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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 27, 1957, Image 1

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WEATHER FORECAST
F r tonight, low near 64 Continued hot
Sunday w ith chance of a thundershower in
the afternoon. (Full report on Page A-2.)
Tempera! are* Today
Midnight 66 6 mm... . 64 10 a.m.„.75
-a m... 66 • am—69 ll am 81
4i* . 64 9 am.... 72 Noon 83
l(»sth Year. No. 117.
Two Hospitals
Will Continue
indigent Care
Emergency, Garfield
Won't Bar Patients
Unable to Pay
Two Washington hospitals.*
told they will no longer be paid
iy the District for providing
indigent outpatient care, dis-;
r ‘Osed today they will continue
th:« service.
Officials of Emergency and
G.i field Hospitals disclosed they
• ill continue their policy of re
fusing to turn indigents away.
Georgetown Hospital probably
mill take the same position, al
though no hospital official was:
immediately available there to
say so.
The Emergency Hospital Board
of Directors reached its decision
formally last night, according
to F Moran McConihe, board
president. The Garfield policy,
was disclosed by Walter N.
Tobriner. president of the di
rectors board.
Will Make Study
Mr McConihe disclosed at the
lme time that a special commit
tee will investigate the situation
and make recommendations to
the District Commissioners as;
soon as possible.
Part of the study will involve
consulting with Garfield and
Georgetown Hospitals, also af
fected by the public fund sever
ance order made earlier this
month by the Public Health De
partment and the Washington
Hospital Council.
Serving on the special group
are Philip H Watts, chairman;
Webb C. Hayes. 3d, and Dr.
Crenshaw D Briggs.
Dr Darnel L. Finucane, pub
lic health director notified the 1
hospital council earlier this j
month that the District must ,
make the cutback, starting Tues- '
day, due to lack of funds. Dr.
Finucane explained the deficits
incurred as of last March 1 by I
paving the three private hos- 1
pital* for outpatient Indigent
care totaled more than SIO,OOO. ]
MMI a Year toss i<
M McConihe said that if j
Emergency must bear the cost \
of continuing the service through .
June 30. the efld of the current
fiscal year, the expected loss to
♦he hospital will total about
M.ooo ;
"A« it is." the board president ‘
said, the Government payments
hav always been less than ac- 1
tun I c *t to US ” j*
N .‘ithatandine the new fi- 1
ns: al complication, he added.* 1
"*• e not going to turn people
a*«v"
/ .V McConihe said the hospital .
nwnds to work with the ,
:oners and go direct to
Co * eas if necessary.
"W* are really going to fight
(hi - :nc through.” he stressed.
Th«* directors' board re-elected '
ail : • incumbent officers:
McConihe. as president: 1
Milton W. King. H. Gabriel '
Mu: I - and Samuel H Kauff
mann. vice presidents: Travis T. ;
Brown secretary. and Thomas B
Reynolds, treasurer.
Maneuvers End
In Canal Zone
RIO HATO. Panama. April 27 r
More than 1.200 United
■tain Army fighting men
dr' pperi tn parachute* or landed
ir av>auit planes yesterday and
e-tabii-i.pd a foothold on a;,
g a y plain here in the midst
of i'ar.ama s jungles. Officials ’
'•id 20 men were slightly in- ,
■it '-d ,n the drop. ,
Ihe airplay of United States
a.;»<:ne power, witnessed by 600
military officers of Latin ,
Amu i'an nations, was the final
ex'ir. h of ‘Canbe*. an opera- i
it'ended to demonstrate,
;.;n ’<> -trike back at any ,
■. »oer of the Panama Canal.
Zone
The drop was made by about
<>M> paratroopers of the 82nd
Ai: oorne Divtsion. most of whom
ware unfamiliar with the ter
rain.
The drop son* was first hit by
k atomic bomb of tactical
It waa delivered by one of'
B-57 light jet bombers
» icn made a non-stop round
t from Langley Air Force Base
•i Virginia. ,
P-44 f; .ter bombers and Ma
■e* fighters then softened
UK imaginary enemy with
» • . • and napalm
Romiers Off tor Rome
!<»Vih CARLO. April 27 t#).
—t .!'• Rainier and Princess
Ora '.! Monaco left by auto
u*U fß"tnr and an official
visit »>. the Vatican on Tuesday.
B-by o . htrr Pnnccsa Caroline
■tayed lei n.d in the palace with
nursema.o
STOCKS
IN THE SPOTLIGHT
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Phone ST. 3-5000 *★» WASHINGTON, D. G, SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 1957—46 PAGES
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GU STUDENT BOOKED FOR ROBBERY Paul
Eshleman, 20-year-old student in Georgetown
University’s Foreign Service School, is booked on
robbery and felonious assault charges in a New
York police station. With him is Patrolman Louis
Jacikoff.—AP Wirephoto,
G. U. Student Refused
Bail in Robbery Case
Hearing Set May 1 in New York
On Holdup and Shooting Charges
A 20-year-old Georgetown University Foreign Service
School sophomore, charged with shooting a man during a chase
after a sl6 holdup, was ordered held without bail today by a
Manhattan Felony Court Magistrate.
The student is Paul Eshleman, of Ridgewood, N. J. Magis
trate Edward J. Chapman ordered him held on robbery and
felonious assault charges for ap
pearance In Youth Court May 1.
Eshleman was captured by
New York police after a twisting;
chase through East Side streets
and alleys after the pistolpoint
robbery of a florist shop at 5 p.m.
yesterday. Eshleman had been
due to return to Georgetown
today from Easter vacation.
Police said he shot a passerby
who was chasing him from the
scene of the robbery. i
Police said the wounded man, 1
Ertc Scott, 36, a Brooklyn truck 1
dffvcr, is in serious condition
with a bullet wound in the ’
•abdomen .
Borrows Mother’s Car
Police said Eshleman told
them he had been arrested for j
stabbing a jeweler in a holdup ,
in Mahwah, N. J., when he was |
15 and had been committed to ,
the psychiatric division of the {
Rahway, N. J., reformatory.
Police said Eshleman bor
rowed his mother’s convert-!
ible yesterday afternoon and left
the family's fashionable New i
Jersey home to drive into New
York.
The husky student parked the
NO SHOULDER TO CRY ON
\ Bosses' Ulcers Traced
| To Employes' Woes
WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS.
W. Va., April 27 <P).—The boss
listens to his employes’ problems
and winds up with an ulcer be
cause he has no one on which to
unburden his troubles, diagnosed
Dr. William Menninger yester
day.
He guessed this is particularly
true among advertising and other
creative fields in which the ex
eautive is caught between pres-,
sures by his client and the
urgency for ideas.
”In any type of creative field,.
Dr. Menninger told the American
Association of Advertising Agen
cies. “there is a fairly high per
centage of eccentric, noncon- 1
formist geniuses, and it is the
executive’s task to deal with
these people, make them com
fortable and productive.”
Yet the executive seldom "has
anyone to talk to about his own
problems.
"As a result. I would guess
that there might be among ad
SIX MONTHS OF DAYLIGHT TIME
START AT 2 A.M. TOMORROW
This Is the day you set your clock an hour ahead at
bedtime to catch up with that lost hour of Daylight Saving
Time.
In Washington and 14 other States. Including the nearby
areas of Maryland and Virginia, DST goes Into effect at 2
am. tomorrow. The time automatically becomes 3 am. at
that moment.
It's only a temporary short-changing, though. That lost *
hour of sleep will be returned Intact on the last Sunday of
October when the changeover Is accomplished by letting it
stay 2 a m. for a whole hour.
Hires how daylight saving time will affect you.
The day is going to seem a lot longer because there will
be light until nearly 9 p in.
pail, plane and bus schedules will seem even more com
plex than usual because some will be in DST, some In EST
and some in both. •
Radio and TV shows will come at the usual times be
cause the production centers are on DST. too.
The children may be harder to get to sleep but there
may not be anything new in that.
§he JBoenitta ifaf
car around 5 p.m. on an East
Side street and walked into a
florist shop at 900 First avenue,
between Fiftieth and Fifty-flrsi
street, carrying a cardboard box
containing a .38-caliber pistol,
police said.
The owner, Mrs. Anne Hasscl
man. said he began to look over
the stock and said he wanted to
buy some flowers. Then, she
declared, he took the pistol out
of the box and ordered her to
give him the money.
In his nervousness. Eshleman
was unable to open the cash
register. Mrl. Hasselman said,
and she opened it for him and
handed him sl6.
Mrs. Hasselman said Eshle
man then tied her to a chair
and warned her and her delivery
boy, 14-year-old Ray Colleran.
not to give the alarm for five
minutes. Then Eshleman ran
into the street, she said.
Warning Ignored
The plucky delivery boy ig
nored the warning and ran into
the street shouting. "Thief!
Thief!’* Police said Eshleman
See HOLDUP, Page A-2
vertlsing men an especially high i
( percentage of them with peptic
ulcers 'cr other physical symp
toms related to these pressures,
i "Some authorities have given
1 figures to indicate that the aver- 1
age of advertising men who
died in 1956 was 57.9. 12 years
younger than men in other busi- 1
nesses at the time of their
deaths.”
He suggested that one remedy
is to seek “to make a rich life
and not just a rich living.
"For a great many people
success in life, unfortunately,
seems to be measured by per
sonal wealth and material pos
sessions and power.
"Money in any form—salaries,
: pensions, trusts, profit sharing—
i and new couches in women’s
rest rooms—won’t provide the
deepest satisfactions and won’t
i bring or buy the loyalty or high
i morale we strive toward.
"These can’t be purchased in
; industry any more than they
can at home. Not by money." I
Suez Users Get
Time to Consult
On Egypt's Plan i
U. N. Council Finds
Wide Criticism
Os Canal Proposals
UNITED NATIONS. N. Y.,
April 27 UP).—The United Na
tions Security Council today
took time out from Its Suez
Canal debate to let user countries
consult on Egypt’s new plan for
running the waterway.
An all-day Council discussion
yesterday showed two members
satisfied with the Egyptian dec
laration. three willing to give it
a try and six anxious to replace
it with an international agree
ment.
For it were Iraq and the Soviet
Union. For giving it a try were
Nationalist China, the Philip
pines and the United States.
For replacing it were Australia,
Britain, Colombia, Cuba, France
and Sweden.
One common criticism was
that the declaration did not pro
vide for “organized cooperation”
between Egypt and the users.
Another was that Egypt could
revoke it without getting any
body else's permission.
Debate Is Adjourned
Sir Pierson Dixon of Britain,
Council president, noted “a gen
eral feeling that the Egyptian
declaration cannot be regarded
as a final settlement.” He said
the document, registered with
■the U. N. and published Wednes
day, still needed study and that
his government “may wish to
consult with other governments
not represented on the Council."'
! Saying “this may take a few
days." Sir Pierson adjourned the
debate to a date to be fixed by,
agreement of Council members. !
E. Ronald Walker of Australia!
and Guillaume Georges-Picot of!
France had suggested that the;
Council should arrange for fur
ther negotiations toward an in- ■
ternational canal agreement, but
no resolution calling for that ac
tion was introduced. A French
spokesman said “you don’t need
a resolution" to get talks going
again.
Egypt nationalized the 103-
milc Red-to-Mediterranean Sea
canal last July 26. taking it away!
from the Suez Canal Co. Recant i
talks on future operation have;
been between the United States
and Egypt.
Would Bar Israeli Ships
The Egyptian declaration
pledges the Cairo Government;
to observe the 1888 Constan
tinople convention for freedom
of Suez navigation "within the
jiimtta" set therein. Egypt in-;
terprets this to mean it can con
tinue to bar Israeli ships under
security provisions of the con
vention.
The declaration says Egypt
will operate the canal, collect
the tolls, set aside 5 per cent
lor government royalties and 25!
per cent for improvements, and
negotiate on any toll Increase
higher than 1 per cent a year
It also says Egypt will welcome
co-operation from "represents- <;
tives of shipping and trade."
abide by arbitration of com
plaints of discrimination and
claims for compensation and let
the World Court decide disputes
over interpretation of the con
vention.
Egyptian Delegate Omar
Loutft said all this fully con
formed to the convention and to
the six requirements for a canal
settlement endorsed by Egypt
and the Council last October 13
Guarantee Lacking
He said this went for "even
the most delicate” of these re
quirements. which Secretary of
State Dulles had called essen
tial—chiefly Insulation of canal
operation from the politics "of
any countrj."
Most Council members, how
ever, expressed belief the decla
ration did not fully meet these
requirements. United States
Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge said
that, lacking any provision for
“organized co-operation” with
See U. N., Page A-! f
r "' ' ~
D.C.CabDriver
|
Struck by Car,
Fatally Injured
A Washington taxicab driver
1 was fatally injured early today
when another car struck him
and hurled him 60 feet as he
emerged from his parked vehicle.
Police listed the dead man as
Wayne Ellis Tolllnger, 47, of
5824 Colorado avenue N.W. He
is the 21st local traffic fatality
this year. There were 26 on the
same date last year.
The accident investigation unit
reported that Mr. Tolllnger had
just parked his cab in front of
4000 Maine avenue S.W. As he
was about to close the door on
the street side, a car driven by
Ira Grimm, 24. of the 3300 block
of Terrace drive, Silver Hill,;
Md., struck the left rear of the
cab a glancing blow and plowed,
into the victim, police said.
The accident occurred at 4
a.m. Mr. Tolllnger died three
hours later at Emergency Hos
pital.
Police quoted Mr. Grimm as
saying he fell asleep at the wheel.
He was held for a coroner s in
, quest at noon Tuesday.
Jordan Orders Trials
Os Seized Radicals
IORDAN CAPITAL UNDER MARTIAL LAW—This steel-helmeted Jordan sol
dier stands guard at the end of almost deserted Ling street in Amman after young
King Hussein placed the city under martial law and troops put up barbed wire
barricades.
TROOPS AND SANDBAGS IN AMMAN —A Jordan army radio car stands out
side the sandbagged entrance to the general post office in the Jordan capital
for communications service after telephone service was disrupted. Martial law
was clamped on the city after rioting and resignation of the cabinet.—AP Wire
photos by radio from London. ‘ >
President Talks
With Dulles
Confers Over Phone
On Jordan Crisis
President Eisenhower and .Sec
retary of State Dulles conferred
by telephone again today on the
Jordanian crisis as the White
House denied a note he'd been
received from Russia warning
against any intervention.
The denial was Issued by White
House Press Secretary James C.j
Hagerty in Augusta. Ga.. where
the President is winding up an
Easter vacation.
"We have no such note either
in the White House or in the
Department of State," Mr. Hag
erty said.
Egyptian Paper Quoted
His comment was on the basis
of press dispatches quoting an
i Egyptian newspaper as saying
the Russians had sent a personal
not to Mr. Eisenhower warning
against Intervention in Jordan.
Mr. Hagerty had no further
comments other than saying the
President and Mr. Dulles had
conferred by telephone mainly
on the situation in Jordan
See NAVY. Page A-2
First Spring Homes Section
Appears in The Star Today
Vhe first of two special Spring Homes Sections
appeal's in The Star today, beginning on Page B-1,
to open the ’57 home-buying season.
Turn to this section now for your preview of
this year’s many new models. Area builders have
been studying buyer preferences carefully. They
have come up with many exciting designs and
innovations, all spelling out more convenient and
happier living for your family—designs to fit your
every need.
Read today’s section beginning on Page B-l.
Also, be sure to see the second special Spring Homes
Section next Saturday In The Evening Star, Call
Sterling 3-5000 for home delivery.
Thompson to Be Named
U. S. Envoy to Russia
By GARNETT D. HORNER
•t«r Staff Correspondent
AUGUSTA, Ga.. April 27.
President Eisenhower today an
nounced his intention to nomi
nate Llewellyn E. Thompson,
Russian-speaking career diplo
mat, as United States Ambassa
dor to the Soviet Union.
Mr. Thompson. 52. American
Ambassador to Austria since
1952, will succeed in Moscow
Charles E. (Chip) Bohlen. who
recently was named Ambassador
to the Philippines.
Mr. Eisenhower also an
nounced he will send to the
Senate next week the nomina
tions of new ambassadors to
Ethiopia and Burma.
Don C. Bliss. 59. a career for
eign service officer since 1923
and an Inspector in the Foreign
Service for the last two years,
will be named Ambassador to
; Ethiopia to succeed Joseph Si
monson. a former Lutheran min
ister who recently resigned.
McConaughy to Burma
Walter P. McConaughy. an
j other career diplomat, who has
Ibeen director of the Office of
: Chinese Affairs in the State De-
Home Delivered: SJffi fc £SftJs£, lta,,fc 5 CENTS
*•. **4^
.i-isjßf M . .-lii
LLEWELLYN E. THOMPSON
New Envoy to Moscow
partment since 1952, was picked
as Ambassador to Burma to suc
ceed Joseph Q. Satterhwaite. a
career man who is to be re
assigned.
Mr. Thompsons selection to
replace Mr. ihe key
post of Ambassador to Russia
had been widely forecast.
A careerist who entered the
Foreign Service in 1929. Mr.
Thompson, like Mr. Bohlen. Is
one of the few American foreign
service officers who speak the
Russian language fluently.
He was a member of the
American delegation at khe "Big
Four” summit conference at
See EISENHOWER, Page A-2
Gen. Speidel Reviews
American Troops
STUTTCART, G Prm „ n y April
27 (A*). —Lt. Gen. Hans Speidel.
new commander of Allied ground
forces in Central Europe, visited
headquarters of the Unitod
States 7th Army today. The
German general received a 17-
gun salute and then reviewed
American troops
He later was to take part in
the opening of German-Ameri
can friendship week. This is a
Joint effort to promote better
relations between Gcignan civil
ians and American troops sta
tioned In Germany.
REAL ESTATE
SECTION
Pages B-1 to B-20
King Backed
By Mayors
And Sheiks
AMMAN. Jordan, April 27 (JP).
—Jordan’s new government set
up military courts today to try
cases stemming from the Arab
nation’s recent political turmoil.
King Hussein's Arab Legion
continued a roundup of Com
munists, left-wing leaders and
extreme nationalists in an at
tempt to wipe out the Red influ
ence contributing to Jordan's
ferment. The country remained
outwardly calm, with the streets
of major cities virtually desert
ed, in the third day of martial
law pr<x:laimed by the young
monarch.
(It was reported in other
Arab capitals that several hun
dred persons were arrested in
the roundup of leftists. One
report said former Premier
Suleiman Nabulsi, ousted by
the King two weeks ago. was
under house arrest in Am
man.)
The new cabinet met for two
hours under Premier Ibrahim
Hashem.
Government officials who had
been fired during the Nabulsi
administration were nearly all
given back their jobs.
Troops Patrol Streets
The streets of Amman, Old
Jerusalem. Nablus. Ramallah
and Irbid—the chief Jordanian
cities—all were virtually deserted
under the almost total curfew.
Troops and police patrolled the
five cities, forcing everyone ex
cept a few officials to stay in
doors through most of the day.
King Hussein’s hand was
strengthened by pledges of loy
alty to him and his new govern
ment from sheiks and mayors
in the older part of his desert
realm.
The 21-year-old King also re
ceived some public expressions
of support from the small but
crowded Palestinian part of
Jordan acquired during the
1948-9 Arab-Israeli War.
It was among the Palestinians
that the Communists, infiltrat
ing the ranks of Arab Nationalist
movements, exerted most of their
influence.
Hussein's moves, beginning
with imposition of martial law
and abolition of all political
parties Thursday, brought him
at least temporary victory in
the second round of his struggle
for his throne.
Holds Palestinian Area
The King’s appointment yes
terday of Suleiman Toukan as
military governor of Jordan was
expected to help bring control
over the Palestinian region west
of the River Jordan. Mr.
Toukan is considered one of the
most influential personalities
from that area. He served for
26 years as Mayor of Nablus, on
the Israel-Jordan border.
The Palestinians make up
more than half of the popula
tion of Hussein's country, out
numbering the real Jordanians
from the east side of the River
Jofidan who only recently
emerged from ancient Bedouin
ways.
The first tw-o days under mar
tial law passed peacefully. The
.virtually complete curfew which
had been ordered in the major
icities were lifted for three hours
on the second day to give Mos
lems a chance to attend Sab
bath prayers at mosques. There
were no demonstrations.
A meeting of Sheiks and other
leaders in Karak voted full sup
port to Hussein and sent a mes
sage to Cairo urging Egypt to
stop what the Sheiks called
propaganda aimed at causing
confusion. The expressions of
support from the mayors came
in telegrams to the palace, in
cluding a few from the west bank
of the Jordan.
Leaflets Dropped
i TAIPEI. April 27 </P).—Air
force headquarters said Chinese
Nationalist planes flew over
seven provinces of Communist
China last night, dropping mii
. lions of anti-Red leaflets, and re
’ turned safely.
BIBLE SOCIETY
PLANS A HOME
; A BIBLE HOUSE will be built te
■ show the role ot the Scriptures in
the Notion's growth if the Wosh
; ington City Bible Society follows the
I recommcndotion ot Or. Ivon L. Bet
nett. The story of plons tor the
| biblical center is on page A-10.
i Guide for Readers
! Amusements B 18 Lost, Found .. A 1
| Churches A-10 13 Music A-24
Classified A-16-23 Obituary A 8
j Comics A-24-25 Rodio-TV .. A-25
Crossword . A-24 Real Estote B-l -0
Editoriol .. A 6 Society A 9
1 Edit'l Articles A-7 Sports A-14-15
i Hove The Star Delivered to Your
Home Daily and Sunday
Dial STcrling 3-5000

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