The Weather

Today—Some cloudiness with high near 90, chance of scattered afternoon thundershowers. Saturday Rather cloudy with showers likely. Thursday's temperatures: High, 93 at 5:20 p.m.: low, 73 at 6:20 a.m. (Details on Pg. 24.)

The Washington


Times Berald


79th Year No. 193 Phone RE. 7-1234

Coprriaht 1956 The Washington P Company


JUNE 15,


WTOP Radio

(1500) TV (Ch. 9)




AF Economy Assailed

Air Power Slow-Down Charged by Gardner

By John G. Norris Stat’ Reporter

Formér Assistant Air Force;Force Chief of Staff, will be Secretary Trevor Gardner ac-\shown “a large number” of de- cused the Eisenhower Admin-| vices, jet engines and other air- istration yesterday of slowing |craft equipment “we don't even down a number of important/have under development,” on air power development proj- his forthcoming Moscow visit. ects to save money and mis-| In his first public testi-

rs 9 leading the Nation about the mony since leaving the Penta- Nine Hours Later; situation. gon, Gardner launched a new

ed | An _ Eisenhower appointee,attack on Administration de- Amnesty Grant 'who quit in protest last Febru- fense policies. Contradicting y 4 UP) ary, Gardner said he resigned prior statements by De-

NEW YORK, June 14 because the “austere” 1957 mili- fense Department officials, he A wildcat strike by ‘motor- tary budget “will guarantee us said Air Force research and men today snarled train serv-'a second best Air Force.” development budgets have been ice from one end of New) Testifying before a Senate . ao since a

4 “ity «.,Armed Services Subcommittee, SUC OF these -money Cuts York City to the other, cau the former Air Force research 54s been compounded by ris- ing a vast crush in subway chief said Russia is forging "8 costs and the increasing stations during the rush/ahead of the United States in hour. \the quality of new warplanes

The motormen’s union called and equipment. He predicted off the strike tonight after it had lasted more than nine hcurs

Gen. Nathan F. Twining, Air

The end came a few minutes after the Transit Authority of- fered an amnesty to the strik- ers—pledging to lift suspen- sions imposed «on son.e rotor- men and to return any who de-

Strike Halts Subways in

New York’s Rush Hour

Motormen Call Off | Wildcat Walkout

and long-range missiles, Gard- ner said. As a result of “flat”

See DEFENSE, Page 2. Col. 1

Gang Seizes ($600 Million Gen. Tanco at Is Restored

The amnesty waived vo| KnVOY'S Home To Aid Bill

visions of a state law under) which subway strikers are sub-| Senate Committee Vote Is ‘Tentative,’

ject to dismissal from their Faces Showdown

Argentina Apologizes To Haiti, Promises to Return 7 to Asylum

jobs The city’s three subway lines

carry nearly four million per- sons a day over 228 miles of track. More than a third of the system was affected by the strike.

The BMT (Brooklyn-Manhat- tan Transit) line had been shut down.

b a ine wes mbassador tonight and prom- adiy crippled. a Only the IRT (Interborough | Ser wv ae me ae slashed from President Eisen-

eB Nua escaped most of| 4" high government source |hower’s foreign aid program. |

The walkout began fn Coney | S0if the gang grabbed Tanco; The action was tactical vic

Island, the city’s famed il ERiectave heine tobeseay ts tory for Mr. Eisenhower, who side amusement center

in! grill them for the names of only Tuesday sent word to Sen- Brooklyn, and spread to Man-| accomplices. ate Republican and Democratic a ae eee) a | ce oe leaders from his hospital bed men's union in-protest against aaa aa to ‘the ates resi. nat he considered the aid pro- the suspension of three of its! dence. gram essential to United States members. Tanco was widely hunted as security and the North Atlantic thrown “into action to. try tolvolt, He ahd the ais took aey.| Teel? alliance,

ease the crisis, which came on|lum in the Ambassador’s resi-. '!¢ acted after the House on a day of record 96.1<degree | dence in the early morning Monday passed a $3.8 billion heat | The gang armed with ma-'aid bill after chopping $1 bil-

Taxis were at a premium. (chihe-guns and other weapons, lion from Mr. Eisenhower's $3

Tens of thousands jammed) dragged the seven from the res- billion military aid request and Pennsylvania Station, seeking| idence and drove away with'$100 million from his economic to get home by means of the | them. ' aid proposals.

Long Island Rail Road. | An Argentine intelligence of-| If sustained by the Foreign

Telephone lines were jammed ficer said the band, which was Relations Committee on a later with inquiries. not acting under government showdown vote, the restoration

Perspiring police, held over-|OTders, probably belonged to of the military aid funds would time on emergency duty, “¢ Civilian Revolutionary Com-|bring the overall bill to $44 fought to clear subway plat-| mand, formed last September billion compared with the Pres- forms of thousands of New| help the military overthrow ident’s original : request for Yorkers, milling angrily in President Juan D. Peron | $4.9 billion search of trains. |. Ambassador Jean F. Brierre,) The military aid funds would

Such big terminals as Times furious at the audacious raid, total $2.6 billion compared Square, 34th st.. Canal st.. and sped to the Foreign Ministry with the $2 billion figure ap- 42d at Sixth ave., were teeming with a protest proved by the House. with stranded riders. | _ Castiniera said the Argen-| The Committee acted despite

Trains that were running tine government lamented the a warning by Senate Demo- were unbearably overcrowded incident and would return the cratic Leader Lyndon B. John-

Police radio cars darted about rebels. son (Tex.) that the President's the city in pursuit of roving! Tanco used two ruses in anjaid program was “in deep bands of strikers, who sought effort to put wide-searching trouble in the Senate” as a re ull aattahen at wee Argentine authorities off his whole.

P , . Y POW-\track and gain the personal’ Johnson told newsmen before er centers. | sympathy of Ambassador the meeting that he discussed | Brierre. the aid bill Wednesday with 25

Today’s Index | | 1. Tanco’s followers in the re-\Senate Democrats. He said a " 7 volt apparently had a double “substantial majority” of them "Fo ro ‘appear as Raul Tanco at afeel the Administration “has ee ie 49-43 melee wong i 4 hotel in Montevideo, Uruguay.|yet to make its case” for restor- Childe 19 | kil ilan . ‘The report from Uruguay ap- ing the House cut City Aged * Movie Guide parently was accepted as true’ Johnson, who said he shares Classified .43-49 Night Clubs by the Argentine government. that view, also discloseg that he Comics 50-53 | Obituaries ...24|..-_ persistent ringing of the and Senate Republicaf Leader Poammaned S50 | Outdoors ... 37 doorbell at the Haitian Embas-/William F. Knowland have District Line 52| Parsons .... 63 (5% at about 3 a. m. was finally|agreed to consult further with Dixon 19 | Pearson sq answered by the Ambassador.|the House on the aid bill Editorials 18 | Picture Page 27 | (Tanco) said.,he was mor-| In another action on the aid Events Today 28 | Shopper's Pg. 54 tally wounded and he was ad-ibill, the Senate Committee Federal Diary 23 | Sokolsky ....18 |mitted. “He looked very weak adopted a House provision to Financial .40-41 | Soorts 33.346 ‘ahd pale, but he was noticut off aid to Communist Galluo TV-Radio ....46) | wounded,” Brierre said Yugoslavia unless the Presi- Goren Weather . 24 Tanco then was given the dent determines personally Herblock .. Women’s .55-60 traditional right of asylum. that it should be continued.


A machine-gun gang today \seized fugitive rehel Gen. Raul Tanco from the Haitian Ambas- : sador’s residence and turned|Committee voted tentatively) him over to the army. The iyesterday to restore $600 mil- rnment ed to

United Press

24 63

Exchange Greetings at Hospital

Ike Voices Hope for Unification Of Germany in Talk With Adenauer


By Betty Pryor |

lion of the $1 billion im military’ aid funds which the Mouse /“/y 19 for sentencing and for|cillin, not overexposure to ra-|


And Caudle Convicted Sentencing Delayed : For Month Pending

Defense Argument For New Trial

ST. LOUIS, June 14 U.P) Matthew J. Connelly and T.

Lamar Caudle, two top aides! in the Truman Administra-) tion, were convicted in Fed- eral Court today on charges’ of conspiracy to defraud the! Government in a tax fix case.|

Defense attornevs immedi-|

complexity of supersonic planes ately announced they would!

ask a new trial, and appeal if

the request is refused. defendants could get maximum sentences of five years in prison and a $10,000 fine, or both. Connelly, appointments sec- ‘retary for former President Truman, and Caudle, assistant attorney general in charge of the tax division of the Justice Department until he was fired in a tax scandal in 1951, were found guilty on a one-count in- | dictment. ! The Government charged ithey conspired with Harry I.

‘Schwimmer, Kansas City, Mo.,

jattorney, to make it possible for Irving Sachs, a St. Louis. shoe broker, to escape criminal | trial for income tax evasion. The indictment charged the!

The Senate Foreign Relations conspiracy existed from 1945| Nothing to Do With

Sets Sentence Date Judge Rubey M. Hulen set

hearing motions for a new trial. | He also has before him éarly) motions - behalf of both

fendants for a judgment of quittal. July 19 on those motions also.

The jury of eight men and four women, all from rural parts of the state, found Con- nelly and Caudle guilty after deliberating 9 hours and 5 min- utes. The jurors were reported to have taken five ballots be- fore reaching their verdict.

Both defendants took the verdiet calmly. Connelly, 48, had no comment, but Caudle, 52, said: “My conscience is so clear and so open I can face my God, my sweet children and my friends. I have no apologies for anything I have done.”

Schwimmer was Indicted with Connelly and Caudle but removed as a defendant three weeks ago after suffering a dramatic courtroom heart at- tack. Wyllys Newcomb, special assistant attorney general who headed the prosecution team, said Schwimmer would be tried as soon as he is recovered.

Oil Royalties Charged

During the trial, the Govern. ment charged Schwimmer, a frequent White House caller during the Truman Administra- tion, induced Connelly and Caudle to drop criminal prose- cution of Sachs. Witnesses testified Schwimmer bought an oil royalty worth $3600 in Con- nelby’s name and another worth $2200 in Caudle’s name.

The Government maintained the royalties were given the two men as bribes for their efforts on Sach’s behalf. Both defend- ants denied it.

Connelly swore he paid Schwimmer $750 for his royalty and never knew it was worth more than that amount. Caudle said he told Schwimmer to get the property out of his name and “cut him to ribbons” for buying it.

Sachs was indicted by a Fed- eral grand jury in St. Louis in 1951. He pleaded guilty and was fined $40,000. Judge Roy W. Harper, who fined Sachs, testified at the Connelly-Caudle trial that he did not send Sachs to prison because he was in an advanced stage of epilepsy. He said he would make the same decision again.

Both |


MARY ELIZABETH FELLERS » «+ murder clues sought after second girl's body is found


Death Blamed On Allergy

Radioactivity Had

It, Doctor Finds A negative reaction to peni-|

dioactivity, caused the death of a Ft. Belvoir atomic project

e- ; workman May 17, Acting Dis | He said would rule'trict Coroner Christopher J. cational” fund seemed to be

Murphy said yesterday. |

Dr. Murphy said an anaphy- lactic result from shots given for a cold lowered Gaston Pitt- man’s resistance instead of rais- ing it and caused him to col lapse and die on a sidewalk shortly after treatment.

The reaction was caused by an allergy Pittman apparently had had for some time that was not affected by previous peni- cillin shots, Dr. Murphy added.

“It is impossible radioactivity had anything to do with it (death),” Dr. Murphy said. He maintained that exhaustive chemical analyses had failed to reveal any sign of radioactivity in the body tissues.

Pittman, a construction work- er, was in the vicinity of a

\portable atomic reactor being

built at Ft. Belvoir when an isotope of radioactive iridium was accidentally left unshielded for about three hours May 14 Three days later, only min- utes after visiting the Labor Medical Center at 301 G st. ne.., Pittman collapsed. The 36-year- old construction worker had lived at 1926 Ist st. nw. First theories linked death to the atomic plart inci-


At the time of Pittman’s

death, the Atomic Energy Com- | mission denied the possibility | that radioactivity was to blame. | *

An AEC statement said Pitt- | the 15 |

man “was not among persons in the vicinity of the iridium radioactive isotope” al- though he was employed on

ithe project by a private con-


“The amount of radiation to which he could have been ex posed, if any, is therefore less than the small amount received by the 15 others,” the AEC continued

The 15 men working closer to the isotope, which emits penetrating gamma rays, have reported no harmful effects.

By Edward T. Folliard Stal! Reporter

way, could talk that way, and|viet Communist rule, and their could participate sp vividly in| reynification with Germany.”

President Eisenhower saw ayy the doctor to| Dulles said that the Presi-|

German Chancellor Konrad : iracle. and he dent himself brought this mat- Adenauer in his hospital suite a, og gy ee aes ter up and that it was the prin- yesterday and expressed h organism which offers the best Ciple topic of conversation. “very great hope” for action) ¢iundation to overcome any ob-| Diplomatic sources indicated that will liberate the 17 million) .-16 of this kind.” yesterday that Adenauer was East Germans Under Soviet Secretary. of State John Fos- Pleased with Dulles’ willing-) rule. . ter Dulles, who accompanied ®¢58 to follow his thinking on) The 80-year-old leader gf West | Chancellor Adenauer in his cal]|\Getmany in Wednesday's joint Germany was surprised fo find/on the President, said that the Communique. There appeared the President so vivacious five|two men had a good talk about to be no difference of opinion days after his operation for anithe sentiments as between" the issue of German reuni- intestinal block, and he referred|themselves and the American fication as such. to it as a “miracle.” and German peoples. | Dulles was reported to have Leaving Wal Hospi-| “The President,” Dulles said, #greed to explore with the Brit- tal, the Chancellor report-|“also expressed his very great|'8h and French possible new ers: “I must say that I would|hope that action could be taken|¥#Y8 to keep the reunification not have. thought it possible|which would promote the liber-|issue alive in the'face of Soviet _that a person, so few days after



Place Your Weekend Want Ads NOW |

. .. in the big Saturday and Sunday classified sections of The Washington Post and Times Herald. Call before 3:00 p.m. today to place your ad in

ation of the 17 million Germans adamancy. But neither Ade- an operation, could look that'that are now held under So-' See IKE, Page 2, Col. 4


phone RE. 7-1234 to place your ad

the Saturday section and before 10:00 p.m. today for the Sunday section. |


‘Education’ To Lobbying

Half of $1,753,513 Fund Seen as Paid With Tax Dollars

By Murrey Marder

Stalf Reporter

Senate investigators sald yés- terday that an oil and gas in- dustry group's $1,753,513 “edu-

indirect lobbying,” half of it financed by “tax dollars.” Chairman John L. McClellan (D-Ark.) and other Senate Lob- by Committee members ques- tioned whether such money

could be charged off by oil and gas companies as “a. legal business expense.”

Leonard F. McCollum of Houston, Tex., president of Continental Oil Co. and chair- man of the Natural Gas and Oil Resources Committee, ex- pressed abhorrence at the sug- gestion the Committee engaged in any kind of lobbyirg

“Not one cent of our funds has been spent for campaign contributions or legislative con- tact work,” said McCollum.

He said his Committee, set up in 1954, sought to “make

See LOBBY, Page 2, Col. 1

| Resort Weather a South

| Fri.: Mestly

: Fri.: Seattered fair, high showers by

might 90 Set. Showers

: i4

| front Revel | terey 5 &. ¢ ms

Fr: Scattered atternoon showers, 80 to 85

Sat. Showers

_lewer Bey |

Fri: Seattered showers by might

Sat... Showers


1 June i!


Maryland ;

WV Mrenia

oa , Post and Times Herald Map

Map locates points where the be@ies of two girls were

| foutid; at (A) the body be- lieved to be that of Mary Elizabeth Fellers and (B) the bedy believed to be that of Shelby Jean Venable. (Picture of scene on Page 3.)

Telephone Call Traps 2 Suspects In Office Theft

Quick thinking by Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Yochelson.of the Washington Scale and Equip- ment Co. 1107 New Jersey ave nw., led to the arrest yesterday of two men on charges of break- ing into the Yochelson office.

Mrs. Yochelson missed her office check book in the morn- ing. When a liquor store que- ried her in the afternoon about a payroll check, she held the clerk on the phone while she called police on a second line

Minutes later, Pvts. James D. Johnson and Earl C. Shelton arrested Benjamin Baylor, 36, and Calvin Lewis Jackson, 30. both listed at 458 K st. nw., in


| the liquor store at 800 N. Capi-

tol st.

The Yochelsons said house- breakers had jimmied the office rear door and made off with two scales worth $15 apiece in addi- tion to the check book

Elmer F. Bennett Is Seaton Aide

Elmer F. Bennett of Colorado was appointed Assistant to Sec- retary of the Interior Seaton yesterday

Bennett has been a Special Assistant to the Interior Solici- tor and Legislative Counsel for the Department since Aug. 20 1953.


Nude Body Of Victim

Taken From Va. Stream

Search Launched For Blue Auto Believed Used By Mad Slayer

Maryland and Virginia po lice last night launched a search for a “psychopathic killer” following the discov- ery of the nude body of a young girl, the second found within a week, lying face down in a shallow Virginia creek.

Det. Trooper (

Sct. Wilson May and Wood said they were convinced the body found yesterday was that of Shelby Jean Venable, 16. of North Laurel, Md. who vanished with Mary Elizabeth Fellers, 18, of Beltsville. Md

A body found last Saturday on the Virginia side of the Po- tomac River opposite Bruns wick, Md., has been identified as Miss Fellers by her sister, Louise Myer, 20, of Laurel.

While final identification of both girls awaits pathological tests, police said identity of the second body has been almost positively established through body markings and a broken tooth. | Clinching it further was the grim discovery of a black belle rina slipper with three white \buttons in a clump of poison oak about 100 feet from the | e of the stream in which ing body was found. | The Venable girl was wear ing such slippers when she and Miss Fellers apparently ac- cepted the offer of a ride with a young man as they waited at a bus stop in Beltsville, en route to the Venable girl's home

“I know in my hart that the’ girl they found today is Shelby Jean,” the Venable girl's mother, Edith, told reporters,

Mis. Venable had told police that Shelby Jean had a tooth broken off at the gum on her lower right jaw, a 4inch scar on the front of her upper leg and a wart on each ankle

The body found yesterday had all of these markings, Sgt. May, working out of Maryland's Waterloo barracks, said.

May and Wood, a Virginia trooper, said police were work- ing on the assumption that the girls were the murder victims of “some fiendish mind.”

The body believed to be that of the Venable girl was found in the north fork of Catoctin Creek, near Wheatland, Va.. a Loudoun County community, about 10 miles south of Bruns wick, Ma

The body, lying in about six inches of water, was found by Elmer Kitts, 50, of Hamilton, Va., as he and Samuel Jewell, 13 were seining for minnows near Routes 9 and 2

The spot is only nine miles from the point where the nude body of the other girl was

See GIRLS, Page 3, Col. 1

A-Ore Shipments Halted by Brazil

RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil, June 14 #®—President Jtsee- lino Kubitschek has halted further shipment of atomie minerals to the United States until further notice, a congres- sional witness said today.

Lifeguard Shortage


Police Rout 150 Swimmers Seeking

A squad of eight Park Po- licemen was called out to dis- perse more than 150 disgruntled swimmers yesterday at Ana- ecostia Park as the mercury climbed to an unofficial 97 degrees. :

The 97 reading was regis tered at the Weather Bureau's administration building at 24th and M sts. nw., but Bureau’ spokesmen. said the official high reading was 93, two de- gress below the 95 record max- imum for June 14.

One man was treated for


ance at Anacostia pool, where more than 400 persons seeking to beat the heat were on hand at the 1 p. m. opening hour.

With only two lifeguards on duty, gates to the pool were closed after about 200 swim- mers were admitted. Some of those in the crowd left outside began kicking in panels of the main door to the pool entrance while Park Police Pvt. Colin Hamilton sought to preserve order.

Hamilton said he tried to dis- perse the crowd by playing a

heat prostration, however, and water hose. Several took ad-





two swimmers were injured in| a diving accident at the ‘Mc- Kinley Tech High School pool.

Police blamed the shortage | of lifeguards for the disturb-|

vantage of the cooling stream of water, but when others re- newed an attack on’ the pool _ Hamilton put in a call or reinforcements.

~|To Beat 97-Degree (Unofficial) Heat

Cortez Ashton, 21, of 408 O st. nw., and Lioyd Lattimore, 16, of 2101 3d st. ne... were ad- mitted to Freedmen’s Hospital with possible skull fractures after the diving accident at McKinley

Police said Ashton dived from an 18-foot-high diving board, his head striking the head of Lat- timore.

James Garland, 38, of 1016 Rhode Island ave. ne., was ad- mitted to Casualty Hospital after he collapsed from the heat in the 7100 block of Chest- nut st. nw. about 5:15 p. m.

More 90-degree weather is on tap for today, the Dis- trict forecaster said, but there may be some relief this after-

noon in’ the form of showers.



“i a THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 9 Friday, June 15, 1956 o9en

Probe Ties °Education’

McCormack Set to Block Vote on Postal Rate Hike

Rep. John W. McCormack of) “I don't intend to program it Massachusetts, Democratic now or in the foreseeable iu- House leader, announced yes- ture, unless I am forced to,” ‘terday he intends to block MeCormack replied, and added House consid- he “hoped” no Democrat would eration of a bill attempt to force bill

+) to ine


Fund to Oil Lobbying

LOBBY—From Page 1

the public realize the harmful results of Federal regulation,” combat “misrepresentation and mi derstandings” about the bill to exempt producers frorf

» *


conffols, and generally “edu-| cate” the public about the nat-|

ural gas industry.

The purpose “was not solely, or. principally either, to obtain legislation .. ."MecCollum said. But he agreed that “influenc- ing legislation” might be one result.

His own company did charge off to “business expenses,” Mc- Collum said, $57,000 which it contributed to the Resources Committee. Other members of the group which include Shell, Gulf, Phillps, Texas, Humble, Standard Oil of Call- fornia, Socony Vacuum, Cities) Service, Sinclair, and similar) large companies may have! done the same, McCollum in-| dicated.

Senate Committee Counsel’ George Morris Fay pointed out that the Internal Revenue Code expressly forbids deduct- ing from the gross income of a corporation, money spent to help pass or defeat legislation.

Tax Angle Raised

“In other words then.” said Sen. Clinton P. Andersn (D-


N. Mex.). “the Treasury of tye why did some of their literature showed, 26 companies contrib-




United Press

LEONARD McCOLLUM ... explains committee's work

Oil Resources Committee, and

Bert C. Goss, president of Hill»

and Knowlton, Inc., which handled the public relations campaign, insisted along with McCollum that “education”

was the rea’ goal. In that case, Anderson asked,

545 up to March 31. of: which $1,753,513 was spent on that date—and Hill and Knowlton! received $1,687,706 of that, Goss said

Anderson pointed out that the gas Committee's own audi- tors listed the money as “as- sessments.”

Amid laughter, McCollum! said they were not. very expe rienced auditors. He. insisted the money was not assess-| ments, but “requested contri- butions” based on a percentage) of valuation and production| formula, with the 80 companies'| having a “total valuation” of $3,261,000,000

Above and beyond listed as spent, Fay emphasized, there was what McCollum called 2100 “volun- teers’"—from the oil industry —in organized groups “in the 48) States and the District of! Columbia" working under Markham's direction.

Contributions Broken Down

McCollum said there would no way of estimating the cOst in the “educational cam paign” of the activities of those 2100 persons He said they did their work along with their regular duties as dealers, distributors, public JK E—F roo Page I relations personnel, and so on Of the money raised by the oil-gas* unit, a breakdown

the $1,

greeted by Maj. Gen.

nauer nor Dulles, diplomats said, had any new approach to offer.

Konrad Adenauer (left) is shown being | Leonard Heéaton (right), commanding general of Walter Reed Hospital, as the German chancellor arrived

United States put in 52 per deal with the Harris Bill by cent of this money right at the name? start.” (That is the tax rate|_ “That was when the Harris for all but the smaller corpora-| Bill was a matter of history so tions.) far as the House was con- ‘How could you deduct it cerned.” said Markham. “We from gross income?” Anderson took that up with our attor- pressed.’ He said that “certain-| D¢ys,” he said, “and we were ly some of this was designed &'ven permission to use it.” to help pass the gas bill.” Anderson asked Markham McCollum said. “I don’t 4nd Goss if they had any idea acree with that.” He said the) What happens to a bill which group was engaged in “a long- the House has passed and the range information and educa- 5¢mate has not yet acted upon. tion program.” Bill's Course Traced

Wh ompanies can charge oe . At the time, both witnesses

off such expenditures to “busi-

ward J. Thye (R-Minn.), and|>¢ @ hiatus with nothing hap- circulate material through| P®"!ng on it. orared which citizens are “induced it has to go somewhere, to write” members of Congress, |@xpostulated Anderson; “Sam ment” financed in part by “tax Stick it in his sock.”

uted more than 80 per cent The largest amount, $175,000. came from Humble Oil and Re- fining Co.; the Texas Co. was second with $153,000, and Shell third with $138,000.

Quizzed on “Contacts”

His own company, McCollum said, spends $500,000 a year regularly on its own “informa- tion” program

McCollum said, “My under- standing from the outset was that any contacts with Congress on proposed legislation would be carried on by others.” An- derson asked. “What othéfs’ MeCollum said he referred to the General Gas Committee, to which his own firm contributed $3605

Anderson noted that Maston Nixon, head of that group,

Adenauer began his talks here with considerable worry whether the United States was prepared to remain firm in the face of the new Soviet smile As he left, he appeared to feel, diplomats said, that America would remain firm on the Ger- man issue but he was still un- certain about both the future American stance in larger East- West picture and the attitude of Britain and France, the other Western powers who share in the final solution of the German issue.

White House Press Secre- tary James C. Hagerty later reported that President Eisen- hower showed “no untoward physical reaction” after the German leader's visit The

after described the President's condition as satisfactory. He was freed of the drainage tube leading from his nose to his stomach.

The President continued to take small amounts of ef broth hy mouth as well as tea and warm water. Intravenous feeding was continued with the glucose eing fortified by a protein substance.

Hagerty was asked by a re- porter whether he would sub mit a question to the President, one asking the President wheth- er he thinks it is necessary for him to “reconsider” his deci- sion to run for a second term.

“I most certainly would not submit that question while the President was in the hospital,” Hagerty said. “No, I would not.”

The White House press offi- cer Was asked about a column written by syndicate columnist Doris Fleeson, based on pas- sages from Risk Appraisal, by

United Press

at the hospital yesterday te confer with President Eisenhower. retary of State John Foster Dulles. The President's vivacity surprised Adenauer.

In center is Seo-

fairness to the President, raised by the

all the questions

to increase pos tal rates. His | statement to the House ap- parently means the bill fs dead for all practical purposes for ‘the remainder of this session. While an nouncing the McCormack legislative program for the |\House next week, McCormack | interrupted by Rep. Ed-

ward H. Rees of Kansas, senior Republican on the Post Office | Committee, who asked about \prospects for action on the | Postal bill,

[ke Voices Hope for German Unity

Fleeson column ought to be an- |

swered by his doctors.

‘Stevenson's Prospects

Ht Hagerty said: “As far as | |i know, Miss Fleeson is not aii doctor. We have given you to the best of our ability the med- ical opinions of the doctors that are on the case. They are the doctors that are handling it, not the doctors that are outside and || not on the case.” i

Soar, Says Monraney

Associated Press Wh

Sen. Monroney (D-Okla.) said iH} yesterday new uncertainty jij about President Eisenhower's jij) intentions is boosting Adlai E. ||) Stevenson's prospects for the ||) Democratic presidential nomi- |i!) nation. Hi] Monroney,

if i '


neh a Stevenson sup- }iii)

medical bulletin issued there- noctor Henry W Dingman. and


“That.” said Thye, “is the £0 to the Senate, he informed never engaged in any lobbying

The bill would immediately

similarly has sworn that it had

angle that has sort of opened them. Goss said what he meant on the gas bill, either. Ander-

my eves around here this after-/W4s that it was not then being son said it is “strange” that


noon. ‘Education’ Goal Defended

The Harris-Fulbright bill to exempt natural = producers from Federel utility-type con- trols, passed the House

ruary, this year, but was vetoed by President Eisenhower. The) President, in the furor when

Sen. Francis Case (R-S. D.) re'said the object was far broader placed thousands of advertise-

jected a $2500 contribution from oil lobbyist John M said passage of the bit

tainted by “arrogant” ties.

Baird H. Markham, executive cational” group, made “volun- supporters and. opponents of),

director of the Natural Gas and

“actively considered” by the Senate. Anderson countered that the natural gas bill was hardly inactive at any time Chairman McClellan said he did not see how the gas group's

last activity could be termed any- Collum’s group showed it dis- year, and the Senate in Feb-| thing but “indirect labbying”— tributed such items as 6% mil-

“a form of lobbying in the

broadest sense of the term.” Disputing that, McCollum

than “any one piece of legisla-

said the 80 com- panies which formed the “edu-

tary contributions” of $1.972..

Conimon Man Party Scoffed AtbyGOP |

United Press Senate Republicans asserted yesterday that there is “no! such thing as a common man” ments, and distributed “news in America. kits” to editors. | A 32-page booklet prepared The hearing will continue t0-' hy the staff of the Senate GOP | day, as.part of a.series in which. policy Committee*ridiculed as

while the President vetoed the bill because of ‘arrogant’ lobby- ing—nobody lobbied, nobody saw anybody lobby, mnobod) heard anybody lobby...”

The progress report for Me-

lion pieces of.literature, made; 6300 speeches and hundreds of radio and TV broadcasts, and

the gas bill will be questioned. | heing “the party of the com- ——| mon man.”


Pa. Gevernor Denounces

Air Power Slow-Down

Charged by

money ceilings “dictated” by’ the “Secretary of Defense,” he said, the Air Force has to con-! centrate on a few projects and drop or delay others.

As examples, Gardner said

the SAGE automatic air fenge system and the Distant Early Warning chain “were de- layed this year because of lack of money.” For the same rea-! son, the giant C-132 turbo-prop) transport was held up two years, the F-104 supersonic fighter was delayed, and devel- opment of a new long-range interceptor and fighter-bomber was abandoned.

Development of an atomic- powered airplane has been an “on again, off again” project, and at one time top Defense Officials “tried to cancel it al- together.” the Californian tes- tified. Funds were allowed for



grade and cited other grounds

for cuts in specific projects. Russia, Gardner said, has

made great strides in air power

by following the “high techni- cal risk” approach ruled out by

_|the Administration’s policy of

waiting and “making sure” be- fore ordering new weapons into production.

When he and other Air Force chiefs protested that these pol- icies would “in all probability lose the qualitative race to the Russians” three to four years hence, Gardner said they were told they “must make do on an austerity budget.”

“There are things we have to do, we must do regardless of cost,” he asserted. “We can- not afford to lose time in a really critical race. You have to buy time with money.”

Sen. James H. Duff (R-Pa.)

The pamphiet also scoffed at Democratic charges that the |GOP is the party of “special in- iterests” and the “privileged i@

President’s Physicians

JERUSALEM, June 14 ® Pennsylvania's Democratic Gov. George M. Leader strongly criticized statements by Presl- dent Eisenhower's physicians today.

Now touring Israel, Leader told the Jerusalem Post

“Tt is neither amusing nor entirely accurate for his doc- tors to keep emphasizing that he is competent to carry on his duties as he falls U1 with one thing or another

It is impossible to believe that intellectual and .experien- tial qualities exist by some miracle outside his body.”

Leader said the office of President of the United States demands superhuman physical strength He asserted that it has been apparent in the last year that the President no long: er has this strength

Leader said the Democrats have a “good chance” to win the 1956 presidential election “for this time President Eisen- hower will be running as a politician, not as a great mili- , tenders

“Democratic Party leaders , who make the claim that theirs is the party of the common man are well aware that ours is a nation of great diversities and that there is no such thing as a common man in our midst,” the document said.

It said Democrats play on these diversities to make “dem- agogic appeals” to group pre}- udices and make any claims that promise votes

The booklet said Democrats complain of Republican use of| businessmen in Government al-| though Democratic administra- tions used big bankers, busi- nessmen and millionaires.

In the Senate, it said, are at least half a dozen multi-million- aire Democrats, It listed these as Sens. Harry F. Byrd (Va.), Theodore Francis Green (R. I1.), Robert S. Kerr (Okla.), Herbert H. Lehman (®. Y.), James E Murray (Mont.) and Stuart Sy- mington (Mo.).

The document listed many others, described as men of wealth who served the Demo- crats, and said four major con- for the 1956 Demo-

the New England Journal of Medicine. She quoted both as saying that ileitis, the intes- tinal ailment for which the President underwent surgery, has a high rate of recurrence.

She cited a Mayo Clinic record of 42 recurrent cases. Of these, she said, five resulted in deaths, 10 in invalidism, and 27 were arrested. But of the ar- rested cases she said 19 had continued diarrhea of mild de- gree. Hagerty said that he had read Miss Fleeson's column but added he would have no com- ment.

A reporter suggested that in

he believes there is less talk among Democrats

porter, said

that Stevenson, because of his«4jjj) four |i);

defeat by Eisenhower years ago, could not win this year.

ing at the 27 million votes that

Sole Agent for HickeyFreeman Clothes and Cavanagh H

Stevenson got in 1952 and con- |}!

cluding that he is the strongest |

candidate the