the first green, three
putted on the second. Her ball
rimmed the cup on the eighth and
15th holes, and on the seventh, after
Miss Gordon dropped a 35-foot putt,
the Babe's Iron shot from a grassy
pit to the left of the green was 2
feet short of the pin.
The American consistently out
drove her English opponent from 25
to 100 yards, but was continually
in the rough. Miss Gordon took
a 1-up lead for the first time during
the match on the eighth hole and
went 3 up at the 11th. But Babe
rallied In typical fashion to take the
14th and 15 holes and square the
match.
On the 14th Miss Gordon hooked
to to the rougluand played out safe
Pushbutton C-54 Flies Unaided
2,000 Miles and Lands Safely
Capt. Thomas Wells (left), chief pilot and project officer,
and Capt. J. H. Toner, co-pilot, adjust controls of panel that
controlled flight of a C-54 plane from Long Beach, Calif., to
Wilmington, Ohio.__—AP Wirephoto.
By th* Ai»ociat«d Pr»««
WILMINGTON, Ohio, June 12.—
The pushbutton, symbol of mod
ernism, has passed its biggest test
as replacement for the pilot of an
airplane.
No member of its 10-man crew
touched the controls of a huge C-54
transport yesterday during a 2,000
mile nonstop flight from Long
Beach, Calif., to the Army Air
Forces’ all-weather flying center
here.
Time for the flight, which Army
spokesmen said was the longest of
its kind on record, was 8 hours
and 46 minutes.
The plane was flown, AAF engi
ly to a position short of a bunker
guarding the green. The Babe
struck boldly for the green, how
ever, landing 75 feet short of the
pin. She chipped 6 feet from the
cup to win the hole.
Babe Outdrives Rival.
Mrs. Zaharias’ drive on the 15th
was straight down the middle and
25 yards ahead of her rival's. Her
spoon shot was just short of the
green, while Miss Gordon’s spoon
was 100 yards short. The gallery
warmly applauded Babe's chip to
the pin. but then she rammed her
putt. Miss Gordon missed, too,
hitting Mrs! Zaharias’ ball. They
then halved the remaining three
holes.
Strangely enough the Babe was a
great favorite with the gallery—as
she had been in other of her
mot/ihoe thJe noolr onH tho rrowH'c
admiration for her increased as she
went three up on Miss Gordon by
winning the first three afternoon
holes with 4-3-5.
On the 20th Mrs. Zaharias out
drove 'her opponent by nearly 100
yards and dropped her second 18
feet beyond the cup. She rammed
home the long putt for an eagle
3, while Miss Gordon took a 5.
The Babe played the 23d safely
and won it after Miss Gordon drove
her second shot into a bunker.
Good Recovery Shot.
Mrs. Zaharias, showed amazing
recovery ability, got on the 24th
green from the rough in two and
was down in two putts, while her
opponent’s second shot went into a
bunker.
After halving the next three
holes, the Babe fluffed her second
shot on the 28th into a bunker and
from there went into another
bunker. She nearly holed her pitch
from the sand trap, but the English
girl played the hole perfectly and
won it, four strokes to five.
The Babe got back her 5-up lead
on the 29th, sinking a nine-foot
putt, and they halved the next two.
On the decisive thirty-second,
Miss Gordon’s second shot ended up
in the rough. Babe put hers within
20 yards of the green. The English
women chipped to within 20 feet of
the flag and the Babe missed her
putt to halve the hole and end the
match.
Men * par: Out 445 344 443—35
In 445 345 344—36—71
Women's par: Out 445 354 443—37
In 555 355 344—30—76
First round:
Mrs. Zaharias: Out 454 354 453—37
Miss Gordon: Out 455 353 443—36
Mrs Zaharias: In 555 345 344—3S—75
Miss Gordon In 545 356 344—39—75
Second round:
Mrs. Zaharias: Out 435 354 543—36
Miss Gordon: Out 556 365 543—42
Mrs Zaharias: In 534 35x xxx
Miss Gordon; In 444 35x xxx
Robert Mayo, Jr., to Return
From PBA Office at 70
Robert Mayo, Jr., chief mechan
ical engineer in the office of the
supervising architect. Public Build
ings Administration, is retiring, hav
ing reached the statutory retire
ment age of 70, Public Buildings
t i_ itf —.— .1J.
VUIXUUJOOiUllOll M . W. *VVJMV*«U
announced.
The event will be marked Tuesday
by the dinner given by the other
members of his division.
The event will be marked Tues
day by a dinner given by the other
members of his division.
Commissioner Reynolds headed a
group of PBA officials who gave
Mr. Mayo an official retirement
dinner recently.
A native of Richmond, Va.. Mr,
Mayo was graduated from the Mass
achusetts Institute of Technology,
He entered the office of the super
vising Architect in 1906 as a drafts
man.
j. Prom 1905 to 1911 he was a sani
tary engineer in the Army Quarter
master Corps.
He returned in the latter year
and served continuously with the
j supervising architect from that
I time.
Mr. Mayo lives at 7000 Piney
Bianch road N.W.
Assessing School Slated
The second annual school for the
State's assessing office will open at
the University of Maryland August 4
j In North Africa and Tibet, black
j smiths are erf ten considered loa
’ caste or oute^te.
neers said, by a new "push-button
flight system developed as part of
a program to beat the hazards of
flying in bad weather.
Special instruments were preset
for the takeoff, to direct the plane
on a course via Denver and Cin
cinnati, and set it down here.
Engineers said the system should
not be confused with "drone” or
remote control flight, explaining
that some human control must be
exercised in operation of a "drone”
plane.
Capt. Thomas J. Wells of Orlando,
Fla., project officer and safety pilot,
reported the flight from the coast
was uneventful. "Landing tech
nique” still must be improved.
120 Graduate Tonight
At Gonzaga Exercises
One of Gonzaga High School’s
largest graduating classes, consist
ing of 120 seniors, will take part
jin the school's 98th commencement
(exercises at 8:15 o'clock tonight in
the Hotel Statler.
Candidates for diplomas are:
Atklngon. Nell Lee. Samuel B.
Awad, J. P. A. Llller, Carl H.
Babendreler, C. A. Linthleum. R E.. jr,
Barnes, Paul Da'id Llske, E. A., Jr.
Beatty. Owen W Logan. D. B , jr.
Beerman, John L. Lowe. H. 8.. jr.
I Bier. Richard B. Lynch, John J.
! Brennan, Thomas J. Lyons, James P.
! Brown, Richard J. Masrudei\H. R.. Jr.
I Brown, William W. Maqu re, Thomas E.
I Burns. George E. Maguire. W. J . Jr.
Burns. John 8.,Jr. n
Callaghan. J. J.,jr. Ma loy Wiliiam D.
Campanelli, P. A.
Canty. Owen P. J. -
; Carbp. Edward J._ McDonald. John B.
Carosi John J McDonald. R. J.
cSn wuuSm'R McGrath. Richard
l£5i?j McLaughlin. Dcnnlg
SmIi? ir Meagher. Edward
Colflnsf Patrick j!" M.r.ch Robert J.
Cook. Charles L. S. ninLl F
Coonev'<JoseDh,E Obold, Charles E.
J ZF O'Brien. George T.
-rhilS.f i O'Connell. X. C.
Sgff O’Keefe; Jphn*J.A'
to! 8»fe‘
DiBattlsta/T N O'Rourke. G. X." Jr.
Donahoe. WlUiam 8. Pekm, Richard J.
Donovan. R.X. Perry. Richard B.
Dougherty, W. J. Jr. Plrrone. Anthony P.
Edward. Daniel J. Quigley. Robert C.
Emory. Arthur J. Reynolds, Joseph C.
Foley. William F Robinson. John D.
Gadwa, John W Roswell, William E.
Gallagher. Roger F. Sari. Martin J.
Gilmore, Francis Savage. Francis W.
Gleeson, B. 1. Scanlon, John B.
Glotzback. F. J. 8hipley, Paul 8.
Gott, John 8. Sheehan. Francis X.
Griffin, F. A., Jr. Shreve. John E.
Harlow, F. E. Scruggs. Henry C.
Griffith, Charles I. Slater, Terrence
Hein. Peter Leo. ir. Smith. James R..
Hicks. Robert Desn Spedden. Robert A.
Hilleary, W. M. Spelman. James P.
Hltselberger. J. G. Stock, Leo F.. in
Hohmann. T. E. Storer. Joseph E.
Hurley, John J. Theriault. Joseph F.
Kelly, Joseph M. Trowbridge, Robert
KeUey. Patrick F. Turnure, R. F., Jr.
Kennedy. Michael Van Wie, J. P., Jr.
King, Joseph F. Ward, Harry J.
Kolb. James G. Welch. Louis P.
Lamb, Nell F. Wintermyer. Paul J.
Lavins. Bernard 1. Woodland. E. C., Jr.
Laws, Donald E._Zimmerman. Robert
Lewis Reported Opposed
To Krug Rule in Mine Safety
By the Associated Press
An attorney for John L. Lewis
said yesterday the mine leader wants
mine safety regulations kept out
of the hands of Secretary of In
terior Krug—with whom Mr. Lewis
has carried on a running feud for
several months.
Harrison Combs, general counsel
for the United Mine Workers, told
a Senate Public Lands Subcom
mittee Mr. Lewis believes the Gov
ernment should have power to close
unsafe mines, but under congres
sional regulation—not at the ‘ whim
or caprice of an agency of Govern
ment,”
He said the UMW chief feels there
should be “no delegation of such
authority to the Secretary of the
Interior.”
Mr. Combs testified on a bill by
Senator Kilgore, Democrat, of West
Virginia, which would give the Fed
eral Bureau of Mines, which is un
der Mr. Krug, power to write and
enforce safety measures.
Dr. R. R. Sayers, director of the
bureau, told the subcommittee that
he "looks with favor” on the Kil
i gore bill.
Mrs. Peron No! to Stay
At Buckingham Palace
ly th» AuocMlad Pr*u
LONDON, June 12.—The London
Daily Express said in a page 1 news
story today that Eva Peron, wife of
the Argentine President, "has not
been asked to stay" at Buckingham
Palace during her forthcoming visit
here.
"That the first lady of Latin
America is not to be housed in Buck
ingham Palace is a break with
precedent,” the Express said, noting
that Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt oc
cupied a suite in the royal family’s
London home in 1942 and Mme.
Albert Lebrun, as first lady of
j Prance, also stayed there.
The Express article said an invi
tation had gone out to Mrs. Peron
to “visit Buckingham Palace." It
did not say whether she would be
received merely by Queen Elizabeth
or by. the whole royal family.
The press officer at Buckingham
Palace said he did not know whether
she had been invited to call. He
said he had no comment on the
Express article. »
Naming of Outsiders
To Advise Congress on
Tax Matters Assailed
■y tk» Auacwtod Pr*»«
Three Democratic members of the
House Ways and Means Committee
attacked today as a "precedent
dangerous to the democratic process”
the appointment by Chairman
Knutson of an 11-member commit
tee outside of Congress to advise on
tax matters.
Democratic Representatives Din
gell of Michigan, Eberharter Of
Pennsylvania and Forand of Rhode
Island issued a joint statement say
ing Mr. Knutson exceeded his au
thority In appointing the group,
“headed by Roswell F. Magill, Co
lumbia University law professor and
Wall Street lawyer.”
Mr. Magill was an Undersecretary
o fthe Treasury in the Roosevelt ad
ministration. Gov. Frank Carlson
of Kansas, former Republican mem
ber of Congress, is vice chairman of
the Advisory Committee.
The controversy arose as Presi
dent Truman considered his deci
sion whether to sign or veto the
$4,000,000,000 individual income tax
reduction bill—an action he must
take by midnight Monday.
Snyder Hints He Urged Veto.
A strong hint that he has urged
Mr. Trumap to veto the bill was
given by Secretary of Treasury
Snyder, who said “we must know
whit our expenditures are going to
be before we cut our revenues.”
statement objecting to Mr. Knut
son’s appointment of the Advisory
Committee said it would be a dan
gerous precedent for any outside
group to advise "in final decisions
in executive ways and means ses
sions on what and whom to tax,
at what rate and with what exemp
tions."
Mr. Eberharter said the move is
"part of the Republican program to
reduce income tax primarily upon
the rich, and to Impose a host of
Federal excise or sales taxes which
everybody knows falls heaviest on
the poor."
First Committee Meeting.
The committee held its first meet
ing today and was told by Mr. Knut
son "the Congress and the country
will appreciate your willingness to
perform this great public service.”
Secretary Snyder has made no se
cret, before congressional commit
tees and elsewhere, of his belief
that a reduction in the public debt
should take precedence over any
tax cuts this year.
But his latest statement, at a
news conference yesterday, was
widely Interpreted to mean that
he has suggested to the President
that he turn down the bill slashing
income taxes from 30 per cent in
the lowest brackets to 10.5 in the
highest.
Congress Action Called Hasty.
"I am not against the principle
of tax reduction,” Mr. Snyder said.
"I am thinking of the financial sta
bility of this country and of our
fiscal policy.”
He said that in his opinion Con
gress acted "hastily” in voting to re
duce revenues before it finished ap
propriating for the fiscal year which
starts July 1.
“We must know what our expen
ditures are going to be,” he said,
"before we cut our revenues. That
might make those expenditures ex
ceed the revenues."
Payroll Tax Freeze Approved.
Also in the field of taxes, the
Ways and Means Committee late
yesterday unanimously approved a
two-year freeze of the Social Secur
ity payroll tax at 1 per cent, prevent
ing a $2,000,000,000 annual increase
in the levy beginning January 1.
The action, if sanctioned by House
and Senate, would forestall an auto
matic increase in the tax next year
from 1 per cent to 2.5 per cent
against employes’ pay and employ
ers’ payrolls.
However, the committee set up
a luimuirt iui muieases in me pay
roll levy beginning in 1960, when it
could climb to 1.5 per cent on em
ployer and employe. The tax could
continue under the formula at 1.5
per cent through 1956, when it
would become 2 per cent on each.
Senate Report Due Soon
In Kansas City Vote Probe
A Senate Judiciary subcommittee
is expected to have ready in a few
days a report on alleged failure of
the Justice Department to follow up
complaints of irregularities in the
Kansas City primary elections last
August.
Chairman Ferguson of the sub
committee, which conducted pre
liminary hearings last week, said he
wants to find out why the Federal
Bureau of Investigation made an
“exception” of the Kansas City com
plaints.
He made this comment when told
that Attorney General Clark had
said in San Francisco Tuesday night
that Kansas City should have set
tled charges growing out of the
primary “without running to Wash
ington.”
"On many occasions, I am in
formed, the FBI has looked into
such elections for the Federal Gov
ernment,” said Senator Ferguson,
“and I assume for purposes of pro
secution. What we re trying to find
out is why Kansas City was ian
exception.”
Senator Ferguson’s forthcoming
report will be a preliminary one,
recommending to the Judiciary
Committee that the Senate provide
uumo iv/j, a luu-ocoic mijUii)' uuv
the primary In which President
Truman opposed renomination of
former Representative Slaughter,
Democrat, of Missouri. Enos Ax
teli, supported by Mr. Truman, was
nominated, but lost the election to
the Republican candidate, Repre
sentative Reeves.
Law Graduate Passes
30 Years as Farmer
•y th* Associated Pros
WILLIAMSBURG, Iowa.—One of
Iowa’s most contented fanners is
Fred Blythe. Although he has a
law degree from Columbia Univer
sity, Mr. Blythe has been a dirt
fanner for 30 years.
‘Tve enjoyed every minute of
these years on the farm,” Mr. Blythe
says. ‘1 get more satisfaction than
1 I ever could have in the law. My
people were farmers for generations
and I guess it’s sort of in my blood.”
Mr. Blythe took his law degree at
Columbia in 1916 and after gradua
tion was chosen as one of a group
to attend a three-months course in
England under Norman Angell.
Later he began practicing law in
Chicago but soon yielded to the call
of the
Iowa Man Tells of Phone Call
To Molotov to Be'Sociable'
Fireman Converses
About Railroading
With Red Diplomat
(From, Yesterday’s Last Edition.)
ly th« AuociotMi fr*i»
OELWEIN, Iowa, June 11.—M. E.
Sehroeder, 30-year-old railroad fire
man, told today how he put tArouh
a long distance call to Russian
Foreign Minister Molotov In Mos
cow "Just to be sociable.”
"It was the best $22.50 (plus tax)
I ever spent,” Mr. Sehroeder said
in recounting the conversation
which took place Sunday.
Mr. Sehroeder said he reached Mr.
Molotov at the Kremlin after a
four-and-a-half-hour wait.
Mr. Molotov, he said, sounded
somewhat surprised and asked:
"Are you in politics—do you want
to talk about international affairs?”
"No, I’m just an ordinary fellow
who wants to be sociable,•” Mr.
Sehroeder said he told the Soviet
diplomat.
“We talked about railroading
briefly and then Molotov asked
about the place I was calling from,”
Mr. Sehroeder continued. "I told
him about the Midwest.
"Then he turned the phone over
to his secretary and three or four
other girls in his office butted in on
the call.
"One of them wanted to know if
I'd ever been to Hollywood. She
sounded very disappointed when I
said I hadn’t.”
Mr. Sehroeder said Mr. Molotov
spoke in English with a heavy ac
cent. The railroadman added that
he likes to call famous people and
that once he tried to telephone
Chiang Kai-shek in China but
couldn’t get the call through.
M. E. "SMOKY” SCHROEDER.
—AP Wirephoto.
Prizes to Be Awarded
In Short-Story Contest
Prizes in the short-story contest
sponsored by the Society of Free
Lance Writers will be awarded at 8
o'clock tonight in the Mount Pleas
ant Library, Sixteenth and Lamont
streets NW.
New officers of the society are
Mrs. Elizabeth McSherry, president;
Mrs. Christine K. Simmons, first
vice president; Parke Arnold, second
vice president; Mrs. Everlll Worrell
Murphy, third vice president; Mrs.
Margaret Pillow, recording secre
tary; Mrs. Emma Sutton-Marquez,
treasurer, and Mrs. Armelda G.
Harding, corresponding secretary.
Tibetans, who can resist cold and
hunger, drink buttered tea at fre
quent Intervals.
I'J MUD
sue
OF FOODS THAT S-T-H-E-T-C-H
YOUR POCKETBOOK
TIIDlfCV ll0lC^NS^
I U Dll Cl NO BONE NO WASTE
ft £■ Q 6 for $3.75
bn CAN ORIGINAL CASE
WV WMn OF 12, $7.50
6 CANS OF THIS DELICIOUS READY-TO-EAT
MEAT FOR- $3.75, EQUIVALENT TO A 14-LB.
TURKEY. MAKE INTO CHICKEN SALAD OR
SERVE AS IS. THIS FINE PRODUCT 6IVES YOU
TASTY PROTIENS AT A PRICE UNEQUALED.
FINE FOR SENDIN6 OVERSEAS.
TUNA FISH ,£
SU FRUIT COCKTAIL 5= 37*
TOMATOES- 15c
;r Preserves 39c
CRISCO ’sr *l-,#
BISQUICK 17°
HAVE A CRAB FEAST
COOKED CRABS
S1 “—DOZEN
$7.75 per bushel
I OF 100 CRABS
I
HAMS — 59!
CHESTNUT
FARMS
CREAM-CREST MILK
■j Y° CARTON
HANDY THROW-AWAY CARTON
6205 Georgia Aye- N.W.
" \ """ *
Bill Asks Objectors' Pay
To Feed European Children
•y th» Awociatad Pr««
Congress was asked today to make
available for feeding hungry Euro
pean children approximately $1,200,
000 earned during the war by con
scientious objectors working for
private employers, ,
Under the law the earnings will
go into the general Treasury fund
unless Congress orders otherwise.
The requests were made by Mau
rice Pate, Washington, director cif
the United Nations International
Children’s Emergncy Fund, and
Betty Jacob, Swarthmore, Pa., rep
resenting the National Service Board
for Religious Objectors, at a House
Armed Services Committee hearing.
Both supported a bill introduced
by Representative Cole, Republican,
of New York appropriating the spe
cial deposits earned by conscientious
objectors to the International Chil
dren’s Emergency Fund.
Congress already has authorized
an appropriation of $15,000,000 for
the fund, with an additional $25,
000,000 contingent on contributions
by other nations.
Mr. Pate told the committee the
additional $1,200,000, representing
approximately 800,000 man-hours of
work performed for private employ
ers by conscientious objectors, would
permit the care of 100,000 more hun
gry European children for one year.
200 to Lose Meade Jobs
FORT MEADE, Md., June 13 (A*).—
Approximately 300 civilian employes
have received notices of termination
of employment here, as a result qf
reduced personnel quotas.
Few of the numerous species of
the tobacco plant can be used for
smoking purposes.
| WAKEFIELD l
II GRILL H
\V #20 F Street N.W. *7
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\ Open it err 4er. 11 Ut to t POL /
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g^mnnniinTT^ FOR I
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AMERICA'S No. 1 WEED KILLER
1 KILLS WEEDS I Mafic J-4D formula kill, dandelions, poison
try, poison oak, plantain, ragweed and other beoadleaf weeds!
2 WON'T HARM LAWN GRASS I Weed-No-More is sef* to
see. attacks weeds but won’t barm lawn grass or affect soil!
1 NO WORK, JUST SPRAY I No Hooping, no digging. JuH
pour Weed-No-More in gal. or H gal. jug, stick on new Weed* •
No-More sprayer and spray away!
£ $1.00 DOES AVERAGE LAWN! Only $ ot of Weed-Nn*
More rids average lawn of ugly weeds!
NIW SPRAYIRt
Handy naw W*«d
No-Mort tprayar fil* any Vfr , oz ll0,
goHon of gallon tcftw-top jwy. JPAj. avmaoi
Fun to u*l Only UYt iawn or whdi
KILLS DANDELIONS/ POISON IVY. POISON
i OAK/ PLANTAIN/ OTHER BROADLEAF WEEDSI
I
I;
MJLU M UKUCtKT, DRUG, ' n,”M ■
VARIETY AND DEPARTMENT STORES ■
The SHEItWIN-WlLLIAMS CO. I
2100 E Street N.W. 1370 I

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