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THE EVENING STAR, Washington, D. C.
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER U. 1051 A-8 ** GOING TO MILWAUKEE? fi Why take LESS than the BEST? *«ft* for mmrm news. .. > Ml j RADIO PHONOGRAPH ifSfS—*- | TELEVISION i DIRECT FACTORY AUTHORIZED SALES and SERVICE 2605 Wilson Blvd. - 519 First Stroot Arlington Alexandria OX. 1174 Next to Virginia Theater Gt. 4711 Ki. 8-8900 1 o OUN WiD., THURS., HI. (VIS Til 9 PM. j KiS\ try it^homA One Year Guarantee A" "”■?» »», I C£& HOME DEMONSTRATION •arCALLEX. 5380 UOERAt TRADE-IN fIiLOWAHcFTP^" 1 1723-9th ST.N.W. '£••;?, EX. 53811 K&&: vS. CHAS. SCHWARTZ—Home of Perfect Diomondf for 63 c . * "Quietl I*lll doing my Homework! M ‘ is Ihe ivonl jtfMfeki| Portable Typewriter Complete with Case __ Busy students finish work fast, do it well . . . with a new, modern, sturdy typewriter by famous Royal. It’s a precision instrument, with full keyboard, and many other features of standard machines. No need to save for it, either—because it can be yours —to own or give—for only $1.75 A WEEK. See it— _ try it-now. ' ■ . Only *1.75 j CSEEB3ZISISSSQ! A Week I Chat. Schwarti It San j Pleate tend ate the Royal Portable Type- • j writer at *98.25 (*1.78 a weak). J | Cl Open an account* n Add to account • _ • (I atree to make adyertlsed weekly payment.) j X | n Payment In full enclosed (add 2% District Salet aa 7m X | Name __ I hV ! 788 7th «•• N.W. I E,, V , enV. h n. “ f r «■■ N.W.‘ | P <ll YovernmenY ttate' bureau) BTerlln. 1815 | Sprtn, | STerlln* 1625 | ’Other accounts at | ’ | L -- —“i!—i Bank and Fund Group To Name Chairman, '52 Meeting Site Today , Sy the AiiociouAr.ii Governors of the World Bank and World Monetary Fnnd pre pared to close their sixth annual meeting today by choosing a new chairman and a site for next year’s sessions. Mexico City has been strongly In the running for next years’ meet ing, but there also was talk of coming back to Washington. The only meetings of the twin organi zations outside Washington so far were held in London and Paris. The chairmanship of both Boards of Governors held this year by Canadian Finance Minis ter Douglas C. Abbott has been ro tated previously among the United States, Britain, France, China and India. Some sentiment has been evidenced for giving it next to the Netherlands. Business Sessions End. The Bank and the Fund Gov ernors ended their main business sessions at the Shoreham Hotel yesterday by voting, over opposi tion of India and to promise “due regard for recommendations” of the United Nations’ General Assembly. The General Assembly is the U. N. body in which the Western nations are able to outvote Russia and its satellites. The Assembly has recommended economic sanc tions against North Korea and Communist China as being the aggressors in the Korean war. The United States sponsored the resolution in the Bank and Fund, although an American offi cial said it would have no prac tical effect since it would not change any bank and fund policies. British Aligned With Us. The British “associated them selves” with the United States on the resolution. Czechoslovakia, only Soviet-bloc country in the Bank and Fund, opposed it down the line. India took the position the subject was npt a proper one for Bank and Fund action. The fund problems of obtain ing an easing of money exchange controls and of enforcing a ban on sales of gold for monetary purposes at more than $35 an ounce were turned over to the fund’s Executive Board of Direc tors and management officers. The Bank Governors left it to their management and directors what to do about Czechoslovakia and Nationalist China being over due on payment of a part of their subscription for membership in the bank. Protestant Group Attacks Encyclical •y fto Associated Press NEW YORK. Sept. 14.—The head of a fundamentalist group of Protestant churches yesterday criticized Pope Pius XII for his encyclical urging all Christians to “unite under one banner” against communism. The criticism came from Dr. Carl Mclntire, president of the International Council of Christian Churches, representing 15 denomi nations and a membership of more than 1.5 million in the United States and abroad. “The Pope’s appeal for all to fight under ‘a single banner’ with his church being the banner and with him the only shepherd of 1 Christ confuses the basic struggle against communism,” Dr. Mcln tire said. The encyclical, made public in Rome Wednesday, said all Chris tians should unite against com munism. The Pope described communism as “the infernal enemy.” Dr. Mclntire said: “We Protestants have joined in the fierce struggle from our own bastion without compromising our most holy faith. It would be no more presumptuous for us to in cite the pontiff to dissolve his papal system to unite with us under ‘a single banner’ in the Protestant fold in order to fight communism.” He said his council of churches “has denounced communism in all of its aspects with as much vigor ns the pontiff.” Mr j '\ SBh / X ■mdr * y % |■§ EM \ -m I C R •SM / • ]■ fl fclA ' : ‘'.ll in 8 mm TtMamK i «.JE iflß HI HBpT Mr\ i dMm IB mg Rl w K~- \f fIUPI mm wy ■- Jj r wmn * BE Hi* • fc. JVj * ! t SOMETHING NEW IS ADDED—Richmond.—J. Louis Reynolds, vice president of the Reynolds Metals Co., proudly shows the I new can of aluminum and plastic which his company developed as an answer to high tin prices. He measures its weight against i a feather. —AP Wirephoto. Older Workers Make Belter Safety Record, Ohio Researchers Say •y tho Auociot.d Prtu ST. LOUIS, Sept. 14.—Evidence that older workers are less likely to have accidents than younger ones was offered today by three Ohio State University researchers. Dr. S. L. Pressey and two asso ciates said this was shown in a survey of records of a large de partment store and of an indus trial firm each having some em ployes in ages into the 60s. They told the second Interna tional Gerontological Congress this and other factors demon strate the “worth of the older worker” in business and industry, especially in this time of defense effort. Accident Rate Less. They 6aid their surveys showed that the frequency of accidents per 100 employes is “less in the older group and most in the younger." Also, they asserted, average days of disability increase only slightly with age—from 2.1 days for men over 31 to 3.2 days for workers in their 60s. The researchers offered this profile of the elderly worker: “As an extra, he is available for longer periods and is more likely to win promotions. As a full-time worker, he appears less likely to be discharged or leave because of dissatisfaction, or family cir cumstances. He is absent less and has a better attitude than the younger. “He is less likely to have acci dents and not very much more subject to illness.” Cites Sickness Record. They added that while older workers were laid up a little longer when they were sick, they were ill only a little more fre quently than, younger workers in the two firms surveyed. At the same meeting, Doctors Irving Lorge and Jacob Tuckman of Columbia University declared: “In business and industry there are significant restrictions in the hiring, upgrading and retention of older workers—men and women 45 years of age and over. “Many reasons have been given to explain the reluctance of em ployers to hire older workers. It is claimed that older workers are slow, increase production costs have a higher accident rate, are a poor investment. There is very little evidence to justify these complaints.” 12 More Japs Paroled TOKYO, Sept. 14 (A I ). —Twelve more Japanese war criminals have been ordered paroled from Sugamo Prison September 21, occupation authorities announced today. The new group of parolees includes six civilians, a former army lieuten ant, a ship captain and an ex policeman. /here tt CORKS FIRST Every mother wonts her children to have sound feet ... the kind that grow up in Sdr properly fitted shoes. You can be sure your children have perfectly fitted shoes when you place them in the hands of our expert fitters, for we've built our reputa* tion on always giving a comfortable, proper fit. Why not have your child's next pair of shoes expertly fitted from our complete selection of Edwards shoes for children? ARLINGTON BOOTERY 3132 Wilaon Blvd., Arlington , Va. NETS BOOTERY 7022 Wu. Ave. N.W JUNIOR MODE 3103 14th St N.W Bjl MORTON’S 2324 P*. Ave. S.E. Christoflel Granted Last-Minute Chance To Appeal for Bail Harold Christoflel, former Mil waukee labor leader convicted of i perjury, today got a last-minute l chance to argue that he should be ; permitted to remain free on bail posted by the Civil Rights Con 'gress. The United States Court of Ap peals began hearing arguments on ihis plea minutes before the bond was to be canceled by a lower court. Last week, District Judge Bur nita Matthews ordered the SIO,OOO bond revoked because it was sup plied by the Civil Rights Congress. This organization has been cited by Attorney General McGrath as subversive. Judge Matthews gave Christoflel until today to offer new bond or surrender. Failing that, she said, the SIO,OOO must be for feited. Christoflel has been free on the bail pending an appeal from a two-to-six-year sentence for per jury in giving false testimony to a House committee investigating subversive influences in labor un ions. He was convicted of falsely swearing in March, 1947. that he never had been a Communist. Chief Judge Harold M. Stephens of the Court of Appeals said, in granting today’s hearing, that “we are trying to do the fair andejust thing.” He also said the court was “not blind” to the fact that 4 of the 11 top convicted Communist leaders in New York had jumped the bond also provided by the Civil Rights Congress. Policeman Is Cleared NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 14 (/P).— The Orleans Parish grand jury early this morning refused to in dict a police officer in the fatal shooting of a teen-aged boy on Labor Day. It returned a no-true bill in the case of Patrolman Law rence Michel after investigating the death of 15-year-old Richard Boyer. The youth was fatally shot in St. Patrick’s Cemetery as he ran from two police officers who tried to question him. ASPIBIH Jjjfe ntr aML, i PJisr 1 Beard Named D. C. Deputy Assessor Charles A. 'Beard, jr., admin istrator of the income, Inheritance and estate division, was named deputy assessor for the District by the Commissioners yesterday. He succeeds James L. Martin, who follows Edward A. Dent as District assessor at the end of this month. Mr. Dent is retiring because of ill health. Harold J. Richardson, supervis ing examiner of the income tax division, was promoted to succeed Mr. Beard. In addition, the city heads named Melvin S. Henderson, examiner in the personal tax division, as an assistant assessor, to succeed Ross M. Lehman, retired. -Mr. Beard, 44, joined the Dis trict Government staff in 1927. From August, 1943, until Decem ber, 1946, he served with the Navy. He attained his present posi tion in March, 1948. He attended Catholic and Co lumbus Universities and took post graduate work at Southeastern and Columbus Universities. Mr. Richardson has been with the District Government since 1924. 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