A’s Six-Run 15th Defeats Nats, 9-3

See Story Page 43

The Weather

Today—Fair with high near 94. Thurs-

day—Generally fair and Tuesday's temperatures: 3:30 p. m.; tails on Page 18.)

low, 63 at 5:30 a. m.

quite warm. High, 88 at (De-

7%h Year No. 191

oo --

Coprricht. The Waeshincton Pont Company

Phone RE. 7-1234

The Washington

Times Herald



{dost FINAL

13, 1956

WTOP Radio

(1500) TV (Ch. 9)




‘Labor Union Seeks New Agreement With CTC. 25-Cents an Hour Wage Boost Asked From Transit Firm Or Its Successor

Richard L. Lyons

Stafl Reporter

Capital Transit’s operating union handed the company its proposals yesterday for a labor contract starting Aug 15, including a 25-cent hour- ly wage increase

Union officials said the re- quests are substantially those submitted last year. The com pany put a $7-million-ayear price tag on last year's de- mands. Union President Walter J. Bierwagen said yesterday the company's figures are usually “inflated.”

Breakdown of contract nego tiations last June led to a 52 day transit strike, which —_ only after Congress revok CTC’s franchise effective hia Aug. 14

Congress is still i gir with the question of who run transit after Aug. }4. As the law stands, Capital Transit) won't be in business oe

new contract would star

the contract calls ioe ne a pro- posals to be submitted 60 days before its expiration. The union filed them with the company since it is still the employer.

Bierwagen said the union. Local 689 of Amalgamated As. sociation of Street. Electric Railway and Motor Coach Em ployes of America, would press its demands “with this company or any employer, whether pub- lic or private.”

The union added that if no contract has been agreed to by Aug. 14 it would agree to sub- i|mit points in dispute to arbitra- tion “to insure uninterrupted |service * Union officials had iblamed last year’s strike on CTC’s refusal to arbitrate

Coupled with release of the contract proposals went a pub- lic Diast at banker Daniel W Bell who is working on a plan for CTC to solve the transit problem by buying out the con- troling interest of Louis FE Wolfson. Congressional transit conferees have agreed to rec ommend restoration of CTC's franchise if Wolfson goes

The union stated it “deeply concerned about Mr Bell's attitude toward labor.” It said he was a CTC director in 1951 when the company “for the first time rejected arbitra tion.” Robert C. Baker. execu- tive vice president of American Security & Trust Co. which Bell heads, was a director last year when CTC again refused arbitration, said the union “There is reason to fear that the Wolfson attitudes toward labor have Mr. Bell's support,” it said.


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Sinfluenced by ‘Healer’

| Stanikunas 5, and her brother, and sentiment, discuss


a 7 ) it

By Norman Driscoll. Staf! Photographer

Souvenirs for Butch

Pete Runnels, second baseman for the Nats, shows Robert (Butch) Tipten, the McCeonchie, Md., bey who lost both arms . after he came in contact with a high-voltage wire last month, a baseball that members of the Washington team autographed for him. Butch, a patient at Georgetown Uni- versity Hespital, also received the baseball cap he's wear- ing and a Nats pennant. A second trust fund has been set up for Butch and contributions should be sent to the Butch Tipton Trust Fund, care Postmaster, La Plata, Md.

Officials Concerned, Embarrassed


Dutch Queen Reported |

THE HAGUE, June 12 ®—Duwutch government officials ex- pressed deep concern and some embarrassment tonight over «a faith healer’s influence on Queen Juliana.

But they laughed off as nonsense suggestions

Six Children Die at Play as Pit Caves in

NEW YORK, June 12 dozen children, digging a cave in a game of cowboys pd In- dians. touched off a landslide tonight in Brooklyn. At least six of them died beneath tons of sand

The sheer 25-foot wall of a block-square expressway cut gave way with scarcely a sound as the children romped at its base

Four small boys and two girls. aged 5 to 10, were dead before of firemen could dig them out

Two were brother and sister Their mother collapsed as their possible bodies were brought out in to act on her own blankets , spokesman of the German Embassy here said the edi- tors of Der Spiegel obtained the facts from high Nether- lands sources who were interested in publishing this matter

Indicating the concern and embarrassment in government circles, an official said the way the Queen came under Miss Hofman’s influence was deeply

The cut is part of an express- tragic. He was asked whether way connection linking Brook- a counter-influence could not lyn and Queens be brought to bear by govern

The dead, all of ment officials were: John William McKenzie. “Reasoning 8; John T. Kotov, 7: Anna Ortiz, easy 18: Louis Nitti Lorraine enters

by the Ger-

“man weekly magazine Der Spie- igel in Frankfurt that the in- i fluence of the 61-year-old Dutch spinster Greet Hofmans extend- ed to state matters.

Officials declined to comment on the magazines assertion that Miss Hofmans had caused a rift between Juliana and her German-born husband, Prince Bernhard

The magazine said Bernhard first heard of Miss Hofmans’ faith healing in 1948, introduced her to the Queen, and then had her treat the partial blind ness of their 9-vear-old young- est daughter, Princess Maria Cristina

From this position, Miss Hof- mans moved on to a sphere of greater influence over the Queen. the magazine said

In characterizing political sense saint it


charge influence non government officials was constitutionally im-

for the Dutch monarch



\ seventh child was taken to Greenpoint Hospital in critical condition

Emergency rescue workers dug into the debris in fear that at least two other children might still be buried

The search, however. covered nothing and was continued

un- dis-


facts is When one of religion ions are

about he replied 6 the realm

| Mi chael. 10 aimless

Renunciation of Force Is Block

U.S. Rejects Bid by Red

Dulles Lays Red Evils to Dictatorship

Secretary Hopes Khrushchev Attack On Stalin Marks Start of a Change

By Chalmers M. Roberts Stat Rem


The “only” cure for “the evils of the imposed Soviet dictatorship” is a switch toa Russian government “which derives its powers from the consent of the governed,” Secretary of State John Fos- ter Dulles declared yester- day.

He told a press conference he hopes Communist Party boss Nikita Krushchev's now famous denunciation of Stalin will mark the beginning of a change away from that system of dictatorship.” But he added that his “fear” was that Krush- chev's purpose was rather “to persuade the subject people that the present dictatorship is good because it condemns the past dictatorship.”

Dulles ended with the state- ment that it is “hard to. judge what will come from the “quite obvious,” “strong pres- sures” within Russia “for great- er freedom and for a govern-

‘ment which will be more re- sponsive to thé wishes of the


While the Secretary had a lot to say about Russia and his talks with Canadian Foreign Minister Lester B. Pearson on \expanding the North Atlantic ‘Treaty Organization, he avoided becoming further involved in two subjects marked by recent Administration confusion

Dulles said that ;

fe ‘There is nu difference what-

ver” between his own and President Eisenhower's views on “neutralism” and nations which adopt such a policy Dulles repeated this statement four times, though he conceded at one point that there have been “language differences” in the views expressed by the President, himself and others

® The question of a Russian visit by the Joint Chiefs of Staff is “primarily a matter for military judgment,” he had independent views” of his own and he assumed the White House announcement of a coun ter-proposal to the Soviet invi- tation “reflected” the military view on the question

On the “neutralism Dulles could not despite a round He contended been said had made the Ad ministration’s stand quits

See DULLES, Page 10, Col. 1

Today’s Index |

Page Alsop 3 26 “7


issue be budged questions what has

of Lnat

Amusem'ts Childs

City assified


X 4 x Crossword strict


Federal Diary Financial Goren


For Dulles-Chou Talks on Formosa

Associated Press

persist in refusing to renounce

The United States yesterday force with respect to Formosa rejected a Red Chinese pro-

posal for a prompt meeting of ‘Foreign Ministers of the two countries. It accused the Reds of refusing to make a “mean- ingful renunciation of force” in the long dispute over Formosa | A State Department state- ment declared that the United States will “continue to seek” such a renunciation and aiso will go on pressing for release of 13 Americans still held in Red Chinese prisons despite an agreement last Sept. 10 to re lease all Americans.

and in holding Americans pris-

oners in violation of the Sep. tember agreement.

The statement here came after Communist China dis. closed that it had proposed a month ago at Geneva that Am- bassadors of the two countries should arrange for a meeting of Secretary of State John Fos ter Dulles and Premier-Foreign Minister. Chou En-lai within two months from that time.

U. S. Ambassador VU. Alexis Johnson and Red Chinese Am-

State Department Officials bassador Wang Ping-nan have ‘said™there is not the slightest been meeting periodically at ‘chance of changing U.S.-Red Geneva since last Aug. 1—first’ China negotiations to a higher+on the question of freeing so long as the Communists detained in Red

China and subsequently on the issue of Formosa Throughout most. of meetings held during the past 10 months the sparring has been over the Formosa prob- lem, with periodic prodding from the United States to ob- tain release of the prisoners Yesterday's State Depart ment statement recalled that on April 19 Johnson had pre- sented to Wang a proposal for renunciation of the threat or use of force “in the Taiwan area or elsewhere.” The pro- posal carried a specific provi- sion that this would not pre- vent either side from peace- fully trying to realize its polli- cies or from exercising “its in- herent right of individual or collective self defense.”

the 50

—_—--— -_

Ike Presses

Fight for Aid Funds

Key Officials Appeal To Senators on President's Behalf To Restore Slashes

By Robert C. Albright

BSief Reporter Administration offi- cials, acting in the Presi- dent’s behalf, yesterday ap- pealed to Senate leaders for restoration of at least $600 million of the $1.1 billion House cut in the foreign aid program

No commitments were sought or given, but Senate Demo cratic Leader Lyndon B. John son (Tex.) and Senate Repub lican Leader William F. Know land (Calif.) promised careful committee consideration of the Administration's request

Senate Foreign Relations Chairman Walter F. George


President Reported Increasingly Better

President Eisenhower was reported feeling increasingly better at Walter Reed Army Hespital yesterday, taking time to sign or imitial six documents. Page 2.

(D-Ga.), whose key committee

will start voting on the House-,

slashed bill today, told news- men he personally favors resto- ration of $500 rillion of the $1 billion in military aid cut from the bill.

George failed to say whether he will also seek recovery of some $104 million in economic aid pruned by the House.

Another highiy-placed Sena tor, who asked not to be identi- fied. said he gave the Admin- istration a “fighting chance’ to recover about half of the $1.1 House over-all cut, provided it supplies certain “additionai in format This Senator said there no chan at all for restoration of the full amount of the cul

Presidential Assistant man Adams presided over the 8:30 a 90-minute meeting at the White House, called to re lay the President's request. in addition to the Senate leade ship, key members of the For eign Relations, Armed Services and Appropriations Commit tees were present.

Presenting the Administra tion's case besides Adams were

See AID, Page 8%, Col I

Fire Follows Phone Threat In Arlington

An anonymous teiephone ter- rorist struck at an Arlington family last night in the latest attempt to intimidate those backing a school integration suit in the county

Two hours later a fire out in their basement

Air Force Col. Howard Lindsey, 6821 Little Falls lives across the street Barbara Marx. one of three white parents who originally joined several Negro bee 0 in a suit against the Arlington School Board over its failure integrate schools

Lindsey, who h tion with the sult answered the telephone at 6:30 last night and a male voice asked Are you Mrs. Marx’ When Mrs. Lindsey said no, the voice asked if she lived on the corner of Washington bivd. and Little Falls rd ‘Mrs Lindsey said yes and the voice said

Change your mind about the Negro situation or you ll regret it in 24 hours.’

The fire which broke out it the Lindsey basement 2 hours later did damage estimated at about $300. Fire Inspector Rob- ert Buckrop said there was “no suspicion of arson.” He said firemen could find.no cause for the fire and intended to con- tinue investigation today. A fire department spokesman said all the doors to the basement were “locked from the interior.”

Mrs. Marx joined the integra- tion suit, filed through at- torneys of the National Asso- ciation for the Advancement of Colored People, on behalf of her daughters. One is eight and the other 18.

Lon | Bs Sher


} ke Dron

W rd



as no connec

said his wife

—EEE >

Electronic Error Sends Rockets to ( ily’s Outskirts

Alaska. June p> Six rockets, fired from F89 Scorpion jet fighter gunnery range 27 south of Fairbanks, | to earth on the south skirts of the city last

FAIRBANKS 12 an plane miles slamine ern out night

Police said there were no injuries and no property dam age. The missiles were rigged with dummy heads An Alr Force spokeeman at Ladd Air Force Base termed the accident an “elect miscalculation of distance

The spokesman plane must have to Fairbanks than cause the rockets being used did not have that much range One of t rockets hit the Richardsor. highway Others andead near small homes.

on a


said the been closer 27 miles be

Cain Sees

Risk Program

Fascist Peril Greater Potential Danger Than Reds

Feared by Critic

By Murrey Marder

Stal Reporter

Harry P. Cain charged yes- terday that the Government is using “tools” of fascism in its security-t3sk program and that they create a greater potential danger than communism.

By using “weapons from the arsenal of the tyrant,” the arch- critic of the loyalty-security

program said, “we can become

so anti~Communistic as to °

e- come pro-Fascist

The former right-wing Repub lican Senator from Washin State said he be tion to from the clear and present dan ger than from the secret and more nicious danger of fasci

gton our Na about


has less worry

of communism pel Ti Cain. who is an Eisenhower appointee to the Subve Activities Control Board fied the Senate comm! titutional Right

His test wake of a

sive testi Su

pe wore bh

tles on

| ors


on Tue sd the Administ hm ilove S&S


cision that eTai


Prog! ly applied to


ecu®rits am non- sensitive in the White ne he had with nt Eisenhower last ursday he gave the Presi examples .of security in which Cain said the citizens were “mang! (ain cited one the Subcommittee ; example of fascism In it, said C atti ma

ain, a 29-vear-<ld ie n, a corporal in Wal War Ii and a combat platoon lieutenant in the Ko rean War. was released from active duty in 1953. The man then went to Boeing Ajircralt and was cleared to work on the B52 when it was still an ex perimental aircraft in a secret ared of the plant

The veteran joined the Amert ican Red as a field di rector in said Cain, and clearance to end him overseas. In March. this year. said Cain, the man was informed the Army denied earance, and he from his. Red Cross tnoul getting anv ex

See CAIN, Page 9, Col. 4

(‘ross 1954 it sougni Army

him security <


post “A



Shorter Lifetimes, Deficient Children F eared by Science


Nate Haseltine

Biafl Reporter

A team of the Nation's top scientists who studied the haz-

ards of atomi been “lucky , team scientists who ards terda’ pee n time

But cannot

ol studied the haz of atomic radiations

concluded t) lucky” so fat peact atomic deve lopme nts they said, in effect, man depend much longer o! luck, and needs the protection of careful controls—preferably on a world-wide basi

So great did the experts con sider the potential future risks of expanding atomic indust: that they recommended that dividual records be kept on the lifetime radiation exposure of all Americans

The technicalities of how this could be done said, would have to be by other experts

The scientists presented their report on their year-long stud) at the National Academy Sciences, here

They concluded that (1) in creasing accumulated expo sures to atomic radiations can shorten man’s present life ex pectancy, and (2) increased ex- posures would add to the cur- rent number and rate of babies born mentally deficient or physically malformed

They estimated a radiologist who accumulated an exposure of about 1000 roehtgens would lose about five years of normal life expectancy.

They estimated that just bling the present life posure to the radiat double the present 2 per cent of all live births which yield malformed infants. About 4 per


ust , he, solved


dou ex ions would

. mn Liliie

Hemphill Wins S.C, House Race

COLUMBIA, 5. C h—Robert W. Hem year-old prosecuting today won ine Democrat ination fi ( ongress fro! South ( Sth District Wit!


phill attorne’, norm rT arolina’s returns BO per cel trict precin ed up mountable lead (,ettys 43-yeal lawyer! rhe

et . phil

ro tically nove}

old Rock


unofficial count f if the District's 25] He mpnill 23.395 votes to Gettys Hemphill post Rep ( hairman : Affairs Com tiring after



LUT and ,


16 Are Injured In Building Blast

CINCINN _ Rescuers pr d of an apartment by an explosion in which at and several

General Hospital four of the injured critical condition

The explosion sides of a four-story which seven fami]

{ tnree-mon othy Denise Miller out of her crit


June lZ r

tine W nouse here least 16



rec kage ripped tonignt

were hurt missing reported were

hl A ‘} Leases. ae yis “Was

floor ser)

Committee Acts After Rew

, not

radiations yesteday concluded that man has so far in peacetime atomic developments

the Nations top

f all liwe births



cent ¢ show some degree ity. but only half lieved due to


today abnormal- these are genetic muta-

roentgen is the of the strength The average

vers five

measuring of radia- tal A-rTay gens to the patient's jaw but only five thou- sandths of a roentgen of stray radiation to more remote parts the body such as the sex glands. Only those rays which reach the sex organs are cofn- sidered hazardous to future generations.

To control hereditary hazards atomic radiations, the sci entists recOmmended that

®*\ nationwide system for keeping records of every Amer- ican's expesure to radiation from any source throughout lifetime be established ®Ar arbitrary limit of 10 roentgens over a period of 30 years be set as the permissible average amount of radiation reaching pevuple’s reproductive glands. This would not include the amounts they now receive naturally from cosmic rays and radisactive deposits in the earth

® Techniques should be veloped and improved to mon- itor worldwide fallout from atomic rad.ations

*A national agency should contro! and keep records of all dumping of radioactive mate- rials in the oceans

®An international body should set up safe standards without delay, Dased on pres ent knowledge. for the marine and air disposal of radioactive materials

® Research in marine dispos- il of radioactive waste products shoulda be carried out on operative international

®For the present reactors located near popula- tion areas should be sealed against accidental release of radioactive materials

ihe scient age Amerira,. is to radi roentegens |






a COe basis.

at least,

sks said the aver- being exposed ations at the rate af 7.4 n 30 years The ssed was ely the 10 roentegens } 30 years that they proposed as ‘eiling They noted, how. (heir fears of a quick any rapid, uwncon- levelopment of peace- Omic enere” \tomic weapons past and current level, report noted, has not worldwide radiation to biologi- dangerous levels “and if continued

stre that this


at the raised



safguards,” a full- scale ldwide peaceful atomic energy program should bring with it unde biologi- cal hazards. (However) A Vig- crous progr» mis needed to as the development and ap- f necessary safe-


sure piication guards More than 100 seientists took the study under Com- airman Dr. Warren Rockefeller Founda- Dr. Shields Warren. Bos- ton pathologist; Prof. A. Geof:- frey Norman, University of Michigan botanist: Roger Re- lle. LaJolla, Calif.. ocea@nog- Harry Wexler, United Weather Bureau, and professor at The University.


part in mittee ({ We Ay

| on

ve rapnist States Abel Wollman

hns Hopkins

House Probers Vote to Seek Citation For Contempt Against Paul Robeson


J. Burke


Vincent United A House Subcommittee on

Un-American Activities voted

yesterday to seek contempt ac-

tion against Negro singer Paul

Robeson after he accused the

grcup itself of being “un-


The left-wing baritone re- fused at a stormy hearing to say whether he was a Commu- nist and members “It's none of business what | think.”

told Subcommittee) your

and Committee Chairman Francis E. Walter (D-Pa.) exchanged barbed re marks for several minutes be fore Walter finally banged down his gavel and declared the hearing adjourned

“I've stood just much of this as | can,” said.

He and the other three mem- bers then voted unanimously to recommend that the House cite Robeson for ‘contempt. Walter said the full nine-man Commit-


about as Walter

tee will vote on the citation at 9 a. m. today.

The Chairman’ said committee action was by three factors: Robeson’s “en- tire conduct” during the hear- ing, his personal attacks on the Committee and his “smear” of a Senator.

The latter was a reference to Roheson’s remark that it would be “unthinkable that any people would take up arms in the See ROBESON, Page 9. Col. 1

the Sub prompted




W ednesday, June 13, 1956

By Carl A. Rogan

CHICAGO, June 12 (INS) Democratic National Chairman Paul Butler charged today that ‘the Republican Party is making President Eisenhower's health a political issue.

Washington doctors seem to be contributing to the move, he added

“They are trying to make the

ple of the country believe,”

said, “that after suffering a heart attack and undergoing a serious intestinal operation, be is better qualified than any- one else to run for this high office.”

The Democraic chieftain also:

declared Mr. Eisenhower must decide all over again whether! the will continue as.a presiden- tial candidate—“without infiu- ence and pressure” from those outside of his family.

Butler, in Chicago for a par- ley with Democratic leaders on arrangements for the National Convention in August, told a news conference:

Propaganda Charged

“The health of the President has been made an issue by the GOP National Committee and the White House staff...”

Butler said they “have propa- gandized his health"—because reports on Mr. Eisenhower's re-

/physicians in Chicago.

cent illness “were so complete- ly handled in terms of propa- ganda by Mr. (James) Hagerty who is a good propagandist himself,”

Butler declined to elaborate. Nor would he amplify his state-

‘ment concerning Washington

physicians except to say “overheard” comments among

These comments, he said, in- dicated that “fellow medics in Washington went too far in cre-| ating what you might call medi- cal propaganda which prior to 1955 was unheard of.” |

On Democratic doings, But-| ler said:

Meeting Set Here |

© Former President Harry 5S. Truman would not be the key- note speaker at the Convention but will be asked to “play a major role” through speeches and other activities.

® The keynote speaker would be selected after Congress ad- journs because of the many problems to be settled.

*Adliai E. Stevenson, Sen. Estes Kefauver of Tennessee: and Gov. Averell Harriman of New York, will be invited to a Washington meeting June 21 “to be briefed as to what our plans and commitments are” relating to the Convention. ,

On the last point, Butler said

he «nopeful

Butler Says GOP Makes An Issue of Ike’s Health

he mentioned the names in the’ above order because that is the order in which they announced | they would actively campaign

for the Presidency. He said no

of his


Asked whether he believed Gov. Allan Shivers of Texas— who led an Eisenhower revolt against the state's Democrats in 1952—would attend the Con- vention, Butler shook his head.

He said:

“Il have a hunch he will be inoking at the Convention on


Cached Arms Seized In Havana Suburb

HAVANA, June 12 —Police reported today the finding and seizure of a small arsenal in the

Luyano suburb of Havana.

They said the cache included | 60 hand grenades, two machine- | four M-1 rifles and a' quantity of explosives, all hid- den in a dry well. No arrests’


were reported.

“dark horses” were invited, but if any is| complexion | 4 ¥ changing” he also would be in-| | \vited. Butler added that no

didate has the nomination “in



Belgian Chancery Taking Shape This is an architect's rendering of the new pletion at 34th and Garfield sts. nw. Chai- Belgian Chancery as it will look upon com- cery offices are now in three buildings.

4 ure meee ae & te, Om = 2 : “2 bs 2 yo ge. -

tile. sae Getip « A

Br Bob Burchette Staff FPhotoerapher And this is how the new chancery looks itects are Voorhees, Walker, Foley and today with workmen in mid-passage. Arch- Smith.

President Has Good Day; Pain Easing; Takes 80-Foot Walk, Signs 3 Papers

By Edward T. Folliard Staff Reporter

President Eisenhower's doc-| illness at Denver and here, that;

tor reported yesterday after- the reports on the President’s|letter prai

and in Denver are convinced theless read the covering pa-

“had another good day on the been honest and completely fac-|in the press secretary's honor, way to recovery from his oper-| al. yesterday by the Advertising ation.” “As far as Mr. Butler's pay of Washington. The President signed or initi-| ical comments are coftcerned, || Lauds Seeretary aled six documents in his suite| wouldn't even dignify them at Walter Reed Army Hospital.| with an answer.” | He initialed two confidential Through Secretary of State’, President Eisenhower, at-|papers, one dealing with ne- John Foster Dulles, he notified tired in tan pajamas and a silk/tional security and the other | | President Ricardo Arias S. Es-|maroon robe, was sitting in a| With dip

pinosa of Panama that he would chair yesterday morning when|_ The President directed Gen. | not be able to attend the meet-|he received a call from three| Persons to telephone each of ‘ing of the Presidents of the|of his White House aides—jthe Senators who attended the |\American States, scheduled to Sherman Adams, assistant to White House meeting yesterday ibe held in Panama City, June|the President; Major Gen. Wil-| morning and express his (the 25.96 liam B. Persons, deputy to President's) personal thanks) He said if President Arias, Adams, and Col, Andrew J.| for conferring on “a bill which

that throughout the President's pers that accompanied them. (ii The President also signed a//

g Hagerty, which |i) noon that the Chief Executive|condition from day to day have|was read at a luncheon given//


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‘with the concurrence of other ‘American leaders, were to pro- |pose a postponement of the meeting, he would be happy to consider the proposal. He ‘added, however, that he is un- able at this moment to consider an exact date.

President Arias has swg¢-

Goodpaster, White House staff he deems of vital interest to

secretary. ‘the United States.” This was He signed the documents they the foreign aid bill.

brought along by placing them| Ceremonial chores that ordi-

on his knee. They were: narily would be.done by Pres- An executive order approving ident Eisenhower are being.

a new flag for the United taken over by Vice Pres. Rich-|

States Army. ard N. Nixon and White House A document authorizing $50,-| staff members.







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a jage tube extending from his

| L. H,

gested a three weeks’ postpone- 000 for flood relief in Colorado.| No announcement has come /ment of the Panama City meet-| The International Wheat/yet as to whether the Presi- ing. Obviously, that would not) Agreement of 1956. dent will see Chancellor Kon- be enough to assure President; Hagerty said the President/rad Adenauer, who is now in |Eisenhower’s attendance, since)had familiarized himself with Washington, or Prime Minis

this doctors have said that be-all three matters last week be- ter Nehru of India, who will)

will. be convalescent from four to six weeks. |

White House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty told re porters, in answer to question, ithe President still had a drain-|

fore he was stricken, but never-' be here July 7-10.

House Group Rejects Ike’s Housing Plan

United Press

mouth to his stomach and an-| other tube attached to his arm' for feeding through a vein. Asked whether the soldier- istatesman still was in pain, |\Hagerty said, “He’s not com-| The House Banking Commit-)lic housing program fortable. He doesn’t feel like tee yesterday rejected, 10-0, this year. getting out of bed and doing a/ President Eisenhower's public _ Authority for additional pub- jig. Sure, he’s in pain, but it) housing program in favor of ailic housing units expires June decreases each day.” bigger Democratic undertak- 30. Congress last year, after | The President was out of his ing a battle between the Senate The program approved by and House, approved a one.

at all

bed for 30 minutes in the morn-'

ing and walked about 80 feet the Committee calls for con-|year program calling for 45,000),

around the room. He slept most struction of 50,000 new Fed- units

of the afternoon, but awoke at erally-subsidized rental units

6:00 p.m. and exercised again snnually for the next three

to the extent of walking from years.

his bed to a chair and back’ The group rejected by one-

to the bed again. vote margin, a move by Rep. Fountain (D-N. C.) to

Hagerty’s Comment substitute the Administration

The statment of Paul M./program. It called for 35,000 Butler, chairman of the Demo-| units annually for the next two cratic National Committee, that/years. Four of the 23 mem- |President Eisenhower's heart|bers on hand voted “present.” ‘attack in Denver and his opera-| The action came as the Com- tion here had been “handled in|mittee drove to complete ac- terms of propaganda by Mr.\tion on an omnibus housing Hagerty” was brought to the! bill. A bill, already passed attention of the White House by the Senate, would authorize press officer at his 5:00 p. m.jan even bigger expansion in news conference. }public housing. Associated Press

“I believe,” Hagerty com-| Despite the Committee de-| A hearing to look into a re imented, “that the American cision, proponents of public cent attempt to enjoin further people and the representatives|housing acknowledged they publication of a Senate In- of the news media that have/|will have a tough fight getting ternal Security Subcommittee been in attendance both here/the House to approve any pub- handbook on communism pe- tered out yesterday without any conclusive result

The Methodist Federation for! Social Action, listed in the| handbook as “a religious Com-' munist front,” once obtained a temporary injunction against the publication but the order later was vacated.

The Federation, which is not connected with the Methodist Church, protested that the Sub ecmmittee had listed it as a Communis. front without giv- ing it any opportunity to be heard. At yesterday's hearing, only one of the subcommittee’s members, Sen. Arthur V. Wat kins (R-Utah), showed up, and he only stayed 10 minutes. The only witness was Alexander Munsell of New York City, who refused to answer several ques. tions, invoking the First and Fifth Amendments.

was a final decision on a pro-

30,000 units for old folks to the three-year 150,000-unit program approved earlier.

A spokesman said Commit- tee staff members erroneous-' ly announced previously the) Committee had given final ap- proval to this “old folks” pro. gram.

Hearing Proves Inconclusive

Official of Editors’ Group

Criticizes OSI on Press

ified authorities in government should make their decisions once and for all, and stick to them without asking the press to do what the Government re- fuses to do.

“It is a fundamental error to suppose that the newspapers wish to publish information of value to the enemy. Quite the opposite. But we want in- formed, competent officials to make these decisions, not ama- teurs on the outside who would be sure to vary im .the conclu- sions they reached

“The OSI thesis is that news- paper, magazine, and other compilations of non-secret ma- terial might be of value to enemy spies. To argue this is to believe that enemy spies are too lazy or too stupid to