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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 18, 1962, Image 20

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Peron Bids for Power
In Argentine Elections
BUENOS AIRES, Argentina, Mar. 17 CAP'.—Exiled Dictator
Juan D. Peron makes an indirect but strong bid for a comeback
in elections tomorrow for a dozen provincial governors and half
the Argentine House of Deputies.
The balloting will amount to a virtual showdown between
Mr. Peron, deposed in 1955, and President Arturo Frondizi,
though neither is a candidate.!
Mr. Peron’s fate rests in. the |
hands of his followers, Com
munists and their fellow travel
ers. who have harassed Mr.
Frondizi since he took office in
1958.
For the first time since Mr.j
Peron’s forced departure, his
followers are running for public
office, under a host of newly
created parties. The Peron!
party supporters had cast blank
ballots in past elections.
“Our goal is to bring Peron
back," said Andres Framini, the
chief office seeker. “He wants
to return and will return. We
are fighting for this.”
Strife Might Follow
A landslide vote for the
Peronist “Justicialist Front”
could mean chaos and even
armed strife in Argentina, a
key country in the S2O billion
United States Alliance for
Progress program.
Mr. Frondizi has placed his
prestige and strength behind
candidates for his intransigent
Radical Party. He says a clear
cut victory for them will mean
peace and order as the nation
prepares to elect a new Presi
dent two years from now.
The president has cam
paigned throughout the coun
try and plugged his candidates
in weekly fireside chats for
the last month and a half.
About 9 million voters are
expected to cast ballots in 18
provinces for 84 members of
the House of Deputies and a
dozen governors.
The focal point, however, is
in populous Buenos Aires where
Mr. Framini seeks the office of
governor, a post second in pres
tige only to the presidency, i:
Peron-Picked Candidate
The 47-year-old labor leader,
who quit school in the 6th
graded to work in a soap sac-l
tory, was hand picked by Mr.
Peron during a series of talks
in Madrid, where the ex-dicta
tor lives in exile. His chief rival
is 43-year-old Guillermo Acuna
Anzorena, former labor minis
ter.
Virulent speechmaking in the
campaign by Mr. Framini and
his followers led Interior Min
ister Alfredo Vitolo to warn
that if a Peronist victory is
followed by subversive activities
LAMPS
AND
LOTS
MORE
LAMPS
152. lamps, to be precise, are in oilr collection
that goes on sale tomorrow morning. We hasten
to add that these are not ordinary run-of-the
mill lamps. These were purchased one and two
at a time from top makers and out-of-the-way
designers. The makers’ names read like a Who's
Who of decorating—Abels-Wasserberg, Beth
Weissman Co., Marboro of California, Chap
man, Lightolier, Sascha Brastoff, Majestic, West
wood, Interior Lights, etc. The interesting detail
is that we are offering this entire collection at
10% to 50%
REDUCTIONS*
and that these are the types of lamps you
seldom find on sale. Most are imports and
you’ll find porcelain, wood and metal bases,
hand paints, shades of every imaginable color.
You’ll find lamps that were price-tagged well
over S2OO. For clearance purposes, the entire
stock is now sale priced at
sls tos99
This is an offering that demands browsing, par
ticularly if you've sought a lamp with a touch
of the unique. Word of friendly warning. Be
prepared to spend some time in our delight
fully cluttered showrooms—for there are many,
many floor samples of furniture now offered
at attractive prices.
•Indicates prices at which offered but not sold
Interiors by
bob lewis,inc
furniture—decorating
4723 Eim Street, Bethesda
Open Monday, Thursday and Friday nights
until 9 PM. Valet parking, just pull up to our
door and sound your horn. 0L.6-2440
THE SUNDAY STAR
Wosbmgton, D. C., March It, 1962
! the government would “act
■ sternly.” Some said the armed
forces are ready to step in.
Argentina’s restricted martial
1 law, in force since 1958, will be
lifted on election day but will
go back on promptly at mid
! night. Under the law, the gov
! eminent can prevent public
| gatherings.
Polls are scheduled to open
at 8 a.m. (6 a.m. EST) and
close at 6 p.m. (4 p.m. EST).
Final unofficial returns are
expected to be tabulated by
! early Monday morning.
i / ■
Red Cross Unit
Gives Blood to
D. C., 3 States
The Red Cross Regional
Blood Center last week distrib
uted 1,812 pints of blood in
the District and surrounding
communities.
A breakdown shows that 917
pints were distributed in Wash
ington, 366 in Maryland, 425
in Virginia and 77 in West
Virginia. Twenty-seven pints!
were distributed outside these
states.
Area donors may give blood I
at the center, 2025 E street
N.W., from 1 p.m. to 8:45 pm.l
Monday and from 9 am. to
4:30 p.m. Tuesday through
( Friday.
A schedule of bloodmobile
visits during the week follows:
Tomorrow—Stafford High School
gymnasium. Stafford, Va., 3 p.m. to
7:45 p.m.; Bethesda Christian Church,
HOSO Wisconsin ave., 3 p.m. to 7:30
pm.: District Heights Pirehouse.
7100 Marlboro pike. District Heights,
|Md., 3 p.m. to 7:45 p.m.
Tuesday—Bolling Air Base service
club. Bldg. 414, Foot of Portland
street 8.E., 9 a.m. to 2:15 p.m.;
j Springfield Methodist Church, Keene
Mill road and Spring street. Spring
field. Va., 10 a.m. to 3:45 p.m.: Epis
copal Parish House. 134 Boscawen
i street. Winchester, Va.. 10 a.m. to
. 2:45 p.m. •(
Wednesday—Pentagon. Room .BA
-750. 9:30 a m. to 3:15 p.m.; St. Mary’s
Episcopal Church. Aspen Hill road.
Wheaton. Md.. 10 am. to 2:45 p.m.;
Main Navy, Constitution avenue at i
18th street N.W., Room 2541, 9:30
a.m. to 2:45 pm.
Thursday—Fort Belvoir. Building
.51. Fairfax. Va. 3 p.m. to 5:45 p m : I
, Trinitv Episcopal Church, Manassas.
'Va.. (Parish .House, Church and Battle
streets*. 2 p.m. to 7:45 p.m.; Wash
' ington Post and Times Herald. 1515 L
• street N.W., Second Floor, 2 p.m. to
7:45 p.m.
Friday—Andrews Air Force Base.
AFSC Theater Building. Camp Springs.
Md., 9 a.m. to 2:15 p.m.: QMCS Daly
Hall. Quantico. Va., 9 a.m. to 2:45
p.m.; Vint Hill Farms Station, Serv
ice Club. Warrenton, Va.. 9:30 a.m.
'to 2:45 p.m.
Mrs. Rockefeller
In Philadelphia
PHILADELPHIA, Mar. 17
(AP).—The former Mrs. Nel
son Rockfeller, her 31-year
marriage to New York’s Gov
ernor ended in divorce, spent
today in seclusion at the home
of her brother, Percy H. Clark.
Mrs. Rockefeller, the former
Mary Todhunter Clark, ob
tained the divorce yesterday
in Reno and flew here last
night. She has declined to
speak with newsmen.
Her brother, who lives in Vil
lanova, a Philadelphia suburb,
said, “She’s just trying to for
get it all.”
He said he does not expect
her to remain here long.
“She does not plan to stay
any length of time here," Mr.
Clark said, adding, "she has an\
apartment in New York and
that's probably where she is go
ing.”
Mrs. Rockfeller, *54, has an
other brother, John Clark, in
Villanova.
3gj| 11 i J i II 111
7%# fifty-ninth annual report of
Peoples Life Insurance Company
I he P ir^? re T is Pleased to present the 59th Annual shall remain inviolate as the company practices its motto-
Heport of Peoples Life Insurance Company, with an important “Peoples Life Insurance Protects The Entire Family”
foreword ... the assurance that, however proud we may be of the
financial accomplishments noted here, the company continued to • Payments to policyholders and their families since the com
measure growth and progress by its service to people ... policy- P an Y was organized reached a total of $112,817,697, an increase
holders, beneficiaries and the general public. during the year of $9,428,715.
The year 1961 was another outstanding milestone of growth and * amount of life insurance in force reached an i
progress in the history of Peoples Life. Many new developments increase of $46,044,689. .
marked the company’s contribution to the well-being of the hun- a A= _-x. mo -ion mo • » m
Svi thoui ’ , ' da ot “■ “ d
holders in accordance with law. A total of 51% were invested
The 1600 dedicated men and women of the Peoples Life organi- f• S ? mor ‘ ga u ge ] ? an ® and ground rents of high quality; 37%
zation are well-prepared, equipped and trained ... now as ever u b ° n j Sos a ? ex V' em ®*y diversified character; and
... to continue and to extend the quality service which the com- 'S > h de p^[ erred and common stocks. Assets are
pany has provided since its founding more than half a century ago productively at work providing capital for business and
f ® industry, and a higher standard of living for thousands of
In this brief review, you can trace the progress pattern which has American families.
brought Peoples Life Insurance Company to its present eminence •. During the year, the company extended its area of service to
ladust p r - ? e ?' lce . ( to Pohcyholders and prudent include Kentucky and Tennessee. The company now operates
trusteeship of funds entrusted to its care have always been and. in 9 states and the District of Columbia. P
COMPARATIVE STATEMENT • 10 YEARS OF PROGRESS AND GROWTH
ASSETS 1961 1951
Conventional Mortgage Loans $ 50,565,995.99 $21,385,879.23
F.H.A. & V.A. Insured Mortgage Loans 26,067,661.90 14,844,728.81
Bonds 57,066,777.74 25,588,574.86
Common & Preferred Stocks 1,108,059.00 60,900.00
Ground Rents 1,562,150.00 0
Bonds Held in F.H.A. Escrow 184,218 46 0
Loans on Policies 5,539,841.30 1,601,541.23
Real Estate • 4,607,364.70 438,455.97
Cash in Banks & Offices 2,096,571.61 2,288,440.86
Net Premiums in Course of Collection;' 2,759,658.49
Interest Due & Accrued on Mortgages & Bonds & Miscellaneous
Other Assets 821,808.98 289.610.30
Total Assets $152,380,108.17 $67,611,167.46
LIABILITIES, CAPITAL & SURPLUS
Policyholders’ Legal Reserves $129,247,515.29 $61,329,058.00
Reserve for Claims in Process of Payment’..... 773,561.05 252 258 66
Premiums Paid in Advance 67o’,66443 596:634:94
Reserve for Taxes Due & Accrued, Federal & State-. 816,855.78 414 666 60
Employees’Retirement Reserve 3,556,213.35 1,
Amounts Withheld by Company as Agent or-Trustee ’. 629,507.92 529 026 35
Other Liabilities ’. 564’,876.50
Security Valuation Reserve Required by Law 529,862 20 12 634 12
Amounts Held for & Accrued to Agents
Total Liabilities Except Capital & Surplus $137,103,945.93 $64,575,032.88
Capital & Surplus 15,276,162.24 3,036,134.58
Total Liabilities, Capital & Surplus $152,380,108.17 $67,611,167.46 ’
I Chartered in the District of Columbia in 1903. ™ E BOARI ’ OF Dl rec tors
EDWARD C.BALTZ SAMUEL W. HAUSER ROBERT E. McCORD
d ash ' n * ,on ' 0C - Arlington, Vilginii Washington, D.C 5
TTFF TIMQTTP SMX *~ t h. B o.n l
DANIEL W. BELL V. MANNING HOFFMAN
Jr COMPANY Ch"rmfn O oit D h. C B o.rd, ROBERT N. TAYLOR
601 NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE., N.W., WASHINGTON 7, D.C. william r. biggs °na R. hoover
Washington. D C. Washington, D.C. ARTHUR P. THOMPSON
Chairman of the President, Agency Washington, D.C.
Serving Individuals and Families in The District of Columbia • Maryland • Virginia • tS.u«
Delaware • Pennsylvania • West Virginia • North Carolina • Ohio • Tennessee • Kentucky ini . ruicufcl , WILLIAM T. LEITH Washington w wmitf
.' IDA L. CHISWELL Chewy Chase, Maryland WASHINUIUN W. WHITE
NOW ... MORE THAN $819,000,000 WORTH OF INSURANCE IN FORCE H.S n ’ ° C ’ c“‘ ,nd
2 Crashes Mar Record
Os D.C. Jet Squadron
The 121st Tactical Fighter
Squadron, the District unit of
the 113th Tactical Fighter
Wing, has suffered two crashes
since the wing was called to
active duty last October 1. The
j wing as a whole has had five.
The crashes involving the
1 121st occurred while its pilots
(were flying out Myrtle Beach,
S. C., on February 13 and
March 8.
The February 13 crash off
the South Carolina coast
claimed the life of the pilot,
Ist Lt. Ralph F. Reichlin, 25, |
of 5505 Maxwell drive, Camp
Springs, Md. His death was the
first the 121st has suffered
since 1955.
| I
Crash Wednesday
The March crash occurred in
a North Carolina swamp. The
pilot, Ist Lt. Philip D. Shade,'
25, of 5041 Oakcrest drive, Oxon
Hill, Md., parachuted to safety.
The other three crashes in
volved planes from the wing’s
136th Tactical Fighter Squad
ron based at Niagara Falls and
the 120th based at Denver. The
113th is based at Andrews Air
Force Base.
The most recent crash oc
curred last Wednesday when a
Niagara Falls squadron plane
went down near Goldsboro,
N. C. A jet assigned to the
same squadron crashed at Ni
agara Falls last December. A
fighter from the Denver unit
went down in Oklahoma last
November. The pilots in these'
There is nothing better than S
BELTONE §
FOR THE
HARD OF HEARING
BELTONE-ORRISON CO. S
1402 N.Y. A»e. N.W. DL 7-4314
, 7777/7/77mm7/W/77777/7/W/W7m
three crashes escaped without
injury.
According to an Air Force
spokesman, all the crashes
except the one at Niagara
Falls occurred during training
maneuvers. Two of the crashes
were blamed on flameouts and
another on an apparent cock
pit fire. No cause has been
established for the other two
crackups,
"StIH a Crack Outfit”
“We are not happy about
the accident rate,” the spokes-
LINOLEUM SPECIALS
MON., Tues., WKD.
INLAID 1.59 ,q. yd.
Any room installed up to
12 sq. yds 22.50
9x12 Plastic Rugss.9s
Hall runners .49,0 running yd.
6 ft. by 9 ft. felt base.
S tt. by » ft. width linoleum
cwt to any blm.
FREE DELIVERY
ARTISTIC
"linoleum ano tile co.
„ 741 11th St. N.W.
Opp. Gm Co. EE. 7-7273
man said. “But the wing is
doing a lot of flying and still
is a crack outfit.”
The squadron lost a jet last
August when a shell in the
wing gun of another plane
parked near it on an Andrews
runway discharged accidental
ly, sending it up in flames.
SPINET and CONSOLE
v Pianos tßßaap
$ O MONTHLY AND UP ) |
Plus Hauling Charges
SH. M. CABLE WINTER HUNTINGTON
CHICKERING MASON & HAMLIN
WURLITZER STEINWAY GULBRANSEN
STORY & CLARK KIMBALL STECK
BRADBURY MUSETTE CABLE-NELSON
JORDAN'S
DOWNTOWN SILVER SPRING ARLINGTON FREOERICKSBURG
13th & G Sts., NW. 9332 Ga. Ave. 5169 Lee Hwy. 104 William Street
STerling 3-9400 JUniper 5-1105 Klnmore 8-5060 ESsex 3-7472
Israel Program
A children’s program de
scribing the people of Israel
through dolls, music and danc
ing will be held at 3 p.m. today
in the Jewish Community Cen
ter Art Gallery, 1529 Sixteenth
street N.W.

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