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Celebrate New Year; Proctor Is Honored The Association of Oldest In habitants yesterday rang in the New Year in traditional fashion with their old Union Firehouse bell and by naming one of their leading lights, John Clagett Proctor, lifelong president emeri tus. More than 50 members and friends gathered in the station house to toast the future and pay homage to Mr. Proctor, author and historian of the city where all members have lived for at least 35 years. They heard Attorney William E. Leahy urge an approach to 1952 with confidence and opti mism. , * “Even though it is a bit cloudy outside now, the sun is up there just the same and it’s going to shine again.” Mr. Leahy told the assemblage. “The United States is the last refuge of human dignity,” he de clared. “Give our youth the con fidence they have a right to re ceive, and we can all look forward with optimism.” Proctor Unable to Attend. Mr. Proctor, whose historical articles on Washington have ap peared in The Star for many years, was unable, due to poor health, to attend yesterday’s cere monies, one of the few he has missed in his long lifetime. Members regretted his absnce, but resolved in a standing ovation to forward Mr. Proctor a message attesting to his tireless work for the community and the associa tion. One of Mr. Proctor’s many poems was read to the member ship—a work written for the late Theodore W. Noyes, editor of The Star, on the occasion of Mr. Noyes’ 80th anniversary dinner' in 1938. Corcoran Thom Presides. Corcoran Thom, vice president of the association, presided over the ceremonial part of the meet ing. Jesse C. Suter, newly elected president, read the roll call of 24 members whose deaths were an nounced in 1951. Twenty-four symbolic white carnations formed a bouquet on the speaker’s ros trum. The Right Rev. Edward C. Mc Adams, pastor of St. Joseph's Catholic Church, gave the invo cation on the opening day "of the most important year in history.” Pleven Forces Line Up For Confidence Vote By tho Associated Press PARIS. Jan. 2.—Partisans of Premier Rene Pleven and his mid dle-of-the-road cabinet scurried to line up deputies today for a confidence vote tomorrow on a budget point concerning money for rearmament. After two rebuffs in the National ; Assembly’s finance committee, Mr. ! Pleven is asking the assembly to take up his plan for raising 160 I billion francs (about $450 million) 1 in new taxes., He has sweetened the bitter pill 1 for the deputies with a promise I of 26 billion francs (about $72 mil- 1 lion) in economies. i His big problem is to get the backing of the Socialists who usu ally support his cabinet, although i none of them are in it. This time they object to proposed bud- : get limitations on social security I coverage. Most observers believe Mr. Plev en can win his vote of confidence, since the result of it would only be to bring his bill to the floor from the stubborn finance com mittee. He may have more trou ble when its actual provisions are taken up. Buses Collide, 19 Hurt DYERSBURG. Tenn., Jan. 2 (>P>. —Nineteen persons were injured, only one believed seriously, in the collision of two Greyhound buses early today on a rain-soaked high- ' way just outside the city. The 1 most seriously injured was one of ! the drivers, trapped in the wreck- 1 age of his bus for an hour and a * half. i LOST. feosTON TERRIER, male, black and white: "1(8'Dd *n<1 Y°U SlS' n e‘ Cal1 co BRACELET, platinum, flligreed, with dia monds. 4 MPPblres. vicinity 7th, F sts P*Vr,*v£ Sentimental value. Re ward. K1 8-3587. _2 “i^b™ WAIXEtT-between l_«th and -Oth. L and P n.w. Reward . DU. 9876 ~Apt! 1. COCKER SPANIEL, brown, female, vicinity Military rd_ and Vacation lane. Arlington. Reward. JA. 2-8273. _2 COCKER SPANIEL, brown and white: RowarriV1RAy2872th Md Upsllllrjc „*ceat _ sentimental value. Reward. CO 07l2,Ekt27. —3 ENGLISH SETTER, male, near Quaker inSa! ACtaUOV?,iB^i‘te Wltb bl*ck ma-rk G^?,MANU ®?E?HERD «»»ck end SiT »*/«. about 2 yean old, answers to K‘n* 1 narrow tan collar with no tags. wf- BUver 8m- 6“- morning, ivt- M-oolZ. " GLASSES, gray frame, in red case; lost jm_l lth »nd P sts. n.w. Call RA 9344. masonic ring. Reward st n.w GE. .’1492. 5317 13th —6 PASS CASE. vie. Langley Park Apts.. *A Reward. JACK SHERE, JU. r>061 after 8 p.m. _3 PIN. old gold, lily leaf, pearls, chain safe ty: boarded 14 th st. car, Arl. bus. Re ward. GE. 2018. Pl’PPV black and white; vicinity Queens town apt.. Monday evening. Call AP. 5512 _4 SMOOTH HAIRED FOX TERRIERTwhlte. brown spots, stubby tail, wags up and down: last seen nr. Blair P. O.. 811. Spk ; may be in n.w.. D. C. Reward. SH. 0840. —3 SPRINGER SPANIEL. Brown and white. female, lost Saturday near Baileys Cross Roads; N. Y. tags; oossible head injury. Reward. JA. 5-6480. TIE CLIP, marauistte with initials "B. R ” lost Vic. Georgia and .Van Buren or Georgia ave. trolley. AD. 9062 or TA. 7829 PALLET, blue goat skin, embossed: Navy emblem and name. J. Menri Doucet; con taining money, naval identification card, etc. Reward. 3567 65th ave.. Hyatts ville, Md.■ —3 WRIST WATCH, lady's. Gruen; lost Wed. or Thurs.. in vie. ol P st. dept, stores. Call OR. 4111. Lost, from porch 5101 111. ave. n.w.; 3 mos.-old Cocker Spaniel puppy: blonde. Return 5101 111 ave. or call TO. 2828. Reward. X FILE FOLDERS of business correspond ence. on Thurs. eve.. Dec 27, 9 o’clock, in taxi from Main Post Office to Burling ton Hotel. Please return to Burlington desk. Reward. —4 WILL PARTY that picked up a lady's black handbag by mistake in Peoples Drug store, 2946 14th st. n.w., corner Colum bia rd.. please return same to the above store, or call TU. 1959. as papers, con tents and medical Instructions are essen tial to a very ill widow? Reward. —3 FOUND. tCfT LINK; oiain gold, found Dec. 31. afternoon. Livingston st. n.w. Call and Identity. WO. 6380._ Spaniel type DOGi small black and white male, fluffy tail. Found Silver Spring. SL 6709 after 6 fit BO BOSTON BULL, male: found Tues.. T st. I t. NO. 8148. i SHORT CUT THROUGH BOSTON—Two soldiers from I ort Devens, Mass., inadvertently found a short cut into downtown Boston on New Year’s eve by bouncing their car over subway ties 1 m Ie to a passenger station loaded with startled commuters. Confused by Boston’s traffic maze, the soldiers took a subway entrance at Opera House station en route to town. —AP Wirephoto. Steel Workers Gather To Decide Course On Strike Threat By th* Associated Press ATLANTIC CITY, Jan. 2.—Del egates representing the million member CIO Steelworkers Union gathered today to decide whether to cancel a threatened industry wide steel strike. Phillip Murray, head of both the steel union and the CIO itself, called the steelworkers’ executive board together to map plans for an extraordinary union conven tion beginning tomorrow. Mr. Murray and the board are expected to recommend that the convention call off the strike threat until the Government’s Wage Stabilization Board can come up with a compromise solu tion in the steel labor dispute. Bowed to President. A walkout of workers in the steel mills had been set for New dear’s Day. But Mr. Murray—at che personal request of President Truman who said the Nation can not stand any stoppage of vital steel production—called it off temporarily. Mr. Murray gave the decision sn a more prolonged strike post ponement to the specially-sum mond convention. The upshot of the meetings lere, while providing a forum for tiring the union’s wage and other lemands, is expected to give Mr. Murray a free hand to call a trike some time in the future if *s thinks one necessary. Mr. Murray has asked for an; 8'/2-cent average hourly pay most and a score of other im provements. The industry has said 10 pay or other changes are jus tified at this time. The union seemingly has little ihoice but to cancel its strike plans. Mr. Truman has empha sized he will use every law on the woks to prevent a walkout. This vould include the injunction pro visions of the Taft-Hartley law. The administration clearly has lecided that with record steel out put insufficient to meet combined nilitary and civilian needs, it will pot permit a production stoppage. The rearmament program is just leginning to hit full stride after ;he long tooling-up period, and ,hus the need for steel is rocket ng. Fairless Rejects Bid. By canceling its strike plans, he union would get an early hear ng before the Wage Board. WSB ilready has invited union and teel industry officials to meet in Vashington next Monday to es ablish procedures for early argu nents pro and con on the union’s lemands. Benjamin Fairless, United States Steel Corp. president, had been nvited to speak to the union con 'ention tomorrow. But he turned iown the bid Monday, saying he loubted there was much chance if changing the union men’s ipinion. Mr. Fairless said he was still vaiting for the ur.ion to explain ‘how this country can have round ifter round of large wage in ireases and resulting price in :teases without more and more nflation which is certain to in ure every one.” The industry claims that pres ;nt average worker earnings of pearly two dollars an hour already ire outstripping increases in the :ost of living. Mr. Fairless and pther steelmakers say they will pave to get Government permis sion to raise steel prices if they raise wages again. Washington Laundry Loses $18 to Gunman An armed bandit escaped with 518 to $22 this morning after lolding up a branch of the Wash ington Laundry at 1402 R street S1W. Police said Henry Adams, 63. manager of the branch, was forced into a rear room at gunpoint by a :olored man about 25 years old with a small black moustache. Mr. Adams told police the same nan entered the laundry last Sat urday apparently to “case” it for today’s holdup. The bandit jumped into a car in front of the store and escaped with a companion who waited fdf him with the engine running. I Britain Importing Miners Britain’s Labor Ministry is bringing Italian workers to Eng land's coal mines, but some unior\ miners won’t work with them, fearing that wages will be de Litvinoff's Prestige Was Tipoff On Soviet Attitude Toward U. S. Maxim Litvinoff's up-and-down career as a Soviet diplomat was something of a barometer of Com munist Russia’s intentions toward the Western world. When his stock was up, as when he headed the Soviet Foreign Of fice or represented his government in Washington, Moscow generally was trying to get along with the West. When he was out of favor in Moscow, Russia’s relations with the United States and other Western powers were more trou bled. He has been out. of favor since 1946. Mr. Lltvinoff, an old Bolshevik who long had fought for estab lishment of the Soviet regime and its recognition abroad, first came to Washington on.November 7, 1933. He had been commissioned as the first Soviet Ambassador to the United States in 1918, soon after the Bolshevik revolution. But the United States then refused him a visa to enter this coutry. That Ibegan his 15-year struggle for | American recognition of the So viet. He achieved his aim after winning a reputation as an advo cate of peace and disarmament in European conferences. Recognized by U. S. in 1933. The late President Roosevelt sent a cable to Moscow on Octo ber 20. 1933, Inviting the Soviet to confer on recognition. Mr. Lit vinoff arrived here on November 7 and 10 days later United States recognition of the Soviet govern ment was announced. The Roosevelt-Litvinoff agree ment provided, among other things, that: L The Soviet Embassy here would refrain from propaganda against the political or social order existing in the United States and would restrain any agency under Soviet government control from interfering in this country’s internal affairs. 2. Americans residing in Russia would enjoy all the legal rights granted citizens of other countries and would have full freedom of conscience and the right to wor ship as they pleased. At that time, Mr. Litvinoff had been Soviet Foreign Commissar for three years. He was dismissed, surprisingly and suddenly, from that post on May 3, 1946. Vyache slav M. Molotov took over. Was Negotiating Pact. Mi*. Litvinoff was in the midst of negotiations with Britain and France for a mutual security pact when he was fired. The reason for his sudden packing became apparent three months later with the announcement of the Soviet German non-aggression pact that shortly preceded Germany’s inva sion of Poland to start World War 11. After Germany invaded Russia in 1941, there was another sharp shift in Soviet policy and Mr. Lit vinoff returned to pestige. The Soviet needed him to seek greater aid from the United States and Britain. He was appointed Am bassador to the United States and arrived here on December 6, 1941, the day before Pearl Harbor. After nearly two years here, Moscow suddenly recalled him In August, 1943, after the Quebec conference between President Roosevelt and British Prime Min ister Winston Churchill produced no pledge of an immediate second front in Europe. As Ambassador to the United States he was noted as a man of wit and charm, with a forceful personality. He liked good living, but had to stay away from many foods and almost all liquors as conces sions to a troublesome stomach and weak heart. Notable persons bored him un less they had something to say. Not a Fashion Plate. He was far from a fashion plate, and hardly had the figure to be one. He was 5 feet 8 inches tall, a round little man with big folds of flesh hanging over a wrinkled size 17 collar. His head was big, with a close-cropped thatch of red-gray hair, and he wore steel rimmed glasses. • His coat hunched over his heavy WHY O NOT • IT COSTS NO MORE TO PARK AT THE CAPITAL GARAGE 1320 Naw York Avanua N.W. CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH shoulders and his vest slipped up over his ponderous belt line. In exile before the Bolshevik revolution, Mr. Litvinoff had lived in England for eight years and he learned to speak English with a cockney accent overlaying the Slavic gutterals. But his grammar was good, Part of his Polish and much of his western feeling were due to his wife. He married Ivy Low, daughter of a British scholar and left-wing editor, who was asso ciated with H. G. Wells, George Bernard Shaw and others in the early days of the Socialist Fabian Society. Ivy was a charmer who made friends wherever she went. Two of her uncles were knighted for their achievements in scholarship and law. Ivy wrote three novels. Once she was reported banished to Siberia, reportedly because she talked too much to be a good wife for a Soviet diplomat. Later, it was reported she had only been away teaching a basic English class in a Ural Mountains village. Used Servants’ Quarters. She and Maxim lived simply. While he was foreign commissar, his official residence was Spiridi novka Palace in Moscow but they used it only for official enter taining and lived in former servants’ quarters over the stables. In Washington the Soviet Em bassy on Sixteenth street is a 70 room affair, built to house repre sentatives of the czars. The Lit vinoffs set aside a four-room apartment for themselves. Mr. Litvinoff was the son of a middle-class Jewish family and was born at Bialystok July 17, 1876. His anger at the czars be gan when he was taken from his Russian-Polish home to serve in the Imperial Army at 18. He fled from the czar’s secret police in 1899, escaped Siberian exile in 1901, was deported from France in 1909 and went to Eng land. wr- utvinoir promoted the Bolshevist cause among Russians in Britain. As an old friend of Lenin, Trotsky, Maxim Gorki and Stalin, he was named Russian Ambassador to Britain as soon as the Soviet revolution was over. Britain refused to accept him, joined in attacks on the revolu tionary regime and kept secret service men on his trail. He was named Ambassador to the United States in 1918, but not accepted. Was Hostage for Lockhart. When the Russians seized Bruce Lockhart as a British agent in Moscow in 1918, Britain grabbed Mr. Litvinoff as a hostage. The two men were exchanged and the Russian began his swift climb to power and fame. As foreign commissar, he threw the League of Nations into a dith er with his unconditional pro posal for disarmament—to scrap all armies, navies and munition plants at once. “When no means of making war exist, war will disappear,” he argued. Other powers called his plan Utopian and visionary. He kept urging it, without success. His was the most persistent roice, too, in calling for collective security to prevent war. Litvinoff’s argument was that ‘even hostilities opened at some distance from the borders of our union might create a danger to us.” Chiang Opposes Ransom TAIPEH, Formosa, Jaii 2 OP). —President flhiang Kai-shek to day urged Chinese abroad to ignore ransom demands for rela tives living in Red China. He made the plea in a New Year mes sage. Unity With Britain On Dispute With Egypt Reaffirmed by U. S. The United States today reaf firmed its solidarity with Great Britain in the British dispute with Egypt over the Suez Canal and the Sudan. Michael J. McDermott, State Department press officer, told re porters that it is “untrue” that there is any “divergence or split" between the, United States and Britain over the Egyptian prob lem. He recalled statements by Sec retary of State Acheson last Oc tober reaffirming American sup port of Britain’s position in the face of what Mr. Acheson called illegal action by the Egyptians in renouncing treaties giving the British military rights in the Suez Canal area and providing for joint control of the Sudan. The United States’ attitude has not changed, Mr. McDermott said. His statement today was an outgrowth of newspaper stories over the weekend reporting that the United States is urging Brit ain to recognize Egrot’s King Fa rouk as ruler of the Sudan as part of a plan to settle differences with Egypt. In return, Egypt would be expected to agree to jojn in a Middle East command which she has refused to do so far. Mr. McDermott said the report ed proposal was “only one of many ideas for the solution of this problem,” which has been discussed with the British. He emphasized that it did not indi cate any "split*’ with the British. On the other hand, he declared that reports of “increasing law lessness and terrorist activities in Egypt are a source of concern to this Government.” Gains No Longer Worth Cost it Korea, Dulles Says ly th« Associated Press NEyy YORK, Jan. 2.—John Foster Dulles says bitter ground fighting in Korea seems to have ended “because neither side can now advance without a cost in lives and material more than the advance is worth.” Mr. Dulles, who recently re turned from a visit to the Far East, said last night in a Columbia Broadcasting System broadcast that it “seems unlikely that there will be a dependable peace in Korea which will settle all the political controversies.” The State Department special representative said he found the Japanese people “wholeheartedly” on the Western side while reject ing the "attractive bait in the form of cheap raw materials” offered by Moscow. Speaking of this year’s presi dential elections, Mr. Dulles, a Republican, said the campaign “should bring about a full and fair debate of domestic and for eign policies” but must not "para lyze the capacity of this Nation to provide the free world with leadership.” Litvinoff (Continued From First Page.) World War II. He was a war time Ambassador to Washington. Mr. Litvinoff was Foreign Com missar from 1930 to 1939 and had been acting head of the foreign ministry for two years before he took over formal title to it. But his fortunes rose and fell with the Kremlin’s feelings about the western democracies, and he was completely eclipsed after he was fired in the reduced rank of Deputy Foreign Minister on Au gust 23, 1946. His fall from office foreshadowed the cold war, for of all Soviet officials he was regard ed as the one who truly wanted to get along with the West. News of his death was withheld by the official agency Tass for two days—for no stated reason. Suffered From Weak Heart. The nature of his illness was not described. Mr. Litvinoff long suffered from a weak heart and an ailing stomach. Neither was there any praise in the Tass announcement for an old-time Bolshevik revolutionary and exile who spent almost his whole life working for establish ment and recognition of the So viet Union. (Mr. iiitvmoi? naa oeen unaer house arrest fbr sevef&I years before he d^d, William H. Stonemgn, foreign correspond ent of The Star and th£ Chicago Daily,-flews, reported In a die* patch from Paris. , ■ (Mr. Stoneman said Mr. Lit vinoff was virtually confined to a villa on the outskirts ,of Mos cow and was allowed to see visitors on only rare occasions. When he did meet an old friend, he was so violently outspoken in his criticism of ‘'that wild man Stalin” that acquaintances feared for his life. He was bit terly critical of the whole post war line„of Soviet policy which lost all, the good will he had been instrumental in creating.) Property Management THE management of real property demands besides the prime requisite of integrity and sound judgment, experience, specialized knowl edge and organized effort if it is to produce adequate return at low maintenance and op* f erating cost. It is a full-fledged profession. Our Management Department brings to the supervision of your property the same profes sional quality which the doc^r brings to your health, or the lawyer to your legal problems. | '% * ‘.7 Randall H. Haonr Jk Company 1321 Connecticut Ave. N.W. Telethone: Dtcatur 3609 Gold Star Mother, Classed l A, Ordered to Induction Station Mrs. Joe Wfllie Riley Says She's Ready 'If They Want Me' •y th« Associated frill CHICAGO, Jan. 2.—Mrs. Joe Willie Riley, a Gold'Star mother who was classified 1A by a draft board last spring, has been or dered to report at an induction station next Monday. Mrs. Riley, who describes her self as middle-aged, says she will report. But she doubts that she is strong enough to be a very good soldier. "I don’t believe I’m in danger of being drafted,” she said. “But I’m ready if they want ine!” Mrs. Riley said she had received frequent notices from a South Side draft board but she returned all except the latest ordering her to report at an induction station. She said she had called the draft board and said it was all a mis take after she received her first notice from the draft board more than a year ago. Mrs. Riley said one of her two sons, S/Sergt. William pouglas —AP Wlrephoto. MRS. JOE WILLIE RILEY, Riley, 20, a B-17 waist gunner was killed November 26, 1943; ovei Bremen, Germany. Her other son Robert, 16, is a civil air patro member. Charles W. Tripp, chairman ol the draft board which sent th( induction notice, said he was in vestigating Mrs. Riley’s case. Army Won't Be Caught Short, Not With Suspender Buttons Representative Norblad, Repub lican, of Oregon thought he had caught the Army with its sus pender buttons on, but with a ban on the use of galluses. The Army had an answer, - however. He was misinformed. The House member said the Quartermaster Corps had been busily sewing six buttons on each pair of trousers but some of its high brass across the Potomac at the Pentagon had prohibited the use of suspenders to match. With an Army of around 2 mil lion men he figured that some 12 million suspender buttons were going to waste. And he called it to the attention of Army Secretary Pace in the hope that some small economy might be achieved. Queried at the Pentagon, an Army captain snapped his gal luses and replied: "I’ll have to look that one up. If there is such an order against using suspenders I guess I’m guilty of disobeying it.” He was back on the telephone a few minutes later. “Army special regulation 600 32-1, paragraph 23, permits the wearing of suspenders,” the officer declared with some apparent re lief. “And not only thaj, they are an item of issue to the men. "The only prohibition is that they must not be .seen,” he added. The Quartermaster Corps said such buttons are sewn on the serge trousers which a'ri used as part of the general service uni form, where the suspenders pre sumably could be seen and also as part of the winter uniform. A NEW PIANO In Your Home $0 rental PBRCHASK TLAN An roonei; S5rd »pU«» ^eeP of fc. H»uUn« extr» 1108 G St. N.W, Choose from These Famous Makes... STUN WAY KIMBALL SOHMER GULBRANSEN CABLE I eu,V District 84641 There are no suspender button! an summer trousers. And, the Quartermaster Corw added, when the new olive greet trousers become a part of tlji general issue to the enlisted men— there will be new type (Slip galluses to go. along with them. Baby Born New Year's To Prentice Coopers NASHVILLE, Tenn., Jan. 2.— The stork paid a New Year’s visii early today to the Prentioe Coop, ers. A son was born at Vanderbilt Hospital to the wife of the formei Tennessee Governor and Ambas sador to Peru. He is their first child. The 55-year-old Mr. Cooper and his wife, the former Hortens* Hayes Powell of Johnsoti City Tenn., make their home at Slrel byville, Tenn. They were mar ried in 1950. 1,350 Killed in Nation During Christmas, New Year Holidays By th* Associated Brass More than 1,350 persons lost their lives in the United States in violent accidents during the New Year’s and Christmas holi days. The New Year’s holiday death toll was 5,71 compared to the rec ord 789 total lor the four-day Christmas holiday. Traffic accidents during the two big holiday week ends caused about 900 deaths, including 366 over the New Year’s holiday. The National Safety Council had esti mated 350 persons would be killed in motor mishaps during the four-day holiday. 200 Died in Fires. Nearly 200 persons perished in fires, including 68 from 6 p.m. Friday to last midnight (local time). The week-end survey also showed 137 persons killed in mis > cellaneous mishaps as compared to 143 over the Christmas holiday. The biggest reduction in acci dental deaths dining the 102-hour period over New Year’s was in traffic. Motor mishaps caused 535 fatalities during the long Christ mas week end as the toll reached an all-time high for a four-day Christmas holiday. The toll on the highways, aa the Nation celebrated New Year’s, , mounted as traffic deaths for 1951 ' appeared headed for the fourth highest mark in history—37,500. It would be the biggest toll sine* . the record total of 39,969 in 1941. , The 1950 toll was 35,000. This New Year’s traffic deaths compared with 304 during the three-day holiday last year. Survey Conducted. The Associated Press, for com parison purposes, made a survey of accidental deaths in a four-day non-holiday week-end period June 2-5, 1950. The non-holiday period death total was 455 compared with 571 for the four-day Memorial Day week end of 1951. In traffic deaths alone, there were 270 in the non-holiday period compared with 347 in the holiday period—77 fewer of them in the non-holiday period. The chief apparent reason was heavier traffic in holiday periods. The New Year’s accidental deaths were heaviest in five States —New York, 25; California, 44; Texas, 27; Ohio, 27, and Illinois, 20. Every State reported at least one accidental death. Still A va ilable! 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