See Story Page 10

{ost FINAL

FIVE

Braves Defeat Dodgers Twice, Regain First Place

= The Washington

Times Herald

SATURDAY, JULY 14,

The Weather

Scattered showers or thunder- lowed

Today-

storms fi by clearing afternoon evening, high near 88 Sunday somewhat cooler and less humid. Friday's high, 82, at 2 p. m

72 210 a. m. Details on Page 20

in the

or Fair

'_-_ At

a WEN RE.

- No.

Coprright_ 195 Washington Post

DIE IN F

ir | 8

19th Year

—_—_

45

7 in Fight Aloft Seize Red Plane. I'ly to West Hungarian Group

Led by War Pilot

Reach Freedom

234 om 1956 (Ch. 9

6 eee Compeny

WTOP Radio (1500) TV CENTS

——$—$_

AIR GRASH

Military

Transport

Resort Weather

$4. Billion Aid Voted by Senate Unit

Appropriations

Plunges

Into Swamp

21 of 66 Aboard Are Injured; Plane

Group Gives Ike

are

A Tactical Victory; "Cuts Fund for Tito

By Warren Dufifee

ted Press The Senate Appropria- tions Committee handed President Eisenhower a tac- _Dere: U. $ & Weather torews }' tical—but by no means final W eshingten Post ond Times Mereld Mas , victory by approving a $4-billion foreign aid money | bill yesterday The Committee recommended

Romania Bids - . | aad that $4,017,000,000 be provided heir long -piotts hex . | | he Renew L. % for the program during the cur- mot 9 a hun rent 12 months. This was an in- oria Var i] »- Friendship

crease of $680,300,000 over the Sf iz Expanded Cultural

Bound for England Had Hit Air Pocket

FORT DIX, N. J., July 13 (*)— A military transport plane, taking off from rain- swept McGuire Air Force Base near here, crashed in a swampy pine forest today, killing at least 45 persons, two of them children. Twen- ty-one others were injured.

One airman aboard, among the least injured survivors, said the fourengine C-118 hit an air pocket and split as it landed its belly. The big plane did not burn

Lt. Col. Pedro M. Souza. an Army doctor, blamed most of the deaths on fractures. He said all the passengers had not re-

leased themselves from safety _ belts. The plane had seats that

Inside Germany

INGOLSTADT, Germanys July 13 “*—Seven artti-Com- munists a Hungarian airliner in hight with guns and iron rods high over Hungary today and fled to West Germany

Read

a wild o

fre wa le : Rartian He trols the

pilot

gure approved by the House i onlw $9.600.000 under the the Presi-

at

AT plat

ee

; , »* 's airfield neal um se. DY

on aent

Passed by The vote was 13 to 8

Mr. Eisenhower originally re-

quested $4.9 bill Congress

iu subsequently approved a ceil-

special ing of $4,105,000,000. However,

And Economic Ties

Asked by

By Was

{f;er Se of the leap face was

1 12 pet sengers ane d were in

ng pas 13 to 8

crewme fi. scriously “Bonn Adenauer’ nany cried the first Romanian triumphant plotters Deacon ucar?r from the plane. His ae ite ced toward the back bloody > press conference at his lega the House then voted to limit

= Airman Albert J. Buck, a sur- The seven later were joined tion yesterday to announce actual funds for the prograin Paul Hutfmen Ne Pact Witheut it Radford Sees : ad

by another of the 15 passen-'i, country wanted to be to $3.4 billion. viver who suffered a fractured her Named to U IN.'U. S. to Stand Firm An ‘Ultimate’

Minister

en Lnna

Minist: summoned

on. Associated Preas

; OF THE MILITARY TRANSPORT WHICH CRASHED NE AR FORT DIX

LL

Sil RESCUERS SEARCH WRECKAGE

oO 4

ee ee 7 - _

¥

rs aboard in aski jum, ankle, told an Army doctor, - r iriendiicr with the U Col. Horace W. Doyle, that t beers okt etl oP crew ot nited - The orgs ~ 4 hit the air pocket just as

lStstes Committee, the seven, Joseph

One of distributed

Brucan a Budapest student, sup had been planned time

Jakaby. 25 said the « for a long

The seven an hoardeda the twin-engine airliner in B They al carried

\dapest rods identified

also

rme!l ilot he Lieutenant,” bound for hely. provincial capital Budapest Jakaby said just before they boarded the plane they were tipped that a Communist secret police officer was among the passengers. Thus they had to suspect everyone When we were town of Gyor,” Jakaby related “the lieutenant drew his gun and hit the ing beside him on the That was of us drew our all the people ong to us on tne ead. Yi slize we had to su them being a secré

Was Szombat southwest

ot

near the

man sitt head

the signa iron I

who. did not

for wus A

ods al > arew

fire him

ret poipceman Before he could gle ader knocked

went on Ja Red pil ot what

© all this continued, “tm apparently noticed happened, flew loops, turn verything in the plane up wn More passengers ured eutenant managed to the cockpit, forced gunroint to wilh passenger ipart

over con

vA at » the

t anast

con OOK tre ; War he airiinet grou id yped across Austria ynded on the United Forces Manching

i] pilot aown ai lieve!

was

was sulterin njuries lwo were WOotriec! passengers al eutral asked to De

ngary

\A

transla- from an editorial in Thursday's issue of the Roman-

Lions

Romania would like “nor- interchanges,” of

countries.

said mal the re CcOUl sulates and the ex tists,

economic procal reopening both

nange

in of scientists,

al technicians and libra-

ries “The

prove relat

States

time has come to im- ions with the United Brucan said in his first being

months

press conierence since

assigned here three azo Brucan said Romania's first the des ior a rap was handed to

Minister

note ol re prochement L nited H. Thayet 7 An

Tawit rt >)

Robert March with a Min-

his

States Bucharest ad

monse. the

at note met

and Ss awaiting the

ster deciared countrys wo a second two weeks

now answer! note submitted ago Siate nt man say irom consideratior to in due cours Bi peen “a ea in Lnit ates-nomania! rela 1 ine inree manian had inis coun

spokes wouid only ived a note inem an this is under It will be replied had

ucan Lnere

i at phys Ans atl agronomists | veda in

some 50 tead to

me!

visas American including epreneul who up a na-

irope to n

and a troupe

orcenestra

ng Ss country has nego Library of Con to send over an exhibit on Whitman this Octo with turer. He + liso invited a musician

tne

Walt rte Let é a

niers

Fleeing Motorist Charged

stbene ened voted to give Mr. Eisenhower almost every- thing he asked for in the way

ene a young wom- 142m newspaper Scintela, which of restoring House cuts.

However, the program still faces a sharp going-over on the

Senate floor. where some mem-|

bers are primed to seek an even figure than that the House. If the Committee figure should be ap proved by the Senate, it still must go to conference with the tiouse.

Conference committees tradi- tionally come up with a final figure somewhere between those voted by the House and Senate

The Committee rejected three attempts to limit or eliminate aid Marshal Tito’s Yugo slavian government

lower

proved by

to

The attempts were lied by Senators William F. Knowland R-Calif), Styles Bridges (R N. H.) and Joseph R. McCarthy R-Wis

Cuts Tite’s Millions

While the Committee pul no new strings on aid to Yugo slavia. it voted in effect to re duce the amount of military aid availiable for Tito from $22 mil- lion to about $17 million by earmarking an additional $10 million for Spain. This must come out of “defense support funds for other European a! lies. Yugosiavia’s pro would be $5 million One House cut which Committee sustained was a re duction in the VU. 8S. contribdu- tion the United Nations technical assistance The House cut the Administra- tion request of $15.5 million for this purpose to $10 million and

to

the Senate Committee kept the’

$10 million figure

State Department expressed disappointment that the cut was not restored. They said it was one program which contributed much to U. S. for cign policy at little cost

officials

Mrs. Olin Johnston Hurt When Car Is Struck by Another in Wild Chase

Mrs. Olin D. Jonhnst wife of the Democratic Senator from Sou Carolina. was treated at Emergency Hospital for nossible fractured left rid |

geht after the cal driving was struck by at 4th st. and Independence ave ““

Police charged Robert Rich ard Harris. 22. listed at 3023 14th st. nw.. with driving while drunk, passing a red light and colliding. They said he had taken a car belonging to Bruce Wahl of 222 34th ne/

thy 2)

r soe

iner

i 4

> >.

saw Harris and gave chase car. Harris collided Johnston's car dur- ing the chase Police said Harris umped from the car after the crash and tried to escape on t. Wahl and an unidentified man gave chase, caught him and held him until police ar- rived Mrs. Johnston. 55. lives at 9506 E. Stanhope rd.. Kensirg- ton. There were two passengers n her car. Viola Huss, 46. of Spartanburg. S&. C.. who suf- >

a

Po! get in his in another with Mrs

car

Le

ae.

left arm. and 14, also of Spartan- suffered a bruised

fered a bruised Pau! Huss, burg, who chest

Both were gency Hospital

Police took Harris to D. C General Hospital for examina- tion. Police Pvts. Robert L. San- dage and Harold V. Teague said Harris told them he was cele. brating his birthday and had taken Wahil's car

Police quoted Mrs. Johnston as saying her husb@nd was out of town

\

taken to Emer-

ap-|

rata cut

the

program. |

Delegation

GETTYS President nominated Paul G.

on all

bly of the United Nations to be

he

York City.

He forwarded ination to the Senate in spite of a threat Carthy fight tion

Wednesday a huckster

th

line.”

ce co

or

Former ECA Chief Appointed in Face Of McCarthy Attack

By Edward T. Folliard

Stal!

The United States will not sign an arms pact with Russia despite Soviet acceptance of American manpower proposals unless Moscow also agrees to the Eisenhower opé@n-<kies in- spection plan.

However. the Administration is “considering what further initiative” the United States might take to break the disarma ment impasse, especially in view of existing huge Russian and American stocks of nuclear weapons and today’s level of armaments

This word came from Harold EK. Stassen, President's disarmament at a press conference

While Stassens comments amounted to a “no, but—" re ply to the Thursday statement of Russia's Andrei Gromyko at the United Nations, Stassen did his best to give lt a “yes provided—” cast

Stassen said Gromykos ac- ceptance of the “first phase force levels” put forward by the United States in April amounted to “one more small

Reporter sBURG, Eisenhower

13

today

July

Hoffman as e of five American represent-

ves to the General Assem

7" -

id on or about Nov in New

Hoffman's nom by Sen

R-Wis prevent

Me would confirma

Joseph R yesterday the

aide,

that he

to its

McCarthy told the Senate on

that Hoffman of one of the major emes of the Communist Party He said Hoffman had re- made “only

was

ntly Statements which uld be made by a Communist

a foo!

and he called See IKE, Page 17, Col. 7

—_—~—

Tips On Top Reading In Sunday's Big Newspaper TY WEEK Magazine

Washington s easiest-to-read television directory lists all shows on all channels for the whole week. Sunday's high- lights appear in larger print right in the regular schedule

PROFILE OF A WORKING WIFE—llow does she do both jobs so well? One woman's answer appears .. in the Women's Section

“THE CUSTOMER ISN'T ALWAYS RIGHT” says Dick Coe. He holds up a mirror to audience etiquetie ... in the Show Section

“THE SOUTHERN STATE OF MIND” as viewed and interviewed by Reporter Bob Baker. See the first ar- ticle in this significant series on desegregation ... in the Outlook Section.

PLUS Parade Picture Magazine, The American Week-

ly and 2 big color comic sections featuring America’s most popular funnies.

The Sunday Washington Post and Times Herald

phone REpublic 7-1234 for home delivery

r

'sen

.

By Chalmers M. Roberts

Staff! Reporter

step toward closing the gap” between East and West. But when questioned, Stassen made it clear the Administration’ could not see how a mere agree- ment on numbers of men in uniform would advance the cause of peace or the security of either the Soviet Union or the United States

A “partial agreement.” Stas said, “must not create a false sense of security.’

Gromyko had announced that Moscow accepted the American plan to set a 25 million-man limit on American, Russian and Chinese Communist militar forces, with 750.000 for Britain and France. Gromyko, however offered the figure of 150.000 to 200.000 for other nations where- as the United States had sug gested 500.000. a figure set chiefly to cover West Germany South Korea, Nationalist China and Japan among the Western allies

Stassen indicated he did not

See STASSEN, Page 17, Col. 3

Jet Crash Kills Patuxent Pilot

BELINGTON, W. Va., July 13 P—A Navy Fury, a jet fighter plane, crashed with a resound. ing explosion just north of this central West Virginia commu nity today. killing the pilot

In Washington, the Defense Department identified the pilot as Li. Cmdr. H. G. Sickel who iived with his wife four children in the Solomons annex at the Patuxent River (Md.) Naval Air Station

\ spokesman said Sicke! was fying a FJ2 Fury jet Co lumbus. Ohio. No cause for the crash has yet been determined

ra

and |

On Open-Skies Check Cut in Forces

Disputes Published Report About Asking Reduction by 1960

By John G. Norris

Stef! Reporter Adm. Arthur W. Radford said yesterday that it is possible that the introduction of advanced the Armed per- cut

new weapons into

Forces “ultimately” may the United States military

But the C Joint Chiefs of Staff disputed publi he had proposed an 800.000-man reduc- tion in the Army, Navy Alr Force by 1960

Radford is ment in ovuvious Tepry

York Times dis

mit to manpowc! hairman of the

shed reports that

and

ued a formal state: toa New erday

patch yes

a fturor said

B00.

t about

in ngres The report that Radiords 000-man cut had brough a “revoit nst him by the uniformed heads of the Armed nd had brought orders considera

Cel I

proposed

agai

F orc es a furthe

See DEFENSE. Page 17,

suspending

Senate Heading

For Busy Week

Leader Lyndon notified the

nat next toughest of

would not

the House day But come ii and meet haps unt week

Monday per

Pat ate

and mianign'

Indian, Vugoslav Pleas Rejected

it left the runway at McGuire, '30 miles south of Trenton

Maj. Huly Bray, Information Service officer, said some of jthe survivors were so badly in- \jured that they were expected ito die by morning. Two died in the hospital a few hours after the accident. | The plane, bound for Burton- wood, England, carried a crew of 10 and 56 passengers. These included 41 airmen, nine of- ficers, and six civilians, among them four women

The big craft had lost radio contact with the field, which at first was unaware of the crash.

Capt. Tors Hamrick, informa- tion officer at Fort Dix, said the pilot, apparently trying to level off and land, cut through brush and pines for 300 yards.

The Military Air Transport Service said in Washington that today's crash of a C-118, known as the Douglas Liftmaster. was the first fatal accident suffered in five years of operating such craft

It was reported in Washing- ton that the rescuers attempt- ing to get to the crashed plane had difficulty in bringing ve- hicles toward it because of the woods. Victims were carried out by hand

The plane smashed into a pine forest three miles from the end of the runway. Wreck- age was scattered over a half. mile area

The report of the air pocket came from Lt. Col. Horace W,

See PLANE, Page 17, Cox 5

Today’s Index ]

22 Kiigellen eo. Movie Guide 22 Obit varies 20 Parsons 23 Pearson 27? Picture Pane . & Rea! Estate 31 Sok olsky

Sports

TV Radio Weather Winchell! Viomen’s

» «

14]

Dixon Editoria Events Federa

Today Diary aren

Horoscope Keeoing Wel

23 9 9 29 24 2A \7 14 20 19 28 26 27

U. S.. Britain Refuse to Stop A- Tests

Until Nations Agree on Disarmament

UNITED NATIONS, N. Y July 13 #—The United States and Britain today turned down Indian and Yugoslav pleas to halt immediately the testing of atomic and hydrogen bombs.

James J. Wadsworth, United States delegate, told the U.N Disarmament Commission that the tests will be carried on until] nations can agree on a ban in a comprehensive dis armament scheme.

“In the absence of such an agreement, the United States

}

considers

the testing of nuclear weapons is essential for our own defense and for the safety of our friends.” Wadsworth said. “We shall continue to work for an agreement in which the iim- itation of tests would De an in- tegral part and we will do every thing we can to assure that radiation will not rise above tolerable levels.”

Anthony Nutting, British Min- ister of State, agreed with Wads worth’s stand. Nutting, Wads worth and. Canada’s Paul Mar-

Bae

tin said scientists have estab- lished there is no danger to humans as long as the tests con- tinue at the present rate Russia's Andrei A. Gromyko, who has plugged for an imme- diate end to the tests and a ban on atomic weapons, said the Soviet Union will continue its test explosions as long as the West “continues to obstruct agreement " Russia is the only other power producing nu- clear weapons. Gromyko said the ‘American and British ar- guments are “unconvincing.”

.

THE WASHINGTON Pt 9

———E

—-—— _

House Hikes D.C. Worker Benefits

The House voted vesterday to boost the District workmen’ compensation for juries to $54 a week from present top of 335.

It do so by defeating, 116 to 62. an effort to remove the District compensation features from a bill covering compensa- tion payments to the Nations longshoremen.

The measure now goes to con ference. the Senate ver sion sect a $50 a week

Rep. Howard W Va.) led the last-dit to lift District out of the Longshoremens Act ' ocal salaries and working con aitions are tirely diffs from those of longshoremen, he declared

Smith backed a separate Dis trict compensation law pending in the House

The separate measure, which would continue the $35 pay sient rate. has been urged Dy the Washington Board Trade Rep. A. L. Miller (R-Neb.) and Chairman John L. McMillan (D Ss CC.) of the House District Committee said the local pro posal makes sense. McMillan introduced the pill

“Why employes of Garfinck el's and Woodward & Lothrop should be lumped with shoremen is more than I can understand,” McMillan said. added that he would not o pose raising the rates proposed in his measure

Rep. Edith Green (D-Ore author of the bill to increase the rates, attacked Smith's pro posal to drop the District pro visions as a method of “freez ing” local benefits.

Mrs. Green said her bill is a “model compensation law” for the Nation, urged by President Eisenhower. She said the week

ly salary of many District work- ers is well above $100 and thus comparable to dock workers

Rep. James Roosevelt (D- Calif.) said Federal workers here receive benefits up to $121 weekly for on-the-job injuries

ep. Roy W. Wier (D-Minn,) said McMillan’s measure con tains “clever limitations and restrictions on laborers’ bene fits.”

UAW Urges Reform Plan For Elections

Walter P. Reuther, president of the United Automobile Work- ers, circulated to ail mem- bers of Congress yesterday the UAW's own “clean-elections” pian, built around “a $5 ceil 7~ on political contributions

euther said it is “of vital importance” that Congress act in this field before adjourning

The UAW plan, he said, would broaden “the base of political action through the small con- tridutions of a large number of people in place of the present system of campaign funds which relies upon wealthy families, in- dividuais and special interests to meet the greater part of the costs.”

At present, the “leading” election reform bill in the con- gressional mil! is one sponsored by Senate Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson (Tex.) and Senate Republican Leader Wil- liam F. Knowland (Calif.), and 83 other Senators. But even this bill has been almost lifeless for months.

Reuther has called that bill “inadequate,” and in some re-

“harmful and

maximum in tne

since maximum of

Smith (D h floor fight

the provisions

rent

lane MVilx&

The UAW plan puts its spend. ing ceilings on the size of the individual! contributions, instead of the overall total.

It would place a $5 limit on contributions to congressional!

senatorial, and presidential cam- ;

paigns, with an additional $5

limit annualy for gifts to a po- ‘sine the

litical party or committee

Saturday, July 14, 1°56

* Calif.)

inequit-'

ST and TIMES HERALD

a ne

Gta’! Peete

Vernon E. West, retiring Corporation Counsel. and Mrs. West offer a toast te well-wishers whe feted the couple at the Washington Hotel last night. West, whe steps down as the District's chief legal officer Aug. 1, will be succeeded

by Chester H. Gray, West's principal assistant.

Board Named to Try |

Marine Sgt. McKeon

Associated Press

The Navy yesterday an- the members of the

the law off

nounced court-martial and cers assigned the trial of S’Set Matthew C. McKeon on nansiaughter charges growing wut of the drowning of six Ma- rine recruits at Parris Isiand S. C., early in April.

The trial will begin at the Parris Island recruit depot Monday. The president of the 7T-man court will be Col Ed.- ward L. Hutchinson, Woodbury,

J.. who now commands the 6th Marine Regiment at Camp Lejeune, N. ©

Other members of the court are Lt. Col. Nicholas A. Sisak North Braddock, Pa. now stationed at Camp Lejeune: Lt Col. Luane Fultz. Springfield Ill.. also from Lejeune; Lt. Col Daniel J. Regan. stationed at Quantico, Va; Maj. John G Demas, Weirton, W. Va.. Camp Lejeune; Maj. Edwin T. Cart

to

ton, Palo Alto. Calif. from Le jeune and Navy Lt. Bentley A Neison, Kansas City, Mo. now a medical officer at Lejeune.

The law officer for the court martial, who in military trials performs many of the functions of civilian court Judges, will be Capt. L. N. Kiein, legal officer for the 3d Naval District. New York. The trial counsel who will act as prosecutor is Maj Charlies K. Sevier, Jacksonville. lil. now at Lejeune

Capt. Frederick M. Hayden. Richmond, Va.. from Lejeune. and Capt. William L. Otten from Easton, Pa. now serving at Cherry Point. N. C.. will seTve 25 assistant prosecutors

The military defense ilaw- yers appointed by the Marine Corps are Lit. Cel. Alaric W Valentin of Philadelphia. base legal officer at Camp Lejeune, and Maj. John R. Debarr of North Umberland, Pa. also from Lejeune.

Ike Never Soft on Reds,

Kuchel Tells Harriman

Usi'ed Press

Sen. Thomas H. Kuchel (R- yesterday accused Gov Averell Harriman of New York of “a bald untruth” by ing that President Eisenhower is “soft on Communism.”

Kuchel told the Senate he hopes Harriman’s remarks were unintentional and not “an un called for, unwarranted, vicious and malicious charge against a great American.”

Harriman, a candidate for the Democratic presidental nomination. sai ne Was one candidate who could not be

imply

d

In Congress

TODAY

Senate

Meets ot 9°90 «. @ Monday te con- &ice s0C.A £ecu Diss

Public Werks To onaicer Rn. #875 Act

ae Bi I

rec Watershed B.ce Acevrepriations. up supplemental F

r =. exes. Mark > Capitel Heuse

No’ n essior Public Lands. 19 & @& Subemie H RFR @elsi

This would be a ton individ. .

ual limit of $20 in a presidential |:

election year, such as this one To encourage these contribu tions, the plan calls for a $5 tax credit “for each such $5 contri- bution.”

. ' a \f amet

a

" new Bie

YESTERDAY

Renate

‘a Also, Reuther proposed “free ‘or

television and radio time for major political parties”:

candidate in an election; desig-

“one >" free mailing” round for each).

nations of fiscal agents author- “|;

ized to accept contributions; re-

porting provisions on contribu- s:

tions generally similar to those *

in the Johnson-Knowland bill but which would be more fre-

quent and also cover primary >

elections, and finally, “real en- forcement machinery.”

The UAW has urged a non- ert .

partisan investigating body to

investigate alleged violations of pre election laws and report them ;

to the Justice Department

———

, City * iver what his campaign head.

., attack on

"ee Mid

i new

look of relaxed living IM A “COLLEGE HALL”

CORD SUIT OF

COOL ELEGANCE

The Cambridge Shop 916 14 St. AW.

accused of being “soft on Com- munism.” :

He later exonerated his two Democratic rivals—aAdiai E Stevenson and Sen Estes Ke D-Tenn from his charge But he said Mr Eisen. had been “very naive” about the aims of communism and Russian leaders

“The Presidents whole life makes that statement a baid untruth.” Kuchel said “Soft on communism?’ The people of the United States and the free world know that is not so. And I suspect the leaders im the Kremlin and Peiping know that is not so, too.”

KRuchel said the President

fauver

hower

“electrified the entire universe”

by his facetoface statements with Soviet leaders at Geneva last summer.

Harriman, meanwhile. polli- ticked among Democrats here and prepared his speech for to night when he addresses North Carolina Young Democrats at Asheboro. NK. ¢

Kefau

ver left

for Salt Lake Utah, where he will de.

quarters called a “hard-hitting the Eisenhower Ad ministration.” He wil] be key- note speaker today at a Salt Lake County Democratic con vention.

Olney Rotarians Name R. L. Hatzes R. Louis Hetzes. 4415 Strath-

more ave. Garrett Park. Md.

has been installed as president of the Rotary Club of Olney

Other new officers are Alfred T. Burton, vice president: Wil-

liam Neilson, secretary: Melvin | « Crawford, treasurer. and Robert The | William |

Duck. sergeant-at-earms directors are Brady, Ed Furman. Lawrence

Oeser, and Andrew O'Reilly.

= ne

i\form of government | Republic | have

Rights Bill Victory Predicte

a

By Murrey Marder Saft Reporter

Democratic and Republican backers of the Administration's civil rights bill said yesterday that the Sewthern “manifesto” condemning it will not weaken its prospects for House approv al next week

None of the key supporters of the rights plan was ignoring the pledge by SS Southern House members to fight it with

every available iegal and par Lamentary weapon

But the Bis prepenents said that kind of attack—which they agreed could be formid- able—was assured anyway, and the formal warning has not al tered the outlook

One leading House Democrat privately styled the statement by 79 Southern Democrats and 4 Republicans as “a dud from the standpoint of voting effiex " He said. “it only in

the sectional tines and will harder for some Republicans. who might have wented te de so. to ¥% against the bill

The Seutherners deciare tien. made public Thursday. was officially presented to the House yesterday by Rep. Wil liam M. Tuck «(D-Va.). former Governor of Virginia

Tuck. whe was among the Grafters. said the rights bill Sears at the vitals of the of this under which we been able to look forward to the future with un-

tiveness tensifee<

make

ote

hounded hope and «epporte

nity

The manifesto asssilse the rights plan which wil] come be- fore the Howse on Monday as an “Iniguitegs proposal” that would be “sa @agrant violation of States’ rights.”

Under the rights bill. a bi partisian civil rights commis sion would be created. along with a special civil rights divi sion in the Justice Department, and the Attorney General would be suthorized te bring civil suits im Federal courts in the name of persons whose voting or other rights were withheld. or even threatened

“I must admit that the pic ture looks dark” for the bills opponents, said Tuck. But. he said. the recent successful fight against the Federal bill for . id te echool construction “looked as if & were a hopeless fight when i started, too.”

He said the opponents can win the fight Wf the country realizes % is “not a sectional battle.” but puts the rights of all the states “just as much in jeopardy.

The school construction bil! was strangled in a parliamen- tary wringer in which it was loeded with an anti-ce on amendment that helped defeat at. A similar tactic—patting ex- treme rights proposals in the present bill in order to kill it —may be tried again, its sup porters warn.

Even without that, the bill aiready is given a virtually hopeless chance of passage in the Senate. where it can be fil) bustered to death.

Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (R- N. ¥.. chief Republican House sponsor of the bill. said he be- liewes the Southern manifesto means “nothing” in terms of changing votes. He said the bii! will “command the support of nearly all Republicans and half the Democrats to assure its pas sage™ in the 435-member House

He anticipated “net more

than 20 votes against it on the Republican side.” Equally vital said Keating, Congress should not adjourn wnatil the Senate acts “om this key measure of President Eisenhower's pro gram.” ' Chairman Emanuel Celler D-N. Y.), of the House Judiciary Committee. under whose name the bill goes before the House. said the Southern statement “is an old record being replayed.” But now, said Celler. “we can't any longer tolerate second<lass ciiizens m America.”

Although Celler had favored

a stronger rights bill he—alorg’ with Keating—<said any South-’

ern backhand move to make the bill more drastic in order to set it up for a defeat should be

23 a4 “subterfuge” and defeated. Some considera- tien is being given to a House Republican conference next week to warn of such prospects

Food Reserve Planned

KARACHI, July 13 @®—Pakis- tan is planning to creste « national reserve of food with the beip of the United States and other friendly nations. an oHicial of the Food Ministry Said today.

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Change of Command at the Point

Lt. Gen. Blackshear M. Bryan (left) welcomes his successor as Superintendent ef the Military Academy, Maj. Gen. Gar- risen H. Davidsen. General Bryan has been ordered to new duties as commanding general of the Army in the Pacific.

Florida Paves Wavy to Disbar Reds

TALLAHASSEE, Fia.. 13 W—The Fiorida Supreme Court teday made membership in the Communist Party grounds for disbarment in this state

The action came in an amend ment to the integration rule of the Florida bar covering con duct of attorneys

The court refused, however to amend its rules to hold an attempt by a lawyer to invoke the Fifth Amendment would oe prima facie evidence that be is unfit to practice.

To hold thus would be to place an undue burden on him

July and would be unconstitutional,

ihe court said

The court drew up its own amendment to the integrated bar rules after considering a petition by Dade County Cir- cult Judge Vincent CC. Giblin and 26 other members of the Florida bar

Wants to Join U.N.

NEW YORK, July 13 (N. Y. News)— Morocco has applied for membership in the United Nations, it was announced at U. N. headquarters today. The former French territory in North Africa became independ ent last March 2.

'Chicago Has New Outbreak of Polio

| CHICAGO, July 13 (®—Doc-?There were only 32 cas@s and ae a e new polio cases two deaths in the same period a n Chicago today and the city year ago. health chief appecied to parents; Dr. Herman N. Bundesen, to be sure their children re-| president of the Chicago Board ceive shots of Salk vaccine. of Health. said it was “very im-

The City Health Department portant” that parents and fam- said the new cases brought the ily doctors make sure that all Chicago total for this year to children are inoculated with the 140 cases, with three deaths. anti-polio vaccine.

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