Driver D

ro

~

wns

as Car Dives Off Bridge

* 7

The Weather

Today *% Considerable cloudiness and warmer with scattered showers likely,

highest near 78.

Tuesday Partly cloidy with chance of showers.

Sun-

day’s temperatures: High, 67 at 5:25

p. th.; low, 61 at 8°10 a. m

(See Pg. 16.)

79th Year No. 175 * Phone RE. 7-1234

1956 ost Company

Coprright. The Washington P

MONDAY, MAY

28,

1956

WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)

FIVE CENTS.

TED

NEW BIKINI H-BLAST REPO

Explosion,

Earthquake Recorded

In Japan

Defense Dept.

And AEC Say

They Know Nothing Of Tokyo Report

TOKYO, (Monday), May 28 (™%—The United States ap- parently set off another hy- drogen blast at Bikini this morning, the Tokyo central Meteorological Observatory reported at 1 p. m

The observatory’s throughout Japan reported atmospheric pressure waves similar to those caused by the hydregen bomb dropped from an American bomber near Bikini May 21

The pressure waves came from the direction of Bikini. the observatory said

(In Washington, The Defense Department said it has no in- formation about any new nu- clear explosion in the Bikini area. A spokesman for the Atomic Energy Commission here also said he had. no infor. mation about such an explo- sion.)

The Tokyo observatory said it at first could not pin doWn the direction from which the pressure waves came, raising the speculation that Russia had set off a blast

Later the Observatory said its gauges showed the source of the shock waves was in the direction of Bikini

he shock waves lasted about 49 minutes today. the same ‘length of time and the same strength reported after the May 21 explosion

[Time of the explosion was believed to be around 6 A.M. Bikini time (2 P.M. EDT Sun.- day). the United Press reported

[The Government E art h- quake Observatory at Matsus- hiro. reputed to be the most sensitive in the Far East. Re corded an “é@arthquake due to an explosion” at 3:02 a.m

[More than 10 weather sta- tions from Kagoshima in the south to Kushiro in the north recorded “extraordinary” at- mospheric pressure waves after & a.m. today, the announcement said

[The pattern.of disturbances was almost coincidental with those caused by the Bikini nu- clear test on Mav 21.” the announcement said. “All weath er stations agreed that they were caused by an explosion which originated around the Rikini area around 3 a.m. to day.”’|

The United States has sche- duled a series of hydrogen weapons tests during May and June at its Pacific proving grounds

4 small number of news- papermen were on hand for the bic May 21 air 4@rop and a smaller test earlier in the month. But all have left. They were only permitted to stay 30 days

15 gauges

Tornadoes Skip Across Two States

Associated Press

Israeli Road-Builders

Find Ancient Tombs

JERUSALEM, May 27 (INS)}—A number of tombs, dating from the Hyksos period more than 35 cen- turies ago, have been ¢» cavated near Ginossar, on the shores of Lake Kin- neret

Agence France Presse quoted the Israeli Director of Antiquities, Dr. S. Yeiv- ing. as making the disclos- ure today. It said the ceme- tery of Hyksos, or Shep- herd Kings who invaded Egypt and ruled it for two centuries, was discovered when tractors plowed the area to construct a road

The agency said the tombs revealed Hyksos burial customs, which in- cluded severing the head from the body and sur- rounding the head with ves- sels, weapons and orna- ments.

Sen. Malone Asks Boosting

Of B-52 Goal

Republican Advocates Cutting Army, Navy, Urges 2000 Bombers

By John W.. Finney United Press

Sen. George W. (R-Nev.) said yesterday the United States should cut its Army and Navy and concen- trate on building a powerful Air Force.

His statement to reporters seemed certain to add fuel to an already bitter interservice controversy over the relative strength of the Army, Navy and Air Force and the role each would play in case of war.

Malone joined in Democratic demands that this country boost production of intercontinental jet bombers to offset growing Russian airpower. He said he was “very much disturbed” over Administration plans to limit production of the globe- circling B-52 jet bombers to 500.

Malone suggested that the Air Force needs at least 2000 big B-52; eight-jet bombers in- stead of the 500 planned by the Administration. He did not say how much he thinks the Army and Navy should be cut

‘The Strategic Air Command should get what it needs,” he said. “If it does, we wouldn't have war because the other side would not attack us if it was not sure it could win.”

Malone said “it makes no sense to be preparing for World War II all over again.”

“The ext war will be fought in the air and under the sea with bonm:bers, submarines and missiles,” he said. “This coun- try will be defended from the American continent. There wont be surface ships and troops going to other countries to fight.”

“We can't afford to keen up three services,” Malone said. “What we need is a strong Air Force” a complete line of guided-missile bases around the United States, as well as radar warning networks.”

He said he probably. would make his annual attemr: to cut off foreign aid and have all the mecrey put into airpower. But he wes not optimistic he would be any more successful this year than he has been in

Malone

French Stage Casbah Raid, Seize 4480 ©

522 Are Detained | As ‘Supersuspects’ ; 7500 Seal Off Area, Ferret Out Arms

ALGIERS, Algeria, May 27 (‘™—Thousands of French troops and special police swooped down today on Al- giers’ Casbah (Arab area) in an unprecedented raid for rebel suspects and arms. |

They seized a quantity of arms, some of them concealed | beneath the white dresses of! veiled Moslem women, and de- tained 4480 Moslems for ques-'| itioning, All were released later except 522, held as “supersus- pects.”

The French sealed off the! 16th Century Casbah, hitherto considered an inviolable refuge’ for Moslems, and held it in an iron grip for 18 hours. | The raiding party of 6000 troops and 1500 special police swarmed through the dark re-| cesses and twisting, narrow) ‘streets of the area. Searchers combed through the possessions | of some 50,000 Moslems and (6000 Frenchmen who have in-| \filtrated the area over the ‘years. )

During the search a Mosl¢ém was fatally shot when he) jostled a soldier. The only other) casualties were a policeman who was shot in the leg as he; checked a captured rifle and a Moslem whose leg was broken| in a jump from one terrace to’ another. '

The raid uncovered hundreds | of arms and thousands of shells| an | grens des, a makeshift rebel) propaganda printing press,)| French Communists who have) been operating a secret radio transmitter, lists of rebel lead-! ers and organizations, and 30 bales of assorted military uni- forms.

The search parties used mine detectors in ferreting out arms.

Helico>ters hovered overhead throughout the day to aid the ground :earchers.

Troops and police, including an infantry regiment, a bat- tzlion of Foreign Legion para- troops and many newly re- called reservists from France, swoopec down on all entrances tu the area. They were armed with rifles and machine guns Detachments near the main Casbah gate halted Arabs out- side the area to inspect their suitcaser. packages and identity po pers

In order to achieve maximum surprise, officers did not alert their troops until 1 a. m., an hour before the action started.

Morning services in the Roman Catholic Cathedral, just inside the Casbah walls, were canceled without notice. Police directed Catholics to a smaller church nearby.

Elsewhere in Algeria, scat- tered acts of nationalist vio- lence and clashes between the French and rebels were re- ported. A French “pacifica-| ition” patrol engaged a group ot rebels near Bougie, killing) ‘several” and capturing a wounded man. At Batna, three ‘rebel bombs were tossed, caus- ing heavy damage, but no in- juries. At Philippeville, Henri Migcliorri, a junior police of-

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By Francis Neal

The auto which plunged off the 11th st. bridge yesterday is raised from the Anacostia River. (Other photos on Page 3.)

Result of Riley Condemnation Ruling

Follin Sees New Urban Renewal Hurdle

Robert C. Albrook Staf® Reporter The United States Court of Appeals decision in the Mayme h Rile ySouthwest

By owing $1900. The District

Redevelopment and Agency condemned the RLA officials here that if over- . ' ouse, at 823 Delaware ave. sw., mortgaged houses must be con- Washington jn 1954 as part of the pilotiqemned at values above ap-

favor. Follin said he agreed with

slum clearance case “raises a Area B slum clearance project.|nraisals in order to protect

very serious question whether|RLA offered $6250 for

the country can go on with full-fledged urban renewal, Commissioner James W. Follin of the Urban Renewal Admin- istration said yesterday.

The Federa! slum clearance chief said he hoped the May

17 ruling by the Appeals Court’ Bunche Praises

here would be the subject of “further court review.”

The Justice Department is expected to ask a rehearing this week. Judges E. Barrett

ler, with Judge George

Washington dissenting, set| Nations, praised Negroes today | aside a $7000 award for the for their six-month-old bus boy-

Bus Boycott

MONTGOMERY,

Prettyman and Wilbur K. Mil- 27 ‘®—Dr. Ralph J. Bunche, T. undersecretary of the United)

Merchant, Police Seize

Ala..

Riley house made by a lower cott against segregation.

May

: ‘he | owners against losses, the price pooner which ae me Se. |tas on wholesale slum clear-| » ernment appraised vaiue. rs. | n e may grow impossibly high. | Riley turned this down and the|* ys pe jury boosted the award to $7000. This she also rejected and the

Most slum houses in South-' west Washington, nearly all of| which is slated for clearance

$2200 profit

who bought the Riley house from an estate six months be- fore Mrs. Riley got it, said yes- terday he thought the $7000 jury award was “a good award.” Himmelfarb held the house only a few days, realizing a in his sale to another broker, Charlies T. Martin. Martin sold it to Mrs. Riley at a heavy paper profit for $300 down and $72.50 month. The $7000 jury award,

|and redevelopment under exist-| however, would not pay off the |ing plans, are heavily loaded third trust which Martin holds, 'with second and third trusts. |

| Morton Himmelfarb, the’ sponsible for the §)900 balance.

and would leave Mrs. Riley re-

—— incinerate

300 Bad Checks Alleged :

Car Plunges Off Bridge, Drowning lis Driver

'

Auto Recovered

From Anacostia; Search for More Victims Canceled

The body of James W. Skirty, 26, of 775 Columbia rd. nw. was recovered last ‘night almost 12 hours after Skirty’s auto crashed through ‘an 11th st. bridge guard rail and plunged 35 feet into the Anacostia River.

A search for the bodies of two women believed to have been passengers in the car was called off after recovery of the man’s body. | Cpl. George I. Eppard, of the ‘Accident Investigation Unit, ‘said that police at first be- ilieved two women were with \Skirty on the basis of informa- ition given them by an eyewit- ness to the crash. | The witness, William Worrell, 64, of 506 13th st. se., a bridge jattendant, told police he ‘thought he saw two women in ithe car seconds before it | Dlunged off the bridge.

Eppard said Worrell told |police he saw no faces but did

see “something fly up” in the”

‘rear seat which he took to be \a woman. Police, however, said their investigation showed Skirty was in the car alone. Skirty’s body was found \shortly before 8 p. m. by Har- ‘bor Patrol Boat Pvts. G. R, Sydnor and M. G. Bailies. They found it 150 yards upstream ‘from where Skirty’s car sank ‘upside down in 20 feet of wa- |ter at 8:20 a. m. during a rain- storm. | Skirty’s body was identified jat the District Morgue by two of his aunts, Prader Lee Rob- inson, 1601 E. Capitol st., and Hazel V. Williams, 1325 Q st. nw., police reported | Skirty, an employe of the Na- tional Institutes of Health, was an Army veteran of Korean service, Miss Robinson said. The Accident Investigation Unit reported that Skirty’s car left no skid marks and ap- |peared to have been traveling ‘about 20 to 30 miles per hour. Pvts. Leo B. Dove and ,Charles R. Wright said tire marks indicated the car made

‘enough: since it left Mrs. Riley Appeals Court ruled in her Washington real estate dealer), right turn on the District

side of the bridge before jump- ing the curb and crashing through a 10-foot section of cast iron railing.

Worrell, who was in his con- ‘trot house with the door open, told police the driver did not ‘apply brakes before the auto suddenly cut to the right at about a 45-degree angle.

Worrell said he ran to the gaping hole in the bridge rail, saw a man’s head . bobbing above the water and threw in a life-ring. | Fifth Precinct police privates arrived, comman- deered a rowboat at the Army

| Engineer Station, llth and O

i“ se., and rowed to the scene.

Pvts. Charles Carpenter, 28, ‘and Charles A. Naecker, 24, ‘each of whom already held Po- liceman of the Month citations ‘for bravery, dove into the pol-

ae ¥.

luted river but could not locate

the car or bodies. Skirty’s mother, Mrs. Mallie S. Braswell of the Columbia rd. address, said she had last | lege, a Negro school. <p ote seen her son about 7:30 p. m. | Most of Montgomery's ap- pues seperies : 'Saturday when he left to visit | , ) DD , kK] a | S ‘proximately 50,000 Negroes, Storekeeper's caution and a|from the firms being passed by|his sister, Mrs. Luther Harri- aly oes QO O S inl on™ a\ 1ons | Rave been boycotting city buses policeman’s aler*ness have re- a suspect wearing horn-rimmed son, 1322 Fairmont st. nw., and

° ° ‘since Dec. 5, 1955, to protest suited ‘n the arrest of three glasses. his aunt.

|segregation ordinances men here cn charges of forging} Hooper attempted to pay for! All three said Skirty was a

Regarded as Test ot New Red Policy Face allree ing P eee an estimated 300 bad checks in|some merchandise by check at|good swimmer and a B pees ;

ficial, was assassinated court jury, declaring it wasn't Bunche, 1950. Nobel peace prize winner, spoke to about | 1500 persons, including white

| persons, at Alabama State Col-

At least 10 tornadoes skipped the past through sections of western Kansas and northwestern Texas Sunday.

None caused measurable damage. They struck the ground or dissipated aloft. Fun- nel clouds or tornadoes were reported seen in western Ne- braska

~~ re _ - -

3 on Forgery Charges

First Returns Favor West By Alfred E. Lewis

the past two weeks. ithe Reliable TV-Radio Co., 2471\ steady boy.” Mrs. Braswell sai ‘be abused. If one cannot ride! Charged with forgery yester-|18th st. nw., on Saturday. Al-| her son worked nights as a with dignity, why should he day by police wer* Edgar W.|though the check was not from cleaner at NIH and studied ride at all?” ‘Horn Rims) Hooper Jr., 26, one of the firms where blank tailoring during the day under | “Voluntary segregation is a listed at 3435 Holmead place checks had been taken, proprie- the GI Bill of Rights at a school myth, along with the ‘separate "W.; Grayson E. Salmon, 29,\tor Murray Schwartzman be-|on U st. nw. |

t ; id. listed at 1330 Fairmont st. came suspicious and signaled! 4 - but equal’ legend,” he sald ‘nw., and Isaac P. Hill, 34, listed|for an employe to call police, 2 D. $e Engineers Missing in Bay

Mr. Windsor Sells Car First Day

"After bringing im an amaz- Ing number of cal's, my want ad

weather brought ort the heavy vcte.] | Warnings -from the Vatican newspaper L'Osservatore Ro-

By Stan Swinton principal party in Premier An-

ROME, May 27 (#)\—Millions | tonio Segni’s pro-West coalition of Italians.voted today in 7694|80vernment, 12,654; anti-Com- local elections. The results will;munist Social Democrats (So- show whether Western Eu- Cialists), 3580; Liberals, 1372. mano on the importance of ropean democracy is losing! Among leftists, the pro-Com- getting out the anti-Commu- ground to communism’s new/munist Socialists had 2896; nist vote were reflected at the line of coexistence and anti- Communists, 1428. polls. Thousands of nuns and

at 1436 Meridian place nw. When police arrived to arrest Sgt. John Fitzpatrick of the' Hooper, Pvt. W. A. Dickson

5 , Today’s Index ‘check and fraud squad said/noticed a taxicab cruising in

sold a ‘4! Ford before noon the first day,’’ said. Mr. R. C. Wind- sor, Sr., 817 Philedelphia ave., Silver Spring, Md

You can sell anything faster— from used cars to samovars— through The Washington Post and Times Herald reaching” over 382,000 families daily, thousands more families than. any other paper in town. Simply phone-—

RE. 7-1234 —-

Stalinism.

Both the East and West are watching Jor the final outcome, expected late Tuesday. Voting continues through Monday ex- cept in the Italian Tyrol and Sicily, where the polls closed tonight.

The election was orderly. By nightfall not an incident had been reported.

_ First returns came from Trent, largest city of the South | Tyrol. The vote In 40 of the ‘Citys 60 voting districts was:

CRyistian Democrats, the

| The neo-Fascist Italian So- cial Movément (MSI) polled: (1736. | | Trent has long been a Chris-| ‘tian Democrat stronghold.

| [The Italian Interior Ministry

per cent of the eligible elector- ate voted in Sunday’s elections, Reuters reported. . [The high turnout was ex- ypected to favor .the center parties at the expense of Com- imunists and right-wing Mon- ug and neo-Fascists. Good >

priests voters.

a Christian Democrat, early, as did Palmiro Togliatti,|

announced last night -that 76.9 p

were among early

| Also President Giovanni Gronchi,| Pyaar voted! Churches ... 15 City Life ... 15 Classified 29-35 Comics.. 40-43 Crossword .. 43 District: Line 42 Dixon . 3

12

19

secretary of the two-million- member Italian Com munist

arty. aoe deciding factor could be © women’s vote. There are wat 1% million more wome | cotorials m men among 30,817 8B crn feed ; €u-! Federal Diary 15 le voters. In, the past the) ginancial .. 17 Ik of the women's vote has! Goren __.. gone to center and rightist’ Herb: | part(s. ' Horosciihe

af

|

Page Keeping Well 40 Kilgalien ... 19 Movie Guide 29 ae | Night Clubs 29 Obituaries .. 16 Parsons .... 19 pei ens 2 icture Page con. _ . TV-Radio. 20-21 Weather ... 16 Winchell . 2) gs, 37-39

ff

9\a furniture firm at 2622 14th

most of the checks they are accused of passing were forged on blank check forms stolen from Hamilton & Jordan, Inc.,

st. nw., and Savarese Fabrics, Inc., 2513 14th st nw.

ing business hours, Fitzpatrick

had reported the theft of a checkwriting machine. The arrest of the. three men)

inessmen

aid. Earlier, the furniture firm| char

watch for checks’

the area and called headqfar- ters to broadcast a pickup or- der. Later Salmon was arrested while driving the cab near 7th and T sts. nw.

After all-night questioning,

Fitzpatrick said, Hooper impli-; The checks were stolen dur-'cated Hill, who is now on $7

bond while awaiting trial on s of conducting a check- stealing operation. Hill was ar-

irested. Fitzpatrick said the check- culminated a city-wide alert to|writing machine and remain-| all meno and small busi-|ing blank checks were found in

Salmongs room. |

The Coast Guard was search- ing last night for two Washing- ton engineers of the National Broadcasting Co. who have been missing on Chesapeake Bay since Saturday.

The men are Arthur H. Hal- lam of 9704 Bristol ave., Silver Spring, and George Brewing-

‘ton, 134 Tedrich bivd., Fairfax.

They left the Woodland Beach area near Annapolis in Hallam’s 20-foot open, outboard- powered boat about 9 a. m. Sat- urday on a fishing trip. They were due back Saturday pisht.

THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERAL 2 Monday, May 28, 1956

i

_ Dulles Favors Policy Debate

Aaseocia

Secretary of State John Foster Dulles said yesterday he will welcome “a _ pretty thorough airing of foreign pol- icy” in the 1956 political cam- paign.

But he said he hopes the dis- cussion will be kept on a high level—“not just throwing dead cats around.”

Dulles, now vacationing on Lake Ontario, was interviewed by Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (R- N. Y.) in a television program filmed last week for upstate New York stations.

Keating asked if Dulles an ticipates that foreign policy “is going to be an election issue this coming fall.”

“IT believe,” Dulles replied, “that at a time like that there should be a discussion of for- eign policy.”

“I think it's a healthy thing that every four years foreign policy should be discussed,” Dulles added. “I hope very much that the discussion will be on a high level, and be con- structive and really educational

Democrats Call on Ike

To Fight tor Aid Bill

By Ernest Associa Three Democratic Senators called on President Eisenhower yesterday to put pressure on Republican Senate leaders to fight hard for his $49 billion foreign aid bill The three , John J. Sparkman (Ala.), Hubert H. Humphrey (Minn.) and Mike Mansfield (Mont.), are members of the Senate Foreign Relations Com-

mittee. This group is now con- ducting hearings on the pro- gram, which the House Foreign Affairs Committee last week slashed by more than a billion dollars.

Republican Sens. H der Smith (N.J.) and Thomas H Kuchel (Calif.) voicéd hope of more favorable treatment by the Senate. But Sparkman told a reporter:

“There is danger of the pro- gram being cut in the Senate. too. This cut can be forestalled only by the President's exercise of his leadership, through his own leaders.

“If he can get the support he ought to have from his own leaders, there’s no reason why the program cannot be sub- stantially sustained.

“We Democrats ought not to be required to carry all the load for him. That job belongs to him and to his leaders.”

Senate Republican Leader William F. Knowland (Calif.) and Chairman Styles Bridges (N. H.) of the Senate GOP Pol- icy Committee have said the Senate will not vote the full amount sought by Eisenhower

Humphrey, in a separate in- terview, declared “the passage of this program is going to re- quire more leadership thar just

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ted Preas

from the standpoint of the American people, and not just! throwing dead cats around. |

“But I think it is useful at) these four-year periods to have a pretty thorough airing of for- eign policy, and I would wel- come that myself.”

He proceeded, under Keat- ing’s' questioning, to defend actions which have come under Democratic fire:

Frequent Travel Abroad— Dulles said it is “silly” not to use speedy modern air travel instead of “the old-fashioned way of exchanging notes” which might take a month and still not provide as good understand- ing as a brief face-to-face talk; with foreign leaders. Dulles) figured his air travel now totals; more than 310,000 miles )

Consulting Democrats—' Dulles said he has met with) _ congressional committees more) often than any Secretary of State, and that “big, critical issues” were discussed with leaders of both parties before

Sa ee Approve Pact, ¢ rd osed b Pee OR aad of J

A worried Sen. Alexander Wiley bites his nails at his State's Republican convention,

ee

Internationa! News Service Sen. Republican National Chdair-| Wis.) faces his campaign for a man Leonard Hall and his Dem. fourth six-year term in a some- ocratic counterpart, ~- ler, agreed yesterday to keep posed by many of the Wiscon-| the 1956 political campaign “out|sin Republician leaders. | of the gutter’-—then immediate-| The chief reason for this op- iy began assailing each other position is Wiley's backing for) on | on a personal basis. more than a decade of Ad-' sending a bill down here and| Hall accused Butler of being ministration foreign policies, having witnesses testify.” “extravagant with truth and including those of Franklin D In another interview, Mans-| ‘he facts.” _. _ |Roosevelt, Harry Truman and, | Reld eald Mo inewleed sod The Democratic chieftainjeyven more enthusiastically, ; jcountered that the Republicans! pwieht D. Eisenhower. Bridges get behind the full pro-jare “afraid to face up to the The action by the Wisconsin'| gram “it would have a better| American people on issues.” Re ublican Fo ean agg ere chance.” | The Democratic leader said eg in repudiating Wiley after Tie Demacrais ave teen the only way the Republicans hear} shouted objections to . can keep the campaign clean is|) een carrying the ball for the Presi- |». keep Vice President Richard his stand on international af- ent’s foreign policy.” Mans- M eis end Res "s i, Mi, fairs came as no suprise to the) field said. “Some of them are Carthy (RWis , son ak or | veterar. Senator. | ans cloner aiendatan of The Republican maintained et ee aan Administration foreign policy, |“"#* Butler and former Presi- yw: Tiger Bg R Glenn | said he is “hopeful we'll beable |2°"* Harry S. Truman were vee faye | indorse-| to restore the funds over hbre,”|C@ally adept at mud-slinging. | Davis for its senatorial indorse- Kuchel said: | Hall and Butler dehated on/ment. | ‘President Eisenhower pro- the NBC-WRC TV Program,| Davis, a conservative and an) poses a foreign aid program to! American Forum. . Eisenhower delegate to this) lessen hazard of aggression, | Butler renewed his demand|year’s Republician National Communist or otherwise. And' the Nation will support him.’ Chairman Walter. F. George (D-Ga.) of the Foreign Rela- tions Committee said Saturday the billion-dollar cut in military aid proposed by the House com-

B. Vaccaro

'television Democratic

network with the'date for the Senate, after stat-| pencente candi-ting last fall he was giving it ate. serious consideration.

Hall, however, refused the) wijey anticipated he was not proposal as he has in the past.| soing to get the Convention in-| mittee “is too deep.” t, Butler said recent “feuding|dorsement when he left here _ George said he was partic-|'" the Pentagon” has become a/\),.+ week for Milwaukee. At’ ‘ularly disturbed about a pro-/™4Jor campaign issue, and one|s1.4+ time he told a newsman) posed cutback in military aid}that disproves the Repulican|inat “jrrespective of any de-| to North Atlantic Treaty Or-|1952 platform pledge to study) ici), ot the Convention,” he ganization (NATO) countries, |‘%¢, preparedness effort and). 5u14 seek renomination in the|

“strip it clean of conflicts in September primary

the service.” Wiley, former chairman of

Hall maintained that the:

Moss Favors ‘Information’

Party Planks

President| Committee and now its senior

and argued that member, took a

‘Eisenhower is better equipped Republican

“than Gen. Butler or Gen. early Senate years. But with Symington.” His reference was this country’s entry into World to Sen. Stuart Symington (D-| War Il he began to swing over Mo.), who recently has been|to the Madership of the late United Press ‘investigating United States air|Sen. Arthur ree “4

*,1i¢\ power and who is a possible) Mich), and became a strong aa-

Rep. John E. Moss (D Calif.) contender for the Democratic vocate of international coopera- said yesterday that Republicans | presidential nomination. tion. and Democrats should adopt’ Hall deélared that Symington) Wiley's strong backing of va- platform planks calling for a| was Secretary of Air when the|rious foreign aid programs and freer flow of public information Korean War began, and that)|other foreign policies cost him from Government agencies. #mericea was wholly unpre-| the support of many Wisconsin

nee, cidiuainn of a- Gane pared to fight at that timie. (party. leaders, particularly

eee Butler countered by refer- among followers of the late Sen Government Operations Sub- ring to recent testimony by Robert A. Taft (R-Ohio). committee investigating the Gen. Curtis LeMay, head of One of the bitterest blows to suppression of public informa- the strategic Air Command, Wiley was the action of the 1953 tion, said both political parties that the United States is lag- Republican State Convention ' ~ ging behind Russia in produc- censuring him for his opposi- should emphasize “the people's tion of jet bombers. tion to the Bricker amendment, right to know and even more important, their need to know.”

Moss, in an interview, said he

indorsed a proposal by Clark Mollenhoff, Washington corre- spondent for the Des Moines Register and Tribune, for fae- dom of information planks in the party platforms.

“Its a very commendable sug- | gestion,” Moss said, “in view of ‘the restrictions that we have uncovered and the philosophy which seems to govern the ac-'

tivities of many agencies.”

Mollenhoff told Sigma Delta ‘Chi, professional journalistic’ | fraternity, last week that the in-

formation plank should be “specific enough in its pro-| nouncements that it could be jammed dowrethe throats of any | public official who sought to hide his errors, his frauds or his policies behind some vague’ claim that his actions are , confidential.”

ee

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that President Eisenhower de-|Cor.vention, only last month of his Senate duties. » bate the issues-on the national|announced he was not 4 candi-|

| matters.

feuding is “not too unhealthy,”|the Senate Foreign Relati MS | newspaper had a circulation of

to handle military planning strong nationalist stand in his/-

‘Manifesto’ Role Seen InN. C. Vote

Two North Carolina Congress- men who did not sign the “Southern manifesto” on school | segregation were defeated in. the Democratic primary yester- day.

A third Representative who! did not sign the document won| a new term over an opponent) who had campaigned hard on)

“the segregation issue.

The ousted incumbents were: Rep. C. B. Deane of Rocking- ham. beaten by A. Paul Kitchin | of Wadesboro in the 85th Dis-'

trict; and Rep. Thurmond) Chatham of Winston-Salem, de- feated by Ralph J. Scott of Dan- |

. . ae

United Press

Rep. Glenn R. Davis of Waukesha smiles after he was chosen by convention.

Hall, Butler Wiley Is Used to Being

State GOP

Associated Press Alexander Wiley (R-which would curtail the treaty:

making powers. The action. Wiley said at the

Paul But- what familiar role: he is op-|time, was a “stab in the back.”

He said he was following the

wishes of President .Eisen- hower.

In latter months, sensing that a move was afoot to deny him the party indorsement this year, he issued various state- ments calling his opponents in

Wisconsin the “smear boys.”

'He said their aim was to get

him out of the party at any cost.

Davis went to the House of Representatives as the result of a special election in 1947 and has been reelected four times since. He is a member of the House Appropriations Com- mittee. His voting record is pri- marily conservative.

At 41, Davis is a forceful campaigner. But he is faced with an equally vigorous cam- paigner in the veteran Wiley, now 72, who has not neglected “the folks back home” iff Spite

Davis claims he has been a consistent supporter of Presi- dent Eisenhower on domestic His close associates here say he favors a “conserva- tive foreign aid program.”

Paper Cuts Publication ISTANBUL, Turkey, May 27

imM—The leading morning news-

paper Hurriyet today an.

nounced a 50 per cent reduction ‘in publication because of a

shortage of newsprint The

225,000.

‘bury in the Fifth District. |

Fourth District Rep. Harold | D. Cooley of Nashville turned! back challenger W. E. Debnam | of Raleigh, who had used Coo- lev’s refusal to sign the segre- ‘gation document as his main | campaign issue. | Cooley, chairman of the |House Agriculture Committee, was the only one of the three non-signers of the manifesto, ‘however, who made it clear during his campaign that he “despised” the Supreme Court's opinion and that he was strongly opposed to mixing of the races.

| Ina congressional raee where

segregation was not an issue. former U.S. Sen. Alton A. Len- non of Wilmington defeated Rep. F. Ertel Carlyle in the) Seventh District.

Other results of the voting gave whopping victories for Gov. Luther H. Hodges and U. S. Sen. Sam J Ervin and left the possibility of a runoff in the Eleventh Congressional District race.

In the Eleventh District where Rep. Woodrow W. Jones did not run for renomination, | Ralph Gardner of Shelby held an edge over Basil Whitener of Gastonia and Hugh A. Wells of Shelby. However, it appeared that Whitener would be entitled to call for a runoff

Gov. Hodges piled up a tre- mendous lead over three oppo- nents.

Sen. Ervin overwhelmed Win- ston-Salem Mayor Marshall C. Kurfees.

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‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD woke Monday, May 28, 1956 3

4

2 Dead, 4 Hurt in Crash Church Hits

At Funerals

9»: As? agan’

?

Two Washi mn area men* were dead and four were in serious condition yesterday as’ a result of a three-car collision Saturday night on Maryland. Route 260 near North Beach.

State Police identified the dead as Tim McCoy Ridgely of Lothian, Anne Arundel ounty, % be se ‘fe : ie gee and Paul (Junior) Foster of __ eo Wayson’s Corner, near Upper a ; Marlboro.

Guy Talbert, 3501 Madison pag ame J. E. Al- inson, Dunlap st., Oxon tT , . Run Hills, Hillcrest’ Md; Rob- ah gaan. | NEW YORK, May 27 &—The ert E. Boswell, 6808 Fairwood | , . - gue §6| United Lutheran. Church in) rd., Landover Estates, and Mi- - oe a , , oF = |America, the Nation’s largest! chael Timothy Kearney, Upper ‘Lutheran group, today charged Marlboro, were in serious con-

dition at 7rince Frederick Hos- that modern funeral ee ee ‘are “downright pagan.

pital, Calvert County. Tez. oe State Police said Boswell’s| 7”