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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 01, 1954, Image 1

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Maps and Data on Revised District School Boundaries (Pages A-14-15)
Weather Forecast
Chance of showers, low tonight about 69.
Tomorrow, some cloudiness and not as
warm. (Full report on Page A-2.)
Temperatures Today.
Midnight 76 6 am —66 li am 81
2 am.___74 Bam 68 Noon 85
4 am—72 10 am.-_.76 1 pm —.88
Ar> Associoted Press Newspaper
102 d Year. No. 182. Phone ST. 3-5000
Knowland Threatens to Resign
As G.O.P. Senate Leader If U.N.
Votes Admission of Red China
* 4>
Would Lead Fight i
To Take U.S. Out;
Hits 'Appeasing'
By J. A. O'Leary
Senate Republican Leader
Knowland of California told the
Senate today the time has crane
for the "agonizing reappraisal"
of American foreign policy yrhich
Secretary of State Dulles threat
ened early this year.
To emphasize the intensity of
his feeling, Senator Knowland
announced he will resign as Re
publican floor leader if the U. N.
decides to admit Red China this
fall. He will do so, he said, so
that he can work to get this
country out of the O’. N.
Senator Knowland’s brief
speech was the toughest talk yet
directed at the Nation’s Euro
—AP Photo.
* pean allies by a member of the
Republican leadership. ! 1
The “agonizing reappraisal’’ to
which Secretary Dulles had re
ferred as a possibility was a re
appraisal of our foreign aid pro
gram and other defense commit
ments in Europe. Mr. Dulles
suggested that such a reappraisal
would become necessary unless )
the European Defense Commu
nity were brought speedily into 1
being. j
Appears to Extend Idea.. <
Senator Knowland today ap- •
peared to be extending this idea
to the difficulties currently be- 1
ing encountered in persuading 1
America’s allies to go along with >
a Southeast Asian defense pact. i
He also seemed to urge direct '
action by the Ignited States to j
halt the advance of communism i
Pointing to the apparent col- 1
lapse of French resistance in I
Indo-China, Senator Knowland 1
/ “For the moment, the free I
nations of the world seem to <
be faced with inertia. A sense <
of futility and paralysis has I
gripped a number of free na- I
tions of the world. This is bound 1
to encourage further Communist. <
adventures in Asia or elsewhere.”
Hits "Appeasement."
In an apparent slap at any 1
idea of appeasing the Commu- 1
nists, Senator Knowland con- 1
“Can any responsible states- 1
man believe that the Commu-
nists will be easier to deal with
when they have added to their
atomic stockpile and means of
delivery, their manpower and
resources, during the next five
years? Neither the U. N. nor
the present alliances have been
able to stop this spread of Com- 1
(See KNOWLAND, Page A-3.)
Do a Good Turn
Heart Victims Need |
Benefits of Camp
Children with heart trouble i
must learn to live with disap* i
pointments. „ ,
All year they must forego :
many of the things that normal i
children are doing around them, i
A child like this gets a big
boost from the experience of ,
being one of the group—able to
take part in specially-planned ,
activities along with all the other
children—at Cardiac Camp.
If you would like to help the
Washington Heart Association <
with the cost of sending 120 I
children to Cardiac Camp Aug.
10 to Sept. 1, you may do so 1
through The Evening Star Sum- !
mer Camp Fund. i
Mall your contribution, a i
check or money order made out i
to the camp fund, or bring it to '
The Star Building. i
The following gifts to the
camp fund are acknowledged
Previously Acknowledged.. 5U.29A.3S
Caroline Or« 5.00 i
Anonymoue l.OO 1
Ronald A. COX 35.72
E. B. B. . 5.00
Merlon D. Seeley 17.86
Chas. B. Collin -------—-- 17.88
Saint Anna Social Club 20.00
Judith Helen Shlpawlts .3 00 '
Hertgrt Sommer.
Ruth Stout 6 00
Total to Sato SI 1.481.54
W\e ptof
Grounds for Not Guilty Verdict
On Insanity Plea Broadened
Appeals Court Stresses Consideration -
Os Mental Ills at Time of Crime
By Howard L Dutkin
The U. S. Court of Appeals
for the District of Columbia, in
an important opinion today,
widely broadened the means
through which a defendant
might be found not guilty by
reason of insanity.
The ruling declared that
judges and juries should take
into consideration any mental
abnormality present at the time
of the crime and that if these
conditions are reasonably be
lieved to have produced the
crime, a verdict of not guilty
should be returned.
Until today’s ruling, there
were only two tests applying to
pleas of not guilty by reason of
1. That the defendant was
unable to distinguish right from
wrong at the time of the crime
2. That he was acting under
an irresistible impulse.
Right-Wronr Test Hit.
The court declared today:
“We find that as an exclusive
criterion, the right-wrong test
is inadequate in that (a) it dees
not take sufficient count of
psychic realities and scientific
i —-———■ «■
National Law School,
Foundetfin 1869, lo
Merge With GWU
Agreement' Will Protect
Credits and Degrees of
Students in Transfer
National University Law School
will be merged with George
Washington University, it was
announced today.
Students in good standing at
National will be received as stu
dents at GW. National has about
150 students.
National University Law School
has been a Washington institu
tion for 85 years and has a num
ber of distinguished alumni. It
is at 1225 New York avenue N.W.
The university formerly had a
junior copege and a school of
government, but these were dis
posed of some time ago. It has
had a loose affiliation with the
Washington School of Psychiatry.
The agreement between the two
institutions provides that Na
tional University will convey all
of its assets, including real estate,
its library and other equipment
to GW. George Washington, in
turn, will assume all obligations
of National.
To Save Law Library.
The National law library is to
be preserved as part of the law
library of GWU. Other assets
are to be sold and any surplus is
to be held by GWU as an endow
ment fund to be known as the
National University Library Fund.
The merger announcement
said there would be no inter
ruption in the work of National
University students, including
credit for work performed at
National at both undergraduate
and graduate levels. Those
students who have baccalaureate
degrees and 28 or more semes
ter hours of work remaining will
have the option of qualifying for
either a National University or
a George Washington degree.
Other students shall continue
as candidates for National Uni
versity degrees.
Scholarship student at ‘ Na
tional will continue to enjoy
scholarships at GWU. Fraternal
organizations at National will be
recognized on the campus at
GW. National alumni will be
accorded by GW the rights and
privileges enjoyed by its own
alumni, including the main
tenance of their academic rec
Some Personnel to Join GW.
Certain faculty members and
other personnel of National will
be employed by GWU.
In a letter to students of Na
tional, Dean Orville H. Walburn
said the action to turn the
school over to GW was taken in
the “best interest of students
and alumni of National Uni-'
versity.” Dean Walburn said he
is not ready to disclose what he
will do in the future.
Dr. Rowland F. Kirks resigned
the presidency of the National
U. Law School last June 7 to
become legislative counsel of the
National Automobile Dealers
The school has 12 trustees.
Hie chairman is Federal Judge
Walter M. Bastian and Supreme
Court Justice Douglas is a mem
ber. Justice Douglas served as
chancellor for several years.
knowledge, and (b) it is based
upon one symptom and so can
not validly be applied in all cir
cumstances. We find that the
‘irresistible impulse’ test is also
inadequate in that it gives no
recognition to mental illness
characterized by brooding and
reflection and so relegates acts
caused by such illness, to the
application of the inadequate
right-wrong test. We conclude
that a broader test should be
At another point, the court
declared that juries in determin
ing the facts “will be guided by
wider horizons of knowledge con
cerning mental life. The question
will be simply whether the ac
cused acted because of a mental
disorder and not whether he
displayed particular symptoms
which medical science has long
recognized do not necessarily, or
even typically, accompany evpn
the most serious mental disorder
. . . Our traditions also require
that where such acts stem from
and are the product of a mental
disease or defect... moral blame
should not attach and hence
(See INSANITY, Page A-4.)
House Advocates
Os High Farm Props
Win Major Test
Beat Plan to Remove
Peanuts From List of
Crops Under 90% Parity
House forces favoring con
tinued high farm price sup
ports won a major test today
by defeating, 159 to 121, a pro
posal to remove peanuts from
the basic crops covered by the
90 per cent of parity provision.
The result was regarded as an
important setback for Presi
dent Eisenhower’s request for
flexible farm price supports.
By Robert K. Walsh
House opponents of President
Eisenhower’s plea for flexible ag
ricultural price supports fought
today against an amendment
they said would “divide and con
quer” the farm forces.
The first direct test of strength
developed on a proposal to re
move peanuts from the six basic
crops currently covered by price
supports at 90 ,per cent of parity.
The bill on which the House
began section-by-section voting
today would continue for an
other year the present high sup
ports on wheat, cotton, com,
rice, tobacco and peanuts. The
administration urges a flexible
program of price supports based
on a sliding scale from 75 to 90
per cent of parity at the discre
tion of the Secretary of Agri
Compromise Sought.
House Republican leaders
strove to work out a compro
mise. They planned to offer an
amendment late todfay setting
the figure at about 83 per cent
of parity. A final vote on the
bill itself seemed unlikely to
come before tomorrow because
of the large number of amend
ment proposals due for debate
The first test came when Rep
resentative Vursell, Republican,
of Illinois moved to amend the
bill by removing peanuts from
the list of specified basic crops.
(See FARM, Page A-4.)
250 Miles Is Too Far to Carry
Desegregation, Bunche Says
By tha Associated Press
NEW YORK, July I.—The di
rector of the United Nations Di
vision of Trusteeship, Dr. Ralph
Bunche, is a Negro.
He is strongly in favor of de
But, he told the 92d annual
convention of the National Edu
cation Association last night, he
thinks it can sometimes be car
ried too far.
He related how he had been
invited to speak at the Univer
sity of Arkansas. After receiving
assurances that the Fayetteville
audience would not be segre
gated, he accepted. Afterward,
he said, the man in charge saw
him to his train and sheepishly
"You know, when you wrote
French Quilting
Huge Section
Os Key Delta
End of 8-Year Fight
In Indo-China Seen;
Dunkerque Feared
By Larry Allen
Auociatod Pra*. Foreign Corroipendont
of the Red River delta, key prize
in the bitter Indo-China war,
was falling into the hands of
the Communist-led Viet Minh
tonight without a fight..
French Union forces were
evacuating swiftly from their
Losing Control of Own Army Is Chief
French Fear on EDC. Page A-3
Anxus May Precede Defense Poet With
a Warning to Reds. Page A-3
hard-to-hold centers in the delta
area. The end to the savage
eight-year-old struggle appeared
to be not far off.
(Mr. Allen has been cover
ing Indo-China fighting from
the battle areas, where a tight
censorship is in effect, for
about two years. This dis
patch, from Singapore, was not
subjected to censorship.)
Withdrawing to Lifeline.
The French Union forces were
generally withdrawing to their
last lone lifeline—the railway
and highway Unking the war
capital of Hanoi with the sea
port of Haiphong, 84 miles to
the east.
An Indo-China Dunkerque
may crane soon at the end of
this road—“the most dangerous
road in the world.” Haiphong is
France’s last beachhead in
Northern Viet Nam. It is from
there that they will have to make
the attempt to evacuate tens of
thousands of troops, whether as
a result of a cease Are or after
fighting their way through from
The French command today
announced they were pulling out
of such important and heavily
populated centers as Phat Diem,
Thai Binh, Nam Dinh and Ninh
Binh, all within 55 to 75 miles
south and southeast of Hanoi.
Mfllions Left to Reds.
That automatically meant an
area embracing thousands of vil
lages peopled by around 4 mil
lion Viet Namese were dropping
into the hands of the troops of
Viet Minh Gen. Vo Nguyen Giap.
It also meant that while these
millions were being abandoned to
communism, the French soon
would be shakily controUing only
the lifeline between Hanoi and
Haiphong and a strip of territory
in Northeastern Indo-China in
cluding the town of Moncay on
the Chinese border.
That, too, however, may scon
be given up as the French con
centrate all their defensive power
in the do-or-die sector between
Hanoi and Haiphong.
Barring a cease-fire, the Viet
Minh are expected quickly to hit
the lifeline with a massive
human sea attack that could
crush the French Union forces.
Civil Uprising Possible.
There is also danger of a pos
sible civil uprising as the Viet
Minh sweep into thousands of
the approximately 5,500 villages
where 7 million Viet Names**
Throughout the war the sym
pathies of these Viet Namese
rice growers have been with the
troops of Moscow-trained Ho Chi
Minh and not with the French
or the budding Viet Namese na
tional army. They have not
feared Ho and communism be
(See INDO-CHINA, Page A-3.)
and asked about segregation we
were in a spot. We had no in
tention of segregating the meet
ing, but the fact is that there
are only about 15 Negroes in
this whole county, and they
are mostly sharecroppers who
wouldn’t turn out to hear Book
er T. Washington himself.
“So, just to make sure you
wouldn’t think we were cheating
you. we sent runners all the
way to Little Rock and Pine
Bluff to drum up enough Negroes
to make a showing.”
*1 think that’s carrying de
segregation too far," Dr. Bunche
told his audience, "and I think
some of those Negroes who trav
eled 250 miles to hear me speak
thought so, toot" 4
Sir Winston's Latest Canvas
Powell Lost $15,000
In Gambling, Senate
Housing Probe Told
Ex-FHA Official Named;
New Mexico Aide Won't
Testify About Trip
By Hector McLean
Clyde L. Powell today was
identified by Senate Housing in
vestigators as the top Federal
Housing Administration official
who has been reported to have
lost up to $15,000 in gambling.
Mr. Powell, who ha# twice re
fused to testify before the Sen
ate Banking Committee claiming
protection of the fifth amend
ment, last Tuesday was identi
fied as the possessor of an ar
rest record for larceny, embezzle
ment and bad checks dating
from World War I.
He was identified today in
connection with the gambling
charges, which have been ru
mored since April as the com
mittee began its fourth day of
. public heatings on the scandal
ridden FHA.
Burton C. Bovard, who is
fighting an effort to fire him
as FHA general counsel, told the
investigators he had ordered the
rumors checked.
New Refusal to Testify.
In another development, An
drew Frost, suspended last
Thursday as assistant director
of the FHA office in Albuquerque,
N. Mex., refused to testify,
claiming protection of the fifth
Mr. Frost, who worked in
Washington from 1934 until 1943,
(See HOUSING, Page A-3.)
Mrs. Roosevelt
Cancels Visit,
Hits Soviets
By tha Astociatad Frau
NEW YORK, July I.—Within
hours of scheduled departure
time, Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt
today canceled plans for a trip to
Russia because Soviet officials
had withheld a visa for a trained
newsman or Russian-speaking
writer to accompany her.
At a news conference in the
office of Look Magazine for which
she was to make the trip to write
of her observations, the widow of
the former President suggested
perhaps the Soviet Union was
trying to force her to go on its
terms or "mistrusted’’ her. Or.
she said, it might be just ineffi
In any event, she said this
month was the only time she
had available for the month
long trip, so she was canceling
her plans. She was scheduled
to leave at 4 pm.
Mrs. Roosevelt said:
"I feel that the Soviet officials,
in not granting a visa for a
reporter to accompany me, are
trying to force me to go to the
Soviet Union' on their trams,
and are. in a minor way, treat
ing me the same way they try
to treat our Government and
our allies at Geneva.”
Mrs. Roosevelt said Soviet of
ficials here told her they had not
heard from Moscow.
This “might just be ineffi
ciency.” she said, but added :
“I suppose we shouldn’t be
too critical as we don’t grant
visas sometime* to people we
mistrust, and perhaps they mis
trust me somewhat. We must
remember there is always some
delay here in granting visas
when we don’t completely trust
o people.”
Where Is Senator McCarthy?
Short Rest Enters 13th Day
Vacation at Undisclosed Site Delays
Committee Action and Staff Showdown
By James Y. Newton
Where is Senator McCarthy?
The continued absence from
the Capitol of the Wisconsin Re
publican had become a real mys
tery today—a mystery to Sena
tors who wish to take up with
him some important committee
business, and apparently, also
to she Senator’s oWfi aides.
Never, so far as' could be
learned, since he was first elected
in 1946, had the normally übiq
uitous junior Senator from Wis
consin disappeared* for so long
or so completely.
It was June 18, the day fol
lowing the close of the Army-
McCarthy Inquiry, that the Sen
ator uttered his last recorded
words—a blast at what he called
Democratic “smears” of members
of the staff of his Senate In
vestigations Subcommittee. Then
he left for a “rest” and oblivion.
Secretary Seems Puzzled.
At first it was to be a three
day vacation, then a week. Last
Monday, Mrs. Mary Driscoll, the
Senator’s secretary, said she ex
pected him later in the day
Every day since it has been late
that day or surely the next.
Last night a reporter asked Mrs.
Driscoll if she expected Senator
McCarthy back “tomorrow.”
“That has become sort of rou
tine now. hasn’t it?” she asked
“All I can do is give you the
same answer as last night.”
Where is Senator McCarthy?
His friend Walter WincheU,
the columnist, reported him on
an island in the Gulf of Mexico.
People close to the Senator here
said he was on a ranch in Mex
A Washingtonian said Sena
tor McCarthy might be right un
der the noses of fellow Senators
and other searchras at the ex
clusive Tides Inn at Irvington,
Va. He said he was at the desk
at the inn a couple of weeks ago
when a telegram arrived re
questing a reservation for the
Senator and Mrs. McCarthy. But
inquiry at the inn brought a
negative answer.
Some friends, as much in the
dark as his whereabouts as
every one else, expressed fear
the Senator may be ill. They
said. he was “completely worn
out" at the end of the 36-day
Army-McCarthy hearing.
The only agreement is that
the Senator “went that-a-way”
and has not been seen since.
Senator Mundt, Republican, of
South Dakota, • remarked that
surely the Senator would return
for the important Senate tax
votes yesterday. But he didn’t.
Mundt Wants Meeting,
Senator Mundt wrote Senator
McCarthy that he and colleagues
would like him to call a meeting
promptly of the Permanent In
vestigations subcommittee so
they could go into the denial of
security clearance to two com
mittee staff members "and other
staff matters." But the chair
man wasn’t around to receive it.
The denial by the Defense
Department of clearance for ac
cess to secret material to the
two McCarthy investigators was
disclosed yesterday by Senator
Mundt. ,He replaced Senator
McCarthy as subcommittee chair
man only for the Army inquiry.
Requests for clearance were
made over a year ago. Wilbur
M. Brucker. defense general
counsel, said the department's
action was final, its investiga
tions of the two suffers com
plete. Mr. Brucker refused to
say why clearance was denied—
the investigations reportedly in
volved confidential reports of the
fefßl and Army intelligence, But
Dr. ‘White Is 77
Dr. Charles Stanley White, Washing
ton’s senior surgeon, is 77 years old*
today. For a story of his career which
began with the start of the century,
Page A-29.
New York Markets, Pages A-32-33
Boa« Delivery, Monthly Rates. Ivtabw and Sunday, 51.7&; aj f’TTM'T'C!
Evenings only. SX.3O; Sunday only. We: Nlsht Final. 10c Additional •> VjJLJN ID
it, wasn’t withheld for “any pro-
Communist or subversive rea
sons" It was said.
Senator Mundt refused to iden
tify the two, but it was learned
they are Donald A. Surine, a
former FBI agent, and Thomas
W. LaVenia, former secret serv
ice agent. Mr. Surine was
“dropped" bjj the FBI in 1950.
Senator McClellan of Arkan
sas, ranking Democrat on the
McCarthy subcommittee, said he
would insist that the subcom
mittee go over its sUff with a
fine-tooth comb.
Telephone Installers
Walk Off Jobs in
Nation-Wide Strike
Telephone equipment install
ers in the Washington area
walked off the job at 11 a.m.
today as part of a Nationwide
strike against Western Electric
Although the strike was set
for 6 a.m. after a breakdown of
contract negotiations in New
York, the 250 workers here and
in many other parts of the
country continued to work until
just before noon.
Then they filed out of 10 tele
phone exchange locations, prep
aratory to meeting at 1 p.m. to
map strike plans.
No Immediate Picketing.
There was no immediate
picketing. At the Washington
international office of the CIO
Communications Workers of
America a spokesman said the
17,000 strikers in 44 SUtes and
the District definitely will picket
telephone company exchanges
across the Nation if the strike is
not settled soon.
“The decision on when the
picketing will begin is up to the
strike director, A. T. Jones, a
CWA vice president,” the spokes
man said. “When the decision
is made, you can be sure all
major exchanges will be af
fected.” . <
Strikers in-the area, ineluding
suburban Maryland and Vir
ginia, met at 1 pm. at the
Knights of Pythias Hall, 1012
Ninth street N.W. The meet
ing was to set up plans in
preparation for the signal to
picket area telephone company
offices. The union is asking
about 7,000 Chesapeake Sc Poto
mac Telephone Co. workers to
refuse to crols picket lines.
256 Affected Here.
Western Electric Area Man
ager W. C. Moylan said that all
installers were on the job this
morning. In all, about 250 work
out of the Washington office.
In case the more than 20 tel
ephone company offices are
picketed, telephone officials said
they would be able to maintain
normal local dial service.
Negotiations between Western
Electric and District 10 of CWA
broke off in New York Respite
a last minute increase in the
company’s wage offer. The new
offer was 4 to 7 cents an
hour compared with the previous
offer of 4 to 6 cents. The
union had asked 6 to 8 cents.
The going wage averages %\ZS
an hour.
The union complained of
“weakening clauses” in previous
seniority, travel pay and holiday
provisions. The company said
it had offered December 24 m
an additional paid holiday, f
Corning Reveals
School Zones
Revision Will Affect
All New Students
Next September
By James G. Deane
School officials today unveiled
a new system of boundaries un
der which District public schools
will begin a one-year process of
race desegregation in September.
Negro and white school desig
ns tions are dropped in the new
C. Melvin Shorpo Re-elected Schoel
toand Heod. Page A-29
boundary maps. In September
the new lines will, govern the
building assignments of all pu
pils newly entering the school
system, without regard to race.
Next February graduating
junior high pupils also will fol
low the new lines in entering
high schooi. And in September,
1955, the new boundaries will
take full effect. *
Only new pupils now are
scheduled to be affected by the
integrated boundaries when
school reopens September 13,
however. Last year’s boundaries
will stay in use for other chil
dren in the fall.
O.K. Teacher List Merger.
Supt. Hobart M. Coming for
mally took the wraps off the new,
non-racial lines at a meeting of
the Board of Education this
morning. v
Mrs. Frank S. Phillips, at ths
board meeting, asked whether
hearings should not be held on
the boundary changes for citi
zens who desired them. But
other board members said they
felt boundary making was an
administrative prerogative and
Mrs. Phillips did not press her
Dr. Coming was questioned
briefly on details dl the new
maps, but the board* took no
formal action on the subject.
The board approved, after
some debate, the superintendent’s
proposal to merge all colored
and white eligibility lists for
permanent teacher appointments.
Save the Maps
The complete maps of the
District's new school dis
tricts appearing on Pages
A-14 and A-15, along with
descriptive matter, form a
record of vital importance to
every family in the city. It is
suggested that these sheets
be lifted out of today’s paper
and saved for future ref
erence. They will be needed
when schools re
topen in September.
Members split, 4 to 3, on this
question, but Dr. Corning won
majority support when he said
failure to merge the lists would
cause administrative difficulties
and board membra Walter N.
Tobriner warned of the likeli
hood of law suits if existing lists
(See INTEGRATION, Page A-4.)
Butler of Nebraska
In Critical Condition
Senator Butler, Republican, of
Nebraska is in critical condition
today at the Bethesda Naval
Hospital after suffering a stroke
at his home last night.
The 78-year-old lawmaker, a
widower, lives at 3065 Chestnut
street N.W.
According to his administra
tive assistant, Lynn E. Mote, the
Senator was found in a semi
conscious condition by members
of the family with whom he lives
and was taken to the hospital
at 8 o’clock this morning.
Representative Miller, Repub
lican, of Nebraska, who is a phy
sician, said he had been in
formed that Senator Butler suf
fered a massive cerebral hem
orrhage. He said he understood
the Senator still was unconscious
several hours after he was taken
to the hospital.
Dr. Miller said it appeared the
Senator “has a pretty slim
chance of pulling through."
However, he said, if he regains
consciousness soon, he may re
Dr. Miller added that Senator
Butler was found on the floor
of his bedroom, and apparently
was stricken as be prepared to
retire last night.
Fireworks Injuries
Still Continue High
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•NicN fireworks deaths, fcot irjvntt
kovo not kooii art otioogk. Tfcoy ac
count far I ant of ovary 4 potiaats ia
iim tit at ions for tka kliad. Story aa
Pago A-36.
Guide for Readers
Amasa'nts A-34-35 Lost, Foot'd. ..A-3
Classified 1-19-27 Okitaary ... A-30
Comics ...C-10-11 Radio-TV ..C-l-9
Editorial ....A-26 Sports ...I.C-l-i
Edit'! Articles A-27 Woman's
Financial—A-32-33 Soctim 1-^4

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