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Coprriaht 1 ost Company

The Washinaten P

79th Year No. 132 cau: Phone RE. 7-1234

oD «

SUNDAY, APRIL 15. 1956

WTOP Radio

(1500) TV (Ch. 9) TWENTY CENTS

U.N. Chief Visits Gaza And Drives

Across Line

Hammarsk joldTalks| With Israelis, Then | Flies to Beirut; Aide Is Optimistic

(Picture on Page A-l2) _ | TEL AVIV, Israel, April) 14 (®)—Dag Hammarskjoid|} took a surprise ride by auto- mobile through the bristling | Gaza Strip border today. | The United Nation Secretary-| General, closing out what he) appeared to regard as an en-' couraging round of talks with) Egyptian leaders in Cairo, paid a brief, unexpected call at Gaza. It lies in the Egyptian- held coastal strip, 30 miles long and 6 miles wide, which has been a focal point of many border incidents since 1946. Then abandoning his plane, he set out on the automobile ride for a close look at the demarcation line and the coun- tyrside of southern Israel which was the scene earlier! this week of a series of Arab) The Israelis reported § six| more scattered incidents to day. but only two of them were | near the Gaza frontier which | was the Secretary-general’s' most pressing concern.

One involved the wounding of | five Israeli soldiers by a land | mine. The other’ was an ex-/ change of fire for about an hour between the Egyptians and an Istaechi outpost in the Gaza area in which no one was hurt. )

Manager Chuck Dressen and President Cal- vin Griffith ef the Washington Nats have a lot te talk about as they plet strategy for the opening of the American League season

Strategy for Opening Day

at Griffith Stadium Tuesday afternoon. The champion New York Yankees will oppose the Nats and President throw out the first ball.

Action on Farm Bill

Set Early in Week; Ike Still Undee




Study of Aid

Senator Proposes

Hiring of Research . Groups for Survey

Of Future Policy

By Bernard D. Nossiter Staff Reporter

, ‘ing, nonpartisan study to By Dick Darcey, Stat! Photosrepher guide the Nation’s future ‘foreign aid programs.

In a memorandum privately ‘circulated in the Senate For- ‘eign Relations Committee last iweek, Chairman George sug- gested Congress hire private research groups and call on distinguished citizens to report

Eisenhower will

Landed at Lydda Airpert

Hammarskjold arrived in Lidda airport between Tel Aviv and Jerusalem about 4 hours ptter leaving Gaza and met Israeli Government representa- tives.

After a short conference his

Record DAR Throng

! 2 Candidates Sight Victery |

plane picked him up at Lydda Airport and he departed for Beirut, the capital of Lebanon. for a weekend of staff work at the secretariat he has set up there for the month-long mis- sion ordered by the U.N. Se- curity Council. He planned to return to Jerusalem early next week for conferences with Is-

Gather for Election

By Marie Smith Staff Reporter The largest turnout of berib-; been the most vigorous in the boned Daughters of the Amer-(history of the 67-year-old So

: ,

By Ethiopian

in time for next year's aid re-

quest. The plan, which will be fur-

ther discussed this week, met

| with bipartisan. “interest,” Committee source said. Behind the proposal are these

two factors:

1 recognition of tremen- * dous world change since

the Marshall Plan in 1947, in- CAMBRIDGE, Mass., April 14 -:uging economic recovery in

(*)—Bitter remarks directed at| Europe, the wave of national- Gov. Marvin Griffin (D) of/ism and creation of new states Georgia by a Negro student 2@md the new Soviet economic

+ competition. threw a Harvard Law School ; Mounting Congressional be-

Gov. Griffin Is Assailed

* the junior drill


President to See

George Ask —— Islapd Aftermath Marines Fear Ease-Up

On Boot Training

By Albon

- rine recruits were drowned night march into tide-swollen ‘den disaster.

Stall Reporter

PARRIS ISLAND, S. C., April 14.—An air of uneasy ture Ezra T. Benson today aiting hangs over this semitropical island where six Ma- called the politically explo-

Benson Again Monday; Ruling May Follow

By Marvin L. Arrowsmith

AUGUSTA, Ga., April 14 ()—Secretary @f Agricul-

B. Hailey

last Sunday when a forced sive farm measure “a bad Ribbon Creek ended in sud- bill” but said President Eisenhower still was unde-

| The anxiety is expressed in a deep sense of concern for cided whether to sign or ithe future of the Marine Corps’ traditionally rugged recruit veto it.

Sen. Walter F. George (D- training program and the men on whose success it de-

Ga.) has proposed a search-' pends—the “drill instructors.” Oldline Marines fear that the stern discipline proudly

built up over neariy two cen- turies of training fighting men and developing an elite corps will be watered down to “rule- ofthe-book” traifiling methods

They fear, too, an encroach- ment on the freedom of action of the “D. L.” in instilling that intangible pride and “esprit de cofps in a raw recruit in the brief space of 10 weeks in “boot icamp.”

This is reflected in @ wide- spread feeling of sympathy for

S. Sgt. Mathew C. McKeon, who

led 74 young recruits on the)

‘march from which six failed to return

Gen. Randolph McC. Pate,’

commanding general of the Marine Corps, has quoted the Parris Island psychiatrist \ 9c saying that he is “convinced that McKeon “made an error of judgment” in taking the “boots” into terrain he was not


) ‘headed by Brig. Gen. Wallace|ards of good legislation, But

‘investigation Monday in an at-|

The White House said, mean- while, the President would an- nouncé a decision regarding the ibill early next week, possibly Monday.

At a news conference after a stream “was to teach them dis long meeting with Mr. Eisen- cipline.” shower, Benson said he felt the

Lt. Col. Robert A. Thomp-' President “is nearing his deci- son, McKeon's battalion com-|sion,’ but added: mander said that McKeon “I am quite sure it has not would be properly authorized been made in his own mind yet. to “teach” discipline, but he/it is a very difficult decision to stated this would be done | make.” largely through classroom im-| Earlier this week the Presi- struction. \dent said he did not think the

A four-man Court of Inquiry,| bill measured up to the stand-

M. Greene Jr., assistant divi-'he had said still earlier he sion commander of the Second|would not insist on perfection Marine Division at Camp Le-| if he could get farm legislation jeune, N. C., will resume its| be considered = A reporter asked nson: tempt to decide where blame|“With all the Administration should be placed for the death objections to this bill, do you of the six recruits. really think there is a serious McKeon, meanwhile, is being chance that the President might held in the Parris Island brig/ sign it?” although no charges have been| Benson replied: “I think preferred sinst him. The there is always a serious 31-year-old lorcester, Mass..\chance until the President Marine has been sitting in on ™akes up his mind and makes

raeli leaders

Before leaving Gaza he told newsmen he had received a complete briefing on the bom- bardment of that refugee- crowded city bv Israeli artil- lery and mortars April 5. Egypt said G4 civilians and soldiers were killed and morethan 100 wounded

The incident. one of the most serious in a chain of such inci- dents. was set off. the Israelis said, by repeated attacks on their. border settlements and patrols

Aide Notes Satisfaction

Before leaving Cairo. Ham marskjold- again talked with Egyptian Premier Gamal Abdel Nasser for 30 minutes and with Foreign Minister Mahmoud Fawzi for more than an hour Upon leaving Nasser he told newsmen:

“Il have done in Cairo what I came to do”

“It seems to me the Secre- tary4General is very satisfied with his Cairo visit.” said Ham- marskjold press chief, George Ivan *Smith

A highly placed Egyptian told newsmen “Egypt did not place any obstacles in front of Secretary-General Hammar skjold while he was here Hammarskjoid tieft Egypt pleased with his visit and he expects to return to Cairo later.”

\Watehdeg of the Seven Seas


ican Revolution evér to assem-| bly in Washington is expected here Monday for the opening of the 65th Continental Con- gress of the National Society.

Drawing card is the triennial, el@ction, with a hard-fought, \hree-cornered race for’ Presi- demt General of the vast patri- otic organization

Two candidate s—Mrs. Charlies Carroll Haig, of Wash- ington, and Mrs. Frederic A Groves, of Cape Girardeau, Mo.—expressed confidence yes- terday they and their slates of

ciety, old-timers say. forum debate on segregation .


wilderment over the details, familiar with

the Court of Inquiry sessions 5is decision.”

Mrs. Haig in a strong bid for the eap ‘office, said yesterday she will make a final appeal tor votes Monday nightt at a gaia reception in the ballroom of

the Mayflower Hotel.

Al) 4153 delegates, their alter- nates and DAR friends are in- vited to atend. It is the only

Meet the Three DAR Candidates

into an uproar last night. usefulness and purposes The concern freely expressed The incident oceurred during current aid projects. by usually taciturn Marine non- a discussion period that fol- Ones a be =o —_ commissioned officers since the : _ ongress an e public “l@cK drownings, however, appears to mg toh a ym a clear vision of the whole pro- revolve around another state- of New York state under the ®*" His proposed study) ment issued by Pate. auspices of the Harvard school. would aim at getting a “depend- Pate. who flew to Parris Is The student. who identified able, nonofficial view of what land from Washington Monday himself as Seyoum Haregot, an “‘,,"° doing to open an intensive investiga- Ethiopian, said to Griffin: . The Administration's present tion into the tragedy, said that ; $4.9 billion request for funds McKeon was acting without au-

RA witnet gong wm Anyi io be sent starting July 1 is thority in ordering the march, ) s y Pate’s statement has been

eful nati After hear-|2°™ before the House Foreign A yocngh awe ware The Sen- echoed by Maj. Gen. Joseph C

ing your speech tonight, I can Relations Committee. . : . ¥ > : : = find nothing to justify that ate group expects to begin hear- Burger, Parris Island comman

candidates for 11 Cabinet of- ficers will be swept into office in voting that begins Thurs- day.

A third candidate for the high-prestige, non-salaried post. Mrs. Thomas Henry Lee, of| Philadelphia, is now recording | secretary of the Society. She spent most of y: _-rday in cabi-| net meetings but her slate of) 11 candidates were busy at their Mayflower Hotel heada«arters lining up votes among early social affair presently sched- DAR arrivals. uled by ahy of the candidates

Nearly all of the 36 candi- to which the “grass roots” vol- dates for hte 13 posts agree ers are invited. However, there that election for anyone on the are numerous luncheons, recep first ballot is hardly possible. tions, and parties to which are it may take four or five ballts invited ranking officers at vari- t elect a President General, un- OUs Organizationlevels. less ne f the three candidates’) Mrs. Groves is getting “a withdraws in favor of another.| boost in her campaign here And no one will admit this is from her daughter, Mrs likely. George Phillips, of Cape Girar-

A record-breaking number deau, who also is a graduate of of voting delegates 4135 in the University of Maryland and all—qualified to participate in' wife of a District native. She \this year’s election. Campaign-\will work at her mother's side ‘ing for these 4135 votes has throughout the week.

“Do you think, after lisening to you, I should go back to my people and say that we should go along with your side... when down in your part (of the country) they call us ‘niggers’?”

Griffin said only: “I think you've goe a little too far.”

The student then attempted to continue, but & rising mur- mur from the audience upset ‘him and left the auditorium as some 1500 law school faculty members, students and their guests, many of them women, applauded or hissed.

Cyclone Kills 10 In East Africa

BEIRA. Mozambique, April 14 (Reuters)—A cyclone killed at least 107 people in the Nam- pula and Naissa districts of Portuguese East Africa last week, according to reaching here tonight

What are they like—the women whe vie for the tep pest in the DAR? See story and coler photographs en Page F-l. Alse: im color: President Gene-al Gertrude Carraway, who ~7ill preside at the Coentinental Congress epening Monday. Program, April 16-20, Page ~*-17.

) | | +


Atom-Age Carrier Saratoga Joins Navy Mightiest Fighting Ship Ever Built

NEW YORK, April 14 @—The out refueling as a vast floating; with fluorescent bed lamps and

reports T

ings early in May.

In recent years, George said. the Administration's presenta- tion, “particularly on economic aid.” has been “confused.” Morover, Senators who make inspection trips abroad all “come back with a different story.” George said

This year’s aid request has run into congressional squalls over its size (up $2.2 billion over last year), flexibility (it would give the President a relatively free hand with $500 million compared to 8250 million last year) and a feature to permit ‘committing $100 million a year ‘in 10-year d¢yelopment projects.

George said his study plan | See AID, Page A-16, Col, 1

$35.000 Seized By Bank Bandits


FLORA .Miss., April 14 (®— hree masked. youths, brandish-

ing shotguns, robbed the Bank

of Flora of about $35,000 today and fled in a waiting automo- bile.

| Bank President F. D. Simp- son Sr., said the trio entered the bank about 8:15 a.m. and tied up the janitor. Simpson said that when he an?

C. W. Shannon, assistant cash- ier, entered a few minutes later. ithe bandits tied up Mrs. Shan- non and forced him to open the vault, from which they scooped up about $35,000 in currency

iply the seven seas as an atom-

\super-aircraft carrier, Saratoga, the biggest ship afloat, joined the United States fleet today to

airfield for the most powerful atom-bomb-carrying aircraft “of the present or foreseeable fu- ture.”

“The Saratoga is the Navy's greatest offensive weapon,” Navy Secretary Charlies 5S. Thomas declared. “She can range a hostile coastline, dilut- ing an enemy's offense and de- fense. Because she will be cap- able of carrying the most de-

age watchdog. | The sixth vessel to bear) the illustrious name of Saratoga was commissioned _at.colorful ceremonies in the New York Naval Shipyard in Brooklyn.

LAs the strains of the National ‘Anthem came to a close, the |ship’s newly assigned skipper, structive weapons, an enemy |Capt. Robert J. Stroh of Alexan-'cannot afford to ignore her.” dria, Va.. snapped out the cli-/ She also is one of the most ‘mactic words: luxurious ships in the Navy—

(“The U.S.S. Saratoga is now complete wit in commission.”]

It was declared the mightiest fighting ship ever built and c able of serving for months with-|





individual air-conditioning eut- They pound Simson before lets. leaving. “Since this ship can spend months at- sea without comin ° ‘Exploding Dye is equipped with the many M things that are found in every Burns 2 Workers city . .. The Saratoga offers ships in the American Navy A steelvezt loaded with scald- have ever boasted.” . ing hot dye exploded with Her proud crew of 466 offi- bomb-like force at the Verona stood at attention on her 4 Seriously burning two workers acre deck, and hér 100 jet and spreading acrid_chemical planes saluted from a clear' smoke over a wide area.

into port,” Thomas said, “she

living comforts such as few. NEWARK, N. J., April 14 @ cers and 3360 enlisted men Chemical Co. plant here today, blue sky as the ship took her| The explosion in 4 process-

electronic gal- place as the successor of the|ing building shredded the cor-| leys, automatic potato peelers, famed World War I! “Sara,” |rugated iron walls of the struc- easy chairs in recreation areds,,and sister ship of the USS.) softly tinted interiors and semi- Forrestal,

Pullman-type bunks!

which joined the Navy last year.


giano, 33, Belleville, and Wil- liam Young, 46, of Newark.


ture. Burned were Mario Fag-|

dant, and other key officers at the tidal flat campsite off the South Carolina coast in Port Royal Sound

Citing the Uniform Code of Military Justice, Pate said the hike Was not a routine march and that it was expressly pro- hibited for such action to be taken as a disciplinary measure. The Uniform Code was enacted in 1950.

Burger said that McKeon was acting in violation of the base weekly training schedules by calling the nonscheduled march without specific permission of the base commander. He also cited a base lesson plan which specifically stated that no drill instructor should take his men through swampy areas.

Pate’s statement came in con- tradiction of earlier state- ;ments by Marine spokesmen at Parris Island that McKeon ap-' peared to have been acting properly in ordering the march.

McKeon said his purpose in taking the platoon to the


counsel since last Tues- tke Returns Today

Burger said he hopes the| Mr. Eisenhower will end a Court of Inquiry will complete week 5 working vacation here its fact-finding investigation 5unday afternoon and fly back within 10 days. He will review © Washington. He plans to the Court's recommendations confer with Benson again at and forward them to Pate and|‘®e White House Monday the Navy Judge Advocate Gen- MOrning eral in Washinton. Benson said Mr. Eisenhower

Pate has told Chairman Car] Probably will accompany his Vinson (DGa.) of the House @ecision with a public state- Armed Services Committee he ™¢™t, but the Secretary said would submit all the informa-t®ere had been no decision yet tion to the Committee, which/0" Whether the President will then will recommend if further; ™@ke a television-radio ad- investigation by Congress is “Tess to explain whatever ac- needed. tion he takes.

Meanwhile, surviving mem.- Benson said he still regards bers of the platoon who fol- the controversial election year lowed McKeon without ques-™easure as unacceptable. He tion into Ribbon Creek last @dded: 7 Sunday «ight reviewed the! ‘I still consider, over all, that events leading up to the fateful * '5 a bad bill, although there march. are some good things in it.”

Not one had a word to indi-| The Secretary also said he cate he thought McKeon had made “no firm recommenda- stepped out ef bounds in order- tion” to Mr. Eisenhower regard- ing the march. ‘ing action on the measure and

“He never ordered us into probably would make none. He any deep water at all—it was said he is confident Mr. Eisen- just one of those things that hower knows his views.

could have happened to 8QY~' asks for Technical Data

body,” one recruit said. a! “The sergeant poked his head| Benson added that Mr. Eisen- in the door and yelled, “You've lower “is making a very careful got two minutes to fall out—/analysis and study of the bill,” we're going for a swim,” an-/and that the President has other “boot” explained. “asked us to provide certain The recruits, members of technical information” for use

‘Platoon 71, Company C, 3d Ma-'in making up his mind. rine Recruit

Battalion, tum-| Asked whether he “in good bled out of Rifle Range Bar- conscience” could administer

See MARINES, Pg. A-14, Col. 2: See FARM, Page Al6, Col. 5

Scene of ‘Te Catch a Thief

Monaco Thieves Steal $50,000 Gems

From Wife of Democratic Treasurer

Mrs. |

MONTE CARLO, April i4 (UP)— Riviera thieves stole '$50,000 worth of jewelry today ifrom the hotel room of Phila- ‘delphia publisher Matthew Mc- \Closkey, who came here to be a guest at Grace Kelly's wed- ding to Prince Rainier.

The theft was only one of the troubles to beset Prince Rainier with his April 18-19 wedding only a few days away. Rain has fallen every day since Miss Kelly arrived Thursday and the Prince's latest brush with photographers led Miss ‘Kelly's father to remark smil- ingly, “I guess the Prince is going to have to learn to roll with the punches.”

McCloskey, who - publishes the Philadelphia Daily News| and is treasurer of the National)


Democratic Committee, dis-|trying to recover the jewels be-

velosed the theft of the jewels’ fore calling in police ¢has after

pe gan = eee ®' noon. Security measures were v robe | of their room at the Hotel de ordered, and even the main Paris. Apparently they were | doors of the luxurious hotel taken while ot McCloskeys were sealed off to guests. were out last night. Mrs. McCloskey said the most The theft recalled Miss Kel- valuable of the stolen items ly’s recent movie, “To Catch a Thief” which she made on the w4s a coral and diamond neck- nearby Riviera with Cary|lace valued at $15,000. A tur. Grant, who played the role of quoise and diamond necklace a suspected jewel thief. The and earrings and a bracelet Riviera has been happy hunt-| valued at $10,000 also were tak- grou r jewel thieves en. for ca ype Mrs. McCloskey said family The McCloskeys, who did not heirlooms were included in the miss the jewels until this morn-|case which was stolen. ing, disclosed that another case| “I was warned that it was which contained even more val-'\dangerous to keep them with uable jewelry was left un- me, but I guess I just got care- touched. less,” she said. The hotel spent several hours! (Related story on page A 3.)

4 N


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HER ALD A? Sunday, April 15, 1956

7 - - _


High and Dry

This camel being unleaded in Naples is on the last ice of a trip that will take him te the ave af Pica. Maly. He's one of fear purchased frem Arcentina te replace these eaten by hungry residents af the end ef Werld War Ti.


Pitiful Pair

Two sadder faces would be hard te find. Five-rear-old V icter Keerner and the hound deg appear very unhappy about things at 2 Chicace dec shew. They wouldn't say just what.

oe ees —_——_—-

Casec Press

Adiai Stevensen gets the clad hand im Tampa. Fie. from

levely Olga Arenas, “Miss Get Out the Voie.” When camera men suggested that the campaigner kiss ber fer the pheote,

Stevenson said cautiously:

“Tm tee old fer that.”

earlier. Their unanimous verdict: It was “tasty.”

Adlai Assails Republicans Neglect NATO, Ketauver Says |

By Robert D. Clark

Policy of


PENSACOLA, Fila. April i4 r—Adiai Stevenson declared tonight the Eisenhower admin istration has a foreign policy of delay and drift.”

The Democratic presidenttial aspirant directed the sharpest attack of his Florida campaign swing at Republican foreign policy and earlier in a speech at Panama City he made a ref erence to the President's health

With tonight's televised for eign policy speech. the forme Iliimets governor wound up a busy four-day barnstorming towr that teok him te all cor ners of the state

Pleased by Receptions

Stevenson said the reception accorded him had given him new encouragement for a vic tory ower Estes Kefauver in their May 29 presidential pref erence primary contest in Flor ida

He seid that American in fuence in the world is on the Geciine and the Eisenhower

Administration did “little or nothing about it except to try and keep the American ptople quiet by pretending that every thing is fine.” | “Instead of foreign policy all we have is delay and drift. he said

“We have mo policy re comgiruct our crumbiing a apes We have no reai ; xy te meet the Communiis ithalienge im the under<icve! oped world. We have no policy mi the Middle East

Earber at Panama City. Stev enson referred to “Mr. Eisen hower's health in this marner | He recalled that the Pres Gent said recentiy. afier con valescing from his


Heart at

MIAMI Fila Anrti 4 Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn said today “an inactive Admim Stration attitede” toward the North Atlantic Treaty Organi zation might have played a part in Army Gen. Alfred M. Gruen ther s decision to go inte retire ment

it was officially yesterday that Gruenther preme Commander of NATO forces in Europe. would icave the Army tate this year

announced he

said (,ruenther s

be “a great

Kefauver retiremen? VATO The Senater. in Florida cam paigning for the state s 73 votes in the Democratic national con vention, told a news conference that im recent wears there has been no effort by the Eisen hower Administrat

strengthen NATO “Len Cruenmther has es pressed himself to the effect that affirmative steps had toe be taken to baild a more effective organization out of NATO Ke fauver said. “After Geneva. he

- ° Bil ates


on tw

stated that the new Russian policy offered an increased threat te the unity of NATO countries,

Earlier. at Winter Haven. Ke

Democrats Appoint Pell Registry Chief

Claiborne Pell of 1421 33d = nw. has been appointed nation al registration chairman of the newlycestablicshed registratipn division of the Democratic ‘Na tional Committee

Pell, 38. a mative of Rhode Is land. will

registration arive im coopera

x nm : > le tack. that in many cases some om with state-appointes an of his work as President “can *T and Demecratic senators now be done by my close as- Democratic National Comm: sociates as well as by myecif.” ter Chairman Paul M. Butler Quotes Khyming Dig said | Stewenson then commented =

of that little rhme not Of sinister ‘prime minister

Stevenson also hit at GOP foreign policy in his Panama (iy talk. He told his audience m has been said that Secretary of State John Foster Dulles traveled so fast “that the Vice President cannot contradict him twice in the same country.”

Stevenson said what is need- ed to improve American foreign policy is “swift action to restore the vitality and strength of the North Atlantic Treaty Organiza- thon alliance

He said “America’s . future may be determined by what happens in “the awakening countries of Asia Africa and Latin America

This would ft we hed a

Meckeldin Urges Stronger Peace Drive

Aseeciated Pees Our leaders must show more

courage in the waging of peace Gov. Theodore R. MeKeldin of

Maryland said last nigh The Republican governor made the remarks as the

Georgetown University chapter of Phi Deita Phi legal fraternity made him an honorary member


contra Ge deal read~ -— 5 S26 oe Sg Rs ils art. ae LiTRme CoM Pay. toe7 fF ww. ST. 5-505


hace » Cn--- Or- ° a ed —“~, = ee Or you Rental—-Pyyr-

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Te find the secret of how you, teo, con hear a whisper with @ one ounce tiny heoring oid,

ashington Bldg. 1435 G St. MLW. D4. 7-0921

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condect a natienai -

fauver spoke aut for the pro posal that electoral votes be given in prozortion to the popu- lar vote

The advantage of that (pro portional counting of electoral votes) is to make a candidate campaign in all areas.” Kefat- ver said.

Now, they concentrate in 10 or 12 se-celled typical states.”

He said this pian, which has been discussed by Congress. would make a vote in Florida count as much as one in Penn svivemia. At present. the candi. date who carries a state in the

popular vote gets all that sate’s elect 1 votes Kefauver also said this would

encourage more people to vote

Asked here whether Gruen. ther would aporear before Con gress. Kefauwer said: “T should hope so. It would be wery heip- fu

“T think the blame for ding nothing to build up NATO rests with the Administration and the President.” Kefauver add- ed. “T think the chief unbuild. er has been John Foster Dulies.”

In response to another ques tiem, Kefauver said he would not be enposed to a visif by So- viet leaders to the United

Red China Reports Output Increase

TOKYO. April 15 (Sunday ”?—Petping radio today claimed Red Chinas key industrial en terprises have fulfilled or over- fulfilled their aggregate quar- terly preduction plan by 53 per cent so fer this year

The radio said the total pro Guction of 3501 key state and

ont state private industria! en

terpr es rose he 24 7 per cent during the period compared With iast years

States *

United Press Photos

Alse in the Tampa ares. candidate Estes Kefauver takes a taste of fish at an indoor rally sponsored by the Allied War

Veterans. Stevensen had sampled the fish a few minutes

good faith.”

“if they came talking in





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Grace Helps Rainier Present Prize to H


MONTE CARLO, April 14 ‘pA beating rain drove the wedding festivities for Grace Kelly and Prince Rainier Ill behind closed doors today. But the film star got a brief glimpse) of part of the new life she is going to lead.

With Grace at his side the Prince presented a literary prize of a million franes ($2850) to Marcel Brion, a French his- torian. it was her first experi- ence in sharing with Rainier the formalities of court life.

The father of the bride, John, B. Kelly, arranged a dinner to-' night in the cabaret of the casino for his daughter, the Prince and a number of guests. The Prince, by law, never gam- bles in the casino, but can enter it, although he rarely does ex- cept upon such occasions as to- night.

High Spirits Dampened

Bad weather and his unend- ing feuding with photograph- ers seemed to have spoiled Rainer’s high spirits, evident on the arrival of his princess-to-be.

Nevertheless, his spiritual ad- visor, the Rev. Francis Jd. Tuce’r, once more an active participant in the wedding af- fairs, reported the Prince re- laxed and more cheerful in the loving presence of Grace. |

“She did in one day what I have been trying to do for six years—make him happy and re- laxed,.” the jovial American priest told reporters gathered around him in the lobby of the Hotel de Paris.

This big lobby, Victorian in style and presently Hollywood in atmosphere, has become «a news exchange bureau for the wedding plans and prepara- tions

While Father Tucker was holding court, Grace’s father walked in and chatted with a few correspondents. He said he was going to mass Sunday morning in. Rainier’s Palace Chapel with his daughter and) the Prince

Grace, 24, and Rainier, 32, will be married in a civil cere- mony in the Palace's ancient throne room Wednesday. The next day they will exchange vows in a teligious ceremony in Monaco’'s Cathedral. | No Fumbles Wanted |

Father Tucker said the 20 priests who will assist Bishop Gilles Barthe held a rehearsal without the principals this morning

“We dont want anyone to fumble the ball,” he laughed.

Father Tucker said he will serve as the prince’s master of ceremony at the cathedral wed-, ding and that the Rev. John Icartin of St. Bridget’s Roman Catholic Church, Philadelphia, will act in a similar capacity for (race.

Asked why they needed mas- ters of ceremony, Father Tucker quipped:

“To make sure they don't get out of step—and that they don't get away.”

Film actress Rita Gam, her- self a bride of only a few weeks, dropped imto the de Paris’ lobby and was surround- ed by reporters who knew she was a close friend of Grace's and a bridesmaid. She made her first visit to Zhe palace today to try on the gown she will wear as a bridesmaid.

For most of the Philadelphia colony which traveled on Grace's ship to Monaco for the wedding, there was nothing to do but gossip and list@n to oth-| ers gossip. The rain put a) damper on most attempts at sight-seeing | Weather Still Bad

The weather, which has been | grim and wet since the morning | of Grace's arrival April 12, con- tinued bad throughout today. It) rained. Clouds hung low from) the Frenchowned rocky sky-) line above the city right down | into the city streets of Monte) Carlo. )

The nearby sea and harbor remained calm enough for a packet of racing craft to churn up the afternoon quiet with their enerling outboard mo- tors. ;

The Sanz System is the best te | P

learn @ language in a short FRENCH ENGLISH |