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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 07, 1951, Image 1

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Weather Forecast
Some cloudiness, windy and colder. Low
of 35 tonight. (Full report on Page A-2.)
Temperatures Today.
Midnight, 46 6 a m. ...64 11 a.m. ...66
2 a.m. ...53 8 a.m. ...65 Noon_67
4 a.m. ...58 10 a.m. ...66 1 p.m. ...63
Lote New York Markets, Poge A-27.
Guide for
Page
Amusements A-24-25
Classified ...C-4-11
Cross-word_A-38
Comics _A-38-39
Editorial_A-14
Edit’l Articles, A-15
Readers
Page
Financial_A-27
Obituary _A-16
Radio-TV _A-37
Sports_C-l-3
Woman’s
Section_B-l-5
An Associated Press Newspaper
99th Year. No. 311
Phone ST. 5000 **
WASHINGTON, D. C., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1951—EIGHTY PAGES
Horn* Delivery. Monthly Rater. Evening and Sunday. SI.75!
Evening only. $1.30; Sunday only, 45c; Night Final. 10c Additional.
5 CENTS
Truman Yields Tax Returns
Of Police to Crime Probers:
City Will Fight Barrett's Suit
Bauman Also Is
Planning to Use
Files of Civilians
President Truman today or
dered the income tax returns ol
District policemen turned over tc
the Senate District Crime Sub
committee.
Presidential Secretary Joseph
Short said the President asked
Text of Police Income Question ThaM<
Heort of Compromise Plon. Page A-II
him to inform the press that an
executive order releasing the in
come tax returns of any witnesses
called before the investigating
committee would be issued before
Mr. Truman leaves for Key West
tomorrow'.
The President plans to sign the
executive order at Key West after
it has been checked by the Treas
ury Department and the Justice
Department. It will be several
days before the tax returns ac
tually are made available to crime
committee investigators, it was
pointed out.
Bauman Is Pleased.
“I am really pleased about it—
I’m very happy.” said Arnold
Bauman, counsel for the investi
gating committee. He added he
would make “almost immediate
use "of the authority to look at
tax returns and jointed out he
would call for the income tax re
ports of civilians—presumably
gamblers and other racketeers—
as well as policemen.
Chairman Neely of the Senate
District Committee last Friday
asked the President to order "rele
vant” income tax returns released
to the committee after Maj.
Robert J. Barrett, superintendent
of police obtained a temporary
injunction blocking answers to a
lengthy financial questionnaire
sent out by the Crime Investigat
ing Committee.
Compromise Proposed.
The President acted today while
Commissioner Young and Attor
ney Daniel Maher, called back
from private practice to act in
his old role of “trouble-shooter,”
trial unsuccessfully to reach a
compromise with Maj. Barrett’s
attorneys to stave off a court test
of the policemen's’ revolt. The|
Commissioners directed the Cor
poration Counsel’s office to fight
Maj. Barrett’s suit for a perma
nent injunction.
Attorneys Charles E. Ford and
Austin Canfield. Maj. Barrett’s at
torneys, who offered to drop the
police chief’s suit yesterday if the
questionnaire was rewritten to
drop questions directed at wives
and children of policemen, were
called to the District Building
shortly after Police Commissioner
J. Russell Young reached his
office this morning.
The police chief s attorneys
made their compromise proposal
after they were summoned to a
board meeting of the Commis
sioners late yesterday.
Mr. Bauman was not invited to
today’s conference, but he said he
had not changed his mind and
would not yield on the suggestion
that the questionnaire omit in
quiries into the financial standing
of policemen's wives and children.
“That is the obvious repository
of any one attempting to conceal
their financial standing,” Mr. Bau
man said. “Every one knows tnat
any one attempting to conceal
illegal income would deposit or in
vest in the name of his wife or
children.”
Mr. Bauman said another batch
of questionnaires would go out to
District policemen tomorrow re
gardless of any action District
(Continued on Page A-4, Col. 5.)
Late News
Bulletin
Indictment of Police
Challenged by Lawyer
Validity of indictments re
turned against Inspector Albert
I. Bullock, Detective Sergt.
Robert G. Kirby and former
Detective Sergt. James E. Lowry
was questioned in District Court
today in a suit charging one
of the grand jurors had “formed
an intense hatred for all police
men and is so prejudiced and
biased that he will go to any
lengths necessary to cause others
to unjustly do harm to any
policeman.” This charge was
made in a motion to dismiss
the indictments against the
policemen, filed by Attorney
Charles E. Ford, who named
Timothy J. Casey as the grand
juror who “hates” policemen.
Star Want Ad Finds
Employe in 2 Hours
A Washington business equipment
firm found o qualified employe lost
week in less than two hours through
• classified ad in The Star. A com
pany spokesman said a "help wanted"
ad for a young man brought calls from
a number of qualified applicants and
that the company hired one of them
within two hours after the first edition
of The Star was out. You, too, will be
pleased with results from Washington's
bla. 1 classified medium. Phone Sterling
tadoy.
13 Judges Ask Supreme Court
To Reconsider Bondsman Case
Lawyer Uses Carter Decision as Basis
In Move to Force Hearing on Practice Ban
District Court judges, making
still another attempt to have the
Supreme Court rule on their right
to refuse bondsmen’s licenses with
out hearings, today were faced by
a demand that they give an open
hearing to a lawyer they refused
to admit to practice here.
In an unprecedented move, Ho
mer Brooks, law clerk to Municipal
Court Chief Judge George P.
Barse, late yesterday asked the
United States Court of Appeals to
order District Court to tell him
why he has been denied admis
sion to the District Court bar.
i His petition was filed at about
the same time that 13 of the 15
District Court judges announced
they would ask the Supreme Court
to reconsider its refusal of Octo
ber 22 to review an appeals coifrt
decision in favor of John W. Car
ter.
The appeals court held last July
that District Court can not legally
refuse to renew Mr. Carter's li
cense, as it did in November. 1949,
unless it holds a hearing and tells
him in detail why it believes he
lacks proper qualifications.
The same basic issue is involved
in the Carter case relating to is
suance and renewal of bonds
men's licenses by District Court
judges and in the Brooks case
concerning District Court refusal
to permit lawyers to practice in
that court.
Mr. Carter twice has won the
support of the appellate court,
which handed down split decisions
each time, in his deihand for an
open hearing on his qualifications.
Two weeks ago, the Supreme Court
backed him to all practical pur
poses. when it refused to review
the appellate court ruling.
But in the latest development
of the four-year-old controversy,
Attorney William E. Leahy said
yesterday that on behalf of 13 of
the 15 District Court Judges he
will petition the Supreme Court
to reconsider its decision to review
the Carter case.
Mr. Leahy said he will argue
iSee BONDSMAN, Page A-16.1
4 Ex-Employes Held
In $15,000 Looting of
Grocery Warehouse
Retailers Also Charged
With Buying Stolen
Property at Half Price
Pour former employes of a
South Capitol street wholesale
grocery Arm, were accused today
of stealing huge quantities of food
from their former employer and
selling it to the Ann's retail cus
tomers at half price.
Police said the four—picked up
as they were unloading their latest
haul at the home of a southwest
grocer last night—have admitted
about 11 lootings of the Union
Wholesale Grocery Co., Inc., 1330
South Capitol street, which may
have netted them between $10,000
and $15,000 worth of groceries
since last July 11.
Their arrest set off an all-night
police roundup w’hich so far has
netted six retail grocers. All six
were charged with receiving stolen
property.
Used Price Lists.
In quoting their cut-rate prices,
police said, the quartet used price
lists sent to grocers by Union
Wholesale. They compared the
goods they had on hand with
the printed price lists, and made
a 50 per cent markoff.
The four middle-men in the
scheme, each charged with one
count of housebreaking and grand
larcency, were:
John T. Ford. 26, of the 5300
block of James place N.E.: Horace
T. Nelson, 22 ,of the 1300 block of
Monroe street N.W., Willie J.
Newsom, 27, of the 2300 block of
Eighteenth street N.W., and
George N. Johnson, 24, of the 700
block of Delaware avenue S.W.
All are colored.
Grocers Identified.
The grocers arrested were iden
tified as:
Louis Rosso and his wife, Flor
ence, proprietors of a store at
Third and L streets N.W.;
Louis Maizel, 1700 block of Seven
teenth street N.W.; James H.
Kitahara, 1100 block of Twenty
third street N.W., and Louis Fut
terman and Morris Weisfeld, 300
block of Q street N.W.
At an arraignment today,
United States Commissioner Cyril
S. Lawrence set bond at $1,000 for
each of the 10 persons. The four
robbery suspects pleaded not
guilty and waived a preliminary
hearing. The case against the
six owners of the four grocery
stores was postponed until No
vember 28.
Spotted by Police.
The quartet of former employes,
police said, were spotted by officers
in a Fourth Precinct scout car
about 10:30 p.m. last night, as
they were unloading groceries at
the home of Rosso in the 600 block
of G street S.W. Police recovered
about $800 worth of food.
Sam Weinstein, co-owner of the
wholesale firm, told a reporter hi:
warehouse contains a stock valued
at $250,000, and that missing food
can be determined only by ex
tensive inventories.
Bonn Names Envoy to India
BONN, Germany, Nov. 7 (JP).—
Prof. Ernst Wilhelm Meyer, direc
tor of Frankfurt University’s in
stitute for political science has
been appointed West Germany’s
minister to India, the foreign of
fice announced today.
Wife Wins in Family Affair
NEWFIELD, N. Y., Nov. 7 (JP).—
Ruth Daily, Republican, yesterday
trounced her husband Leo, a
Democrat, for election as clerk
of this Tompkins County village
Mrs. Daily polled 320 votes to hei
husband’s 152.
New GWU Treatment
Reduces Big Cancers
To Allow Operation
Nitrogen Mustard,
Drug Help in Apparent
Cure of Two Patients
By Wallace E. Clayton
A new treatment which shows
promise of being able to reduce
inoperable cancers to a size which
will allow their removal w-as re
ported today by Dr. Calvin Klopp,
dir ector of the George Washington
University Cancer Cinic.
Dr. Klopp told of treatment of
inoperable cancers with a combi
nation of nitrogen mustard and
aureomycin. In a report prepar ed
for delivery today to the American
College of Surgeons at San Fran
cisco, Dr. Klopp said tumors in
two patients were reduced to a
size permitting removal after
treatment by the combined drug.
Both patients, he added, are now
back at work and show no evi
dence of further cancer.
The tumors were “bathed" over
a period of time by the drugs
w’hich were injected by arterial
cannulization. In this method,
developed at the GW clinic, a
tube is inserted directly into an
artery near the malignancy. The
tube can be kept in place for a
long period of time and the reg
ular dosage administered through
it.
Dr. Klopp said that in addition
to the two cases in which huge
tumors were reduced to operable
size, 30 advanced cancer patients
undergoing nitrogen mustard -
aureomycin treatment had ob
tained symptomatic improvement.
He said research proved the aureo
mycin added to the nitrogen mus
tard was more effective than
treatment wfith nitrogen mustard
alone.
Dr. Klopp said relief of pain
was a most prominent feature in
cases where pain was due to pres
ence of the disease in the treated
region only.
He said the combined drug do
sage, given along with radiation
therapy, should be halted when
changes are detected in the pa
tient’s bone marrow.
Dr. Klopp reported that post
operative examination of the re
moved tumors in the two cases
showed the malignant cells had
been markedly reduced.
Election Gives
Edge to G. 0. P.
In Party Tests
Republicans Take Four
House Contests for
Gain 6f One Seat
By Gould Lincoln
Despite their loss of the mayor-i
alty fight in Philadelphia, the
Republicans appeared to have the
better in the party contests scat
tered over the Nation yesterday.
They took from the Democrats
the 3d congressional district of
Ohio, which include Dayton and
which was carried by the Demo
crats in 1950, and held three other
House seats, two in Pennsylvania
and one in New Jersey, where elec
tions were held to fill vacancies
in Congress.
They won the mayoralty con
test in Indianapolis — ousting a:
Democrat—in the home town of
the new Democratic national
chairman, Prank E. McKinney,
who took an active part in the
fight. And for the first time in
64 years, the Republicans elected
a Mayor in Little Rock. Ark.
Clean Government Issue.
"Clean government” was the is
sue in many of the city elections
—an issue which the Republicans
will raise aganist the Truman
Democrats in the campaign next
year. And clean government won
yesterday in New York, Philadel
phia and other major municipali
ties.
The result in New York, the
country's largest city, came in the
election of Rudolph Halley as
president of the City Council. Mr.
Halley was chief counsel of the
Senate Crime Investigating Com
mittee when it was headed by
Senator Kefauver, and he ran as
the Liberal-Independent-City Fu
sion candidate. The Democratic
candidate. Joseph T. Sharkey, a
member of the council who has
been its acting president, was de
feated in a city that is largely
Democratic.
The Democratic victory in Phil
adelphia was expected. Joseph F.
Clark, jr., the present city con
troller, ran as the Democratic
candidate for Mayor on a "throw
the rascals out” issue. He was
supported by the strongly Repub
lican Philadelphia Inquirer, and
defeated Dr. Daniel A. Poling, in
ternationally known Baptist min
ister and chaplain of the Chapel
of Four Chaplains, the Republi
can candidate. Philadelphia for
(See ELECTIONS. Page A-3.1
Wet Electric Systems Stall
Hundreds of Cars in Area
Hundreds of Washington area
residents were late for work and
garages and the American Auto
mobile Association office were
flooded with trouble calls because
rising temperatures during the
night caused moisture to condense
on car motor wires.
Five lines to the AAA road serv
ice department were busy through
out the rush hour, as motorists
called for aid.
The temperature rose during the
night from 45 degrees at 11 p.m.
to 65 degrees at 5 a.m. The
Weather Bureau predicted a tem
perature rise of another degree or
two. before the mercury starts
falling again this afternoon. A
low of 35 degrees is predicted to
night.
Rain, which started to fall
shortly after dusk last night,
caused the usual traffic tie-up at
Peace Cross, where flooded road
conditions caused motorists to
detour to Rhode Island avenue.
Boy, 11, Proves Skill as Trapper
In Capture of Roaming Monkey
By Harry Lever
It took Billy McEntee a week
to catch the Southeast’s errant
monkey, but when he finally did
so last night it was with the skill
of an experienced trapper.
The safari of Billy, 11, started
last Wednesday when the monkey.
Picture on Page A-29.
a misanthrope named Pal, disap
peared from the home of its own
er, S/Sergt. James Johnson, at
3924 Fourth street S.E. He re
cently purchased it at a pet shop
in Congress Heights.
Since its departure the monkey
was seen here and there. Police
even had a lookout broadcast
for it.
Finally it began to frequent an
apartment house at 3804 South
Capitol street, which is whefe
Bobby Sharp, 9, Billyis buddy,
lives.
Billy, a Star carrier who lives
at No. 6 Halley place S.E., teamed
with Bobby to try to catch the
monkey after school. The boys
stalked the apartment house and
planted appetizers like grapes.
nuts, apples and bananas, having
read up on what monkeys eat.
They then dreamed up a trap
that would put Frank Buck to
shame. Involving a rope and a
pulley, it was so complicated than
even the man who told the story
couldn't eliminate the technical
ities completely.
Once they found that the mon
key liked the apartment house,
especially a room which contained
switches for the master lights, the
boys rigged their trap over a win
dow of the room, hoping the mon
key would jump through the
window.
After a week of wearily pulling
the rope from their position on an
elevated terrace, thereby opening
and closing the window at inter
vals—the door being shut—the
trap worked last night, with Billy
making the fateful pull.
The boys then looked through
the window, more through habit
than hope—and there was Pal.
Sergt. Johnson was summoned,
identified Pal, and everybody went
through the front door and pro
nounced finis to the hunt for the
monk.
WHERE ARE'
WE NOW P,
i
Non-Partisans Win
i
In Arlington; Fairfax
Swept by Democrats
Lynch Defeats Clark
To Retain His Seat
As State Delegate
Non-partisans today retained a
slim majority on the Arlington
County Board although Democrats
continued to hold a strong grip
on Fairfax County affairs.
The balloting in suburban Vir
ginia yesterday returned Edwin
Lynch, Democrat, to the House of
Delegates from the Fairfax-Falls
Election Tables and Related Stories on
Virginia Balloting Results.
Pages A-4, A-5 and A-29
Church district after a bitter fight
with Republican Douglas A. Clark
over the Burke Airport property.
Elected to his first term in the
State Senate was John A. K.
Donovan, Falls Church attorney,
from the Alexandria - Fairfax
Falls Church-Prince William
District. He had a 2-to-l edge
over Nathan J. Paulson. Repub
lican.
rairiax e-iecis vemocrais.
Fairfax voters also elected
Democrats to all of the six seats
on the Board of Supervisors which
wil be charged with adminis
tering a new executive form of
government January 1. All other
officials elected yesterday in Vir
ginia take office on that date.
In Arlington, two Republicans
were elected to local offices, the
non - partisans retained their
3^to-2 County Board majority,
and two veteran officeholders
went down to defeat.
Democrats captured most of the
Arlington posts, however, and
State Senator Charles R. Fenwick
and Delegates J. Maynard
Magruder and George Damm were
returned to their General As
sembly seats.
Two Republicans Win.
Republicans gained their first
representation on the county
board in many years with the
election of Robert A. Peck, Clar
endon automobile dealer.
The second Republican winning
in Arlington is Colin C. MacFher
son, former School Board member
for treasurer.
In doing so he unseated John
Locke Green, an independent Re
publican, who has been in office 12
years.
The second veteran to be de
feated is F. Freeland Chew, seek
ing re-election to the County
Board as an independent Demo
crat after 16 years in office.
Arlington voters approved about
$3.5 million in bonds for streets,
parks and sewers.
In the only balloting in Mary
land, meanwhile, Montgomery
County citizens voted about 2 to 1
in favor of electing a non
partisaij Board of Education. At
present the Governor appoints
the board.
3 Bandits Get $97,000
At Milwaukee Bank
By the Associated Press
MILWAUKEE, Nov. 7.—Three
men, two armed with submachine
guns, held up a branch bank on
Milwaukee’s Northwest Side dur
ing a heavy snowstorm today and
escaped with an estimated $97,000.
The trio entered the bank in
midmorning, according to police
and Manager L. L. Wahl.
The two armed men remained
on each side of the doorway. The
third jumped over a railing and
ran behind the row of cashier’s
cages. He scoped the money into
a white bed sheet as one of his
companions at the door counted
off the seconds. As the count hit
zero, the trio ran from the bank
and jumped into a car at the
doorway. A fourth man drove the
vehicle away.
The bank is the northwestern
branch of the First Wisconsin
National, the State’s largest bank.
Mr. Wahl said the man who
scooped up the money failed to
enter the last of five cashiers’,
cages as time ran out.
New Red Plan for Buffer Zone
In Korea Resembles U. N. Offer
Differs Crucially, However, on Provision
For Veto of Changes in Adjustments
By tht Associated Press
MUNSAN, Korea. Nov. 7.—Red
truce negotiators submitted a new
buffer zone counterproposal today
strikingly similar to the Allied
plan—but with crucial differences.
United Nations representatives
turned it down. But they said
Allied Troops Attack Through Mud, Re
gain Hill Lost to Chinese. Page A-7
they might talk about it in to
morrow's sessions at Panmunjom.
Under the Red plan a buffer
zone would be created now along
the existing front. If subsequent
fighting changed the front lines
materially, either side could pro
pose a change in the military de
marcation line for the zone. But
there was no guarantee the other
must agree to the change.
“No adjustments could be made
in the demarcation line as the
Communists obviously would not
agree,” said Maj. Gen. Henry I.
Hodes, head of the U. N. sub
committee.
"It would be a de facto cease
fire. It's the same thing they have
brought up for three days.”
However, Brig. Gen. William P.
Nuckols, U. N. spokesman, said
the Allies had made no "final
judgment” on the Red plan.
Gen. Nuckols said the U. N. felt
the Communist proposal had
“many ambiguities and many con
tradictions.”
He said the Red and Allied plans
had “superficial similarities and
fundamental discrepancies.”
Both would accept the actual
battle line as the basis for a de
marcation line and demilitarized
zone. However, the Allies would
provide for “appropriate adjust
(See TRUCE, Page A-2.1
Chest Leaders Expect
Upturn With Reports
By Federal Agencies
New Business Gifts
Also Could End Lag
In Drive for Funds
BULLETIN
Aided by a spurt from Gov
ernment employes, the Com
munity Chest drive today
pushed up to 60 per cent of its
goal. New subscriptions of
$344,000 brought the total to a !
little over $2.4 million.
Community Chest leaders hoped
for a shot in the arm today from
Government workers.
Government agencies have been,
lagging in campaign results. But
an upturn was expected today
from at least one agency—the
Army Department.
Army campaigners planned to
bring in substantial new returns
at a report meeting this after
noon, campaign spokesmen an
nounced.
New Business Report.
Washington business also was
due for a new report, and Chair
man Thornton W. Owen expressed
hope the two groups would re
store the campaign to its lead over
a year ago.
The drive lost the lead Monday,
when returns dropped behind last
year's progress by $75,000. It al
ready had lagged in the number
of contrbutors, and the contribu
tor lag on Monday totaled 50,000.
Returns are past the halfway
mark, however. Monday’s standing
was $2,109,590, or 52 per cent of
the $4,050,000 goal.
Target Date Nov. 15.
Chairman Owen still hopes to
wind things up quickly, even
though spokesmen have conceded
it may be necessary to continue
campaigning until after Thanks
giving. Official target date is No
vember 15.
All nine units will report again
Friday. Meanwhile, Montgomery
County solicitors will have a spec
ial report at noon tomorrow at
the Gleenbrook Club, 8600 Wis
con avenue, Bethesda.
At Howard University, students
are being encouraged to make do
nations at a campaign booth in
front of Douglas Hall. Many
classes have accepted quotas.
British Razing Village
SINGAPORE, Nov. 7 (^.—Au
thorities began today the task of
wiping out the village of Tras,
whose 2,000 residents were ac
cused of aiding the Communist
terrorists who killed British High
Commissioner Sir Henry Gurney :
last month. The residents were 1
moved to a detention camp for :
screening. '
Soviet Marshal Denies
Plan to Attack U. S.;
Beria Cautions West
Politburo Man Couples
Warning With Report
On Economic Progress
By the Associated Press
LONDON, Nov. 7.—Soviet Mar
shal Rodion Malinovsky told
cheering thousands in Moscow's
Red Square today that Russia
"does not contemplate attacking
the United States of America or
any other country.”
Malinovsky, one of the top So
viet commanders against the Japa
nese in World War II, spoke to
massed troops of the Moscow gar
rison who passed in review
through the square in celebration
of the 34th anniversary of the
Red Revolution.
Politburo Member Lavrenty P.
Beria, in a speech last night,
warned the West that the Soviets
would crush any attack on them
and that they had the weapons
with which to do it.
Charges U. S. With Aggression.
Malinovsky declared the policy
of the Soviet Union is "directed
at strengthening peace and co
operation among nations.”
"Entirely different,” he said, "is
the policy of the ruling circles of
the United States. This is a policy
of aggression. Its aim is to estab
lish domination of the American
monopolists over the peoples of
other countries—to rob the work
ing masses and worsen their living
standard.”
His speech was broadcast by
Radio Moscow.
Malinovsky described Western
“shouts about alleged war danger
on the part of the Soviet Union”
as "inventions.” He added:
"The popular masses, however,
will not let themselves be en
meshed in a web of lies. With
each passing day, they are be
coming increasingly convinced
that the Soviet Union, engaged
in carrying out plans of peaceful
construction, does not contemplate
attacking the United States of
America or any other country.”
Stalin s Son Leads Air Show.
After the speech bombers and
jet fighters streaked through the
skies overhead in an aerial show
led by Prime Minister Stalin’s son,
jt. Gen. Vassilyi Stalin.
Beria, one of Stalin’s closest
issociates, spoke at the anniver
sary eve celebration at Moscow's
Bolshoi Theater.
“As the world knows,” Beria de
clared, “the Soviet army and navy
possess unparalleled moral fighting
lualities and have at their dis
posal all types of contemporary
veapons.”
If an attack is made on Russia,
3eria said, the Soviet people will
>e able to meet such a thrust in
i way which will put an end for
ever to invasions of the U. S. S. R.
Vishinsky Asks1
U.N.toIakeUp
China Dispute
Western Proposal
For Atomic Census
Expected Tonight
By the Associated Press
PARIS, Nov. 7.—Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky
asked the United Nations Assem
bly today to take up the question
of Chinese representation, a
major unsolved issue, at the cur
rent session.
The Soviet delegate tossed in
this request as new and important
Truman Is Expected to Challenge Russia
to Join Peace Move. Page A-6
proposals for easing East-West
tension were expected from the
Western Big Three.
The American-British-French
plans, believed to contain pro
visions for a count of the world’s
atomic weapons, are scheduled to
be disclosed at midnight (6 p.m.
EST.) This will mark the major
event thus far of the sixth assem
bly session which opened yester
day with a call from France's
President Vincent Auriol for a Tru
man-Stalin-Churchill meeting in
Paris.
Up to Steering Committee.
Mr. Vishinsky's request today
concerns the question whether
China will continue being repre
sented in the U. N. by Nationalist
delegates or by delegates of the
Peiping Communist regime, as the
Soviet Union insists.
Mr. Vishinsky is expected to
make a strong speech against Na
tionalist China if and when the
Assembly takes up the issue. The
first battle is expected in the
initial meeting of the 14-member
Steering Committee, which rec
ommends to the Assembly items
for its agenda.
Big oratorical guns open up
on' the floor of the Assembly to
morrow, and observers say that
upon the tone of Mr. Vishinsky's
address depends much of the
prospects for this session. Mr.
Vishinsky tried to get his name
first on the speaker's list, but he
was too late, and he had to be
content with second place. First*
place went to the American Sec
retary of State Dean Acheson
Mr. Acheson and British For
eign Secretary Anthony Eden will
meet tonight to talk over policy
questions facing the Assembly. It
will be the third successive day
of conferences for the two, ail
1 held in the deepest secrecy. A
! Tied With Truman Broadcast.
Announcement of the Big Three
“peace” program, originally set
for last night, was postponed pre
sumably so it would more closely
precede President Truman s broad
cast tonight to the American Na
tion.
The Big Three plan is likely to
be patterned closely on the gen
eral terms of the President's for
eign policy pronouncement.
There has been speculation for
days on what the Big Three will
offer. Reliable sources say the
atom bomb count—a sweeping
concession by the United States,
which until now has objected to
such a census—would certainly be
the key point.
The first session yesterday elect
ed as its president Mexico's Luis
Padilla Nervo, a seasoned U. N.
diplomat.
Russians Criticize Auriol
For Suggesting Big 4 Meet
MOSCOW. Nov. 7 (iPi.—The
Soviet press today tjirew cold
water on French President Vincent
Auriol's suggestion for a Big Four
| leaders’ conference in Paris in
jthe quest for world peace.
All Moscow newspapers publish
ed Tass dispatches about Mr.
Auriol’s speech opening the United
Nations General Assembly meeting
yesterday but the dispatches did
not credit him with sincerity in
the suggestion that the leaders of
Russia, the United States, Britain
and France meet now.
I The Soviet press said Mr. Auriol
undermined his own suggestion by
by-passing such vital matters
as the “Aggressive intentions” of
jthe North Atlantic Treaty, the
;hain of bases being built by Amer
icans around the Soviet Union,
United States rearmament and
the remilitarization of Germany
and Japan.
Featured Reading
Inside Today's Star
MISSING SOLDIER ALIVE-Lt. Col.
Paul V. Liles has been missing in action
in Koreo for the last year. But on
Mondoy, his relatives in Alexandria
spotted him in a group of prisoners
pictured in a Communist photograph
and carried in The Star. For the story
of their exciting discovery, turn to page
A-17.
REFORMATION IN FAIRFAX—A
University of Virginia Bureau of Public
Administration report on the charges
and problems in a new Fairfax County
form of government, effective January
1, is summarized by Staff Writer Mary
Lou Werner. Her report is on page
A-5.
ALL ABOARD FOR TOYLAND-Be
lieve it or not, now is the time to go
Christmas shopping, especially for toys.
Staff Writer Betty Miles reports today
on gifts available to make this a
Merry Christmas for kiddies of every
age. Her account is on page B-l.
AND NOW, MEN'S FASHIONS—
Eleni, The Star's fashion editor now on
the West Coast, trains her sights today
on menswear. She tells of the new
styles in jackets, slacks, suits, beach
clothes and other apparel in a report
on page B-2.

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