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The Weather

Today—Mostly sunny and somewhat warmer with the highest near 75. Sun- day—Partly cloudy and a little warm- er. Friday's temperatures: High, 65 degrees at 5:05 p. m.; low, 43 degrees at 5:15 a. m. (For details see Page 18.)

hes

Times Herald

The Washington

.

79th Year No. 173

Phone RE. 7-1234 mew

oprriaht 1956

inaton Post Company 2 6

SATURDAY, MAY 1956

WTOP Radio

(1500) TV (Ch. 9)

FIVE CENTS

IKE ASKS WORLD SCHOOL PLAN

Plan to Buy Out Wolfson Possible, He | Tells Harris |

Letter to Legislator Insists Congress Must First Restore CTC’s Franchise

By Richard L. Lyons

Btaf Reporter

Louis E. Wolfson said yes- lerday- he thought banker| Daniel W. Bell’s plan for Capital Transit Co. to buy out Wolfson’s controlling inter- est in it could be worked out if Congress restores CTC’s franchise.

Wolfson so stated in a letter to Rep. Oren Harris (D-Ark.), wader of House conferees who will meet with a Senate group Monday to try to resolve wide differences between the House and Senate transit bills.

Harris released the letter

and indicated his support of Bell's compromise proposal that Congress restore the dy- ing CTC franchise as provided in’ the House bill to let Bell try to buy out Wolfson. if Bell cannot swing it, an in- férim public authority would)” take over and run transit after the franchise expifes on Aug. 14 (as proivded in the Senate bill).

City Heads te Cooperate

Indications were that at least some of the six other House conferees might agree to this!

neral plan. Harris said the District Commissioners assured the House conferees at a meet-| ing yesterday morning of their cooperation if Congress ap- proves the Bell plan.

Harris said Wolfson’'s letter was in response to his request for comment on what could be done to “bring the Bell plan to|

his stock to fruition.” Wolfson wrote: Stal Reporter

“Mr. Bell, president of Amer-; Sen, Wayne Morse (D-Ore.) lean Security and Trust Co.,/ yesterday iaunched a surprise and the banking firm of Alex-|attack on the Senate floor ander Brown and Sons or both | against wire-tapping and capi- are fully and financially able}tai punishment provisions of a to discharge any agreement) Federal narcotics bill. that they may make. (Alexan-| The measure was defended der Brown and Sons is the firm) by Sens. Price Daniel (D-Tex.) with which Bell negotiated to! and Joseph C. O'Mahoney (D- finance the stock purchase.) | Wyo.) as the only way to stamp

“You have my personal as-' out narcotics,smuggling. surance that either I or Mr. J.| Senate legders had expected A. RB. Broadwater (president! the bill to skid through with. of Capital Transit Co.) will/out much talk. After a full af- meet with Mr. Bell and his ternoon's discussion, they de associates at the earliest pos-|cided to reconsider ia next sible time convenient to all) Thursday. : sarties and endeavor to formal-| Telephone wire-tap provisions ze a plan that will be mutually) would allow Federal agents, but satisfactory to Mr. Bell and his|not local police, to intercept group as well as the stockhold-'calls in the District and the ers of Capital Transit Co.

Cites Lack of Franchise

shown after his release yester trict Jail, where he was held

Dope Bill Hit On Wire Tap, Death Aspects

By Grace Bassett

In answer to a plea from Dis- trict law enforcement officers,

“I concur_with Mr. Bell that however, the Senate Judiciary; Neilson on charges of unreason-|for about two years. he had the

the stumbling block preventing! Committee specifically directed further movement on behalf of| Federal agents to “cooperate either party is the lack of a fully” with District police offi- valid permanent franchise for cers. furnishing public transporta-| They needed the information tion in Washington after Aug.| because the “Capital is a veri- 14, Should this obstacle be re-jtable haven for drug addicts moved, it appears to me that and narcotics violators,” the a plan can be formalized on a Committee report said. basis fair and reasonable to all; A companion District bill, parties on or before Aug. 14.” | without wire-tap and death pen- Wolfson referred only to alties is due for a committee Bell's plan to buy his stock, not| hearing Monday. Morse said to the possible legislative com-|he liked this measure. promise including a standby; The Federal bill would allow mentioned “valid permanent'tapping of calls between nar- franchise.” Under the standby) cotics traffickers, with permis- authority proposal, CTC’s' sion of a Federal judge. The franchise would fit that de- death penalty could be im- See TRANSIT, Page 6, Col.1 See NARCOTICS, Page 2, Col. 2

Charles Rector, 18, of Beckley, W. Va.. is

istates. |

Jets Could Bomb U. S.. Senate Told

Gen. Partridge Says

Interceptors Would Not Be Able to Cope With Red Attackers

By John G. Norris Staf Reporter

America’s present inter- i'terceptor planes could not ‘cope with Russia's latest jet ‘bombers if the Kremlin sent ‘them on one-way nuclear at- itacks against the United States, the Nation's air de- fense commander testified

yesterday.

| The sitpation being re- ‘lieved by the introduction of | newer fighters and weapons, ‘Gen. Earle E. Partridge told a Senate Subcommittee. But he imade it plain that the cur. irent deficiency will not be remedied quickly under the ipresently planned production irate.

| “Between now and 1958,” he stated, “any attack by the Rus- ‘sians involving large numbers ‘of jet aircraft would give us difficulties.”

| Answers Questions

The commander-inchief of ‘the Continental Air Defense ‘Command answered“a series of 68 questions frevioOusly sub mitted .o him by the Senate Armed Services Subcommittee investigating relate Sovict jand United States airpower |His replies, previously cleared iby the Defense Department for ‘security, presented a disturb- ling picture of this, Nation lag- iging behind the Russians in al- most every aspect of defense ‘against air attack.

| Jailed 6 Weeks for L ack vst. build an effective Of $25, Boy Is Released

air defense for the United States but et huge cost. A pro-

Municipal Court Judge George D. Neilson yesterday

gram laid out by his command five years ago, the four-star gen- took the word of an 18-year-old West Virginia youth that he

eral said, calls for spending $61 would show up June 22 for a

\bi’lion by the Air Force over traffic court hearing he already

is

( Tf By Artbur Ellis. Staff Photographer |

while awaiting a hearing on a traffic charge. With him is Pvt. Russell L. West, who investigated the traffic case.

day from Dis- for six weeks

Awaiting Traffic Hearing

in-

Tips On Top Reading In Sunday’s Big Newspaper TV WEEK Magazine It lists Sunday's highlights in larger print right in the regu-

lar schedule .. . and all shows on all channels for every day

: , i a 15-year period. old woman his car struck, Rec- Some 60 of 68 questions an- tor’s bond was set at $500. He swered by Partridge were sub- was unable to raise the neces-\submitte? by the investigating sary $25 bondsman’s fee and/group staff and appeared de- went to jail pending recovery signed tu bring out air defense Of tha talientid eadeatdlen weaknesses. The remainder

. : / P vara 3 were submitted by the Repub- has been awaiting six weeks in) The woman, Louise Howle, lican minority and brought out jail. ‘of 2100 Connecticut ave. nw., that plans now being carried

The youth, identified as still is hospitalized with a a 9 a leg oe Charles Rector, was released broken left leg and head as crcnaiet dclielones te schter on personal bond. He said he is/juries. altitude performance to lean re. one of 15 children of a mining; Apprised of the boy's plight,!/search and development budg- family now living in Beckley,/juqge Neilson ordered his re-\etS p7ior to 1950—when the from ‘silicosis, an cecupational|i¢a%¢, {rom Jail and police reg-|Democrats were in power ) S15, al , hil, Lumet aiteaiint. be eeie. nt ee y= 4 yore aly hile Partridge te Return Rector’s difficulties with traf-| He had been working as a| Chairman Stuart Symington fie police stemmed from an ac-|drugstore counter clerk unti]|(D-Mo.) and Sen. Leverett Sal- driving a borrowed car. Ar-|boy explained, but had lost his the handling of the questions. raigned originally before Judge job. In Washington off and on Symington objected to the fact Yepublicans sent their able speed and failure to yield|been sending money home out questions direct to Partridge the right of way to a 6year-\of his earnings to help his, oMly the day before rather than brothers and sisters, the boy through the Committee staff said. See DEFENSE, Page 15, Col. 6 Today’s Index. ||———_—_ eet Page | Page | Amusem‘ts 30-31 | Keeping Well . 32 Churches .28-29 | Kilgallen City Life 17 | Movie Guide Classified 37-48 | Night Clubs

Comics 32-35 | Obituaries

Crossword ...35 Parsons

, District Line. .34 | Pearson ....

Dixon .»+ +15 | Picture Page

Editorials 14| Sokolsky .

Events Today .18| Sports .. Federal Diary 17} TV-Radio .. Financial .26-27 | Weather Goren 34 | Winchell Horoscope 33 | Women’s

19-20

oe ————- ee ~ -_ een aes

Skeleton Wears Shell Diadem

Stone Tomb Unearthed in

Believed to Date From 10,

of the week ahead. Handiest, easiest-to-read television direc- tory in town.

: .

“Candidates For First Lady”... a new series of articles on the duties of a First Lady to prove it’s not all chic chapeaux and chicken a la king. Starts Sunday.

Harry Truman writes home again to tell you about the Europe that only a former President of the United States could see. A Washington exclusive ... in the Main News Section.

Dick Coe goes daringly different with a comparison of the jet plane thrill of “Cinerama Holiday” and the real thing. He tells you how he experienced both .. . in The Show Magazine.

The American Weekly, Parade Picture Mag. azine and a double-decker treat of color comics—two big sections featuring Ameri. ca’s most popular funnies. .

The Washington

Galilee 000 B. C.

rot found a human skeleton in’ a crouched position with a di-) adem of shells around the cra- nium. Seven other human skel-| etons were unearthed nearby. | The excavation also disclosed several stone age strata with) thousands of. implements and, a number of examples of prim- itive art, mostly from basalt. Up to now, Netufian man was alw believed to be a cave dweller. It was not known that he erected structures of any

PLUS

Post and Times Herald

JERUSALEM, May 25 W—Aiback to the Netufian period. tomb believed to be one of oa +“ uived in the early one Age. He harvested grain oldest stone structures known but mainly lived on what” he| to man has been discovered in| punted or fished. | ‘Israel by a French ‘archeolo-! The main part of the tomb is gist, Jean Perrot, a carefully constructed walled The tomb, believed to date pit more than 3. feet deep from about 10,000 B.C., wasiand about 20 feet across. It found about three miles north|was a paved floor and is cov- of the Biblical town of Hat-jered by a mound with two con- _gor in Upper Galilee. centric stone circles. Next to “Scheigt ene ag nay: ee z, is Ee and the pomaine excavation for sraelilof a. ace, perhaps a- : Government's Antiquities De-jfor sacrifices. sites oe clad partment savs he dates the find! In the bottom of the pit, Per- . 4 >) r . Ls

Phone REpublic 7-1234 for Home Delivery kind. : pide |

Court Hits

Suit to “Gag’

y Congress Rules Legislature | Can’t Be Curbed, Tosses Out Action

To Ban Handbook |

By John Lindsay Stafl Reporter

A divided, special three- judge court ruled here yes- terday that if Congress chooses to publish false, libelous and defamatory statements nothing in the Constitution “authorizes any- one to prevent” it

This also holds true for the President and the Supreme Court, according tu the majuvr- ity opinion in the unique case rendered by Chief Judge Henry W. Edgerton of the U. 8S. Court of Appeals and Circuit Judge E, Barrett Prettyman.

By its action, the divided court, over the vigorous dissent of Federal Judge Robert N. Wilkin, threw out the complaint of the Methodist Federation for Social Action which sought to ban publication of “A Hand- book for Americans.”

The pamphlet was prepared for publication and distribution by a Senate Subcommittee and describes the Federation as a “religious Communist frofRt.”

The Court denied it had con- Stitutional right to grant the Federation's motion, and, the opinion continued:

“We have no more authority to prevent Congress, or a com- mittee or a public officer act- ing at the express direction of Congress, from publishing a document than to prevent them from publishing the Congres- sional Record.”

The two judges said that to their knowledge no previous case existed in which it “has even been attempted to prevent publication of anything Con gress has ordered published.”

Judge Wilkin, whose injunc- tion earlier this month restrain- ing publication of the pamph- let led to setting up the three- judge court, dissented, saying “absolute prerogative passed out with ‘the Divine Right of Kings"”’

The privilege of the Legisla- tive branch extends only to matters of legislation, he wrote The Handbook is a “general publication,” Judge Wilkin Said, and “it seems clear . . (it)... is beyond the absolute privilege.”

The dissenting called attention to the Feder- ations complaint that it was not duly heard before the or- ganization was listed as a Com- munist Front.

“If the plaintiff is a Commu- nist front organization, it should be proceeded against according to the law which Congress has enacted. It should not be pilloried as a subversive agency before it has had an op- portunity to he heard,” Judge Wilkin wrote.

He added that when a con- gressional committee departs from the legislative halls and “enters the publishing business, it ought to be subject to the same provisions of law regard- ing slander and libel that apply to other publishers .. .”

Judge also

~

-' lonial

o

oy .

International News

‘An Outright Lie’

Sol Schiesinger, head of the Ideal Uniform Co., Freeport, N. Y., branded as “an out- right lie” testimony that he gave $27,475 in “kickbacks” to an Army colonel on con- tracts for Air Force caps. The colonel, Louis H. Shirley, told the Senate Investigating Sub- committee that Schlesinger “never offered me any money at any time.” (Story, P. 3.)

Asian-African Bloc to Press Algeria Peace

News Dispal

UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., May 25 Twenty-three Asian and African nations, in an ac- tion similar to that which last

year compelled France to walk out of the United Nations, to- day decided to place the bloody Algerian issue before the U.N. Security Council.

The Asian-African bloc’s de- cision was the third proposal advanced this week to halt the fighting between some 400,000 French troops and an estimated 15,000 Algerian rebels in the North African territory.

At least one of the proposals, by Indian Prime Minister Jaw- aharlal Nehru, was being stud- ied “with great interest,” a French Foreign Minister dis- closed today. The spol.esman made it clear, however, that France “does not necessarily agree” with the plan, which calls for recognition of the “national entity” of Algeria.

France contends that Algeria is a part of France, not a co- possession or protecto- rate, and last autumn she boy- cotted the United Nations for two months after Algeria was placed on the agenda, on grounds that the U. N. had no right to interfere with a “do- mestic” French problem

It was Nehru's chief spokes- man, V. K. Krishna-Menon, who devised the diplomatic maneuver to ease Algeria off the agenda and thus bring France back to the U, N.

A third Algeria peace plan has been presented to the Yugo- slav Foreign Ministry by a rep- resentative of Algerian rebel leaders. It calls for a three power committee composed of Yugoslavia, Italy, and an Arab nation—presumably Egypt—to supervise a cease-fire and free elections later under U. N. aus-

Fram paiches

pices. France has not officially.

reacted to this plan.

Foundations Would Help Universities In Project

President Envisions Two-Way Avenue

Of Knowledge, With Peace Hopes Aided

By Chalmers M. Roberts Sta Reporter

WACO, Tex., May 25 President Eisenhower pro- posed here today that Ameri- can universities with the sup- port of private foundations establish schools around the globe in a new “person-to- person partnership” designed to enhance “the prospects for a peaceful and prosper- ous world.”

The Chief Executive made the suggestion in a commences ment address at Baylor Uni versity where he received an honorary Doctors of Laws de- gree He flew here from Wash- ington in the morning, return- ing in the afternoon.

The President spelled out his

oposal to this extent

Each school “would help each nation develop its human and natural resources” by use of “modern techniques and sci- ences in areas of the world where the hunger for knowl- edge and the ability use knowledge are unsatisfied be- cause educational facilities are often not equa] to the existing need.”

® Each school would provide “a great avenue of communication,” bringing to Americans “new knowledge and wisdom out of the priceless values of another people's tradi- tions and proud heritage’ in exchange for “knowledge in the technical and scientific fields where we have had an earlier start.”

°“In no should the new signed “to transplant new area the attitudes, the forms, the procedures of A@mer- ica.” Rather, “the staffing, the conduct, the curriculum of each school would be the responsi- bility of the people where the school might be built.’

In his televised speech to 665 graduating seniors and some 11,000 spectators in the Heart O’Texas Coliseum here, Mr. El senhower, describing the threat of “a militant, aggressive Com- munistic doctrine,” declared that “in @eepest sense’ commu- nism is “a gigantic failure.”

That “failure” he said, .is shown dy the fact that hun- dreds of millions “still cling to their religious faith” while Hiv- ing in Communist lands, still want “justice and freedom” and still dream of “human frée- dom.”

The President's proposal came in a speech in which he developed this theme for his college audience: Although the See IKE, Page 6, Col. 1

od

to

two-way

respect,” however, schools be de- into a

Leng Prepares for Fight

Social Security Bill Wins Of Senate Unit; Floor Debate Next

| |

Associated Press

A Social Security bill tai-|

lored to fit

retirement age for women to widows only. The Committee also rejected

Approval

. to at least $5 a month more for '2% million persons now re- ceiving Federal-State old age

Administration | . wishes was finally approved by|proposed Social Security tax/|assistance, as well as higher the Senate Finance Committee |increase to pay for the added|payments for the needy blind

yesterday and sent to the floor. | benefits. Debate on it there probably) will not begin before the week!|Committee bill would be to of June 4. 4 extend Social Security cover-

Sen. Rus¥el] B. Long (D-La.) age to more than 200,000 addi-

served notice that he will fight|tional persons, including law-

to restore Administration-op- yers and dentists. posed provisions to lower the) Social Security retirement age tion contended that lowering for all women from 65 to 62, retirement age for women and

and to set up a system of pay-'setting up the age-50 disability

ments to totally disabled per- payments plan would be too

sons starting at age 50. ‘great a burden on the tax- ' Both provisions were in- payers. cluded in the bill passed by the

Committee rejected the dis-|increase payments for all per- ability payments plan com-/oahs now on the public assist- pletely and limited the lower'ance rolls. This would amount

, r

. bs

Principal effect of the Senate |

The Eisenhower Administra-'

| Long also promised a fight House last year. The Senate for his rejected amendment to

land disabled.

Long said that “this bill will be in different form after the Senate passes it than the shape in which it is coming out of committee.”

Before completing action on the bill, the Senate group voted ‘to continue until June 30, 1959, the present formula under ‘which the Federal Government sends funds to the states for ‘assistance programs. Without ‘this extension, the payment to ‘the needy aged, blind and dis- ‘abled would drop about $5 a month after Sept. 30 this year, and about $3 a month for needy . dependent children.

- :

GTON POST and TIMES HERA

THE WASHIN pl Saturday, May 26, 1954

a

LD eren

Adlai Says Ike’s

Regime

Misleads U. S. on Reds

Facts on Russian Gains Withheld, Candidate Alleges Edward T. Folliard

Siaf Reporter

FORT LAUDERDALE, Fia.., May 25 Adlai Stevenson to- night accused the Eisenhower Administration of withholding facts about Russia's gains in her rivalry with America, and of deliberately misinforming the people about foreign affairs.

"We have been sold rather! than told,” he. declared at a Stéevnson - for - President rally) here.."That is a .ong and dan-| gerous step toward being told, wifat we are permit'ed to) think.”

Referring to the prospect en-| visioned by Gen. Curtis LeMay, commander of the Strategic Air Force, that Russia ultimate- ly will surpass the United States in heavy, long-range bombers, Stevenson said:

“Well, I believe in balanced budgets—yes, and I hate the idea of larger armaments—but 1 don’t believe in balancing the budget by liquid-ting our life insurance.’

Criticizes Ike Policies

He said the Soviet Union's

economy is expanding faster than ours. and that the Rus-| STaduated with honors last

sians are turning out more en- night from a Houston high gineers and scientists than we school. She has enrolied in the University of Texas, where English will be her ' foreign-language requirement.

‘Won't Deal.’ Mahoney Tell Tydings Unit

BALTIMORE, P. Mahoney

By

Associated Press Americanized

Luda Karnauch, 18, driven from her home in the Ukraine in World War Ul and held in a German prison until United States forces liberated her,

are

The Illinois statesman today trained his fire on the Republl- cans rather than on Sen. Estes Kefauver (Tenn.), his rival for Florida's 28 convention votes in Tuesday's presidential primary election.

He was aroused to his attack on Administration foreign pol icy when he read an account of President Eisenhower's Texas speech today. A headline quoted the President as saying that communism was “a gigan- tic failure.”

Addressing 750 at Stranahan George

May 25

accepted

7 sitti

* Kefauver Directs

Fire at Stevenson, Charges ‘Smear’

By Robert C. Albright Staff Reporter

ST PETERSBURG, May 25.—Estes Kefauver today accused Adlai Stevenson one of his Florida leaders of using “smear-and-smile” tac- ities in this State's presidential | preference campaign

Kefauver sharpened his at- tack on the former lilinois gov- ernor, in and around the ‘am- pa Bay area, as his campaign entered the iast four days.

To his many charges against Stevenson, Kefauver added a ‘new one—that the 1952 Demo-| cratic standard bearer allowed! a “Nixon-type’ attack to be} made on him. on the delicate segregation issue, by one ol his delegate candidatcs.

Furiously stumping the West Florida coast, Kefauver called reporters together and com- pared the attack made upon him as a far-left “sycophant’ | of Negroes, by former Gov.| Millard Caldwell of Florida, last Tuesday, to what he de-| scribed as the role Vice Presi- dent Richard M. Nixon played! in the 1954 campaign.

“There is a remarkable para- llel in the attitude Mr. Steven- son takse toward his delegate, Caldwell, and President Eisen- hower's attitude toward Nixon, when Nixon attacks Demo crats,.” said Kefauver.

“Nixon makes vicious attacks on the Democrats, and Mr. Eisenhower says he never read about them Mr Caldwell makes an attack on me, and Mr. Stevenson says he didn't hear it, even though he was ng right hehind Caldwell That's the same ‘smear and| smile’ technique the Republli- cans used in °52.”

The «caldwell incident oc- curred four days ago when the former Florida Governor intro- duced Stevenson from the state

Fla.

and |

Stal! Photo

Conrad E. Snow to Retire

Conrad E. Snow (right), whe

icompetition or tend to create

will retire May 31 as an as-

sistant legal adviser for Far Eastern Affairs, Department of State, was honored at a ceremony yesterday. Snow has been with State since after he left the Army as a brigadier gen- eral in 1946. He also is a veteran of World War I, a former Rhodes Scholar and was a member of the New Hampshire Legislature, 1929-30. He walked to work daily from his home at 3111 N. Ist rd., Arlington. Above, Snow is presented with some books as a retirement present from Ward Cam-

Sunday Rites Will Honor |

j } '

War Dead |

;

American war dead will be remembered in memorial ser- vices Sunday.

The Knights of Columbus’)

18th annual Memorial Military}

Field Mass, sponsored by Wash-| ington General Assembly (Fourth Degree), will be cele-|

Field, Stevenson seemed to be today an invitation to Sunday’s Capitol steps in Tallahassee. In brated at 10 a.m. in the Na-|

trying to explode the argument bury-the-hatchet meeting of so doing he read an editorial tional Amphitheater, Arlington.’

that. since the President is a' Maryland Democratic leaders five-star general, nobody ought but warned he “will not enter to challenge him in the field into any deals... The session of military affairs. has been called for 8 p. m. in

“IT am told repeatedly.” hea Baltimore hotel, The Emer- said, “that it is bad politics to son, by Millard E. Tydings. tal& about America’s problems/cendidate for the United States inthe world today, that people Senate. w@uld rather be left feeling) A Tydings spokesman said that statesmen and diplomats yesterday it was conceived to aga soldiers can take care of “give everybody a fair shake” oe things and that the rest at the state party conveation ofMs don't need to worry. Monday.

"Well, bad politics or not, I) The convention will formalize don't agree. The purpose of an|Tydings’ nomination. which he ena yet a pom ma must won over Mahoney and three » to get the people's Judgment others in the May 7 primary. om the most serious problems Mahoney and Tydings each won wae ae as far be Feno _— 76 nominating votes in the pri- cemped, theres no Diinking the mary but the latter was de- colg@, hard facts that right now clared the victor because he Socepeeney is age ground in'drew more popular votes than its war Wi communism. Mahoney

tinuing, Stevenson said: | It marked the fourth unsuc

“The present Administration cessful bid for state-wide office in Washington contributes by Mahoney, whose bucking of daily to the illusion im this established party leaders has country that either weve £0 been a major factor in Demo- Saad oo wegen ny poste. ‘a cratic losses in recent general

a er who) y3 > elections. bound to collapse anyway be-| Tydings. who next fall will caus it ts ove _ . |face Republican Sen. John Mar- . Unfortunately this Just isn tishaii Butler, his conqueror in true. the 1950 general election, hopes Hits Silence on Facts ‘to unite the party for the big

sends enield weak out oe push in his comeback cam-

, aign. strongly as I can against ou~ P the candidate himself having been denied by this Ad-jpe6n jt] since his return ministration the facts we ought to have, against sare Cage delib-| more than a week ago. A mem- —— ee oe COM-'ber of his family said he had "= aus ak thle otal Steven seen ae up al week with an y . 2... \Anfected tooth.” ie se ogee being But he laid the groundwork "Pears and plano ae the | Lor Sunday's meeting, inviting ~ “about 40 or 50” “ty Nation's most important busi- figures. ie ~ ness,” he continued. “Yet our) One obvious reason for the Government has used foreign) get-together an attempt to Pe pret mgt ge amy a avert any convention fireworks failures, it has been unwilling oe oa ee ee conan a oe x path major factions suai . ~~ (‘Claiming & majority of sym- int nga’ And if the ay pathetic delegates, the conven- weed as “gy succes foe tion could produce bitter fights nen ne otaity 4S over the election of national me vere wonderfully well in| committee members and dele- oe us. lea h gates to the national party con- cia te amg M Sahn thd Poster vention in Chicago next August. ‘Dulles told a House Committee | oe toe last June that the Soviet Union $5 Million ¢ was “on the point of col-| : lapsing.” He also recalled Seen in Massachusetts Dulles’ statement last Novem-| Pei e ; ber that “we have the initiative, | 4 na May 25 ip—State vary distinctly” in the Middle a ture Commissioner 1 East and in South Asia. And ni oe ° a frost then he went on to relate how sty Py a te Ae oo two Dulles boasted that he and the te ay er usetts President had conducted the #PP/© and early vegetable crop.

has from

is

rop Loss

Nation three times to the brink causing damage estimated at 5 May 25—The Cambodian Gov-

million.

of war and “then averted catas | tawes said damage suffered

trophe by his’ own peerless statesmanship. would hit See Loss of Leadership small fruits were hit hard as

“We must do better than Were such small vegetables as

this.” he said. “Underlying tomatoes anc beans.

a vacation at Hot Springs, Va., d

by Massachusetts apple growers lomatic $2 million. Other'Israel will send its representa.

from the Richmond News Lead er highly critical of Kefauver on the integration issue.

Five hours later Stevenson had called a press conference to say that he had not heard Caldwell’s remarks. Stevenson said he was seated behind Cald- well but could sot hear a word he said. He disclaimed any re- sponsibility for Caldwell’s state- ments, -aying he probably did not agree on everything with many vf his delegate candi- dates.

Kefauver told a street corner crowd in Clearwater, Fla., that neither Mr. Eisenhower, in ig- noring Nixon’s attacks on the Democrats, nor Stevenson, in saying he didn’t hear Caldwell, “can escape personal responsi- bility for what their personal representatives and associates state anc do.

If I had been sitting behind a delegate of mine, and I had learned of such an attack on Mr. Stevenson, I would not just have disclaimed responsibility,” Kefauver told the voters of this area. “I would have condemned and repudiated it and him.”

Later today, Kefauver “apol- ogized” to Stevenson for having “accidentally confused” two antitrust suits pending against the Radio Corporation of Amer- ica in charges the Senator aimed at Stevenson on Thurs ay Kefauver had said Stevenson as a corporation lawyer repre- sented RCA before the Su- preme Court in its defense of an antitrust suit brought by} the United States Government. Actually Stevenson had repre- sented RCA in defending a suit brought by Zenith Radio and Television Co.

“Both (suits) are based on substantially the same grounds and bot! are aimed at breaking up the stranglehold which RCA has on the radio and televisicn industry through its control of a vast number of patents,” said Kefauver.

Kefauver said Stevenson ar- gued the case in defense of RCA in .he Supreme Court, in ithe suit brought by Zenith. He he was “sorry” to have ‘confused the two cases, but that Stevenson had remained silent on “great growth of monopoly” issue.

Israel-Cambodia Tie Set Reuters

PHNOMPENH, Cam bo dia,

ernment has agreed to an Israeli request to exchange dip- representatives, and

tive to Phnompenh immediate- ly, an authoritative source said} ‘here today.

——— —_- ee

every other freedom, is the freedom to know, to know the facts, especially the facts about our own prospects for life or for death.

“Given the. facts, Americans will not retreat in confusion or dissolve in terror, but will re- spond with determination to do whatever is necessary to assure the Nation's safety. |

“And much is necessary. For the truth is that four years ago America was the economic, military and moral leader of) the world, but that today it is none of these. And the great demand upon us as a people, the demand of freedom, of de- mocracy, perhaps of civiliza- tion and of survival is that we regain this leadership. We bet- ter face this and face it square- - ly while we still can do some-'

thing about it.” Siew

He then listed the facts tha America must face—Russia’s rapidly - expanding economy, > her output of war planes which

e;said now exceeds ours by 2000 planes a year, and the re- port that the Russians have de- veloped guided missiles with a longer range thar ours. |

Rt. Rev. Msgr. Leo J. Ryan! will be celebrant of the Mass. | The sermon will be preached by) Auxiliary Bishop Philip J. Fur-| song of the Military Ordinar- late.

The Department of the Dis- trict of Columbia Auxiliary) United Spanish War Veterans’ will conduct services at 10 a. m. at the Lincoln Memorial Water- gate, for those who died at sea.’

Lt. B. C. Howland, U.S. Navy Chaplains Corps, will be intro- duced by Department Com- mander George Livingston. Members of the U.S. Army Band will play. Flowers will be strewn on the Potomac River at the end of the service. |

Pineau Back in Paris PARIS, May 25 ‘#—French Foreign Minister Christian

Pineau returned to Paris to- night from Moscow and talks with the Soviet leaders.

‘so -

/

Bar Backs Weeks on Antitrust

| mergers instead of Justice and

the Federal Trade Commission. It would also permit some merg- ers that are now outlawed.

The bill's last major feature would empower the FTC to seek an injunction against mergers it believed might violate the law.

90-day waiting period could ¢ost merger-planfiing firms tax bene- fits,

The Bar Association witness, a former head of Justice's Anti- ‘trust Division, indorsed two ‘other provisions of the Howuse- passed bill, one of which has also divided the Administration. |

It would extend antitrust bans to banks merging through purchase of assets. At present. the law covers only bank merg- ers through sale of stock. The Justice Department favors the change, with Barnes having argued against “special anti trust treatment for banks.”

But the Treasury Depart ment, Federal Reserve Board and Federa] Deposit Insurance Corporatio support a measure that would give banking agen cies supervision over bank

By Bernard D. Nossiter

Staff Reporter

The American Bar Associ- ation yesterday lined up with Commerce Secretary Sinclair Weeks in the Cabinet-level split over bills to strengthen anti- trust laws. :

Herbert A. Bergson, bar group spokesman, told a Sen- ate Judiciary Subcommittee that requiring corporations to’ give the Government 90-days advance notice of mergers coulld kill deals that don't vio- ‘late antitrust statutes

In a letter to the Subcommit tee headed by Sen. Joseph C |\O’Mahoney (D-Wyo.), Weeks ‘expressed a similar view. He lea led the proposed legislation '“drastic” and said it would “in ‘hibit many desirable mergers ‘and would seriously impair the lability of smaller business ‘firms with financial difficulties ‘to work out appropriate ar- |rangements.” |. Weeks’ stand conflicts with the Justice Department Assist ‘ant Attorney General Stanley iN. Barnes has testified that ad- 'wance notice is necessary to dis- cover and appraise the com ‘petitive effects of mergers be- fore they take place

The law now prohibits merg- ers that substantially lessen

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monopoly. | The House last month passed a bill requiring corporations with a combined worth of $10) million to give 90-day notice of| merger plans and supply data that would allow estimate of the combine’s effect on com- petition. Some business inter ests are especially aroused over the informatien requirement because they fear it would hand the Government a ready-made case.

Weeks said he backed Presi-|

dent Eisenhower’s Economic! Report proposal for advance WEEKEND notice, but the Commerce head SPECIAL urged permitting immediate ap- proval of a merger when the Government was notified )

Like Weeks, Bergson said the |

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