The Weather

Today—Mostly sunny and cool with the highest temperature near 65. Fri- day—Fair and slightly warmer in the afternoon. Wednesday’s temperatures: High, 77 at 1:15 p. m.; low, 65 at 4:50 a. m. (For details see Page 18.)

79th Year No: 171 * Phone RE. 7-1234

Copyright 1066 The Washington Post Company

THURSDAY, MAY 24,

WTOP Radio (1500)

TV (Ch. 9) FIVE CENTS

1956

SENATE VOTE

NSIO

‘Right to Suffer ...adoy...’

President Sets Limits To Debating re . | Presidential aide Howard

By Services Pyle apologized last night for

stating in unemployment- | plagued Detroit this week that . “the right to suffer is one of Strong Argument ‘the joys of a free economy.” | Supported but Only Up to the Point of Final Top Decision

Pyle is administrative assist-| ant to President Eisenhower. The apology was issued by the |White House after AFL-CIO Vice. President Walter P.! Reuther protested to the Pres- ‘ident that it was akin to ‘Charles E. Wilson’s famous “bird dog” remark. )

In a scorching telegram to Mr. Eisenhower, Reuther said Pyle had been guilty of “cal- lous facetiousness” in discuss- ing unemployment troubles of the auto industry while in De- troit Monday for a meeting of Republican women.

By John G. Norris Stafl Reporter President Eisenhower de- clared yesterday that milli- tary commanders can and should argue strongly for their conflicting views on de- fending the Nation—within

Ike’s Aide Apologizes

For Remark o

these two important limita-

tions.

1. They must carry their fight only to the point where there is a final decision by the official empowered to make it, and then decision.”

2. They must refrain from debating the issues in a way that will “alarm everybody else.”

Speaking out in his role as Commander-in-Chief on the re- cent upsurge in Pentagon 'ri- valry, Mr. Eisenhower told a news conference how he fecls the interservice dispuse should be conducted.

He said flatly that he be-

“loyally support that

Assistant Presidential News) Secretary Murray Snyder hand-! ed reporters a statement in| which Pyle apologized “to any-| one who might have been of-) fended.”

Pyle, former GOP Governor of Arizona, sald he made the’ comment to several reporters “off-hand” and “informal” in his hotel room. He said the

Eisenhower Administration is ‘joy,’ regardless of how face- terrupted to note “other Gov- “very actively concerned” over tiously such a statement might|@™ment agencies” did not

the fact that Detroit is having unemployment problems. ! Reuther, president

had told the Detroit reporters: “The right to suffer is one of |

Strauss Sees

Associated Press

HOWARD PYLE .+.» & matter of words

off,” Reuther said, “find it diffi- cult to smile at a remark term- ing the ‘right to suffer’ as a

have been meant. “It understandably recalls to

of the them another presidential’ United Auto Workers Union,|spokesman who two years ago cial then said he was stating his told Mr. Eisenhower that Pyle compared laid-off workers here “personal belief.”

to ‘bird dogs and kennel dogs.’ "|

He referred. to Wilson’s re-

n Jobless

No Need for A-Plant Race

AEC Head Differs With CIA Appraisal Of Soviet Advances, Urges ‘Sound’ Work.

By Warren Unna Siafl Reporter

Atomic Energy Commis- sion chairman Lewis L. Strauss yesterday gave Con-| gress a completely opposite’ appraisal of Russian peace- ful atomic power from that) given Congress two days| earlier by the Central Intel-' ligence Agency.

In testimony before the Joint Committee on Atomic Energy,, Strauss said there was no need|

for a Government crash pro-| gram to build atomic power

White House Beaten on Retirement

Bill Cuts

Measure Raises CS Benefits for 2 Million U. S. Jobholders

By Jerry Kluttz Stef? Reporter

The Senate approved by voice vote late yesterday the Johnston Bill to increase eventually retirement-survi- ‘vor benefits of two million ‘Federal employes an esti- mated $450 million a year.

The Administration lost its

Re ~~ = Bit oe Hef 7

By Wally McNamee. Staff Photographer

Nobody Went to the Hospital Nearby

fight to cut back proposed em- ploye benefits and to reduce the bill’s estimated cost to $245 million a year.

The bill now goes to the

;

plants. He belittled the need) for a “kilowatt race” and de-! clared: “We are prone to over-

This automotive scramble occurred at 23d | Ft. Hunt rd., and I sts. nw. yesterday when a florist truck (left), driven by Walter M. Bowman and owned by Bird's, Inc., 700 17th st. nw., collided with an auto (second from left), driven by Russell N. Moore, Forest Heights, Md. Moore's car then hit another auto (sec- ond from right), driven by Edwin C. Wood, 21 Chesapeake st. se., which flipped around and bowled over Bernice S. Gallihugh, 423

estimate the Russians.’ Rep. Melvin Price (D-IIlL.) in-

\share Strauss’ appraisal of the | Russians. | The Nation's top atomic offi-|

on Page 3.)

George Washington University Hospital, which is Jocated at the intersection. Miss Gallihugh and others involved in the crash were unhurt. damaged and arrows on it and other ve- hicles indicate their courses at the time of the collision. running a red light. (Another traffic story

House Post Office and Civil Service Committee where it faces extensive hearings.

| $enate Minority Leader Wil- ‘liam Knowland of California The auto at right was not (made a last-minute plea for the | Administration’s plan to liberal- ‘ize retirement-survivor benefits iby coordinating the Civil Serv- ‘ice retirement system with So- cial Security’s %ld age and sur- 'vivors insurance.

Alexandria, a nurse from the

Bowman was charged with

—_— -- oe

Price refused to expand on his statement after the hearing.

| He suggested the bill, as writ- ten, would not be enacted into law although he made no direct

the joys of a free economy, just mark that “bird dogs” will go However, it was learned that as the right to prosper is. But|out and look for a job while| CIA appeared before the Joint Michigan will come out of it|“kennel dogs” are prone to sit}Committee in executive session just as the farmers are doing|at home. The Defense Secre-|Monday and declared intelli- now.” tary also apologized for his' gence reports put Russia’s “UAW members who are laid statement. atomic power program defi-

lieves the argument within the Pentagon should go ahead full- steam—with protaganists ex- hausting “every atom of logic and facts.” For, said the Presi-|

|

Response Is Mixed

Bell Tells Transit Plan

GOP Backs Senate’s Bill

mention of a possible Presi- dential veto.

One of the amendments ap- proved would require members of Congress to pay 8 per cent instead of.6 per cent of their

On Home Rule

Slate Committee For District Also

dent, changes in weapons and | the world have started us “into’ another kind of a world with respect to all military forma- tion, policy, and organization) and equipment.” |

“Now if there weren't in this! time a good strong argument among the services I would be frightened, indeed,” Mr. Eisen- hower went on.

He stressed that every mili- tary man not only is “free to

nitely ahead of this country’s. Strauss, when asked to de-

salaries into the CSR fund. It also would retain the present retirement ages for Congress- men.

The bill would boost to $18.- 000 the maximum annuity that

Reelects Officers could be paid to a member of Congress. Sen. Olin D. John-

The Republican State Com-| 5ton (D-S. C.), author of the bill, mittee for the District went on| ‘ld the Senate that a member

record last night in favor of WOuld need 32 years of service, the Senate-passed home rule of which five would have to be bill for the District, _ ys agen & salary ne aes

‘The Committee indorsed the|:he ‘naximum for ‘Dill and the proposed amend-| Two amendments offered by r< 3" sunpested Seat! sen. Frank Carlson (R-Kan.)

y Ffresident H1S€N-| siso were approved. One would \give the Secretary of the Treas-

Siam, wren axed 'o t:'T'g Senate Conferees

fore the Joint Committee last! week, said he had seen “movies” of a purported 5000-

' ‘kilowatt power reactor at last! ; , August's Nenesas Gurmaane eon-| Banker Daniel W. Bell went)tween their two bills. He ex-|

ference in Geneva and under-|'0 Capitol Hill yesterday to ex-| plained his plan, which had not| stood the Russians were con- P!#in his plan to buy control of|previously been presented to) templating a 100,000-kilowatt|©@Pital Transit Co. and to sug-/the Senate. The meetings! power plant, still in the draw- $°5t @ means of settling wide|produced varying degrees of ing-board stage. House-Senate differences on the response,

Tells of ‘Cap’ Kickbacks fight for his point of view to the | District transit bill. Bs eaadGiik -m Xteek’ ak

ultimate of his strength” but (Pictures on Page 25.) Ceuntertan th ; Dist

“is not doing his duty unless Associated Press Sen Albert te LD mag nt His plan is for Capital Transit/~ J.) said: “I was much im-

he does.” Af ew’ York lemebias the Soviet program “dwarts\—°:, self to buy stock of the pressed by the individuals in-

But the President was even) ormer New York busi-|singer told him $30,000 in kick- the very best anticipated under controlling group headed by\volved. On the face of it, it)/Me™ts

more emphatic in warning that/®¢sswoman testified yesterday |baks would be used to pay off our own present program.” He|~.°"94 millionaire Louis E.| seemed a real public service} that a maker of uniform caps Col. Louis H: Shirley, who was P program. *©'Wolfson. and reorganize the/erfort 1t deserves serious con-

Senate Probe Witness

Head of Firm That Failed

' By Richard L. Lyons Staff! Reporter

there is a place in a military command where a final decision is reached—and that that deci- sion must be loyally supported.

Mr. Eisenhower was every inch the soldier when asked whether officers will be allowed to “tell of their differences with their superiors” when called before congressional tees planning to investigate the Pentagon dispute.

“IT don’t know what you are getting at,” he answered grimly, “but I'll tell you this: The day that discipline disappears from our forces, we will have no forces, and we would be foolish to put a nickel into them.”

He went on to state that the decisions of the President, as Commander-in-Chief, as to the Armed Forces, “must be carried out.”

“IT have no objection whatso- ever to a man giving his per- sonal opinion, if he is asked for it.” the President added, “if he

See DEFENSE, Page 15, Col. 1

15 Pilgrims Die | As Boat Burns ~

MANILA, May 23 (*}—A boat loaded with 100 Filipino Catho- lic pilgrims burned off Leyte Island today. At least 15 per- sons were reported dead and 12 missing. There were 20 injured.

The Philippine news service said most of the victims were ailing men, women and chil- dren en route to receive the

annual blessing of a local pa-|~~

tron saint in northern Leyte.

PHONE TODAY to place your weekend want ads in the big Saturday & Sunday Classified Sections of The Washington Post and Times Herald

RE. 7-1234

commit-' +

for the Air kickbacks totaling $27,745 from)

Force collected a military procurement o

fficer. Sen. John L. McClellan, (D-

her and told her he planned to'Ark.) said Shirley and Schle-

give the money

nel.

“under the singer would testify later in table” to Government person-\the week. They were both fore the Committee on last

The testimony was given by' June 23. At that time, both Miss Jane Mackey of Montclair,'swore that no bribes had passed

N. d., of J. Mackey & Son, Inc., of| New York City.

former head of the firm) between them.

Schlesinger refused

She said one swer other Subcommittee ques-

upshot of the deal was that herjtions about his:<business with

firm went bankrupt..

‘the military, claiming protec-

Miss Mackey appeared be-tion of the Fifth Amendment

fore the Senate Investigations against self-incrimination.

Subcommittee in its search for, any crookedness in the han-) dling of military clothing con- tracts. She named Sol Schlesinger, | owner of the Ideal Unifor Cap Co., in Freeport, N. Y as the man who, she said, told her in 1951 to advance the $27,- 745 because “he was short of ready cash to pay under the table payments to insure the continuity of the contracts.” Miss Mackey explained that, Schlesinger had a contract to)

‘furnish the Army Quartermas- !age, N.

Roberts’ former wife, Mrs. Patricia Everett, a 23-year-old Washington model (of 1411 Key

bivd., Arlington, Va.), was calied m |e? the stand She testified the

Roberts statement, which was ,y read into the Committee rec- : ord, was substantially the same | N. Y.), opposing the Gore-Holi- thing Roberts had told her)

about the alleged kickbacks.

Shirley.” Herbert Gold of Queens Vil- Y., a former Mackey

ter Corps with a large number clerk, testified Schlesinger had

‘of Air Force caps and she had | Promised

a subcontract to supply 700,000 leathe She said Schlesinger never) specifically told her who got) the money he demanded from her.

One of her former employes, | John Wilson Roberts, a Briton

to see that Miss Mackey got a profitable con-

r visors and chin straps.|tract if she would sign a false’

statement to the effect that her payments to Schlesinger repre- sented reimbursement for faulty visors.

Miss Mackey said Schlesinger refused to return the money or

who now lives in the Bahamas, to take off her hands a $12,000 gave the Subcommittee an un- stock ofwisors after she refused

sworn statement saying Schile- to sign the statement.

Government Not in

, 100

|

said the United States plans to have 689,000 kilowatts of atomic | power capacity by 1960 but so far only one plant, a 60,000 to ,£000-kilowatt installation at Shippingport, Pa., is even under way. |

Gore and Rep. Chet Holifield (D-Calif.) have introduced bills

io calling for the Government to express purpose of letting Bell enter the atomic power busi-'try to swing his plan to buy out

ness by building and operating six commercial-scale plants that Gore estimates may cost upwards of $500 million.

Gore also pointed out that ‘if this country did not get istarted it would also lose out j}economically, not only to Rus-

sia, but also to such countries'edly would want retained in

as Great Britain. | Rep. W. Sterling Cole

field bills, declared: “We're go- ing to have TVA under the

She said Roberts told her “the | guise of nuclear energy.” ‘money was given to a Col.) | | the majority of his Commission

AEC Chairman Strauss said

thought it far more important to forego an immediate inter-

vor of developing atomic power that would prove truly eco-, nomical to use. |

Commissioner Thomas E. Murray has previously dis- sented from this view and urged that the Government spend $1 billion during the next five years to build atomic power plants capable of generating 2 million kilowatts—half at

home, half abroad.

Danger

PARIS, May 23 (#)—Pierre Mendes-France tonight quit Premier Guy Mollet’s Cabinet. His resignation climaxed a long- smoldering disagreement over French policy in_ rebellious Algeria.

Mendes-France said he wished Mollet well in carrying out the heavy tasks of his office and urged the 13 other ministers belongifig to his Radical So- cialist Party to stay in the Cabinet, There was no talk of any further resignations.

As Minister of State without portfolio, Mendes-France served as a kind of Deputy Premier. His resignation did not threaten} the life of the government.

.

. .

In his letter of resignation,

" ' sae “~*~

Mendes-France Quits Cabinet Post - In Protest Over Policy in Algeria

Mendes-France said force of

arms alone cannot master the

rebels.

“Any policy which. ignores the sentiments and the miseries of the native population leads step by step from the loss of the Algerian people, to the loss of Algeria itself and later, in- evitably, to the loss of all our holdings in Africa. That is the policy of abandon,” he said.

Mendes-France reminde¢ the riemier that he had listed more than a month ago a series of measures he felt would have a healthy effect in Algeria. But “none of them has been adopt-

ev cre an that he had seen fade the oppor-

tunities to orient the govern-'

4

ed,” he said, “and it is with an} er-in

ment toward a more fruitful

course.

{The Chicago Tribune Press Service said Mendes-France | listed these seven points in his’ letter of resignation: liberation | of Algerian political prisoners; liberty for the Moslem press; dismissal of all French officials | in Algeria who despise Mos- lems; new municipal ‘aws; ex- propriation of large French or state-owned farms; revision of agricultural credits to aid sinall native farmers; increase wages to Moslems.)

Mendes-France’s departure was the firct break in che Re-

ing wnoich he had struggled to

the Senate Public Authority

(R.,concessions and others voted by

the House. He reportedly would /not press for all. The Commis- sioners are opposed to several of them

yesterday with each of the five senators who will sit down with

‘House conferees next week to

' . of national “kilowatt race” in fa-"¥_*° resolve differences be

sia has sent word secretly tO \tive in case it doesn’t.”

-;ecome a visit of the

| Classified

publican Front political group-| Gor

mentary elections.

build for the January parlia-| Ho

| The group acted on the mo- tion of District Commissioner called Bell's plan “an interest-| nopert oF ogy “ny re arcoet ing proposition. out that all but two or three

Sen. Wayne Morse (D-Ore.) candidates on the Republican’ said he would go into the con- ticket in the recent District ference with an “open mind.” (primary supported home rule.

Sen. Pat McNamara (D-Mich.)' Committee Chairman George said he is still opposed to re-7 Hart Jr, said that the Com- turning the Capital Transit| mittee members as Republicans franchise. Sen. Alan Bibie (D- and as the official Republican Nev.) had no comment. organization in the District

With Bell were lawyers who | have a duty to support the posi- have worked with him and Wil-|tion of a Republican President. liam H. Press, executive vice (In recent years, Hart has op- president of the Washington posed home rule) | Board of Trade whose directors| 7. motion supporting home.

back the Bell plan. | ; 4 The five Senate conferees oon scmidiee "calen Yaoen ‘it will meet at 11 a. m. today to developed, came from members talk transit before meeting with) who weren't sure what-~ the the House - <tong™ A cOn- home rule bill provided s been s ; ference meeting has set The bill calls for an elected

tentatively for Monday. | _ CTC union president Walter ™4yor, city council, school J. Bierwagen also called on board and nonvoting delegates Senate conferees yesterday to '" the House. The President urge that arbitration provisions would amend it to have the be included in the final version ™4Y°r appointed by the Presi-

dent and give the President veto

the transit bill. ; ! over the mayor's vote. )

leader of the House conferees, | indicated yesterday there might, The meeting, in the Willard be ground for compromise Hotel, was the new committee’s along the lines spelled out by Organizational session. The fol-

Reported Invited Bell. lowing officers were unani- ° 6 . | “I have a great deal of confi-| mously elected: | To Visit Russia |

dence in Mr. Bell's ability to. Hart, chairman: Mrs. Emory | (Copyright, S006, | Dome Syndicate Co ris. “But if there is some doubt |

carry out his plan,” said Har- A. Wheeler, first vice chair- NEW YORK, May 23—Rus- that it could work I would be

company. Capitol Hill sources said his suggested compromise between

sideration.” Sen. J. Glenn Beall (R-Md.)

Bill and the House bill to re- store with concessions the CTC franchise Congress ordered re- voOked as of Aug. 14 is: Restore the franchise for the

Wolfson. Provide for a stand- by public authority that would take over after a certain period, perhaps three to six months, if Bell could not bring off his plan.

Bell, president of American Security and Trust Co., report-

the final bill some of the tax

;

Bell or his associates talked

U.S. Joint Chiefs

man; J. Franklin Wilson, second | vice chairman; Bruce Baird, | treasurer, and Car] L. Shipley, | secretary, :

open minded to some alterna-

Washington that it would wel-'

ury discretion to invest CSR funds. The other struck from the Johnston bill the provision to permit Federal employes who quit with less than 20 years of service to obtain OASI credits for the service. The Johnston provision was referred to the Senate Finance Committee.

Otherwise, the Administra. tion lost in efforts to reduce substantially the cost of the major Federal employe bill. Its followers did not press other pending amendments when it became clear their's was a fu- tile cause.

The test vote was on an amendment offered by Carlson to strike from the bill the pro- vision to permit Federal em- ployes to retire after 30 years of service regardless of age. The amendment lost 46 to 36.

Sens. Harry Byrd (D-Va.) and Willis A. Robertson (D-Va.) voted for it, and Maryland’s two Senators, John M. Butler and Glenn Beall, both Republicans, were against it.

The bill provides for an in- crease of from 6 t' 7 per cent in employe contributions after next January 1. The Govern- ment would also ‘ave to con- tribute 2 like amount.

Another major Administra- tion amendment offered by Knowland was defeated, 65 to 16. It would have knocked out the provision to give CS re- tirees free and automatic sur- vivor rights on the first $2400 of annuities.

United States Joint Chiefs of Staff for inspection of Soviet armed) services, a high United Na- tions source told the New York! News tonight.

The invitation, it was said,’ may be formally issued soon.)

If the Joint; Chiefs were to| accept the invitation, it would! be protocol to reciprocate. '

‘Reamed With Male Companions’

A Brentwood landscaper, ac-jstinks,” Judge Small told the cused of allowing his 13-year- frail sobbing girl. “A lot of old stepdaughter to skip school young girls have come into this “tog |20d roam with male compan- court but none with a record jons, yesterday drew a one-year like yours.” | term in the Maryland House of' Then he turned to the: par- Correction. ents, who came to the Wash-

Roland Champagne, 25, who ington area about three years has a record of four previous ago, and snapped: “Your big- criminal convictions, and his gest mistake was leaving Con- 43-year-old wife, M. Bernadine) necticut.” He gave Mrs. Cham-

43 Williams Champagne, also got} pagne a one-year suspended

\ 9) am angry dressing down from’ sentence.

9 4g Hyattsville Magistrate Grover) Brentwood Police Chief

"43 L. Small, George Shepp testified the fam- 493.399; ‘Their daughter was indefi- ily’s basement apartment at 58-59 nitely committed to the House/3812 Bunker Hill rd., Brent- _.,.18 }0f the Good Shepherd, a Balti-| wood, was a gathering spot for ...§9 more detention facility, on a neighborhood teen-agers. Com- 49-55 delinquency charge. |

| “I think your home life .

i

no

New Farm Bill Sent To President. Page 13

PRESIDENT criticizes much pessimism.” Page 16.

Page | Amusem‘ts 26-27 City Life 17 | 40-47 | Comics .. .60-63 | Crossword . 60) District Line 62/ Pearson Dixon 13 | Picture Pa Editorials Shopper's

Page

26 13 | 27 |

Kilgallen . Lippmann Movie Guide Obituaries ... 18. Parsons .... 26)

43 Events Today 18 | Sokolsky .. Federal Diary 1 | Sports . Financial .28-29 | TV-Radio

2 | Weather Winchell . 61 | Women's 60

cemsing Well youngsters at the Cham-

ts of disorderly behavior:

Delinquency of Teen-Age Stepdaughter Gets Brentwood Man 1-Year Sentence

pagne home ran as high as three a day since they moved ‘into the community last April, Shepp said.

Previously they lived in Ta- koma Park, Mt. Rainier and Riverdale.

The town police official said neighborhood youths engaged in card games at Champagne’s home and accompanied him on rounds of downtown Washing- ton taverns. Meanwhile, he said, Champagne permitted his daughter to rove in the com- pany of males ranging in age from 13 to 40. |

Champagne testified he tried to keep youngsters out of the house but didn’t call police “because when you call police that means trouble.”

THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD a * Tharedey, Mer 2, 1966 00 |

P +e po np Aina Mth Ba Agtich Lee OSs re

te

' Kefauver Tears Into Stevenson

Jacksonville Sees Adlai Display His

Homespun Manner

Rebukes Opponent For Not Denouncing Caldwell Attack

By Robert C. Albright By Edward T. Folliard

Staf Reporter Stat’ Reporter ORLANDO, Fla, May 23 JACKSONVILLE, Fla., May) Estes Kefauver today blazed 23—Adlai Stevenson cam-| away at his Democratic op- paigned here today as if he} ponent, Adlai Stevenson, in the were in a desperate race for| first nervous firing of this, up constable. A identi He spent the better part of| = “se _— scien: 10 hours in Jacksonville shak-| ee Deige Aap ing hands, and hoofing it along) Kefauver lit into Stevenson hot streets. through crowded first for allegedly standing by stores, a cigar factory, a ee in Tallahassee Tuesday while yard, a cafeteria, and out on) one of Stevenson’s delegate the Atlantic beaches 20 miles| candidates, former Gov. Millard 4#W4y- | | Caldwell of Florida, rapped| Everywhere he asked g's the senator’s position on civil| amd women to support him in rights. Florida’s presidential primary Kefaufer rebuked Stevenson next Tuesday, when | and in a statement dictated to news-| Sen. Estes Kefauver 0 Ten- men as his air-conditioned bus nessee contest for the State's rolled into Cocoa, Fla. (28 votes in the Democratic | National Convention. | Lists Other Counts The Illinois statesman, who Later, at campaign stops often has been described as along Florida’s citrus-rich In- too lofty, too aloof, stood on a dian River on into Orlando, the flag-draped stand in the Merrill- rangy Tennessean hit Steven- Chapman shipyard on the St. son on two other counts: John’s River, addressing a 1. He accused the former crowd of riveters, riggers and) Illinois governor of vetoing a laborers. : bill passed by the Illinois legis- I'm after your votes,” he

ernor of Illinois in 1951.

2. He pointed up the rela was kept of the hands he) after she filed a petition for naturalization at the United tively slight differences be- pumped, but the Democratic) states Courthouse here. Dekle, a foreign service officer tween himself and Stevenson whe yi onal yp ane ig Bo ‘es with the United States Information Agency, lives at 215 C = tage het syn ‘treasury. As the day wore on, st. se., but left last night for duty in Japan. Mariko hopes to

Tian . ; gain citizenship and meet her husband in Japan after the

and the temperature climbed,

ing m f MAS Oppesed Cropping Mere Cine wis wiping his forehead! play closes.

the big bombs. Kefauver says

filed their—reports listed ex-

~ |ary and March. Nor is the re-

- \zations, Washington, $34,306;

% |American Legion, Indianapolis, e |$26,594; American Medical As-

Ry Prank Mor. Staff Photographer

Files Petition for Citizenship

lature increasing by ten per|told them,” and as the young) 404, wing 97, Japanese actress, who plays the lead in Stat sments to the aged Clergyman said, I am working) » @t, pens, ror} blind oO he was te to beat hell.” “Teahouse of the August Moon” now at the National Thea He certainly was. No count! ter, is shown yesterday with her husband, Bernard Dekle,

with one hand and greeting

explodin he wants to keep on Pp g people with the other.

bombs experimentally until the

| He seemed to enjoy it, too, ° H Russians also agree to stop. | The skirmishing on two is-| fact that might surprise those Schwimmer Has eart

sues, civil rights and old-age who felt that it was useless for)

pensions, was directed at two state primaries, in Florida May

an egghead to try and compete

with Senator Kefauver in the D an T . | 29, and the last of the big pri-/2°™mespun or folksy approach. Attack ul ing ria

The former Illinois Governor, |

ia, June 5 ' maries in California, © «who lost to President Eisen.|

These are the two touchy is- sues on which both states could

turn. The edginess of the state) an had indorsed him in the|suffered a heart attack today

to underline one obvious fact:

the finish line. Kefauver's tee-off on Steven- sor was inspired by reports

‘He announced in Washington a tax case.

Stuart Symington of Missouri completed testifying, was as-

hower in 1952, heard today! ST. LOUIS, May 23 @—At-|fied that Schwimmer suffered

that another Florida Congress-'torney Har I. Schwimmer the heart attack. | : x Morris Shenker, Schwim-)

ments in this camp today served presidential primary here. at his trial With two officials oe attorney, aon 0 eet , | This was Rep. Syd Herlong,|of the Truman Administration the papers, on whic e Gov- both candidates are now near of the Fifth (Orlando) District..on charges of attempting to fix'ernment has based most of its case, had been taken from a illegal United States Ambassador Liv-

that, while he favored Sen,| Schwimmer, who had just;warehouse through illegal | search and seizure in violation ingston T. Merchant presented’

|

/

Twenty-six registered lobby-|

: ists spent more than $10,000, ‘leach during the first three’

months of this year on “legis-' lative interests,” the clerk of) the House reported yesterday.

They filed their quarterly re-|-

\ < 7." ' . P . ; ) . : ~ \ i ® v i . - "

Railroad Group Tops List of 26 in Lobby Spending

and Small Producers of Natural) National Housing Confer-;mittee of Industry, Agriculture Gas, Washington, $37,686; Na-jence, Inc., Washington; $17,and Labor on Import-Export tional Association of Electric 823; National Reclamation As-'Policies, Washington, $10,073; Companies, Washington, $17,-/sociation, Washington, $14,365;/Southern States Industrial 574; National Federation of National Rural Electric Coop-'Council, Nashville, $26,583; Post Office Clerks, Washington,'erative Association, Washing-'United States Cuban Sugar $12,148. ‘ton, $15,550; Nationwide Com-'Council, Washington, $21,848.

LOUIS & DAN BROWN, LTD.—OPEN TODAY 9 TO 9-

ports as required by the lobby- ing laws.

Ten listed expenditures in ex- cess of $20,000 each, with the Association of American Rail- roads topping the list with $46,- 402

The second biggest spender was the Joint Committee of Consumers and small Producers of Natural Gas, with $37,686. ‘The AFL-CIO spent $34,306 and the American Farm Bureau Federation $30,121.

Not all of the lobbyists who

ipenditures for January, Febru-

porting law applicable to in- dividuals and groups who oper- ate in branches of the Govern- ment other than the legislative.

Those who listed spending in excess of $10,000 included:

Air Transport Association of America, Washington, $10,708: American Farm Bureau Federa- tion, Chicago, $30,121: Ameri- can Federation of Labor and Congress of Industrial Organi-

American Federation of Musi- cians, New York, $18,852:

sociation, Chicago, $11,646; As- sociation of American Rail- roads, Washington, $46,402. Committe for Study of Reve- nue Bond Financing, New York, $17,671; Colorado River Associa- tion, Los Angeles, $29.942: Council of Local Gas Compa- nies, Washington, $21,288: Council of Mechanical Special- ty Contracting Industries, Inc., Washington, $11,647; District Lodge No. 44, International As- sociation of Machinists, Wash- ington, $13,862: Division of Legislation and Federal Rela- tions of the National Education

Association of the United States, Washington, $12,442. Emergency Conservation Committee, New York, $10,320: Farmers Educational and Coop- erative Union of America, Washington, $27,598; Friends Committee on National Legisla- tion, Washington, $19,476: Inde- pendent Bankers Association, Sauk Centre, Minn., $12,441; Joint Committee of Consumers

Envoy Sees Massey OTTAWA, May 23 (P—New

that Stevenson sat immediately |, tne Democratic presidential sisted from the courtroom and of the Fourth Amendment. He his credentials to Governor-)

behind Caldwell in Tallahassee | omination. he would support|taken to a hospital despite his

said the use of the papers by General Vincent Massey today

Tuesday when the former Flor-| 4 “wu . iola- i h . Govern- . _| Adlai in the Florida primary. rotests. The Kansas City at- the Government was a viola- in a short ceremony at Govern ida governor, in introducing The Stevenson camp now |toreue has had a heart condi- tion of the Fifth Amendment. ment House.

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Stevenson, criticized Kefauver. ' ; ; =. claims the support of six of tion since 1949. Kefauver dictated this state-| Piorida’s seven Democratic) Federal Judge Rubey M. Hu- mens 6 newemen; (Congressmen. It expects, too,'len recessed the court until If a delegate campaign | that United States Sen. George Thursday. He said he would manager of mine had defamed Smathers, one of Florida’s\decide later about appointing Mr. Stevenson in such terms, I! greatest vote-getters, will an-\a physician to examine would have denounced him—I| nounced his support of Adlai Schwimmer. would not just have disclai before the end of the week. | He is on trial with Matthew I would have denounced. I am) 4} of this will help, but the 7 Connelly, White House aide surprised that Mr. Stevenson /ouytcome of Tuesday's primary to former President Truman, would stand by and allow that) «ij; is very doubtful. Veteran\and T. Lamar Caudle, former kind of scurrilous, vicious &t-| political writers here say Ste- fiead of the Justice Depart- tack be made without & Vigor-ivenson was generally ¢on-|ment’s Tax Division. They are ous protest and denunciation, sidered to be the favorite but charged with conspiring to fix Denounces Red Charge got myn ty H oft 22 income tax evasion case of : evenson s e y Sachs. Schwimmer Kefauver continued: “Only! with a 9 o'clock breakfast, at ble, as Sachs” attorney dur- yesterday I was advised that @ which he met with members of ing the income tax case. 1952 pamphlet charging MY. | jacksonville’s city government.| Caudle, as head of the Tax Stevenson with Communist ties|The breakfast over, he started!pivision. in 1950 ordered his was being circulated. Though out on foot for the Stevenson-| department not to prosecute

this was not being done by any-|for.President Headquarters on|s i

| achs because of his physical one connected with my cam-|Hogan Street. oniibien aehe te oa. aoa paign, I denounced and con-| On the way, he shook hands|jeptic. Buta grand jury in-

demned it in strong terms, and | with the proprietor of a liquor’ I would have expected the same | store, a man standing outside | thing of Mr. Stevenson. I think's shoeshine parlor, and then a man should have some re-\dropped into Furchgott’s de. sponsibility for what his man-' partment store. Here he grasped agers and representatives say|the hand of the salesgirl in and do. nylon slips, the one in hand. Tonight Kefauver again car-|bags, and then reached over ried the fight to Stevenson/to greet a blonde at the per- on the two state old folks fume counter. pension issue in a 30-minute’ “Wait a minute, I'll call the appearance on WDBO-TV, in superintendent,” said the ex- Orlando. , cited blonde, but Adlai was Once again he hurled the moving on. charge of a vetoed Illinois| A goodlooking girl, tanned pension bill. and wearing a black halter All day long the Senator's dress, came up with out- sides were distributing from stretched hand. the bus pamphlets prepared by| Said Adlai: “I was afraid I'd the National Institute of Social miss you.” Welfare, the old-age pension As he went back out on Ho- group which recently indorsed gan Street, a crowd had started Kefauver. to gather. There was more| The leaflets purported to handshaking and pledges of! give “the Kefauver and Ste- support. venson records on old-age pen-| “You're my boy,” cried an el- sions and aid to the needy,” derly woman. and made substantially the' “You are kind to say so,” said same charges against Steven- Adlai, grinning. son Kefauver made during the He finally got to his head-| day. quarters, greeted campaign’) _workers and posed for pictures, 3 : ‘and then climbed into a bus Europe Given Warning with 30 reporters and photog- ... |raphers and started for the On Trade Competition shipyard. It-was blazing hot iit a ao mane his ; ittle speec e sta around LONDON, May 23—Two pro-'to shake hands with the work- duction experts warned today men. that European trade is being) After that he went to Morri- increasingly menaced by grow-'son’s cafeteria, stood in line ing competition from Russia,' with his tray, ate his lunch. and the United States and the Far|then went from table to table East. ‘shaking more hands. © The experts, Roger Gregoire, The next stop was the King director of the European Pro-| Edward cigar factory, a plant dustivity Agency of the Or- with 2200 employes. Here he ganization for. European Eco- looked on as they went about nomic Cooperation, and Edwin the business of turning out a

dicted. Sachs for income. tax evasion in 1951. He pleaded guilty and paid $40,000 fine.

Schwimmer testified today that papers of his produced by the Government were not given to Federal authorities voluntarily. He testified on be- half of a defense motion to throw out the Government evi- dence gathered from Schwim- mer’s personal papers on the grounds of possible self-incrim- ination.

It was shortly after he testi-

India Inquires of Goa Prison Hunger Strike

Reuters

NEW DELHI, India, May 23 India has asked Egypt to make urgent inquiries about a report- ed hunger strike among women poiitical prisoners held in Por- tuguese Goa,