Detailed Map Showing Election Precinets of District. See Page 21.


The Weather

Today—Generally fair and cooler, pre- ceded by showers in the early morning, the high around 66. Tuesday—Cloudy, cool with showers by night. ‘Sunday's temperatures: High, 86 at 3:25 p. m.; low, 68 at 5:45 a. m. (Details, Page 22.)

¢ Washington 7

Times Herald





79%th Year No. 147


Phone RE. 7-1234


prright Post Company

Co The Washincton

MONDAY, APRIL 30, 1956

WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)





Victory Seen By Ketauver

In Bid for


Democrat Cites

His Strength in Coming California, Florida Primaries

Wes Barthelmes iff Reporter

Sen. Estes Kefauver told his District primary workers yesterday that he expected) to win the Democratic presi- dential nomination.

“I confidently expect this,” he said, because of reports of his “gathering strength” inthe important upcoming Florida | and California primaries, “along| with the strength we are show-|

East and Middle | West.”

The Tennessee Senator's ind -tional campaign manager, F.| Joseph (Jiggs) Donohue, said}



ing in the



AF Assured Long-Range H-Missiles

House Group Told Of ‘Breakthrough’ Which Simplifies Design Problems

Weeks’ Use Of WOCs Attacked

House Antitrust Group’s Report Called ‘Distortion’ By Republicans

By C. Yates McDaniel Stafl Reporter Associated Press The House Antitrust Sub-| The Air Force has told committee’s Democratic ma-'Congress that hydrogen jority yesterday accused Sec- bombs “light and handy retary of Commerce Sinclair enough” to be packed into Weeks of using his Business the warheads of ocean-span-

By Warren Unna

4nd Defense Services Admin- ning missiles are a vertainty. Gaza Vielence Renewed

istration as, in effect, a built-| This official disclosure of in Government lobby for pri- what was described as a major vate business. scientific “breakthrough” was

In a 166-page interim report,)made in testimony before a the Subcommittee declared House Appropriations Subcom- Without Compensation Com- Mittee on Air Force Affairs by merce employes (WOCs) were Maj. Gen. S. R. Brentnall, As- being allowed “to serve as com- Sistant Chief of Staff

'pany ambassadors plenipoten- Guided Missiles. In the testimony made pub- principle with United Nations said Peacemaker Dag Hammarskjold

the Government on Government lic yesterday, Brentnall that the “advent of lightweight high-yield warheads” lified many

tiary to their company's business.”

Minority Dissents technical




had sim-| formed sources said today. proD-| But

rm ae a


x United Press

CARLOS PRIO SOCARRAS PRESIDENT BATISTA . . » former President Prio held as masterminding rev


————— | '

' i i

Egypt Seen as Yielding To U. N. Peace Plans ;

CAIRO, April 29 ‘#—Egypt:Observers said the alleged has reached full agreement in Israeli violation cast doubt on the effectiveness of any cease- fire agreements not backed up

on measures to cement the un- with concrete measures to force

easy Arab-Israeli truce, in- (An

reported incidents along the

as Hammarskjold and

| 1 |

| i |

both sides to keep the peace. | Israeli spokesman also’

Rebels Open Fire Against Garrison at Matanzas

Alleged Ringleader Slain in Attack: Ex-President Prio Seized in Havana

HAVANA, April 29 (UP) Civilian revolutionaries in trucks stormed military headquarters in the key transportation town of Ma- tanzas, some 60 miles east of here, today, but the revolt was quelled after bitter fight- ing.

Early reports said 10 revolu- tionaries were killed and four other persons wounded, but Col. Pilar Garcia reported from the scene tonight that there were “many more than 10 dead.”

He said the government had “completely controlled” the Situation but “cleanup” oper- ations still were under way.

border with Egypt and Jordan He said an Israeli soldier was| 25¢ Council of Ministers killed and another wounded held an emergency session at

The Subcommittee’s Repub- © ae 4 that th ficial ked lican minority accused the ems and “insured that thermo-| Egyptian officials worked out

at nuclear explosives would be\the agreement, new violence Democrats of “distortion and light and aoatee enough to be Was reported on the expiosive|

this was the first time Kefauver had so spoken. 4

Kefauver. however, was less)

optimistic about the chances of


Adlai Feels Every Underdog Has Day

Adiai Stevenson, following close on the heels of Sen. Estes Kefauver in weekend campaigning in Oregon, was told yesterday that the Sena- tor expressed the view Ste- vyenson still was leading him in their nomination campaign. The Associated Press said Ste- venson remarked:

“I suppose one might say that a voter's best friend is his underdog.”

-— —_

his 12-member slate in the Dis- trict primary Tuesday.

“It is my opinion, that we are behind,” the Sena- tor told about 80 supporters at his District campaign headquar- ters, 820 13th st. nw,

At the same time television appeals were being made by the candidate slate for Adlai Ste- venson and by incumbent Clyde D. Garrett and George P. Lamb in their free-wheeling*race for Republican National Commit- teeman,

Kefauver blamed his lag in the District on what he cailed “fear among DVemocrats in Government agencies that their jobs would be endangered if they voted according to their political inclinations. This fear, he said, hurt his chances more than those of Stevenson bDe- cause the “little people who are most fearful are for me.”

“Fear is prevalent in Wash- ington among thousands of Government employes who are afraid that someone planted in their agency by the Republican National Com mittee—some prying supervisor whose sole function is to ensure that only Republicans are given prefer-


Area Basks In 80s for Second Day

Cooler Weather. Thundershowers Forecast Today

Washington basked in an- other fine spring day yesterday as the temperature soared into the high 80s for the second straight day. High yesterday was 86 at 3:25 p. m

The forecast calls for thun- dershowers early today, fol- lowed by clearing and cooler. ~The. weather brought out hosts of Sunday drivers, gar- deners and do-it-yourself home fixers. Suburban Hospital re- ported two fracture cases re- sulting from home repairs—a fall from a roof and a fall from a ladder.

The Washington weather was in marked contrast to a large portion of the Nation yester- day. It was sharply colder in the northern Midwest and snow from 2 to 8 inches fell on the northern plains. Windom, Minn., reported 15 inches of snow. i

Today’s Index |

Alsops Amusements

ence—yes, even some of the patronage-minded members of the White House staff—will get their jobs if they registered to vote in the Democratic pri- mary, he said.

Classified . 25-3 Comics 34- Crossword District Line Dixon Editorials

Night Clubs Obituaries Parsons Pearson

Picture Page

Kefauver Airport to some cam-

After his speech dashed to National catch a plane for paigning in Florida

His national treasurer, Col William A. Roberts, said he

See PRIMARY, Page 21, Col. 6

Want Ad Rents Room In 1 Hour


wart ad rented a room

Sokolsky | Sports TV-Radio Vieather Winchell , Women’s

Events Today 2 Federal Diary Goren 3 Herblock Horoscope Keeping Well

The proud fisherwomen, who enjoyed the sun and wind at Potomac Park yesterday, are Karen (left), 9, and 8-year-old Laurel Myers, of 5711 64th pl., Riverdale, Md. That's their

biggest catch of the day held by Laurel. |


By Arthur Ellis. Staff Photographer

Boy Charged

In Robbery

Of Bus Driver

Willie Wright, 19, of 719 49th st. ne.. was charged by police yesterday with taking part in the gang robbery and beating of Capital Transit bus driver William H. Hall, 36, early Satur- day.

Wright was held under $5000 bond on a charge of robbery pending a conference by police with the United States Attorney and arraignment of Wright in Municipal Court today, Lt. Ernest P. Jefferson of the robbery squad reported.

Wright arrested early Saturday near 50th and Grant sts. ne., where a gang of about 20 youths and several girls waylaig Hall's bus shortly after midnight Friday

Hall was beaten into semi- consciousness and his wallet and $6.25 from his coin changer were taken during the 10- minute melee in which the youths held the bus motionless.

Jefferson said Wright told police he had been on the bus but denied striking Hall or tak-

ing any of Hall's money. Anoth- er 19-year-old boy who was ar-


innuendo ... miseanceptions and unwarranted conclusions.” They characterized WOCs, who used to be called “Dollar-A- Year-Men,” as being of “inesti- mable value in attaining an adequate mobilization posture.”

Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (R-

\N. Y., in a special press state- payload that guidance, propul-

ment, declared: “The pen that wrote the majority report... drips with venom against private enterprise and advocates measures to check prosperity. It copies the class| hatred spirit of extreme radi-' cals against the free system that is providing record em- ployment and record economic growth.” Majority Findings

The majority, headed by Rep. Emanuel Celler (D-N. Y.), who also heads the parent Judiciary Committee, found: |

® The benefits of the WOC to the Government) “may outweigh the harm caused by its abuses.” The abuses, however, result from too much “informality” within the Commerce Department and “a failure to understand that practices acceptable in the competitive world are not ap- propriate for impartial Govern- ment operations.”

® Secretary Weeks, in creat- ing the BDSA on. entering office, surrounded ‘himself with advisory groups and appointed WOCs to top policy-making positions. Instead of confining WOCs to defense and mobiliza- tion duties, as Congress orig- inally intended, he has per- mitted them to have a say in Administration policy for the whole peacetime economy.

® WOCs have been permitted


rested after Wright was picked up for questioning has been re- leased, Jefferson said.

A seven-man police detail has been assigned to track down

to remain on their own com- pany’s payroll as they “ad vance” their industry's view- point for Government. This has resulted in “abuse of Govern-

and arrest every member of the group who took part in the in- cident. Hall, who lives in Ed- monston, Md., suffered a cut over his eye and head and face bruises. .

‘Just Showing Off


within an hour after The Wash- | |Baltimore youth

ington Post and Times Herald cuted early today as

hit Mrs. Jesse J Underwood sf

the reported he de- Ramsdel!l of 1411]



‘transmission tower after per- forming acrobatics 81 feet above the ground as the climax to an all-night hay ride.

The victim was Krug. He had twice climbed the 90-foot tower. The first time he was talked into coming down by Raymond Mont-

Find steady-paying tenants faster through The Washington Post and Times Herald—reach- ing 381,000 daily, 130,000 more than any other paper in town. Simply phone—

RE. 7-1234


his friend to descend.


129 A 17-year-old South) was electro-|

scended from a high voltage) ‘applied

Burnie firehouse. Frank P.

around.” gomery, who also made the perilous climb to plead with|down,” Thompson said, “hut he

Charles Thompson, 19, said'showing off.”

All-Night Hay Ride Ends With Death As Boy Frolies on High-Voltage Tower

he was watching Krug start to; descend after the second climb,

“All of a sudden,” he said, “a ball of fire just busted out and he fell to tne ground.”

ment position, conflicts of inter-' est and favoritism.”

©The Commerce . Depart- ment has failed to comply with See WOC, Page 7, Col, 1 |

———— _—-- ~

A- Gas and Electric Co.

carried by long-range missiles Gaza Strip. a4 of reasonable size.” An Egyptian military spokes- : man said an Israeli policeman Held Back by Size was shot and killed today after Brentnall said the Air Force he crossed the demarcation line had Bean held back in the de- and fired on Arab farmers. An ‘pment of long-range mis- Arab national guardsman pro- P. for many years because tecting the farmers fired back te warheads had to be of such in “self defense” and killed the

large size to hold the nuclear|Israeli, he said.

__ The spokesman said the inci- ion and design problems were dent was reported to the U. N. peyond the capabilities of engi- Mixed Armistice Commission.

when a military vehicle hit an Camp Columbia (at 9 Dp. m.) and Egyptian mine inside Israel.' 4.0064 cus Ppa Egyptian infiltrators kidnaped ee a 2 an Israeli settler in the Naha] “onal guarantees,

Oz area and Jordaniafis blew! (This was interpreted to up a water well in Lachish, he mean suspension of such items

said.) (Foreign Minister Moshe #5 freedom of the press and

Sharett complained to Ham- freedom of assembly during the jmarskjold about the incidents, emergency.)

\calling them “acts of renewed’ ‘he revolutionaries drove up Egyptian aggression during the to the garrison headquarters of

| See ISRAEL, Page 7,Col.2 (the Fourth Regiment in six

neers. He said the “break- through” simplified develop-

even ment of a useable, long-range Smathers to Seek Law

sand-bagged trucks, poured out ‘of the vehicles with submachine guns and rifles, and opened

ballistic missile.

He also disclosed, in the heavily censored version of the hearings made public, that the Air Force has a definite sched- ule of development for its long- range missiles. He said the Air) Force has assurances from emi- nent scientists that the missile. problems will be

solved on) | ume. Fd : a The missi e creeeens Fla.) proposed yesterday that schedule was deleted from the Congress pass a law requiring published version of the hear-\+ha: al) future appointees to ngs. It did include the POSl-'the Supreme Court have at tive statement by Brentnall and least five years of prior experi- a gue y ys mgr ence on the bench. ns are requi 0 give . . : United States missiles that can icy beret mye be ike pons be laun fr h beses iP? * e launched from home , perienced jurists, and _ that

to drop from high above the at- meahiana an ~ target on an-| men who wish to determine other continent. They would |P0licy and legislate should seek

travel at many times the speed indorsement of their views of sound : from the people by runping for

office.” Job One of Engineering | In his statement, Smathers

Maj. Gen. Bernard A. Schrei- ™ade no reference Yo the Su- ver, who is in direct charge of Preme Court's unanimous 1954

my , decision outlawing sogregatjyon

= oe rye gene: Peas ad in public schools, but the bill he

engineering and putting togeth- proposed seemed to reflect the

er the complex system required protests he and other Southern.

to operate accurate missiles. ers have made against - and

Only last week the Russian oo recent rulings: © Communist Party chief, Nikita

: Smathers was among 101 Khrushchev, told an audience Southern Congress members in England that Russia soon

og who issued a manifesto attack- wou lave an intercontinenta ing the Court's decision in the missile carrying an H-bomb.

The testimoriy made public yesterday said Russian progress had prompted a speedup in pro- duction of defensive missiles such as Talos and Bomarc.

The Air Force said these will provide a “kill capability” sev eral times greater than that of earlier missiles and will be able Supreme Court justices to intercept raiding craft at} The only member of the pres- considerable distances from/ent court who could qualify un-

Associat George A, Smathers (D-

all lawful means to upset it. Smathers said that when the Senate met today he would in- troduce a bill to require five years of court experience—on the Federal bench or a state supreme court—for all future

5 Prior Years on Bench

Asked as High Court Must;


school case as an abuse of judi-|


Garcia said not a single at- tacker got inside the garrison gate. Only three soldiers were wounded,

Six hours later troops were ‘still conducting a house-to- “oo | house search to round up the der such a law is Justice Sher-| attackers.

‘man Minton. Two other jus-| Garcia said the ringleader of tices, John M. Harlan and Hugo’'the revolt was Reynol Garcia of L. Black, also had court experi-|' Matanzas, who was killed in the ence before their elevation to fighting. The revolt leader was the Supreme Court but not the an employe of the Ministry of ifive years proposed by Smath- Communications during the re- ers. gime of ousted former Presi-

“The Supreme _ Court.” dent Carlos Prio Socarras and Smathers said. “should not be a Was a member of Prio’s Authen- refuge for appointees drawn tico Revolutionary Party, Gar- from the ranks of politicians, cia said. professors or friends of the in-| Prio was arrested in Havana. fluential. The former President, who re-

“The court should be _ re-| turned here from exile only six served for judges,” Smathers months ago, has been charged - said. | by the government with mas-

Maintaining that Congress terminding all revolutionary has authority to set require- disturbances in Cuba during ments for appointees to the recent weekss Court, he said “the Constitu-' (o}, Garcia said he could not lien did not create the Supreme estimate the number of prison- court. ‘ers taken in Matanzas or the | number of revolutionaries in- | volved in the outbreak. “There | were plenty of them,” was his / only comment

President Fulgencio Batista \left Havana for the nearby |\Camp Columbia: military head-

Franco Hints Falange Purge


cial power and pledging to use

MADRID, April 29 Gen. Francisco Franco, Spanish head of state, tonight charged that foreign radio stations and “an indecent press” have tried to

between the

quarters immediately after the first reports of the revolt in Matanzas were received. He did not assume personal control of the armed forces, however.


security precautions were taken in Havana, with sandbagged machine-gun em- placements set up at all stra- itegic points.

“create enmity” army and his Falangist Party.

“Those who murmer and sow dissatisfaction must be expelled,” he added.

American cities. Testimony was given that 20, _. per cent of the money ear-| °E

isenhower the President’

marked for aircraft and major procurement in the fiscal year starting July 1 will go into guided missiles as against 12 per cent this year.

All-Jet Flying Force

The officials also disclosed that within a few months they will have an all-jet flying seen except in the heavy bombard- ment category, in which all-jet'|

By Merlo J. Pusey

Military Man in White House Makes ©

Peace Basic Policy of Administration

Jit,” he once said, “... 1 believe|—a peace compatible with ‘are the most earnest advocates freedom—in first place among

spokesman said 110,000 volts peo. 6 now beginning to re-| ran through the heavily-insu- pjace the old B36 interconti- lated line. nental bombers.

contacted The Air Force was revealed

This is the second of six installments of excerpts from the new book “Eisenhower the President” by Merlo J.

of peace in the world.”

Even more potent in shaping his convictions was his knowl. ‘edge of the horrors that would

ithe Administration's basic pol-

icles ..; From Chapter 7, ‘High-

Thompson and three others, Krug apparently ir artificial respiration the high voltage wires sus for more than 30 minutes before pended on insulators almost 6 the body was taken to the Glen feet below the cross arm on



which he was perched. !

Pusey, Pulitzer Prize-winning biographer and associate edi- tor of The Washington Post and Times Herald.

to be looking even beyond the) B52. Testimony revealed that! some money will be spent on) developing a replacement for the B52 and that first orders for From Chapter 6,

accompany an Bape ay 8 war. lights of Foreign Policy’: ‘Since the invention of the hy- Thi : s’ foreign drogen bomb, he has frequent-| Tee ines 100 eos Seana ly insisted, there is no alterna-| +. ion of President Eisenhow- tive to peace. In 1955 he told a)... peace crusade and Secre-

Krug’s acrobatics followed an all-night hay ride that wound) up on a beach front near Mar- ley Creek. Witnesses said. he was “hanging by his feet. . walking and climbing all

“We yelled to him to come

called us ‘chicken.’ He was

‘\Sunday. Then the group of|

The hay ride began in Glen the new, unidentified bomber ‘In Quest of Peace’:

Burnie about 8 p. m. Saturday "it be placed soon after July,| night and ended about 1 a. m.| ,

eontinue with a trip to the

beach. “We wanted to get our money’s worth,” one boy said.


year. will be enough to reach the 137- wing goal by June, 1957.


The hearings were called to| peace is that of the military give the Air Force a chance to man who has seen the carnage

about 20 teen-agers decided to fustity its request for $15,418,- of war.

000,000 for the coming fiscal| means to dive into a ditch when

The Air Force said this enemy planes come over...

press conference that the H- bomb threat was “so serious) ‘that we just cannot pretend ‘to be intelligent human beings| unless we pursue with all our! might, with all our thought, all’ our souls, you might say, some) way of solving this problem.” This reasoning automatically put the maintenance of peace’


Eisenhower's interest in

He knows what it

“The, people who know war, those who have -experienced

tary Dulles’ hardheaded diplo- macy with the country’s tradi- tional idealism and long-range national aims. The President has often said that the chief influence behind that policy is “enlightened seif-interest.” Our top policy-makers must neces-

See PUSEY, Page 19, Col. 6

THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 9 Monday, April 30, 1956 eoen


Butler Steps Up Attack on Nixon

By Sam Fogg

Ike Far Ahead in Student Balloting’

; ) By Relman Morin |Kefauver. Write-in votes were ‘higher percentage, of the total Stuart Symington (D-Mo.), 655; MIDDLETON, Conn. April encouraged. ‘cast than the 55.1 per cent he Sen. Richard B. Russell (D-Ga ),

29 ‘#—President Eisenhower is| The voting ay i: fam _ o the 1952 presidential 615: ex-President. Truman. 530.

inner in a Nation-| the first week of April. Officials | clection. Students in the District of

ogy wr nme basen said 444,894 ballots were tabu-| Although Stevenson led Ke- Columbia voted as Tlouen

) lated. fauver in 34 states, their race President Eisenhower, 151; Ste-

poll of nearly 450,000 senior and; An analysis of the returns|was closer than it looks. In,venson, 52; Kefauver. 28. and junior high school students, from individual states. showed: | Idaho, Kentucky, Michigan and Knowland, 1. ste

Wesleyan University, sponsor’ e The President led in all 48,)Oregon fewer than 100 votes Virginia results were: Eisen-

of the vote, announced today. put he failed to win majorities! Separated them. hower, 7581; Stevenson, 3383;

The President received 58.6 in Georgia, Louisiana, Missis-, The students cast 9224 write- Kefauver, 1639, and Knowland

per cent of the total vote, and ;

International News Service sippi, South Carolina and Min- in votes, and the leaders were: 221 had majorities in all but five

Democratic National Chair-|tended that primary results > : | wre. nesota. F heen so —~! —— 7 T, . se aaa ae aie ee man Paul M. Butler charged|held thus far. show that his rm ES By ® In 12 southern states, Mr. 7)’ ai “yndon nhower, 2402; Stevenson, 537; Ke- yesterday that Vice President| party is continuing to show ean . | | | Adlai Stevenson topped the Eisenhower and other Gop 292nson (D-Tex.), 934; Sen. fauver, 556, and Knowland, 63. Richard M. Nixon “demeans strength in Negro districts in ! pemeere vote, ogee won candidates polled 69,074 votes | —_———.- shee ; ' and debauches” the American northern states. Estes Kefauver, o ennessee, |. 56917 for the Democrats. == political system. He remarked: “I do not think in 34 states and polling a total)” . In 12 “Farm Belt” states. |!

Butler referred to Nixon's, that the Negro citizens of Amer- of 83.130 votes to the Senators t hic ) a)

7 : ar : * 74.900. he Republicans received 103,-| ||) past campaign practices in al- ica will desert the Party now. 093 to 57.631 for the Democrats || p bul- reeman most unbridled terms in an ap-| Butler predicted that the Re- Vice President Nixon led a)" | pearance on the NBC-WRC/publicans will lose a number long list of write-in choices, fol-- ©The Republicans won in CUSTOMIZED* CLOTHES televised “Meet The Press’ pro- of the women’s votes they rolled lowed closely by Gov. Averell those states where the argu-| gram. up in 1952 because “the mili- Hatriman of New York, and ment over public-versus-private |

The political leader asserted | tary glamor” is wearing off Mr. Gov. Frank Lausche of Ohio, development of electric power |} that Nixon will be a handicap | Eisenhower. both Democrats. has been fiercest. Mr. Eisen- to the Republican Party in the The poll was conducted hower had about 51 per cent of i coming Presidential election) De™es Favoring Adiai through three weekly news re- the total vote in Tennessee, and ||! with these acid words: The Party chieftain denied! views for students, “Current he rolled up bigger majorities |

“I think the American people that he is favoring Adlai Ste-| an ) ) | Beane, Cregee, Washington, | have a sense of sportsmanship |. , , Our Times which are pub and decency that Mr. Nixon has | ¥°™50" over other candidates | worn tal ished by Weslevan not displayed in his conduct in for the Democratic nomination. Associated Press Printed ballots carried the campaigning for public office.”| Asked his opinion of chances names of two Republicans and Situation ‘Different’ jof Sen. Estes Kefauver (D- ce Da crcagy seg gy ee

Butler bitterly added that renn.) to win the nomination, land (R-Calif.), Stevenson and the Vice President, who an-|Butler remarked: “If I an- nounced last week his willing--Swered that question directly, ness to be President Ejisen-.! Wouldn't stay as chairman!

hower’s running mate again|V¢Ty long.” | ° WV : . this year, “demeans and de-. He said that President risen-| FD | H | ld fF f bauches the entire Prem Ree hower himself has made health VF cul Ss or OO sera toll vit political system.” a potential issue in the 1956 y He commented: “It is going ©@™paign but declared that the to be a different proposition|(hief Executive's “fumbling” this year when the American of presidential leadership and) people realize that if they responsibility will also be a elect Mr. Eisenhower they are| Democratic target. taking the risk of Mr. Nixon! Butler noted that the Demo- becoming President.” cratic Party has a campaign The Democratic Chairman W4F chest of only $100,000 at also expressed belief that Mr. Present but said he expects Eisenhower, despite his second-|“S™all, grass-roots” contribu-) term announcement, may: be “ons to come in after the Par-) conducting a “holding opera-|ty Conveniton names its candi- tion,” and may bow out for an-|dates in August. other candidate before the GOP Convention in August.

He said: “There is come French Name 2 speculation whether the Pres-|q a Seized as Spies

ident actually intends to seek. Reuters

iEvents.” “Every Week.” and Ohio and Kentucky mi Grand totals for the two 4 major parties wére—Repub- |j/ licans, 26 y 4 4 Cc ; . Adlai Stevenson displays a sturdy sole on arrival in Port. ~~ aan stee tate tae land, Ore., on a campaign trip. The photo recalled the

famous 1952 picture showing a hole in Stevenson's shoe.


good of the future genera- | tions,” he said. ' He said minor incidents have i occurred over the overlapping i) claims of Britain, Argentina, and Chile but each has ended in a friendly manner. He said the United States has been in- volved in no incidents. ) Byrd said the international claims involve “a slightly deli- cate matter” and suggested the possibility that it might be wise to put the entire area “under” the United Nations.|| He said that course “will be jj considered.” | He said “we have found

Byrd said that at present the United States makes no claims in the Antarctic and recognizes this ' ' no claims but we maintain there a great interest.” He said that “in the course of time we must make an agreement about claims.” “We have richts consider those ri

/By Harry Vandernoot during the International Geo- United Press physical Year.

Rear Adm. Richard E. Byrd| He said “I helieve that

said yesterday Antarctic co-|contact for four years in con-

operation by 40 nations, includ- ection with science as a com-

the Soviet n. is “one 0" purpose and these fre- ing the Sovie nion, quent meetings ... will make

of the best things for good will for good will in the world.” that has happened in the world) Byrd described the Antarctic for a long time.” as “an untouched reservoir of | He also said in an interview /|natural resources ... pat aside |

lo the CRS radio program.|by some supreme intelligence a

"Face the Nation,” that the day |ta have resources for the world Minister Off for U. S. is approaching when the United | when we will have expended ACCRA, Gold Coast, April 2! States should stake out claims them on account of our reckless ‘» ~—- Finance Minister Kk. A in the vast wastelands of the | behavior.” Ghedemah left by plane today South Polar region | In addition, he said, the Ant- for Washington talks with Eu Byrd. United States naval of-'arctic is “the most fertile soil gene Black, president of the enough coal in a seam of moun- ficer in charge of: Antarctic ex- for science in the world... and; World-Bank. A Government tains to supply the world for statement said the Gold Coast a while.” But no adequate

vention PARIS 9 } ploration. outlined the scien-| may become of strategic vaiue , mre 4 r 29— i OTr-'! 4 . } - . On another television pro- April French For tific work being conducted near | But he said the South Polar re- government will apply for mem-\tests have been made yet to bership in the Bank alter it at-.determine whether there is

gram, the ABC-WMAL “College! ©'8" Ministry officials today the South Pole by scientific | gion has no particular strategic ‘tains independence. uranium in the area, he said. |



and u's rust ' gnis for tne

Be prepared to lose your heart to Hickey-

Freeman's Caprino! It's a brand new suiting

. « e loomed by gifted Italian weavers... It has a look


of selected worsted and silk.

of rare richness subtle iridescence

captivates every eve: Tailors call it a friendly

the nomination or just hold the| fabric it cooperates so perfectly in making

delegates in line until the Con-

an unusually beautiful aust!


Sg Host Serihds Missile Expert Guided Back... Lot of Russians...

Aid Costs Off...Sister at Home in White House

“assures a Republican victory | all over the country.” | They said the men, who for- ; ? imerly worked for the French Certain of Victory Embassy in Budapest, were Butler declared that the|Jean Philip, 31, and Roger Du- state of the Nation as well as! bois, 29. They had been charged the question of the President's|with “interference with the ex- health may be involved in such|ternal security of the state.” a decision. | Justice Ministry sources said

He flatly asserted that if Mr.i'the men were alleged to haVe Most of the sports pages

Eisenhower runs, he believes had intelligence with Hungar- ' orf ; missed it, but the new Air

the Democrats will win. ian authorities while Dubois mes , , wer Force Academy trounced the

Butler deprecated sugges-'was serving as press attache Th9

; > , Military Academy and the tions that the Democratic'and Philip as cipher clerk in Naval Academy in the first candidate may not be able to| Budapest last year. They were meeting of the three service schools in athletics. Compet- of citizenship ing against 21 other collegiate If Grace, unwittingly, teams, the AF cadets won should lose her United States their first intercollegi- citizenship, thore is one ate championship—and the solation. The Monaco immi- Army was particularly eha- gration quota is open; shecan grined, for the sport was rifle come back here as an alien. shooting.

Agents for Cavanagh Hats and Bronzini Neckwear



+ overt

that in addition to such acts as voting adroad, or tak- ing a foreign oath of alle- giance, “Accepting, serving in or performing the duties of any office’ of another g ment can also bring fortei

proved last week. But word came down from the Depart- ment’s upper reaches: “Knock off anything that might up- set anybody.” ;


fantnoates fa the

These weck’s national news have been gathered by the report- ers of The Washington Post and Times Herald,

Army-Air Force rivalry over development of ballistics missiles has pulled the Navy's leading missile expert out of a long-sought sea command.

Rear Adm. John H. Sides, sometimes referred to as “father” of the Navy's mis- siles, is back at the Pentagon after little more than four months in command of the Fleet's first guide d-missile cruiser division

Back in the late ‘40s nursed the embryo missile . program along from a Navy Department desk, hoping to

ed wo is 4 £ id command the first missile

cruiser jut new weapons Faster than any other Aircoath to Chic ago!

veri The two Catholic sisters walked into the White House Executive Office, escorted by Mrs. Kathleen Harney, chicf of the press release sectiog, They were Sister M. Johnit and Sister Herhert, teachers at Alphonsus Convent in New York City, who came here with their students on a sight- seeing tour.

One of them, Sister M Johnine, appeared to be sur- prisingly at ease in the White House lobby She spoke familiarly to some of the veteran Secret Service agents and also to Merriman Smith, veteran White House reporter for the United

win the Negro or women’s vote reported arrested by the Hun-! against Mr. Eisenhower. garians last year on charges of | The Indiana Democrat con- smuggling jewelry.


SALTZ F STREET Thank you, Mr. Caterpillar!

Because of you, the world has Silk... luxurious, smooth, fine-textured silk. And because of the’ wizardry of Italian weavers we at Saltz ! the finest of 100° pure silk suits for men who insist upon a smart appearance as well as comfort in summer months!

me ae eae eee


fF he



; > (eae ome ss. sh


tar” 4 Street have (ae |


take time, and he had to take LOWEST AIR FARE!

plus lax

Lower than any other Airline Fare to Chicago!



nicutuawx VISCOUNT aircoacs te apital


Ticket Offices: Cor. 14th & F Sts. (Willerd Hotell, Stotier Hote! Lobby end Sheraton -Park Hotel Lebay

Call STerling 3-3000

or your Travel Agent

—— a


For Our Spring Special |


American-Stardard |



® Com ' ace-savin dian Fans |. Se eerte te Completely ® Engineered for highest fuel savings pinsteniens | © Gesily, quickly installed $2.08 per wee


*by bonded and registered plumbers

his sea duty as skipper of a conventional ship. The Navy then promoted him to rear admiral and brought him back here to head its missile program.

When the. first missile cruiser, the USS Boston, f- nally was commissioned last fall, he was “sprung” from his desk job to command the first missile-ship un it—com- posed of the Boston and the Canberra, a Sister ship now being made ready.

But then came agitation for a missile czar at the Pentagon and Standard Oil executive Eger V. Murphree was named. It was recognized that he couldn't get far with- out a topnotch military deputy and Sides was hauled hack from the sea tor the key post.

. . >

Washington students of Rus- Sia got an unexpected bit of information last week when the Russians said in London that the- Soviet Union's popu- lation is currently. estimated at “about -200 million” and is expected to grow by about 3 million a year. American estimates have run as high as 220 million.

At 8 a.m. today, the Cen- sus Bureau clock in the Com- merce Department lobby will give the estimated United States population as 167,596.,- 321. The estimated current annual rate of growth here is about 1.7 per. cent com- pared to the rounded off 1.5 per cent for the Soviet Union as stated by the Russian lead- ers.

> > > The Pentagon is expected

tell Congress that mili- tary aid spending in the cur- rent fiscal year will run about $500 million under the $2.4 billion projected last fall. Officials sav last vear’s aid cuts forced them to re- cast outlays, and this lengthy process prevented full use of initial plans.

Insteaa of obligating the money at the last minute, which kicked up a congres- sional rumpus last year, the Administration is more like- ly to invite gracefully a cor- responding stash in this year's $49 billion aid re- quest.

7 7 .


Commerce Department aides drew wu

to be shipped the Soviet bloc license-free than the one ap-