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Mostly sunny and cool, highest near 68. Fair and cool tonight with low about 45. Tomorrow fair and warmer with high in lower 70s. (Full report on Page A-2.) Midnight, 54 6 a.m. ...50 11 a.m. ...60 2 a.m._50 8 a.m. ...50 Noon_62 4 a.m. ...50 10 a.m. ...58 1 pm. ...63 Guide for Readers rw Amusements ..A-14 Church News A-9-11 Comics_A-22-23 Crossword -A-22 Editorial _A-6 Editorial Articles A-7 Pki Lost and Pound A-3 Obituary-A-8 Radio -A-23 Real Estate-.B-1-14 Society-A-8 Sports_A-12-13 An Associated Press Newspaper_ 97th Year. No. 262. Phone ST. 5000 ** WASHINGTON, D. C., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1949—THIRTY-EIGHT m PAGES. City Home Delivery. Deily and Sunday. $1.20 a Month; when 6 C (IFINTS Sundays, $1.30. Nlaht Final Edition. $1.30 and $1.40 per Month. vui'J-u Russians Will Never Catch Up On Atom, U. S. Expert Asserts; Early End of ‘Cold War' Pushed .. , 4 Discovery of Explosion Credited to Teamwork Involving Thousands By Garnett D. Horner America's vast lead over Russia In atomic bombs was emphasized here today in the wake of Presi dent Truman's disclosure that the Soviet has produced an atomic explosion. Officials here generally felt that the apparent ending of the United States monopoly on atomic weap ons did not materially increase the prospect of war—and one big reason was this country's growing A-bomb stockpile. “They’ll never catch up with us,” said one high security official. “We have overwhelming superior ity and the productive capacity to maintain it at all times in the fu ture.” Causes Terrific Impact. The President’s terse announce ment yesterday that an atomic explosion has occurred in Russia Another Atom Blast In Russia in Last 2 Weeks Reported By the Associated Press NEW YORK. Sept. 24.—The Mutual Broadcasting System said today a second atomic explosion took place in Rus sia less than two weeks ago. The report was attributed to the MBS correspondent in Stockholm, who said reliable Swedish sources disclosed the explosion took place near the Crimea September 14. The Crimea is in Southern Rus sia, a peninsula extending into the Black Sea. Six inventors were said to be involved. They were named as Kapitza, Semjenov and Joffe, Russians; and Pose, Mye and Hertz, Germans. ■ -.-■ within recent weeks hit the world with terrific impact, nevertheless. In Congress, the reaction in cluded : 1. Apparent' wiping out of op position to sharing atomic infor mation with Great Britain and Canada. America’s wartime partr ners in developing the atomic bomb. 2. Renewed demands for inter national control of atomic ener gy through the United Nations. 3. Fresh proposals for Presi dent Truman to meet with Soviet j J.ime Minister Stalin to tty to ' ork out atomic controls and an end to the cold war. 4. Conflicting views on whether Russia’s ability to produce an r'.cmic explosion outmodes the ; .ategy of helping to re-arm ' "estern Europe’s ground forces. No Further Statement Planned. The White House was an exam ple of calmness today. President Truman was spending the day in routine fashion. White House Press Secretary Charles G. Ross said the Presi-; dent had no appointments. He added that Mr. Truman probably! would give some time to thinking over the speech he is scheduledj to make at a Kansas City dinner 1 next Thursday night honoring j William Boyle, new Democratic National Committee chairman. Mr. Ross told reporters that no further statement by the Presi i Continued on Page A-3, Col. 1.) U. S. Ship Takes 1,278 Aboard at Shanghai By the Associated Press SHANGHAI. Sept.- 24.—The American evacuation ship Gen. W. H. Gordon took aboard 1,278 of Shanghai’s thinning foreign population today. She prepared to sail early tomorrow. The passenger list of the Amer ican President Lines' ship, given safe conduct by the Chinese Na tionalists through their blockade of the Communist-held coast, in cluded: Nearly 400 Americans, over 200 Eritish and more than 300 Jewish t’isplaced persons who fled Central Europe before the Nazis. (The official Nationalist news agency announced from Canton today that the French liner Marshal Joffre also has been granted safe conduct in and out of Shanghai as an evacua tion ship.) Many executives who have run major Shanghai firms and indus tries for decades were aboard the Gordon. Their departure will leave many gaps in the economic life of the city, but the general apinion was that if the situation under the Communists doesn’t ihange there will be no need to Ml them. General comment of the evac iees was that they were sorry to eave, but things would havte to be i lot better before they would ihink of coming back. A good portion of Shanghai’s Population turned out to bid fare wells or watch the Gordon load it a wharf which has been de bited for four months of the tiockade. Red Planes Can't Fly to U. S. And Back, Military Leaders Say But They Raise Possibility of Seizure Of Airfields in Alaska in Event of Conflict By Elton C. Fay Associated Press Military Writer FORT BENNING, Ga., Sept. 24. —Russia's reported production of a nuclear fission explosion hit American military heads with a whole bookful of problems, led by this: Is Soviet Russia currently ca pable of delivering atom bombs on American targets? So far as they know, the biggest Russian bomber is a copy of early models of the United States Air Force’s B-29 Super Fortress. That Russian version is believed inca pable of striking targets in the continental United States from Russian soil and returning. How ever, no responsible military man has ever said’ that fanatic Russian airmen might now be willing to make a on&-way run. By doing that, they could reach some major American industrial centers. A second possibility and one which military men long contem plated grimly, is the possibility of seizure of American airfields in 1 Alaska which would place the Northwest Pacific Coast and pos isibly cities in the north central I area \flthin reach of two-way missions. It is. reasonable to assume this recasting of the picture may place a new premium on Far North Polar defenses, including a speed up in building an aircraft warning system across the Arctic perimeter of the North American continent. For the moment, there seems to be no plans to build up manpower in the Alaskan defenses—if Secre tary of Defense Johnson’s answer to a Washington reporter’s ques tion was intended to apply to Alaska. When asked if the Rus (Continued on Page A-3, Col. 6.) Most of U. N. Leaders Cold to Vishinsky's Big 5 Pact Proposal Delegates Disappointed By Russian's Failure to Mention Atomic Blast By the Associated Press NEW YORK, Sept. 24.—Russia’s proposal for a Big Five peace pact left most United Nations leaders cold today. An American dele gate labeled it propaganda. Many delegates obviously were disappointed that Russian For eign Minister Andrei Y. Vishin sky’s speech on the floor yester day ignored any reference to Pres ident Truman’s earlier disclosures about an “atomic explosion” in Russia. They felt the Vishinsky talk turned out to be little more than an anticlimax to the big news of the day. Some showed open skepticism in the face of Mr. Vishinsky's accusations that the United States and Britain were fomenting war with an armaments race and propaganda. He coupled these with talks of peace. Austin Sees Propaganda. Others shrugged off comment util they could weigh Mr. Vishin sky's words—mostly familiar but milder than his past comments. The propaganda label came from American Delegate Warren Austin, who has sat in the United Nations through many sessions, hearing similar Russian charges. Mr. Austin’s statement recalled that Gen. George C. Marshall, faced by the same kind of Russian words when he was Secretary of State a year ago, called them “a propaganda peace offensive.” Mr. Austin remarked, “It is the same propaganda as before." He said he needed more information and time to study. France's Foreign Minister Schu man also promised to study the pact offer, but indicated he thought that the harth things Mr. Vishinsky said about the United (See U. N„ Page A-4.) Barkley Will Attend Party For Mrs. Hadley Tonight By the Associated Press ST. LOUIS, Sept. 24. — Vice President Barkley is in St. Louis and will attend a birthday party tonight for Mrs. Carleton S. Had* ley, the vivacious widow he has visited several times in recent weeks. Mrs. Hadley, who is 38, reiter ated it will be a birthday celebra tion, not an announcement party. She said it would be a small gathering but Mrs. T. M. Sayman, at whoge home the party will be held, said at least 60 guests will be there The Vice President arrived late yesterday from Washington on a commercial airliner. He and Mrs. Hadley had dinner 'at a St. Louis County restaurant. Mrs. Hadley said they planned to lunch to gether today. Nehru to Leave Bombay Oct. 7 for Washington 8y lh« Associated Press NEW DELHI, India, Sept. 24.— A government spokesman said today that Prime Minister Jawa haral Nehru will leave Bombay by plane October 7 for high-level talks in Washington. He will go via London and also will visit Canada on his trip. The government announced that an air treaty agreed on this week by India and the Philippines will be signed by the two nations in mid-October. The Filipino dele gation left for Karachi today on a Western tour and will return here for the signing. Inflation Imperiling Devaluation Gains, Attlee Tells Party Calls on All Britons to Co-operate in Fighting General Price Increase |y the Associated Press LLANOUDNO, Wales, Sept. 24. —Prime Minister Attlee told Brit ons today that inflation threatens to wipe out the benefits of cheap ening the pound. “There is no occasion for gen eral price increases,” he declared. “It is the duty of every good citi zen to co-operate with the govern ment in preventing inflation." In a speech delivered to a Labor Party rally here, the Prime Min ister said his government is more than ever determined to hold down prices, wages and profits. Fear Peril to Economy. To let them get out of line, he asserted, would jeopardize the "economic survival of the coun try.” “Such rises,” Mr. Attlee added, “would do nothing to increase the sum total of the wealth on which incomes have a Claim. It would only alter its distribution. “Some would gain at the ex pense of others,” but the general effect would be inflationary and, by raising the cost of production, would make it harder for us to sell our goods abroad. "It would, therefore, defeat the whole object which we have in view.” The Prime Minister said devalu ation of the pound “is no magic wand which is going Co get us out of our difficulties. “It is just one of the things which have to be done.” Mr. Attlee spoke against a background of industrial and political uncertainty churned up by last Sunday’s decree to devalue the pound from $4.03 to $2.80. Parliament Called. Parliament has been called for a three-day emergency session beginning Tuesday to thresh out | the implications of the devalua tion. The cabinet has decided to force a vote of confidence on the closing date of debate. If it loses— which is unlikely—there will have to be a general election im mediately. There was more and more speculation today that the gov-, ernment may call an election well before next July, when its term expires. The Communist Daily Worker even thought it had fixed the date—December 15. Cabinet sources were still mum, however. All Mr Attlee had to say on the subject was that an election will be held “in the course of the next nine months.” ButchersWieldtng Knives Cut Short Robbery Attempt By »h« Auociat«d Prui CHICAGO, Sept. 24.—Police came to the rescue last night of a man menaced by four knife-wield ing butchers who cut short an at tempted holdup. The butchers were pummeling James B. Peterson, 19, of Oakland, Calif., when detectives John Tyn dall and Joseph Ponickie arrived at the Clark Street Super Market. The detectives said Peterson held his hand in his pocket as though armed in trying to rob a woman clerk. Then he tried to u$e another employe, Miss Been Port, as a shield. But the butch ers. led by Edward Smolinski, nabbed Peterson. Peterson was taken to a hospi tal where 15 stitches were re quired to close a cut in his arm. He was locked up and held with out charge. Hungary Dooms Rajk, 2 Others For Revolt Plot 2 Get Life, Another 9 Years on Charge of Conspiring With Tito By th« Associated Press BUDAPEST, Hungary, Sept. 24.—A People’s Court today sen tenced Laszlo Rajk, former No. 2 Communist, and two of his seven co-defendants to die for plotting to supplant Hungary's govern ment by a regime obedient to Yugoslav Marshal Tito. Two other defendants were sen tenced to life imprisonment and another to nine years. But the court passed no sen tence on the other two defend ants—Lt. Gen. Gyorgy Palffy, for mer chief of the Hungarian Army, and Bela Korondy, colonel of police. The court said it was not ! competent to deal with thei^ and they were held for court-martial. Sentenced to die with Rajk were Dr. Tibor Szoenyi, former mem ber of Parliament and a Com munist Party official, and Andras Szalai, another party official. Executions in Hungary are car ried out by hanging in the case of civilians and by firing squads in the case of military personnel. 2 Get Life Terms. Life'sentences were imposed on Lazar Brankov, counselor of the Yugoslav Embassy, and Pal Jus tus, a member of Parliament and president of the Hungarian radio. Milan Ognyenovics, a confessed Yuegflav professional spy, was sentenced to nine years’ imprison ment. The indictment against Rajk, former foreign minister and inte rior minister, accused him of working with an American spy ring and plotting with Tito to bring about the downfall of the Budapest government. During the trial the defendants had eagerly admitted most of the accusations against them and even elaborated on the government’s charges. The guilty verdicts were read by Judge Peter Janko before a tense courtroom crowded with 300 spectators. The court was 45 minutes late in convening. The delay was not explained. Have Right to Appeal. The defendants entered the courtroom at 8:40 a.m. GMT, (4:40 a.m. EDT) their ranks headed by Pal Justus, with Rajk bringing up the rear. The court pointed out that all the convicted have tha right to appeal their sentences. Rajk seemed almost eager to put his head in the noose when he pleaded guilty a week ago yes terday. He was the first of the defendants to do so, but the con (See HUNGARY, Page A-2.) Derailed Pennsy Freight Brushes Cincinnati Limited By the Associated Press GALLITZIN, Pa., Sept. 24.—A fast passenger train brushed dis aster on the Pennsylvania Rail road's main line near here early today. There were no injuries, but four passenger coaches and two freight" cars were damaged and two heavily traveled tracks were blocked more than two hours. Railroad officials said this is what happenend: The eastbound Cincinnati Lim ited was passing a long freight train puffing in the opposite di rection along the mountainous right-of-way when two cars at the rear of the freight suddenly jumped the track. They lumbered into the side of the flyer, scraping four of the coaches. The passenger train came to a halt without any further damage. The scene of the mishap is near the place where the Pennsyl vania’s Red Arrow Express plunged into a ravine two years ago, kill ing 21 persons. Officials gave no cause for the freight train derailment. I knffl P I'T * Quebec Man Charged With Murder of 23 In Airliner's Crash Jeweler Is Accused of Inducing Woman to Put Explosives on Plane By the Associated Press QUEBEC, Sept. 24.—J. Albert Guay, Quebec jeweler, was ar raigned today on a murder charge connected with a bomb explosion aboard an airliner which sent his wife and 22 others to their deaths September 9. Guay, 30, was accused of in ducing Mrs. Arthur .Pitre, 40. to place a package of explosives aboard the plane. She was arrested yesterday after taking an overdose of sleeping pills. She is recover ing. Police said she told theft she put the package aboard not know ing what it contained. The jeweler was charged specif ically with the slaying of his wife, referred to by the court clerk by her maiden .name, Rita Morel. Mrs. Pitre was under detention in her own apartment. Her detention ended a two-week hunt for the “mystery woman” who delivered a delicately handled package to the Canadian Pacific Airways plane. Police said the package exploded and brought down the plane, killing all aboard. Three New Yorkers Killed. The dead included three New York executives of the Kennecott Copper Corp. They were President E. T. Stannard, President-design ate Arthur D. Storke and Vice President R. J. Parker. Police said Guay's 28-year-old wife was insured for $10,000, with the jeweler as beneficiary. Mrs. Pitre, according to officers, has admitted delivering to the airport the package believed to have contained dynamite and con signed to the aircraft. An explo sion preceded the crash, according to testimony ' at the coroner’s inquest into the 23 deaths. Mrs. Pitre is held as a material witness. She told police she did not 'know the contents of the package, that she thought it con tained a “statue.” She was reported to have car ried the package gingerly enroute to the airport, and to have asked her taxi driver to drive carefully and not speed. « Poljce last night also questioned a pretty, 26-year-old waitress de scribed as a close friend of Guay. No charges were filed against her (See PLANE, Page A-2.) Thomas A. O'Donnell, 59, Dies; Owner of E Street Restaurants Leader Prominent in Elks Had Been III For Short Time Thomas A. O’Donnell, 59, owner of the ODonnell Restaurants at 1209 and 1221 E street N.W., died early today at George Washington Hospital after a brief illness. Mr. O’Donnell entered the hos pital last Tuesday. One of the best-known men in the city, he was a member of the Washington Lodge, No. 15, of the Mks for 29 years. In 1935 he was elected trustee of the lodge, a po sition he held for five years. During the same time he served a year as chairman of the Board of Trustees of the lodge. He was voted an honorary life member ship in 1940 for his distinguished service to the lodge. His contributions to the Elks’ Boys’ Band were outstanding. He was also a member of the Variety Club. Mr. O’Donnell, who maintained THOMAS A. O’DONNELL. —Harris & Ewing Photo. a farm at Forestville-, Md., lived at 1701 Massachusetts aveune N.W. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Monday at the Hines funeral home, 2901 Fourteenth street ff-W. Burial will be in Cedar Hill Cemetery. Brisk Wind Capsizes 3 Boats As Regatta Sail Races Start Two From Washington Clubs Win Heats In Thistle and Chesapeake 20s Classes (Picture on Page A-24.) ] By Malcolm Lamborne, Jr. A brisk northwest wind today swept a fleet of 158 sailboats com peting in the President's Cup Re gatta sailing events off Hains Point and capsized three craft before the morning events were over. Coast Guard picket boats were kept busy going to the rescue of the capsized craft and their wet crews but they reported no injuries. These winners were recorded by noon: Billy Myers’ Whit* 8hadow of Tred Avon Yacht Club, Oxford, Md„ Star class. Dr. Walter Lawson’s Jolly Scot of Columbia Yacht Club, Wash ington, Thistle class, winner by 2 seconds over Chuck Wiley of Oxford in Goib Gabbitt. Robert Orme’s Blue Water of Corinthian Yacht Club, Washing ton, Chesapeake 20s class. Beth Olson’s Babs of Beachwood (N. J.) Yacht Club, Snipe class. Dr. Joseph Veith's Duchess of Fairhaven <Md.) Sailing Club, Chesapeake 16s. The 10 classes of boats hailing from five States each race two 'See REGATTA. Page A-2.) G. 0. P. Session Gets Volume of Advice 1 On Farm Program Mundt Will Deliver Summarizing Speech At Final Meeting By Gould Lincoln Star Staff Correspondent SIOUX CITY, Iowa, Sept. 24.— The Republican National Farm Conference is concluding its bus iness here today with two sessions, one devoted to listening to set speeches and the other to con tinued hearings before a joint committee of Senators, Repre ' sentatives and members of the Republican National Committee. A tremendous volume of advice on how to draft and operate a farm program, for the best inter ests of the farmers and the country as a whole has poured in on the joint committee during the laA 24 hours, ranging from demands ifor 100 per cent parity price sup ports for farm products to angry i arguments that no program is needed and the farmers should ; be let alone to work out their own salvation. Mundt Final Speaker. Senator Mundt, of South Da kota, will deliver a ‘‘summarizing speech” just before the conference adjourns. Then the Republican leaders will go back to Washing ton, where their report will be submitted to all thfe Republican members of Congress for consider ation. John Brandt, president of the Land O’Lakes Creameries, Inc., of I <See LINCOLN, Page A-8.) King Gusfaf Is Treated At Red Cross Hospital By the Associated Press STOCKHOLM, Sept. 24.—King Qustaf of Sweden was taken from Drottningholm Castle to the Red Cross hospital today for medical examination and treatment. The 91-year-old King is being treated for bronchial catarrh. He has been suffering for several days from a severe cough, fits of ex cessive tiredness apd shortness of breath, which has been relieved by the administration of oxygen, his physicians said. Crown Prince Gustaf Adolf and Crown Princess Louise yesterday canceled planned trips to Italy and England, respectively, because of the King’s condition. After treatment at the hospital, the aged monarch returned to Drottningholm castle, outside Stockholm. Kirk Starts Trip Tonight MOSCOW, Sept. 24 (^.—Amer ican Ambassador Alan G. Kirk plans to leave Moscow by train for Stalingrad tonight. He will be away until the middle of next week. In Admiral Kirk’i absence, Walworth Barbour, minister at the Embassy, will be in charge. Housing Started Here This Year Exceeds Total for AH of 1948 I 20,600 New Dwellings Put Under Construction In Metropolitan Area By Robert J. Lewis The Bureau of Labor Statistics today reported Washington area home builders have started more houses and apartments this year than in the entire year 1948. More than 20,000 new dwellings were put under construction in the Washington Metropolitan Area in the first eight months of this year. This was a jump of 37 per cent over the number started in the similar period last year, the Labor Department bureau said This year's eight-month total also surpasses the number of units started here in 1947. Both last ryear and the year before saw.an I exceptionally large volume of res \ idential construction started here, ! BLS said. Construction started included an unusually large number of rental apartments. BLS estimated that I almost three-fourths of the dwell ings started were in rental units. Though more single-family houses were started in August than at any time during the last 14 months, the eight-month total for 1949 was 13 per cent under that for last year. The numb€r of units started in Alexandria in the first eight months of this year was more than five times the number started in 'the same period last year. In Fairfax County, the number tripled, and in the District it al most doubled. Meanwhile BLS announced it will start a new Washington area housing survey of sales prices and rentals, which also will measure the extent of crowding here at present. Truman's Plane to Fly Shah of Iran to U. S. The White House announced today that President Truman will send his private plane, the In dependence, to Iran to bring the Shah of Iran to Washington as a guest of the United States on November 16. The Shaw had planned pre viously to make the trip by ship, arriving here November 30. 10,000 French Troops Due to Go to Indo-China By th» Associated Press PARIS, Sept. 24.—Well-informed sources said today that about 10 battalions—roughly 10,000 troops —are preparing to depart for Indo-China to reinforce 110,000 French soldiers already there. The French have been fighting Communist-led Viet-Nam rebels— who want an independent state— almost since the end of Uu war. 'Big Steel'to Get Down to Union Talks Monday Initial Sessions On New Contracts Take Up Formalities Ey the Associated Press PITTSBURGH, Sept. 24.—Cftl tract talks aimed at bringing labor peace to the strike-jittery steel industry were in recess today for th6 week end. On Monday the Nation’s lead ing steel companies and the CIO United Steel Workers will try again to thrash out their differ ences. They will have five days remain ing of the six-day steel truce in which to avert a Nation-wide shutdown of the vital steel indus try.. The new strike deadline—the third since July—is midnight October 1. < Five of the biggest steel pro ducers are engaged in the current wage talks. U. S. Steel Talks Watched. The conference getting the most attention is that between the giant United States Steel Corp. and the steel workers in Pitts burgh. Big Steel usually sets the con tract pattern for not only steel but all the Nation's industries. United States Steel and th© union held a two-hour meeting yesterday. It was their first bar gaining session since negotiations broke off last July 6. At that time , the company flatly refused the union’s demand for a 30-cent package increase. The “package’* ! included a wage increase and pen sion and insurance benefits. Following the meeting, Philip Murray, CIO and steel workers’ president, told newsmen: "We went through the formali ties of organization and gave th* steel corporation representatives our point of view on the issues before the conference.” Will Get at Task Monday. Standing beside the white haired Murray was John Stephens, United States Steel vice president and chief negotiator. Mr. Ste phens added: "We talked generally without getting down to specific matters. We prepared to get down to the task at hand Monday.” The basis for the renewed talks are the recommendations of Presi ; dent Truman’s Steel Fact-Finding Board. The board ruled against a pay raise, but recommended that the companies pay 10 cents hourly for pensioris and insurance. The recommendations are not binding. The crux of the current talks is the industry’s belief that employes should share the cost of pensions and insurance. The un ion—and the board—say no, the companies should pay it all. Other talks in recess until Mon day involve Jones & Laughlin Steel Corp. and Crucible Steel Corp., both at Pittsburgh: Inland Steel Corp., at Chicago: Bethle hem Steel, at New York, and Re public Steel, at Cleveland. Bethlehem Talks Inconclusive. Negotiators for the Bethlehem talks said yesterday’s meeting was inconclusive. "We discussed pensions and in surance and explained our stand, which is based generally on the findings of the President’s Steel Board,” said Joseph P. Malony, (See STEEL, Page A-2.) Chilly Morning, Clear Sky Forecast for Week End That nip in the air this morn ing will be there again tomorrow | the Weather Bureau said today as jit predicted a sunny, cool and i pleasant week end. The forecast called for mostly ! sunny weather today with the temperature rising to about 68. Tonight it will dip to 45 degrees and stay fair. Tomorrow will be sunny again and the thermometer may climb into the lower 70s. The highest temperature yester day was 69 degrees, recorded at 3:48 p.m. and the low was 49 at 7:20 o’clock this morning. While Washington was getting its cool mornings, frost really was biting other parts of the country, notably the Midwest. Frost was reported generally throughout that section. The lowest temeprature was 28 degrees at Land O’Lakes, Wis. Italian Film Director Dies ROME, Sept. 24 WP).—Enrico Guazzoni, 73, famous director of Italian silent films, died last night. He was best known for having directed silent Italian productions of “Quo Vadis?” and “Messalina.” The Star1 s Weekly Football Roundup Tonight on WMAL Starting tonight at 8 o’clock The Star presents a weekly 15-mihute roundup of scores and highlights of football games played throughout the Nation. The broadcast will offer extensive coverage of football news compiled by The Star sports staff. Please do not phone The Star for scores. Tune in The Star’s football roundup for latest results.