The Weather

Today—Some cloudiness but mostly

sunny and cold with the Sunday—Mostly cloudy

warmer with chance of occasional rain. Friday's high, 33 at 3:30 p. m.; low,

high near 38. and a little

22 at 5.40 a. m. (For details see page 22.)

The

ashington

Cimes Herald |

Post rinat

———

2%th Year No. 54

Phone RE. 7-1234

yright.. 1956. The Washington Post Company

SATURDAY,

JANUARY

28,

1956

WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)

FIVE CENTS

(eee

ACTION URGED ON TRANSIT BILL

."

Benson

Admits

*Boner’ in Praise

Of Farm Critic

Secretary's Signature on Indorsement

Of Anti-Farm Policy Views in Magazine

Leads to Demands

For His Immediate Resignation By Rose McKee

Internatiénal News Bervice

From Senate Floor

fet!

Harris & Ewing

Agriculture Secretary Ezra Taft Benson made a public apology last night for what he said was “a boner’ in per-

mitting his name to be used in an indorsement of &an anti-|~—

farm article in a magazine.

Benson's apology came after heated demands were made

in the Senate for the Secretary's resignation. Two Re

licans—Sens. Milton R. Young and Francis Case from the farm states of North and South Dakota, respectively joined Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey D- Minn.) in the ouster demands.

A short time later Benson is- sued a formal statement in which he said: “We"pulled a boner on that one. I am sorry.”

The fireworks exploded over a letter in Harper's magazine bearing Benson's name and in- dorsing an artic’e which de- nounced Government aid to farmers.

Benson said that he did not gee the letter. He said it was prepared and sent to his office, “but in the rush of my duties | did not see it.”

He continued: “The acknowl. edgment was signed with my name by an assistant, Miller Shurtleff, who has authority for occasional routine acknowledg- ments.

“Of course, the article as re- ported to me by members of my staff does not in the slightest reflect my views. But as Secre- tary of Agriculture I must take the responsibility for this and I so do.”

Benson's apology was read to the Senate by GOP Leader William F. Knowland of Cali- fornia.

Knowland said Benson's state- ment was the type that would be issued by a man of the Sec retary’s “integrity and candor.”

But. Humphrey exclaimed: “Don't tell me that the Depart- ment of Agriculture didn't know what was in the Harper's article.”

After hearing Benson's apol- ogy, Case rose to his feet and deciared sharply: “The Secre- tary’s usefulness has been com- proniised to the point where on his own initiative he should consider whether he wants to lay on the President’s desk a burden which it is.”

‘In an implied suggestion that Benson resign, Case said: “In other words I think the initiative should come from Benson . I sincerely trust that he will give consideration to whatever steps may be nec essary to let the Administra- tion’s program get fair consid- eration in Congress without this political wrangling.”

Humphrey contended that senatorial assistants who draft létters for their bosses know and reflect the views of their superiors.

Humphrey charged that it “is a tendency of this Administra- tion that when anything goes wrong, someone else did it.”

He asserted: “If they want eredit for the rain, they've got to take credit for the drought.” The article was written by John Fisher and titled “The

_

pub-

Slickers Take Us Humphrey said it re-

Country Again.”

ferred to “scandalous wartime

prosperity” on the farms, “swin-' dle of the city voters,” and a Statement that “when any hog’ gets his jowl in the trough long enough he thinks he owns the'| trough.” )

Humphrey stressed that the letter bearing Benson's signa- ture said: “I have read the ar- ticle.” He pointed out that the indorsement said, “Please con- vey my thanks to Mr. Fisher for a job well done.” |

iSen. Wayne Morse (D-Ore.), who joined Humphrey in rap- ping Benson, said “the time has come to go after this fellow”) and “make it clear to the! farmers he’s America’s number one economic enemy,” the United Press further reported.

(Morse said he always con- sidered Benson “a short-sighted reactionary. | never thought he was just a plain fool.”

(The magazine article de- scriged the American farmer as an opportunist “generally eager to sell his vote to the highest bidder.” It said that the city dweller is too “indiffer- ent, or benumbed, “to resent this legal corruption, even when the bribe is lifted out of his own pocket.” It said the city dweller hasn't realized that “times have changed” and the lowa farmer has a minimum of two new cars.

(“Before next November's elections, Democrats and Re- publicans alike will be grovel- ing all over the barnyard as they count the country vote— but the Democratic antics will be the most embarrassing,” it said. “Nearly all Democratic politicians are now convinced that the farmers offer the larg- est single block of detachable votes—and many seem willing to use almost any tool of dem- agoguery which promises to pry it loose from the Repub- lican grasp.”

[The article said Benson had “made a few gingerly efforts to bring a little sense back into our farm economy, whereupon Democratic Congressmen—and some Republicans promptly denounced him as a callous- hearted ogre.”

[The article said the farmer is presently supported in grand

EZRA TAFT BENSON ..~ his dismissal called for

Flood, Flames

Wreck Coast

$1 Million Damage

Estimated as Dike

Break Sets Off Blast

LONG BEACH, Calif., Jan. 27 P—Flood, explosions and an in- ferno of floating flames caused at least a million dollars dam- age to Ford's big West Coast assembly plant today. plant was knocked out of serv- ice for at least two months in

Several hours after an ex- plosion touched off stored fuel in the flooded T72-acre factory area, firemen still were wading chest-deep through gasoline- covered water fighting the flames.

Battalion Chief Floyd Adams of thé Los Angeles department said fire damage was confined to a large paint warehouse, which was badly burned, a boiler room and one end of the large assembly plant. Flam- ing gasoline floated into the south end~of the assembly plant, damaging the interior, he said.

By far the greater proportion of damage was from flovds.

A chain reaction started this morning when a dike burst, flooding. the plant with water up to 6 feet deep

Then a cable shorted —out, touching off inflammabies stored in a building 50 feet from the main factory. There were violent explosions, a towering pall of black smoke, and flames licked 100 feet skyward.

One Ford employe, Schoelerman, 45, was splashed with flaming gasoline. A Ford power engineer, Mark Davis, 61. was hurled by an explosion) into Cerritos Channel. He suf-|

Les

a

| Ford Factory |«-

The |

l|experied to be conducted the wake of a 2-day, S-inch SY |e

29 Leaders Join to Push

U.S. Scans Red Moves

United Fund On 2 Fronts

File Incorporation Papers to Establish

For D. C. Charities

By Eve Edstrom Staf! Reporter

Twenty-five Washington

One-Package Drive

Allies Informed of Reported Bid for Amity; Far East

Gun Duel Continues

By Chalmers M. Roberts

Staff Reporter

American officials yester-

leaders yesterday joined to- day were busy assessing both gether to establish the Na-|Russian and Chinese Com-

tional Capital Area's

first munist moves on the eve of

‘one-package charity appeal.|British Prime Minister An- They filed papers of incor-\thony Eden’s five day visit

poration for a United Givers to

Washington beginning

i'Fund. They immediately plan Monday.

to expand into a “large, com- pletely representative group” of 125.

all qualified

These were the developments ® Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin’s reported proposal

The 110 agencies of the Com- for a nonaggression pact with munity Chest, the Red Cross the United States. contained in voluntary |his letter to President Elisen-

health, recreation and welfare hower, was transmitted both to

‘agencies will be asked to join.)

Because the major charitable agencies have not joined to-

Military Men Discount

gether, the givers plan emerged) jgarsy Invasion Talk

yesterday. It is designed to rid

the area of the multiple appeals), which harass contributors and @4y

cause charitable agencies to get less than their fair share of funds.

rators, the first campaign

1956, to raise

cies. This will not interfere with

major campaigns scheduled during the next few months. In fact, UGF supporters, many of whom are Red Cross and Community Chest bendege. ot throw their full support be- hind the Red Cross March ap. peal to assure its success. Although the

certain. to participate in UGF, one indication of advance senti-

As planned by the incorpo-

Military men here yester. discounted reports the Chinese Reds were massing for an invasion of one of the Matsu Islands. Page 7.

—_— ee ees

'S'Eden aboard the Queen Eliza- '™ heth bound for New York. and!

1957 +6 the French government in funds for participating agen-\p,-i. The

text was being kept secret by request of the United States to Russia at the time it was delivered.

® Diplomatic and military of. ficials here were carefully

| scanning reports of Chinese

Communist shelling of one of of the Matsu islands and of

. Community Quemoy, the off-shore islands Chest and Red Cross appear which the

has the Ameri-

President power to defend with

ment toward the principle of C4" military forces if he con- united giving came yesterday siders an attack on them Part of

frum the District the National Foundation for In- fantile Paralysis.

caapter of an attack on Formosa.

It was widely felt here yester-

Elwood H. Seal, District 4@y that both moves are prob- chairman, said he has returned ably related to the Anglo-Amer- between $2500 and $3000 col-| ican talks—the first as a propa-

lected by Government workers for the March of Dimes through in-plant one-package solicita- tions. Government

paigns, have conducted their

own.

Their contributions were re-| attack. There was no evidence’ the National/ publicly

turned because

ganda move in large part, arid the sécond as a possible prel-

agencies,| ude to a testing of whether the

weary of delays in community) United States. over British ob-, efforts toward one-package cam-|jections

would reply with force to even a limited Communist

available yesterday,

Foundation, headed by Basil| however, that such an attack

O'Connor, is adamant against accepting funds given the unit-

jed way.

was imminent. As to the Bulganin proposal,

It is known that some local|the United Press and Interna-

leaders of the District See FUND, Page 8, Col. 1

polio| tional News Service both car-

See POLICY, Page 7, Col. 1

fered shock and exposure. |

Two plant officials in a row-|

style by the taxpayer and uses boat inspecting damage were!

his Government subsidy to pro- duce something the Nation doesn't need, can't use and can't give away—the farm sur-| plus. The well-heeled farmers and the big farm corporations get the balk of the subsidy money, not the needy farmers, it said.]

trapped by the floating flames| and had to dive into the water. |

Only 200 maintenance work-| ers were on hand today as com-| pared to a normal 1750. |

The rain ended today and) flood waters generally were re-

Death Wins ‘A Losing Battle’

Estranged Young Wife Ends Life, Using Christmas Negligee as Shroud

An estranged young wife, who used her Christmas negli-

gee as a shroud as she dressed meticulously for death, ruled a suicide yesterday

Murphy.

Neighbors who found 24-year- old Veronica Cecil Ball dying negligee set she had bought’ on her bathroom floor at 430 only last Christmas in anticipa- boarder as a girl who loved Thursday night\tion of a reconciliation with good books and good music to sketched in a pathetic story of|her estranged husband which|an extent that “she even read the petite victim’s losing bat- had failed to materialize, she| between bites at the table.” The

K st. nw.

‘later the doctor said she was 'dead.” Mrs. Fisher said Mrs. Balhap-

W@S parently had spent the three by hours Deputy Coroner Christopher J.

following her return from work grooming herself.' \She was carefully made up and she had donned a $25 matching

ceding. | ;

expectancy that they could be reconciled during a holiday visit she had planned with him. She returned from the trip in poor spirits, Mrs, Fisher said, “and to my knowledge she had never even unpacked the negli- gee set until last night.”

Mrs. Fisher pictured her

. |

Sunday’s

Best Reading

In Washington’s BIG Newspaper

Adlai Stevenson tells how President’ Roosevelt taught him a lesson he’ll never forget—in American Weekly.

Ironsides”

PLUS

New hope for emotionally disturbed children—by Eve Edstrom in Outlook.

How recent discovery of original “Old designs facts—by Fred Kelly in Outlook.

Lauren Bacall reveals the secret of her happy marriage with Humphrey Bogart—in Parade Magazine.

Erle Stanley Gardner reconstructs a night of tragedy and terror in “The Case of the Exploding Airliner”—in The American Weekly Section.

upset historical

lPianned Satellite

New Man-Made Moon May Pass Over D. C.

(Maps on Page 8)

Haseltine

Staff Reporter

By Nate

Scientists who plan to tap isecrets of outer space with a |}man-made moon disclosed here last night their celestial object- to-be has grown.

Initially described as | sphere about the size of a bas- \ketball, it has now taken on 'girth—but has lost a lot of weight.

The now-planned earth ellite will be about 30 in diameter It will weigh about 21*%2pounds, including instruments, instead of the maximum 110 pounds first an- unced And, if all goes well after its

sat-

Hagerty Sees New I

inches |

launching some time after mid 1957, it may pass directly over Washington in the course of its elliptical encirclements of the |earth.

Washingtonians were prom- ised last night they will be no tified well in advance just when and whgte to look for the satellite when it is within eye sight or field glass range.

Included in last night's dis closures were the path the satellite will travel, its planned isize, and the kind of scientific studies the sphere will make land radio earthward as it

| See SATELLITE, Page 8, Col. 2

City Heads Encouraged ‘After Seeing

Rep. Priest

House Committee Chief Promises

_ ~To Introduce Measure Monday

By Grace Bassett Staff Reporter Two District Commis- sioners went to Capitol Hill yesterday to speed action on

their bill to set up a Wash-

_.jington Metropolitan Transit

aw in Polities

Eastland Scored for Slap At Ike’s Grandchildren

By Edward

T. Folliard

Staff Reporter

White House Press Sectetary James C. Hagerty said yester- day that Sen. James O. East- land (D-Miss.) reached “a new low” when he brought the Eisenhower grandchildren into politics.

His remark was provoked by

a speech Eastland made in Co-

lumbia, S. C., Thursday might

criticizing President Eisenhow-

er for his part in bringing about integration of the races in. Washington public schools.

Eastland said the Chief Ex- ecutive had promised that Washington public schools would be a laboratory “to dem- onstrate to the world how eas- ily and effectively integration

and democracy would work.” His mention of the Persident’s name brought scattered boos.

“President Eisenhower's own grandchildren have been re.

moved from a system that per

mits integrated schools and placed in a private segregated school in Alexandria, Va.," Eastland told the South Caro- lina Association of White Cit izens Associations.

“Ike's like all interracial poli ticians He wants it for the other fellow.”

Inquiries at where Maj. John Eisenhower, son of the President and Mrs. Eisenhower, is stationed, brought the information that his two older children—David, 7. and Barbara Anne, 6—now attend St. Agnes Episcopal School in Alexandria

Susan Elaine, 4, the third of

Ft Belvoir,

= —— ———

Jets Cross U.S.

‘Twice in 8% Hrs.

| ALBANY, Ga, Jan. 26 'Two F-84F Thunderstreak jet fighters criss-crossed the Unit- ed States non-stop today, cov- ering 4350 miles in 8 hours and 31 minutes.

The supersonic fighters, which were refueled in flight. flew from Turner Air Force Base here to Los Angeles, back to Savannah, Ga., and then to Albany, averaging 506 miles per hour. The pians were piloted by Capt. Lloyd R. Lovett, Al- ipena, Mich. and Ist Lt. An- ‘'thony P. Bevacqua, Waterville, | Ohio.

the Eisenhower grandchildren attends a preschool kindergar- ten at Ft. Belvoir. This is an integrated class of 50. Three of the children in the ciass are Negroes.

An Army spokesman at Ft

Authority.

They came away from a con- ference Rep. J. Percy |Priest (D-Tenn.) “greatly en- couraged,” Samuel Spencer, president the Board, said. Spencer accompanied by Engineer Commissioner Thom- as A. Lane.

Priest, House Commerce \Chairman, said he -would intro- duce the proposal in the House

Monday and try to schedule hearings before the Commerce rransportation S ub committee in February.

But the Subcommittee is tied up now for several weeks, he cautioned. The local measure

with

of was

Belvoir quoted Maj. Eisenhowerf\jj; have te wait for a March

as saying that racial integra-

tion of the schools at Ft. Bel voir had nothing to do with the fact that his two older children were sent to the private school in Alexandria—that the reasons for the move were simply those of any parent in choosing one school over another.

The spokesman said that all three of the Eisenhower chil- dren afe regular attendants at Sunday classes Ft Belvoir, in which the races are mixed,

The controversy

school at

kicked up

Virginia Senate Gets

interposition Bill Interposition bill reported

favorably to Virginia Senate, Page 21.

by Eastland was brought to Hagerty’s attention at his reg ular 4 p. m. news conference He said he had read about Maj. Eisenhower's position on the news ticker, and added:

“That takes care of that my own, I would add this

“When you try to get the President's granchildren into ipolitics, you are reaching a new low.”

On

Ferguson Slated

%

For Court Post 27 ‘P—Ambas- Sador Homer Ferguson con- firmed today that President Eisenhower was considering ap- pointing him to the United States Court of Military Ap- peals.

The appointment to the $25, 000-a-year judgeship would be for 15 years. Ferguson has been Ambassador to the Philippines since March. He was defeated by Sen. Pat McNamara (D- Mich.) in 1954 after serving 12 \years in the Senate,

MANILA, Jan

hearing unless present commit- ments are shifted, a staff as- sistant said

City heads were concerned that their legislative draft landed in the Commerce Com- mittee in the House and the District Committee in the Sen- ate. They had hoped for joint District Committee hearings to clear the way for the Authority take over Capital Transit operations next Aug. 14, the CTC franchise ex-

to

Co. when pires

It appeared after the Priest meeting that reception of the Authority bill would be warmer in the Commerce Committee than it would have been in the District Committee

Rep, John L. McMillan (D- S. C.), Chairman of the District group, said the routing to Com- merce saved him “a lot of work and headaches.” The bill needs too much study for hasty action, he said.

McMillan promised, at the same time, to introduce a bill of his own to restore the local transit franchise to Louis Wolf- son, who controls CTC. Repeal fof last August’s law lifting the Wolfson franchise would assure Washingtonians of continued bus and streetcar service after next August, McMillan said

He said he viewed his pro- posal as a safeguard for transit See TRANSIT, Page 8, Col. 6

Today’s Index

Page Amusements . 6 } Kilgallen Churches .12-13 | Movie Guide Classified .27-38 | Obituaries Camics Parsons Crossword Pearson District Line Picture Page Dixon Postlude Editorials Radio-TV Events Today 22 | Sokoisky Federal Diary 2! | Sports Financial .26-27 | Weather Goren 42 | Winchell Horoscope 41 | Women’s

i Keeping Well 4]

ienaaecanae:

A Technical Disagreement

The statutory requirement of secrecy in cases of illegitimate children posed a knotty prob- lem yesterday for Juvenile! Court Judge Edith H. Cock- rill and Police Chief Robert V. Murray.

in a technical disagreement evolving from the responsibill- ties inherent in their jobs. |

Explaining her refusal, Judge Cockrill said, “I am in great

Secrecy Requirement in Child Case Veils Policeman Father’s Identity

tion was “protection of the child.”

Chief Murray said he re quested the man's name be- cause “we are interested in keeping up the reputation of

‘sympathy with Chief Murray,|and good order in the Police

and his desire to maintain high | Department.”

The problem arose Thursday ‘in Juvenile Court when Judge | 'Cockrill ordered a District po-| ‘lieeman to support his omy mate child. The policeman | stated that he fathered the lice and their families should to mm it child prior to his marriage to be penalized, when by law the! Adult cases in Juvenile Cr, ‘names of all other fathers down such as this, were first ope ‘here before us are not re- to the press earlier this month,

more comics than appear in any other metropolitan news- paper in America, 4 magazine extras: TV-Radio Week, “The Show, Ameri-

tle with. persistent ill health’) said. | radio was playing operatic se-

and marital difficulties she was| About four months after lections when she died follow.

unable to resolve. : “Ronnie” had been secretly/ing a self-administered dose of Marion Fisher, whose mother married to William J. Ball of @Uick poison.

rented Mrs. Ball’s quarters to Raiford, Fla. the newlyweds| Three notes indicating her in-

her, said she heard a glass came to live with the Fishers,|tention to take her own life

crash to the floor above her but the husband returned to were addressed to her husband,

about 8 p. m., followed by the Florida about three months her parents in Clewiston, Fia.,

standards in his department.’ The police chief said he plans Furthermore, I think he has a to talk the matter over with ne force. Judge Cockrill next week, and “However, I do not feel po- added, “I am sure we can come an understanding on it.”

sound of Mrs.

Ball's body fall-

later. Ronnie continued work at Georgetown University den-

ing. . “She was still alive when I!

said, Neighbors said Mrs. Ball

‘and a physician friend, police/|

had been born in the Bahamas

can Weekly, Parade Magazine.

after vealed.”

\In covering these cases report- Besides the fact that she is'ers are instructed not to reyeal

statute to withhold

‘names or other information that

tal school, last t the ne

got up to her,” Mrs. Fisher said, but she was unable to say any- thing, and less than an hour

bound by the AP le eg Judge Cock-| would tend to identify any rill said her primary considera-| involved.

%,

tracted a stubborn blood infec, Phone REpublic 7-1234 For Home Delivery

~~ ¢ ;

THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 9 Saturday, January 28, 1956 7

Kefauver Challenges

Adlai in Minnesota

Daily Swim and Rest

Feature Ike’s Routine

By Patricia Wiggins

International News Service

| Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.) ‘took the coldest political plunge Ihe could find yesterday—entry in Minnesot4’s March 20 Presi- dential primary against favored Adlai E. Stevenson.

The Senator, who led the field Gated Prees of 1952 Democratic Presidential

The White House yesterday)said, Mr. Eisenhower arises\°°"tenders up to the final con- gave the public an outline of about 7 a. m., eats breakfast,’ ‘vention ballot, announced he the streamlined new routine reads the papers and shows up had authorized filing of his President Eisenhower has name in Minnesota and con- adopted sincé returning to work #* his office about 8 a.m. He eded he faces an “uphill” fight. | after his heart attack: spends the first hour consult-|“°¢°¢ P anid

The most notable changes|ing with his staff and giving His challenge of Stevenson! have been in the number of call-/ personal dictation. Appoint-, “#5 underscored by the fact| ers he receives each day and| ments last from about 9 a. m. that Stevenson entered the pri- in the way he gets his exercise | until 11:30 a. m. or noon. ‘mary at the invitation of Min- and relaxation. He also pays; Then the President takes time nesota’s Democratic organize more attention to rest and diet,/out for rest. lunch and some The f Illinois G but‘has retained such old habits! exercise. tion. fhe former llinots Gov) as reading himself to sleep with Mr. Eisenhower returns to his ernor is backed by Gov. Orville! western stories. office about 2 p. m., spends some Freeman, Sen. Hubert Hum-|

Presidential News Secretary 30 minutes on staff work and phrey, and other Democratic James C, Hagerty said Mr. Ei-\then keeps appointments until leaders.

| Buchanan.

They’re Banking on the Donkey

Democratic Chairman Paul Butler gets a contribution to his donkey-bank from Representative-elect Elmer Holland of Pittsburgh, at party headquarters here. Holland won a special election to fill the seat of the late Rep. Vera’ |

Senate Committee Approves Martin For 14-Year Term on Reserve Board

Associated Press |Nov. 18 to raise the Govern-; Martin ssid the decisio# do

The Senate Banking Commit- ments rediscount rate as a | support the certificate sale Was tee. yesterday approved the brake on inflationary trends. an emergency step, after it be- ‘nomination of William McC. | Martin defended the action, came apparent the Treasury Martin, a Democrat, to a full! etting backing from several and Reserve Board has “ntis

, nking Committee members, « = Ping 2 voir x but Douglas insisted it was a °@/culated” the market,

matter of “riding east and ‘ol ae. at the same time.” after he had Martin testified that he | denied that he money market had shown some eurious cross-currents.

“Had it not been for the|| President's iliness, we mel have raised the rediscount rate) earlier than we did,” he said. )

Martin said he voted to sup- | port the certificate market, al-

o>

> od

——

last DAY. OF SALE ©

We offer a group of

though the polity has been not} to support it in the past. Sens. Prescott Bush (R-Conn.), tH}

Douglas (D-I1l.), who had vigorously questioned | nsgennd . and Frederick G. Payne (R- e was withholding his vote The Committee staff reserved Me.) said they thought the mep) announcement of a roll cal); 745 Justified. vote on the a until Says It Stabilized Market ‘it was completed, but within’ a - minutes oo - poy ida enema ee rs gel | i had ended, the staff said a’ Untied Press ‘poll peyton showed ® g.| Volved, but that the emergency ‘action on the last day of the (jority in favor of the menting | sale had stabilized the market. tion. ' He said he discussed it with Douglas termed Martin “an Under Secretary of the Treas- honorable man,” but accused ury W. Randolph Burgess, and [him of having yielded tOlinsisted on assurances from | pressures’ and = = “blandish- ‘Burgess that Humphrey in- ment” from Secretary of the/dorsed the step, before voting Treasury George M. Humphrey |to support the market. ‘on a matter of principle last

fine suits, outercoats and

;

sports jackets at sharply This offer is in effect for only

reduced prices.

one more day.

Alterations At Cost

senhower has been able toihe leaves the office at 4:30 or

streamline his work schedule (5 p. m. But Kefauver said in a pre-|

partly because of a “consider-| After hours—dinner is at 7 pared statement that, believing

able” decrease in requests from|or 7:30 p. m.—Mr. Eisenhower ji, the primary system, he felt

members of Congress and other May see a movie in the White that “candidates must take their

persons to see him. House or watch television.

Another adjustment has been| The President retires for the chances, win or lose, straight

in his manner of exercise. Mr.\night about 10 p. m. and, for across the board.”

Eisenhower now takes a daily|the first time in his adult life,, Koefauver’s chances of an up- set are enhanced by the fact) that Republicans can cast Demo-

swim in the White House pool/averages about eight hours of instead of playing golf. But he ei thie diet Mr. Elsenh is permitted to practice putting or his diet, pir. Eisenhower cratic ballots in the primary. | . indoors, Hagerty said. jhas “More or les” 1800 calori€S'Some observers believe GOP| Prange ye i gps Since his hospitaliza-| voters might take advantage of day to throw their /full su pport this loophole to ‘embarrass }.hing a\ move to! finance the

The President also spends a day. more time painting than before.| tion, he has kept his weight at

|Stevenson and Humphrey by multi-million dollar voting for Kefauver.

On an average day, Hagerty around 172 pounds. Minnesota will provide the/,, gasoline, diesel fuel.

| first _— rage re be-| and other

t efauver.

GOP Leaders Denounce isin incensed te I New s . mary, first ia the Nation, bel Neuber over Remarks Stevenson has no plans to run

; © By Warren Duffee United Press

there. Kefauver also has entered the WWisconsin (April 3), Florida (May 29), and California (June 5) primaries. Stevenson will be Republican leaders yesterday a copy to Mr. Eisenhower to), contender in Illinois (April coldly denounced a suggestion than von 44 = wishes Te-/ 19), Pennsylvania (April 24), raing His nea iforni ri- by Sen. Richard L. Neuberger ga In the newsletter, Neuberger Wheelie and California p (D-Ore.) that “panicky politi-'said a second-term bid by the| rerauver cians” might use drugs to get President would make Mr. Eis- President Eisenhower through enhower’s health an overriding charged that some state leaders! ay 9 t+ h © w another election campaign. campaign issue. “have attempted to circumvent Senate GOP Leader William) “There even exists the dan-| the intention of the primary by F. Knowland, a possible Presi-' ger that panicky politicians... assuring the state in advance to dential candidate himself, told! might try to have him propped | one candidate.” the Senate he was “deeply h-

up unwisely with drugs and ot shocked” by Neuberger's state-ler such aids so that he could aii ment. He said it “cast reflec-| fulfill speaking and TV commit- C . } tions” on the White House staff > Jets l as 1 In Far East; | All Pilots Safe pa to the in- ctment charging them with

ments to the permanent detri- and Mr. Eisenhower's physi- up Five rene to defraud the Gov-

ment of his well- being, just to!

cians. get by Election Day,” he wrote. “I hope that there is no repe-| Neuberger told the Senate he | tition of this type of statement thought the Democrats “prob- in the heat of the campaign,” ably made a mistake” when; Knowland said. they ran Franklin D. Roosevelt’ Neuberger’s statement, made for a fourth term in 1944. He

in a newsletter to his constitu-|also said it was his “opinion” | ‘TOKY O. Jan. 27 scenmuaseaioes nine ade tien:

‘United States Sabre JetS rheir trial date was set tenta-

crashed in the Far East today— ‘tively for May 7. |

four after they ran out of fuel! A hearing on similar motions)

near Okinawa and one in Japan. | by eae mgm - er}

case am audle, forme

The pilots escaped unhurt. ‘head of the Justice Depart-|

One was identified as First Lt. ment’s Tax Division, was post-|

ents, also was denounced by that Mr. ‘Eisenhower would de- Walter H. Fears of Crewe, Va.'noned until Feb. 3 because of

highway use items. |

Court Rejects Connelly Ple

For Dismissal

ST. LOUIS, Jan. Federal judge today

in his

J. Connelly, presi- © dential ap- pointments sec- \retary in the 'T ruman Ad- min'stration, and Harry lL. Schwimmer, a lawyer.

Both of the defendants

pleaded inn® onnelly

Sen. Barry M. Goldwater (R-|cide against a second term. Ariz.), Chairman of the Re-| Goldwater said Neuberger publican Senatorial Campaign could have his opinion and that Committee. He said Republi-' he “couldn't agree more” about cans could get “very bitter” if Mr. Roosevelt. His chief com- such statements are repeated. | plaint, he said, was Neuberger’s

Neuberger replied that he statement that “drugs might be was glad to have the newsletter used” on Mr. Eisenhower printed because it was entirely! Goldwater had a copy of Neu- “friendly” in tone. The fresh- berger’s newsletter placed in man Democrat said he had sent the Congressional Record.

million, was the costliest single torneys. day’s toll of Sabres in the Far, Federal District Judge Rubey East since the Korean War. M. Hulen also rejected motions |

An Air Force spokesman said’ by Connelly and Schwimmer, four Sabres were returning to former . Okinawa from a brief training and more recently engaged in flight when they changed’ business in Puerto Rico, for course to skirt bad weather and transfer of their trial to Wash- | ran out of fuel. ington.

President Eisenhower yester-| Qne pilot parachuted to safe-| The judge took under advise- day nominated T. Keith ty in northern Okinawa. The ment several other motions by Glennan, a former member of Other three landed in the East?Connelly and Schwimmer, in-|

China Sea. All were rescued. cluding one for separate trials. the Atomic Energy Commis At Itazuke, Japan, a United’ The indictment was based on sion, to be a member of the States pilot ‘escaped with|Government handling of the/ National Science Board of the scratches when his Sabre’ prosetution of an income tax) 'National Science Foundation. |2ounced into a field of radishes|case against Irvin Sachs, |

on take-off and started to burn. Louis shoe manufacturer.| » Glennan, president of. the) | Case Institute of Technology at F Cleveland, Ohio, would succeed) Chester I. Barnard, who re- signed because of health and’ “personal reasons.” The nomi- e f nation is subject to Senate con- | . t firmation.

' Glennan Nominated To Science Board

Chinese Priest Jailed

HONGKONG, Jan. 27 *\—The Hongkong Catholic headauar- ters announced today the Vicar General of Wuchow, Msgr. Ben- jamin Tsoi, was arrested Nov. 1. Wuchow Catholics fear he has been executed, the announce. ment added.

SPECIAL NOTICE

TICE oF SPECIAL MEETING

ERS. AMERICAN SECU

D alte * COMPANY Washingt

hi D January 24. 19 the American

NO

TO A aa

© the Stockholders of

If your present car is worth $500

YOU CAN OWN A NEW

19356 BUICK

Includes Dynaflow, heater, and other accessories § .50 for as low as

“Your Bethesda-Chevy Chase Buick Dealer”

CAITHNESS

BUICK Inc. 7700 Wisconsin Ave. Phone OL. 6-5000

Glennan, 50, served as a ; member of the Atomic Energy «>. Commission from 1950 to 1952. m-

ebruary “i

or the

voting upon & pI

With matters incidenta!

per month

; j

prier to the aforesaid meeting. The resolution and amendment of certif- icate of incorporation are fer the | purpece a authorizing

) An inerease on the common | stock of tne Company from $3.740.-i 000 to . 000 by of issuance of 126. new shares 3 stock of | the par value of -

.

sale of | 3 3% of sai out first o

a te exceed new shares said shares to

Tons or 2 tons ‘blue coal’ Budget Payments

wi

ee a eee ee

44th Anniversary SPECIAL LARGE 40 GAL. FAMILY SIZE °

WHITE -WATER HEATER Reg. $160 ony $

rnens an LD OU

NO MONEY DOWN

As low as $5 per-month

Pay On Your Gas Bill

10-Year Guarantee

Glass-Lined Tank

or Zink with Anode Recovery Capacity

call

| Guerre:

IKONSUMERS 8-4840

saree shares hel of record at clock FP. M. om February 10

38 ° Mock

opasol foe Fomeaey bot ays in-|

ru , stockholders of reco wm, at 3

% M. on bruery 10. 1956. will) ont itled te vote at the sald »& | meet

e lis will be open bby hoop until at least Ret M. on the day of the m

ME.

ire

Trust ¢ Company

re

1956 PONTIAC STATION WAGON

*2399

COMPANY OFFICIAL CAR USED SLIGHTLY 0 OVER 1000 MILES

FLOOD P PONTIAC

4221 Connecticut Avenue °®

MS s Of American Security and

A re ee a ee ee -

iN

"WE KEEP YOu

The loss, running to about $2 the iliness of one of his at)

Kansas City attorney,

tin of Massachusetts told news- imen after a huddle with Ray- burn: ing no bill or paying for it with |higher taxes. iin favor of having a highway

a bill Administration will approve of the tax features of the program.

will call for boosting the Fed- ‘eral tax on gasoline from 2 to’ 3 cents a gallon and on diese]