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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 19, 1955, Image 7

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Constantine Brown —
Turning Victories Into Defeats
Yalta Offers Us Abundant Proof That International
Conferences Shouldn't Be Held in Midst of War
Publication of the Yalta
papers may serve, if nothing
else, to support the view long
held by many political men in
Washington that internation
al conferences should not be
held in the midst of a war.
When Secretary of State
Hull appeared before execu
tive sessions of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
in 1943 and 1944 and was
asked about our policies after
the shooting was over he in
variably replied: “Gentlemen,
our only concern at present is
to win the war. We shall cross
the diplomatic bridges when
we get to them after victory.”
It is safe to say the world
and particularly this country
would not be in the present
predicament if President
Roosevelt and his advisers had
followed the Hull horse-sense
principle. Teheran. Yalta and
Potsdam would never have oc
curred.
We won a resounding mili
tary victory in World War II
and suffered an even more re
sounding diplomatic defeat.
The Teheran, Yalta and
Potsdam meetings were not
used to discuss military strat
egy as they were advertised.
Military strategy was dis
cussed only in the light of
political deals between the
then three allies. At Teheran
the long and fruitful associa
tion with Britain was shaken
because President Roosevelt
and some of his advisers, such
as Harry Hopkins, decided that
it was best for the United
States and the world to side
with Stalin.
Britain appeared to our
leaders then as a brave but
worn-out and crumbling em
pire while the USSR w'as
viewed as a power of the fu
ture. And in order to enlist
Stalin's good will for a “bet
ter world,” which he alone
could help establish with his
despotic power over an enor
mous land mass containing
180 million peoples, he was
Thomas L. Stokes —
Tax Cut Issue Is Not Dead Yet
Democrats Will Keep It Alive by Pointing to 'Blooper'
Os Humphrey That Gave Break to Big Business
Ypu have not heard the list
of thb Democratic effort to get
a break in tax reduction for
the little fellow.
Nor. indeed, has President
Eisenhower, or Secretary of
Treasury Humphrey, or Re
publican leaders in Congress,
despite their success in defeat
ing in the Senate the family
tax cut compromise and, at
the same time, keeping in the
law the dividend credit and
more liberal depreciation al
lowances for business.
Currently, as you know, the
tax issue is before a joint
House-Senate conference com
mittee. The House bill w'ould
extend for another year be
yond April 1 existing excise
and corporation rates and in
cludes the S2O tax cut for
every member of the family.
Tire Senate bill merely extends
the corporation and excise tax
rates.
If by some miracle —and it
would be that—the conference
committee should accept the
S2O tax cut bonus and both
House and Senate should then •
approve it—then you’d hear
about it constantly from Dem
ocrats from now until the 1956
election.
Such a miracle frankly is
expected by nobody.
But there is another means
open to Democrats to drama
tize the tax issue. The oppor
tunity will come in legislation
now being considered by the
House Wayp and Means Com
mittee to correct what Demo
crats call “the Humphrey
blooper” that was included in
revision of the tax law by the
last Congress, the Republican
83d. Accepting recommenda-
'Lysistrata' Freed, but She
Isn't Done With Summerfield
By Mary McGrory
The unleashing of "Lysistrata”
has not ended the story of dis
cord between Aristophanes and
Postmaster-General Summer
field.
A disputed copy of the ancient
Greek comedy—a rare British
edition illustrated by Australian
artist Norman Lindsay—had
been snatched from the mails
last August by Post Office men
who called it "lewd, lascivious
and clearly non-mailable.” By
yesterday, however, they had
changed their minds and “volun
tarily released" the book.
This means the California
bookseller who had ordered the
impounded volume will get his
“Lysistrata.” His lawyer, Edward
de Grazia, who had the book
open for inspection by the press
at his office yesterday, will send
it on to him soon.
But while the American Civil
Liberties Union, Mr. de Grazia
and his client, California book
seller Harry Levinson, regard the
liberation of the “Lysistrata” as
“an important victory for free
speech,” they are not completely
happy. The conditions the Post
Office Department attached to
the de-banning bother them.
Postoffice Department Solici
tor Abe McGregor Goff person
ally handed “Lysistrata” to Mr.
de Grazia yesterday morning
with, Mr. de Grazia says, no
strings attached. However, in a
motion to dismiss the action
filed in District Court, the Post
Office Department indicated that
the book was relinquished only
upon Mr. Levinson’s assurance
that it was not for general dis
tribution.
appeased and given every
thing he wanted.
We gave Stalin everything
he wanted at Teheran and
confirmed and added to these
give-aways at Yalta. As a mat
ter of fact, all our military
efforts and victories were nul
lified at the political confer
ences of the Big Three which
none of the lesser allies who
were fighting gallantly on our
side were permitted to attend.
They had only hearsay infor
mation on what was discussed
and decided.
'The most successful diplo
matic gathering of the “big”
powers was the Vienna con
ference at the end of the Na
poleonic wars. The wars were
over, Napoleon was defeated
and the military power pf
France had been crushed. It
was only after all military ob
jectives had been attained that
the representatives of the then
“Big Four” gathered in the
Austrian capital and decided
on carving up Europe in a
manner which prevented the
outbreak of another war of
many nations for 100 years.
The Vienna Conference also
marked the most prosperous
postwar era in the history of
Europe.
Nothing of the sort hap
pened after the last world war.
Had it not been for what is
commonly believed to be the
inexhaustible resources of this
country, Europe and the rest of
the world would have gone
completely to pieces. The So
viet Union, after having been
saved from military disaster
and helped to victory by its
Western allies, proceeded to
enlarge the gains made at’the
expense of the free nations
and expanded both in Europe
and Asia. Tens of billions of
American tax funds and much
of our substance had to be
poured into military expendi
tures in an attempt to arrest
this movement. It is by no
means certain that we have
yet succeeded.
tions last year by the Treasury
Department, Congress wrote
into the 1953 law a provision
permitting businessmen to take
deductions for two years’ ex
penses in one year. It would
result in a windfall variously
estimated to cause a loss of
revenue up to a billion dollars
and beyond. Mr. Humphrey
has asked for repeal of this
provision, as well as correc
tion of 39 other errors dis
covered recently in the 1954
law.
When this “blooper” bill
comes before the Senate it is
the plan of Democrats, it is
learned, to try to attach the
same amendments they pro
posed in vain to the excise
corporation tax extension
measure. Namely, the S2O-$lO
tax cut for the family of mod
erate means and repeal of the
dividend credit and of the more
liberal depreciation allowances
which Republicans included in
the 1953 revenue law. The
dividend and depreciation re
pealers were offered as a means
of bringing in sufficient reve
. nue to offset revenue lost
through the S2O-$lO cut.
Thus Democrats will force
Republicans to go on record
publicly once again on refus
ing tax relief to persons of
moderate means. This will
carry its own contrast with
what Republicans did in last
year’s law for the affluent and
for business by focusing at
tention on the dividend credit
which Democrats criticize as
a boon for "coupon clippers”
and the more liberal deprecia
tion allowances which mean
substantial tax savings for big
business and industry.
I Mr. Levinson and the Civil
I Liberties Union do not agree j
that Aristophanes’ comedy about
men and women and war should
be withheld from the public, j
Mr. de Grazia plans to oppose
’ the Post Office Department's
| motion to dismiss the case.
He would like to challenge the
; constitutionality of the so-called
' Comstock Act, which empowers
; the Postmaster General to lift
! from the mails books he con
, i siders “obscene.” He calls Mr
Summerfleld's action arbitrary.
District Court Judge Matthew
s Maguire ruled recently that
, there is no constitutional ques- ,
i tion involved, but Mr. de Grazia
1 will appeal the ruling.
Said Mr. de Grazia. “We be
: lieve that the Post Office action
1 may be properly viewed as an
admission that there is serious
: doubt that this law is consti
. tutional.” '
- Two Andrews Sisters
Sue Third in Squabble
By the Associated Press
SANTA MONICA, Calif., Mar.
19.—A lengthy legal squabble
among the singing Andrews sis
ters has led to two of them
i filing a suit against the third.
La Verne and Maxine Andrews
i filed suit in Superior Court
, yesterday against Patti Andrews
. asking the court to order dis
tribution of $60,000 worth of
i property left the three sisters
•, by their mother, Mrs. Ollie An
drews. 1
Stalin took advantage of the
emotional frame of mind of
our wartime leaders at the
wartime conferences and suc
ceeded at least partially in
creating a split between the
British and Americans.
The postwar conferences
were held during the period
known as the cold war. And
we lost our shirts. The Ber
lin Conference in 1954 is a
typical example. We went
there to discuss with the Rus
sian dictators peace treaties
for Germany and Austria
They had other ideas. They
wanted Indo-China for their
Chinese Communist allies.
After 10 days of talking we
yielded and agreed to go to
Geneva to debate that issue.
Nothing was done about Ger
many and Austria. Northern'
Viet Nam was surrendered by
the French to the Communists.
The unchallengeable fact is
that our military victories
have been turned into diplo
matic defeats mainly because
we went to the conference
table while fighting was go
ing on to discuss purely politi
cal matters with a temporary
associate whose over-all aims
were in ideological opposition
to those of the American
people.
The results of these confer
ences were so distasteful that
our then leaders decided to
cover up by hiding from us
the actual concessions they
made to the Reds. They have
been partly revealed after 10
years in which the American
people shed "blood, sweat and
tears” without actually know
ing the real origin of their
hardships.
The division of Korea at the
38th Parallel was arranged by
our representatives at Yalta.
It resulted in the Communist
aggression of 1950 which cost
us 165.000 casualties and some
sls billion. And we have not
yet seen the end of that con
flict.
Democrats believe they have
raised an issue that will be
come better and better as it
is noised about by repetition.
They dismiss the theory ad
vanced by some Republicans
that the fight for tax reduction
for persons of small income
will not mean much politically.
Democrats are relying upon
Secretary Humphrey as a wit
ness on their behalf because
of circumstances that are part
of the official record.
When he appeared before
the Senate Finance Committee
to oppose the S2O cut for every
member of the family that had
been passed by the House, he
was asked if he would approve
tax reduction if the Senate
should provide revenue to off
set the loss of revenue to the
Treasury. He replied that un
der such conditions, tax re
duction would be all right.
Taking him at his word. Dem
ocrats offered on the floor their
amendment to make up the
revenue loss from the S2O-$lO
compromise by repealing the
dividend credit and deprecia
tion provisions put into the
law last year.
But, w r hen the Secretary was
before the House Ways and
Means Committee a few days
later to urge repeal of the
“blooper,” he hotly denounced
the Senate Democratic pro
posal as “silly,” “irresponsible”
and “political.” He plainly had
not thought the Democrats
would pick out the dividend
and depreciation features for
compensating revenue produc
ers. He said flatly that they
were responsible for business
recovery and for creating jobs.
High School Slasher
Put on Probation
A 16-year-old boy was placed
on probation by Juvenile Court
yesterday, after he admitted
| slashing the face of a fellow
high school student with a knife
last month.
The boy told Judge Edith H.
Cockrill his victim had beat
him and then dared him to meet
him after school.
He said that, on his way to
meet the other student, some
friends handed him the knife.
He added that he did not actu
, ally mean to hurt the student.
In another case Judge Cock
j rill committed a 17-year-old boy
to the National Training School,
after he was found involved in
the petty larceny of a sweater
from the Hecht Co. on February
7.
A court social worker testified
the boy was placed on court pro
bation last fall for the unau
thorized use of an auto and had
faced court action several times
before that.
Judge Cockrill told the youth
"it is time for you to learn re
sponsibilities and a trade which,
if you co-operate, you can do at
the National Training School."
Critic of Reds Off to Prague
BERLIN. Mar. 19 (JP).— Bishop
Otto Dibelius head of the Ger
man Evangelical Church and
frequent critic of East Ger
many's communist rulers, left
today for a week's visit in
Prague, capital of Communist
1 Czechoslovakia.
LOUIE —By Harry Hanan
Fletcher Knebel—
■— „ \
Potomac Fever
When you see a worried man reading the newspaper these
days, you’re not sure whether the stock market fell five points
or his phone number was read at the Jelke trial.
* * * *
The biggest s'ecret of the Yalta papers is how the Democrats
] forgot to give them away to Russia too.
* * * *
Postmaster General Summerfield returns a 2,400-year-old
1 Greek comedy he seized for being too sexy. Said the bird to
: the bee: “How happy are we! I’m as risk-proof as thee.”
* * * *
I Premier Faure of France fights a taxpayers’ revolt. In
France, it’s the government, not the taxpayer, that is broke
after taxes. In the United States, it’s both.
* * * *
Senator Fulbright defends his investigation of the stock
market. Democrats aren’t against prosperity. They just want
it on their own time.
» * * *
The Census Bureau says only 4 per cent of married couples
live with their in-laws. The other 96 per cent prefer to pick
on somebody their own age.
* * * *
Americans for Democratic Action hold their annual con
vention in Washington. An ADAer is a progressive immoderate.
That's a fellow who races backward into the future, so he won’t
| be scared to death by where he’s going.
Stop Disintegration
Os Home Life in U. S.,
Catholics Implore
By Caspar Nannes
Star Staff Correspondent
ST. PAUL. Minn., Mar. 19.
The Catholic Family Life Con
vention closed its three-day
meeting yesterday by calling on
the American people to stop “the
growihg disintegration of home
life in our country" and to re
store the home as a place of
j “peace and security.”
“Every thinking person depre
cates the growing disintegration
of home life in our country," the
statement said. “The ever-in- <
: creasing speed of modern life, >
the nervous quest for breath- j
taking amusement, the ruthless
toll of mass production have
destroyed among our people the
ideal of the home as the place
of peace, restful recreation and
friendly and sympathetic rela
tionships between members of
the family.”
Asserting that these tenden- j
cies are having “disturbing ef
fects on life in general,” the res
olution declared they are “doing
much harm in the religious j
sphere. Along with the church
and the school, the home has
an important place in the religi
ous life of people. ... It is im- j
portant, therefore, that we re
store to a thrill-stricken people
this haven of peace and security."
Stresses Economic Security
Dr. Edward A. Huth of Dayton,
Ohio, president of the National
Catholic Conference on Family
Life, told a young peoples’ meet
ing yesterday that “courtship
today is related to the age of
economic security of man and
women rather than to sexual
maturity. It is now recognized
that before a man should marry
he ought to be able to support a
wife.”
The speaker also cautioned
his teen-age listeners against
marrying in opposition to tljeir
! parents’ wishes.
Six members of a teen-age
panel agreed that family solidar
j ity can be obtained by praying,
playing and working together,
j They also said that going to
church as a unit, having dinner
j together each night and talking
things over in a family council
I brought the members closer.
One panel member, Tom Daly,
St. Paul, contended that view
ing television together can be
transformed from a divisive to
a unifying influence.
Better Family Life
The Rev. Gerald J. Schncpp
i of St. Mary’s University, San An
tonio, Tex., told one session that
preparation for family life
| “should add up to emotional
I maturity. It will also involve
I self-control, proper attitude
' toward sex and toward the other
sex, a somewhat rational ap
proach to an understanding of
true love, a sense of responsibil
ity, a spirit of sacrifice, and such
qualities as sympathy, patience
and gratitude.” <
Hundreds of married couples
renewed their vows and gave
pledges to follow the precepts
for a Christian marriage at a
huge family Holy Hour service
last night in the Cathedral of
j St. Paul.
Churches Criticized
As ‘Private Clubs'
CHICAGO, Mar. 19 UP).— City
churches “far too often have
I created the appearance of being i
a sort of private club,” church
men were told today.
Dr. Marshal L. Scott, dean of
the Presbyterian Institute of In
dustrial Relations, Chicago,
made the statement.
He addressed hundreds of lay
men attending the annual meet- j
i ing of the National Council of
Presbyterian Men.
J Dr. Scott, in a prepared
speech, told of sweeping changes
in this country—the flow of
people from farm areas to cities,
, the exodus from cities to .
*
Mere Face-Saving
Believed Necessary
To End Rail Strike
By the Associated Press
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Mar. 19.
An air of cautious optimism
among negotiators meeting here
today brought speculation that
only a mutual face-saving device
is needed to end the 14-State
Louisville & Nashville Railroad
strike.
Nobody close to the situation
expected a final settlement to
day, but there was strong hope
the two sides could at least agree
on what the issues are, some- '
thing they haven’t done in court.!
The strike, which began Mon- I
i day, affects about 25,000 work
: men and has already brought
partial industrial paralysis along
nearly 5,000 miles of L&W tracks
and those of its subsidiaries, the
Nashville, Chattanooga & St.
Louis and Clinchfleld roads.
Tennessee's Gov. Frank Clem
ent, whose invitations brought
I union and company officials face
i to face yesterday for the first
time since the strike began, said
only that talks would be “hope
j fully continued” today.
No amplification of this was
available from union or company
officials or from Francis A.
O’Neill, chairman of the Nation
al Mediation Board, who at
tended the meeting. Men close
to both sides, however, pointed
I to several hopeful signs.
1. The first session yesterday
lasted three hours without in
terruption or breakup and ended
1 with all hahds willing to talk
some more.
2. L&N president, John E. Til
ford, made a hurried auto trip
from Louisville to Nashville early
yesterday to attend the meeting.
3. Both sides brought in full
teams of negotiators, including
top officials, with power to come
to a settlement. The union of
ficials included George Leighty
of Washington, chairman of the
Railway Labor Executives' As
sociation and spokesman for the
10 non-operating unions.
4. Gov. Clement decided after
I yesterday’s meeting to can
cel a week nd speaeking schedule
in Texas to follow through with
> the negotiations in his office.
Gov. Clement’s work in ar
ranging the meeting came to a
climax as the White House ruled
j there was no legal basis for
reconvening an emergency in
• vestigative panel as requested by
the Governors of Kentucky and
Illinois. -
Canadian Visitors Drop
OTTAWA.—Two per cent few
er foreign vehicles entered Can
ada on traveler’s vehicle permits
in 1954 than in the previous
year. Total entries, not count
ing repeat trips by summer resi
dents and commuters, amounted
} to 2,450.844, compared with 2,-
506,114 the year before.
suburbs, the sharp rise in the
number of wage earners lumped
together in the classification of
"labor,” and the shifting of
workers from one industrial
| center to another.
These changes, he said, call
for a change in the pattern of
churchmen. He added:
“Rarely, if ever, have any of
j our churches turned any new
neighbors away, but far too
[often they have created the ap-
I pea ranee of being a sort of
j private club, which has been
reluctant to go into the neighbor
hood and extend a genuine wel
come to the new neighbors.”
Dr. Scott said many neighbor
hoods which once were occupied
,by Roman Catholics now are
being populated by white and
; Negro Protestants from the
South.
These "inner-city” neighbor
hoods. he said, offer Protestants
one of their "greatest opportune
, ties.”
■»
U. S. Chamber Elects
Mississippi Man
As New President
By Francis P. Douglas
A. Boyd Campbell of Jackson,
Miss., newly elected president of
: the United States Chamber of
Commerce, described himself as
“just as corny as any product
you ever saw from Mississippi,
and as indigenous as catfish and
hushpuppies.”
In the same modest vein, the
gray-haired and personable Mr.
Campbell discussed from the i
point of a view of a small busi
nessman the free enterprise sys
tem, Federal aid for education
and the Dixon-Yates contract.
Mr. Campbell is a director of j
i the Mississippi Power & Light
Co . one of the Middle South
Utilities group headed by Edgar
H. Dixon. Mr. Campbell said
his position on the contract is
! the same as that of Lewis L.
Strauss chairman of the Atomic
Energy Commission, which ne
gotiated the contract on the!
Government's side.
For Private Power.
The contract has become a
symbol in the fight between pub
j lie and private power. Mr. j
Campbell said. Mr. Campbell is
for private power.
Mr. Campbell is to take office
on May 4 at the close of the !
Chamber's annual meeting. He
succeeds Clem D. Johnston of
Roanoke, Va. Mr. Johnston was
elected chairman of the board.
J. H. Carmichael, president of
Capital Airlines, was elected
j vice president of the Chamber's
Southeastern Division. '
Dixon a “Family Man”
In connection with the Dixon-
Yates contract Mr. Campbell said
weight should be given to the
character of the men behind it.
He described Mr. Dixon as a
“mild mannered, soft-spoken
man with grandchildren, who
manages other people's money.”
Mr. Campbell looked with dis
trust on Federal aid to educa
tion as meaning utimately Fed
eral control. Although Missis
sippi is “at the bottom of the
ladder” in education, he said, a
special session of the Legislature
is struggling with a program to
guarantee equay facilities and
equal pay for both races.
Tass Says U. S. Regards
Yalta Story as 'Politics'
By th« Associated Press
MOSCOW. Mar. 19.—Tass re
ported today American political
circles regard the State Depart
ment's publication of its Yalta
papers as “an act in the fight
of Republicans against the
Democrats.”
This was the first word the
Russian people had of the papers
released in Washington Wednes
: day night.
Trtie Soviet news agency said
i the publication also was con
! sidered “an attempt to take
away his laurels from the de
ceased President Roosevelt.”
J Tass referred to the papers
throughout as “documents.” The
j Tass story, distributed to all
Soviet newspapers, ’ did not say
, what was in the papers.
British Crown Jewels
; To Get Bigger Home
By the Associated Press
LONDON, Mar. 19.—50 many *
people went to peek at Britain’s;
fabulous collection of crown
jewels in the tower of London j
that a bigger building is being j
planned to display them.
Work on a new building to cost!
an estimated 95,000 pounds
($266,000 > will beegin next year,
it W'as disclosed today.
The new place will be about j
200 yards from cramped Wake
field Tower, where the jewels I
i now rest under heavy guard j
w’hen not in use by the royal j
family.
think!
Before You Sign Your Next Lease
i . i
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' I 1 l 1
THE EVENING STAR, Washington, D. C.’
SATUKDAY. MAECHJt, IMS
i\»i
I fllk&L^^jgtfjPr
•-> fl
Mi
—AP Photo.
A. BOYD CAMPBELL
;
K.of C. Breakfast
The Rev. Kenneth B. Moore
of Catholic University will speak
at the 57th annual communion
breakfast of the Carroll Council,
Knights of Columbus, following
an 8:30 a.m. mass tomorrow in
the White Friar’s Hall.
| engineers I
scientists ! 1
m j
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FOR ITS HIGH,.DRY, SUNNY CLIMATE j
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an atomic weapons laboratory
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j Experienced in resin and foam plastics evaluation, or experienced |
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I namt Akamleie BS in chemistry required; experience I
| p<lllll wllCllllala in paint testing, including evaluation of I
I paint resins, such as vinyls, phenolics, and silicones.
• mechanical, electrical, electronics
■ ono’inoorc re nec^ * or the following fields: Electro- j
I engineers mechanics, instrumentation, design evaluation, |
■ system studies, and component design. Prefer S.S. or higher di- j
| 9'ee. - |
I j
I THESE ARE PERMANENT POSITIONS with Sandia Corporation, .
| subsidiary of tho Western Electric Co., located in Albuquerque, New |
I Mexico, and operating Sandia Laboratory under contract with the ATOMIC I
ENERGY COMMISSION. The technical program of the laboratory falls *
| principally within the areas of applied research engineering development, I
■ field evaluation testing, and quality ossurance Excellent working con- I
■ ditions, liberal employee benefits, moving allowance. Albuquerque is a .
| modern, cosmopolitan city of 160.000, rich in cultural and recreational I
j attractions and famous for its mile-high climate—sunny, mild, and dry |
| throughout the year. |
FOR PERSONAL INTERVIEW
IN WASHINGTON
Phone between 10 a.m. and 6 p.m.
-for appointment
! Mr.A.C.Harshman* NAlional 8-4420 !
i
Friday, Saturday, Sunday, Monday
March 18, 19, 20, 21
SANDIA ,|
Sandia Bora A jh ///
Albuquerque, New Mexico f
** A-7
New Golf Course
In Denver Readied
For Eisenhower
President Eisenhower will
have a new golf course on which
to combat par if he returns to
Denver for his summer vacation
next year.
He is the proud posessor of a
gold card identifying him as the
! Number One honorary life mem
ber of the new Columbine
Country Club.
J E. Manning, chairman of
the » aard of the new club being
constructed near Denver, pre
sented the card to Mr. Eisen
hower Thursday. He told re
porters that the club would
open next August and that the
President said he would enjoy
playing the course as soon as
possible.
Concert at Trinity
Glee clubs from Providence
i College and Trinity College will
stage a joint glee club concert
at 8:30 o'clock tonight at Trin
i ity College.

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