The Weather.

Today—Cloudy with occasional rain; highest near 44. Thursday—Cloudy, windy, and mild. Tuesday's temper atures: High, 37 degrees at 6 p. m4 low, 33 degrees at 3:56 a. m. (For d@& taite see Page 16.)

Times

The Washington

Herald

{ost Final

Covrriaht.. 1956 The Washineton Post Company

‘Phone RE. 7-1234

.

79%th Year No. 100

WEDNESDAY,

MARCH 14,

1956

WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)

=

FIVE CENTS

, a

KEFAUVER, IKE WIN

Sympathy Bid of U.S. To Greece Irks Britain

Makins Is Assured We Won't Take

AC’s Achilles’ Hee

Pay Hike Asked in AF To Obtain Skilled Men

By John G. Norris Staff Reporter (Last of a series)

OMAHA, Neb.—The Strategic) urged. For the present situa- Air Command is proposing aition has proven very costly.

sweeping revision of the mili-| Worse, it is lowering SAC's com-

lary pay system, as one answer bat readiness.

to itg critical manpower prob-| Other military and civilian

lem | organizations face similar prob- Faced with a grave shortage lems, and have to live with

Full Parity On Wheat

Similar Measure On Cotton Is Lost: Ist Sethack to Ike's

Farm Plans Seen

4 | '———_ Senate Votes Registration

Push Begins Tn District

| Beginning Today, 24 Neighborhood Stations Will Be Open Four Days

Sides; Only Seek To Aid Settlement

@ Y Herald Tribune News Service

The United States said last night that while it is not taking. sides in the British- Greek-Cyprus dispute, it is

of skilled men in its bomber maintenance crews, SAC Head- quarters has worked out a com- prehensive plan to lower the unacceptably high turnover rate in some key enlisted skills

The proposed pay change— one of many actions urged— would gear military wages to

By Richard L. Lyons

By Wilmot Hercher Stef Reporter |

them. But SAC and perhaps a few other “front line” forces,

Associated Press | upy a unique position today ) Russia's pon net siratomic 1ne Senate voted yester- Today begins a big four-

power make it more important day for 100 percent of parity day push to get District

than ever that this Nation's supports on all wheat grown residents registered for the

nuclear striking arm be in- ) Maw . ,

stantly ready for human consumption in May 1 primary elections. If a sudden hydrogen bomb the United States but reject- Starting today and continu-

attack should catch SAC on the ed a similar amendment on ing through Saturday you can

rates paid by industry for sim- ilar work Early action in the matter is

offering its “good offices” in the interests of peace.

A State Department state- ment was issued after Sir Roger Makins, British Ambas- sador to the United States,

Shallow Grave Yields Body

ground, or its bombers be other- cotton

wise unable to deliver a devas- nn wiiiah Winsted See SAC, Page 11, Col. 6 sponsored by Sen. Frank Carl-

son (R-Kan.) and attached to

the omnibus farm bill by a 59-39

rolicall vote. It was the first

——— —_—_——— = eee

telephoned the Department.

Makins was told by the For- eign Office in London to seek an explanation as to why the United States yesterday offered its sympathy to the Greek gov- ernment over British moves in Cyprus.

The Foreign Office move came a few hours after the American Ambassador to Greece, Cavendish W. Cannon, called at the Greek Foreign Ministry in Athens and ex- pressed the “sympathetic con-

shallow Tidewater Virginia

Wife and 2 Men Charge With Gambler’s Slaying

By Alfred E. Lewis and Albon B. Hailey Sal Reverters Two men and the estranged wife of a Washington gambler whose nude, battered body was found ‘in

day and charged with murder.

a

cern” of the United States over

Cyprus.

A Foreign Office communique snnotuncing the instructions to Makins was too yr; Sy meas- ) wre official British anger y h over what is regarded as an 18 ears Eae undiplomatic American prefer- |

ence for the Greek point of In 9 Killings

view. British wondered why Can- non’s “sympathy” did not in- Two young killers were sen-' clude British soldiers killed on tenced yesterday up to 18 years! Cyprus. in the Maryland House of Cor- Also disturbing the British rection. ) was the understanding that - Vincent “Eddie” Marcionette. Cannon had told Greek Foreign 1g year-old slayer of a Univer. on " ~~ ——— sity student, received an inde- Senate Stand Asked ona te Ens ag an 2

On Cyprus Issue | Airman 2/C Sheryl O. Soko-

lik, who killed his romantic

Eighteen Senators yester- rival, drew a straight 18-year!

day called upon the Senate term. It was the maximum sen-| to take a stand for a Cyprus

tence. Both Marcionette and’ voice in her political future. Sokolik had been convicted of Page 5.

second degree murder. Greece asked the U. N. Gen-

As the boy's parents listened. eral Assembly to consider the Judge John R. Fletcher of Cyprus issue at its meeting "rince Georges County Circuit next fall. Page 5. Court told Marcionette “the , __ (court feels extremely sorry for you.” Judge Fletcher said he was sending the tough-talking youth to the Patuxent (Md_.) in- stitution for examination to de- termine if he, is mentally de- fective. ) Marcionette would receive treatment at the institution, be lieved to be the only one of its kind in the Nation. He could be restored to society at any lime if the institution officials tind he has been rehabilitated. Marcionette, dressed in the same blue serge suit he wore during his trial, showed no emo- Lion as the judge spoke On Nov. 11, 1955, the handsome, curly-haired youth ment plunged a knife into the heart “The United States has not of Richard E. Gibson, 20, in a itself been a party to the Scuffle that ensued as Marcion- Cyprus issue. Our sole effort ¢tte attempted to escape after has been to encourage those Stealing a car belonging to the directly concerned to find a Victims brother. fair and just solution Sokolik, wearing his Air “We were greatly disappoint- Force uniform, sat impassively ed that the substantial progress "€xt to Marcionette in the made toward such a solution courtroom. After the boy heard through private discussion did his sentence, Sokolik stood to not result in final agreement. face Judge Charles C. Mar- We are convinced, however, Dury. that further progress can be On Oct. 29 of last made once an atmosphere con- Sokolik shot Air Force vet- ducive to negotiations can be eran William 5S. Birkett to reestablished death during an argument over “The United States is ready a girl both had been dating. to assist its friends in the Birkett, 23, was a former achiewement of a just solution Maryland Park High School to the Cyprus problem. We! student. view present problems with sympathetic coscern but are

o-_...—

Minister Spyros Theotokis that it was most unfortunate the Cy- prus affair should have reached an impasse just when it seemed on the verge of an agreement

The fact is, according to the British, that their talks with the recently deported Arch- bishop Makarios, leader of the Greek Cypriots, never were on the brink of understanding

Cannon's reported expression of sympathy, according to one British official, was added evi- dence that “Americans cannot endure being disliked.”

In response to Makins’ rep- resentations, the State Depart- ment issued the following siate-

year,

—— me

al

i% lid Youths Given |

that he was dead.

setback suffered by the Eisen hower Administration during Senate debsgie of the election- year measure

| Strings were tied to the wheat plan, hewever. It would |not start to operate until 1957 and then must b@ @pproved by a two-thirds vote of wheat grow ers and the Secretary of Agri culture.

The Administration was an- nounced as not supporting Car!- song's proposal, but there was @ grave were arrested yester- dispute over whether President

Eisenhower and Secretary of The murder victim was Agriculture Ezra T. Benson identified as Orell Duncan, 27, were adamant against it 722 Farragut st. nw., a con-- Both the President and Sec- victed numbers operator retary have argued strenuously Police said they were investi- in favor of flexible over high, gating reports that Duncan, a rigid price supports one-time associate of Washing- With the immediate wheat ton gambler Henry M. (Piggy) and cotton amendments dis Leake, had been assisting In-' posed of, the Senate picked up ternal Revenue agents in an in- speed and adopted a number of vestigation of his estranged amendments to the big farm wife's property holdings. bill in less than an hour and

Charged with the slaying recessed until this morning. were the wife, Janie Washing- The vote on the wheat ton Duncan. 38. of 1622 7th st. amendment gave unrewarded nw.: Edward James. 27. of 517 encouragement to some South- 16th st. ne., and Calvin Simms, ern senators.

27, of 1616 18th st. nw. Striking while the iron was

Two other persons are being hot. Sen. Richard B. Russell (D- sought in Richmond in connec- G4.) tried to push through the tion with the slaying, Capt. same kind of a program for cot- Richard Felber. chief of the ton, Dut his amendment was Homicide Squad, reported rejected 57-33.

Felber reported that stories Western wheat Senators told by persons questioned at joined forces with a group from police headquarters indicated the Southern cotton states to Duncan was beaten Saturday win approval of the Carlson night at Mrs. Duncan's home. plan. The cotton Senators

Police said they understood were divided on Russell's pro James beat Duncan with his posal, however, and he lost the fists and kicked him, while support of some of the wheat Mrs. Duncan struck Duncan on Senators. the head with a soft drink bot- Senators from textile areas tle as Simms stood by. in both the North and South,

Felber said police also which are wary of higher learned that Mrs. Duncan and domestic cotton prices, also op- two men left to take Duncan to posed the Russell amendment. District General Hospital but A5 im the case of wheat, Rus

changed course when they saw *¢!! wanted all cotton con sumed in this country sup-

ond ported at 100 per cent of parity,

with the rest of the crop per- mitted to find its normal mar- ket

Mrs. Duncan, James Simms were held without bond on charges of first degree mur- der late yesterday in an arraign- ment hearing before United ae noose om bales year and exports

. run to an additional 3 to 5 mil- he@ring for two weeks at the lion bales Government's request Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D-I!1)

Duncan's body was found by argued this meant that some- Virginia State Police shortly thing like two-thirds of the cot- after-10 a. m. Sunday in a ton crop would get 100 per cent wooded area about 250 feet support, while in the case of from a highway near Roxbury, wheat it would be about a 50-50

: proposition wae Cente ONE & Se Sen. Barry M. Goldwater (R-Ariz.) asked Russell who would pay the cos* of the higher prices for cotton used domestically.

“The consumers will,”

domestic consump- tion usually is around 10 mil-

Laird Appointed

To Kilgore Seat /sell replied.

CHARLESTON, W. Va... Thirty-seven Democrats and Gov. William C. Marland late'!7 Republicans, nearly all the today announced the interim latter from wheat states, sup- appointment of William R. ported the wheat amendment Laird III of Fayetteville, now Opposed were 29 Republicans state tax commissioner, to the and 10 Democrats.

United States Senate seat of Up to now the Administration the late Harley M. Kilgore. had been successful in defend.

Laird is a Democrat, the ing its flexible price support same as Kilgore was, ‘system,

in

Rus-

confident that a solution can »e 3-andd 4-Year-Olds Fascinated

found which will strengthen

over-all Western interests

TV Reported Boosting Tooth Decay

;

7

register in your neighborhood.

was Twenty-four neighborhood reg-!

istration stations will be open from 1 to 9 p. m. today through Friday and from 10 a. m. to 2 p. m. Saturday. The central, registration office in the Dis-| trict Building will remain open daily until April 16

The registration stations are all in city-owned buildings, | mostly schools and firehouses. Each station is identified by a sign outside the building and arrows inside |

. These are party elections of) delegates to presidential con-'

—_— ———_

Where Registration Stations Are _ of neighborhood rec. | n stations, other story and pitture on page 19. |

ventions and members of the national and local party com- mittees. Their results could have real meaning in a close convention contest.

Registration Rules

Each voter must register as a party member. The Board of Elections yesterday issued reg- ulations forbidding politcal ac- tivity within 100 feet of a build. ing where voters are register-| ing. That means party workers must not put up posters, hand opt literature or Otherwise try to recruit party members inside or close to the registration buildings.

One of the registration points is at the Municipal Center where residents must do two chores at once when they go to get their auto tags.

Election officials have bor- rowed SO ballot boxes from Fairfax County. not for ballot- ing but to transport registra- tion blanks to the neighborhood stations and to keep them locked up overnight

Takes Only a Minute

Registration is free, It takes adout one minute. A person must state party affiliation. be 21 by May 1, have been a Dis. trict resident since May 2, 1955, be an American citizen, and not claim a voting residence any- where else. He must not be mentally incompetent nor a convicted felon

The Board of Elections asked that naturalized citizens check the year they became citizens They are not required to pro. duce naturalization papers

You can register and vote even if you cannot read and write. But you must do it in person. |

Staff Photos

Kitten-like ocelot which chewed off a baby's toes

Half-Grown Pet Gees Wild

Ocelot Rips Off Toes

Of Bab

vy 7 Weeks Old

By Ralph F. Reikowsky

Stet Reporter

A bloodthirsty pet ocelot at- tacked a siceping 7-week-old child early yesterday and gnawed off part of the babys foot

All the toes and the front part of the baby’s left foot were eaten by the animal. It also clawed and bit both the child's legs up to his knees

The child is Thomas Perry. the son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Tardy Perry. of 11800 Gun Powder rd., Beltsville, Md

The Beltsville Rescue Squad rushed him to Prince Georges General Hospital where he was placed in an incubator after the wounds were treated

Hospital authorities said the child lost a lot of blood and is in serious condition He is expected to live, they said

The screaming boy was found in his blood-spattered crib about 8:45 a. m. by Win- slow Prescott, 49. a male nurse and family friend who was car ing for Thomas and his one year-old sister, Pamela. The cat was in the crib, he said

Prescott said Mr. and Mrs Perry left for New York Sun- day night oh business. Perry, educational director for the In- ternational Ladies Garment Workers Union in

land his wife flew back from

Dowling, Jones Confirmed, 92-0

Associated Press

The Senate yesterday con- firmed President Eisenhower's nominations of William E. Dow- ling of Michigan and James W. Jones of Texas to Demo- cratic posts on the Tariff Com- mission. The vote was 92-0.

In brief debate, Sen. Paul H Douglas (D-lll.) declared that the President “while preach- ing free trade, has packed the Tariff Commission with pro- tectionists.” He said he was

New York last night when in- formed of the tragedy.

The ocelot roams the house at will. Prescott said. It ap- parently got into the nursery after another pet, a medium sized dog, knocked the door open. He said the door doesn't latch but sticks when pulled shut.

Prescott said he snatched the

The Federal Diary

Baltimore, '

animal out of the erib and called for help. Pamela was uninjured :

This is the second time in two weeks the cat attacked the in- fant. he said. On March 4 the animal bit the boy's right arm and left ear

He was treated for the in- juries by the family pedia- trician, Dr. Frank L. Weaver, of Laurel

Prescott said the Perrys de- cided then to keep the animal for a short time longer to see if it got along with the children

Perry, a cat fancier, also keeps a jaguarondi, also a wild cat, and seven Siamese cats all of which have free run of the large two-story house. The ocelot and the jaguarondi were imported from Brazil, Prescott said

The half-gown ocelot is about 2 feet long from nose to tail Prescott said the animal, a female, is about 8 months old

Red Cross Hits 40% of Goal

Forty per cent of the 1956 campaign goal of the D. C. Chapter, American Red Cross, already has been collected, it was announced yesterday at the fourth report uncheon, at which Mrs. Dwight D. Eisen- hower was guest of or

Charlies H. Tompkins, 2: eral campaign chairman, re- ported the total collected was $613.970.93, against the goal of $1,523,474. Contributions are 7 per cent ahead of last year's amount gathered at this date (Picture Related Story on P. 42)

,en-

N.H. VOTE

They Sweep All Delegate Tests; Nixon Is Surprise

Heavy Write-Ins For Vice President

Called ‘Mandate’;

Stevenson Trails

By Joseph D. Kamin

MANCHESTER, N. H., March 13 (*)—Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.) appeared headed for another decisive triumph tonight in New Hampshire's first-in-the-Na- tion presidential primary. | With 165 of the state's 297 iprecincts counted, Kefauver jwas blanking Adlai Stevenson \im the primary’s feature fight— ‘a struggle for control of the ‘State's &vote delegation to the Democratic National Conven-

12 delegate candidates pledged to support the tall Tennessean in his second bid for the Democratic presidential nomination were topping sup- porters of Stevenson. In the preferential poll Kefauver had 8697 votes. Stevenson had 1528, all write-ins.

Meanwhile, President Eisen- hower was crushing delegates favorable to Sen. William F. Knowland (R<Calif). in the ‘battle for 14 seats at the Re- ‘publican National Convention. | Eisenhower cancidates were jleading by impressive margins iin all contests

The President's supporters were also indorsing him by a whopping majority in the pref- ‘erence poll where he—like Ke- fauver—was unopposed on the ballot.

The count in 115 precincts gave the President 12.635 votes. Sen. Styles Bridges (R-N. H.) had 18 write-ins. Sen William F. Knowland 82, with presiden- tial assistant Sherman Adams 8. Chief Justice Earl Warres 24. and Gov. Christian Hertd (Mass.) 6.

Another highlight was ® mushrooming write-in boom for Vice President Richard wM. Nixon in the Republican vice. presidential preierence poll, where no candidates were en- tered officially.

With 135 precincts counted. a total of 6671 voters had written in Nixon's name. His closest write-in rival was Gov. Chris- lian A. Herter of Massachusetts with 755 votes. Other write-ins were Bridges 571. Knowland 150, Warren 101, former Gov. Thomas E. Dewey (N. Y.) 34 and Secretary of the Treasury George Humphreys 15. Sen Joseph McCarthy (Wis.) and Adams 97

Gov, Lane Dwinell. leader of the organized Eisenhower forces in New Hampshire and a Nixon supporter, termed the Nixon write-m “a mandate of the people of the state.”

In Wadena, Minn... Kefauver said he was gratified over what he said appeared to be a “great victory

“It appears that. in the popu- lar vote, the peopie have stuck

See HAMP, Pace 13. Column 2

a

Nanette Fabray To Quit Caesar

NEW YORK, March 13—‘S Sid Caesar and Nanette Fabray announced tonizht that Miss Fa- bray will not continue on the television program “Caesar's Hour” beyond the present sea- son which ends in June

Both Caesar and Miss bray said the parting amiable.

Fa- was

Two Million Employes Will Benefit

By Nate Haseltine Sie Reporter

!

Tempting television commer. cials for kiddies, and school| cafeterias must share blame ‘for the Nation's mounting rate ‘of tooth decay, dentists were

told here yesterday. ‘only effective way” to solve The TV. programs fascinate «this tremendous problem of

three and four-yearolds and dental decay.” Mod tempt their taste *for tooth- Television’s effect’, he said, Classified Sections damaging candies, soft drinks,'are already ‘egnarent in the lee cream, chewing gum and |teeth of younger children. The

ity on dentistry for children. He urged dentists assembled

here to preach moderation in

the consumption of sugar-con-

PHONE TODAY to place your weekend want ads in. the big Saturday & Sunday

In Children Lured by ‘Sweets’ Ads

| So warned Dr. William W.| American teeth, Dr. Demeritt Demeritt Jr., of Chapel Hill,'told a scientific session of the N. C., oral surgeon and author-|24th annual Postgraduate Clin-

taining food and drink as “the

of American children now are,

‘not opposing either Dowling ‘or Jones, but he did have “se- rious misgivings” that they would “go along with the ruling regime” at the Tariff Commis- sion.

ic of the District of Columbia | Dental Society, are becoming | Today’s Index | Page Page Alsops ... i | Kitgatten 2

“as notoriously poor as _ the teeth of the English and New Zealanders.” ° ~ blamed the

dental state of the latter na- |

emeiitien ef “tan ond arunt- Amusements 31 | Livingston 23

, Childs ..... 10 | Movie Guide 32

pets, and their other diets of | Cisssitied 32-39 | Night Clubs 22 “— !

sugars and starches. i Comics ~- 48-51 Obituanes 16

Crossword 48 | Pearson 51

Dixon 11 | Picture Page 19

Editorials 10 | Postiude 2

And as to how bad the teeth

By New Free Federal Insurance Plan

By Jerry Kluttz

Stal Reporter

| program—over two million—|paid 75 per cent of the addi- _would be automatically insured | tional costs.

The amounts of medical care

An estimated two million along with their families under (10) as calls by a doctor) bene- Federal and District govern- the health plan and at no ad- fits an employe could be paid

ment employes and their six

million dependents would be | given free insurance against

“major medical” expenses un-| der an Administration plan to be recommended Thursday to) the Congress. |

Upwards of 600,000 persons) in the Washington area stand)

0 to benefit from the program’

ditional cost to them.

Briefly, each employe or de- pendent could be reimbursed for medical, surgical and hosp?- tal costs up to $10,000, or a top of $5000 in any single year. After he retires, the maximums

$2500 respectively. The employe could collect

would depend on the amount of life insurance he carries.

An employe who has a life policy of $5000 or less would have to pay first $100 medica! expenses for himself and his family in any year before he

would be lowered to $5000 and could be re-paid %r 75 per cent

‘of any additional costs under the insurance plan.

of The sugar-coated breakfast cereals. same problem did not arise Dr. Demeritt said he could Washington Post | The schoo! cafeterias sell| with the advent of radio, he\check almost any group. of 4 T; bigiats “tooth destroyers” in many explained, since children of|youngsters and find that one an mes Mera forms, making the cafeterias in that early, tooth-tender age “do out of every ten would have ab- effect at least “supported at not have the same interest in scessed teeth, and more than

The employe would have to nay the first $150 of* medical costs if he carries a life policy through $10,000

which was approved several only 75 per cent of his annual days ago by the President and surgical costs for himself or his his Cabinet. family over the first $250.

All Federal employes who| He would have to pay the from $6000

46-47 2

27-30 16

Events Today 16 Radio-TV Federal Diary | | Sokolsky Financial 23-25 | Sports

Goren . 5O | Weather

Herblock 10 | Winchell 47

the cost of your children's

ing dental care.

listening to radio as they do in half would have cavities need-|

Horoscope ..

are covered by the Govern-/first $500 of annual hospital | The employe who has a policy

49 | Women’s 41-45 \ment’s group life insurance|care costs before he could be

See DIARY, Page 11, Col. 4

RE, 77-1234 the jwatching TV.”

}

.

, 5

Ss ae tae Sa Ike-Nixon Talk = 7 oN : civats Woman Fired by Tass Decision on Course, fj] ®U*" i

By William Theis

| bd International News Service) | ea an t a eC UZ Vice President Richard M.'Carthy and Columnist Drew * Nixon held a half-hour confer- pearson, It quotes Nixon as say-

ence with President Eisen ie that if he hadn't “pulled

of hower yesterd and there a ee ee I a | was immediate speculation that| McCarthy away” from the news-

Red winead Soon, Wiehe a / eee C may have dealt with his - might have mee ‘told Senate investigators yes) 5 a , "at a a time, Defense) The biography, entitled “Nix- |i} jterday she was not a ye =A a ~ ; i \Secretary Charles E. Wilson|on,” was published by Henry |i] }munist during the 10 years she) “= P indorsed Nixon for a second Holt and Company, Inc., New |i covered Congress for the Soviet) Suan term with a declaration that|York. Toledano, author fii} news agency Tass. She said Associated Press “dumping Nixon doesn't sound “Seeds of Treason,” said Nixon | i Tass had a rule againstit. =| JAN MONTGOMERY [right to me.” “opened his files 'to me” and iff But she invoked the Fifth) _.. former Tass reporter | Some sources believed Nixon answered questions but that |i) Amendment when asked by the’) ‘may have given Mr. Elisen- the book is not an “authorized | il Senate Internal Security Sub- ‘hower the answer on whether) biography.” Wy committee whether she Was & wnon asked whether he was a he wants to seek a second term) The book states that Earl jij party member at the time she Communist then or when he did 48 Vice President or would pre-| Warren, now United States iii got her job. ? publicity work for several Gov- fer some other Administration Chief Justice, “said openly that | iii Two other witnesses, de- .-nment agencies during World post to advance his chances for he would not raise a finger for|iij scribed as friends of Miss Mont- war 11. the Presidency in 1960. Nixon” when Nixon was run- | gomery, refused to say whether, 44 said he was a Washington| President Eisenhower at his|/ning for the Senate in 1950) ! } they are Communists now. Both .orrespondent for Newsweek| Weekly news conference this against former Rep. Helen Ga- iH of Washington, they are John B.|macazine and the Bridgeport, Morning is certain to be asked hagan Douglas (D-Calif.). Hi Stone, former newspaperman | conn Herald after the war, did ‘f Nixon has “charted his; It said Warren, then seeking | fi} and Government employe, and|.ome public relations work for| Course ) reelection as California's Re-|jii Alexander Sherman, &@ motion in. Budget Bureau and worked) Wilson, answering questions publican Governor, “never ex-|if] picture distributor. for the Federated Press. He) after a Press Club talk, said. “I\plained why he disassociated |/i A fourth witness, Alden Todd, now publishes a newsletter) 4™ sure that I know the Vice himself from the rest of the|ij Washington reporter for the called “On the Washington Rec- President better than any pos-|Republican ticket.” 1W WHITE-ON-WHITE Federated Press, said he is not 4-4” sible candidate who could do| The book adds that in 1948, |Ij a Communist now and wasn't) Sherman, former publicist for|#s Well. 1 know only good Warren, the vice presidential IMPORTED SHIRTINGS one last year. He refused t0\+n. Norwegian government, de-|#Dout him. candidate, dissuaded (Thomas jij ! say whether he was @ party clined to say whether Miss) He said he himself is not aE.) Dewey from raising the |} Wearers of fine white shirts with self ‘member before 1955. Montgomery had attended any candidate and that he expects Communists-in-Government is- Subcommittee Counsel Rob- Communist meetings with him ‘o be Secretary of Defense un- sue.” _ | jert Morris said he will make or whether a Communist news- “eT the “next elected President’ Reporting the 1953 incident, | ji ported white-on-whites, single needle |public later the testimony giveN paper unit now exists in Wash- of the nited States,” meaning Toledano said Nixon sided with Hi International News (at a closed a y= be ne ington. Mr. Eisenhower. Adm. Arthur W. Radford. chair- | sewn by Ruxton. These long-wearing _ jington women, aiso GescribeaG; Todd. son of Larry Todd, for- ,.. aA man of the United States Joint |i => ; | eo rr: ayaa) hte! Se at ab Sieh saad a as Miss Mentgeeneey’s ~~ mer ehiet Washinton corre Nixon in 1953 Urged \Chiefs of Staff, on this coun- ji shirtings have a high Justre which will he said in a Senate speech the manifeste on segregation Comes ish ny r y + - ian ene Anti-Soviet Ring ae pg yt c—4 | be enatrevtes by repeated launderings. ¢ | a friend of Miss ! | } will encourage “resistance” to desegregation in schools. [vase stenographer, and Natalie put refused to answer some Sunes reves two-hour report to the Security || $13.50 Lamken, former English teach- other questions. Vice President Richard M. Council on his return from his |i} er at the Russian, Hungarian Nixon urged the National Se-| Asian trip in late 1953 in which| i] ys. wy: t , * . and Polish embassies. Subcom- " curity Council in 1953 to create he called for a “defensive mili- |i} ain ites, Imported Quality, $10.95 eS recation ani esto |mittee staff members said both Prince Georges an Asiatic “military crescent” | tary crescent” including Tur-| ij refused to Say if they are Com- ito “close the ring around the key, Iran, Pakistan, Indochina, The Square End y’Apre Tie, $7.95 munists. . Democrats Feud Sino-Soviet Empire,” it was re- Formosa and Japan ; ; | {Sherman told the Subcom- ported yesterday. As to the McCarthy-Pearson Hil Sole Agents for Hickey-Freeman Clothes and Cavanagh Hats

Dangerous, Savs Cooley mittee his address was 1724 | A biography of the Vice incident at the Sulgrave Club

17th st. nw. Miss Montgomery Over Treasury President by Ralph Toledano here Dec. 12, 1950, Toledano

, 1) save her address as 5041 12th also asserts that Nixon cau- said McCarthy and Pearson ex- Rep Harold D. Cooley (D-,crats, Sen Richard B Russe st. ne.; Stone, 2001 18th st. mw.;| A $234.06 check was delivered tioned Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy changed hot words at supper 1) N. C.) said yesterday he re-(D-Ga.) and Sen. John C. Sten- Todd, 4872 Chevy Chase bivd., yesterday to Rep. Richard E. (R-Wis.) in 1950 “not to over-| When they met later, the writer

fused to sign the Southern nis (D-Miss.) talked down Chevy Chase, Md.; Mrs. Laut- Lankford (D-Md.) by the Prince state his case” on allege . -'said. Pearson shove manifesto against integration chances of a third, pro-segre- man. 526 Sheridan st. nw. and Georges County Democratic munists in ee Com into his a eoat “teeiteenene 14 0 5 H STR EET because he views it as “a dan- gation party Miss Lamken, 1724 17th st. nw.)|\Campaign Committee, but was; It quoted Nixon as saying He reported McCarthy said: |i gerous document, calculated to, Russell, however, said the) The Subcommittee is looking returned soon after it was re- that while McCarthy's “inten.|\“Don't. you reach into your ii NA. 8-1409 aggravate the situation.” question of a split “depends OM into the operations of Tass in ceived. tions were right” his tactics| pocket like that!” and grabbed|/i) The manifesto denounces what happens” at the Demo connection with a study of how! Lankford’s office said the| were “so inept at times that Pearson's arms. After a short the Supreme Court's § deci- cratic convention. agencies outside the Communist Congressman had not sought eventually he probably did our scuffle he slapped the column-|© sion outlawing segregation and) While Democrats clashed, party “serve Soviet power.” the money. It said a decision cause (of anticommunism) more ist twice “resoundingly,” the | pledges signers to use all law- there was little doubt that Re-| Miss Montgomery, who said whether to accept the $234 or harm than good.” lsuthor seid. At that point ful means to oppose the ruling. publicans were enjoying the she was fired last July after 14 hold out for more would have) The book, published with Nixon separated the two men. A total of 101 Southern Con-rift. A meeting to discuss Ad- years with Tass, testified that'to be made by the Prince Nixon's “full cooperation.” con-| The writer said Nixon later: gresgmen have signed it ministration plans for its civil since the agency had a rule Georges County Citizens Com-|tgins a new version of a famous told friends: “I never saw a Cooley said the manifesto rights legislative proposals was against employes belonging to mittee for Lankford, which last Washingtom fracas between Mc- man slapped so hard.” ) “holds out false hope” that suddenly put off, with routine any political party, she took no week asked for half of the $4447 legal means are available for explanation. Deputy Attorney part in political activities while balance from the 1954 cam- upsetting the Supreme Court's General William P. Rogers she worked for it in Washing- paigns.

ban. postponed until March 21 a ton and New York. The citizens’ group claimed it ° - ° He added, however, that “Iam mecting with a six-member Asked if she resigned from was disturbed because some of arric ppotuntment and always have been definitely committee of a House civil the Communist Party to take Lankford’s own money, con-

and positively in favor of our rights bloc, saying it would be the Tass job, @e said: “I don’t tributed in 1954, might be used

resent system of segregated more convenient for him to recall any such incident.” She against him this year. The te 5 dD : meet with the group later. said Tass dismissed her in a Prince Georges County Demo- } Oo . over e aye | |

: | :

SL a

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patterns will appreciate these new im-

silaipichsbibisteiid emiaibiiuanall |

schools.’ Cooley is head of the North’ In Chicago, Adlai E. Steven- “reorganization of staff” and cratic State Central Commit-

Carolina delegation in Con-son disagreed with the mani- she is now unemployed. tee has indorsed its chairman, | gress. . festo, declaring he did not be-| Besides her duties in the Cap-'|L. Harold Sothoron, for the Because of lack of time, the/expectantly at the table. Sen.|

Senate Democratic Leader lieve the Supreme Court ex- itol, she said, she covered the Fifth District nomination in the Senate District Committee Wayne Morse (D-Ore.), said: | Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas ceeded its a a Fn ogee a a~ iff --ayn 2 se the failed to act yesterday on the. “My judgment on the noml- and two top Southern Demo- in the school case. He said the Genual news erenc ur-| In a letter accompanying it

——— —EE Nation “must proceed along the ing part of her employment. check, William L. Kahler, chair- nomination of United “come canary is suspended, but i heed

VGEVVUCUGOUOOUS .ourse” charted by the Court.| Describing her duties as sim- man of the campaign commit- D!strict Attorney Leo A. Rover, want to ask questions.” An aide)

| In a Senate speech, Sen. Paul ilar to any reporter's, Miss tee, wrote Lankford to say he 67, to become Chief Judge of to Morse said later that the!

Wednesday's ala Carte H. Douglas (D-Ill) expressed Montgomery said she frequent- was “amazed” at the request the Municipal Court of Appeals. Senator wanted to question

fear the declaration “will have ly attended meetings at the for the return of the money. He Rover brought his answers Rover about the Owen Latti-|

SPECIAL ithe effect of encouraging re- Capitol at which off-the-record noted that the amount sought, to the conference table but no more perjury case that Rover! sistance” to the Court's ruling. statements were made $2223. is more than the $2000 one asked any questions. The prosecuted but had to attend

Served All Da The name of Joe L. Evins (D-. Stone, a Chicago newspaper- Lankford contributed to the position pays $19,000 a year another hearing. Rover once!

y Tenn.) was added to those sign- man in the 1920s and 1930s, 1954 primary and general cam-| Prior to his appearance, sen- asked Federal District Court)

FRESH ers already reported. pleaded the Fifth Amendment paigns. ators approved—without hear- Judge Luther Youngdahl to dis-' SCALLOPS PRIA Nila I ee SS ing any of the waiting favorable qualify himself from hearing | witnesses—the nomination of an appeal by Lattimore because)

and OYSTERS - 5 . om David B. Karrick, 62-yearold he felt the Judge was biased in’

, I ' » - head of Fidelity Storage Co., to favor of the Far East expert. |

@ la Poulette en Cas- Democrat umulty Liked Ike in 52 become District Commissioner.. Sen. Matthew M. Neely set serole together with a e Samuel Spencer, retiring as 10 a. m. Tuesday for resumption |

Cri . 4c . _—_ 6 * president of the Board of Com- of the hearing.

riap “Mixed Green B t I) ‘Tt / 6: H Let M 1) missioners on April 5, was’ a

Salad ll oesn in od . S + ¢e own praised by the senators for his a

service. Sake Served tn fT

aed : ) The committee took only 45 Whistling Cupe Internationa! } Servi

$495 niernationsa] News Service ' The New Jersey legislator, sota deposits Dec. 31, 1954, to seconds to approve the nom- COOKED AT YOUR TABLE

A Congressman who cam- who dubbed himself an “Eisen-' Dec. 30, 1955 imation of James E. Colliflower paigned two years ago as an hower Democrat” in his suc- __ ; 4 : : You'll love thie most de. “Eisenhower Democrat” said cessful 1954 | race—his first— Kefauver Makes Bid tide se teneny rh ~~ Jade ia Bew licious and unusual dish, | }°st¢Tday | he cannot Support ovid ae vew foreign molicy For 100 Pct. Parity Both nominations will go to] 1018 Vermont Ave. N.W. for reelection. and to free the Soviet satellite) MARSHALL, Minn. March 8 ee eae ah molting For Res. EX. 3-5474. Sun. 5-10 Rep. : : . 4: “Tee President 13 #—Sen. Estes Kefauver (D- | J/ames u- oP umuity said: “Ihe President ~ a _—_ nies | /multy (D-N. J.) ie has let me down. I thought|-°"™) *ppealed for farm sup; SPECIAL NOTICES Néth Stat New York Ave. NW ideclared: “The i ‘he'd really get in and clean up| P0rt today as he began his fina! . '

DINWER pote Ao President let \things, like they do in the/drive for support in Minne gk une of Mtockbelders of ~ Because of Liq

Army, but he hasn't. He's sota’s presidential primary next Seldom Saterdas, or it. 1386. ot Drinks ne ueur Qualityand High Proof94 4

SPM t1AM at Capital me down and . 4 Aertl 14, Garrge, oppou'e Long -hampe i] cannot sup ,adopted the Truman Acheson . _~ a” ver taste thin With Gord on's Gin

ana ra | t him foreign policy, but isn’t carry Tuesday. e Company, 339 E, bircet. iL? |

or J. . iw ff b .

ee eae” jing it out as well.” | He told an audience estl- pes’ sf clectine Directers of the Com, FUEL °| . oo a FTF ene year an

The break Remarked Tumulty: The mated at more than a thousand successors 87° Aiomstic weather control de

be between the |President hasn't even con-|in this western Minnesota city 5 mnee, One Wwonsaes liver; M tated deli , PRE-EASTER President and Tumulty = |tained the Communists. They've that the farmers need a perma. before. the merting. er amr” ad: - + ep pet om ‘of getting alll 04. 4 PROGE - 100% NEUTRAL SPIRITS DISTILLED FROM GRAIN - GORDON'S ORT GIN CE. (70. LINDEN AL SPECIALS the biggest man in Congress spread to the Middle East nent farm program with a