Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING STAR Washington, D. C. If » we BATPRPAY, NOVEMBEE 13. IPB4 Mexican Riders Beat U. S. in Jump-Off for Honors at Toronto By the Associated Prtu TORONTO, Nov. 13. —Tljree top Mexican military riders, led by 1952 Olympic Champion Gen. umberto Mariles, won the inter national low score competition at the Royal Agriculture Winter Fair last night. The Mexican team defeated United States. 8-16, in a Jump off. Spanish, German and Cana dian teams were close behind the leaders. The low score competition opened seven nights of interna tional competition at the Royal. Last year’s winning team from Britain is not entered. team of Gen. Mariles, Capt. Joaquin D’Harcourt and 2d Lt. Robert Vinals scored* an average time of 37.5 seconds, compared with the United States time of (37.3. But the Mexicans had fewer faults. Capt. D’Harcourt gave a clean performance, and his two team mates had only four fault seach. Charles Dennehy, Jr., 22-year old United States team member from Chicago, riding in his first Royal International, scored the evening’s best performance with a record run of 36.4 second and no faults. Arthur McCashin of Plucke min, N. J., United States team captain, had trouble with a green i mount and was marked down with 12 faults. William Stein kraus, a 28-year-old concert vio linist, had four faults. A new entry in post-war Royal International cqmpetition was the German team, captained by Dr. G. Rau. The Germans, at tracted a lot of attention with their showing and were regarded as having a good chance of win ning the International. The International’s only wo man competitor, Mrs. Helga Kohler, had only four faults in the preliminary and gave her team a fourth place. Her team mates irere F. Thiedemann and H. G. Winkler. Spain’s team of the horse riding mayor of Madrid, Jaime Garcia, Manuel -Ordovas and Francisco Garcia placed third in the event. «. Canada’s entry of W. R. Bal lard, Lt. Col. Charles Baker and Capt. Colm O’Shea finished last. Howard Is Underdog At Delaware Stale Spatial Dispatch to Tha Star DOVER, Del., Nov. 13.—How ard University of Washington, D. C., faced a tough task here today in its football game with Delaware State in a Central Intercollegiate Athletic Associa tion contest. Delaware is a one-touchdown favorite over the Bisons. The local team is undefeated in six games this year, but Howard has played a more difficult schedule. Delaware, however, was consid ered “up” for the Howard meet ing. Today’s contest is the last for Howard until the traditional Thanksgiving Day meeting with Lincoln University. The How ard-Lincoln game this year will be played in Washington. Congressional Holding Awards Night Program Congressional Country Club members will hold their annual j awards night at the club tonight j with all trophy winners for the j year to be honored. James L. Geddes, acting Golf Committee | chairman, heads the affair.. i Congressional members will: elect officers for 1955 at the an nual meeting at the club Mon day night. The Congressional woman golfers yesterday elected Mrs. Charles H. DeZevallos, Jr., as chairman of the Women’s Golf j Committee for 1955, succeeding Mrs. Frank J. Murphy, Jr. Mrs. George Maksim was elected first vice chairman, Mrs. Carl ,J. Mathews, second vice chairman; Mrs. Frank K. Smith,'secretary, and Mrs' Wendell B. Maroshek, treasurer. Fights Last Night By tha Associated Press NEW YORK (Madison Square Garden) —Hector Constance. 153. Trinidad, out pointed Ralph (Tiger) Jones. 101. Yon kers. N. Y.. 10. PHILADELPHIA—Eddie Corma. 134. Philadelobta. stopped Billy Davis. 133'/a. Philadelphia. 1. BERLIN—-Gerhard Hecht. 174. Berlin, outpointed Yvon Durelle. 167. Canada. ,10. You Be the Quarterback ANSWER 4. Punt. No! Usually this is the choice in this spot. But you are the underdog, you have gained well, you have the wind at your back and you need a psychological lift to give you confidence for an upset. Let’s gamble. j 3. Quarterback keep. If thei defense chose to gamble, they could stop this more easily than 1 our No. 2 choice.' 2. Handoff. Good chance of getting two feet. 1. Sneak. Best call. Hard to hold for less than two feet. The ! three previous plays were success ful, and the defense might look for one of them again. Since you are already behind and picked to lose by 10, take the gamble. (Distributed by the Register end Tribune Syndicate.) LITTLE SPORT “ ” ~ mk I - IS Bs**"** ■ ™ 3 jH Wk Mfl mk m. Jm ig|&. ■ jf§> w Bafc» .m JISWMmU. Wkm m —AP Wlt.photo. SHE MAY BE OLDEST IRISH FAN—Sprightly Mrs. Margaret Abbott of Waterville, Me., is 101 today. A lass formerly from County Kerry, Ireland, she is an avid follower of Notre Dame’s football fortunes and prays for the team every Saturday. Was Booed in England Trinidad Boxer Happy as Fans Applaud Style in Upset Win By the Associated Press NEW YORK, Nov. 13.—“ Ame rica—it’s wonderful.” That’s what Hector Constance of Trinidad was saying today after beating favored / Ralph j (Tiger) Jones and his enthusiasm was unbounded. “The crowd cheers me here,” said the puzzled but happy 26- year-old welterweight contender. “In England they booed me for fighting this kind of fight.” Hector was referring to his close-quarter exchanges with the aggressive but sluggish Tiger in the last half of their 10-rounder at Madison Square Garden last night. Through the first five rounds, the rangy West Indian fought a retreating, side- stepping, counter-punching fight. Jones would come in and Hector would move, popping his incoming rival whenever he could. For this type of fight, he trailed on the sdore cards of two of the three offi cials. But from the fifth on, Con stance played lt Jones’ way and beat the Tiger at his own game. Constance had been trapped and whaled at on the ropes in the fifth frame. Apparently he learned his lesson. Through the. last half of the fight he tried to do the pinning apd punching and he succeeded. He swept the seventh, the eighth and ninth rounds from the puf fing, tired Yonkers, N. Y., mid dleweight to gain a split deci Hearing on Ring Blacklisting To Be Continued in New York By the Associated Press NEW YORK, Nov. 13.—An in ■ vestigation by the State ath ! letic commission into charges of i “blacklisting and discrimina tion” in New York boxing was lon the shelf for a week today j after blanket denials by>match | makers, promotors and man : agers. The charges that set off the inquiry were made by the re cently formed Metropolitan Boxing Alliance against the New York boxing managers j guild. Twenty-one witnesses testi fied before the commission yes terday in a session lasting more than six hours. When it finally broke up, chairman Robert K. Christenberry said it would re sume next Friday. He left by plane today for London and a meeting of the World Boxing Committee, which he heads. Thirteen members of the alliance, composed mostly of managers, also appeared at the hearing and presented affi davits. The promoters and match makers were asked whether the guild had exerted influence to Princeton Defeats Navy For 150-Pound Grid Title By the A>SQciated Presi ANNAPOLIS, Md., Nov. 13. Jim Alden led Princeton’s 150- pound football team to its first Eastern title since 1942 yester day as he passed for three touch downs in a 34-21 defeat of Navy, the perennial titleholder. Alden passed 18 yards to Bill Campbell for the Tigers’ only | score ,ln the first half, then sparked a second-half surge which overcame Navy. The victory gave Princeton a 5-0 record for the season, and Navy, winner of the crown the past four seasons, a 3-2 mark. Princeton o 6 14 14—84 Mevy O 13 S «—SI Princeton scoring: Touchdown*, Campbell. Sellon, McdUrmld, Chestnut, Wilson. Con versons. Chestnut 3, Wilson. Navy scoring: Touchdowns, Amon, Milan. Bechdcl. Conversions. Durgln. Safety Alden (tackled by Adam* in the end sone). sion in the almost clinch-free bout. There were no knockdowns but a lot of leather was thrown. The fans liked it. Referee A1 Berl and Arthur I Susskind each voted for Con stance, 6-4. Judge Prank Forbes hdd it a draw, giving each five | rounds and six points. The A. P. | had Constance ahead, 6-3-1. Constance, now ranked as the 10th welterweight contender, is due for a promotion. Jones, who lost his fourth straight, was a high ranking middleweight only a f€W months ago. He thought he won. “We want the top welters now,” said Constance’s manager, Sammy Richman. “We’d like Carmen Basilio or Vince Mar tinez. Hector will be* the champ before 1955 if he gets the fights.” For Constance, it wafc his sec ond successive upset. He was an 8-5 uhderdog to the 161- pound Tiger, who had an 8- pound weight advantage. In his previous scrap, Con stance whipped Chico Varona of Cuba, another betting choice. Constance was held to a draw by Johnny Brown in his United States debut in Chicago. His record is 20-6-5. Jones’ record is 32-11-3. As usual, the bout was broad cast and telecast and the house was small. No figures an nounced but it looked to be a 2,500 crowd and a $5,000 gate. Each fighter collected $4,000 from the radlo-TV receipts. keep non-members and alliance members from getting bouts; | whether any member of the . guild had asked them to con i fine their matches to guild mem ’ bers, and whether they had any ■ thing to do with paying a SIOO television “donation” to the guild for each main event fighter on i a TV program. Tex Sullivan, matchmaker for i the London Sporting Club at St. i Nicholas Arena, was the only i witness who did not enter a full denial. He said he had SIOO checks made out to managers in 19 of 52 main events. The man > agers, most of them from Cali ’ fornia, had told him to make . out the checks to them and leave them with Gus D’Amato, guild ’ collector, Sullivan testified. He added that the managers : wanted to leave town, but still wanted to make their “dona ! tions,” which the guild termed l voluntary contributions to de s fray expenses. Alliance members charge they are being blacklisted because ■ they are not members of the ! guild and refuse to pay SIOO for ) feature TV bouts. 21D. C. Golfers to Play In Annapolis Amateur Twenty-one District golfers ■ will be in the field of 80 seek ■ ing the Annapolis Amateur golf ; championship tomorrow at the ■ South Sherwood Forest Golf • Course. . Eighteen of the District golf ers are from Argyle and the 1 other three are Keith Kallic of r East Potomac, Hank Robison, , runnerup in the Prince Georges . County championship and Levi Yoder of Court House in Fair fax. , District pairings; „ 10—Line Johnston, J. Willard and C. '■ **!*££’ vAI a 1 -Arayle: Martino: Howard Savage and Don Sul i lO^O^mMienk. t Arnold Prada and Luke Beale all of ; g&.ug’siairaSfe Sts : safS;? ; Argyle C * rk * nd Thompson, all of : t.J, 1 w!£r" K *i t ? Kallo, Bast Potomac; Rnh)J£ de £., Cour i, House; 11:40—Hank Roolson. Prince Georges. f 6 Marines Admitted To Military Court / Admission of 18 Washington area Marine Reserve officers to practice before the United States Court of Military Appeals was announced yesterday by Chief Judge Robert E. Quinn. The men, all members of Vol unteer Training Unit (Law), were sponsored by Lt. Col. David F. Condon <U. S. M. C. R ). They are: Col. William J. Burrows,’ 4616 Chesapeake street N.W.; Lt. Col. Carl S. McCarthy, 4700 Brandy wine street N.W.; Capt. Paul T.‘ Lally, 412 East Rosemary lane, Falls Church; Lt. Col. William F. Becker, 10706 Buckwell drive, Silver Spring; Ist Lt. James A. Brown, 4721 Fourth street N.W.; Capt. Rowland C. W. Brown, 2416 Holmes Rim drive. Falls Church. Also, Capt. Donald L. Callison, 412 Irvington road, Falls Church: Capt. Donald S* Creamer, 2816 North Franklin road, Arlington; Capt. Robert A. Gingell, 12611 Connecticut avenue, Silver Spring; Lt. Col. Donald P. Libera, 2008 North Inglewood street, Ar lington; Lt. Uol. Philip J. Ma loney, 4520 Burlington place N.W.; Capt. Edward H. McGrail, 3602 Valley drive, Parkfairfax, Alexandria; Maj. Raymond A. Negus, 4506 Avondale street, Kensington; Maj. James W. Segars, 2024 South Quincy street, Arlington; Lt. Col. Henry G. Webb, 3407 Rodman street N.W.; Col. Joseph P. Adams, 2367 King place N.W. A 17th Marine officer also ad mitted to the court was Col. Victor A. Barraco of Houston, Tex. Harlan Confirmation Seen This Session Hope was revived today for : the confirmation at this special session of the Senate of a new Supreme Court Justice and two District of Columbia judges. Chairman Langer, of the Judi ciary Committee, called a public hearing for 9 a.m., November 19, on 11 nominations referred to: that committee to find out whether there is opposition to any of the appointees. Senator Langer explained that if oppo sition develops to any of the ap pointments they will be post poned for further hearing at the regular session in January. In all cases where no objec tions are raised Senator Langer said he will ask Majority Leader Knowland and Minority Leader Johnson of Texas to let them be confirmed at this session. The hearing next week include the appointment of Judge John Marshall Harlan, of New York, to be an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court; Judge Walter M. Bastian, of the District of Co lumbia, for promotion from the United States District Court to the U. S Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia; Joseph C. McGarraghy, prominent local Republican leader, to succeed Judge Bastian on the District Court, and Carlton G. Beall, of Maryland, to be U. S. Marshal for the Distriqt of Columbia. Navy Commends Four Who Saved Student A Navy doctor and three en listed hospitalmen received special commendations yesterday for maintaining a 37-hour vigil credited with saving the life of a student deepsea. diver. The student, Machinist’s Mate Arthur L. Appleton, 24, of Car bondale, 111., collapsed while be ing returned to the surface last July after a 100-foot simulated dive at the Naval Gun Factory. Working around the clock, the physician and hospitalmen tended Mr. Appleton in the cramped quarters of a decom pression chamber. The diver is still recovering from decompres sion sickness at Bethesda Naval Hospital, but is expected to re turn to duty soon. Receiving the commendations presented in a special ceremony at the Naval Gun Factory were: Comdr. Moffltt K. Holler, of Salisbury, N. C.; and Hospital men Albert W. Holmes, Kansas j City; C. F. Mgnnan, jr., Dallas, r and Donald L. Carr of West Terre Haute, Ind. Laboriies Win 8 Seals In Ist New Zealand Results By th* Associated Press WELLINGTON, New Zealand, Nov. 13.—Opposition Labor can didates grabbed eight parlia mentary seats from Prime Min ister Sydney G. Holland’s Na tional Party in early returns from today’s New Zealand’s general election. Political observers predicted, however, that Mr. Holland’s faction would be 'returned to power with a slender but work able majority In the single house Parliament. About half the nation’s returns are still to be reported. The National Party holds 80 seats and the Labozites 30 In the present house. About 1.2 million New Zeal anders were eligible to vote, The chief Issue was socialism vs. private enterprise. Legislator to Seek Slitter Narcotics Laws By the Associated Press Representative Edmondson, Democrat, of Oklahoma, said to day he will renew efforts in the next Congress to curb violations of the Federal narcotics law by strengthening them. At the same time, he told a reporter, he will ask that reduc tions in personnel in the Cus toms Bureau and Border Patrol be restored. “The cuts in personnel have made lt easier for the dope peddler and the narcoctics vio lator to get into this country,” he said. Representative Edmondson would eliminate minimum pen alties for violation of laws pro hibiting illegal imports and ex ports of narcotic drugs. He said such a step would make it easier to obtain convictions of first offenders by juries. He explained that a jury some times feels that the minimum penalty provided by a law is too severe and as a result returns a verdict of acquittal. He also would increase the maximum penalties. The present law, he said, pro vides a maximum fine of $2,000 and sets minimum and maximum prison sentences which increase up to the third offense. The jail provisions are two to five years for the first of fense, Mr. Edmondson said, five to 10 years for the second and 10 to 20 years for third and subsequent violations. Under his bill, jnaximum sen tence for the first offense could include a $5,000 fine and not mor than 10 years Imprison ment, maximum of SIO,OOO and 15 years for the second and a maximum of $15,000 and up to 20 years for the third. D. C. Pay for Jobless Will Rise Next Year The District, which paid out about $4 million this year in un employment compensation, will pay about one-third again as much next year, the Board of Trade ,was told yesterday. C. A. Wharton, director of the city’s .Board of Unemployment Compensation, said coverage of ! Federal and District employes will rise when amendments to the law become effective Janu ary 1. * He warned the business or ganization members to be sure they tell his office when an em ploye leaves work in such a manner as to make himself ineligible for jobless benefits. Unless the employer files a re port of Ineligibility on the worker, the compensation board must take the claimant’s word on how he came to be out of work, Mr. Wharton said. And that could cost S7BO If the claimant drew full compensa tion for the maximum period. When the District unemploy ment amendments begin, the minimum weekly benefit will be $8 and the maximum S3O. The benefit period will be increased to 26 weeks. The Board of Trade luncheon was in the Statler Hotel. Kenneth Curtis, assistant di rector of the Industrial Rela tions Department, National As sociation of Manufacturers, also spoke. Friday Target Date For Airlines Strike By the Aisociated Preit The AFL’s Machinist Union said yesterday its scheduled Na tion-wide strike of 20,000 ground service employes on six 'major airlines will take place at 9 a.m., EST, on Friday. The White House Is expected to name an emergency board be fore the strike gets under way, with the effect of postponing any walkout for 60 days. The union recognized this pos sibility and said it would post pone the strike If President Eisenhower names the board or there is a settlement. Affected airlines are Capital, Eastern, National, Northwest, j United and Trans World. If the President names an emergency board, lt will have 30 days to hold hearings and pre pare recommendations after j which the union and airlines > would have another strikeless 30 days for negotiating on the basis of the recommendations. The union has asked for a uniform wage raise on all the airlines, with a 5 per cent In crease over present top rates. The companies have demanded a number of changes lq union working rules. Russian Base Set Up In Arctic, Moscow Reports By the Associated Press LONDON, Nov. 13.—Russia an nounced yesterday the construc tion of a research station in the Arctic, strengthening the theory that the Soviets may be setting up military and atomic bases in that strategic region. Moscow radio did not specify where the station is being built but said the recommendations to establish it came from a group of geophysicists who spent four years on the Kola Peninsula. The peninsula, a portion of which lies north of the Arctic Circle, is strategically close to Northern Norway. r * —t — Japanese Gymnasts Tour TOKYO, Nov. 13 (Jf).— Five Japanese gymnasts will fly to Brazil next week to participate in an. international meet at Sao Paulo starting November 23. After the Sao Paulo meet, the team plans a month-long ex hibition tour of Brazil, followed by appearanoes in Uruguay, Chile mrf Argentina. * —« • • ■ ' • • > * "■ '■ \ \ I /ajpV -T |HRf|j I* H ' ——::>r BPaM ■ 1955 CHRYSLER ST. REGIS—The new Chryslers, In two lines plus the Imperial, wiU be on display at dealers Wednesday. Two V-8 engines—250 horsepower *in the New Yorker De luxe line and 188 horsepower in the Windsor De luxe—are offered on a 126-inch wheel base. Aside from the lower, leaner look this year, a feature sure to catch buyers’ eyes will t , be the Powerflyte, automatic-transmission gear lever which sprouts from the dashboard, i Like most other models, Chrysler will offer a “Superscenic” or wrap-around windshield, i Many of the car’s features are reminiscent of Italian car-builder Ghia’s Chrysler interpre i tation of two years ago. * Queen Ends Visit in This Country By Betty Beale i # g LANGLEY AIR FORCE BASE, Va. Yesterday after noon at 3 o’clock the United States released one queen to the' Canadian Government. . The ex- «. change of l proprle- 0k torship took place on the BjM wide, sun swept flfl stretches of ||l Langley Field, U. S. m- JM Air Force base. The * 181 scene was HL 'iOpillf a dramatic j one, but not, thought _ . the observ- Bettj B ** u ‘ ers, an occasion for rejoicing. Queen Elizabeth, the Queen Mother of Britain, dwarfed by i two facing rows of airmen who i at attention, formed a path for her, walked toward the big Royal Canadian Air Force plane waiting for this special ! cargo. The greyish sapphire blue of her costume matched I; her eyes and set off the blue of the airmen’s uniforms. The sky was .an unblemished’ light | blue, the 1 air fresh, j Every one gathered out there was concerned with the move , ments and wishes of this one : sweet-faced woman. Fifteen , people connected with the air base—headed by the top brass, Maj. Gen. E. W. Barnes, dep uty commander of the Tacti . cal Air Command, and Brig. , Gen. Edwin S. Chickering, i base commander, and their j wives—hafl been lined up to * greet her when she stepped i out of her Rolls Royce. Waiting near the plane to take over at the proper mo ment were Canadian officials • —Canada’s Secretary of State » and Mrs. R. Pinard, Mr. Lionel Massey, secretary to Governor General Vincent Massey and his son, and Inspector Ather son of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police who had flown here to meet her. Close behind were her entour age and the people who had come to say goodbye Mr. i Winthrop Rockefeller, chair man of the boards of Colonial ! Williamsburg and her Virginia 1 host; British Ambassador and Lady Makins, who had been with her throughout her United States visit; British Counselor and Mrs. John Car ' ter and the Chief of Protocol and Mrs. John Simmons. Mr. Simmons, saying goodby on behalf of the President of the United States, told her that she had won all our hearts;. Godspeed and come back soon. She mounted the ramp to the plane, turned at the top step and waved a last graceful farewell. From the way the band of American press who had covered her felt, one can imagine what was going on in the hearts of the 1 British. Not a single one of us had ever caught an expres > sion of displeasure, an irri tated look, a gesture of impa tience or even the slightest turning of thq back on so much as a total stranger in the crowds that always fol lowed her. She was in truth a queen. < This was never better ob served than \during her morn ing excursion in Colonial Williamsburg yestercfhy. Her majesty set out at 11 for the apothecary shop and the whole town decided to go with her. From there she went next door to the bakeshop and sampled , their gingerbread, commenting as she left, “Terribly good food in there.” From the silversmith’s shop that today reproduces Geor -1 gian silver with the same tools that were used in the 18th cen tury, she went to the “fine millinery” shop, where be wigged and costumed people ! presented ho* with the two handsomest gifts she will prob ably take back to her grand children.* For prince Charles, i age 7, who already plays crlb bage, a rosewood cribbage board inlaid with ivory, had been made by hand in Wil liamsburg. For Princess Anne, > they had reproduced a complete i tea service one • fourth the usual size. Both i gifts were in gold tooled Mor occan leather boxes, also made there. There was also a book for the children describing I their grandmother’s visit In * t Williamsburg. 4 H Tha highpoint in the Oiy ’s Society News Saudi Arabian Fete Pays Honor to King By Ruth Dean The first anniversary of the i accession of King Saud Al-Saud to the throne of Saudi Arabia was celebrated at a lavish recep tion last night at the Saudi Arabian Embassy. Gay springs of lights brightened the outside of the Embassy and gave it the appearance of an Arabian prince’s palace that had been transplanted from its far away desert home. Inside, the Ambassador, in whose name only invitations to the 7 to 9 o’clock fete had gone out according to Saudi Arabian custom, received more than 400 guests assisted by his pretty wife. Mme. Al-Faqih wore native dress—red and gold figured brocade —but the couple’s two daughters who were also present were attired in Western evening there with her husband, Mr. gowns. The eldest, Selma, was Aneece Hassen, both of them back from a prolonged honey moon byway of Mexico. A younger daughter, Ida, wore & light blue organza ballerina length gown that set off her dark beauty. , Early arrivals included the Chilean Ambassador and Senora de Jara, the Pakistan Ambas sador, the Turkish Ambassador, the Egyptian Ambassador and Mme. Hussein, the new Spanish Ambassador, the British Ambas sador, the Luxembourg Minister, Postmaster General and Mrs. Summerfleld, Justice William O. Douglas, and Assistant Secretary of State and Mrs. Henry A. By roade. Others seen enjoying the deli cious buffet in the chandeliered dining room and awninged ter race were the Jordan Ambassador and Mme. Rifa’i, former United States Ambassador to Turkey and Mrs. George McGhee, she wear ing a stunning violet silk cocktail sheath; the Korean and Mme, Yang, in a colorful native dress with Roman striped taffeta skirt and pale green silk top; the Portuguese Ambassador and Senhora de Esteves Fernan des, and the president of the Middle East Institute and Mrs. George Camp Keiser. Native custom was observed in the food and beverages served. Provision of a champagne foun tain was a concession to non- Moslem tastes, but most of the guests sipped fruit punch and served themselves from a buffet which was amply spread witn i roast lamb and turkey? Arabian i rice, curried shrimp and a varl- | ety of native vegetable dishes. Later, the Ambassador’s wile, revealed she had personally su pervised the cooking. “In my country, you know, it is an aft,” charm, however, occurred Just outside the Courthouse, Little 4-year-old Becky Estes had been placed on a bench near the entrance where she couldn’t help but get an arms length view of the Queen when she came out. The only diffi culty was that Becky was shy and she began to hang her blond head. The more tier mother told her she’d better look up because the Queen was coming out. the lower went the head. Finally her majesty did come out just as some one was trying to get Becky’s chin off her chest. The Queen stopped, in trigued. She turned toward Becky to see if she would look up as her mother was begging her to do, but the head only sank lower. “I know just how she feels,” said her majesty to Mr. Rockefeller.>Then walking over to Becky and remarking, “Isn’t she sweet?” she patted her on the head. So far as we know, Becky’s head is still on her knees. When the Queen Mother took her leave of Williams burg Inn. she gaid goodby to all the servants lined up with their pleased grins, and she thanked every one who had helped to make her stay pleas ant. She went straight from there to a luncheon given by the President of William and Mary College and Mrs. Alvin D. Chandler. The luncheon was held in the college’s Sir Christopher Wren Building, which was designed by him and is the oldest college build ing standing in America. The Queen’s own gift to Colonial Williamsburg was a silver tobacco box made in London by Edward Comock In 1723, the last year of Sir Christopher wren’s life. \ she said as she explained that the rice dish alone would take one Inexperienced in Arabian cookery four hours to prepare, “but only one hour for us.“ A popular spot during the eve ning was the library wnere an oil portrait of the present King Saud, painted by the Ambas sador himself, hangs over a'fire place. On the the other .walls hang portraits of the late King Abdul Aziz Al-Saud and the king’s brother, Crown Ftince Faisal who is now Foreign Min ister. Appropriately, the evening ended with remaining guests i sipping Arabian coffee—a light bodied brew faintly flavored, witn cardamon. Bride-Elect Is Feted Miss Mary Trimble Waller and Miss Carrie Belle Waller enter tained at a luncheon today m honor of Miss Barbara MacCol lum, who will marry Mr. David Lynn, jr., on November 20 at the Foundry Methodist Churcn. The luncheon was held at the Shoreham Hotel. The hostesses are daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Austin Waller of Washington. Miss MacCollum is , the daughter of Mrs. Raymond Hess of Mount Airy, Md. The Bridegroom-to-be is the son of Mr. and Mrs. David Lynn of Washington. Luncheon guests were Mrs. Waller, Mrs. Hess, Mrs. Lynn, Mrs. Leonard Gribben, sister of the bridegroom, Miss Margaret Waller, cousin of the hdfctess, Mrs. De Los Smith, jr., Mrs. Cle phane Owens, and the Misses Sue and Pat Leggett, Phyllis Graves, Elaine Trimble, Mary Alice Fravd, Helen O’Brien and Carole Schwenk. Mrs. Twining Is Honored; Mrs. Robert Le Baron enter tained at luncheon yesterday at the Columbia Country Club in honor of Mrs. Nathan Twining, wife of the Air Force Chief of ' Staff. Among the guests were Senora ' de Berckemeyer, wife of the Am- i | bassador from Peru; Mme. van I I Roijen, wife of the Netherlands I : Ambassador; Senora de Mora, i wife of the Ambassador from 1 Uraguay; Senora de Gonzalez, wife of the Venezuelan Ambas sador; Mrs. Edward Martin,- wile of the Senator from Pennsyl vania, and Mrs. Carroll Kearns, wife of the Representative from Pennsylvania. ' The Bruggmanns Soy Good-By The Swiss Minister and Mme. Bruggmann entertained at a « cocktail party yesterday to say goodbye to their many friends in Washington. The Minister is retiring from the diplomatic service of his country. The party took place at the legation from 5:30 to 8 and was the first of two such fetes. The popular couple will be hosts again next Tuesday—the same hours, the same place and for the same reason. Miss Mottingly- Is Entertained Mr. and Mrs. Clyde V. Kelly,, jr., entertained yesterday;at a cocktail party and shower hon oring Miss Anne Mattlingly and her fiance, Lt. CoL Ralph Ed ward Zahrobsky, U. 8. A. The party was held at the Kellys’ ( home in Parkfairfax at 8 olclock. Dr. and Mrs. Breckinridge Bayne will entertain MissiMat tingly and Col. Zahrobsky tomor row at luncheon at the Sulgrave 1 Club. Dr. Bayne will give the bride away at the wedding on November 20. Stamms Hosts i J Mr. and Mrs. Hans Stamm en tertained last evening at adilack tie dinner at their Blue Horizon Farms in Hillsboro, Va. Party friends from Washington and Loudoun County were invited to meet Dr. Ruth Murray Under hill, author and world traipier.