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Mostly cloudy, light showers today, high in low 70s: cloudy tonight, low about 58. Tomorrow cloudy, warmer, possible show ers. 'Full report on Page A-2.) Midnight.-61 6 a.m. ..59 11 a.m. .-62 2 a.m. --61 8 a.m.-.60 Noon ..63 4 a.m. ..61 10 a.m. ..61 1 p.m. ..64 Late New York Markets, Page A-13. Guide for Readers r«n | Amusements— B-lt Classified_ B-4-8 Comics_B-10-11 Editorial. A-6 Edit'l Articles— A-7 Finance.- A-13 PM* Lost and Found A-S Obituary.. A-9 Radio.. B-9 Sports_ A-9-11 Society. Clubs B-S Woman's Pace B-J An Associated Press Newspaper 98th Year. No. 149. Phone ST. 5000 ★★ WASHINGTON, D. €., MONDAY, MAY 29, 1950-TWENTY-SIX PAGES. City Horn* D*liv«ry. Dally and Sunday. SI 10 a Month »h»n 5 Sundays. $1.30. Niaht Pinal Edition. $1.30 and $1 40 prr Month 5 CENTS Ousted Miner Wins His Fight Against UMW Sidener's $50,000 Fine^Rescinded; Gets Old Job and Back Pay By Robert M. Lewin Corrspondent for The Star and Chicago Daily New*. CHICAGO, May 29.—Lloyd H. Sidener, the discharged and fined Canton (111.) coal miner, has won his fight against John L. Lewis’ United Mine Workers. *■ UMW Local 7455 yesterday re scinded the $50,000 fine it imposed on Mr. Sidener because he had tried to go back to work during the recent national coal strike. Local 7455 voted that Mr. Sid ener could return to his Job at the United Electrical Coal Com panies’ Bucheart mine with back pay for time lost any time he wants. The union acted after a lawyer on Mr. Lewis’ staff in Washington came to Chicago last week and discussed settlement of Sidener’s case. It is reported that Mr. Lewis had ordered a settlement. NLRB Officials Silent. The attorney talked at length with National Labor Relations Board officials here. An unfair labor practice case is pending as a result of charges filed by Mr. Sidener. A hearing had been set for June 20. NLRB officials refused to com ment. Mr. Sidener was a shovel engi neer, earning $21.05 a day. Mr. Sidener has not worked since March 6, the day after the strike ended, because the local threatened to strike at Buckheart If he worked. Mr. Sidener said that he would go back to work as soon as all de tails of the settlement are ironed out with him, including payment for time lost. He said “I’m happy that I’ve been exonerated by my local union. “My position all along—that I wanted to return to my job—has been upheld. “I did not want to start a new union to rival the UMW, as was charged.” “Dual Union" Charge Dropped. Local 7455 dropped the "dual union” charge on which it al legedly based the punishment and fine against Mr. Sidener. The union and company each have agreed to pay half of the earnings lost by Mr. Sidener, esti mated now at some $2,000, in cluding overtime. Local 7455 dropped the charge on which the union had based the punishment and fine against Mr. Sidener — that he tried to form a rival union to the UMW. "He has denied the charge. Yesterday’s action wiping out the previous action against Mr. Sidener was taken at a special meeting at the union’s meeting hall. Some 75 members of Local 7455 attended the meeting, which also was attended by Bernard J. Beas ley, Canton area member of the UMW board in Illinois, and his alternate, Edward Lamm. Wants Union Presidency Back. Nothing was said at the union meeting about reinstating Mr. Si dener, who is 44. as president of the local. He was deposed March 7, when the union first acted against him. However, Mr. Sidener said that he wants and expects to be rein stated as president of the local. He also expects to be paid the president’s salary of $25 a month for the three months he has been out, he added. The Sidener case caused a Jus tice investigation, carried on by the FBI, and a congressional in vestigation. Mr. Sidener quoted Mr. Beasley as having told him February 11— soon after a Federal injunction was issued ending the strike: “John L. Lewis says the whistle blew one for Monday.” In miner's terms, that meant no work—in spite of the injunction. Bulletins Contempt Plea Denied The Supreme Court refused today to reconsider its ruling of April 10 which, in effect, upheld contempt of Congress convic tions of Howard Lawson and Dalton Trumbo. Lawson and Trumbo were among 10 Holly wood personages indicted for re fusal to answer questions before the House Committee on Un American Activities concerning Communst Party membership. Barsky Rehearing Refused The Supreme Court today re fused a rehearing to Dr. Edward Barsky, chairman of the Joint Anti-Fascist Refugee Committee, who was convicted in District Court here more than two years ago on contempt of Congress charges. Woman Dies in Plunge RICHMOND, Va. (A5).—Mrs. Wirt H, Hatcher, 50, wife of a vice president of the Philip Morris Tobacco Co., died today In a plunge from the 10th floor of the Mutual Building at Rich mond’s busy Ninth and Main streets. Detective-Lt. C. C. Ed dleton said the official police verdict was suicide. Send a Kid to Camp 11-Year-Old Barbara Needs Rest in Sun and Fresh Air School Girl Caring for Family of 5 Will Get a Week Off for Only $17.88 A little girl shifted her school books and gazed uncertainly at the frail figure of her mother al most lost in a large iron bed. % “Mother, I have to go to school now. I just have to today. We Picture of o Child You Con Send to Comp. Page B-l have a test and you know school’s almost out.” The sallow-complexioned wom an sighed as she took a glass of milk from the child. She smiled sadly into the dimness of the room, her home. Almost as painful as her rack ing cough are the long hours with nothing to do but think. To think about her son with a cast covering a back that prob ably never will be strong again. To think about Barbara, 11, who has to take care of the fam ily of five, to cook, sew, wash and try to go to school. Many times in the year she’d taken to her bed. The mother told her daughter: “If it wasn’t for all the work you do. I don’t know how we'd manage.’’ Remembering what the doctor said only yesterday about the hemorrhages and the breathless ness, the woman felt a desperate desire to get her daughter out into the sun this summer. “I'm sorry she's always got to be working. Sorry she hardly ever gets to play." This mother's long, pain-filled hours would be brighter if she knew Barbara could have some days this summer of “her very own." Pays in the sun and fresh air—which for some come too late. These days can be purchased by you for Barbara and other needy Washington children. You can give a child two weeks of days for $35.76, one week for $17.88. There’s both sun and fresh air at Camp Good Will and Camp Pleas ant in the Virginia w-oods. Mail your check or cash to The Evening Star Summer Camp Fund or bring it to The Star cashier. The Star will acknowledge all gifts. 10,000 Refugees Fled Red Bloc in 7 Months, IRO Officials Report Bar to Material Help for Escapees Laid to Action By Council Last Summer t By the Associated Pres* GENEVA, May 29.—Officials of the International Refugee Or i ganization estimated today that some 10,000 persons have fled from the Communist countries of Eastern Europe during the past seven months. These refugees were theoreti cally eligible for IRO aid, the officials said, but were excluded from such aid in practice by a decision taken by the IRO general council last summer. The council ruled then that refugees arriving from Eastern Europe in Germany, Austria and Italy after October 15, 1949, would receive the IRO’s legal protec tion, but would not be admitted to IRO refugee camps or be trans ported to asylum overseas with, IRO funds. Aim to Wind Up Work. The IRO was always intended to be a temporary organization to deal with a special postwar problem, and the general council’s action was largely based on a desire to check the influx of refu gees to permit the IRO to be wound up by the summer of 1951. The estimated 10.000 refugees who have reached Germany, Aus tria and Italy since October 15, 1949, the officials said, thus re I ceived no material assistance from, the IRO, although they were theoretically entitled to assistance under the IRO constitution. rne great majority or these refugees came from Czechoslo vakia and from former Italian areas ceded to Yugoslavia under I the Italian peace treaty, the offi jcials said. I “There are very few people com ing out of the other satellite coun tries any more,” one of the of ficials declared. It was expected that the IRO would soon ask its member gov ernments—which include none of the East European Communist regimes—to reverse last year's de cision of the general council not to aid “new” refugees. Need Funds to Go to U. S. The officials said that if the ; United States Congress approved 1 the second Displaced Persons Act at present in the committee stage, most of the new refugees would be entitled to enter the United States | as immigrants. But a United States entry visa would be meaningless to them, the officials added, if the IRO were not authorized to provide the funds for their transportation to the ! United States. The officials said, however, that some final date for IRO assistance eligibility would have to be set, I to permit the organization to be disbanded. The IRO s director general, Don ald Kingsley, embarked on the S. S. America for the United States to day, largely to discuss this ques tion with United States Govern ment officials. I -— -- Graham 50,C 33 Ahead Bui Will Face Runoff If Smith Wants One Trailing Candidate Has Two Weeks to Decide; Returns Nearly Complete By the Associated Pre*^ RALEIGH, N. C„ May 29.—An other bitter battle between liberal Senator Frank P. Graham and Lawyer Willis Smith may face North Carolina Democrats. The answer lies with Mr. Smith, runnerup to Senator Graham in Saturday’s record - breaking primary balloting. Mr. Smith mulled over the question but wouldn’t tell his plans. Because Senator Graham failed to win a majority Mr. Smith has until June 12 to decide whether he wants a runoff. Two other senatorial candidates were eliminated and five Repre sentatives returned to office. For mer Senator Robert R. Reynolds, wartime isolationist, failed in his comeback effort and Alla Ray Boyd, pig breeder who constantly seeks office, never was in the run ning. The winner of the Democratic primary is assured of victory in the November general election. 50,000 Lead for Graham. Senator Graham, 63, former president of the University of North Carolina, had a 50,000 lead over Mr. Smith with most of the votes counted. But he was about 12,000 votes shy of a majority. Unofficial returns from 1,924 of the State's 1,990 precincts gave Senator Graham 295,342, Mr. Smith 245,080, Mr. Reynolds 56, 019 and Mr. Boyd 5,665. That was the answer to the hot test senatorial campaign in North Carolina history. And this State has had some fiery ones. Opposition to Senator Graham I began 14 months ago when Gov. ; W. Kerr Scott, another liberal, ap pointed him a Senator. Senator J. M. Broughton, who had just taken office, had died unexpect edly. The present race is for the four years remaining of Senator Broughton’s unexpired term. Gov. Scott's announcement, made on the University campus at nearby Chapel Hill, rocked the State and echoed throughout the Nation. Opposition to Commission Stated. Senator Graham's opponents recalled that he had been a mem ber of the Southern Conference 1 for Human Welfare. That was one of the organizations listed by (See PRIMARY, Page A-4.) Holiday Death Toll In U. S. Rises to 250 ly the Associated Press The Nation’s accidental death toll for the four-day Memorial Day week end mounted to 250 today. The total included 164 lives lost in traffic accidents. Drownings accounted for 47 lives and 39 per sons died from miscellaneous causes. The National Safety Council has predicted that at least 290 persons will be killed in traffic accidents alone during the holi day period. VA to Drop 1,390Workers Here As It Nears End of Dividend Job The Veterans' Administration today announced that 1,390 em ployes hired here temporarily for I distribution of GI insurance divi dends would be released as of June 30. The action is the beginning of partial dismantling of the vast project which has handled vir tually all of the $2.8 billion going out to holders of veterans' insur ance. Dismissed notices are be ing sent out for Wednesday de livery, a VA spokesman said. Of the 1,390 about 380 clerks * have civil service retention rights and, when possible, they will be offered jobs elsewhere in civil service as openings occur. Most of the total are in grades 2 and 3, but there are about 35 supervisory employes in grades 4 through 7. The cut will leave between 400 and 450 in the central office spe cial insurance project from the original temporary employes hired for the insurance distribution, the spokesman said. It still leaves, however, some 3,600 employes who regularly handle insurance mat ters for VA. Ouster Charges Drafted Against Remington, Lee Two Commerce Aides To Have Five Days To Prepare Reply Commerce Department officials said today they will present for mal charges, probably Wednesday, for ouster proceedings against William W. Remington and Michael E. Lee who have been under Congressional committee Are. The two men then will have five days to prepare for hearings be fore the department's employe grievance board. The board's findings will go to Secretary Saw yer for approval or disapproval, a spokesman explained. The case of Mr. Lee, chief of the Far Eastern branch in the Office of International Trade, is likely to come up first. If he is ordered dismissed he will have no other recourse in the department, officials said. Mr. Remington, 32-year-old in ternational trade economist, is a war veteran and could appeal an adverse ruling to the Civil Service Commission. Resignation Asked. Drafting of the formal charges was under way today after Secre tary Sawyer’s announcement Saturday that he had called upon Mr. Remington and Mr. Lee to resign or face ouster proceedings. Mr. Remington and Mr. Lee im mediately declared they would not quit under Are. Mr. Lee was at his desk today, but Mr. Remington was not. Mr. Remington had arranged before ithe resignation demand was made 1 public to be absent today. To i morrow is a holiday and Wednes ! day he is to appear before a grand jury. He was due to return to work Thursday. Although both men have been under scrutiny by Congressional committees interested in govern ment employe loyalty, a Com merce Department official empha sized today that the intended de partment proceedings are “strict ly administrative and have noth ing whatsoever to do with loyalty board procedures.’’ Accused by Senator Malone. Mr. Lee has been described by Senator Malone, Republican, of Nevada, as the man blamed by the Chinese Nationalists for al leged delay in shipments to their troops before they lost China. The committee was reported to have demanded dismissal of Mr. Lee, a Manchurian-born natural ized citizen. Mr. Remington first came into public notice in 1948 when Miss Elizabeth Bentley, avowed former Communist spy ring courier, told a Senate subcommittee that he gave her secret information in the early 1940s. He denied this and subsequently was cleared by the Federal Loyalty Review Board. He was reinstated in the Com merce Department and reassigned to a job that did not involve se curity duties. Case Reopened. The House Committee on Un American Activities early this month reopened the Remington case. It disclosed executive ses sion testimony of two acknowl edged former Communists who asserted they knew Mr. Reming ton as a Communist when he worked for the TV A in Tennessee in 1937. Mr. Remington denied he ever was a Communist. Senator Ferguson, Republican, of Michigan told a reporter today that the Senate group which heard Mr. Remington's testimony in 1948 has given the House Com mittee on Un-American Activities new and “very important evi dence” dealing with Mr. Reming ton’s activities as a student at Dartmouth College. There were sharp new clashes, too. between Senate Republicans and the Truman administration over the Communists-in-Govern ment issue. The State Department fired a fresh blast at Senator McCarthy, Republican, of Wisconsin yester day. saying he is trying to divert attention from his charges that the department harbors Reds be cause he “has utterly failed to prove there is a single Communist or pro-Communist” in the agency Senator Taft, Republican, of Ohio jumped into the fray yester day with the comment that the Democratic-controlled Senate com mittee looking into Senator Mc Carthy’s charges hasn't done Its job properly, v The State Department’s latest blast at Senator McCarthy came in the fourth of a series of point by-point counter - attacks the agency has issued recently as fol low-ups to speeches by the Sen ator. The department's statement yesterday dealt with a speech de livered by Senator McCarthy at Rochester, N. Y„ on Thursday. In that speech, Senator McCar thy accused the department of “covering up” evidence involving Owen Lattimore. Col. Stoopnagle Stricken BOSTON, May 29 <£»).—Chase Taylor, known to thousands of radio listeners as Col. Stoopnagle, is “very, very ill” in the New Eng land Baptist Hospital. Too Many Tarheels in North Carolina Urologists Told How Operation Creates Substitute Bladder Part of Large Intestine, Cut Near Appendix, Is Made to Take Place of Diseased Organ By George Beveridge A new operation which forms an artificial bladder from a part of the large intestine was de scribed today at the opening of the American Urological Associa tion's 45th annual meeting at the Hotel Statler. More than 1,200 urologists are expected to attend the four-day conference. The new operation is one of the latest of important techniques to build actual substitutes for dis eased or defective organs of the body. It was developed at Presby terian Hospital in Chicago by Miami Crime Inquiry Centers on Erickson, Adonis and Costello Officials Will Discuss Nation-Wide Problem at Public Hearings Here By Miriam Ottenberg The names of such reputed racketeers as Joe Adonis, Frank Costello and Frank Erickson were brought out by witnesses during the secret sessions of the Senate Crime Investigating Committee in Miami, Chairman Kefauver dis-1 closed today. I Senator Kefauver said some of: the witnesses heard during the two-day hearings had “close as sociation with gamblers.” He disclosed that one of the jobs the committee did while in Florida was to check the records of Greenacres, formerly called the Colonial Inn. These records, he said, disclosed that Erickson, the New York gambler, was one of the owners. That, he said, matched with the information seized by New York District At torney Frank Hogan in t a raid on Erickson’s offices May 2. Drs. James W. Merricks. R. K. Gilchrist, Howard Hamlin and I. T. Reiger. Dr. Merricks, associate professor of urology at the University of Illinois Medical School, said the operation opens the path for more drastic surgery and “makes life more livable" for patients whose bladders must be removed, usually as a result of cancer or congenital defects. It has been performed on six patients, he said, two of them within the last two weeks. The usual surgery after bladder removal, doctors said, is to trans plant—directly to the large intes tine—tubes which normally carry urine from the kidneys to the bladder. In the new operation, an arti ficial bladder is formed by cutting oft a portion of the large bowel located near the appendix, and sewing up its ends to form a pouch. The tubes from the kidneys are transplanted to this dead-end pouch. Also leading from the pouch ft the ileum, a part of the small intestine, which is routed to the outside of the body. The patient. Dr. Merricks ex plained. then is able to empty the artificial bladder by inserting a rubber tube through the item and into the pouch. A normal valve arrangement. Dr. Merricks said, prevents leak age from the pouch into the ileum. At the same time Dr. Merricks told the meeting, the main portion of the small intestine is sewed to the large bowel, above the portion removed to form the pouch. This allows continuation of the normal function of the intestines. The doctors also heard four other scientific papers relating to their specialty at the opening ses sion. A golf outing was scheduled for this afternoon, with medical meetings due to continue tomor row. Dr. William P. Herbst, Wash ington urologist, is chairman of arrangements for the conference. Senator Kefauver announced the committee will open public: hearings in about three Weeks,' but not on its Miami findings. The hearings will feature public officials in a discussion of Na tion-wide crime problems. Florida Findings Assessed. The Florida haul is still being assessed. Downey Rice, assistant commit tee counsel, and four other former FBI agents remained in Miami to make a fine-comb investigation of the account books and other records taken from the account ants for gambling clubs. It was the New York raid on Erickson’s Park avenue offices that prompted the Senators’ se cret Florida trip. Now they are ready to appraise the New York material in the light of the “great deal of information” they accu mulated in Florida. Erickson Hearings Uncertain. The prospect of public hearings on the Erickson angle in the near future still remained dim. The committee will await the outcome of a New York grand jury investi gation of Erickson’s activities be fore publicly delving into his acknowledged Nation-wide book making operations. Meanwhile an anti-gambling bill aimed particularly at the big time bookmakers was attracting! the attention of Chairman Me-; Carran of the Senate Judiciary Committee. Senator McFarland, Democrat, of Arizona, chief sponsor of the measure cleared by the Senate Commerce Committee lor Senate action, said he would fight against referring the measure to any other groups. He argued the de lay would kill it for this session. Trygve Lie Tells Acheson About His fcace Efforts By th« Associated Frets U. N. Secretary General Trygve Lie told Secretary of State Ache son today about his cold war peacemaking efforts in Moscow and other European capitals. The two officials had a 70-min ute "confidential chat” at the State Department just before Mr. Acheson reported to President Truman on his London talks. Mr. Lie has just returned from a round of meetings with Western and Soviet leaders with the avowed purpose of trying to find a basis for renewed discussion of urgent East-West issues. As the conference broke up the White House announced that Mr Lie would see President Truman eaVly this afternoon. There was no immediate information on whether Mr. Acheson would stay for that talk. Byron Price, assistant U. N. secretary general, and Assistant Secretary of State John D. Hick erson sat in on today's State De partment meeting. Senate Sets Record: Meets and Adjourns Within 15 Seconds The Senate set a record for brevity today. It met and ad journed in 15 seconds. Leaders had agreed in ad vance no business would be transacted over the holiday period. But the Senate could not adjourn for more than three days, so a perfunctory session was necessary. Even the opening prayer was dispensed with. Heart Failure Cause Of Prisoner's Death, Coroner Reports No Marks of Violence On Body of Man Who Died During Struggle A District Jail prisoner who died April 30 during a struggle to calm him was the victim of acute congestive heart failure and no marks of violence were found on the body, Coroner A. Magruder MacDonald said today in a re port to United States Attorney George Morris Fay. The report said the body of Ue Roy Davis, 31, colored, was ex humed at Fayetteville, N. C„ on May 7, and that Deputy Coroner Christopher J. Murphy failed to find any sign of violence. After the prisoner's death James E. Kirkpatrick. 33, of 1220 Savannah place S.E.. a jail guard, was told to take annual leave pending a thorough investigation ordered by the Commissioners. There had been reports that there was a scuffle in the jail involving Davis and a guard. Report Goes to Fay. Coroner MacDonald said the complete report, including re sults of all tests, would be turned over to Mr. Fay if he wished to press an investigation or present a case to the grand jury. No comment was available imme diately from Mr. Fay. The action was taken against Mr. Kirkpatrick after Donald Clemmer, corrections director, disclosed that the guard admitted placing a towel around Davis' neck “just a minute or so” during the effort to subdue the prisoner who, he charged, had been unruly. In his report. Dr. MacDonald said it was impossible to state whether heart failure had its in ception at the time “the patient was in an excited state or during and the continuation of the tussle and the restraint resulting there from while sedative was being ad ministered.” The report seemed to leave un clear the point of whether Davis, said by police to have become wild and uncontrollable, actually was administered a sedative by an intern, Edward C. Weppner of George Washington University Medical School. Dr. MacDonald said it was as certained that 7Vi grains of sodi um amytal was dissolved in 5 (See JAIL DEATH, Page A-4.) Truman Leaves City On Holiday Cruise President Truman left Wash ington early this afternoon aboard the yacht Williamsburg with a party composed of members and former members of his staff for a Memorial Day cruise in the Po tomac River and the Chesapeake Bay. The Williamsburg will anchor off Quantico tonight and Mount Vernon tomorrow night, returning to the Capital at 8 a.m. Wednes day. Accompanying the President were Secretaries Charles G. Ross and William D. Hassett; admin istrative assistants Donald Daw-j son and George M. Elsey; Admiral Robert L. Dennison and Brig. Gen. Robert B. Landry the Naval and Air Aides, and District Judge Richmond B. Keech and Internal Revenue Commissioner George J. Schoeneman. The latter two formerly had White House as signments. The president spent Saturday night and Sunday aboard the Williamsburg with members of his family but came back to the White House to keep a number of engagements today. Holiday Showers Likely to Curb Memorial Rifes Arlington Cemetery Speech by Marshall To Highlight Events Overcast skies and a prospect of continued showers tomorrow are likely to throw a damper on Memorial Day ceremonies, as Washington leads the Nation in observances to honoT- its war dead. The Weather Bureau prediction was bad news for thousands of visitors who poured into the city, as well as other thousands who planned a long week-end holiday from their Washington jobs Occasional showers are fore cast today and tonight, with the mercury reaching a high of about 70 degrees this afternoon, the bureau said. There will be a low of about 58 tonight with a pros pect of more showers for the holiday. Gen. Marshall to Speak. Tomorrow's activities will be headed by a 1 p.m. ceremony at Arlington Cemetery, when Gen. Marshall will deliver a Memorial Day address. Government departments and businesses will be closed for the day. along with public schools in the District and in nearby coun ties. with the exception of Prince Georges County. Union Station officials reported peak crowds leaving and coming into the city Friday night and early Saturday, as countless em ployes took a four-day holiday. Extra coaches were added to reg ular trains, officials said. Bus and Air Travel Heavy. Heavy travel also was reported by bus and air lines, and hotels were reported well-filled with about the normal holiday crowds. The airlines reported near record travel both in an out of the city. The planes carried peak loads out of the city beginning late Friday. Incoming planea brought many visitors, the lines reported. Capacity Incoming loads are ex pected tomorrow afternoon as the | holiday throngs begin returning ' to work. Bus travel was reported heavy over the week-end and peak re turn loads also are expected late tomorrow. 42 Hurt in Acridents. District police reported 42 per sons were injured in 59 traffic accidents reported from 8 am. Saturday to the same time today. Only three of the injured required hospitalization, however, as most of the mishaps were minor. Despite the number of acci dents, the American Automobile Association predicted one of the safest holidays on record from a traffic standpoint. Walter Hubbard, editor of the AAA's publication. American Mo i torist, said he doubted the coun | try-wide traffic death toll would ! reach two-thirds of the toll for j normal driving. On the average ' at this time of year, he said, there are 85 fatalities a-day. He pre dicted a reduced number would result from more care by drivers on crowded highways this week end. Other Event* Announced. Other principal events on the city’s Memorial Day calendar to morrow are: 9 a.m.—Mass followed by out door procession and ceremony at Dunbarton College of Holy Cross. 9:45 a.m.—Fraternal Order of Eagles memorial service. Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. 10 am.—United Spanish War Veterans services, Spanish War Monument. 10 a.m.—Women's Relief Corps, GAR. services at Tomb of the Unknown Soldier. 10 a.m.—Services at grave No. 19156 feCgAllied officers and en listed mnrdf foreign armies. Ar lington Cemetery. 10:45 a.m. — Ctssel-Saxon Post No. 41, American Legion, services at Silver Spring Armory, with principal address by Judge Elmer B. Christensen. 11 a.m.—Capt. Adam Eiaen hauer, a White House Army aide, will represent President Truman in depositing memorial wreaths at the Unknown Soldier's Tomb and at monuments to Union and Con federate dead. 11:15 a.m.—Fleet Reserve Asso ciation exercises at the Watergate near Memorial Bridge. 1:30 p.m.—Arlington parade from North Garfield street and Wilson boulevard through Claren don to the 3400 block of North Washington boulevard. 2 p.m.—Memorial services at American Legion home, 3445 North Washington boulevard, Ar lington. 3:30 p.m.—joint services of GAR Memorial Day Corporation and the Brightwood Citizens’ Association at Battle Ground Na tional Cemetery. Brightwood, in honor of soldiers killed during July, 1884, at Fort Stevens. New York Fore Boost Asked NEW YORK. May 29 UP).—A plan to boost fares on both city owned and privately • operated New York City surface transit lines on July 1 has been presented to Mayor William O’Dwyer, it vm learned yesterday.