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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 20, 1953, Image 2

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THE EVENING STAR
Washington, D. C.
TI'ESDAT, OCTOBER 20, IMS
Contest Snapshots
To Be Displayed at
Geographic Building
The 360 pictures in the judg
ing for the 15th annual News
paper National Snapshot awards
will be on exhibit in the National
Geographic Society Building
through November 1.
Navy Comdr. Francis X. Dris
coll of 820 Arlington Mill drive,
Arlington, won a second prize of
SSOO. Previously he had won $5
as a weekly winner and $25 as a
final winner in The Star’s Ama
teur Snapshot contest.
The national contest is the cli
max to contests sponsored by 90
newspapers throughout the coun
try and in Canada. More than
3,200 snapshots were entered in
The Star contest.
The pictures are divided into
four classifications: Babies and
children; adult activities; scenes
and still life, and animals. First
prize winners get SI,OOO in each
classification. Second-prize win
ners get SSOO and third-place
winners, $l5O.
Other Awards.
In addition there are 68 Spe
cial Merit Awards of SSO each
and 200 Honor Awards at $25
each. Tihe prizes total $15,000.
In . the animals classification
the SI,OOO first prize went to
little Patricia Delaney, 11, of
Schenectady, N. Y., for her pic
ture of two raccoons on a tree
limb. Hope S. Paul of Wayne,
Pa., won' second prize and David
Metz of Roxbury, Mass., third.
A picture of sunlight filtering
through a grove of trees won
first prize for A. Rubendunst of
Cincinnati, Ohio, in the scenes
and still life group. Lucille Ivy
of Hickory, N. C., won second
prize and J. W. Leadbetter of
Portland, Me., third.
F. W. Keeney of Bremerton,
Wash., took first place in the
babies classification with his pic
ture of a woman holding her
beaming infant high over her
head. Comdr. Driscoll, who lives
at 820 Arlington Mill drive, Ar
lington, Va., took second prize
in this group, with F. E. Cooper,
jr., of St. Petersburg, Fla., third.
In the adult activities group
a picture of a young couple
standing silhouetted against the
moon on a beach won first prize
for Bernard Brockett of Joliet,
111. Second prize went to Marion
Shapiro of the Bronx, New York,
and third prize was won by J. T.
Robertson of Brandon,sManitoba,
Canada.
3 Other D. C. Winners.
In addition to Comdf. Driscoll,
three other Washington amateur
photographers won prizes, all tn
the $25 Honor Awards group.
They are Daniel Thursz, 1446
Tuckerman street N.W., Julius
Johnson, jr., 3800 Porter street
N.W., and Dr. Bernard Berman
of the Shoreham Hotel.
Judges in the national contest
were Robert Keene, nationally
known photographic illustrator;
William Taylor, chairman of the
school of journalism, Kent State
University, Kent, Ohio; Walter
M. Edwards, assistant illustra
tions director of the National
Geographic magazine; Herbert
S. Wilburn, also of the geo
graphic magazine; and Kenneth
W. Williams of the Eastman
Kodak Co., co-sponsors of the
contest.
Maryland and Virginia
New# in Brief «————
New V/heaton School
To Open 6 Months Early
Montgomery County's new
Wheaton High School will be
ready for use in February, six
months ahead of schedule.
This was revealed in a progress
report to the county school board
last night at Rockville. The $1.2
million project is being built at
Randolph road and Dalewood
drive.
The board approved an addi
tional SIO,OOO expenditure for
equipment.
** * *
Dalton Urges Road Plan
Ted Dalton, Republican can
didate for Governor of Virginia,
has urged State residents to
adopt a “pay-as-you-use” plan
to build needed modern highways.
Addressing a rally at Staun
The Weather Here and Over the Nation
District and vicinity—Clear
tonight, lowest around 52. To
morrow. sunny and continued
warm and dry.
Maryland and Virginia—Clear
tonight, lowest 42-48 west and
48-54 east. Tomorrow, sunny
and continued warm and dry.
Wind—Light and varible to
night and tomorrow.
5-Day Forecast for Washington
and Vicinity, October 21-25.
Temperatures will continue
U 5 WfATNIft SUftfAU MAP
law Temperatures ond Aim* / Aa\- *■"•»* y*\
of Prtcipitahon lapeeted TanijM 7 •♦■* \«\
j/Y ir .v$ 4 ° \i i
y Hgum Daw
Ai Os I JO A.M. IST *«'" Saaw t.’.-Avj
0(*. 30,19 H Ni|hi ms Um mMm
Scattered showers and thunderstorms are forecast to
night for the Central and Southern Plains States and in the
Southern Rockies. Elsewhere it will be generally fair. It will
bofcooler in the Western half of tho Nation.
— "M I —AP Wire photo.
mm m
| jHpf:
Hp ' £
CAVERN WEDDING—Robert Funk, press courier for CBS
television news, and Miss Laurel Lee Moore, of Alexandria,
after their wedding in the Shenandoah Caverns near New
Market.
Cycling Honeymoon Follows
Wedding Deep in Caverns
A year ago, an Alexandria
man popped the question to his
girl down in the depths of the
Shenandoah Caverns.
She said yes.
So on Saturday, the two
hopped on motorcycles and
headed for the Blue Ridge
Mountains. There they were
married in the same spot where
the proposal was made—then
were off on their honeymoon—
aboard motorcycles.
The motorcycling couple is
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Funk. Mrs.
Funk is the former Laurel Lee
Gen. Dean Due Here
Today for Talks and
Physical Checkup
By John A. Giles
Maj. Gen. William F. Dean was
scheduled to arrive here today
for conferences with Gen. Mat
thew B. Ridgway, Army Chief of
Staff, and a physical examination
at Walter Reed General Hospital.
The highest ranking Korean
war repatriate apparently has no
plan to retire from active duty as
he is eligible to do after 30 years’
service and as he formerly stated
he planned.
In Berkeley, Calif., yesterday
he told reporters “I’m not an old
ton last night, Mr. Dalton called
his plan a modification of the
“pay-as-you-go” idea and said
the only alternative is increasing
the gas tax. He said he believes
Virginians are opposed to that.
Mr. Dalton’s plan is to have
the State Highway Commission
issue “special construction rev
enue obligations” to a total of
not more than SIOO million in
the next five years.—AP.
** * *
Kindergartens Favored
Maryland’s State School Supt.
Thomas G. Pullen believes kin
dergartens and nurseries should
be an integral part of the Mary
land public school system.
He said so last night at a
meeting of the Camp Springs
(Md.) Parent-Teacher Associa
tion.
much above normal. Washing
ton normals for this period are
a daily high of 64 and low of 46.
Weather is expected to continue
fair and dry, w r ith no rain indi
cated
River Report.
(Prom U. 8. Engineers.)
Potomac River clear at Harpera Perry
and at Great Palls; Shenandoah clear
at Harpers Perry
Humidity.
(Readings Washington National Airport.)
1 Yesterday— Pet Todav— Pet.
Noon 64 Midnight 69
4 p.m. 50 8 a.m. __ _. 9“
8 p.m. vs
Moore of Box 456, Alexandria,
Va.
Mr. Funk, 23, makes a business
of motorcycling. He’s one of the
press couriers of Washington
who carry pictures from news
photographers, through taffic, to
newspapers and wire services
throughout the city.
Most of the wedding party
was made up of other press
couriers, all in their familiar
uniforms. Just about everybody
took a motorcycle down to the
wedding—the first to be held in
the caverns in two years.
The Rev. Roy Schmucker of
Winchester performed the cere
mony.
man yet.” He added he would
‘have to see what the Army wants
to do with me.”
Ridgway Heads Welcome.
Gen. Ridgway, who was to lead
a group of top brass in a welcome
at National Airport, planned to
go over these plans with Gen.
Dean on his visit here.
The department has tentatively
i planned to assign him as deputy
, commander of the Sixth Army,
with headquarters in San Fran
- cisco. But officials said those
plans might be changed.
It also was pointed out that
i Gen. Dean still was technically
i a patient of Letterman General
i Hospital, San Francisco. As such
he is being transferred in Army
records to Walter Reed.
Would Succeed Partridge.
Gen. Dean’s last command was
the 24th Infantry Division in
Korea. He was captured during
the fall of Taejon early in the
war and during long imprison
ment lost considerable weight.
He also was reported to have
suffered an eye ailment while in
prison camp.
At San Francisco Gen. Dean
would succeed Maj. Gen. Frank
H. Partridge, who is scheduled
to retire in December.
The commanding general of
the Sixth Army is Lt. Gen.
Joseph M. Swing, who also is
scheduled to retire early next
year.
The 3d Infantry Regiment
and the Army Band were sched
uled to give Gen. Dean full hon
ors, including a 13-gun salute,
upon arrival here aboard a com
mercial aircraft.
, I
Chiang's Son Returns Home
TAIPEH, Formosa, Oct. 20 (/P).
—Lt. Gen. Chiang Ching-kuo, son
of Nationalist Chinese President
Chiang Kai-shek, returned • to
day after a month’s visit to the
United States.
Record Temperatures This Tear.
Highest. 100, on Aug. 31 and Sept. 2.
Lowest. 22. on March 2.
High and Low ot Last 24 Hoars.
High, 79, at 2:15 p.m.
Low. 52, at 6:05 a m.
Tide Tables.
(Furnished by United States Coast and
Geodetic Survey.)
. Today. Tomorrow
High 5:31a.m. 6:28 a.m.
; Low 12:00 am. 12:45 am.
! High 6:02 p.m. 6:06p.m.
Low 12:21p.m. 1:10 p.m.
The Son and Moon
Rises. Sets.
Sun, today 6:22 5:23
! Sun. tomorrow 6:23 6:22
j Moon, today 4:uopm. 3:58 a.m.
. Automobile lights must be turned on
| one-halt hour after sunset.
Precipitation.
Montniy precipitation in inches in
: the Capital (current month to date):
j Month. 1953. Avg. Record.
j January 4.13 8.3a 7.83 3?
! February 2.35 3.00 6.84 84
j March 7.43 3.65 8.84 91
! April 4.77 3.30 9.13 89
(May 10.69 3.71 10.69 89
June 2.98 3.97 10.94 00
July 2.57 4.40 10.63 ‘B6
August 348 4.35 14 41 ’2B
September 4.07 3.69 17.45 ’34
October .13 2.91 B.B] *37
Nbvember 2.71 7.18 77
| December 3.09 7.56 *Ol
Temperatures ia Various Cities.
H. L. H. L.
Abilene 81 64 Knoxville 85 50
Albany . 74 61 Little Rock 83 55
Albuauerque 73 51 Los Angeles 69 55
Anchorage 44 28 Louisville 86 45
Atlanta 79 55 Memphis. 68 63
Atlantic City 70 62 Miami .. 84 72
Baltimore 80 49 Milwaukee 81 59
Billings 70 42 Minneapolis 81 56
Birmingham 83 52 Montgomery 84 57
Bismarck 84 42 New Orleans 84 63
Boise 59 28 New York 73 61
Boston 74 61 Norfolk 78 58
BufTalo 74 52 Oklahoma C. 78 60
Burlington 72 48 Omaha 81 62
Charleston._ 78 62 Philadelphia 77 52
Charlotte. _ 82 66 Phoenix 75 50
Cheyenne 72 45 Pittsburgh 81 52
Chicago . 83 57 P’tland. Me. 70 55
Cincinnati.. 83 52 P’tland. Or. 62 47
> Cleveland 84 62 Raleigh.. 83 54
Columbus 85 47 Reno 54 25
Dallas 85 64 Richmond 84 51
i Denver 77 48 St. Louis 87 58
Des Moines 81 60 Salt Lake C. 66 47
! Detroit.. 85 53 San Antonio 86 68
Duluth . 64 44 San Diego 70 55
1 Fort Worth. 84 62 S. Francisco 66 45
Houston 84 67 Savannah 82 57
i Huron ... 83 56 Seattle 62 48
: Indianapolis 85 52 Tampa . 83 66
i Jackson 85 68 Washington. 79 $2
Kansas City 85 £5 Wichita 80 6l
Key Weet—. M 74
Officer Who Seized
Greenlease Kidnaper
Suffers Breakdown
By lha Associated Press
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 20.—Lt. Louis
Shoulders, the policeman who
arrested the killer of 6-year-old
Bobby Greenlease and who is
central figure in a closed-door
inquiry into police handling of
the case, was reported by his
physician today to be suffering
from a nervous breakdown.
Dr. Charles M. Bauman, who
made the announcement, said
it would be at least several days
before Lt. Shoulders can be
questioned in the investigation.
The inquiry, which began yes
terday before Police Chief Jere
miah O’Connell, stemmed from
reports that the FBI has found
discrepancies in police accounts
of the arrest. It centers around
the handling by police of two
suitcases in which nearly half
of the $600,000 ransom payment
was recovered.
Can’t Be Questioned Now.
Dr. Bauman said he doesn’t
know when Lt. Shoulders will be
in a condition to permit ques
tioning. “It’s not going to be to
day or tomorrow,” the physician
said.
Patrolman Elmer Dolan, Lt.
Shoulders’ partner in the arrest
two weeks ago of Carl Austin
Hall, was questioned periodically
for 10 hours yesterday in the
police chief's office and then was
returned to duty.
Lt. Shoulders is under treat
ment at his home.
But Chief O’Connell said Lt.
Shoulders will be questioned “as
soon as his doctor says it will
be all right to do so.”
Woman Says She Wants to Die.
Meanwhile, Mrs. Bonnie Brown
Heady, Hall’s companion in the
kidnaping of the Greenlease boy,
was quoted as saying in Kan
sas City:
“The only thing I want to do
now is die in the gas chamber
with Carl.”
A police officer, who declined
use of his name, also quoted Mrs.
Heady, a 41-year-old divorcee,
as saying she wanted to be bur
ied in a cemetery near Clear
mont, Mo., where she was born.
She and Hall are held in the
Jackson County Jail at Kansas
City under Federal kidnaping
charges. They were arrested in
St. Louis a week after the kid
naping.
Body of Naval Airman
Found ai Lexington Park
By th* Associates Prou
LEXINGTON PARK, Md., Oct.
20.—The body of a Naval air
man, Martin I. Zasslof, was
found here last night beside a
new school building.
Officers at Patuxent Naval Air
Station where Zasslof was sta
tioned said the man was shot
to death and a gun was found
near by.
The body was found by Chief
Petty Officer George Charpied
who notified Navy Intelligence
officers and the sheriff’s office.
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The Federal Spotlight
Action on Retirement System
Expected in Next Congress
By Joseph Young
The special Congressional-appointed committee studying the
Government's retirement system has promised that the major
portion of its report and recommendations will be submitted to
Congress by the end of this year.
This has great significance for Federal employes. For if the
major proposals are in the hands
of Congress when it convenes
next January, will be a
hip insurance flpfgg>
year.
month or so I
group would ®
be able to
submit its report before June.
This would have precluded any
action by Congress until 1955.
However, the committee has
mate great strides in its work
and expects to have the major
data ready by the end of this
year. Headed by Eliot Kaplan,
New York attorney and civil
service expert, the group also
includes the Secretaries of De
fense and Treasury, the chair
man of the Civil Service Com
mission, the Budget Bureau di
rector and the chairman of the
Board of Governors of the Fed
eral Reserve Board.
** * *
PAY—The drive for Congres
sional enactment next year of a
Federal pay raise will be drama
tized on the steps of Capitol Hill
today.
The executive board members
of the United National Associa- ;
tion of Post Office Clerks will
assemble on the steps of the
Capitol to display a giant peti- j
tion banner calling on Presi-1
dent Eisenhower and Congress
to support a pay boost for postal
and classified workers.
Meanwhile, Senator Johnston,*
Democrat, of South Carolina, top
minority member of the Senate
Civil Service Committee, has in
vited Chairman Carlson of the
group to co-sponsor a Federal
pay raise measure with him next
year.
Senator Johnston declared that
classified and postal workers are
entitled to a pay boost to cope
with the rise in the cost of
living. Senator Carlson, who is
out of town, was not available
for immediate comment. How
ever. he had asked the Civil
Service Commission previously to
make a study of the Federal
wage situation and make a re
port to his committe by the first
of next year.
** * *
JOB OUTLOOK—Chairman
Philip Young of the Civil Service
Commission was engaging in no
guess work yesterday- when he ;
said the reduction in Federal
jobs here between now and next
June 30 will be only 4,700 and
that most of this will be ac
complished by.not filling normal
> -
personnel vacancies. Direct fir
ings will not be necessary, he
said.
The estimate was based on an
exhaustive survey made during
the past month by the CSC and
the Budget Bureau. It repre
sents the administration’s official
planning on Federal employment
for the next 10 months.
In his speech to the Mer
chants’ and Manufacturers’ As
sociation, Mr. Young reiterated
that career workers have nothing
to fear regarding their jobs. He
also said that most indefinite
workers are safe.
** * *
PERSONAL REPORT—Our
recent trip to Los Angeles to
cover the annual meeting of the
Civil Service Assembly of the
United States and Canada also
enabled us to visit some of the
Federal installations in Southern
California.
From the conversations we had
with employes—and there are
250,000 Government workers in
California, compared with 230,-
000 in the Washington area.—the
workers there are disturbed over
recent developments concerning
their jobs, but not on the scale
Federal employes here are.
The job cuts of the past six
months have not been too se
verely felt in the field service,
since they were scattered and
j not concentrated in any one
place such as Washington.
However, field employes are a
• little uneasy and upset over the
actions of some of the new de
partment and agency officials,
i They still have great confidence
lin President Eisenhower, and
they also like CSC Chairman
Philip Young, who made an ex
| cellent impression on West Coast
employes during his recent trip
there.
But they are puzzled and re
sentful over the statements and
actions of some of the new Re
publican agency officials.
The majority of these employes
probably voted Republican in the
last election. We base this on the
conversations we had with many
West Coast Federal employes a
year ago September, when we
were in San Francisco covering
one of the employe union conven
tions. At that time, the majority
of the employes candidly said
they were going to vote Repub
lican.
In view of all this, they can’t
understand why some of the new
Republican officials have taken
m It’s so simple. You buy a TWA round
g g g trip ticket to Rome. Your TWA ticket
agent or your travel agent arranges stop
y'mMmWfg overs in any or all of the cities shown on
_ the map below. Not only do you make a
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Mmm ■ Rome... you save up to slOl with TWA’i
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Stop ever In oH thus* dtioo for the faro to Romo I You bargains galoro whorovor you go I And with tha tour*
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REpublic 7-5400 . -" t**ns womo Anmutf
the attitude that Federal em
ployes were all a bunch of Demo
crats. They also point to the Re
publican vote last November in
nearby Maryland and Virginia
counties, heavily populated by
Federal workers.
The Federal employes on the
West Coast seem more angry
than afraid. They do have a
greater degree of independence
than Federal workers in Wash
ington, since they live in areas
that do not depend on the Fed
eral Government for their main
economic existence. Therefore,
the feeling among employes is
that, if things get too rough,
they can always quit and take
their chances in private industry.
As for Federal job opportuni
ties on the West Coast, only
specialists are needed. Engineers,
scientists, physicists, machinists
and various such professions and
skills are somewhat in demand.
But the situation regarding cler
ical job 6 as well as administra
tive and run-of-the-mille posi
tions is about the same as in
Washington. There are very few
job opportunities in these fields.
New Edition of Luther Bible
- STUTTGART, Germany,
(CN).—A new edition of Mar
tin Luther’s translation of the
Bible into German is being pre
pared by the Wuerttemberg
Bible Institute. The original
translation in the 16th century
is credited with establishing
German as a modern language.
Kassan-Stein
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B. & 0. to Be Diesel
On Passenger Routes
The dieselization of the Balti
more & Ohio Railroad’s passen
ger service was nearly complete
today with the addition of five
road switchers on the Baltimore-
Washington run.
These 1,500-horsepower loco
motives are outwardly the same
as the yard switchers which
move around Washington Ter
minal, but are geared for speeds
up to 85 miles an hour.
In addition, seven self-con
tained diesel coaches are operat
ing between Washington and
Baltimore. The 89-passenger ■
stainless steel streamlined cars
are capable of cruising at 80
miles an hour.
Within a week or 10 days the
railroad will become all diesel
operated on its passenger routes.
Only the Washingtonian, operat
ing between Baltimore and
Cleveland, will be using steam
until then. The arrival of five
more new diesel engines will end
all passenger steam operation.
Virginia Doctors Honored
ROANOKE, Va., Oct. 20
Sixteen members of the Virginia
Medical Society were honored ;
here last night for the comple
tion of 50 years’ service. The
doctors include Benjamin C.
Shuler, Shenandoah, and Homer
A. Spittler, Middleburg.

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