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Red Threat to Taegu
Host Perilous Now, Pentagon Believes By John A. Giles The North Korean pincer move ment aimed at the important com munications and supply center at Taegu was viewed at the Pentagon today as potentially the most dangerous Red drive on the grad ually steadying Korean battle front. On the basis of reports up to mid morning, a Pentagon briefing , officer said that he was “opti f mistic” about holding Taegu and • that Eighth Army headquarters j. joined in that optimism. He said ,*• field headquarters was “not alarmed about that situation.” The fall of Taegu, though not necessarily disastrous, would make ' the supply problem from the rear ; area of Pusan even worse. Offi cials here expect the American forces to hold in the vicinity of • Chingju, to the south, which is • the closest point the Communists • have advanced on Pusan. Elsewhere in Washington there were these defense developments: • 1. Chairman Tydings of the Senate Armed Services Committee • listed fighting manpower—espe cially ground troops—as Ameri ca’s first probable shortage in mobilizing for the future. The Maryland Democrat questioned proposals for enlisting Japanese . volunteers or rearming Western Germans as did Senator Gurney, Republican of South Dakota. Army Asks for Nurses. ; 2. The Army today issued a call for volunteer nurses and women medical specialists. The immedi ate need is for 650 nurses, 70 dieticians, 40 physical therapists and 65 occupational therapists. Currently the Army has 6,382 nurses and 560 medical special ists in its reserve corps. The de partment said that a direct ap peal was being made to nurses and women medical specialists who served during World War II but who are not now commis sioned in the reserve. Registered nurses and graduate dieticians, physical thempists and occupa tional therapists between 21 and 45 who do not hold reserve com missions may apply for appoint ment and request active duty simultaneously. Married women and women with dependents un der 18 years old are not eligible for active duty at this time. Atomic Submarine Authorized. 3. The Navy received authority! to build the first atomic-power j submarine in a $350 million ship- j building bill signed by President! Truman yesterday. 4. A special House Armed Serv- j leas "Expediting” Committee re ported that overtime work or extra shifts may be ordered to rush completion.'df j'the Nation’s $85 million radar-warning system. ,S. Representative Rqbeson, Dem-j opr*t. ,pf Virginia said that work' would be resumed soon on the 65,000-ton superaircraft carrier United States. However, a high defense official said that the Navy had not even put forward any proposal for construction of a car rier of the size of the United! States or slightly smaller during discussions of the new rearmament program. Rather, he said, top admirals- want either to remove or extend outboard the island structure Ob some of the present flattops to "accommodate larger planes. But they do not want to Btart that work until after the Korean situation is cleared up, he . said. 6. A House Armed Service Sub- , committee asked the Defense De- :, partment to submit a new family'' allotment bill based on raising j the amount for quarters and a 1 more lenient interpretation of "hardship” cases. [J While an estimated 12,000 Korean Reds pushed across the I Naktong River in three prongs—j cne of which threatened Taegu—| American infantry and Marines j on the south flank were making j progress in their attack there. It: is the first large scale offensive action against the enemy. It is through Taegu that the main rail lines and improved highways run from Pusan north westward. Over them flow the ammunition, supplies and rein-1 forcements needed by American! and South Korean divisions man- j lung the central northern front. J Thus the fall of Taegu would be more than a loss of territory ! 12 U.S. and British Divisions Needed in Europe, French Say Would Delay Attack For Year at Least, Official Believes By the Associated Press PARIS, Aug. 9.—A high French official said today that six Ameri can and six British divisions sta tioned In Germany would keep a Russian attack away from West ern Europe for at least a year, and perhaps permanently. In that year, he said, Europe could go a long way toward estab lishing its own adequate defense force—providing all-out American aid was given. The official, who asked that his name be withheld, said the actual presence of more American troops would remove one great European fear—that Russian attack would result in quick occupation of all of Europe before America came to the rescue. The presence of American sol diers, he continued, would con vince the Russians even more than American action in Korea that aggression in Europe would mean immediate war with the United States. Quick American assistance in Korea has helped to convince the French that the United States would quickly aid Europe in the case of a Russian attack. But the conviction is not deep rooted. The French remember that American aid came in World War I only after France was nearly beaten, and in World War II only after the country had been thor oughly beaten and long occupied. What France wants this time is cash in advance—in the form of American troops already on the spot. Evidently this was empha sized at the recent meeting -of Atlantic Pact deputies in London. As an immediate defense meas ure, France wants to go ahead with development of its light tank and its new bazooka. The French believe both are better than Amer ican weapons of a like type. They want American money to start production in French factories. French Call Comes at Time U. S. Has No Troops to Send By John M. Hightower Associot«d Pr»$* Stoff Writer France has challenged the United States and Britain to prove that they intend to help Western Europe against conquest, rather than liberate it after con quest. That appears to be the effect, as seen here, of an official French request 'for American and British troop reinforcements on the con tinent as part of the defensive preparations against Russia under the North Atlantic treaty It is afl embarrassing challenge to Washington at this time be cause the United States has no divisions to rush over to Europe. New combat units in the near fu ture will have to be dispatched into the fight to liberate Korea. The tedious, bloody and destruc tive campaign it apparently is going to take to push the . North Koreans back mile by mile hap pens to be the type of military ac tion most distasteful to the French, if war should break in the West. It is exactly what France is trying to guard against with its request for more British and American troops. The defense of Western Europe ■ py holding the Russians back, rather than by the strategy ofj retreat-and-retum is the fixed policy of the Atlantic Alliance. Maryland U. Students ^ Go to 4-H Club Session Eight young Marylanders left the University of Maryland yes terday for the regional Negro 4-H Club encampment at Virginia State College at Petersburg, Va. M. G. Bailey said the delegates were chosen to attend the week long session because of their out standing club work. The Maryland delegates include Shirley Ann Walton and Harold Gray, both of Pomonkey: Octavia Henry, Mitchellville; De Witt Moore, Danville; Roland Wilson of Brandywine, and Sadie Tum phrey, Spencerville. British Conservative Urges Giving Germany Full Role in Defense ly tht Auociattd Prtu STRASBOURG. France. Aug. 9.—British Conservative Robert Boothby called today for Ger many’s participation in Western defense on equal terms with other nations. In the first major statement in the European Consultative As sembly from a member of his party, Mr. Boothby asserted that Western Europe's defenses are “for all practical purposes still non-existent,” and urged immedi ate action to meet the threat of totalitarian communism. Reliable sources here previously had predicted that Conservative Party Leader Winston Churchill, when he speaks to tne assembly tomorrow, would propose the Ger mans be armed to help in Western Europe’s defense. “Either Germany is in our Western European Union on equal terms, or she remains out and oc cupied,” said Mr. Boothby. “We have to make our choice and we have to make it now.” Mr. Boothby asserted that un less Germany is brought within this defense framework, the West ern nations are not defensible. "If Germany comes in, then she w’ill have to make her full contribution to our joint defense on the same terms as every one else,” he said. He did not elaborate whether he meant a German army, or only German contingents in a Euro pean force. Mr. Boothby said that Germany, too. has a choice to make, and he added: "My most fervent hope is that she will choose to come with us." In this event, he said, “she will be entitled to point out that she is closest to the potential aggres sor, and to ask for assurances that we are all in it together from the start, if there should be a start. "We shall be equally entitled to reply that, with modern weap ons, 100 miles one way or the other makes little difference, that it is better to fight for freedom than to submit to slavery, and that, if she is attacked, we will fight by her side.” Mr. Boothby termed defense the "most vital topic of all,” and asserted “whether we like it or not we are inextricably involved in the most desperate struggle for world power that has ever taken place in human history. We are all in the same boat and that boat is at this moment in great peril.” He referred bitterly to the Brus sels treaty and Atlantic pact, say ing, "the only visible result of those pacts to date is a number of committee and in a straight fight between tanks and commit tees, tanks are apt to win.” Illegal Mexican Labor Charged in Arizona By tlx Associated Brass PHOENIX, Ariz., Aug. 9.—A border patrol officer told a presi dential commission yesterday that during peak harvesting seasons orders had come from “higher ups” not to enforce the alien en try law against Mexican laborers. Carson Morrow, chief patrol in spector of the Tucson district, made the statement before the President's Commission on Mi gratory Labor. He said the orders had come to him through the chain of au thority in the patrol. Illegal entrants sDprehended in the Arizona district increased from about 540 in 1943, v.ien the just contract Mexican nationals were brought in for farm labor, to 6,062 in 1949, Mr. Morrow told the com mission. Earnings of around $500 which many Mexicans take home make them envied in the villages and are a big factor in the increasing flow of illegal entrants, patrol officers told the commission. Other border patrol and immi gration officers told the commis sion the ranchers apparently had requested congressional delega tions to urge less enforcement of the alien entry law. The Weather Here and Over the Nation District of Columbia—Mostly Bunny n-ith highest tempreature about 86 degrees today. Fair to night with lowest near 68 degrees. Tomorrow partly cloudy becoming more humid with chance of scat tered showers in late afternoon. * Maryland—Inceasing cloudiness In west portion and fair in east portion tonight. Lowest tempera ture tonight from 60 degrees in the west to 68 degrees in the ex treme east. Rather cloudy and more humid tomorrow with scat tered showers likely in west and central portions and by night in ! extreme east portion. Virginia—Increasing cloudiness tonight with showers In extreme west portion late tonight and in west and central portions tomor row probably spreading to the coast early tomorrow night. Low est temperature tonight from 60 to 65 degrees in west and from 65 to 70 degrees in the east. Wind velocity at 11:30 o’clock this morning, 11 miles per hour; direction, southeast. Most of the country will have fair to cloudy skies tonight. Widely scattered showers and thunderstorms are forecast from the Appalachians westward to the Mississippi Valley, as well as tn sections of the Great Plains and the Rocky Mountain States. —AP Wirephoto Map. 4. Hirer Report. (Prom U. 8. Engineers ! Potomac River cleir ot Harpers Perry *nd at Great Pails. Shenandoah clear at Harpers Perry. Humidity. (Readings at Waamntton Airport > Yesterday. Pet Today Pet. Noon -57 Midnight_80 4 p.m. -40 8 a.m. _8* 8 p.m. _54 10 a.m. _74 High and Lew ef Last *4 Honrs. High. 83 at 5:55 P.m. Low. 68. at 8:45 a.m. Record Tomperatnrea This Yosr. Highest 96. on June 24. Lowest 15 on March 3. Tide Tables. (Furnished by United States Coast and Geodetic Survey ! Today. Tomorrow. High _ 5:17 a.m. 6:12 a.m. Low _12.35 a.m. 12:38 a.m High _ 6:47 p.m. 6:43 p.m. Low -- 1:25 p.m. Tha Son and Moan. Rises. Seta. Sun, today _ 6:16 8:10 Sun. tomorrow 6:17 8:09 Moon, today _ _ 3:41 a.m, 7:17 p.m. Automobile lights must ba turned en one-half hour after sunset. Precipitation. Monthly precipitation In inches In the Capital. (Currant month to date): Month 1950. Aver. Record. i January _ 1.91 3.55 7.83 ’37 February- 2.72 3.37 6.84 '84 March - 4.17 3.75 8.84 ’91 April - 1.86 3.27 6.13 ’89 May - 6.76 3.70 10.69 '89 June - 3.14 4.13 10.94 'O# July -. 4.97 4.71 10.63 ’86 August - 0.26 4.01 14.41 28 September _ ... 3.24 17.45 ’34 October -- 2.84 8.81 '37 November- ... 2.37 8.69 '89 December - - 3.32 7.56 01 Temperatures In Varicua Cities. H. L. H. L. Albuquerque 93 65 Miami 82 73 Atlantic City 77 67 Milwaukee _ 78 62 Atlanta, Ga 87 64 New Orleans 91 71 Bismarck. 92 57 New York . 84 67 Boston _ 76 64 Norfolk. Vs. 80 63 Buffalo 84 6o Oklahoma C. 96 68 Chicago. 111. 82 65 Omaha 86 68 Cincinnati 84 86 Phoenix . 107 73 Detroit_ 86 67 Pittsburgh 85 67 El Paso- 97 67 Portland, Me. 76 68 Galveston ... 90 78 St. Louis. Mo. 78 64 Harrlsbura 86 61 Salt Lmka C. 91 85 Indianepolli 85 65 San Francisco 86 55 Kansas City. 82,65 Seattle. 76 47 87 66 T*mM' 84 8#l Maryland and Virginia -News in Brief Alexandria City Council Backs D. C.-Virginia Bridge Action toward construction of a bridge over the Potomac be tween Alexandria and the Dis trict has been taken by the Alex andria City Council. The council last night approved a recommendation of its Bridge Committee that plans for the bridge approach be sent to the State Highway Department. After State approval, the proposal would be sent to the Federal Gov ernment. The city. State and Federal governments would share equally in payment of the costs of the approach. The Alexandria end of the span would be near Second street. The District terminus would be at Shepard’s Landing. * * * * Marlboro Pike Bids Due Bids for the work of widening and reconstructing the Marlboro pike from the District Line to Walker Mill road will be opened Monday in Baltimore by the Maryland State Roads Commis sion. This was revealed yesterday by the Prince Georges County Com missioners in postponing action of a rezoning request. The one-mile stretch is one of the most serious traffic bottlenecks leading into Washington. * * * * Tombstone at Large Arlington police today were looking for a tombstone. An Arlington resident re ported one has been taken from a family burial plot in the Army-Navy Country Club. The stone, marking the grave of two children, is about 60 years old. * * * *■ Negro College Approved The Montgomery County Board of Education has authorized a junior college for Negroes, the first such institution in Maryland. Under plans announced yester day. the new school will be housed in the George Washington Carver High School which will be com pleted in October. Approximately 40 students will be enrolled. The county has a junior college for white students. * m * * Steam Shovel on Loose A runaway steam shovel tore down power lines in South Arlington yesterday, leaving the Parkfairfax Apartments and some 1,500 Arlington homes without power. Current was restored to the apartments in about an hour and to the other homes within two hours by the Virginia Elec tric A Power Co. * * * * Library Law Stands Montgomery County's contro versial library bill will become law Tuesday, despite requests by several county organizations that the county council veto it. The measure will permit Mont gomery to set up a county-wide library system and provide for a full-time librarian. Gas Taxes Yield States Nearly V/2 Billion Highway users now are provid ing more revenue to the States through gasoline taxes and ve hicle fees than the $2,125,000,000 received in 1940 by the Federal Government from personal and corporate income and profits taxes. Most of this revenue comes from gasoline taxes, which yield ed the States $1,466,247,000 in 1949. This figure was 36 per cent above 1946 and 54 per cent higher than in 1941. Senate-House Group Backs AEC Chairman After Wilson Resigns By th« Associated Press The Senate-House Atomic Com mittee gave solid backing today to Chairman Gordon Dean in an ap parent policy shakeup within the Atomic Energy Commission. A round-robin signed by the nine Senators and nine Represent atives on the committee expressed confidence in Mr. Dean after Car roll L. Wilson quit as general man ager with a blast at the commis sion chairman. Mr. Wilson, whose resignation was accepted by President Tru man, charged in a statement yes terday that Mr. Dean and the commission are taking over con trol of the atomic program from the general manager. He said this is likely to result in “a cumbersome, slow moving administrative machine which is incapable of giving the country the kind of direction needed to maintain and increase our leader ship in the atomic field.” Mr. Dean told a reporter he had seen Mr. Wilson’s statement, and added that ‘‘while I’m sorely tempted to, I don’t care to cont inent on it.” Senate-House Committee mem-i bers left no doubt they are back of Mr. Dean in taking a strong hand to bring about what Senator Hickenlooper, Republican, of Iowa, one of the group, called "a more realistic program.” Chairman McMahon of the Senate-House group, a former law partner of Mr. Dean, circulated the round-robin which he said all 18 members signed. It made no direct reference to Mr. Wilson and his charges, but Senator Edwin C. Johnson, Demo crat, of Colorado seemed to be speaking for some of his commit tee colleagues when he said he was glad to see Mr. Wilson re placed. President Truman named Carle ton Shugg, Mr. Wilson’s former assistant, as acting manager. Senator Hickenlooper said that Mr Wilson’s replacement “marks another milestone in the revamp ing of our atomic energy pro gram ” The Iowa Senator charged for mer Chairman David E. Lilienthal last year with “incredible misman- j agement,” an accusation the com-1 mittee majority said was not sup-! ported by the facts. Linking Mr. Wilson with Mr.! Lilienthal. Senator Hickenlooper said: “I feel that Mr. Wilson’s resig nation and that of Mr. Lilienthal last fall mark a definite change for a more realistic program. The job is not finished, but a good start has been made.” It hasn’t been much of a secret in Congress that Mr. Wilson has not gotten along very well with Senate-House committee mem bers. Mr. Wilson apparently ques tioned Mr. Dean's experience and understanding of AEC adminis trative problems. — Russia's First Again: Parachutists Float Up Instead of Down ty th« Auaciattd Prtti MOSCOW, Aug. The Soviet press today told of two para chutists who jumped up instead of down. Three jumpers went up in a plane near Minsk. They leaped when the plane was at 2,500 feet. One sailed slowly down for a normal landing. The other two shot straight up—caught in c huge, upward-moving air current. The plane followed them into the clouds as they rose to an alti tude of 4.300 feet. One chutist finally came down after 40 min utes aloft. The other was up two hours and landed almost nine miles from his starting point. His greatest danger, he told the government organ Izvestia, came from his chute icing up. He had to keep shaking the straps to get rid of the ice. The Federal Spotlight Economy Cuts in U. S. Jobs Junked by House Conferees By Joseph Young House conferees on the big 1951 Government appropriations bill have agreed to junk the Taber-Thomas-Jensen amendments which would have imposed severe cuts in Federal personnel. The conferees have agreed that the House-approved amendments —voted before the Korean war—would damage agencies directly con- i cernea witn tne military enoit. Instead, the House conferees have indicated they are willing to accept a formula similar to the Senate - passed 10 per cent cut in expenses of non - military agencies, ora reduction in ex penses of indi vidual agencies deemed non-es sential to the war effort. In either case, the final version by House-Sen ate will be much milder than the House’s Original Joseph Youn* bill. The Taber-Thomas-Jensen amendments would have caused a 250,000 to 350,000 reduction in Federal personnel during the next year. * * * * RETIREMENT—The Senate has approved a retirement bill affect ing Federal workers who retired between April 1, 1948, and Sep tember 30, 1949. These employes took a 10 per cent deduction in their annuities to provide benefits for their wives. The bill cuts this deduction to 5 per cent. * * * * TRANSFERS—There are reports that the Civil Aeronautics Admin istration will be transferred to the Defense Department. Some key CAA employes would be asked to join the military service, according to plans advo cated by some Federal officials. It’s felt that CAA's transfer to the Defense Department would aid the Nation’s home defense efforts. There are also plans to transfer the Coast Guard, now under the Treasury, to the Navy Department. The Coast Guard operated under the Navy during the last war. * * * * EMPLOYMENT — The Byrd Committee on Non-Essential Fed eral Expenditures reports that Government employment de creased by 131,087 in the last year until the Korean War broke out. The Defense Department showed a decrease of 131,579. Now, the Defense Department plans to hire these employes back and then some. Defense agencies will hire 236.978 new civilian workers dur ing the next year. * * * * DEFERMENTS — Federal em ployes with Reserve or National Guard status, will receive the same job deferment considerations as workers in private industry, the Civil Service Commission an nounced yesterday. The list of essential occupations which will defer employes from military service was compiled by the Labor Department lass w'eek. It will defer Federal employes in scientific and research jobs, as well as those in skilled trades in Army and Navy production work. * * 4 * LEGISLATION — lire Senate within the next few days is ex pected to consider the House approved bill to amend the Hatch Act. The bill would provide lesser penalties than outright dismissal in cases where Federal workers committed minor or unwitting vio lations ot the Hatch Act, which bars them from political activity. The Senate also is scheduled to act soon on the bill giving the Government’s "sensitive” agencies the power to fire employes sum Civitan Club Cruise The Civitan Club of Washing ton will sponsor a cruise tomorrow aboard the S. S. Bear Mountain, beginning at 8:30 p.m. from the wharf at Seventh street and Maine avenue S.W. The outing is open to the public and is for the benefit of the organization’s blind fund. marily in the interests of national security. The House already has approved the measure. As ap proved by the Senate Armed Serv ices Committee, the measure would give these employes the right to appeal to the Civil Service Com mission for clearance to jobs in other non-sensitive agencies. I Be sure to listen at 6:45 p.m. every Saturday over WMAL, The Star station, to Joseph Young’s Federal Spot light radio broadcast featur ing additional news and views of the Government scene.) Dr. Robert Burrows, Statistical Expert and Civic Leader, Dies Dr. Robert Newton Burrows, 72, Washington civic leader and re tired Government statistical ex pert, died last night at his home, 2617 Newton street NE. He had been ill for three weeks. Dr. Burrows, a retired Federal Communications Commission sta tistical analyst and economist, had been a statistician with the Gov ernment here for more than 20 years He retired from the com mission in 1948. At the time of his death he was president of the Burroughs Citi zens’ Association and editor of its Bulletin. He had been president for the last three years and for merly was a vice president. Came Here in 1927. Dr. Burrows came here to work for the Bureau of Fisheries in 1927. He later was a statistical specialist for the Foreign and Domestic Commerce Bureau’s Tex tile Division, within the Com merce Department. Before trans ferring to the FCC in 1935, he spent two years with the Agri cultural Adjustment .Administra tion. Born in Nacogdoches, Tex., Dr. Burrows received his bachelor of arts degree at the University of Texas, his master's degree at the! University of Wisconsin and his Ph. D. at American University in 1931. Before coming here, he was a teacher at the Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas. Was Mason. Dr. Burrows was a Mason in Nacogdoches and an active mem ber of the Mature Americans As sociation and the McKendree Me thodist Church here. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Ella Ritnour Burrows; two daughters, Miss Eugenia Ann Burows of the Newton street address, a teacher in the Kramer Junior High School, and Mrs. Eleanor Burrows Miller. 3607 South Dakota avenue N.E., a grandson, Joseph Paul Miller, III, and a sister, Mrs. J. Martin Jones, of Nacogdoches. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Friday at the Hines fune ral home, 2901 Fourteenth street N.W., Burial will be in Fort Lin coln Cemetery. jCify Heads Consider [Expansion of Gallinger Ouf-Patienf Work The Commissioners are consid ering expansion of the outpatient treatment capacity at Gallinger Hospital to four times Its present limit. The move is under study be cause of the cut in the city’s budget for care of indigent pa tients at private hospitals from $745,000 in fiscal 1950 to $635,000 this year. Budget officials estimate a sup plemental appropriation of about $70,000 would be needed to bring Galiinger’s out-patient visit quota from 18,000 to 75,000 a year. Cost Less at Gallinger. They point out that where pri vate hospitals get $2 a visit for the care, the cost at Gallinger ts only $1.50. Last fiscal year, the appropria' tion for paying the nine private hospitals to care for charity pa tients ran out in April. The fiscal year was not up until June 30. With Gallinger taking over more out-patient treatment, the city’s medical charities bill from the private hospitals can be re duced. The plan under consideration contemplates the addition of about a dozen to the hospital staff. It has the tentative ap proval of the city heads, with de tails yet to be worked out. The move is considered by Dis trict officials as a start on en largement of out-patient clinic facilities at Gallinger, which now are far below the normal for a hospital of its size. Estimates Outlined. According to their estimates, Gallinger should be able to take from 250,000 to 300,000 out patient visits a year as a munici pal hospital with more than 1,000 beds. The proposal for expansion was made by Dr. Joseph F. Fazekas, Gallinger chief of staff. Dr. Fazekas is personally su pervising the Evening Medical Clinic at the Southwest Health Clinic, which recently completed its first year of operation. Dur ing that period, 374 chronically ill indigent patients formerly at Gallinger were treated. Only nine of these patients had to return to the hospital for treatment, the Commissioners were informed. Dance Slated for Cruise The weekly dances usually held at Andrews Air Force Base and the North Post of Fort Myer will be held at 8:30 tonight on the moonlight cruise aboard the S. S. Bear Mountain. The Unification Society is sponsoring the cruise. CORRECTION In last night's Star we inadvertently advertised Mohawk's "Grosvenor" Broadloom Carpeting at an incorrect price. The price should be 13.50 sq. yd. QUAKER CITY COR. 6th and F Sts. N.W. KASSAN-STEIN CUSTOMERS WILL NEVER FORGET THESE VALUES... FOR MEN AND WOMEN! 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