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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, February 28, 1956, Image 1

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Sunny, windy and colder today, fair and
colder tonight, low 28. Fair and cold
tomorrow. (Full report on Page A-2.)
Temperature* Today
Midnight 52 6 a.m 51 11 am.... 44
2a m 52 8 a.m 45 Noon 46
4 aun—so 10 a.m._._45 1 p.m.._.46
104th Year. No. 59.
Senator Urges
New Hearing on
Authority Plan
Allott Doubts Merit
Os Cleveland Transit;
* Cites Star's Survey
Senator Allott, Republican of
Colorado, today voiced great
concern over the proposed crea
tion of a Government authority
to take over operation of Wash
ington's mass transportation
system next August and called
on District Committee Chairman
Neely to reopen hearings.
The Colorado Senator made a
particular point that the Senate
committee had been told of the
success of the public transit
authority operation in Cleveland,
but that its manager, Donald
Hyde, had failed to mention a
$32 million bond issue tb provide
a distribution subway to make a
rapid system effective.
In a letter to Chairman Neely,
Senator Allott said that in re
examining the testimony given
by Mr. Hyde there had been very
little, if any, cross-examination
of his testimony and he added:
‘‘l do not find where he
mentioned the proposed $32 mil
lion construction for a distribu
tion subway to be paid for
Cuyahoga County. It seems im
possible to me that he would
have completely failed to mention
this in his so-called successful
Star Article in Record
Senator Allott reminded
Chairman Neely also that at
the close of the Senate com
mittee hearings he had placed
in its hearing record ai. article
by William Hines of The Star.
He said that he found that this
article was written after a care
ful personal examination and
that it raised these two ques
1. "Whether the Cleveland
authority can be a success when
Its future success is dependent on
a $32 million subsidy to be paid
for by the taxpayers as a whole;
2. “Whether the records of
the Cleveland authority are kept
in such away or manner that it
is possible to tell what is the
average fare or the average
number of passengers during the
course of a year.”
Major Questions Raised
Senator Allott said these is
sues "raise such serious questions
concerning the successful oper
ation of that (Cleveland) au
thority as to cast doubt upon
the successful operation of our
own authority—if we should
■pass one ”
He added:
"We already have been served
with notice by employes (of the
Capital Transit Co., whose fran
chise dies next August 14) that
they are seeking and will seek
additional raises, but if the tax
exemptions are to operate fairly
they should also operate in
favor of the public by reduced
fares and additional services.
"In view of the foregoing and
with full realization that time
is pressing in this matter, it
seems advisable to me that Mr.
Hines should be interviewed by
members of the committee staff
and that the staff interview such :
other persons whose names can
be supplied concerning the ac
tual situation with the Cleve- !
land authority.
Doubtful of Success
"While the Cleveland author
ity is not at issue here, we seem
to be proceeding upon the as- :
sumption that it is successful |
and unsubsidized, and for my- ■
self. I must say that I am not
willing to proceed further on !
that assumption at the present :
time.” 1
Senator Allott also suggested ]
it would be possible for the Dis-;
trict Committee to call inde- 1
pendent engineering experts for 1
advice as to the technical as- '
pects of a public transit oper
ation. 1
Chairman Neely was not im- 1
mediately available for his re-i
action to the move to reopen
the hearings.
Austrian Coalition
Asks May 13 Election
VIENNA, Austria, Feb. 28 (IP). 1
—Austria’s two-party coalition
government,' deadlocked over!
questions of nationalization of ,!
industry, decided today to ask
dissolution of Parliament and
hold new general elections on .
May 13.
________________ I
~ l
. t
Beginning tomorrow, The Evening ]
Stor will bring you o new and dis- j
ferent type ot adventure itrip, en
titled "David Crane." (
"David Crane" it the itory of a (
newly ordained minister and hit firit t
atiignment in a rough town ... the ]
obitaclei he and hit young bride had
to overcome in order to rebuild and
ravitalize their first parith against al- ,
most insurmountable odds*
Starting tomorrow make "David j
Crane" a regular reoding habit...
you’ll find satisfaction and faith in
this new type strip. You’ll sympathize
with our minister's problems and share
i* hit triumphs.
Phone Sterling 3-5000 for home de- ]
livery as The Evening Stor.
(She loeiima
# 1• 1 ' 11
#1 9H
m I if
Bfi V* B, fl
scott, Mass.—The mangled wreckage of a passenger
car lies beside the Boston & Maine Railroad tracks
House to Push
D. C. Tax Rise
jj $lO Million Raise
In Levies Drafted
1 The House District Committee
1 is expected to act within a few!
I days, probably next week, on
: the District’s new sl2 million
r revenue measure put into draft,
t form late yesterday by the Pis-]
; cal Subcommittees of the House
and Senate District Committees.
It calls for $lO million in new;
taxes—on a full year basis—-and!
a $2 million increase in the Fed
eral payment.
'i This would raise the author-.
1 ized Federal share from S2O mil-'
lion to $22 million. Just bow
much the District gets in the;
i Federal payment will depend
' upon congressional action each
1 year on the annual city appro
priations bill.
While the authorized Federal
[ share now is S2O million, Con
> gress actually gave the District
■ for the current fiscal year only
. $lB million. This was at the
: insistence of the House which
: last year initially sought to slice
$4 million from the authorized
S2O million.
Lists Tax Increases
j The measure, drafted by the
1 fiscal subcommittees headed by
' Representative Smith. Democrat
-of Virginia, and Senator Bible,!
Democrat of Nevada, calls for
these tax increases:
Income tax:
The basic exemption is re-;
duced from $4,000 to SI,OOO for ;
an individual and $2,000 for a ■
married couple A deduction of
SSOO is allowed for dependents. ,
Withholding would begin October i
!l for residents of the District.!:
The withholding plan would not 1 ;
apply to residents of Maryland
or Virginia who woA in the ]
■ District. The increases will be (
forgiven for the first half of 1956. j
Present rates will be continued: |
2Vi per cent on the first $5,000 of j
taxable income, ranging up to 4 ,
per cent on $20,000. Two new .
jtop brackets are added —4 Vi per ]
jcent on the next $5,000 and 5 |
per cent on taxable income in ,
j excess of $25,000.
The income tax changes are j
expected to bring in an addi- ,
tional $3 4 million in the next
| Continued on Page A-5, Col. 3 :
President to See Press
At 10:30 A.M. Tomorrow
President Eisenhower today
scheduled a news conference for
10:30 am. tomorrow.
There is widespread specula
tion, but no definite informa
tion, that the President will an
nounce his second-term inten
tions at this conference.
White House Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty refused to say
today whether the announce- :
ment would come then—or when
it might come.
Mr. Hagerty replied with “no
comment” and “I wouldn't know” i
to a series of questions seeking
to draw him out regarding the ■
President's intentions and the '
timing of his announcement. i
He emphasized that hiS refusal :
to answer questions on this sub- i
ject could not be taken "one way i
|or the other.”
The President’s own words (
make it a good bet that he will I
announce tomorrow. i
Mr. Eisenhower told a news I
conference on February 8 that
he should have all the informa- i
Itton necessary to make up his I
about running again by j
Arlington Woman Called!
Red Probe 'Perjurer' j
Mrs. Helen Roark Hill of Ar
lington, Va.. associate chief stat
istician for the National Labor
Relations Board until April, 1954,
today was accused of perjury by
a member of the House Un-
American Activities Committee.
Representative Scherer, Re
publican of Ohio, said "obviously
the witness perjured herself'’
after she refused to say whether
she told the truth May 14. 1954.
in swearing to the committee
that she had never been a mcm
;ber of the Communist Party.
Mr. Scherer recommended that
the transcripts of all Mrs. Hill's
testimony be turned over to the
Justice Department for action.
Chairman Walter said the com
mittee would meet in executive
session later to discuss the
Herbert Fuchs, former NLRB
solicitor who has admitted he
was an underground Communist
for more than a decade, identi
fied Mrs. Hill (formerly Him
melfarb) as a fellow member as
a Red group in in testi
mony last December.
Reveal* Testimony
And today. Commute Counsel
?„.ehard Arens revealed that an
H. C. Armstrong testified be
fore a loyalty board that he
had recruited Mrs. Hill, then
Helen Roark, into the Commu
nist Party in her home State of
Mr. Arens also disclosed that
Mrs. Hill left the Government
service April 27, 1954, after hav-j
ing been suspended under the
EUenhower employe security pro
Mrs. Hill, whose husband
Jerry, operates a landscape
nursery in Arlington, was repre
sented by Attorney Charles E.
The attractively garbed wit
ness. nervous and soft-spoken,
conferred frequently with Mr.
Ford. She almost always replied
to committee questions with an
invocation of the Fifth Amend
ment. She even refused to say
whether her name had ever been
Himmelfarb. whether she had
previously testified before the
committee or had worked for
NLRB. For this she drew a warn-:
ing from -Mr. Scherer that she
might be in contempt.
As to the May 14, 1954, testi-;
mony, which was given in cxrcu-
the end of this month—which ,
is tomorrow. i
At his last news conference j
the President said he probably ;
would make his announcement i
at a news conference and a ]
“longer explanation” somewhere
else—presumably in a Nation- ]
wide television and radio speech ]
Mr. Hagerty said today he had ,
not asked the TV and radio net- ,
works to schedule a presidential
A possible indication that a j
television appearance of the,
President is imminent came,
shortly after noon today when t
Robert Montgomery, his tele- r
vision adviser, was seen in the f
White House office wing. When ,
asked if he would be working {
at the White House tomorrow
night, Mr. Montgomery pro- •
fessed not to know. I
Mr. Hagerty was asked if the
effect of an announcement on 1
the stock market had been taken I
into consideration in fixing the t
time. I
“It is the regular time for a i
press conference and that’s the t
time it is going to be,” was all t
would say. Jl
after it was ripped apart when a commuter train
smashed into another standing at a junction near
here today.—AP Wirephoto.
mr w
■L 1| i
n i
warn ]
Refuses to Answer
—AP Photo
tlve session, Mr. Arens asserted
that Mrs. Hill was asked wheth
er she had ever been a member
of the Communist Party and
had replied. “No, I have not.”:
Then he asked:
“Was that answer true?"
“I decline to answer on
grounds of the Fifth Amend
ment." came the reply.
Mr. Arens brought out that
the witness had denied member
ship in the Communist Party on
a Federal personnel affadavit;
and to a loyalty hearing board. :
"Did you lie to this commit
tee under oath when you told
this committee you wpre not a.
member of the Communist
Again, Mrs. Hill declined to
answer on grounds of possible
Mrs. Selma Rein, wife of
Washington attorney David
Rein, preceded Mrs. Hill to the
stand. She refused to say
whether she was now or had
ever been a Communist. Both
she and her husband had been
identified as party members in
1946 by Mr. Fuchs.
Lists U. S. Jobs
She said she worked for the
following Government agencies,
as a statistician or economic:
analyst in the 1937-46 period:'
Labor Department. Securities
and Exchange Commission.
NLRB, Social Security and Farm
Security Administration. In ad
dition, she said she worked for 1
the House Select Committee on
Interstate Migration as a re
searcher and writer in 1940.
Under questioning, she said
that Nathan Gregory Silver
master, branded a Soviet spy by
Elizabeth Bentley, was “my boss”
at FSA. She asserted that she
did not know whether Silver
master was a Communist and
stated testily. “I have not" when
asked whether she had served
in a Communist party cell with
Mrs. Rein, who made her re-! 1
plies in a strong clear voice, told !
the committee she left the Gov- 1
ernment "to raise a family.” She 1
gave her address as 5066 Mac- ‘
Arthur boulevard N.W. 1
Mr. Rein, like Mr. Fuchs a
former NLRB attorney, was *
questioned by the committee £
week. He invoked the Fifth *■
Amendment on his alleged Com- c
munist Party affiliations. He is
a law partner of Joseph Forer, v
who represented Mrs. Rein
today. r
Robber Guillotined h
PARIS, Feb. 28 (/P).—Emile t
Buisson. France public enemy s
No. 1, was guillotined at dawn o
today in the courtyard of Sante d
Prison. The 54-year-old crim- I
inal was convicted of a series of fi
bank robberies, murders and at- S
tacks. He had been in Jail since
1950. ±
Ex-Wiie Wins
Says Heiress 'Stole'
Cab Driver Husband
A woman who charged her
taxicab driver husband’s affec-i
tions were stolen by an heiress
today got a $50,000 verdict from
a District Court jury. \
Mrs. Louise A. Schauer. 38. of
4000 Eighth street S.E., was
awarded $37,500 for alienation
of her husband’s affections and
$12,500 on an adultery count,
known as "criminal conversa
The verdict was against Mrs.
Josephine Schauer, who married
Robert George Schauer, the cab
driver, eight days after Mrs.
Louise Schauer divorced him in
1953. Attorneys said it was Mrs.
Josephine Schauer’* fifth mar
Mrs. Louise Schauer said she
was washing clothes when a Star
reporter called to ask whether a
photographer might take her
Inherited $300,000
Mrs. Josephine Schauer in
herited an estate of more than
$300,000 from her father, the
late George Bernard, a New York
real estate man. according to
testimony at the trial. It was
also testified that she has an
income of some S7OO a month
and that part of her property is
a portion of the land on which:
the Hotel Martinique In New
York is located.
The jury found that the de
fendant. the former Mrs. Jo
sephine Fuller, alienated Mr.!
Schauer’* affections while he
was married to Mrs. Louise
Mrs. Louise Schauer was mar
ried to Mr. Schauer in 1932 and
has seven children, ranging in
age from 4 to 22 years. Mrs.
Josephine Schauer is the mother
of a 25-yeor-old son and 7-year
old daughter.
Letters Introduced
The suit charged that the
alienation started in 1950. Dur
ing 1953, the suit alleged, Mr. [
Schauer and the defendant—
still Mrs. Fuller at the time—
met in Atlantic City. Miami!
Beach and Havana. It was testi-:
fled at the trial that the then;,
Mrs. Fuller sent him money for
the trips. ,
Mrs. Josephine Schauer now ;
lives at 2102 Jameson street, Hill-!j
Space Flyers May Age More Slowly,
But Gray Faster, Scientists Think
Associated Pre** Bolenre Reporter
BERKELEY, Calif., Feb. 28-
Men flashing through space at
fantastic speeds may age more
slowly than earthbound people,
but their hair may turn gray
from cosmic ray bombardment.
And they may not know which
way is up.
Interplanetary ships may have
to be rotated to produce a small
amount of gravitational pull for
the peace of mind and physical
comfort of the people aboard.
These are some of the things
which researchers in space med
icine are talking about at a cur
rent symposium at the University
of California
The slow aging idea will be
hard to prove or disprove unless
there is an actual trial in space,
said Dr. Nello Pace, University
of California physiologist and
director of the White Mountain
High Altitude Laboratory 12,500
reet high in the California
The relativity theory has it
time slows down for any-
13 Killed in Collision
Os Commuter Trains
Senator Kilgore, 63, Dies,
West Virginia Democrat
Senator Harley Martin Kil
gore of West Virginia, a New
Deal Democrat who had been
m the Senate for 15 years*died
early today at Bethesda Naval
The 63-year-old former judge
suffered a cerebral hemorrhage
during the night and died at
2:23 am. He had been a patient
at the hospital about two weeks,
having entered for a physical
checkup and treatment of high
blood pressure.
Late last week his recovery
was so good that plans were
being made for him to go home.
On Saturday, however, he suf
fered a stroke which then was
described as mild. But he was
in a coma most of the time after
that and at the time of death
he was unconscious.
Headed Judiciary Committee
Senator Kilgore was chairman
of the Senate Judiciary Commit
tee, one of the most influential 1
assignments in Congress. He
also was a member of the Ap
propriations Committee.
With his death, the Democratic
majority in the Senate was re-,
duced to a single seat, 48 to
47. It was assumed, however, that;
the appointment of his successor
will restore the party lineup. The
■ appointment will be made by
■ Gov. Marland of West Virginia,
who is a Democrat
The vacancy left in the Judi
ciary chairmanship will be filled!
by Senator Eastland of Missis
sippi, the ranking Democrat.
Senator Kilgore was a close
associate of former President
Harry S. Truman. He followed
Mr. Truman, then a Senator, as;
chairman of the World War Hj
[lnvestigations Committee, which!
was credited with saving the
Government millions of dollars
on contracts. During Mr. Tru-
Neff's Activities Spread
Over 5 States, Probe Told
A special Senate committee
today received testimony that
activities of John M. Neff in
behalf of the natural gas bill
spread over a five-state area.
Paul J. Gerdes, Mr. Neff's
youthful law partner in Lexing
ton. Nebr., said Mr. Neff made
visits or telephoned to South
Dakota, Nebraska. Montana.
Wyoming and lowa after the
firm was employed last October
by the Superior Oil Co.
This was the first disclosure
that Mr. Neff’s work for the oil
interest in behalf of the natural
gas bill had extended to Wyo
ming and lowa.
The testimony was taken as
the special committee, headed
by Senator George, Democrat of
Georgia, neared the end of an
inquiry growing out of Mr. Neff’s
efforts to contribute $2,500 to
the campaign fund of Senator
Case, Republican of South
Other Highlight*
Other highlights of the hear
ing included:
1. Mr. Neff, recalled as a wit
ness, said he received a total of
$7,500 for political contributions
from Elmer Patman, a Texas at
torney for Superior Oil. He said
the contributions were in three
amounts of $2,500 each.
2. Joseph Wishart, chairman
of the Nebraska Republican
State Finance Committee, testi-j
fled that Mr. Neff, a stranger to
him, approached him in the 1
■Mayflower Hotel here and con
tributed $2,500 for Republican
campaign efforts in Nebraska.
Mr. Qerdes testified that calls
and visits by Mr. Neff in the five
States were made, he assumed,
in behalf of the natural gas leg
islation. He added, however.
thing traveling at velocities ap-:l
proaching the speed of light,
. 186,000 miles per second. i
■ At 161,000, miles per second, i
an hour of space time is about i
! two hours of earth time. For all
! scientists know now. Dr. Pace 1
said, a person who travels for 1
i several years at such speed (
might come back to earth and !
find that he had aged less than l
the people at home. \
What to do about the loss of i
gravity is another problem, Dr t
Pace said, because two of the t
three senses for orientation de
pend on this property of nature. \
One of these, Dr. Pace said, is s
in the semicircular canals of r
the inner car. The other is in c
the nerve - muscle connection c
which controls posture. Both of e
these need gravitation to func- I
tion. i
The third sense of orientation t
is sight. Whether space men r
would orient themselves to vision t
alone is a question. Dr. Pace re
ported. Experiments with ani- r
mals which rode high above the s
in rockets indicate thegg»s
New York Markets, Pages B-12-13
sp: * :
SB, ™
man's presidency, Senator Kil
gore was a frequent visitor to
the White House.
Stevenson Shocked
Adlai Stevenson described him
today as "an old friend." In New
. York, the presidential aspirant
said he was distressed and
i shocked to learn of his death.
The Senator's administrative
assistant, Harold C. Miller, is
sued a statement expressing the
■ shock of the office staff,
j "He vtes truly a great man,’’;
said Mr. Miller, "and his passing
will be deeply mourned by his
[thousands of friends and sup-;
porters not only in West Vir
ginia and the Nation, but also
throughout the world.”
Senator Kilgore went on an
inspection tour of Europe and
the Middle East last fall. He be
came ill in Madrid and was hos
jpitalized there for high blood
; pressure.
As Senator Mr. Kilgore spon-
Continued on Page A-6, Col. 1
; that Mr. Neff did not discuss any
l of the details with him.
i “Pattern" Sought
1 The young lawyer was ques
tioned by committee counsel
. Charles W. Steadman to estab
lish "a pattern” of Mr. Neff’s
] activities.
, Mr. Gerdes said Mr. Neff had
made a telephone call to Wyo
ming but that he did not know
! why the call was made or with
whom Mr. Neff had talked.
He also related that he and
! Mr. Neff visited in Des Moines,
lowa, and had a conference with
■Robert Goodwin. Republican
’ national committeeman, center
, ing around the merits of the
j natural gas bill. He said Mr.
■Goodwin promised to ascertain
■the attitude of Senator Hicken
| looper. Republican of lowa, on
5 the legislation, but he believed
1 that Mr. Goodwin never let Mr.
' Neff know.
1 Mr. Gerdes said he did not
remember that Mr. Neff told
him. after a trip to South Da
kota. that he had contributed
' $2,500 to the Case campaign
! Mr. Neff testified that since
being retained as a lawyer by
’ Superior Oil last October he has '
received $5,000 in fees up to 1
! February 1 and $1,260 in ex- 1
$2,500 Not Delivered j.
Mr. Neff also testified that !
the $2,500 Mr. Patn\gn gave c
him to be used as a second con- I
tribution to the Nebraska Re
publican Committee was not de- s
livered. c
In answer to questions by com
mittee counsel. Mr. Neff said he £
is using $1,200 of that for at- .
torneys representing him. that
he left SSOO of it with his law ,
See LOBBY, Page A-5 Z
become “unnappy" at the point
where the rocket reaches its
maximum height and for a few
seconds is free of both propelling
push and gravitational pull.
Prof. Herman B Chase of
Brown University, Providence,
R. 1., reported finding a signifi
cant amount ot graying in mice
sent aloft 20 miles or more in
balloons. There the animals
were subjected to primaly cosmic
rays, which are the cores of
atoms such as carbon and iron
traveling at very high speeds.
Examining the animals after
ward. Porf. Chase found an
average of 11 whitened spots of
microscope size on each animal
compared with an average of
only three for mice kept at the
earth's surface for comparison
fhree black guinea pigs developed
unusual white spots visible to
the naked eye and some black
mice showed white streaks on
their backs.
This indicates that a cosmic
ray hazard exists. Prof. Chase
said, but that it may not be as
serious as other factors. 4
Scores Injured
In Accident
Near Boston
SWAMPSCOTT, Mass., Feb. 28
i/P).—A four-car commuter train
of the Boston & Maine Railroad
ploughed into a second train,
halted outside the station yard
here today, killing 13 persons.
By 1 p.m., five hours after the
wreck, 13 bodies had been recov
ered. Nine had been identified.
Dr. Joseph DiClerico of Na
hant, district medical examiner,
said the total death list as far
as he knew would stand at 13.
Scores were injured as many
;of the 1.000 passengers were
'thrown from their seats.
} The collision came in a blind
ing snowstorm.
The rear car of the halted
train was splintered and turned
Lead Car Torn Open
. The lead car of the four-car
train of diesel-propelled Budd
' Highliners was torn open “like
a watermelon,” in the words of
one eyewitness.
A passenger in the halted
. train, Warren S. Martin of Dan
vers, said the train was more
[than 20 minutes late when it
[ left Salem, and stopped about a
quarter of a mile from the
. Swampscott station.
“I heard the short blasts of a
■ whistle from another train, and
the next thing I knew we were
rammed,” he said.
The halted train was en route
: from Portsmouth, N. H.. to
Boston, and William H. Kirley,
an official of the state Public
Utilities Department, said it had
stopped at a "home signal” out
side the Swampscott station
yard. It was not known im
mediately why it had stopped.
Other Ran Into It
The other train, on a Danvers
! to-Boston run, “ran into it,” Mr.
Kirley said.
An immediate investigation of
the crash was ordered.
Swampscott is about six miles
[from Boston.
The injured, many of them in
serious condition, were rushed to
hospitals in Jhe vicinity as am
bulances and doctors were hastily
■ summoned. Priests rushed to
the scene and later to hospital*
■to administer rites of the Cath
iolic Church.
A huge moving van was driven
down beside the tracks and the
bodies were placed in it.
Don Flynn, a Lynn Daily Item
reporter, said most of the dead
he saw were badly mangled. Most
of them were men.
The trains carried a high pro-
See TRAIN. Page A-5
NAACP Leader
Seized at Station
FLORENCE. S. C., Feb. 28 {IP).
—Clarence Mitchell, director of
the Washington Bureau of the
National Association for the Ad
vancement of Colored People,
was arrested here last night at
a railroad station.
Mr. Mitchell said he had re
fused to use an entrance pro
vided for Negroes.
A hearing on the case was
scheduled for 5:30 p.m. today at
Recorders Court here, Mr.
Mitchell said police informed
Mr. Mitchell said he and the
Rev. Horace P. Sharper, pastor
of the First Baptist (Negro)
Church of Sumter, were ar
At the police station Mr.
Mitchell posted sl7 bond. The
same amount was set for Mr.
Sharper, whom police held in a
cell for about a half hour until
bond was obtained.
Mr. Mitchell said he saw no
sign specifying white and col
ored entrance.
He spoke at an NAACP rally
at Sumter last night.
STAR TELLS ALL—Certainly one of
Hollywood's most durable ond beauti
ful stars, Joon Crawford ot 47 man
ages to appear mony years younger.
For her secret, read today's install
ment of the Joon Crawford story in
The Star's Womon's Section. Page
Bolitha J. Laws of District Court, ot
ters his favorite Bible story as on*
among a series of lenten reflection!
contributed by people you know on
page A-15.
the new science of psychiatry still has
o long way to go becomes evident
offer Will Stockdale, the hayseed hero
of the best-selling novel, "No Time
for Sergeants," is "interviewed" by
on Army doctor. See the latest chap
ter ot thi book by Mac Hyman on
The Stor’s Feature Page, A-21.
Guide for Readers
kmusem’fs B-10-11 Lost, Found A-i
Classified C-4-II Music B 6
Comics A-24 25 Obituary A-18-19
iditoricl A-12 Radio-TV A-22-23
idit'l Articles A 13;Sports C-1-4
: eature Poge A-21 Woman's
Financial B 12-13 Section B-l-5
Hove The Star Delivered to Your
Home Doily ond Sunday
Diol STerlino 3 5000
1 —~—»

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