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Britain to Propose High-Level Parleys In Iran Oil Dispute ly ttw Associated Press LONDON, May 15.—Britain will propose sending a high-level gov ernment mission to seek a settle ment of its oil dispute with Iran, informed sources said today. The offer will be contained in a note to Iran expected to be sent tomorrow. It will urge Iran to negotiate a settlement, the in formants said. While the Foreign Office was putting the note into final form, the War Office was whipping into readiness a 4,000-man parachute brigade. There was speculation that this highly mobile force known as the “fire brigade” be cause of its use in emergencies— would be sent to Iran to protect British lives and property, il necessary. Inoculations Given Troops. But both the Foreign Office and the War Office refused to specu late on the reason for the sudder call to the 16th Independent Para chute Brigade Group to be reads for “Operation Unknown.” Leaves were canceled over the Whitsun week end holiday. The brigade now is 95 per cent assem bled at Aldershot. Medical in spections and inoculations were given some troopers today. Others were doing practice parachute drops from planes. A War Office spokesman said nc departure orders had been given the parachutists. Officials said Britain has con sulted the United States on its latest moves to save the Giant British oil concession from being taken over by the Iranian gov ernment. Showdown Seen Near. Many British officials believe the dispute is rapidly approach ing a showdown. Iran has nationalized its oil re sources and has set up a joint parliamentary board to take over the Anglo-Iranian Oil Co., oper ator of a rich oil concession along the Persian Gulf. The British government owns more than half of the common stock of the company, which sup plies about 30 per cent of Britain’s oil, and much of the fuel for the British Navy. British Envoy Confers With Iran Official on Oil fty th« Associated Press TEHERAN, Iran, May 15.— Britain’s Ambassador to Iran, Sir Francis Shepherd, conferred for an hour today with Iranian For eign Minister Bagher Kazemi, giving him Britain’s latest views on Iran’s moves to nationalize the British-controlled Anglo-Iranian Oil Co. Neither British nor Iranian of ficials would comment specifically on the talk, which one source said was an informal exchange of views. Bradley (Continued From First Page.) the committee voted unanimously to limit each Senator to 30 min utes of questioning at any one time. While no limit wae placed on the number of times the ex amination could progress around the table, Chairman Russell be lieves the new rule will expedite proceedings. The committee may excuse Gen. Bradley after two days and call him again later, to let him keep Armed Service Day engagements on the West Coast. When Gen. MacArthur testified two weeks ago, he told the com mittee his statement to Congress that the Joint Chiefs of Stafl agreed with him on Korean strategy was based on a document prepared on January 12. Gen. Bradley told the committee today that confusion has developed LOST fed TICK HOUND, vicinity 3rd and Allison its n.w. Reward. Caff RA. 6164 —16 BOXER, female, fawn colored, answers to “Angle.'’ Reward. ST. 1411. BRACELET, silver. Oriental, blue stones In sections; lost vie. 19tb st. n.w., Dupont Circle; lost last wk.; reward. Box 395-B. Star. _ 16* CAT. male, gray, collar with bell, name “Bambi"; lost vie. Rudolph School n w Reward. GE. 2543._—15 ELK CHARM; lost Sat. night in cab or at Ullne Arena. Reward. LU. 4-2211. 17* EARRING lost, vie Mayflower Hotel, cat’; eye pendant style. Reward. HO 4761 _ _—16 EYEGLASSES, dark shell rim; vie. Wood ward & Lothrop's, May 14. Call AD 6056 or EX. 4120. Ext. 2489. Fur" NaCKPIECE. on or near Roseda.e si 16th to 17th n.e.; reward; TR. 3780 _ —15 GLASSES, dark brown rimmed: lost on 11th st. between Pa. a»e. and G st. s.e. Reward. WO. 8307.—16 HOUND DOG. tan and white; from 7107 MIXED TERRIER, black and white. 1 drooping ear, bobtail, red harness and no tag; vie. Michigan Park. Reward. LA. 6-6064. —16 PUPPY, brown, short hatred, hound type, male, black spot under chin, dark streak down back: vie. Brookland. Michigan Park. May 12. Reward. LA. 6-4704 —16 WALLET, black with red flap. Harvard st. bet. 15th and 16th. Sun. a.m. Re ward. OR. 6486. MARGERY D. HO WARTH,_—16 WRIST WATCH, platinum border, clasp. 2 small diamonds. May 0. Reward. CO 1000, Ext. 389 after 6. —15 WRIST WATCH, Wltnauer, white gold, ex pansion band, engraved to "Dad from Hardle " Reward. OW 1430. —16 WRIST WATCH, lady's,'yellow gold, Ham Uton, with gold band; between 16th and R n.w. and OGAO Bldg. Reward. AD 7836._ __—17 WRIST WATCH, lady’s, gold with gold bracelet, ornamented with rubles: Na tional Airport or vicinity. Reward. HP 5822._15* WRIST WATCH, gold. Hamilton, with cold bracelet; vicinity P st., 17th and 18th n.w. Reward. Call RE. 1820. Ext. 694. office hours. _—16 MISSING—Bag of women's and men's clothing from green Chevrolet panel truck. Monday, May 7, between 2 and 4 p.m.. from 1333 Buchanan st. n.w. to 1238 Pa. ave. s.e. $100 reward. GX 6800.—15 WALLET—Valuable Lodge and Society cards of deceased husband. Indefinite amount of money; left on counter Cha conas Flower Shop. 2500 14th st. n.w., noon Sun., May 13; reward. Return or mail to MRS. MARSHALL B. WEAVER UNG. 1326 Euclid st. n.w.. Apt, 28. WATCH, lady’s; round, blue enamel trim, on silver chain. Frl., In taxi, bet. 17th and N. H., 24th and Constitution; reward. HO. 5600.—17 WRIST WATCH, lady's, gold; vie. Crom well Apts.; lost Bat, Call TP. 0098. ONE EARRING, gold, antique: Sat. In vie of 31st at., between M and N. Reward Call MRS. CAVIN. RE. 1234. Ext. 338 _—16 REWARD for information leading to re covery of brown leather suitcase, con talnlng baby clothes. Jewelry and othei personal effects. Disappeared from La Salle^ A^at. Hotel Thurs.. May 3. Phoni 8PM OF MONEY, four *100 bills, ten $i( bills; vie. Oa. ave. Liberal reward. T K. ARMSTRONG, 9214 Gg. ave., Bilvei Spring, Md„ BH. 7872. —16 FOUND. DOG, black Spits, male: friendly. TA FPFRTjEIny female; owner or good home AL. 3859 _ IMALL BCUilOG. cars undipped, female gr°J“apDw>nt Circle. Sunday. Cont^i REPUBLICANS IN PEPPER PRACTICE—Representative Bishop of Illinois, captain of the Republican team for the forthcoming congressional baseball game, puts his team through practice at Eastern High School Stadium. Left to right, are Representa tives Bishop, Ayres of Ohio, Springer of Illinois, Crumpacker of Indiana, Hillings of California, Curtis of Missouri and Saylor of Pennsylvania. House Republicans and Democrats tangle May 25 at Griffith Stadium in their annual game for benefit of The Star summer camp fund. —Star Staff Photo. over this point because there were actually three documents prepared on January 12 and 13. He indicated that the one Gen. MacArthur relied on in his speech was not a directive, but merely a study which had been started late in November, when it seemed that an all-out war against China might occur. It was in November that the Chinese intervened in North Ko rea. According to Gen. Bradley this study .was changed several times between November and January 12. By that time the conditions which caused it to be started had changed, and Gen. Bradley said it was boiled down to a set of tentative agreements, but not a directive to Gen. MacArthur. . MacArthur Message Cited. Gen. Bradley said that on Jan uary 10, Gen. MacArthur sent word that it might be difficult to stay in Korea. In answer to this message, a directive was sent to Gen: MacArthur on January 12, instructing him to try to stay in Korea, but that was entirely sep arate from the January 12 study of possible steps that might be taken against Red China as ad vocated by Gen. MacArthur. When the Joint Chiefs were preparing the January 12 directive to Gen. MacArthur to stay in Korea, Gen. Bradley testified, the State Department wanted to in clude in it some political factors. Gen. Bradley said the Joint Chiefs objected to that. The question was taken to the White House, and it was finally decided to send the military instructions on Jan uary 12 to stay in Korea and let President Truman send the po litical and diplomatic reasons for that course separately on January 13. Gen. Marshall explained last week that the other January 12 document, outlining the same steps advocated by Gen. MacAr thur, was submitted to the Na tionel Security Council and that a copy went to Gen. MacArthur only for his information. Situation Improved. Gen. Bradley recalled today that Army Chief of Staff Collins and Air Chief of Staff Vandenberg hurried to Korea on the evening of January 12, after sending the message to Gen. MacArthur to try and stay there. "Fortunately,” said Gen. Brad ley, “about that time the situa tion began to improve and from then on the position was estab lished and we even started to come back.” In other testimony Gen. Brad ley said: 1. The Joint Chiefs of Staff were unanimous in their view that Gen. MacArthur should be re moved from his Far Eastern com mand and decided also it was “not feasible” to leave him in Japan while relieving him of responsibil ities for the Korean fighting. 2. The State Department has not influenced the Joint Chiefs on military policy in Korea. Russian Threat Is Real. 3. The Nation’s top military leaders believe there is “a real danger” of Russian intervention, if the Korean war should be ex panded along the MacArthur line, because of the Soviet’s strength in the Far East and the fact the Rus sians have been supporting Com munist China and before that the North Koreans. Gen. Bradley added that the Soviets are capable of “causing us a great deal of diffi culty.” 4. The Joint Chiefs have opposed the MacArthur proposal for using Chinese Nationalist forces from Formosa because they have “very limited capabilities, particularly for offensive action.” 5. He favors economic sanctions against Communist China, but op poses at this time a naval blockade since that is "actually and can be taken certainly as an act of war.” He added that in the opinion of the Joint Chiefs of Staff a naval blockade would be effective only if it were a United Nations action and not just a blockade by United States forces. Before any questions were put to Gen. Bradley, Senator Russell paid high tribute to the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, who in World War n won the title of “the GI’s general.” To Face Barrage of Questions. In this inquiry he is expected to face many questions that go directly to the differences between Gen. MacArthur and the admin istration over conduct of the Ko rean war. It also is a safe as sumption he will be quizzed about the world situation generally. Re publicans are expected to take the position that his recent Chicago speech in support of administra WANTED NEWSPAPERS COPPER BRASS IRON LEAD ZINC ALUMINUM 1Ve to(R meet competitlvi yricct. 3254MST.N.W. AD.92y BREATHING AID FOR HIGH ALTITUDES — Denver.—This 40-cent oxygen mask for standby use by passengers in pres surized air liners was exhibited at the Aero Medical Association Convention yesterday. The mask, modeled by Ruth Mally, is designed for emergenices in case pressure is lost at high altitudes. At the right is R. H. Koza of the United Air Lines. _ * —AP Wirephoto. Supersonic Planes Are Verging On Speeds Too Fast for Eye By Howard W. Blakeslee Associated Pros* Science Writer DENVER, May 15.—Airplanes are verging on a speed zone tou fast for the human eye. Supersonic planes of the fu ture, it was explained to the Aero Medical Association today, will travel about half a mile, before the pilot of another plane even recognizes what they are. And if you are on the ground, they will come that much closer before you can even scream. This report on visual problems of supersonic flight was made by Dr. Richard A. Byrnes, of the Air Force school of aviation medicine at Randolph Field, Tex: The delay in seeing, he said, is in the hu man eye itself, the time it takes nerves to register an image at the back of an eye and for that image to be transmitted to the brain. If, he said, a supersonic plane comes into view travelling at 1,800 miles an hour, it will go about a fifth of a mile before it is even seen. That is because the eye and brain take between three hundredths to three tenths of a second to see at all. tion policy in Korea opened the door to such questions. During his seven days on the stand, Secretary Marshall referred either to Gen. Bradley or Secretary of State Acheson many of the questions put to him about the Korean war. Gen. Marshall did not return to Government service as Secretary of Defense until late in September, three months after the fighting started. Senator Russell said Gen. Mar shall will return to the stand later, because even in seven days, some committee members did not ques tion him. The Defense Secretary left yes terday’s hearing with a plea for national unity, after saying that “what I am always worried about . . . is that we have to wait for some catastrophe to bring the unified, action that the country will always give you.” Seventh Day of Testimony. In his seventh day of testimony Gen. Marshall also: 1. Insisted that Gen. Mac Arthur’s plan for stepped-up air and sea fighting would not defeat Red China in Korea. The ousted Par Eastern commander has testi fied that those moves, along with other suggested changes, would bring an earlier end to the fight ing. 2. Expressed fear that the Mac Arthur program for the Korean war would "seriously affect” plans for the defense of Western Eu _ f But in that distance the brain will not recognize that the on coming object is a plane. The onlooking pilot would not know he was seeing a plane until the supersonic thing had gone hall a mile. After that, the pilot’s brain would have to decide what to do about it, or you would have to de cide to scream. While the brain is deciding what to do the super sonic plane would have travelled almost a mile. And this leads to the shocking fact that if two'came out of the clouds, head on, at 500 feet apart, the pilots wouldn’t even see any thing before they collided. If they emerged at 3,000 feet, a little over half a mile, the pilots would know there was something in front of them, but would surely collide. And possibly without rec ognizing what they were hitting If they emerged 4 miles apart they would have just four seconds in which to see, think and dodge Human eyes, said Dr. Byrnes, will not be enough. Electronic eyes and brains will have to take over in flying these planes. Gen. Whitney, Aide To Mac Arthur, Will Retire on May 37 Maj. Gen. Courtney Whit ney, aide to Gen. Douglas MacArthur, will be retired on May 31, on his own applica tion, the Defense Department announced toda& The 54-year-old native of Takoma, D. C„ is being re tired under an act of 1948 after more than 20, but less than 30 years’ active Federal service. rope under the North Atlantic treaty. 3 Said he believes Gen. Eisen hower, commander of the com posite Western European defense force and long a close friend ol Gen. MacArthur, supports Presi dent Truman’s limited Korear war plans. 4. Declared that the defense leaders here—military and civilian —support without a break Mr Truman’s program. 5. Said again that Russia hae made “sizable increases” recently in her military garrisons in the Far East. Denies Dismissal Planned. 6. Denied that the dismissal ol Gen. MacArthur had been planned for a long time. 7. Denied that Washington dealt McCarthy Holds List Of Contributors to Hiss Trial Defense Senator McCarthy. Republican, of Wisconsin, has the names of persons who contributed to the defense of Alger Hiss, former State Department official, now serving a five-year prison sentence for perjury. “It’s an interesting list, but I haven’t decided what to do about it,” he said today. “I’ve had it in my safe for a month, and I expect to make it public. However, I have no immediate Plans to do that.” Before doing anything, the Sen ator explained, he will separate the names of contributors to the defense funds for the first and second trials of Hiss in Federal Court in New York City. Some of the original donors, he remarked, "might not have known any better, but they should have.” 'Hiss was charged with falsely telling a Federal grand jury in New York that he never gave Gov ernment secret information to Whittaker Chambers, avowed for mer Communist, agent, for trans mittal to Soviet Russia In the early 1930s. He also was accused of lying when he swore to the grand jury that he never saw Chambers from the end of 1936 until the night they confronted each other at a session of the House Committee on Un-Ameri can Activities. The jury disagreed at the first trial. Hiss was found guilty at the second trial early last year. The Supreme Court last March refcsed to review the case, and Hiss started serving his sentence shortly thereafter. Senator McCarthy refused to disclose where he obtained the list or how many names are on it. Hagerstown Jury Told County Is Crime-Free By tho Associated Press HAGERSTOWN. Md., May 15— Washington County is free of crimes of serious nature, at least for the time being. Chief Judge Joseph B. Mish so told the Washington County grand jury yesterday shortly after it was : sworn in. -I “at arm’s length” with Gen. Mac Arthur but conceded that officials here had to proceed in a “very careful manner” with him because of his attitude, his public state ments, our allies and their reac tions and “the general complica tions and delicacy of the situation under those conditions.” But he insisted, under questioning by Senator Morse that Gen. Mac Arthur had always been fully in formed of the administration’s Far Eastern plans and attitudes. 8. Said it would not be advan tageous to have the Chinese Na tionalists invade the Chinese mainland and added that he did not recall any offer of Chiang Kai-shek to take such action. American aid now going to the Nationalists is for the defense of Formosa, he said. 9. Called for speedy enactment of universal military training. Gen. MacArthur, in his testimony, ex pressed the view that considera tion of that program could wait until after the present emergency has ended. "l.1 1 — Senate Confirms Ryder The Senate yesterday approved the reappointment of Oscar B. Ryder of Virginia for a six-year term as a member of the Tariff Commission. 4 Officers Replaced By PTA Convention With No Opposition The 38th annual convention of the D. C. Congress of Parents and Teachers today replaced four of its officers by unopposed nomina tions. Meeting in the Departmental Auditorium, the group elected Mrs. Jerome K. Lyle, second vice president; Mrs. G. A. Hoffman, fourth vice president; Dr. Charles E. Bish, principal of McKinley High School, sixth vice president, and Mrs. Bessie W. Cramer, his torian. The terms of other offi cers do not expire this year. The convention devoted the rest of the morning to hearing a treas urer’s report, by Mrs. Earle Allen, assistant treasurer; a special re port on the status of its building fund, by Mrs. Arthur C. Watkins, and voting on 10 changes on its by-laws. The convention closes tomorrow. Realism on Manpower Urged. At the opening session of the convention last night. Dr. Mitchell Dreese, professor of educational psychology at George Washington University, called for a more real istic approach to the problems raised by the country’s need for manpower. “It isn't asking our boys too much to ask them to spend two years in the service to prevent war," Dr. Dreese told some 700 parents. “I implore you not to add to the difficulties they face by giving them too much sympathy. In my opinion, two years in the military service is not too much to pay for the privilege of living in our great democracy.” Has Its Compensations. Dr. Dreese, himself a veteran, pointed out that if a general war comes, the men will be better off for having been trained and in any case it will be safer than being a civilian in Washington. He was one of a panel discussing the impact of the present mobili zation program on education. Dr. Bish spoke of the unrest and uncertainty of the high school students. He advocated universal military training as the only way to plan for a long-range defense of this country. "It certainly ought to take place of uncertainty—the uncertainty of Gen. Hershey (Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, Selective Service direc tor) breathing down their backs with a penny postcard.” Defense Aide Speaks. Other panel members included Miss Katherine Scrivener, director of elementary education in charge of curriculum for the District schools; Lt. Col. Robert W. Syl vester of the Personnel Policy Board of the Office of the Secre tary of Defense, and Lofton 8. Wesley, chairman of the Educa tion Committee of the Board of Trade. Mrs. Clifford N. Jenkins, region al vice president of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers, brought greetings to the opening session of the convention from the national office. School Supt. Hobart M. Corning presided over the panel and also welcomed the delegates to the con vention. The annual fellowship dinner of the PTAs will be held at 7 o’clock tonight in the Hotel Washington. Gerard M. Shea, District welfare director, will speak. Robber Gets $ 10 In Holdup At Chinese Restaurant A young robber held up a Chi nese restaurant early today and fled on foot with $10, police re ported. Yeng Eng, 60. of 1553 Ninth street N W., told police the man entered the restaurant at that address shortly after 2 a.m., cov ered him with a gun and took the money from the cash register Mr. Eng described the thief as colored, about 23, 5 feet 9 inches tall, 140 pounds and wearing a brown sport jacket and trousers. Two other men, Lee Tong and Yau Wong, proprietor of the restaurant, both of the Ninth street address, were present. WHY NOT? It costs no more to park at the Capital Garage New York Avenue between 13th end 14th Mount Pleasant'Pinch Hitter Enters 25th Year in Civic Post In 1927, the Mount Pleasant Citizens’ Association appointed John DeLaMater secretary of the organization for “a couple of weeks” and he’s been there ever since. Last night Mr. DeLaMater, now 74, shrugged his shoulders and sighed when he was unanimously re-elected secretary for the 25th straight year. “They just never let me out,” he said. It all happened years ago when the regular secretary, Capt. W. H. Bancroft, died unexpectedly and Mr. DeLaMater became acting secretary, pending the selection of a new officer. Prior to this, Mr. DeLaMater had been a member of the Executive Committee, vice president and president. Other officers elected last night were Edward C. Wilcox, president; George H. Markward, vice presi dent; Ronald D. Magee, treasurer, and Dr. M. Virginia O’Neil and Mr. Wilcox, delegates to the Fed eration of Citizens’ Associations. Mr. Magee was the only other officer re-elected to his office. The association voted in favor of granting fees to lawyers and Federation officials who won the recent gas rate case. The group also recommended that the Fed eratiion proceed with its plan to fight the rate increase recently granted the Potomac Electric Power Co. It suggested the courts should clarify, at the beginning of the trial, what fees are to bs granted to the Federation law yers. The meeting was held in the Mount Pleasant Public Library, Sixteenth and Lamont streets N.W. 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