Erskine Pitches No-



The Weather

Today and Monday—Some cloudiness but mostly sunny and quite warm with chance of scattered afternoon or eve- ning thundershowers. High today near

90. Saturday's high, 82 a

t 5:20 p. m.;

low, 56 at 4 a. m. (Details on Page A 23.)


The W

79th Year No. 160 °**** Phone RE: 7-1234

——- -—

Covrrieht 1956 The Washington Post Company



Cimes Herald

itter; Cornell Wins Regatta(jx«,)


Look at Kefauver

Get the facts about Estes Kefauver— one of the most vigorous candidates for the Democratic presidential nom- ination—featured today on Page El in the Outlook Section of The Washington Post and Times Herald.

AY 13, 1956

WTOP Radio (

1500) TV (Ch. 9) TWENTY CENTS’

Tydings’ Victory Is

Conceded By Mahoney

Maryland Primary Loser Promises To Support Fight To Unseat Butler

George P. Mahoney con- ceded defeat yesterday by former Senator Millard F. Tydings in last Monday's close Democratic senatorial primary race.

He sent a telegram to Tydings “expressing my best wishes for victory in the general election” and promising support. In re. sponse. Tydings predicted that “with the two of us working together” the Democrats could recapture the seat now held by Republican Sen. John Marshall Butler

Mahoney said “it not now appear reasonable” to an- ticipate that the official results would change the outcome of the election.

Both candidates received 76 unit votes. Such a tie is broken on the basis of the popular


vote. Tydings won on the basis of a margin of about 7500 votes over Mahoney |

The officials canvass of the yotes has not been completed

Mahoney said that neither he nor his aides has contemplated asking a recount. “I have sim- ply been awaiting the outcome of the official canvass,” he said in a statement issued at Balti- more. “In the present case.

I felt it was only common sense to rely on official figures

“Although that canvess is not fully complete, it does not now appear reasonable to anticipate any significant change in the) election results or to further delay this statement.” |

Reached at his vacation re] treat at Hot Springs, Va.. Tyd-' ings said he was gratified by’ Mahoney's telegram. Asked about his campaign plans, he said he “hasn't given them a thought yet.” |

Mahoney, in his statement,’ said that he and his supporters had hoped to avoid a serious primary contest “to further the Democratic Party's chances for victory in November.”

With Tydings’ entry in the race tha: “proved impossibie,” he continued, at which time resolved to conduct a campaign which would create no per- manent division in the Party “That mech, at least, has been accomplished,” ‘ye said

Tydings received word of Ma- honey’s concession statement after returning from a round of golf.

He referred to Mahoney, a Baltimore paving contractor, as “a marvelous vote getter.”

“Both Mr. Mahoney and |! conducted a campaign without any bitterness,” Tydings said “His sportsmanlike request of those who supported him in the primary to vote for me in the general election is greatly ap- preciated. ... I want to thank Mr. Mahoney for conducting a high-type campaign and for his generous offer of support to all Democratic candidates in the coming election.”

Canvassing of the meanwhile, added to Tydings’ margin. In Baltimore's Fifth District unofficial returns had given Tydings a 405-vote edge, but the official figures in- creased his lead by 200 votes.


eo \ OY Z A)



w\ a"



Whether you're looking for s house of apartment in the District or in the subarbe you're sure to find living quarters to fit vour oeceds taste and pocketbook in the bie weekend Want Ad See tions and the Real Estate Section of The Washington Post and Times Herald

Turn sow to today’s Want Ad and Real Estate Sections for the bouse or apartment of vour choice.

The white-flowering dogwood

its delicate beauty throughout the area. | The blossoms are bursting forth in Rock

is spreading

Insurgents Routed

Major Parties Sweep To Victory in Primary

By Grace Bassett Sta Reporter

The local Democratic and Republicaw organizations’ scored decisive triumphs over! independent groups in the elec-! tions to city committee posts,’ official figures released by the District Board -of Elections showed yesterday. )

Partial unofficial returns had been available on national com-' mitteemen and delegate races,) the results of which were con- firmed by the release of the official count. Figures in the cily committee races were re- leased for the first time yester-


All but two of the 26 elected to Democratic Central Commit- tee in the May 1 voting were indorsed by the existing cfty| organization. The only two to win without Committee indorse- ment were Independents Robert R. Nathan and George L. P.) Weaver, who ran as members of Americans for Democratic Action in support of a liberal platform

Of the 24 others, 21 were in- dorsed by the Stevenson organ- ization as well as the city com- mittee. Three Kefauver sup-| porters also won city committee indorsement. They are Small- wood E. Williams, Frank D. Reeves and Esther L. Cooper- smith

All 25 of the elected Repub-|

lican State Committee were on the official Committee slate Two candidates indorsed by in surgent George P. Lamb trailed badly

Though trailing -major op- ponents by nearly 10,000 votes, Lamb asserted the 8000 Wash- ingtonians who voted for him 'were “forceful proof” that the Old Guard needed revitaliza-


George L. Hart Jr. State Committee chief, dismissed

Lamb's “attempt to ride on the


coattails of Committee candi: dates.” He said the election) results showed the confidence | of Republicans in their organi- zation.

More than 75 per cent of the registered voters went to the polis in the city’s first election in 82 years, according to Newell Ellison, Board of Elections chairman. He estimated the total vote at 45,601,

Of these, 23,888 were Demo- crats and 21,713 were Repubili- cans.

Precinct by precinct returns were not prepared, Ellison said He planned to ask District Com-

Lecal Election Stories

Detailed D. C. Primary re- turns, Page D-20; Vote board problems reviewed, Page E-2.

missioners for money or people to get out the neighborhood voting figures.

Democrats polling biggest totals were Mrs. Todd Duncan, with 17,842 for a Committee seat; and Margaret Just Butch-| er, who led the race among con- vention delegate candidates with 17,306.

On the Republican ballot, Robert V. Fleming scored 18,553 for local committeeman; and Samuel Spencer, 18,101, for convention delegate

The tally showed that dele- gates pledged to Adlai Steven- son maintained their 4-to-1l lead over those pledged to Sen Estes Kefauver.

J. C. Turner, president of the local Stevenson for President Club, said the “overwhelming victory for Stevenson” was im- portant because of the repre- sentative population of the Federal city.

‘exclusive United Press

Staff Photo

Dogwood Blossoms Beautify Washington Area

Creek Park, along county lanes and on the lawns and gardens of many homes. another color photo and story on Page A22.) (tatkin passed the “ultimate

Burke Reveals Navy Now Can



“Is Able to Deliver New Weapon Almost Anywhere, He Says

By John W. Finney United Press

The Navy's carrier - based

‘planes are capable of deliver-

ing a hydrogen bomb attack on enemy targets. Adm. Arleigh A. Burke,

Chief of Naval Operations, stated this emphatically in an

view, the first official acknow!l- edgement that the Navy could deliver the H-bomb. Hereto- fore, the Navy has claimed only A-bomb capability for its car- rier planes.

The interview was granted before the emergence of the Air Force's latest differences with the Administration over whether the Navy can fill in gaps in this country’s strategic bombing capabilities.

But the Navy claims appar- ently were in President Eisen- hower's mind when he cited the “tremendous” airpower of the

Navy as one reason it is not’

necessary to match Russia in production of land-based inter- continental bombers.

The Administration position, also voiced by Defense Secre- tary Charlies E. Wilson, has been challenged indirectly by Gen. Nathan F. Twining, Air Force Chief of Staff. Twining told a Senate Appropriations Subcom- mittee Friday the Navy's stra- tegic striking power would be “small” because the range of carrier-based planes is “rela- tively short,”“and because naval airpower would be largely ab- sorbed at the start in winning control of the air

In the interview Burke was asked whether, in the light of the Administration's increasing

See NAVY, Page A-16, Col. 3

Traffie Fleed Feared

Mayor Proposes ‘Human Barricade’

To Block Pike Opening at Rockville

(Map on Page B-5) By Shirley Elder

Siaff Reporter


Rockville Mayor Dickran Y. |\Hovsepian yesterday warned \that the city will erect “human | barricades” if necessary to block the planned opening of the newest leg of the Washing- ton National Pike next week at Montgomery ave.

City officials fear hopeless traffic jams would result from | the leg being opened before the next stretch, a mile and a i balf piece to Montrose rd., just south of Rockville, is ready for use.

Hovsepian said the Commis- sion had assured him two years ago that the new four-lane limited access highway would be extended to the Montrose


rd. interchange 30 to 45 days:whether to extend Monroe st.’

‘after the leg at Montgomery ave. is opened.

Now, he said, according to a letter received yesterday from Russell H. McCain, chairman

across the new pike. While businessmen and city

officials protested .the Com mission's plan to close Monroe st. work continued on the


Checkup Shows Ike In Good Condition

Case Figure, Reinstated

Namer of Mikheev Ordered Restored To Non-Sensitive Post in Air Force

By Murrey Marder Stal Reporter

Air Force Secretary Don- ald A. Quarles personally re- stored Sidney Hatkin to duty yesterday .n the “non-sensi- tive” post from which he was suspended more than 14 months ago as a security risk. Quarles acted speedily after |@ morning conference with the ‘Air Force statistician’s at- ‘torney, Joseph H. Freehill.

Freehill argued in a brief presented on Wednesday that

test of loyalty” last February in reporting to the FBI while under suspension that he was approached for information by a Russian now identified as Viadimir P. Mikheev of the So- viet Embassy's military mis- sion. ; | Quarles said he concluded that Hatkin, a Federal employe | since 1940, cannot be restored ‘to the “sensitive position” he held before April, 1954, han- dling secret data on guided mis- siles and aircraft.

But he said Hatkin can go back to the non-sensitive job,

with full back pay for his pe- riod of suspension.

Doctors Report

Hatkin, Risk “s** Fear Demonstrations

U. S. 6th Fleet Visit

To Crete is

ATHENS, May 12—A pro \posed visit of American naval units to Suda Bay, Crete, this ‘month has been canceled at the suggestion of the Greek Foreign Ministry, a United States Embassy spokesman an- ‘nounced here today

No reason for the cancella- tion of the visit by units of the Sixth Fleet was given But the newspaper Vima earlier to day published a report from Crete saying that the Greek naval high command had requested that American sea- men should not go ashore dur- ae visit because of “certain public opinion and emotion ow- ing to the execution of two Cypriots.”

The two Cypriots reférred to were Michael Karaolis and An- dreas Demetriou, who were exe- cuted by British authorities in Cyprus last Thursday for mur-

(Picture on Page 8-A)


Heart Damage

Is Well Healed, President ‘Alert’

By Edward T. Folliard

Staff! Reporter

der and attempted murder. After a complete checkup, Their hanging toucbed off vio-/President Eisenhower was lent anti-British and anti-Amer- found yesterday to be in

ican riots in Greece. where « * 77 America is widely accused of good” condition and “physi-

supporting Britain on the Cy- cally and mentally alert.” “- 2 The physicians who gave him nited States sailors were at- 4o-toe” tacked by mobs in Greek towns 6 ee ee ae after the British deported Arch- . bishop Makarios from Cyprus. 4 detailed report that the dam- The American Embassy age done to his heart by a coro gene a po nary thrombosis on Sept. 24 e naval units would carry ou a " visits to other Greek basbors ae oS On Cyprus, anti-terrorist leaf. *"eTe were now no symptoms lets appeared with the message, of “myocardial insufficiency Bs neg country's good (muscle weakness) or “coronary name an e reputation of our ; Greek civilization. Denounce Sy, Gna. the fanatical, blood-thirsty ter- Golfs, Attends Dinner rorists.” | The attributed te : be om gg ape ys left the British authorities, were in)””*? na Ducyent mood in reply to leaflets spread earlier|‘he early afternoon, and drove calling for the death of Govy./directly to the Burning Tree Sir John Harding. Club for a round of golf. Last


Walter Reed Hospital said in


Twisters Kill Israel to Get

4, Injure 100 In Michigan |

Flint Area Struck * Hardest; Many Houses Leveled

By James Smallegan

| FLINT, Mich, May 12 & Death-dealing, h o me-wrecking

night he attended the annual dinner of the Gridiron Club at the Statler.

The medical report said of the 65-year-old Chief Executive that “his appearance, and digestion are excellent.” gave his weight at 168. pounds, 10 pounds under what it was at the time of his heart attack.

The examination of his eyes showed a minor error in refrac-

tion, which was properly cor- rected by glasses.

12 More Jets

From France

Paris ) Announces ‘Last Delivery’

Approved by U. S. PP : His teeth and gums were said Reuters to be in “excellent condition.”


| PARIS, May 12—The French |Chest. thyroid, abdomen, nerves, muscles, bones and

government is going to deliver joints were reported as normal

Freehill said: “We congratu-| tornadoes bombarded much of 12 more jet planes to Israel,| The bursitis which once caused

late Secretary Quarles on his|southern Michigan late today the

rapid achievement of what jus- tice requires in restoring Sid- ney Hatkin to duty.”

as “a fair-minded man who has \demonstrated his ability to act “within a week,” once he en- tered the case personally. Free- jhill said Quarles “no doubt” will soon “see his way clear” to

and tonight. Upward of half a dozen struck in the populous

He described the Secretary industrial and residential United States had agreed to ac-


At least five persons were killed and more than 100 in- jured.

Three of the dead were from a single family in Flint, where

Foreign nounced today. A communique

Ministry an- the President considerable pain in his left shoulder was found the to be “inactive.” Last Checkup Feb. 11

cept a delay in offshore deliy-| It was the first complete

eries to allow France to “make oe Gen. Ei- speedily a last delivery of 12)Fey 11. On the basis of that

Mystere IV planes to Israel.” ‘one, Dr. Paul Dudley White, Officials in London disclosed the Boston heart specialist, said


complete “the balance that jus- 4 twister killed four as it on Friday that the Big Three ©" Feb. 14 that the soldier.

tice requires—Mr. Hatkin’s plain and indubitable eligibil- ity for any classification of work in his country’s service.

bounced along a seven-mile path through the eastern out- skirts.

An elderly woman was killed

: Statesman ought to be able to Western powers now are pef-'«-arry on for another five or 10 mitting a “coordinated trickle” | years” in a job like the presi- of arms to Israel as part of the dency. Fifteen days later the

Hatkin has “over $6000” in near Ithaca, 30 miles northwest policy of maintaining the bal- Chief Executive announced his back pay coming to him, said of Flint, when a barn toppled ante of power in the Middle candidacy for a second term. an

Freehill A formal notifica- tion of his restoration to his job is expected Monday, the at- torney said.

In late afternoon. Hatkin was

at Freehill’s home when the

news of his reinstatement came.|Lincoln Park and Allen Park to her Arab neighbors.

It was not a full victory, but the 40-year-old father of two

on her

One unconfirmed death was reported in Grand Blanc, a Flint suburb

At least 80 were injured in Flint. The Detroit suburbs of

ad more than a score hurt Flint, which was hit by three


‘ast announcement followed by The United States, British Democratic charges that he and French foreign secretaries planned to be “a part-time discussed in Paris last Sunday President.” the pleas of Israel for arms to| Dr. White took no part in the counter Communist shipments latest examination, which was conducted by Maj. Gen. Howard It was afterward decided that McC. Snyder, the President's the United States would adhere | physician; Maj. Gen. Leonard

children said it was still hard Separate tornadoes, counted to her refusal to supply war ma-| D. Heaton, commandant of Wal- to believe the announcement | 4™ound 200 homes down or dam- terial to Israel, but she gave ter Reed, and Col. Thomas W,

was “real.”

| Hatkin said he wanted thank all who “stood by side—especially Mr and Sen. Cain...” It was for- mer Sen. Harry P. Cain

to mv

Wash.), member of the Subver-|

See MIKHEEV, Page Al2, Col. 1

U.N. Chief Plans Talks in Moscow

| UNITED NATIONS. N. y./8, and Thomas Stevens, 76, all Egyptian army ‘emphasis on naval airpower, the) yy 12 (INS)\—Dag Hammar. of Flint, and Mrs. Edith Ed-|check any aggressive act by

sjold is going to Moscow in June Premier’ Nikolai Bulganin and


The VU. N. Chief's trip to the Kremlin will be in line iwith a round of visits he has imade to U. N. member coun- | tries, such as India last Jan- \uary


Treaties Hit Snag


| MOSCOW, May 12—Japanese inegotiators late tonight

tion on the Montgomery-Mont-\no further. McCain said “We)|ment with the Soviet Union be- rose leg has been delayed and will do the best we can to al-| cause they claimed the Russians will not be completed until leviate the congestion in Rock-|wanted to introduce a last-min-

“sometime in 1957.” However, ville.” He said to his knowledge,|ute “political” condition into the leg to Montgomery ave. will/residents “have no legal right|the ag )

be opened sometime next week, McCain. said. ' _ City Manager John H. Mark- land said the city will have a continual traffic jam.

| MeCain, contacted at his Frederick, Md., home, said work on the route to Montrose rd. was stopped because the town got into a dispute with the

to barricade the highway.” Clyde F. Deming, president

of the West Rockville Citizens | Association, said if all else signed at about midnight. Tech-\the guest of honor in an im-'skits, Candidate Eisenhower in-| was portrayed in song and story |

fails, city groups will organize protest motorcade to

ay Annapo- Deming has called a meeting pearing hes called 0 mx Mon-

Roads Commission over

day in the Citizens Building and Loan Association building.


The ated between the two countries since the war—was to have been


nically Russia and Japan are still in a state of war.

| Index, Page 2 |


to have face-to-face talks with ~

re-| of the Commission, construc-.expressway to Route 28 and fused to sign a fisheries agree-

‘aged in the Dort highway-Vas- sar road region. At least 10

ihomes were damaged in Allen

Freehii!| Park and around a half dozen not been disclosed.

lin Lincoln Park, the Detroit

(R.| Suburbs.

Detfeit’s metropolitan area with a population of 3 million was warned repeatedly of tor- nado-shaped funnels approach- ing but Detroit itself, how- ever, escaped a tornado.

These were the dead: Louis

bee 35, and his wife, Ruth. 2

32, and their daughter, Sheryl.

wards, about 60. of Ithaca.


her blessing to sales by France Mattingly, chief heart special- and Britain. ist at Walter Reed.

What Britain is to supply has) The medical report, given out t the White House by Press

France delivered 12 Mystere Secretary James C. Hagerty, jets to Israel under a long-stand. W45 signed by Gen. Snyder and ing contract earlier this year, Gen. Heaton. It follows:

The Foreign Ministry said Is The President underwent a rae] has ordered more jets from) COMplete physical examina France, but no decision bas| “OD with appropriate and been taken on this request. thorough laboratory tests at

Egyptian Premier Game! Ab-. Walter Reed Hospital, May del Nasser meantime paid a sur-| 10 to May 12, 1956. His gen- prise flying visit to Gaza and etal condition continues told frontline troops: “The 800d. He is physically active is ready to, 4md mentally alert. His ap- pearance, appetite and diges-

| Israel against the Arab states.”| See IKE, Page Al0. Col. 1

Communist Party Boss Nikita ‘Country Club’ Campaigner

Ike, Democrats and ‘Russian Twins’

President Eisenhower, Demo- cratic contenders and politicians in general got a good-natured hiding last night from Wash-' ington’s famed Gridiron Club.

So did the “Russian twins,” Bulganin and Khrushchev, oil lobbyists, presidential assistant Sherman Adams and a host of others who make news on the world scene.

The occasion was the news-

treaty—first to be negoti-| paper organization’s 7ist an- Texas, who replaced Sen. Wal-

inual dinner, held at the Hotel 'Statler. The President was posing assemblage that cluded top members of his of- ficial family, big-name Demo- crats, Justices of the Supreme Court, members of the diploma- tic corps, the military and

Lampooned at Gridiron Club Dinner

tors, publishers and business-|for the planning of the Eiscn- men. hower “campaign.” Men and Only toast of the dinner, in women in sports clothes tradition of the club, was to Mr. crowded the porch, among them Eisenhower. His reply was off ow hvysi toth@e the record, under club rules ‘“° P@ySsicians with stetn that “reporters are never pres- 5©°P¢S. ent.” Also off the record were|. [itiated as the newest me™- speeches by Gov. Christian A.|5€Ts Of the 50-man club were Herter of Massachusetts, for =@ward Jamieson, of the fort the Republicans, and Senate! Hortn me Bo ae ang A | cle; Gerald der Lyndon B. Johnson of Griffin, of the Baltimore Sun,

and, Capt. Albert Schoeppef, director of the Marine Band and music director of the club,

The dinner also served 4% as a “country club front porch” | (he for Saree

campaigner who abandoned! trains and planes for golf clubs| President ie ee, dent

and fishing rods. Columnist Marquis Chi!ds.

ter F. George of Georgia. In one of the frolicksome

Congress, and prominent edi-

The porch of the “Full-Time|~°™" | Country Club“ is the setting! (Gridiron Skits: P-1, Section F)


Choice to Suicond Barkley Delayed

FRANKFORT, T. Ky. May 12 asked Watson if it was his idea’interim service. Foster broke w—Kentucky Democrats gath-) ‘to delay the seletion until after away from the Clements organi ered here today but voted not|the May 29 primary \zation to back Chandler im last to select at this time a nominee) Watson replied he. was “think- pene . Subernstertel campaign. to run for the late Alben W. along that line Barkley's Senate seat. umphreys, a supporter of

The Democratic State Cen- Gov. A. B. Chandler, told the tral Executive Committee voted|committee he had issued the 33 to 2 in favor of a resolution'call for the specific purpose of

nae WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD Sundey, May 1%, 1956 vm




| Wilson Prodded On ‘Risk’ Rules

laa’ + Reported by 6 Comm one

Kted X Set Aside Conterence a Report Approved


le Conmterence


By Harry Vandernoot United Press “Sen. Thomas C. Henning: (D-Mo.) yesterday invited Sec retary of Defense Charlies E Wilson to explain why security tegw la tions

to regulations


tary Wilber M. Brucker, whe erdered his security officers to @etermine whether an em

‘s subversive associations actually influenced his actions Before branding him a security risk.

Hennings. chairman of the Senate Constitutional Rights Sebcommittee, praised the re cently disclosed Brucker rules as “common-sense principles ana wrote Wilson the Commut tee would like to have his views i preparing a report. No date for a hearing was set. however '“We believe it would be un Gesirable,. to say the least. to present the views of the Com. mittee without having the bene ft of your views,” Hennings said.

Critical of Dela,

He criticized the Defense De partment for failing to disclose the Brucker directive for six months. He told Wilson that “in our judgment (it) applied common-sense principles in ac- cord with fundamental consid erations of justice to the im dividual” He added:

“It recognized in substance that the facts in each cast should be evaluated on their own merits to determine whether. for example. an asso. ciation with a questioned per- son or an affiliation with a ques tioned organization had actually influenced the individual in any degree inimical to his duties and the public security.”

Hennings said his Subcom- mittee believes the principles should be extended to all the armed services and all the pro- grams of the Defense Depart ment

“The Committee realizes.” he wrote, “that you are com- pletely in accord with the an- nounced program of unification of our armed services in all matters both material to their welfare and possible of accom- plishment

“The Committee essumes that if the Oct. 17 directive consti- the applicatien of reason- adic. fair and just to military ceiiiie dine te curity cases, you will agree with us that such principles

Should be applied te every lother branch of your Defense Department.~

Specific Cases Cited

Hennings said the principles should be appleed te such case: as that of Sideey Hatkin. sus pended Air Force statistician Pet. Hariey Ress. whose case was beard br the Subcomumit tee. and Mr. and Mrs

Hatkin te the Government pay roli—_-but im a “non -censitive postion.” Hatkm whe had been suspended 14 months as a securtiy risk. recently dis closed that a Russian Embassy clerk tried te hire him to dig up secret military information Hennings suggested the case: “could have been cleared up b; reference to the withheld direc uve

“The failure of any witne=: or oficial te disclose the ox mtence of the directive served to becloud. if mot partially nullify. the vwalee of opinions and evidence presented by vour Department.” he said. “snd te prevent a meeting of the minds between your Department and our Committee.”



Picks Adlai

CAMBRIDGE, Mass. May i2 (Spl —An intercollegiate mock Democratic Party nominating convention teday named Adi: E. Stewensonm as its candidate for the Presadency

Stevenson. the 1962 Demo ‘Tats nominee. got 462 Grst- ballot votes 70 more than need ed for the nomination Sen Estes Kefauwer (D> Tenn) got 234 wotes and Ger Averell Harriman of New York and former President Trueman got 23 each.

Representatives from 49 col- leges attended the convention at Harvard University. After the ballot was completed. Ste venson was deciared the unan imous winner

The delegates beard Demo cratec National Chairman Pal M. Butler charge that Presi dent Eisenhower would “rather te popular” than make bold Gectsions im domestic and for eign affairs

He accused Mr of lacking the Mr. Tremen

Butler predicted the elec tien of a Democrat x Presdent

Eisenhower “courage” of







by Robert J. Watson of Middles-| selecting a nominee. ‘boro delaying selection of the| A united party would be ex- party’s nominee. The resolu- pected to nominate Chandler's tion was seconded by Everett choice to serve the interim Faulkner of Williamsburg. Both'term preceding the election. Watson and Faulkner are sup-’ The CourierJournal said in porters of Sen..Earle C. Clem- today’s editions, however, that ents ‘Chandier had decided on Wil- After the vote. Committee iam F. Foster of Mayfie! a for ~ Chairman Robert Humphreys | =


—_—= ——








Leber HCW



Second Supplemental



Srere luctce bedecoery

sie ee efe 8 7 ©



Treasery Post Office

ele \a\

Lece! Bevenue

ws ed = sa




ber oy (mer


Unemployment Com

Workmen's Comp. *

“Seeeed @ 1955 Seooee

2500 Pelrcomen

Washington Post and Times Herald Chart

ev c

Report on Study of Veteran Pensions

Bringing Flood of Protest to Hill

By Dean W. Dittmer

Cuet Press

The revert of a presidential commission om veterans pen sions has brought loud com plaimts from weterans organiza teas and a fleoed of mail to members of Congress

The commission. headed by Gen. Omar N. Bradley. pro posed 2 new approach to veter ams benefits with more heip for these badly disabied im service and less concern for those who suffered no combat disadility

The proposal was criticized by the Disabled American Vet erans and fiatly assailed by the American Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars. AMVETS said thew would have more to say after finding out what Presi dent Eisenhower himself mn me tds

Several tz


the Lom have

members of louse Veterans At airs mittee s@id their offices Deen swamped with mail from veterans apa dgeoentegentis who think the commission’ report

made public Aprils 2. means


. thew will lowe their pensions or

ctructive opposition during the pest four years and party victories since 1963.

Table of

Section A—Main News

World-wide and area news,


Section F—Fer and About Vomen

City Life, weather and obit- | Society. fashion and clubs,


Section B—General News Area and general news.

Section C—Sports and Great Outdoors

Sports news and features, boating and fishing

cial, and Cooler Living Classified ad bargains, busi-

ness news and tebdies. spe- |

cial airconditioning news.

E—Outloor Editorials, area and world affairs, book reviews, art.

| |

Section D—Classified, Finan

Sectien G—Eeail Estate News of realty develeo

American Weekly Twe Big Comic Sections


Bob Addie Robert C. Albright .


Anne s Trading Post Art Calendar ; Irston R. Barnes James H. Beattie Blood Donor Centers Book Reviews Franklin R. Bruns Richard L. Coe Church Guide Congress Boxscore Country Livin . Crossword Puzzle .. Death Notices se District Affairs ... Editorials

Education Directory. Herbert Elliston Engagements Events Today Fashion Calendar Federal Diary Financial

Eddie Gallaher Gallery - peek oe Gallup Poll

Garden Clubs

Golf News bac Goren on Bridge ... Aubrey Graves ... Walter, Haight

Nate Haseltine Mary Haworth Evelvn Hayes Herbdiock .

Paul Herron

Hedda Hopper Horoscope

Horses and People How to Keep Well Hunting and Fishing

et > OC) ot >


te | - | wt OD ow =) useasresti=atsSeSnenBGew



yk ane ee ho i

~~ ~ ' = oe

3! Lawrence Laurent

; ?

Letters te Editor Magazmme Rack Maryland Affaus Dorothy McC ardile Winrola McLendon Maree McNair Merry Go Round Movie Guide

Ben )am amin Muse Musa Calendar The Nateraiest Night Clubs Odstuaries

On the Teen

One on the Aisle Outdoors

Leveella Parsons . Drew Pearson The Philatei:ms Pinfeathers_ Pegasus Pitches, Putts Leslee Judd Portner Katherine B Pogver

Suewseue nw ue w&


henner Be nebeh Pet kk kB. ge. vate


« 4

ap A ee Seek eeNvVeVeaa Val @

) =


te 4



NU ee te OW ede Ww

Cd ye

Oh TD te tan se OO te bd _

Outstaniling Articles

The, House “will vote on Wednesday on a, bill te restore |

Page Azz.


us of Vwene © @

disamblty compensation Committee members told the Loasted Press many veterans seem to think the report has the effect of law or that it has been

Nixon Called Fair Dealers’

Prime Target

LEXINGTON, Kr. May 12 @& Sen. Andrew F_ Schoenpopel (R- said tonight the “Fair Deal branch” of the Democratic Party hes singled Vice Presi- dent Richard M. Nixon out as

vung Republicans includes delegates © Destrict of Columbia. Kentucky, Maryiand. Virginia and West Virginia

Schoeppel, whe heads the Re- pe®iscen Senatorial Camoeien Committee. saed he thinks Dem ocTats hawe made Nixon one of thear chief tarerts “because he has Gone such an outstanding jod and ts of such ereat help to Pressdeat Esenhowerr

“Is their hatred of Dick Nixon because be was the one who ex- posed Alger Hiss’ Schoeone! asked. “or because be pointed out the sefiness towdrd the Communist menace in Govern ment that occurred during the 2) years of “New Deal” Demo ctatx Admméstration”

The Counrcil

ipa #5

lapproved by President Eisen-

hower They said it would help if

' veterans understood

® The report sent to Mr. Ei senhower was = summary with 10 or more “background fre ports” still to come.

® The report has not been ap- proved by the President and he! said he will have no comment on it until he has received the studied reactions of the al- fected agencies and has had time to make an accurate analy- Sas

®* The House Veterans Com- mittee hearings held last week were simply to get the reactions of the major veterans organiza- tions

®* No step has been taken to™

enact all or any part of the re- future Government benefits.” ||

port into legislation

The office of Rep. Edith Nourse Rogers (R-Mass.), rank ing GOP member of the Vet erans Comittee and former chairman, reported receiving hundreds of letters on the com mission report. Mrs. Rogers has Gescribed the report as being “wery cruel” im part. and pre- pared by persons who “live at desks and don't understand vet- erans’ problems.”

The office of Rep. George S Long (D-La). a committee member. said he has received 200 or more letters

Rep. E. Ross Adair (R-Ind.). a Committee member, said his mail is running between 20 and

|25 letters a day.

Adair and Committee staff

‘members reported some of the

mati said to forget about the re- port and support the Legion


Feature Fabric Sack control . bees power ™D> Peres ad Peame tashvored =: re— Sercesg ceste ~*s Fasr orale - wre eer . beautiful comtrol and” wor feet! coprtcee . s white cotton and:


Dorung e\


716 llth Se. NW. Between G & H Sts. RE. 7-9732

‘penson bill which would liber-| alize pension rates and provide! a $105-a-month pension for all) veterans with limited incemes on reaching the age of 65 |

The VFW has @ bill to provide | a $100 a month for veterans on) reaching age of 62, based on limited income.

The two things in the report) attacked particularly by the vet. erans’ groups are:

lL. ... Veterans with no serv- iceconnected disability, after readjustment, should be con sidered to be in the same cate- gory as citizens who are not vet- erans.”

2. Military service in time of war or peace should be consid. ered an obligation of citizenship

‘and not of itself as a basi« for

pet ayers, ts ef Tate t+F Ls ot: & a

i oe . = SS rs ,

Choose the Du Pont

House Paint that’s exactly

right for your home’s exterior.

Is your house Stucco? Shingle? Brick? Du Pont Paint Chemistry has made the

: right paint for each