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Judge Frees Hadlock
Of 2 Charges After Drunk Driving Trial. Gerald B. Hadlock, 52, of 801 North Wayne street, executive di rector of the Office of Rubber Re serve in the Reconstruction Fi nance Corp., has been freed of drunken driving and hit and run charges. After listening to three hours of testimony and examining al leged damage to two automobiles involved in the dispute, Arlington County Court Judge Harry R. Thomas dismissed the charges for lack of evidence. A neighbor of Mr. Hadlock, Richard Staley, of 809 North Wayne street, made the complaint that resulted in the arrest. Mr. Staley said his car was damaged the night of July 19 when Mr. Hadlock was parking in front of the apartment building where they live On the witness stand, Mr. Had lock said he had not driven his car that day and had not been drinking. He said he was anxious to have the judge examine the two cars to prove that scratches and paint damage on the two cars did not match. Mr. Hadlock’s wife testified the scratches on their car were the result of an accident at a Wash ington garage. This testimony was disputed by Arlington Policeman Gilbert Stream. Each car bore paint marks from the other vehicle, the officer said, and dents in the fenders matched. Mr. Stream also told the judge that Mr. Hadlock was staggering at the time of his arrest and had a strong odor of alcohol. Brakeman Drowns As Canoe Capsizes His habit of leaping from a freight train to take a short canoe ride cost a Baltimore & Ohio brakeman his life yesterday. Joseph H. Rector, 34, of Dela plane, Va., employe of the George town branch of the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, drowned when an “unsinkable” canoe capsized a short distance above Key Bridge, throwing him into 18 feet of water. Conductor Clarence R. Roberts, another member of the train crew, said Mr. Rector had, for the last two years, made a habit of leap ing from the sidetracked train in the Georgetown yards, taking a canoe and paddling out a short distance from Wanner’s Boat House. Yesterday he repeated the prac tice. The canoe flipped over about 100 feet from shore and Mr. Rec tor went down. Harbor police recovered the body In about 45 minutes. 13 Named as Outstanding In Virginia Agriculture •y tha Associated Press BLACKSBURG, Va., Aug. 2._ the 18th annual Institute of Rural Affairs has begun at Vir ginia Polytechnic Institute with awards to 13 Virginians nomi nated as "men and women of the year” in State agriculture. Among those honored as the in- , stitute opened here last night were VPI Chancellor Dr. John R Hutchinson, VPI President Dr. , Walter S. Newman, and a former ' Virginia agriculture commissioner. ! L. M. Walker. 1 They received certificates from 1 Miss Sally Hill of Raleigh, N. C home editor of the Progressive ' Farmer magazine. Other honored were: Mrs. E. Floyd Yates, Powhatan; i Mrs. Bertha Wailes, Sweet Briar; J. H. Quisenberry, Louisa, former extension division agent; G. F. Holsinger, Rockingham County . one-time president of the Virginia Farm Bureau; Lyman Carrier, ' former State soil conservationist; L. B. Dietrick, director of the • Virginia Extension Service; H. N. : Young, director of the Virginia Experiment Station; Prof. C. W Holdway, head of the VPI dairy department; Miss Maudie Wallace, : assistant director of the extension . service, and Mrs. Sarah Porter Ellis, Richmond, director of the Farm Home Service of Southern , States Co-operative. American films shown in Hon duras jumped to 555 last year be cause of the larger number of < gangster and western pictures re leased. • HONORS FOR POLICEMEN—Two policemen from the first precinct receive the Policeman of the Month award for their work in preventing a man from leaping out of a hotel window here last month. They were aided by the Rev. Patrick J. Nagle of St. Patrick’s Church (sec ond from right). Left to right: Inspector Walter Storm, who presented the awards; Pvt. Frame Manthos and (right) Pvt. Maurice McClanahan. _Star Staff Photo. Security (Continued Prom First Page.) here. Mrs. Massing was a wit ness at his trial in New York. Field was in the State Depart ment’s Western European divi sion at the time Mrs. Massing said. He and members of his family have since disappeared be hind the Iron Curtain. Mrs. Massing told the subcom mittee that she met Lawrence Duggan through Field and found that he was “interested in my ideas.” “Did you succeed in recruiting Lawrence Duggan?” Mr. Morris asked. “Yesf I did succeed,” Mrs. Mas sing replied. After leaving the department where he served, the committee ' —AP Photo. MRS. HEDE MASSING. Tells her story at Senate hearing. was told, in the Latin-American division, Mr. Duggan was killed in a fall from a New York office building several years ago. Mrs. Massing said it took about nine months to get Field to agree to serve with the spy apparatus. As for Mr. Duggan, she added, ‘He didn’t require much time.” After three or four meetings, she explained, he agreed to help in rer work. Used Anti-Fascist Approach. Mrs. Massing said she came to Washington as a "recruiter” and lsed the approach of enlisting' ;upport in the fight against fas ;lsm as a world-wide menace. She said Mr. Duggan would not igree to give the spy apparatus 1 iny documents, but consented to nake verbal reports to a contact1 ibout once a week. She added ! hat she never know who the ;ontact was. "Was there any doubt about' ’’ield or Duggan knowing you were : i Communist,” Senator Ferguson, . Republican, of Michigan asked. ' “Oh, no,” Mrs. Massing replied. Met Barnes in Moscow. In reply to other questions, Mrs. Massing said she had encountered : Joseph Barnes in 1937 when she vas in Moscow under close surveil ance and questioning as to her oyalty to the Communists. Mr. Barnes, one-time official of 1 ;he American Council of the Insti- < ;ute of Pacific Relations and a1 ’ormer foreign editor for the New i fork Herald-Tribune, figured in > ruesday’s testimony by Alexander 1 3armlne, former Russian intelli- < ?ence officer, who is now in the State Department’s Voice of Amer- i ca program. ] Mr. Barmine quoted the head of ' ;he Russian military intelligence i is referring to Mr. Barnes and >ven Lattimore in a conference in i ;he 1930s as “our men.” Mrs. Massing said she saw 1 Barnes when she accompanied her husband. Paul Massing, to a Mos cow tennis court with one Peter Zubelin, who was their interro gator there. Both Men Deny Charges. She said she expressed concern about seeing Mr. Barnes, whom she knew as an American corre spondent, and that Zubelin re plied : ‘‘You needn’t worry about Barnes." Both Mr. Barnes and Mr. Latti more have branded as completely false that they were ever agents of Soviet military intelligence. Mrs. Massing told the Senators she was bom in Vienna in 1900, and married Eisler in 1917. Eisler jumped bail and fled from this country in 1949. He later turned up as propaganda chief for the Communist-dominated East Ger man government. Came Here on Spy Assignment. Mrs. Massing said she divorced Eisler in 1924 or 1925 and came to this country on an espionage assignment in 1933. She testified that she made nine or 10 trans-Atlantic trips as a courier carrying microfilms to a contact in Paris. She said, however, she never knew where the films came from or what they were. The witness, speaking fluently and without hesitation, said her first superior in this country was one Valentin Markin, who “died In a rather unusual way.” It was Markin, she added, who sent her to Washington to work as a recruiter. Met Field Through Writer. She testified she first met Field through Margaret Young, whom she described as Washington cor respondent for the Communist Daily Worker. Lattimore Attacks Story. Mr. Lattimore, a Johns Hop kins University professor, is a trustee of the Institute of Pacific Relations and once served as editor of the organization’s maga zine, “Pacific Affairs.” In a statement issued yesterday through the Washington law firm of Arnold, Fortas <Sz Porter, Mr. Lattimore described the Barmine charge as “one of the flimsiest parns I have ever heard.” “And after my experience last fear with the disreputable Joe Mc Carthy,” Mr. Lattimore added, “I im something of an expert on Umetr Tinted Last year, while making his iharges that the State Department lad been infiltrated by Commu lists, Senator McCarthy, Wiscon ;in Republican, accused Mr. Lat ,imore of being Russia's top spy n this country. Mr. Lattimore ienied the charge in sworn testi nony before the Senate Foreign delations subcommittee headed >y former Democratic Senator rydings of Maryland, which inves igated the McCarthy accusations, rhe subcommittee said in a for nal report the charges were un funded. Refers to Tydings Inquiry. Mr. Lattimore, in his statement esterday, noted that Senator Mc Carthy told the McCarran sub :ommittee he gave Mr. Barmine’s lame to the Tidings group. He idded that the Tydings subcom nittee report said “unequivocally” hat the group had called every witness, with the exception of Gen. Villiam Donovan, that Senator McCarthy had requested and Gen. Donovan had informed the sub :ommittee he had no additional nformation. “This discrepancy,” Mr. Latti nore added, “indicates once more hat the Tydings report was thor lughly justified in excoriating Me Carthy’s wild accusations as a hoax and fraud on the Senate of the United States and the Amer ican people.’ Perhaps the reason why Barmine was not produced last year was that he was not yet considered perfect in his drill and it was feared that he might bob )le the play.” The Far Eastern expert said that Mr. Barmine did ‘‘bobble the play” by giving the date of the conference with the Soviet mil itary intelligence chief as in 1933 and said that later the alleged conversation was given an “up dating” to make it read 1935. Committee sources said they had checked with Mr. Barmine and the former Russian general in sisted the conversation took place in 1935. Mr. Lattimore said he did not become connected with the insti tute until 1934 and at that time had never visited Russia. "Of course,” he added, “I have never been connected with Soviet military intelligence in any way, shape or form, in any year, A. D. or B. C. But it is a particularly comic blunder to attempt to make out that I was a hanger-on of the Russians in the period 1933-35. At that time I was completing 10 years of exploration and study in Sinkiang, Mongolia and Man churia. ... In 1927, when I was exploring in Sinkiang, the Rus sians prevented me from entering their territory.” American Bar Urges Rejection of Drucker By th« Associated Press CLEVELAND, Aug. 2. —The American Bar Association recom mended today that the Senate reject President Truman s nomi nation of Jerome Drucker as a Federal Court Judge in Illinois: With respect to the President's second nomination for the North ern Illinois Bench, that of Cor nelius J. Harrington, the associa tion said: "We neither recommend nor oppose confirmation of this nomination.” The lawyers’ group thus en tered the dispute between the President and Senator Douglas, Democrat, of Illinois, over Federal judge appointments. Its views were set forth in a letter to Chairman McCarran of the Sen ate Judiciary Committee. Senator Douglas had said the nominations of both men were "personally obnoxious to me.” Today’s letter to Senator Mc Carran was written by Howard Burns, a Cleveland attorney and chairman of the bar association’s standing committee on Federal judiciary. The Weather Here and Over the Nation District of Columbia—Sunny and less humid, with high in low 80s today. Fair tonight, low near 66 degrees. Tomorrow fair, more humid, high near 85 degrees. Maryland—Fair tonight, low 60 65 degrees. Tomorrow, some cloud iness and more humid. Virginia—Pair tonight, with low 60-65 degrees, except for 68 de grees on coast. Tomorrow, cloudi ness and humid with moderate temperatures. Wind—North, northeast, 8 miles per hour at 11:30 a.m. River Report. (Prom U S. Engineers.) Potomac River clear at Harpers Ferry ind Great Falls; Shenandoah clear at Harpers Perry. Humidity. (Readings at Washington Airport.) Yesterday— Pet. Today— Pet. Noon -65 Midnight_67 4 p.m.- 65 8 a.m._62 8 p.m.-74 1 p.m. _46 Record Temperatures This Tear. Highest, 86. on Juno 3. Lowest. 11. on February 8. High and Low of Last 24 Hours. High, 90. at 4:16 p.m. Low. 66. at 7:05 a.m. _ ... Tide Tables. (Furnished by United States Coast and Geodetic Survey.) ... . Today Tomorrow. High - 8:37 a.m. 8:14 a.m. tow _ - 2:59 a.m. 3:42 a.m. High - 9:05 p.m. 9:40 p.m. tow - 3:36 u.m. 4:14 p.m. The San and Moon. , . . Rises. Sets. Sun, today - 6:09 8:19 Sun, tomorrow_ 6:10 8:18 Moon, today. 6:34 a.m. 8:28 p.m. Automobile lights must be turned on >ne-hall hour after sunset. „ ... Precipitation. Monthly precipitation In Inches In the -anltal (current month to date): larmary ..... . l*!& March"'..:::::: f:8i If fa 3? :::::::::: fcft *« dU X Mmrmi_ ... |.M |t|i ;ca November ZZZZZZ ZZZ I'l? 8.89 80 December _ ... 3.31 7.66 ’01 xcmperaiures in various titles. High. Low. High. Low. Albuqueraue 8* 87 New Orleans 93 74 Atlantic City " ' New York.. 90 63 Atlanta ... Norfolk_ 90 72 Omaha . . 88 71 illadelphla 93 60 lOenlX . 98 77 JttSbUrgh 83 67 Portland! Me. 82 66 Portl’d. Oreg. 79 66 _- — St. Louis 90 69 Kansas City Salt L'ke City 97 74 LM Angebts. 1 __ San Antonio 100 72 Louisville_ 93 65 San Diego .. 77 64 Memphis_*2 73 San Pran'sco 72 Miami ... 90 74 Seattle_ 78 51 Milwaukee .. 75 63 Tampa_ 94 77 I \ nr Showers and thunderstorms are forecast for tonight in the South Atlantic States, the Upper Lakes region, the Upper Mississippi Valley, the Southern Plains States and along the western slopes of the Rockies It will continue warm in the South Atlantic States, the Southern Plains States and the Upper Mississippi Valley. The Dakotas and the Northern Rocky Mountain States will have cooler weather.—AP Wirephoto. *> fj. 3,000 Due fo Attend Fire Chiefs' Conclave In Luray Next Week ■y th« AsMelated Pr«s» LURAY, Va„ Aug. 2.—Some 3,000 firemen, members of the State Fire Chiefs’ Association and the Virginia State Firemen’s As sociation, will convene here next week. Discussion of up-to-date fire fighting and varying contests will occupy the program. In addition, the Ladies’ Auxili ary of the VSFA will meet Tues day through Friday, holding its sessions in the Luray Methodist Church, for its own separate pro gram. Reservations for 1,500 firemen have already been made officials said, and an equal number is ex pected to drive here for the con vention. Sessions Open Sunday. The Are chiefs will meet in Lu ray’s new American Legion Build ing, Sunday to Tuesday. The VSFA convenes Monday through Friday at the Page Theater. Civil defense, arson, new de velopments in State fire regula tions and other current problems will be discussed by the fire chiefs. Discussion leaders include Rich ard Auerbach, agent in charge of the Richmond office of the Federal Bureau of Investigation and Mayor II. B. Dyche of Luray. The chiefs will visit Skyline Drive Monday afternoon and that night a banquet will be held at Luray at which J. Everett Will, presi dent of the Luray Fire Depart ment ami vice president of the VSFA will speak. Auxiliary Program. The VSFA will have a concert, meetings of the executive and steering committees Tuesday. John Paul Jones, president of the Arlington County Fire De partment will be the principal speaker at Wednesday morning’s first general session. The Rev. Theodore G Shuey, pastor of Pleasant View Lutheran Church, Staunton will speak at the second session He is chaplain of the Augusta County Fire Department. Contests in the first aid and hose laying will occupy Thursday’s program. That afternoon a trip to Skyline Drive will be made, followed by band contests and a grand ball. Friday will see the grand parade with $1,000 in prizes. Alexandria Gazette Stock Sale Is Stayed A court injunction, temporarily restraining the sale of any stock in the Alexandria Gazette Corp., has been granted in a family dis pute over the estate of the late C. C. Carlin. Judge Sterling Hutcheson, sit ting yesterday in the United States Court at Alexandria, granted the injunction to Keith Carlin. Los Angeles, a son of the late Mr. Carlin. Among the de fendants are the plaintiff’s brother, Charles C. Carlin, jr„ and the latter’s daughter, Miss Sarah Perrine Carlin, as well as the newspaper corporation. Keith Carlin is trying to obtain a larger share of his father’s estate. In his suit, he claims that a family agreement for a settle ment was based upon a “fictitious, false and fraudulent” trust. The trust concerned the reservation of newspaper stock for Miss Carlin. In another suit pending in the State courts of Virginia, Miss Carlin and her father are at odds over the ownership of stock in the paper. The Alexandria Circuit Court ruled that she is entitled to 1,200 shares in the corporation, but her father, who is president of the newspaper company, is appealing that decision to the Virginia Su preme Court of Appeals. [The Federal Spotlight: House Unit's Vote Brightens Chances of Liberal Increase By Joseph Young Prospects today appeared bright for a fairly liberal Government pay raise for Federal employes this year, following the House Civil Services Committee’s action yesterday in approving a permanent $400-a-year salary increase for classified and postal employes The Senate Civil Service Committee already has approved an employes. Whatever formula is adopted by Congress—and presumably it will be somewhat of a compromise be tween the conflicting bills voted by the House and Senate committees, it will be more than Federal employes ex pected several months ago. The Senate is expected to take action first on the bill vot ed by its civil service group, but this won't be for at least a month or •>•«**« Yonnr. more owing to the pressure of other national legislation. In the House, it’s up to the Rules Committee to clear the way for action on the $400 measure. Chairman Sabath of the commit tee said today he favors the bill, and he predicted that his group will approve it. Indications are, however, that House sponsors of the pay bill will wait until the Senate acts before bringing it up for House action. An analysis of the two bills shows that Government employes earning less than $5,000 a year would benefit more under the House Civil Service Committee bill. Those employes earning more than $5,000 would fare better un der the Senate Civil Service Com mittee’s measure. The great bulk of Federal employes earn less than $5,000 annually, so conse quently the $400 measure is the more popular one. Incidentally, the House commit tee included all classified employes in the bill, after deciding not to cut off top-bracket employes from its benefits. The classified measure affects about 1.2 million Federal and Dis trict Government employes, in cluding about 235,000 in the Wash ington area. In a surprise move, the com mittee also included in its bill Washington policemen, firemen and school teachers. In past pay raises, these employes always were included in separate legislation handled by the House District Committee. The civil service group, However, felt these employes need a raise as much as other Govern ment workers do and that includ ing them in the one bill would speed up matters. * * * * PERMANENT — Another wel come provision of the House com mittee's bill is the clause that would make the raises permanent. Several weeks ago, the committee decided on a temporary increase but then voted to reverse itself. The raise would be retroactive to July 1. If this retroactivity is ap proved by Congress—it is not con tained in the Senate Civil Service Committee’s measure—it would not matter too much to Federal employes when Congress got around to passing the bill since eventually they would get back pay to July 1. * * * * ABSORB COST—Another pro vision adopted by the committee would compel the Government’s non-defense agencies to absorb the cost of the raise by trimming its personnel. This is not as important as it sounds, since, in virtually of all of the previous Government pay raises since 1945, the various agencies were required by the House and Senate Appropriations Committees to absorb the in creased payroll costs. This meant a few dismissals but for the most part employment was reduced by not filling some va~, ncies that pccurred during the year. The civil service group’s pro vision would leave it up to the President to determine which agencies are defense units, and they would be exempt from this provision This amendment was sponsored by Representative Cor nett, Republican, of Pennsylvania. Prior to yesterday’s vote on the Pill, a number of committee mem pers wanted to give classified em ployes less than the $400 voted to postal workers. But after con siderable debate, the older mem Pers won their point that both classified and postal workers are squally hard-hit by rising living costs and that to discriminate igainst classified employes would subject the entire Federal pay legislation to criticism on the House floor. Liquor Permit Lifted In Drug Sales Case The Alcoholic Beverage Control Board today suspended the liquor license of a Northwest restaurant for one month after deciding that the owner allowed sale of narcotics on the premises. The penalty was placed against George Stravrakes, owner of the Randolph Grill, 3908 Fourteenth street N.W. Mrs. Agnes K. Mason, member the ABC board, was in disagree ment with the penalty, favoring a 90-day suspension. Board Chair man Alan W. Payne and James O’D. Moran agreed that 31 days was sufficient. Policeman Francis L. Emory testified at a June 27 hearing that he visited the grill three times last February and made contact with two young men who sold him heroin. He also testified he de tected the odor of marijuana cigarettes in the place. The board also suspended the liquor license held by Charles Newman, Inc., for 14 days begin ning August 14 on charges that the corporation’s restaurant at 107 D street N.E., sold three mini ature bottles of whiskey on Sun day, July l. Congress in Brief Senate: Continues consideration of pric ing bill. Internal Security Subcommittee luestions Hede Massing at public hearing on charges of subversive Influences on Far Eastern policy. Foreign Relations and Armed Services Committees take addi tional testimony in closed session of $8.5 billion foreign aid bill. Elections Subcommittee meets in closed session to receive report on Investigation of last year’s Mary land senatorial election. House: ^.Considers miscellaneous routine Freign Affairs Committee starts drafting foreign aid bill. Maryland and Virginia -News in Brief Sanitation Group Urged In Fairfax County Creation of a Fairfax County Sanitation Authority similar to the Washington Suburban Sani tary Commission in nearby Mary land has been recommended to the Board of Supervisors. The suggestion was made yes terday in a report by a 12-member committee appointed to study san itation problems. James J. Corbalis, county sani tary engineer, told the supervisors that a detailed report on the pro posed authority will be presented next month. * * * * Support Voluntary Force The Municipal Police Officers’ Association of Prince Georges County voted last night to help an apartment development of 1, 500 residents in Seat Pleasant re tain its voluntary police force. The 10-man department of Gregory Estates was ordered to close down this week by the Seat Pleasant Town Council. Hal SJvers, assistant commis sioner of the police Department, said the only reason given for the order was that eight Gregory Estates policemen helped other of ficers handle crowds at a celebra tion in Magruder Park, Hyatts ville, last July 4. * * * * Sheriff Criticized Again Former Prince Georges County deputy sheriff Guy E. Curtis • charged today that Sheriff Carl ton G. Beall arrested three per sons, handcuffed them and pa raded them through the streets of Upper Marlboro “just because they were good Democrats.” It was the second blast this week at the sheriff by Mr. Curtis, who resigned July 2. Sheriff Beall, asked to comment, said the case is closed as far as he is concerned. t • ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ Silver Spring Week Shop Silver Spring Week will get underway tomorrow. Seventy-five stores are partici pating in the promotion, spon sored by the Silver Spring Board of Trade. Shoppers will be eligible for $2,000 worth of travel and mer chandise prizes during the “week," which lasts through August 11. The grand prize is an all-expense seven-day trip to Nassau for two. School Heads to Meet CHARLOTTESVILE, Va., Aug. 2 <&).—Schools and the national crisis will be the first topic dis cussed at the summer conference of school administrators at the University of Virginia, August 10 and 11. 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