The Weather

Today—Mostly sunny with moderate southerly winds and the high around

90. Wednesday—Partly

quite warm. Monday's temperatures: High, 84 degrees at 4:30 p. m.; low, 65 at 6:10 a. m. (For details see Page 18.)

cloudy and

The Was


ngfon Post FINAL

Times Herald

79th Year —— No. 190


Phone RE. 7-1234

ht 31956

Post Company

TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 1956 WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)

Coor The Wash



House Votes Stiffer Drug Control Bill For District

Measure Allows For Quarantine Provision for Confirmed Addicts

Wes Bartheimes Stat Repor The House without discus- sion passed by voice vote yesterday an amended Dill to give more and stronger tools to local law enforce- ment and health officials combating drug addiction

The measure came House floor with amendments designed to meet objections, in- cluding a major one by drug- gists who protested language permitting casual inspection of their prescription records by Federal Food and Drug Admin istration agents as well as by local police

A public hearing on the bill recentiy brought over- whelming indorsement {rom police and health officials and the District Medical Society

The bill to Senate where a loca! control bill has been reported favorably by a Senate District



to the


now goes the



Pending Measures

For Dope Control Hit American Psychiatric As

sociation calls bills for con-

trol of narcotics a “backward

approach” to addiction prob-

lem. Page 16.

-- _

public Com- the now the urged by

after awaits

subcommittee hearing. It mittee action Senate version stands, does not amendments strongly the drug trade groups on the House side .

The House bil] would

® Enable so-called, habitual addicts to be tried on charges of vagrancy which carries a maximum sentence of one year This is a quarantine provision, as proponents view it

®Insure control and prompt commitment of all nar- eotic addicts, including juve- niles for the first time, who show promise of benefiting from hospital and 6 sub- . sequent through counseling and psychiatric treat- ment.

®Enable police to search warrants if they show probable cause if an es- tablishment illegally houses narcotics. Now “proof of pos- itivity” must be shown

® Enable the Government to appeal from a District Court order granting a defendant's motion to suppress evidence in narcotic violation cases

® Regulate and contro! for the first time possession use of barbiturates and am phetamines



However, as it contain




obtain can


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2d H-Bomb Test | Indicated by AEC

International News Service

The Atomic Energy Com- mission indicated yesterday thot the United States has exploded at least one more H-bomb in the current se- ries of nuclear testd being conducted in the Pacific.

Commission said the task force con- America’s third experiment with hydrogen weapons has “made good progress with the detona- tion schedule established for the series”.

The AEC comment did not specifically say wheth- er one or more explosions have been set off since the multi-megaton blast wit- nessed by newsmen May 21. but the statement made it strongly apparent that at least once additional H- bomb had been detonated.

—_—— -

DuPont Wins |

In Cellophane Monopoly Suit

Supreme Court Says Material Is One of Many Such Available

International News Service

The Supreme Court cleared E. | duPont de Nemours and) Co. yesterday of Government| charges that it has illegally monopolized the Nation's multi- million-dollar cellophane in- dustry

By a vote of 4 to 3, the tri-| bunal upheld a lower court rul-' ing to the effect that cellophane is only one of many “flexible packaging materials” frerly available to manufacturers and the consumer.

The ruling markec & major) Government defeat and may set precedents in the field of antitrust law. DuPont vigor ously denied charges that its 75 per cent of the United States cellophane market constituted | monopoly.

The case has no direct bear- ing on a larger antitrust suit brought against duPont on charges that it has engaged in a conspiracy to violate anti-| trust laws in combination with | General Motors, U. S. Rubber and others

The Government lost this ease when it was tried in Ch. cago and the decision has been appealed to the Supreme Court. where arguments are expected to be scheduled for next fall.

In the cellophane case, United States District Judge Paul) Leahy of Delaware held that cellophane is only one of nu- rerous “flexible packaging ma-| terials.”

He ruled that the company’s | success with this product was due to “research, business skili and competitive activity” rather | than unfair practices.

Justice Department attorneys charged that duPont .was able to control prices and exclude competitors from the industry through « patent manipulation and the interchange of techni- cal information with foreign companies.

Yesterday's majojrity opin- ion, written by Justice Stanley Reed, said: “It seems to us that duPont should not be found to monopolize cellophane when that product has the competi. tion and interchangeability with other wrappings that this rec- ord shows.”

Those dissenting from this opinién were Chief Justice Farl Warren and Associate Justices Hugo Black and William O Douglas. Justices Tom Clark and John M. Harlan did not par- ticipate in the decision

‘Postal Bulletin Ruli


. Ruling Holds

Ike Takes House Votes Law Applies

Helm, Rules $3.8 Billion | f=

On Red Visit Foreign Aid :. ae Administration ...

Seeks Senate Action |

To Restore Some | Of $1.1-Billion Cut |

By Robert C. Albright Stat Reporter

The House yesterday ap- proved a foreign aid bill cut to $3.8-billion, by a rolicall vote of 273 to 122, as the Administration opened a Senate action to restore at least part of the slash.

Senate Democratic and Re- publican leaders, and top mem- bers of the Foreign Relations. Armed Services and Appropria- tions Committees were invited to the White House this morn- ing, to confer on the $1.1 bil- lion House slash.

Presidential Press Secretary James C. Hagerty announced plans for the 8:30 a. m. confer- ence. In other quarters it was) said Administration officials will ask the Senate to restore | at least half of the cut.

Senators invited to the White House conference said they) were not advised who would) preside in Mr. Eisenhower's absence.

In one competent quarter it was said that no one would take ee chair—that the conference would follow the

Col. Edemsky had sought usual foreign-aid briefing pat-| earlier to determine how the tern, with Secretary of State United States would react to John Foster Dulles and Foreign an invitation to all four mem-| Aig Chief John B. Hollister bers of the Joint Chiefs of Staff probably leading off the discus to visit Russia. sion.

The President's condition) Adm. Arthur Redford, chair-| after his operation Saturday|man of the Joint Chiefs of for removal of an intestinal ob~ Staff, also will participate in struction, was described fh a the conference. morning bulletin as “excel-/ The President's $4.9-billion lent.” A 5:30 p. m. bulletin de- foreign-aid request was whit- it ~ satisfactory. tied down to $3.8 billion by the’

ite House Press Secre-| House in tentative voting last' x tary James C. Hagerty said week. s! anes Adenauer flew ithe Talos anti-aircraft guided there was no significance in the! Despite appeals from Presi- yes ington yesterday afte) missile adopted by the Air change of wording. He ex-\dent Eisenhower and leaders sounding a warning that the'Force is a “better weapon” plained that the doctors be-| of both parties for more funds,|new Russian policy is “gore than the Army's Nike. lieved the President's condition s majority of the votes for pas-|\dangerous than the former ag-| Therefore, Chavez told re- to be as good in the afternoon sage came from the Democratic gressive conduct since it plays porters, the Appropriations as in the morning, but just! cide of the aisle. Committee may recommend wanted to word the bulletin’ tere is how the House dj-\UP0"™ ‘he longing for peace;that only the Navy-developed differently. vided: For passage—162 Demo- which lives in all men.” Talos be purchased in the fu- Walks Twice in Day crats and 111 Republicans.) The 80-year-old statesman(ture. Since the Committee . Against—70 Republicans and 52 came here for two days of talks| holds the purse strings on milli-

The Chief Executive tried Democrats - about such problems as German tary spending, its recommenda- out his legs twice in the course; «4 motion by Rep. Lawrence reunification, strengthening of|tion would have the effect of of the day. walking to a chair, cmith (R-Wis.) to recommit the North Atlantic Treaty Or-|cutting off funds for Nike resting awhile, and then walk-(.54 thus kill) the bill failed,|g@mization, disarmament and) The rival missile programs ing back to his bed 52 to 147. on a standing vote,|Semeral Western policy in light|/have been the source of a bit-

In laying down conditions No request was made for a rol] of the new Soviet moves ter feud between the Army and under which the American call Secretary of State John Fos- Air Force Chiefs of Staff might accept) As passed by the House, the ‘eT Dulles welcomed Adenauer| The Subcommittee .ques a Russian invitation, President|pjli actually authorizes $3,568,-\2t the National Airport tioned the Army, Navy and Air Eisenhower sent word to the 475.000 for next year. But carry- Adenauer said it was “very! Force Chiefs of Staff at a secret Soviet government that it See AID, Page 6. Col. 5 painful” for him to have heard | hearing. Chavez said that all would be “impracticable” for , . of President Eisenhower's ill-i\three military leaders, includ- the United States to give a hr “y —- but, “I amling Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor, favorable reply to such an in- ete gia e is making such speedy|Army Chief of Staff, “think vitation at this time. I our Arre ste d “oy ts Talos is the best.” This view

He also let the Russians know oN n further remarks Adenauer|was not shared by the Army that whether an invitation will In Bomb Scare said he ~~ Dulles are “in| previously be accepted in the future will a agreement On many matters; While Nike will continue to depend upon circumstances ex- Police investigating the blast and I believe that our talksibe used for “present opera-

See IKE, Page 6, Col. 3

To Sensitive '

Jobs Only


President Reported = In Fine Shape as He Sets Basis for

Exchanging Tours

Security System Suffers Setback:

Edward T. Folliard Overhaul Forecast

Staff Reporter

President Eisenhower, as- suming leadership again from his hospital bed, yester- day laid down two conditions under which the chiefs of staff of America’s Armed Forces might accept an in- vitation to visit Russia later on.

They were: | No more than two of the

Chiefs of Staff could go to

Russia at any one time. 2 They would only go if the

* Soviet government agreed that they could spend a maxi- mum of time outside Moscow in order to see activities of in- terest to their own services. Replies te Attache te

President Eisenhower made the decision in his suite at Walter Reed Army Hospital, and it was relayed to Col. Sergei A. Edemsky, acting milli- tary attache of the Soviet Em-

bassy here, for transmission to his government.


By Murrey Marder

Stafl Reporter

The Supreme Court struck at the heart of the Eisenhow- er Administration's security risk system yesterday by rul- ing the program cannot be applied to “nonsensitive” jobs.

By a 6to-3 decision, the High Court decided that the law on which the Federal Employes Security Program rests is lim- ited to jobs “directly concerned with the Nation's safety.”

When President Eisenhower junked the “loyalty” program in 1953 and created the present |“security” program, he ex tended to all Government agen- cies the dismissal powers which Congress set up to protect “the National security.”

This, the majority said ves. terday, in an opinion written by Justice John M. Harlan. went


. Associated Press West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer | Secretary of State John Foster Dulles. At is welcomed to Washington last night by | center is Heinz Weber, interpreter.

‘Better Weapon,’ Says Chavez

Air Force’s Talos Seen Re placing Army’s Ni

Adenauer Flies Here For Talks

Chancellor Warns New Soviet Policy Is More Dangerous

Aliens Denied Right

ke To Face Accusers

The Supreme Court, in a 5-te-4 decision, yesterday up- | hel the Government's right te use “confidential informa- tion” without letting an ac- cused alien face his accusers in suspension of deportation

| cases. Page 8.

| Pra | Sen. Dennis Chavez said yesterday that Congress may stop production of the Army’s Nike anti-aircraft missile in By Chalmers M. Roberts (favor of a new Air Force missile.

Bia! Reporter The New Mexico Democrat, Chairman

West German Chancellor|Appropriations Subcommittee,° —_——- into said it appears at this point that!

of the Military

$3.8 Billion More Asked For Bombers

United Press

Gen. Curtis E. LeMay yester- day urged Congress to give the Air Force an extra $3.8 billion to increase B-52 jet bomber production and otherwise ex pand his Strategic Air Com mand

After hearing LeMay’'s secret testimony, Chairman Dennis Chavez (D-N. M.) of the Senate Military Appropriations Sub- committee said there is a “fair’ chance his request will be ap- proved

Chavez said LeMay, an ex- pert on long-range bombing, mand be given about $8 billion a year for the next four to five years.

The defense budget next year provides about $5 billion for SAC out of $16.9 billion in re- quested Air Force appropria- tions. Adoption of LeMay’s pro- posal would fly in the face of President Eisenhower's recom- mendations and probably scut- tle hopes for balancing the budget.

beyond the intended scope of the security law

Joining Harlan were Justice Earl Warren and tices Hugo L. Black, Frankfurter, William O las and Harold H Justice Tom Clark wrote a stinging dissent. in which he was joined by Justices Stanley F. Reed and Sherman Minton. Clark said strikes down the order” and with effective weapon versive

Chief Jus- Felix Doug- Burton

the majority

President's ~ it the most Against sub- activity available toe the Government.”

“It is not realistic,” he said, “tO Say that the Government can be protected merely by ap- plying the Act to sensitive jobs. One never knows just which job is The janitor might prove be in as im- portant a spot security-wise as the top employe in the build- ing.”

Federal officials were at a loss yesterday te evaluate im- mediately exactly what the de- cision does to the program, but it clearly means a major over- haul of it

Figures released in 1955 showed more than half the persons then counted as ousted “security risks” were in “non- sensitive” jobs. But as a practi- cal matter, most of those were fired under routine Civil Serv- ice procedure

It was clear, however. that the decision itself, deals

See SECURITY, Page 9. Col. 1



. th of 3 home-made bomb at €'here within the next few daysitions,.” Chavez said, Talos has to

beg eth ae gy ale will strengthen the ties between!|the advantage of longer range. who weree rounded up yester- the Republic of Germany and which he listed at about 50

day to appear at a corporation the United States and in this) miles. counsel's hearing at 10 a. m. way we may make a contribu- Before making a final deci oday, tion to the strengthening of! sion, Chavez said, the Commit- The young men—20 to 23 Peace in the world tee will ask the Defense De- Whether Adenauer will be partment to stage a showdown

years qid—were arrested {ol- able to see President Eisen- dye! be h | lowing two mysterious explo- . : Se) due tween the two missiles R 4 P hower, with whom he originally

sions shortly after 11 p. m. Sun- . day in the 1700 block of New "4d a Wednesday luncheon ap- Hampshire ave. nw., police re- pointment at the White House. ported was unsettled last night. At

Eighth Precinct police ques- most, Adenauer may have a tioned them about their move- short chat’ with the President

the at Walter Reed Hospital : , rar: Pay M se be 04 Administration officials con CAIRO, Egypt, June il

ee ‘tend that Secretary of State A" Official Egyptian source an- Sunday night explosions. They pe. i. fully able to discuss nvuneced today new naval units were released pending the ;

roblems with Adenauer as 44 arrived at Alezandria to | hearing today. oon as to talk with Canadian **rengthen the Egyptian navy Saigon government, was sen-

External Affairs Minister Les-. _1h¢ numbers, types or origin tenced to death today by a Viet ter B. Pearson. who was here! the vessels were not given. namese tribunal,

yesterday as one of the three NATO foreign ministers desig

| Today's Index

Page | 28 12

Page 36 37 28

Horoscope Keeping Well Kiigalien Lippmann Movie Guide Music 2 Obituaries Parsons Pearson

Picture Page Sokolsky Sports TV-Radio


Amusements Childs

City Life Classified Comics 36-39 Crossword 36 District Line 34 Dixon 13 Editorials 12 Events Today |8 Federal Diary 17 Financial 19.2) Goren 37 Herblock 12


29.35 Death Is Decreed

For Gen. Ba Cut

CANTHO, South Vietnam. June 11 #—Gen. Ba Cut. the daring freebooter who led the Hoa Hao religious sect army in an abortive revolt against the

New Naval Units Arrive in Egypt


ng Misund erstood

————— —_

Comic Books Banned on Newsstands

At Post Offices, U. S. Buildings in Va.

The Virginia State Commis- sion for the Visually Handi- capped said yesterday it had banned sale of comic books in Post Offices throughout the state in compliance with a Post Office Department order.

The Commission also said it had banned similar sales at newsstands operated under its auspices in all other Federal buildings in Virginia.

This was disclosed in Rich- mond by L. L. Watts, executive secretary of the Commission, who said if comic books “aren't good enough for the Post Of- fices, they aren't good enough for other Federal buildings.”

News of the blanket ban took

terpreted and m


nated to work up plans to Preferred the Very Young

Paris Told Stalin Was Sex Maniac. Police Reeruited His Underage Harem

But any major change in American policy toward NATO in general or Germany in par- ticular could not be made with- out the President's approval Thus far there has been a good See ADENAUER, Pg. 13, Col. 6 net ‘if PARIS. June 11 \(®—Nikita S.| 20th Soviet een may > Party| —sex madness—and to have re- | - . y ‘o .| Congress in February denounc-| lated some “particularly odious L S. ;. ans Fi th Rarusnenev, Ruenae ener y ‘ing Stalin as the murderer of | details” of sexual cruelty to the : . . nist Party leader, was quoted ‘o| hundreds of faithful Commu-| girls. Base in Spain day by a French newspaper as! nists. | There has been a number of an objectionable, subversive or labeling Josef Stalin a sex ma-| The newspaper did not quote| reports on the fate of Stalin's controversial nature which may| MADRID, June 11 #—Official niac whose police recruited for| directly from this latest report second wife, Nadezhda Serge- subject the Post Office Depart United States sources said to- i harem of underage girls of Stalin's past. It said, how-|yevna Alliluyeva, mother of ment to public criticism.” day the United States plans to m= ° se 6 ~ lever, there could be no doubt! Vassily, who rose to be an air Earlier, Watts had confirmed build a fifth air base in Spain| The newspaper France Soir,| shout the report's authenticity, force lieutenant general, and a igned by G. L. Joyner, place- letter had been sent out on for joint operation with the in a dispatch from Vienna, said|explaining Khrushchev deliver- daughter, Svetlana. The daugh- ao 7 aes ; the Com- April 3 under Joyner’s signa-' Spanish air force. Khrushchev also confirmed ajed it to a small group of Soviet ter now lives in Leningrad. The mens Superviesr © ture banning sale of eight maga-| Maj. Gen. August W. Kissner, suspicion widely held in the! leaders to answer doubts about son has disappeared mission. aba zines “on the stand or from chief of the American military West that Stalin killed his sec- his original denunciations. The date of Alliluyeva's death Puzzled Postal officials under the counter.” The publi-| mission to Spain, said he under- ond wife. | Khrushchev, said France Soir, is recorded as Nov. 8, 1932—a ‘combed files here and decided cations listed were Confidential, | stood Congress had been asked| Khrushchev was quoted as reported Stalin assigned Po-|day after the 15th anniversary the action was prompted by a Exposed, Whisper, Cabaret, Un- for funds for the additional suggesting Stalin's crimes! lice Chief Lavrenty P. Beria to| of the Bolshevik revolution. March 8 Postal Bulletin order. censored, Escapade, Creative|base. He said two alternative|were so heinous he should be recruit a harem of’ teen-age) Khrushchev, the France Soir Tt read: ' r, and Prize-Win-|sites have been considered for tried posthumously. Stalin died girls, some of whom disap- account said, reported Stalin “The licensed vending stand ning phe}. la fifth air base; Reus, an impor- three years ago. /peared later. Khrushchev is re-\shot Alliluyeva in “an excess operators and the state li-| Post Office Department | tant rail junction southwest of France Soir was the first|ported to have explained that of blind fury” in the quarrel censing BL pevees shall use dill- | spokesmen said they d@id.not|Barcelona, and Albacete, 200 newspaper to obtain the text in his later years Stalin was|over collectivization, and then gence exercise good judg-'know anything about that letter. miles southeast of Madrid. ‘of Khrushchev's speech to the subject to a sort of erotomania strangled her. .

f > i -

ment and cooperate with the postal authorities in prevent- ing the keeping on the. prem- ises for disposal to the “public by sale, or otherwise, any so called comic books or any other printed or written material of

ruling in a recent Postal Bul. letin,” a Department spokes- man said. “We will get in touch Tuesday with State agen- cy officials and postmasters in- volved to review the matter with them.”

| Watts couldn't recall the wording of the order. He mere- ly confirmed a letter forbidding sale of comic books in Post Of- fices had been sent out June 5,


yl Tuesday,


June 12, 1936

Democrats Set Up Group To Press Resources Issue ay


Associated Press

New Grandniece for Ike

Anne Eisenhower. a new crandniece of President Eisen- hower, makes her camera debut in the arms of her mother

at Franklin Hospital,

San Francisco. The

baby’s father,

Lierd Eisenhower, an attorney, is a son of the late Roy Eis- enhower, a brother of the President. The baby was born

Saturday night.

~_— -

Udall Asks Senate to Act On ‘Honest Elections Bill’

Rep. Stewart L. Udall Ariz.), author of a House com- panion measure to the Senate's so-called yesterday called for action this session on the proposed amend ments to the antiquated Cor rupt Practices Act.

Citing reports that the elec tion bill is considered “dead” for the session, Udal! appealed for passage by the Senate of et least a “compromise” meas ure plugging loopholes in the law. He predicted the House would follow the Senate's lead

“The House is looking to the Senate for leadership on this legislation, just as the Senate is awaiting initial action by our

“honest elections bill,’

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body on the school aid bili,” Udall told the House in a 1- minute speech

Udall said he found ficult the legisia- tion view of its near unanimous Senate spon- sorship and earlier of quick passage

In an unprecedented move 85 Senators had signed up as o-sponsors.” Udall told the House. “The Majority Leader Lyndon B. Johnson) had is sued a statement: ‘We are go- ing _have a strong election bill is session’: and the Minority Leader (William F Knowland) with equal candor was quoted as saying: ‘I would like to see something accom- plished before the 1956 elec- piamne “Now. 90 days later—with adjournment scarcely . more than a month away—the whole atter rests in status quo ante. Nothing has been done further this gislation, and recent press notices assert it lis considered ‘dead’.” | Udall said the bill's near lunanimous Senate sponsorship “indicates a consensus that action should be taken now— action which will be a ringing retort the ugly questions raised by the disclosures made earlier this yeas by the Sen- tor from South Dakota (Fran- cis Case).” He said differences have arisen over such questions whether state primaries be included or down in

it dif- to believe

is “dead” in


, 0


whicn as should voted up old tradition.” Said Udall: “I fear that if we do not act we will give new strength to the false myth— too widely -mistaken for truth intry—that politics is business’ and politi- desire to have it

mm our coi a ‘dirty ians have no otherwise.”


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Associated Presse

The Democratic National Committee announced yéster day a special group to press Democratic charges that the | Eisenhower Administration is “giving away” the Nation's jnatural resources. | .National Chairman Paul But. jler said a special advisory com- jmittee headed by Oscar Chap-| iman, former Secretary of the! \Interior, will draft the Party's

election year strategy on the re-!

sources issue

Butler said In a statement’

that the committee “will devise|

means by which the issue—the

Eisenhower Republican record | be |

of anti-conservation will carried to the Nation's voters.”

He described composed of “Outstanding ex- perts in the fields of land, water) and energy

In his statement. Butler re-|

the group as!

newed the Democratic attack on’

the Administration's resources policy. He said the Administra. tion is “dominated and directed | by the privately-owned power companies of America and big business.”

Dixie Revolt Unlikely,

Says Democratic Chie}s

| United Press


Democratic leaders said yes-|

terday there is little chance of a Southern Democratic revolt

this year—uniless an all-out civ-|

il rights advocate is nominated for President.

Highly placed party strate

\gists said a state-by-state sur.

vey of the South shows a strong inclination toward party “regu- larity” at present.

They conceded capture of the nomination at the C hicago con- vention by a strong “liberal’ on racial issues could spell trou-| ble. The platform, they said,| poses less of a problem

John Sammons Bell. Democratic State has just about

Chairman ruled out

crats would accept Gov Harriman of New York or Sen Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.). Sev- eral other prominent Dixie

Democrats have labeled Kefau-| speech

ver and Harriman unacceptable

Adiai Ff the Democratic candidate to be the front runner Southern delegates at the mo ment. He has considerable sup port—pledged or most Southern st been terme



ates. He has acceptable by Gov Herman-~Jgimadge of Georgia

Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson. who will be Texas’ “favorite son” nominee at the convention, has strong backing among Southerners but

indicated—in |

the dent Eisenhower, possibility that Georgia Demo-ison. Sen Averell] Gov

1952 for Democratic appears Lawrence College.

has said he is not a candidate!

outside the Texas bloc. Sen


Stuart Symington (D-Mo.) al«o!

might draw some Southern sup

port as a compromise candidate |

in event of a deadlock.

Arrangements Com mittee |

To Plan GOP C onvention


Republican man Leonard Hall yesterday that the ments Committee for the GOP National Convention will meet in Washington June 22 to ap. prove final plans for the nomli- ating session

Hall said matters to be de. ¢ided include recommendations for a speaker 1 to Keynote the convention, which opens in San Francisco Aug °0

The recommendations will be acted on by the full GOP Na. tional Committee, which is ex- pected to meet in San Fran- about Aug. 15

is tad Press Chair announced



Harriman to Fly West

For 11-State Rally

ait =

ALBANY. (INS)}—Presidential hopeful! Averell Harrisan will fly to Denver this week to address an li-state rally on Saturday

The gathering a report from bany office ganize “wides and delegate ists for a

a a

Harriman’s Al pread support Harriman’'s hara-hitting

that ex candidacy into organiza tion.”

The rally

was arranged by

Milton Wilenmann of Sait Lake!

City, Utah.

Ady ertising Club To Hear Hagerty

White House Press Secretary | take |

James C, Hagerty time off from _his President Eisenhower: Walter Reed Army ota to appear at an Adver- tising Club luncheon today at 12:30 p..m. In the Willard Ho. tel

It will be the first time since the President became ill Fri. day that Hagerty has attended any outside function He has remained at the hospital except for a few hours at home for sleep.

will duties at Ss side at Medical

Officers Elected By Israel Men’s Club

The 450-member Adas Israel Men's Club has elected Stanley W. Korman, 3307 Fessenden st. nw. president for ra we

Other officers include: on vice president, J. C. Lis! on vice president, Levy: treasurer, nik, and secretary, Max Gold- berg.


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Change in Guard at Arlington

In a ceremony at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier in Arlington Cemetery yesterday Col. Fielder P. Greer (left rear), commanding officer of the 3d Infantry Regiment, and Capt. Walter F. Adams, commanding officer of Ceremonial Co. A, look on as M. Set. Woodrow Mangum (front left) turns over duties as sergeant of the cuard at the Tomb to Set. First Class Kenneth R. Cochran. Mangun had the assignment for the past 11 months.

ADA Puts Civil Rights ‘Up to Ike, 3 Democrats

YONKERS. N. Y., June 11 # national chairman of

er been greater than it is to- day to force a breakthrough in Congress and get some action on civil rights before adjourn- ment.” “There are at least four

(ADA) said today Presi Adiai Steven Estes Kefauver and Averell Harriman must share responsibility for pushing civil rights legislation.

Joseph Rauh prepared for the na convention of Students Action at Sarah said . The opportunity has nev-


I Armily believe men on whom this responsibility must rest.” he added. He named Wr. Eileen hower, \Stevenson, the see Senator and the New York Governor—the latter three all active candidates for the Dem ocratic presidential nomination.

Jr. m &@




‘British Newspapers See Ike’s

2d-Term Chances Rather Dim

From News Dispatches

| Correspondents ef most na- tionally circulated British news papers told their readers yes. terday that the American peo ple are increasingly dubious of President Eisenhower's physi- cal fitness for re-election.

| “Growing U. & View He Should Quit Fight.” headlined the Conservative Daily Mail.

| “There is deep disquiet in the United States today over President Eisenhower's health despite the optimistic and al. most ebullient statements of the doctors,” the Mail said. It ‘added: | “The Americal public would be less pérturbed if even one of the 13 or more doctors who ‘attended the President had counseled caution or restraint or even said, ‘Let us see how the President gets along—let us not rush things’.”

Sees Confidence Shaken

The pro-Labor Party Daily Mirror, which claims the world’s biggest weekday circu- lation of more than 4.5 million. declared bluntly:

“Public confidence medical opinions has been shaken by Saturday's opera tion, and it will take much more than publicity about Ike's golfing prowess to convince them that he is fit enough for another term.”

The independent Times said the “political implications of his present illness have pos- sibly assumed a greater insist- ence than the fears inspired by his heart attack last year.”

The middle-of-the-road News Chronicle asserted that “nei- ther America nor the world would forget it if the politi- cians were to urge the Presi- dent to work beyond his physi- cal endurance.”

The conservative Daily Tele graph said the optimistic med- ical reports after the opera- tion were “seized upon with shouts of joy by the profes sional Republican politicians.”

Politicians Criticized

“Disinterested observers here.” the Telegraph com mented, “cannot help feeling that some of them sometimes show a remarkable and brutal ruthlessness in their approach to matters that may be of life ar” death i} The La

in the

borite Daily Herald

isaid millions of American vot-

“feel a little sickened, if they feel, or know [Ike's @xpectation of life i sacrificed on the altar Republican Party ma:

ers may perhaps, that bein e chine.” Conservative Daily reported there are in Washington “that running mate, Richard would’ be ‘big. enough job’ if the President quit during another

Sketch doubts Ike's

Nixon, for the had to term.”

Queen President

Elizabeth has sent Eisenhower a per sonal message wishing him a speedy recovery, a British spokesman disclosed in Wash- ington.

The message was delivered to the White House over the weekend by Sir Roger Makins British Ambassador. The text was not made public

Pravda Publishes Note

Pravda, Russia's Party newspaper, published a “get-well’’ message sent Sunday night from Rus sian leaders to President Ff senhower, according Tass

The message. signed by President Klementi Voroshilo\ Premier Nikolai Bulgan Communist Party Sex Nikita Khrushchev, said all our people we express conviction that in the near fi ture your health »« stored and you will be able | assume your duties.”

Communist yesterday



High Court Bars Contempt Case

The Supreme Court rejected a petition of Washington attor ney Dorsey K. Offutt yesterday to have contempt of court charges against him dismissed

Offutt had petitioned the Su preme Court for a writ of certi orari in an effort to have the charges dismissed a judgment of acqu out a retrial. The petition nied

In February, the | States Court of Appeals the contempt conviction futt. which resulted from his de fense of Dr. Henry | Peck ham trial

or ttal w was ae


fe tT

ited ups |

ofr ti

in a 1952 abortion The Appeals Court sent the con tempt case back to the District

Halfway around the world, the Melbourne (Australia) rgus said the President “must now face the fact he is physi- cally incapable of holding down the world’s toughest job.”

In France