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only one new pair of shoes ... make it a Here—Naturalizer’s new opera pumps... up-dated version of a classic that be- / longs ■ every fasbinaNe wardrobe ✓ ...marvelously soft, tight and flex- / ible... with the canny added / ding of a new and special / collar for the kind of fit / \ j you’ve never known / I before. / 13.99 Tiara (mid-heel) ond Impo- \ rial (high heel) in Spring 'K brown coif, block coif or block potent. JOSEPH DeYoung Fashion Shoes for Women, 13th and F Intown MM-SNOp Shoes for the Family, PARKington, Arlington 2 SUNDAY. THE STAR MAGAZINE. WASHINGTON. D C„ JANUARY 15. 1»«1 pn WihlQ Stir ■mzlii PHILIP H. LOYS ROMRT A. HOKI Utter . Art Dimeter JANUARY 15,1961 The Night John F. Kennedy.'Jr., Wo* Bom, Oil Painting and Pen-and-ink Sketches by Not Youngblood _ 1 Star Du«t 2 The Changing Scene, by Jerry O'Leary, Jr 4 This Week'* Migrant, by Jockion Mile* Abbott 5 A Small Kennedy Crisis, by John Patterson 6 Our Versatile First Lody-to-Be, by France* Ude 8 Japan's Pearl Girls 10 Alabama and Florida Secede The Secessions as Covered in The Star 100 Years Ago Compiled by John W. Stopp 12 Hat Styles for the Head Man 14 They Really Loved a Parade, by Harriot Griffiths 16 Freight-Car Beauty Salon, by Jim Birchfield 18 All in Fun 20 Columbus Also Discovered Pimiento* 22 Star Dust THE FRONT COVER: Artist Nat Youngblood accompanied President-elect Kennedy from Washington to Palm Beach the night John F. Kennedy, jr., was born (see page 6). The oil portrait and the pen-and-ink sketches were made aboard the President-elect's airplane, the Caroline, and at the Palm Beach airport. MORE ABOUT THE KENNEDYS: The wife of the President elect also comes in for some special attention in this issue. On pages 8 and 9, Frances hide of our women’s department staff gives us an interestingly anecdotal closeup of “Our Versa tile First Lady-to-Be.” But on page 14 we turn our attention back to her husband with a novel bit on “Hat Styles for the Head Man." % “THE GOOD OLD DAYS": In reminiscing about their collective 158 years service with the District Government, members of the Dick family have fond memories of past inaugural parades (see pages 16 and 17). Unlocking the file of the past also brought forth recollections that should evoke memories for other Wash ington old-timers. Herbert Dick recalls, for example, the year 1910, when the number of women employes in the entire Dis trict Government could be counted on the fingers of one hand . . . Miss Ruth E. Dick remembers her early teaching years, when school buildings, designed exclusively for daytime use, had gas lights only in the principal’s office. On stormy or over cast winter days, she recalls, teachers had to devise ways to keep the children from going to sleep in the dim and cozy at mosphere of a room lit only by the warm glow of a pot-bellied stove ... They also remember the “3-cent lunch room," where one could buy any item on the menu, from a ham sandwich to a thick wedge of apple pie, for just 3 cents. Because of these and other memories, the Dicks echo brother Ralph's observation: “Let me tell you, it's been a real pleasure." THE NEW LOOK: It will be all right to refer to a freight car as a “she”-just like a ship-if a railroad operation in Brunswick, Md., becomes a universal practice. It seems that tired old freight cars are given “beauty" treatments there and emerge looking very desirable. J. J. Everhart, boss of the "beauty shop" run by # the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, says the revital ized cars look so good they are preferred to new ones by ship pers because of the materials that go into them. For more on this, read “Freight-Car Beauty Salon” on pages 18 and 19. FYI: The answer to the question on page 14 is: TTie last picture. Next Sunday • “Old Southwest's Flaming Farewell”—A dramatic color photo marking the end of an era. • “Washington’s Underground” —With municipal inspectors on an eerie, but vital, patrol of the city’s 1,430-mile network of subterranean tunnels.