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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, July 29, 1954, Image 1

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Weather Forecast
Chance of showers tonight, low about 75.
Tomorrow, hot, chance of showers. (Full
report plus resort forecast on Page A-2.)
Temperatures Today.
Midnight 82 6 am.—7s ll am.—B7
2am 79 8 am—76 Noon 91
4 a.m—77 10 a.m—Bs 1 p.m.—95
An Associated Press Newspaper
102 d Year. No. 210. Phone ST. 3-5000 ★★ WASHINGTON, D. C., THURSDAY, JULY 29, 1954—SEVENTY-TWO PAGES. •’ S CENTS
Full Debate Set 1
On McCarthy,
Knowland Says
Flanders Resolution j
Comes Up Tomorrow; ]
Alternative Offered 1
By Cecil Holland
Senate Republican Leader '
Knowland of California today
promised opportunity for "a full '
dress debate” on proposals to
censure or investigate Senater 1
McCarthy and his activities.
The Senate is scheduled to |
face up to the McCarthy contro- !
versy tomorrow when Senator
Flanders. Republican, of Ver
mont. calls up a resolution of i
Senator Knowland forecast a
debate possibly running several
days. He described this as his
answer to Senator Flanders and
others who, he said, “seem to be
giving some inference that some
in the Senate did not want to
stand-up and be counted.”
Substitute Move Offered.
The Knowland statement came
amid these other developments
in the McCarthy situation:
1. Senator H. Alexander
Smith. Republican, of New Jer
sey, introduced a resolution he
said he would offer as a substi
tute for the Flanders proposal.
His resolution calls for appoint
ment of a special committee
headed by Vice President Nixon
to investigate “the alleged good
or evil of so-called McCarthy
ism.” Senator Flanders said he
would oppose the Smith move as
a substitute for his resolution,
but would support it as a sepa
rate motion.
2. Senator McClellan of Ar
kansas, who is regarded as hold
ing the key to Democratic
action on the anti-McCarthy
proposals, told the Star in a
long-distance telephone inter
view from Little Rock that he
would be unable to be in the
Senate tomorrow when the cen
sure resolution is called up. Sen
ator McClellan said he would
have to remain in Little Rock for
the certification of his primary
election vote. Pending his re
turn to Washington the Senator
withheld any commitment on
the anti-McCarthy moves.
Drops Tabling Plan.
Senator Knowland, in an
nouncing that he wHI allow a
full-scale debate on the anti-
McCarthy proposals, said he
has abandoned his plan to head
off discussion on the Senate
floor by moving to kill the
Flanders resolution by tabling
it. Senator Flanders has said
he would recognize a vote on
such a motion as a vote, in
effect, on his own resolution.
“Since Senator Flanders and
others seem to be giving some
Inference that some in the
Senate don’t want to stand up
and be counted,” Senator
Knowland said in an interview,
"we are going to give a
demonstration that no one in
the Senate is objecting to mak
ing a decision and casting a
The Californian also said he
had nothing to do with the
counter-resolution proposed by
Senator Smith.
Senator Knowland told re
porters he will withold his tabl
ing motion to let the debate on
the Flanders censure resolution
run its full course. He added
that he would not be surprised
if the debate runs through Sat
urday and Monday.
In the event the debate should
run until Monday, Senator Mc
(Continued on Page A-5, Col. 1.)
Man Shot Resisting
U. S. Park Policeman
A man who offered no ex
planation as to why he resisted
routine questioning so forcefully
was shot and wounded in a
scuffle with a United States Park
policeman early today.
The victim, George Robinson,
37, colored, of the 1300 block of
O street N.W., was hit in the
groin by the single shot fired by
Pvt. Harold L. Blackford. 27,
colored, of 1327 Monroe street
N.W. Robinson was charged with
assault on a policeman.
Pvt. Blackford said he saw
the man in Meridian Hill Park,
bleeding from a head cut. Rob
inson, according to Pvt. Black
ford, said he had fallen off a
park bench, but he protested
going to the lodge house with
the policeman to make out a
Outside the lodge house, the
policeman said. Robinson began
fighting with him and finally
lunged for the policeman’s re
volver. Then Pvt. Blackford
Both went to Emergency Hos
pital: the polirfteman for minor
Suicide Pays for Gas
BARCELONA, Spain, July 29
(JP). Salustiana Collado, 22-
year-old servant, committed sui
cide by inhaling cooking gas
She left the landlord an enve
lope containing 100 peseta:
(about $2.50) and a note ex
plaining the money was for tiu
gaa consumed.
Eisenhower Offers U. S. Food
To Iron Curtain Flood Victims
Ready to Use Surplus Disposal Act
To Help Sufferers in Danube Basin
By Garnett D. Homer c
President Eisenhower today of- ®
sered emergency food relief and
possibly other assistance to i j
Danube river flood victims in l
Communist Eastern Europe as *
well as those in friendly nations, j
The stricken areas include So
viet-dominated . Czechoslovakia, s
Hungary, Eastern Germany and j
the Russian zone of Austria as j
well as friendly West Germany ,
and Yugoslavia. (
“The United States is prepared j
to extend such aid as is feasible ]
throughout the flood areas,” Gen. 1
Eisenhower announced. ]
“We stand ready,” his state
ment added, “to make food avail
able to lighten the burden on
flood victims who are struggling '
to rehabilitate themselves.”
Offers Medical Aid.
“The President said “we are
also making inquiries regarding
the need for medical am} other
The food relief—if the Presi
dent’s offer is accepted—would
Reds Reject Protest
From U. 1, Take
Plane Case to U. N.
Peiping Announces
Its Acceptance of
Two British Notes
Bv th* Associated Pres*
TOKYO, Friday. July 30.
Peiping radio said today Com- ,
munist China had rejected a
United States protest over the
shooting down of a British air- .
liner off Hainan last Friday with
a loss of three Americans.
At the same time, the Com
munist radio disclosed that Red
China had protested to the
United Nations the shooting
down of two Chinese planes by
United States carrier fighters off
Hainan Island Sunday.-
In announcing that the United
States protest had been rejected.
Peiping said that two British
notes of protest delivered to
the Chinese Foreign Ministry
Wednesday had been accepted.
Regular Channels Avoided.
In its own protest, Peiping de
toured diplomatic channels and
went direct to the United Na
A Chinese language broadcast
heard in Tokyo said the protest
from the Foreign Ministry was
addressed to the U.N. Secretary
General Dag Hammarskjold and
asked that it be distributed to >
each country.
The note enclosed the state
ment issued Tuesday by Vice
Foreign Minister Chang Han-fu
charging the United States in
“barbaric attacks” had “vio
lated!’ the air over Hainan. Red.
base off the South China coast.
Outside Territorial Waters.
The United States has sent
a protest over the incident to
Peiping, charging that the two
planes were shot down when
they attacked carrier search
planes outside Red China’s ter
ritorial waters.
The carrier planes were look
ing for possible survivors from a
British airliner, which had been
i shot down Friday off Hainan,
j Ten were missing, three of them
, Americans. Eight aboard were
An earlier Peiping broadcast
• termed the United States pro
test an attempt “to suppress
the truth and evade firm de
nunciation by world public opin
ion against the deliberate United
States aggression and provoca
This broadcast said the United
States was "openly admitting
I their crimes in shooting down
Chinese planes.”
; Zoo Finds Brides
. For Its Dybouski,
Mouflon and Tahr
Lonely bachelorhood ended to
[ day for three animals at the
> Zoo with the arrival of brides
r for them.
, “This might also make news
t next spring,” said Dr. William
i Mann, Zoo superintendent, whose
duties include operating a mater
i nity ward as well as a lonely
hearts club.
I Wed today were a tahr goat,
. a mouflon (wild sheep) from
! Sardinia and a dybouski deer,
j The Zoo also received a pair
. of young ostriches from Africa
. today.
Mercury Hits 95° and Keeps On Going Up
The temperature bolted to 95
degrees at 12:52 pjn. today, one
degree under yesterday’s high
and three below the record for
this date, a 98 recorded in 1930.
Despite the fact the 95 was
read comparatively early in the
day, the Weather Bureau stood
by its forecast of a top of 96
today. It held out hope that
showers tonight, tomorrow or
Saturday would bring some re
There is a chance that rains
now in the midwest will reach
this area by tomorrow night, and
even greater hope for showers
Saturday. This should drive the
Uht ffticnitm %ht
come from Government-held |
surplus commodities such as
grain, butter and other staples.
There was no estimate avail
able of hew much relief might
be needed, but the White House
said very rough estimates put
the immediate needs at about $4
The Surplus Disposal Act,
signed by the President on July
10. contains a provision author
izing him to use surplus com
modities for emergency relief
to free nations or to “frieendly
and needy populations without
regard to the frieendliness of
their government,” the White
House pointed out.
First Use of New Law.
Gen. Eisenhower’s action to
-1 day was the first application of
the new law in the foreign field.
Surplus commodities were used,
however, under an arrangement
with the Foreign Operations
Administration to help relieve
farming conditions in East Ger
many last year when Germans
under Communist rule crossed
into West Berlin to get food
The Kremlin turned down
Gen. Eisenhower’s offer last
summer to donate sls million
worth of food for East Germany.
The system was set up for dis
tributing food parcels to East
Germans who went by the
thousands daily into West Ber
lin to get them. Despite har
rassment and hundreds of ar
rests by the Communist au
thorities in East Germany, a
total of 5,557,000 food parcels
were distributed in the 10-week
program that ended last Octo
ber 11.
In today’s offer, the President
said the relief foodstuffs could
be made available “without de
lay” and could be distributed to
a mutually acceptable interna
tional agency such as the Red
Puts Reds on Spot.
As in the case of East Ger
many, the President’s offer today
put the Eastern European Com
munist governments on a spot.
If they accept American aid,
they will be admitting their own
inability to feed their peoples.
If they turn down the offer, the
flood victims under the Red yoke
can be expected to blame their
Communist rulers for letting
them starve.
White House Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty read the
President’s statement to report
ers shortly after noon. He said
it had been the first erder of
business at a Cabinet meeting
beginning at 11 a.m.
In the areas of free Western
Europe affected by the flood
American soldiers already have
! supplied some emergency food 1
and clothing relief needs.
Text of Statement.
The text of the President’s
statement follows:
“The American people have..
. followed with sympathy and
compassion reports of the wide
spread human suffering which
has already resulted from seri
ous flood conditions in large
areas of Central and Eastern
"Reports indicate that seri
ous damage to humans and
crops has occurred all along
the Danube and has been par
ticularly heavy in Germany,
’ Austria, Czechoslovakia, Hun
■ gary and Yugoslavia.
"Moreover, there has been
‘ considerably hardship and de
: struction of property along riv
ers in East Germany flowing
’ north. The full extent of these
‘ losses Cannot be known for sev
-1 eral weeks.
"In West Germany and Aus
| tria. United States authorities
have extended emergency as
sistance In an effort to alleviate
, the immediate situation.
“The United States is pre
’ pared to extend such aid as is
feasible throughout the flood
areas. We stand ready to make
food available to lighten the
brurden on flood victims who are
struggling to rehabilitate them
“The foodstuffs which can be
made available without delay
could be distributed through a
. mutually acceptable interna
> tional agency. Various agencies
s are under consideraion such as
the League of Red Cross Socie
s ties.
i “We are also making inquiries
s regarding the need for medical
. and other supplies.
f "I have asked our diplomatic
missions in each country which
has suffered flood damage to
j make themselves available to the
local authorities in such a man
r ner that we can be promptly
i and effectively of assistance to
aid those in distress.”
mercury down into the high-80
region again for the weekend,
the bureau told.
The heat may have been re
sponsible fpr one death tdday
and another yesterday. This
morning Howard V. Kelly, 42, of
9344 Worrell avenue, Lanham,
Md., fell 7 feet from a scaffold
alongside a New York avenue
bridge construction to a scaf- .
fold below. He had been tight
ening bolts.
i An autopsy was ordered to de
i termine the cause of death.
Yesterday, Theodore Glinn,
t 59. of 809 Fourteenth street
i N.W, collapsed about noon
D. C. Bridge Bill
Wins Approval
Os Committee
Senators Okay Plan
For Two New Spans
Across Potomac
By George Beveridge
The Senate District Commit
tee today unanimously approved
a compromise bill calling for
two new Potomac River bridges
—one just upriver from Arling
ton Memorial Bridge near Con
stitution avenue and a city by
pass bridge at Jones Point, Alex
The downtown area bridge,
which would pass just south of
Background Derails on the Bridge Com
promise and Illustrations. Page A-29
the controversial Roosevelt
Memorial Island, emerged sud
denly yesterday as a compromise
location which has the full sup
port of area highway, planning
and park officials.
\ Even Hermann Hagedom, sec
retary of the Theodore Roosevelt
Association, which strenuously
opposed earlier-bridge proposals
which would have crossed Roo
sevelt Island, described the new
location as "an excellent plan
... a masterly compromise.”
Here to Fight Plan.
Mr. Hagedom. who had come
to Washington from New York
yesterday to fight an earlier
bridge plan, stayed on as a guest
at today’s luncheon-business
session of the committee. One
subcommittee aide quipped:
“He came down to give us the
dickens and stayed for lunch.”
Chairman Case, who took a
leading role in bringing about
the bridge compromise, said the
two-bridge bill probably will
come before the Senate on a
call of\he Senate calendar
Saturday, if it passes—and Sena
tor Case feels the chances are
good—it will go directly to the
House for action.
Could Avoid Conference.
It would be possible for ihe
House to adopt the approved
Senate version without the bill
ever going to conference if the
House sees fit.
The way for immediate House 1
action would be paved by the !
fact that the House already has j
passed a bill to authorize the !
Jones Point bridge. The new
two-bridge Senate bill simply
amends the House measure, tack
ing on the central area span.
Representative Broyhill, Re
publican, of Virginia, who auth
-1 ored the Jone 4 Point measure,
said he would strongly support
the two-bridge compromise.
The House-passed Jones Point
bill calls so? the Federal Gov
ernment to pay for the $14.9
million bridge proper, with
Maryland, Virginia and the Dis
trict paying for approaches to
serve the six-lane bridge. One
modification in the Senate bill
calls for the Interior Department
rather than the District to
supervise construction and (Oper
ate the bridge. But it could not
be built until the two States
firmly committed themselves to
build the necessary approaches.
$400,000 Available.
The bill authorizes $24.5 mil
lion for the six-lane central
area bridge which would be built
by the District and paid for with
city funds supplemented by nor
mal highway Federal aid money.
The District already has in hand
$400,000 which could be applied
immediately to planning the
new crossing.
The central bridge would tie
into all major existing roads in
Virginia. On the District side,
jits main connection would be
Twenty-fourth street, which
would be developed as a major
north-south expressway, al
though it also would connect
with Constitution avenue and
other main streets.
The sudden agreement on the
new location broke a two-year
; deadlock between highway and
planning leaders and also paved
l way for agreement on the
so-called “inner belt” network
i around the congested part of
town which is the key to major
street improvements to be made
during the next 10 years.
The Senate committee acted in
only about 5 minutes as Senator
Case reported the unanimous
approval of all agencies con
cerned. Senator Neely, Demo
crat, of West Virginia, moved
adoption of the Bill without
change and his motion was
unanimously approved.
in the 1400 block of H
street N.W. Mr. Glinn died at
2:40 pjn. at Emergency Hospital.
An autopsy was scheduled today.
Heat also was oelieved re
sponsible for an accident in
which a car driven by Hikmat
Nabulsi, 26, of 3140 Wisconsin
avenue N.W., struck three guard
rails on Canal road near Mac-
Arthur boulevard N.W.
Mr. Nabulsi, a linguist with the
Interior Department and part
time Georgetown University stu
dent, said he fainted just before
the accident. After treatment,
he was released from Emergency
'L..SZZ. STAft
The Tight Little Isle 1 Becomes Tighter
Westerners at Moscow Party
Hear Toasts to Co-existence
Get-Friendly Theme Is Pitched Mainly
At British Envoy; Chou Honor Guest
By the Anociated Preil
MOSCOW. July 29. The ;
Kremlin chiefs uncorked their
choicest vodka last night to
honor Chinese Premier Chou
En-lai and Viet Minh Deputy
Premier Pham Van Dong, tri
umphantly touring homeward
from the Geneva Conference.
Toasts by the dozen to peace
and co-existence were hoisted at
a gala reception given by Soviet
Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov
for about 1.000 persons, includ
ing Western diplomats and news
The get-friendly theme was
pitched mainly at British Am
bassador William Hayter, who
sat at the head table with the
I guests of honor and top Russian
| officials.
In a jovial moment toward the
end of the party, Soviet Com
munist Party Secretary Nikita
Two Brothers Die
On Job Within Hour
Two brothers employed as
: sheet metal workers at the Naval
Gun Factory died within an hour i
today after collapsing on the |
job. Each apparently died of j
heart attacks, unaware of the
other’s condition.
Bernard A.- Wissman, 51, of
5615 Thirty-first street, Hyatts
ville, was working on the roof
of the building 197 when he felt
ill. He collapsed in the elevator
and was pronounced dead at
9:42 a.m.
A little later, two blocks away,
his brother, Warren A. Wissman,
46, of 1108 Otis street N.E., felt
a pain in his chest. He started
for the dispensary, was gcflng
up in that building’s elevator
when he also died.
The Wissman worked out of
the same building at the gun
factory and this morning rode
to work together. Another
brother, Alfred W. Wissman of
3507 Kennedy street N.W., also
employed at the factory, re
mained home today because of
24 Indicted in New York
In Ambulance Chasing
By th* Associated Press
NEW YORK, July 29.—Sev
enteen lawyers and seven other
persons have been indicted in
; connection with an elleged am
| bulance-chasing ring described
by District Attorney Frank Ho
gan as operating with "super
market efficiency.”
Twenty separate true bills
were returned yesterday by a
grand jury, which included
charges of conspiracy, soliciting
business on behalf of an at
torney and contempt.
Mr. Hogan said the ring also
j employed “hospital tipsters’’ such
as nurses, orderlies and amou
lance drivers who got S2O to
SSO for each “Up” and SSO to
SIOO for each report that de
veloped into a case.
Greek King, Cabinet
Greet44aile Selassie
By th* Auocteted Press
ATHENS, Greece, July 29.
Emperor Haile Selassie of Ethi
opia arrived today on his first
visit to Greece in 30 years.
To the booming of a 42-gun
salute, the Emperor, accom
• panied by his son and daughter,
was greeted by King Paul and
the entire Greek cabinet. The
s Emperor will stay in Greece
, four days. He is on his way
’ home from a tour of the United
S. Khrushchev raised his glass
to the British diplomat. “You
British don’t want to capture
Leningrad,” Khruschev said,
“and we don’t want to take Glas
“Leningrad is a very nice
town, prettier than Glasgow,” ;
Hayter smilingly replied.
U. S. Officials Absent.
United States Embassy officials
passed up their invitation to the
big Spridanovka House reception.
It arrived just a few hours be
fore the party started. The
Americans wouldn’t have gone
anyway, because the United
States does not recognize Chou’s
Peiping regime.
Premier Geo rg i Malenkov
topped the guest list of govern
ment leaders, Moscow bigwigs,
foreign diplomats and Western
correspondents. The Premier
was amiable and all smiles but
he offered no toasts.
As the vodka compliments
mounted toward half a hundred
around the head table, Khrush
chev and Internal Trade Min
ister Anastase I. Mikoyan grew
! especially animated and high
Eyen after all the guests rose
to leave, Khrushchev kept tip
ping his glass with the British
Ambassador in an exchange
j heard by newsmen nearby.
| “Now we don’t want any war.
i and we are not afraid of each
; other,” the party chief said.
China Friendship Cited.
Linking his arm with Chou’s,
he added:
“Now here's a good example
of friendship—the Soviet Union
and China. That’s how we all
should be friends.”
“I’m the secretary of the So
viet Communist Party,” Khrush
chev continued, “but in this
question of co-existence, Prime
Minister Churchill of Great
Britain is in complete agree
ment with me. Lenin laid down
this principle—and very rightly.”
The British envoy and Swed
ish Ambassador Rolf Sohlman,
dean of the Moscow diplomatic
corps, were the only Westerners
seated with the ranking Krem
lin leaders and guests of honor.
The ambassadors of India and
Indonesia also had places among
the 21 at the head table.
Chou and Dong had stopped
over in East Berlin and Warsaw
on their way from Geneva. They
hit Moscow as Pravda. the Com
munist Party newspaper, hailed
their settlement on Indo-China
as a great victory for the Soviet
Union and the “peace camp” a
smashing diplomatic defeat for
the United States.
Woman and Favorite Horse Die
In Bizarre Philadelphia Suicide
By the Associated Press
Trudy Tollin went horseback rid
ing in scenic Fairmount Park
yesterday. The 31-year-old wo
man and her horse. Be be, had
been a familiar sight on the park
bridle paths for several years.
A short while later a mounted
park policeman came across a
bizarre scene in a secluded wood
ed glen near the livery stable
where Miss Tollin kept her horse.
The young woman and her
mount lay side by side. Both
had been shot through the head
with a .22-caliber rifle which
was rigged to a ’nearby tree
branch. The horse’s head was
covered with a blue denim skirt.
Police said the woman appar
ently shot the horse and then
took her own life.
In her hand were five playing
cards—a pair of aces and three
eights, a full house In poker and
Chalr-Boni« Corps
The Army la cutting down on desk
men and sending more to combat units,
Pentagon Reporter John A. Giles reports
today on
Page A-4.
New York Mqrkets Pogc A-25
Revival of Car Pools
Being Considered as
Traffic Jam Solution
Commissioners May Get
Plan Today; Transit
Officials Are Opposed
By John W. Stepp
The car pool idea of World
War II is being revived by Dis
trict traffic authorities as a
means of relieving downtown |
traffic congestion and solving
various related problems.
Brig. Gen. Louis W. Prentiss.
District Engineer Commissioner,
Capitol Transit Rovtnuo Drops Again.
Fag* A-35
was understood today to have
such a recommendation before
him. In fact, a letter has been
submitted, suitable for White
House initialing, to instruct Fed
eral Government'agencies to en
| courage the use of the pools.
The matter may be raised be
fore the regular Commissioners’
Board meeting today.
Traffic Director George E.
Keneipp was understood to be
supporting the proposal. While
Mr. Keneipp would issue no
comment, it was believed the
traffic department; favors re
-1 establishing a Federal office that
would arrange for formation of
car pools by which employes
would be brought to and from
work daily.
Not only would street traffic
and parking congestion be re
lieved downtown under the plan,
but tardiness at work would slack
off, traffic officials contend.
Mr. Keneipp often has pointed
out that vehicular traffic counts
on the city’s major highways
have shown that 60 pel cent of
the passenger cars entering and
leaving the District are occupied
only by the drivers. An additional
15 per cent are occupied by only
one passenger, the department
has reported.
The proposal before Commis
sioner Prentiss would establish
a car pool registration office for
all Government agencies located
in the Metropolitan Area.
An official of Capital Transit
Co. greeted the suggestion with
j “These are not wartime condi
! tions now,” he said. “The plan
lacks merit. Its only effect would
be to Increase traffic congestion
in downtown Washington and
reduce the number of public
transit passengers.”
Nonetheless, the Traffic De
partment Is understood to be
lieve. reductions in transit serv
ice—as announced effective on
August 22 on three major lines—
could be partially offset by en
couraging the car pool idea.
a combination close to the tra
ditional “dead man’s hand” of
the same game, two aces and
two eights.
Carved on the wooden stock
of the death rifle was this in
“Speak not in anger. In
mercy, whisper; In vengeance,
Sergt. Edward McCann, the
park guard who found the two,
said he also discovered a note
tied to the trunk of the tree.
Addressed to her brother Ar
thur, in New York, it said Miss
Tollin planned to take her own
life for 10 years and expressed
regret for “any inconvenience.”
Friends described Miss Tollin
as "moody.” Her father, with
whom she lived, said his daugh
ter was depressed recently be
cause she was unable to find
employment. She had previ
ously worked, he said, in musi
cal instrument manufacturing
plants. *
District Orders
Big Shakeup of
Juvenile Squad
Capt. Winters Heads
Reorganized Unit;
Ryan to Remain
By Theodore Crown
A sweeping reorganization of
the Metropolitan Police Deport
ment’s Juvenile Branch was
approved by the Commissioners
today on the recommendation
of Police Chief Robert V: Murray.
The present juvenile squad
will be shifted from the Detec
tive Bureau to administrative
headquarters and made directly
responsible to the chief of police.
To set the machinery in mo
tion and head the new unit,
the Commissioners made Capt.
John E. Winters. Second Pre
cinct commanding officer, an
acting inspector. His post in
the precinct will be filled by
Capt. Alexander Douglass, now
second in command in the Po
lice Training School.
Takes Effect August 1.
The Commissioners enthusi
astically received Chief Mur
ray’s plan, outlined to them at
a morning conference, and ord
ered the program begun Au
gust 1.
In essence, it will be a co-ordi
nating effort which will bring
' A"
into close contact the Women’i
Bureau, the Juvenile Court, oth
i er District and Federal agen
; cies dealing with juveniles, and
i the various boys’ clubs.
! Inspector Winters’ first as
■ signment will be an on-the
• , ground study of outstanding ju
j venile crime fighting divisions
■ I throughout the country.
’j With information thus ac-
S quired, he will consult with Chief
. Murray and other authorities to
>; work out details of the new Dis
*! trict unit.
Special Schooling.
[ | Immediately thereafter, one
’ or two members of the unit will
be sent to schools giving special
; instruction dealing with juvenile
’ problems.
Chief Murray, calling the plan
revolutionary, said a major goal
: is close co-ordination of the
’ Women’s Bureau, headed by
■ Capt. Mary Gainey, and the new
: unit.
A present, male juveniles are
• processed by the Juvenile Squad
i (See POLICE. Page A-3.)
i Soviet Press Heaps
• Abuse on Thailand
, By th# Associated Press
MOSCOW, July 29 —Thailand
t —a neighbor of Indo-China and
’ the recipient of increased United
I States military aid—was the
target of bitter attacks In the
t Soviet press today. They indi
i cated a campaign was building »
up against what the Commu
• nists called the “venal, corrupt,
i half-Fascist Thailand govern
-1 | ment.”
i The attacks were made by
l Izvestia, official Soviet govern-
J ment newspapers, and Kom
somol Pravda, organ of the
. Communist Youth League.
Izvestia charged that the “rul
. ing circles in the United States
i perseveringly continue their ag
. gressive policy of forming new
. ! military blocs in Southeast
! Asia.”
■ | Komsomol Pravda declared
i Thailand's actions in the United
I ! Nations were dictated by Wash
t 1 ington.
I Here's a Man Who
; Knows About Space
landlord, often in town on Govern
c ment business, is "One of the People"
in another of that series on page
’ your vegetables in terms of color,
, then in terms of food in order to
escope monotony in the menu, Food
jEditor Violet Foulkner advises in her
weekly report to the homemaker to
day on paga B-4.
\ Guide for Readers
! Amuse'nts A-26-27; Lost, Found .. A-l
Classified .B-19-27 Obituary A 24
] Comics ... C-6-7 *«dio-TV ... C 5
Editorial A-22 1 Sports C-l-4
• Edit'l Articles A-23 Woman's
I Financial A-25 1 Section —B-l-4
’ Hove The Star Delivered to Your
l Home Doily and Sunday
Dial Sterling 3-,5000

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