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Three More Surrender
In Roundup of Reds Facing Deportation By th« Associated Press NEW YORK. Aug. 3.—'Three additional aliens surrendered today in the Government roundup of 39 persons at liberty under bail furnished by the Civil Rights Congress, branded subversive by the United States attorney gen eral. The three brought to 16 the number in custody in New York. One also surrendered in Boston and one in Philadelphia, after the attorney voided all bail posted through the congress. All face deportation on charges of being members of the Commu nist Party or having Red connec tions. The bail fund of the con gress had posted a total of $110, 000 for the defendants, 31 of whom live in the New York dis trict and eight in the Detroit area. They must produce new bonds or go to jail. Their re-arrests started yester day after Attorney General Mc Grath announced that the Justice Department considers void all bond furnished by the congress’ , 1 (_i Others Due Today. Four other New Yorkers were excused from appearing yester day, and lawyers representing all but two of the others promised to produce their clients sometime today. The Federal directive had or dered surrender in New York, Boston, Philadelphia and Detroit. The Justice Department warned that all who fail to report today must have good excuses or face forfeiture of bail. Outlawing of the Civil Rights Congress as bondsman was in itiated last month in New York by Federal Judge Sylvester J. Ryan. He acted after four of 11 convicted Communists jumped $80,000 in congress bail, and the bail fund trustees refused to fur nish a list of fund contriutors. The judge said knowledge of the fund donors might aid in the ^ Nation-wide search for the fugi tive Reds, still at large. They are Gus Hall. Robert Thompson, Henry Winston and Gilbert Green. Mr. McGrath said the Govern ment's action was based on the same premise made by Judge Ryan. Spend Night on Ellis Island. Those who surrendered here in cluded Alexander Bittelman and Betty Gannett held in lieu of $5,-. 000 bail each in a deportation case, iney were among u sec ond string” Communist leaders in dicted on charges of conspiracy to each and advocate the over throw of the United States Gov ernment by violence. They were out on $20,000 bail each in that case. The 13 surrendering here, un able to post acceptable substitute bail, spent the night on Ellis Island. One accused alien appeared with $5,000 cash bail but was in formed that regulations call for posting of United States Treasury bonds. In 1949, Gerhardt Eisler. an alien Communist, jumped $23,500 bail posted by the congress and fled the country aboard the Polish liner Batory. Four trustees of the congress bail fund now are serving jail •entences for contempt of court. They are Frederick Vanderbilt Field, millionaire Red ‘‘angel”; Dashiell Hammett, mystery story writer; W. Alphaeus Hunton and Abner Green. New York Police Rescue Russian From Pickets By the Associated Press NEW YORK, Aug. 3.—Police had to rescue a Russian on Park avenue last night. He was jostled and thumped by pickets parading in front of the Soviet Union’s United Nations Building. The Russian emerged from the building with two others, all headed for a waiting car. When he was intercepted by the pickets, the other two drove off. About 150 marchers, members of the American-Hungarian Fed eration, have been demonstrating in front of the Soviet headquar-; ters, protesting conditions in Red dominated Hungary. The Weather Here and Over the Nation juismci oi uoiumoia— naun cloudy, high near 88 degrees wit scattered showers likely this afi ernoon and evening. Clearing t( night, low 69 degrees. Tommorroi fair and coler. Maryland — Scattered thundi showers this afternoon and evi ning, followed by clear tonigh Low-64-68 degrees. Tomorroi fair and cooler. Virginia — Cloudy, scatter t tnunaer snowers tomgnt mostly h in central and south portions. Low .- 65-70 degrees. Tomorrow, fair and i- cooler. ?, Wind: South, southwest, 14 miles per hour. ;r Five-Day Forecast for Washington i- and Vicinity—August 4-8. t. Temperatures will average near v, normal. Washington area nor mals are 85 degrees high and 67 d degrees low. Cool over week end. 1 jg * Precipitation is expected through the Plains and Rocky Mountain States, along the western slopes of the Rockies, in the Dakotas, the Ohio Valley and in the eastern portion of the Atlantic and South Atlantic States It will be cooler from New England westward through the Ohio Valley and1 Upper Lakes region. The South Atlantic States will remain hot. —AP Wlrephoto. a roiiowed by a warmer trend th< first of next week. Showers Tues day or Wednesday totaling one quarter inch. Kint Retort. _ (From U 8. Engineer*.) Potomac River clear at Harpers Fern and at Great Falls; Shenandoah clear a Harpers Ferry. Humidity. (Readings at Washington Airport.) .Yesterday— Pet. Today— Pet |Noon -52 Midnight__ 6! I 4 P m.- 42 8 a.m. __8t 8 p m._60 10 a.m. _ 81 1 p.m. _71 Record Temperatures This Tear. Highest. 98. on June 2. Lowest. 11. on February 8. High and Low of Last Zt Hours. High. 85. at 4:45 p.m. Low. 69. at 2:40 a.m. Tide Tables. (Furnished by United States Coast an< Geodetic Survey.) Today Tomorrow High _ 9:14 a m. 9:48 a.m Lo«- ___• 3:42 a.m. 4:22 a.m High _ 9:40 p.m. 10:14 p.m Low _ 4:14 p.m. 4:48 p.m Tho Sun and Moon. Rises. Bets. Sun. today _ 6:10 8:18 Sun. tomorrow_ 6:11 8:17 Moon, today - 6:37 a.m. 8:54 p.m Automobile lights must be turned oi one-half hour after sunset. Precipitation. Monthly precipitation In inches in th Capital (current month to date): Month. 1951. Aver. Record January _ 2.18 3.68 7.83 '3 February _ 2.65 3.37 6.84 '8' March_ 2.92 3.75 8 84 ’9 April _ 3.49 3.27 9.13 '8! May _2.74 3.70 10.69 '8! June _ 6.34 4.13 10.94 0( July - 6.25 4.71 10.63 '8i August --- - 4.01 14.41 ’2: Septemoer__ 3.24 17.45 3 October -- 2.84 8.81 ’3 ! November __ 2.37 8.69 '8: December __ 3.32 7.56 '0 Temperatures in Various Cities. W. L. W. L Albuquerque 91 61 New York., 81 6, Atlantic City- 74 09 Norfolk_ 79 7i Atlanta 94 75 Omaha . 92 6( Birmingham. 95 73 Philadelphia 83 6: Bismarck_ 85 52 Phoenix 93 7 Boston _ 80 00 Pittsburgh 84 6: Chicago — 84 70 Portland. Me. So 6i Cincinnati-,- 92 64 Portland. Or. 81 H Detroit_ 85 69 Richmond_84 6 EH Paso _ 93 68 St. Louis. _ 90 7 Indianapolis 87 68 Salt Lake C.- 93 61 Kansas City.. 96 74 San Antonio- 97 7, Louisville_ 2 San Dieto v- 75 5: Miami _ "an Francises 64 &■ esttle_78 5 'ampa_ 90 7 Arthritis Relieved by Home Therapy Plan - , By Wallace E. Clayton An elderly Bethesda woman who was completely bedridden from arthritis two months ago is now able to stand briefly with the aid of crutches and take a faltering step or two. A 21-year-old man. so crippled by arthritis a few months ago that he could move only his neck, now can feed himself, write let ters and turn the pages of a book. Are these cases the result of a new “miracle cure” for arthritis? Not at all. Doctors point out there is no miracle cure. They are, rather, the result of the District Arthritis and Rheu matism Foundation's new program to bring the restorative powers of physical therapy to bedridden patients who otherwise would not be treated. Under the auspices of the foun dation, Miss Josephine Chaves, a native of Bogota, Colombia, is making regular weekly visits to the most crippled cases in the Washington area. Aiauiuj rrojcci. Miss Chaves became interested in physical therapy while a stu dent at Wellesley College and de cided this was a skill needed in her homeland. The home therapy program has been the priority project of the foundation for some time. Similar plans are being carried out by many other chapters throughout ‘the country. Officials of the three-year-old National Arthritis and Rheuma tism Foundation say the majority of persons stricken with arthritis can lead normal lives, if they receive proper treatment in time. And proper treatment, em phasizes Dr. Charles S. Wise, director of physical medicine at George Washington University Hospital, still consists principally] of rest and physical therapy—the exercising of afflicted joints to prevent further stiffening. Until the last fund drive, how ever, the District foundation had to content itself with helping! support the new arthritis clinics at George Washington and Georgetown Hospitals. Long Search for Therapist. But last year, enough money was raised. After a long search for a therapist—there are 6,000 in the country, and there is a demand for 15,000—Miss Chaves agreed to serve until she returns to Colombia. The first patient she visited was the woman in Bethesda. Her visits there were twice weekly. The process was slow, and, for the patient, at times painful. But gradually joints stiffened by the .< ' . 4' \ Miss Josephine Chaves, physical therapist for the District Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation, gives helpful excerises to Mrs. Goldie Underberg at her home, 331 Parkland place S.E. —Star Staff Photo. cruel disease began to respond to the gentle exercises. At the be ginning, these exercises consisted of little more than the slightest movement of a finger or an aim guided by the therapist. Equally important, Miss Chaves taught the woman’s family how to give hot packs, followed by more exercises. One of the biggest advantages of the home program. Dr. Wise says, is that the therapist can instruct the family in basic ex ercises, so care is continual. Doctor Prescribes Exercises. Patients are referred to Miss Chaves by doctors in the George Washington and Georgetown clinics. With each patient, comes a list of precise instructions flom the doctor on what exercises will be most helpful and how much activity the patient can stand. Some patients who have been visiting a clinic have been told to stay home and let Miss Chaves visit them. The exertion of travel is harmful for them. The other cases, of course, are those completely unable to move from their beds or their homes. But the new project, still in its infancy, faces many obstacles. Funds are so limited that Miss -haves must travel by streetcar pr bus. Since her patients live in such widely scattered areas as Bethesda, Md., and McLean, Va. and in every section of the city travel takes up much of the time that could be spent with new patients. Hopeful of Help. The foundation is hoping some "good Samaritan” may help then as a West Coast edition of a Samaritan helped the San Fran cisco chapter That group, facec with the same problem, was giver a new station wagon for use ol tne therapist. The other possibility, of course is an over-the-top fund drive this fall. Another problem is the immi nent departure of Miss Chaves for her homeland. She hasn’l been there for four years and is getting homesick. Then. too. polic is increasing in South America and the slight, dark-haired thera pist feels her own people need her. But the foundation is deter mined to carry on the work somehow. Dr. Darrell C. Crain, president of the foundation, says: "We know’ an attack of arthritis doesn't at all mean that a per son is through. We've just got to get after it and keep after it and we will.” Berlin Baby Airlift Expands As West Halts Trade With Reds By »h« Associated Pres* BERLIN, Aug. 3 —Commercial planes lifted 90 tons of Berlin ex port products to West Germany in the last 24 hours in an ex panding effort to defeat Russian controls which have caused the West to stop overland shipments. This more than doubled the tonnage of two days ago. and the three participating airlines said they were awaiting the arrival of more freight planes to increase it still further. Allied transport officials here would not speculate how big the “baby airlift” might grow. Un-j official quarters talked of a goal of 200 tons daily but everybody hoped the Russians would soon back down. Under the present plans the city j government engages the air space for the exporting firms and ac-l cepts the freight bills. No an pouncement had been made about! payment of the increased freight: costs, but it was generally under- j stood they would be met with ECA aid or counterpart funds. East Berlin's Communist press took first notice of the commer cial airlift with an editorial in the Berliner Zeitung. The Zeitung said it was all “a profiteering scheme" which would be unnecessary, if West Berlin firms met Soviet demands to pre sent certificates of origin for their products. The Communists claim that such certificates would show that most West Berlin prod ucts are manufactured from ma terials "smuggled out of (Soviet) East Germany.” The West has refused to deliver such certificates and, in an at tempt to make the Russians re treat on the issue, has stopped trade between West and East Ger many. That trade stopped last mid night and as yet there was nc immediate Russian reaction here Truck freight service betweer Berlin and West Germany—thougf thinned by the Soviet holdup o: shipping permits which forcec resort to air freight—continuec this morning. But freight consignments iron West Germany for destination: inside the Soviet zone were stopped by Western custom: guards. This trade stoppage de prives the Soviet zone of abou $238,000 worth of Western good: daily, among them badly needec iron and steel products. At Helmstedt, West Germar border police reported 40 truck: from East Germany beat the mid night deadline and rolled througf to Western Germany destinations Since that time, police said, nc truck traffic has tried to cross. Rail and barge traffic was idle too. Border police said thi: traffic had been dwindling for the past four weeks. Passenger train delays were re ported in the Marieborn region or the Soviet side, but police saic this undoubtedly was due to heavj travel in East Germany to the World Youth Festival in East Berlin. Service for Old Icon WINNIPEG, 1/P).—The congre gation of the Russian Orthodox Holy Trinity Church here held s special service of veneration foi one of the oldest icons in the world, a painting of the Virgin Mary which is believed to have been done by the Apostle St. Luke Virginia hill s home Valued al $35,C33 Up For Tax Sale Today ly the Associated Press SPOKANE. Wash.. Aug. 3. Virginia Hill's luxurious S35.00C home will be sold at auction here today. The Government seized the home of the one-time girl frienc of the late Ben (Bugsy) Siegel, foi 'non-payment of $161,000 in in ; come taxes. The Government received almost ’ $15,000 from auction of her per sonal effects and household good; ; yesterday. More than 2,500 person; crowded the lawn of the house tc | bid on items from garbage can; jto mink coats. J. P. Gehrig of Spokane got la bargain when he bid $10 foi a set of cuff links and a ring. The ring, covered with bread dougt i and soap, turned out to be the $500 diamond and ruby wedding band Miss Hill was to have used to marry Siegel, a gangster slair in her Los Angeles home. Miss Hill co-oeprated with In ternal Revenue authorities ir sorting the 100 pairs of shoes and many suits and dresses in hei wardrobe for the auction. She said she wanted to get the whole thing over with so she could join her husband, Hans Hauser, and 8-months-old son, Peter, in Chile | Crowds braved 98-degree heat yesterday to take part in the auc tion. Bidding was brisk, and all the personal articles—over 1.000— had been sold by early'evening. Even in the sweltering heat the mink coats found buyers. How ever, the furs, valued at approxi mately $20,000 brought in only $5,280. Highest price paid was $1,550 for a silver blue mink valued at $5,000. I it will Circular? ^ pay you to shop I » V The Mode today I Maryland and Virginia !-New* in Brief Parking Bill Veto Sought in Bethesda A group of Bethesda merchant: [want the Montgomery Count: i Council to veto the community': [public parking lot bill, due tc be come effective August 15. Principal objections raised at a hearing before the council last night were over three amend ments: 1. That to be exempt from the special 40-cent parking lot tax, a merchant must provide his own [parking facilities directly opposite ! or adjacent to his property. | 2. That such facilities must oe iopen to the public. | 3. That the lots be paved ac icording to county road specifiea ! tions. * * * * Milk Laws Changes Basic changes in Virginia’s milk control laws to protect the con sumer have been recommended to the State Milk Commission by [three members of the General Assembly from Arlington County. State Senator Charles R. Fen wick and Delegates J. Maynard jMagruder and George Damm filed [a joint statement with the milk commission yesterday urging that membership on the commission [be increased to include more con sumer members or removal of [retail prices from the commis | sion’s control, and amendments to [provide for a public hearing or [withdrawal of the commission [from a milk market when con sumers request it.—AP. * * * * Broadcast Justice ! 'Magistrate's Court goes on the ; air for a half hour, four da.vs a week, at Annapolis. Magistrate Samuel Schenker thinks broadcasting the real trials will make listeners more aware of what goes on in their community, and what happens to lawbreakers. The magistrate tries to schedule | traffic cases, but takes any other that may carry a lesson. The broadcast is carried over Station WNAV in Annapolis.—AP. * * * * Civil Defense Precaution State Civil Defense Co-ordina tor J. H. Wyse of Virginia seeks to organize 14,000 technicians into5 127 mobile support units to go to ; the aid of attacked areas in an emergency. Each unit is to include about 500 specialists. Units proposed for the Washington area include on$ ieach at Alexandria, Falls Church and Arlington.—AP. — Marching Students Urge Syria to Annex Jordan oy in« assoc.atea rre»i DAMASCUS. Syria, Aug. 3 — University students and some Jordan citizens living in Syria marched in a big demonstration today asking the annexation of Jordan to Syria. They also de manded that Prince Tallal, first son of assassinated King Abdul lah. be returned to Jordan, where his brother is regent. Palestine refugees here staged a similar demonstration yesterday. Meanwhile, national activity in Syria remained paralyzed by a [Civil servants strike in its fifth day and a cabinet crisis. Faris el Khouri. former representative at the United Nations, who has been nominated to succeed Premier Khaled El Azem, refused to pro ceed with formation of a govern ment unless the government em ployes end their strike. Britain Sends 6,194 Tons Of Raw Rubber to Reds By th« Associated Press LONDON. Aug. 3.—Sir Hartley Shawcross, president of the Board of Trade, said today 6,194 tons of raw’ rubber w’ere re-exported from Britain to Russia in the |first half of this year. In a w’ritten answer to a House of Commons question, he said 15,661 tons of rubber were ex ported from Malaya and Singa pore to Russia. “In addition,” he said, “a very small amount, valued at £86,000 ($340,000' was transshipped under bond in the United Kingdom. Small amounts may also have been shipped or transshipped from other British ports.” “he Federal Spotlight House Group Plans New Effort To Pass'Little Wagner Act' By Joseph Young A new attempt will be made this year in the House Civil Service Committee to win approval of legislation to give Federal employe anions virtual collective bargaining rights in Government depart nents and agencies. The legislation, known in former years as the “Little Wagnei 1 4 nt ' ’ Knc vnrl (■<> ft L.. * ‘ _ sponsors, in hopes of getting com mittee approval. The measure would require de partments and agencies to deal with employe unions on such matters as dis missals, promo tions, demo tions, appeals, grievances, and all other policy matters affect ing personnel. Most of the large unions have informal working agree ments on many of these matters, but there are some agencies that do not follow this practice. The measure would make labor-management dealings in Government compulsory, and it would penalize any Government official who tried to prevent em ployes from joining a union. Representative Rhodes, Demo crat, of Rhode Island, predicts the committee will approve his bill this year. In former years, the subcommittee handling the legislation was composed mostly of members unsympathetic to the bill who succeeded in shelving it. This year, however, there are dif ferent members on the subcom mittee and they are much friend lier to its provisions. Chairman is Representative Karsten. Democrat, of Missouri. The other members are Mr. Rhodes and Representative Lesin ski, Democrat, of Michigan, and Republican Representatives With row, of Wisconsin, and Gross, of lowa. Despite the fact that the bill has a good chance of getting the committee's approval, it faces an uphill fight to get past Congress this year. But Mr. Rhodes de clares committee approval would give the bill a good start and im prove its chances for eventual enactment. * * * * PAY — Government classified employes owe a vote of thanks to Representative Rees, Republican, of Kansas, the ranking minority member of the House Civil Serv ice Committee, for the fact that the group voted them the same $400 pay boost that was accorded postal workers. The committee had been in clined to give classified employes a lesser raise, but Mr. Rees spon sored an amendment to give them the same $400 pay boost. Al though the Kansan is noted in Congress for his strong economy leanings, he made the compelling argument before his committee colleagues that it would be a great injustice to classified employes to vote them a lesser amount. Consequently, the committee ap proved the Rees amendment. Among the other committee mem bers who helped Mr. Rees in the fight for a $400 classified pay raise were Acting Chairman Mor rison of Louisiana and Represent atives Karsten of Missouri and Rhodes of Pennsylvania, all Demo crats. Incidentally, Mr. Rhodes is the official sponsor of the pay raise bill approved by the com mittee. * * * * NOT INCLUDED—A number of the Government's part-time em ployes. mostly students, who are working in Federal agencies dur ing the summer, have inquirec ! whether they would be included ir the bill. The answer is no, ever though the committee’s measure is retroactive tcf July 1. To be eligible for the pay boost, yoi must be on the payroll when the pay-raise legislation finally be comes law. And this won't occui until late September, at the ear liest. * * * * WELL SPOKEN—In these days, when criticism of Government employes seems to be the favorite sport of some members of Con gress, it’s heartening to report the recent speech made by Rep resentative Bosone. Democrat, of Idaho. Mr. Bosone deplored the fact that so much publicity is given to the relatively few cases of Gov ernment workers who are found to be dishonest or venal. Such publicity overlooks the fact that the vast majority of Federal em ployes are a decent, hard-work ing lot, she said. “No one will deny that hun dreds of thousands of our people your friends and mine, and the friends of John Jones and Jim Smith, work for the Government day after day, year after year sometimes for a whole adult life time. and not in any minute of that long service have they done anything dishonest or been a party to any effort to defraud the Gov ernment,” Mrs. Bosone said. Mrs. Bosone added that “the American public servant is honest, sincere, and a credit to this great Nation.” * * * * LEAVE — House-Senate con ferees on the 1952 independent offices bill, which contains the provision cutting Government classified employes" annual leave to 20 days, will try and meet next week to take final action on the measure. The conferees air«*dy have given their ap proval to the leave rider but must work out a compromise on how to effect Federal personnel cuts. The House has rejected the 10 per cent Senate personnel cut formula and insisted that its Jen sen amendment, which allows the filling of only one of four va cancies, be retained. Meanwhile, the Senate has ap proved a rider to the Treasury Post Office 1952 maney bill, in creasing the present 15 days an nual leave benefits of postal workers to 20 days. (Be sure to read the Federal Spotlight column in The Star six days a week and listen to the Spotlight radio broadcast at 6:15 P.M. every Saturday over WMAL.) Collins Takes New Post FREDERICKSBURG, Va.. Aug. 3.—Robert K. Collins, 24, a Boy Scout field executive at Pittsburgh, will take over a similar position here next month with the Rappa hannock Scout District. He will replace Thomas R. Uffelman, who resigned last month. Spain has set up “Operation W” as a new control program for wolfram. Millionaire's Sister Protests $143,500 Fee To Doctors, Lawyers By the Associated Press NEW YORK, Aug. 3—The spinster sister of John A. (Fish hooks) McCarthy, who is worth millions but believes he is broke, has appealed a court allowance of $143,500 in fees to lawyers and psychiatrists to care for the 83 year-old man. The sister. Anna V. McCarthy, 72. had been accused of wrong fully withdrawing $1 million from her brother’s assets, set at be tween $8 million and $9 million. In State Supreme Court yester day, Miss McCarthy termed the legal and medical fees spent on her brother “excessive and exhor bitant.” She asked that the four-man commission handling Mr. McCarthy's affairs be reduced to two. The sister has been joined in the protest by the Catholic Char ities of the Archdiocese of New York. Half of the estate will go to the charities on the death of Mr. McCarthy, and the entire estate will go to the church or ganization on the death of both the millionaire and Miss Mc Carthy. In the argument over fees. Jus tice Morris Eder said Miss Mc Carthy got between $700,000 and $1 million of her brother’s iunds from him. The justice quoted Miss McCarthy as saying: “I got it while the getting was Mr. McCarthy was nicknamed "Fishhooks” by Tammany cronies, who accused him of lining his pockets with fishhooks—allow.i.g money to enter but not get out. Mr. McCarthy, unmarried, lives in seclusion in a mansion just oft Fifth avenue and broods because he believes he has no money. Once !he was a prominent building ma terials dealer, real estate and ous line operator. He was a close associate of the late Tammany Boss Charles F. Murphy. Congress in Brief Senate: In recess. Foreign Relations and Armed Services Committees continue closed hearings on $8.5 billion foreign aid bill. Finance Committee winds up open hearings on $7.2 billion House-passed tax increase bill. Rules Committee meets in closed session to consider Mary land election report. House: Adjourned until Monday. Foreign Affairs Committee con tinues drafting foreign-aid bill. Monopoly subcommittee re sumes baseball probe. SHOP MONDAY WERE CLOSED SATURDAY ☆ LEWIS & THOS. SALT] 1409 G STREET 9 m mm f< -BRUCE HUNT For Famous Names in Men’s Wear > mm "> mmaesm The Lowest Prices We Believe You'll See For Years! 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