a) .

Browns Rout College Stars, 26-0

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The Weather

Today—Mostly sunny with the high temperature in the middie Ads. Sun day—Partly cloudy with moderate tem perature. Friday's temperatures: High, RO degrees at 3:50 p. m.: low, 72 de grees at 6:45 a. m. (Details on Page 18.)

The Washington

Times Herald

> omen

ost FINAL

———————

79th Year No. 250 Phone RE.

7-1234 mw

Copyright 1966 ashington Post Company

SATURDAY, AUGUST 11, 195

6

WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)

FIVE CENTS

oe rr ae

DULLES CONSULTS U. N. CHIEF

_————-

Sectional Row Flares

Over Plank On Rights

Southerners Hint

Mutiny Against Any Strong Wording In Party Platform By Robert C. Albright

Ria Reporter

CHICAGO, Aug. 10—The North-South flames over a civil rights plank in the! Democratic platform blazed) white-hot today on the heels of uncompromising state-| ments on both sides of the! issue before the Democratic resolutions committee.

A parade of liberal witnesses told the 118member platform group the party had better af- the Su integra-

New York's firm unequivocally

preme Court's schoo! Truman says he will name hi

|

| |

|

/

| Truman

Believed for

Harriman

rom, \eeadihaay’ tens

Stevenson's Men Think They Can Win Without Aid Of Ex-President

By Edward T. Folliard Staff Reporter CHICAGO, Aug. 10 There is a widespread im- pression here tonight that former President Harry §.

‘Truman leans toward Gov.

‘Averell

Harriman of New)

‘York for the Democratic

|

Associa'ted Press

Gov. Averell Harriman, right, visited former President Harry Truman yesterday in an effort te win ap- proval for Harriman's presidential ambitions,

The cagey s choice today.

tion decision now that it has been “challenged.”

George Meany. president” of Surprise Slap at Congress

the AFL-CIO, was applauded loudiy when he advised the committee to meet the issue “head on.”

But Gov. George Bell Tim- merman of South Carolina, leading witness for the South ern right-wing, warned the platform draftsmen that the synited party will go down to defeat if President Eisenhower vetoed it so much as mentions the the $1.6-billion Rivers and Har- bors bill yesterday in a sur- prise action

The President charged that of Southerners, the lawmakers had acted on who have heen comparatively “incomplete information” in

let the sizzlin iss e *Pproving some of the 99 pro)- bie Pte « —_— ects and 14 river basin im. promptly backed Timmerman’s provements authorized by the warning politically-potent measure.

Former Gov. John S. Battle He said Congress had failed py in. St to get a review from the Army o irgin a evenson sup- Engineers or an opinion from porter, told reporters specific the states involved in 32 of mention of the court decision the projects. These would have “will smash the party.” cost more than $530 million.

“God knows we don’t want .0¢ President said also that

court ruling in its civil rights plank

A number

on

to get out of the Democratic Party, but if they throw this Supreme Court thing down our throats, you can kiss us good bye,” Battle said

Sen. Sam Ervin Jr. of North Carolina, similarly said the Democrats may lose “several Southern states” if’ they spe- cifically mention the Supreme | Court ruling

One Democratic veteran who has been helping his party write platforms for a long time, listened to the hot words on both sides of the traditional rift, and then turn ed philosopher.

“All these words (flying around here like brickbats are onl for the record,” he said

When everything's been said. the Democrats will do what they usually do—work out f their differences.”

Some of the platform makers, however, were more jittery about the prospect of a compromise tonight than they

See PLATFORM, Pg. 2, Col. 1

ee eee C-

Resort Weather

$at Sunny, high, 85

Sun: Partly

cloudy, warm

i

Cannot Talk Without Pain From Shingles

Ike Vetoes $1.6-Billion | River and Harbor Bill |

By Patricia Wiggins

former '‘Chieago Thursday determined) 'to indorse Harriman. They said’ ithey had been trying to talk him out of it,

tional at giving the New Yorker the nomination.

presidential nomination. |

Whether he will declare for)

Harriman may be known at (3:30 p. m. Saturday, when Mr.! ‘Truman has promised to an-' nounce his choice.

Of course, he could favor, Harriman and still not declare! for him, on the theory that next week's Democratic Na- Convention would balk)

High-placed Democrats, ir

cluding a former member of

the Truman Cabinet, said the President arrived in!

arguing that he!

might “wreck” the party's

aa in November

Mr. Truman himself contin-

‘ued to keep Chicago guessing,

Press

too. little local

was provided for Congress usually is liberal in

approving such projects in an

election year in hopes that ®

participation

they may improve the election to

chances of members.

Not since 1940, when Frank- lin D. Roosevelt did so, has a Chief Executive vetoed a Riv- ers and Harbors Bill in a simi- lar situation

Mr. Eisenhower apparently was aware that his action was somewhat unusual. Before the veto was announced the White House notified all members of the House whose districts had

| projects in the bill that he had

decided not to sign it.

The President noted that the bill only authorized projects for which the next Congress would have to supply the funds. Thus, he said, the veto need cause no delay in starting

7 many worthwhile projects.

The President's action drew a mixed reaction.

Rep. James T. Patterson (R- Conn.) blamed the House Pub- lic Works Committe for delay- ing action on the measure and then reporting out a bill “so badly prepared that the Presi-

a dent was forced to veto it.”

Rep. Frank J. Becker (R- N. Y.) said the veto was “a tre- mendous disappointment to me, for it represents a post- ponement of work that is di- rectly needed along the shore- line of New York.”

Chairman Dennis Chavez (D- N. M.) of the Senate Publie —— Works Committee said he was “very sorry” Mr. Eisenhower'

had rejected the bill.

Tydings Recovered, Then Relapse, Political Adviser

Livie disclosed that Tydings

ata Reporter two weeks ago had pepe Fo

. covered from the shingles,

tg ee oe which struck him shortly after

ts seat he lost in 1950. has his primary victory in May

run into a greater obstacle /hen he suffered a setback,

than Sen. John Marshal! But- Livie ler.

That obstacle is shingles, an ailment which has made it im- possible for him to talk with- out extreme pain. his eye.

R. Bruce Livie, a close poli- “As anyone knows who has tical adviser and Tydings’ pri- had them,” Livie said, * ‘shingles, mary campaign manager, yes can be excruciatingly painful.” terday explained that the in-. He said any prolonged con- ability to talk without pain was versations caused Tydings to the reason Tydings has gone in- suffer as though from a severe to seclusion at his Havre de toothache. Because of this, Grace estate and refused to Livie said, Tydings’ family and take telephone calls or receive doctors have sought as much visitors. as possible to keep the candi-

This action sparked rumors date from talking either in per- that Tydings bene withdraw son or A telephone. from the senatorial race. |. “He not only has been get-.

By Frank R. Kent Jr

after “doing too much,” explained.

The attack of shingles, Livie said, runs along his face from the right jaw, where a tooth infection lay, to a point above

Suffered

Reveals

ting local calls, but calls from all over the country,” Livie! said. “You can imagine what it’ would be like for him to take them himself, and if he taked one he would have to take them all. I atm answering 15 to 20 calls a day.”

For Tydings to recover, Livie said, complete rest and quiet |

will be necessary. Organically)

Tydings is in excellent health, Livie declared. Livie said he! “thought Tydings would be in shape to talk with the press shortly after the National Con-) vention, and to start his cam-

ould The affliction, 2 disappear a nigh

Nir 1 though oe a first te rey Page

land seemed to himself hugely.

be enjoying

Harriman is far, far away New Look Ori

from the 688% needed for the

nomination. |

Supporters of Adlai Steven-

n- who has most of the pledged delegates, found it hard believe that Mr. Truman would come out for Harriman,’ although they agreed that he| might favor Harriman. They | argued that the former Presi- dent was too good a party man to throw the convention into an uproar. Still, they evidently

Larry G.

ways. At the right is the old

chi, ar’ ee hessenomanngl Porm: he 2

District Streets

Monroe, paint shop foreman, is shown as he changes bus signs from Capital Transit to D. C. Transit, name of the new operating firm. The change includes ad- dition of the line “An Affiliate of Trans Caribbean Alir-

designation soon to disappear

from D. C. ‘streets. (Related Stories on Page 17.)

Dulles’ Invitation Rejected

aa

were impressed by the talk that “Honest Ave” was Mr Truman's man The Stevenson people, led 7. Adiai himself, appeared to getting ready to cushion pa shock if the Truman announce- ment should not go their way. Stevenson, interviewed on his way to his headquarters in ‘the Conrad Hilton Hotel, was) Democratic Party leaders asked whether he believed he agreed to come to a Washing- could win even if Mr. Truman ton conference on the Suez is not for him. “My. I don’t know.” he said. from the State Department to “T am not familiar with all this the White House. calculation of delegates. I'm| This wag_reported from Chi. not too well informed. But | cago yesterday as party leaders think so.’ prepared to fly here on a spe He then moved off to his cial Air Force plane sent by $150-a-<lay Royal Skyway suite. the White House. The plane He was accompanied by his sis- will fly them back to the Demo- ter, Elizabeth ives, and several cratic National Con vention aides. after the meeting at noon with Jacob M. Arvey, Tilinois Na- President Eisenhower and tional Committeeman, beganiother Administration officials. saying early in the morning Secretary of State John Fos- that Stevensor could win inter Dulles originally had tele. spite of Mr. Truman phoned or sent telegrams to “I gravely doubt that an in- the various Democratic Sena-

See DEMOCRATS, Pg. 2, Col. 1 tors and Representatives ask-

More Fun Than A ‘Picnlc—Sunday’s s Washington Post and Times Herald

Convention Preview

Refore the gavel crashes down to open the convention in Chicago, there's a lot you'll want to know. Pulitzer Prize Winner Edward T. Folliard tells you what to look for, what the prospects are, and what to expect . in the Outlook Section

A girl's best friend—lIs/it a diamond or a diploma’? How does Cupid get along with Cum Laudes? You'll find out in the Women’s Section.

High ho for a local theatre-in-the-round are glowingly repo by, the manager of Arena Stage ... in The Show.

hae caused the crash of two airliners in the Grand on on June 30? The last 90 minutes of flight are aa ly recalled and analyzed in the Outlook Section.

Plus TV Week, magazine—listing all TV shows on al! stations for all week long; The American Weekly, the Parade Magazine and 2 big color comic qeotions featuring America’s most. popular comics.

Read The Sunday Washington Post and Times Herald

Phone REpublic 7-1234 For Home Delivery

crisis only after it was moved,

ing them to meet with him at the State Department. The tele- grams cited “the gravity of Suez situation and upcoming London Conference” and said Dulles would appreciate their attendance “if at all possible,”

despite “difficulties of last min- ute change your schedule.”

The invitees conferred with their leaders, House Speaker Sam Rayburn and Senate Ma- jority Leader -Lyndon Johnson The verdict was not to make the trip to confer only with Dulles. One Official said that similar earlier conferences with Dulles had not been worth trips to Washington.

Word of this reached the White House. Presidential As- sistant I. Jack Martin then tele-' /phoned to tell the Senators and House members that the Presi-' dent himself wanted to talk with them about the Suez crisis. At this, the leaders quickly agreed they should go to Wash-

‘ington, together with their

—_—— ee

/

Democrats Agreed to Talks on Suez

Only After Transfer to White House

Republican opposite numbers. Just how many will be here y ad was uncertain yester- ay

While no one would com- ment publicly on the political implications of the conference or of a possible special session of Congress during the Presi- dential campaign, newsmen in Chicago reported that the Dem- ocrats were privately talking of both angles.

Today’s Index

Amusements 43) Keeping Well 24 Churches 12-13. Kilgalien r City Life 17 Movie Guide Classified 45-55 | Music Comics 24-27 | Obituaries Crossword 27 Pearson District Line 26) Picture Page Dixon 15 | Real Estate oe Editorials . 14 | Sokolsky

Events Today 18 | Sports 8 ii Financial 22-23 TV-Radio 71 Goren 26 Weather . 18 Horoscope ..25| Women’s 19-20

Suez Crisis Is Discussed

On Hurried Trip toN. Y.

Secretary Says He Did Not Ask Hamarsk jold’s Intervention

By Chalmers M. Roberts Staf{t Reporter

| Secretary of State John Foster Dulles flew to New York yesterday to see United ‘Nations Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold amid a flurry of reports on Western plans to solve the Suez crisis and avoid a Middle-East war.

After a 90-minute luncheon /eonference in the Waldorf As- jtoria towers with Hammarsk- jold and American U.N. dele- gates Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. jand James J. Wadsworth, Dulles would not comment oth. er than to reply “no” when a ‘meweman asked if he had re- quested Hammarskjold to in- intervene in any way in the Suez crisis.

At the airports in New York and on his return here Dulles would say only that they had talked about the Suez “and conditions generally.” He did find time in New York, he isaid, to register for the Novem- ‘ber election. | But there were these reports ifrom the U.N | © That Dulles had sought to avoid any U.N. Security Coun- ‘cil meeting before the Lon- (don Conference next Thurs- day; that he suggested that whatever plan the conference produced would be submitted to the U. N. for final approval;

that he asked Hammarskjold

to help induce Egypt to go along with this program.

* That Hammarskjold, who earlier had publicly hinted that he might favor U. N. su- pervision of the Suez Canal, had expressed astonishment that the dispute had not been immediately brought to the world organization.

Egypt has been threatening to go to the U. N. with a charge that British-French military preparations were a threat to

jthe peace, a position publicly

taken by India and the Soviet Union e United States has been leary of VU. N. involve- ment largely because it might lead to raising the issue of internationalization of the anama Canal, a move broadly

hinted at by the Russians.

Washington has been anxious, . however, to avoid 5 ae that

it was by- -passing VU.

Reports from Cairo ud Lon- don in the past 24 hours were similar to word in Washington on a State Department memo- randum outlining a posible solution to be offered at Lon- don. The memorandum was cir-

See POLICY, Page 5, Col. 5

i Six Rails Seek

, 45% Fare Boost

Six Eastern railroads yester-

> | day petitioned the Interstate

Commerce Commission for a 45 per cent increase in first- class passenger fares.

Fakery Called a Calamity

Soviet Paper Brands as ‘Fabrications’ Claims Russian Invented the Airplane

By B. J. Cutler ¥ VY. Herald Tribune News MOSCOW, Aug. viet Union backed off today from ‘its long-time claim that a Rus- sian invented the airplane.

“Problems of History,”

Rervice

the

admitted many of the claims made for Alexander Fedorovich Morhaisky, as the builder of the world’s first heavier-than-air ma- chine, were “fabriaated.”

The magazine lashed out at well-known writers of history) and science for faking a kinds of “evidence” to “prove

Mothaisky got an airplane into the sky ‘before the Wright

taking advantage of the Soviet public's interest in native

10’The So achievements to “ascribe to our even more fake

country discoveries and inven- tions that were in reality made

abroad.”

Describing such false claims as “a real calamity” in Soviet

official rewriter of Soviet history, historical literature, the maga- from an early

‘zine struck observers as sound- ing a retreat from the claims of the Stalin era which credited to

Brothers. It. accused these writers of

lishing House in 1949, and the

‘revised edition of 1955 contained

ry.

“Problems of Hi " charged that in an effort to find letters from Mozhaisky deseribin ; “flight,” the authors cop let- ters Victor" Hugo had received

rench navigator. It also ridiculed the poms of Jul - 1882, as the date of the

archives ives shaey

) fii Russian science many of the

major discoveries of mankind. hen on the supposed

eleorologial are

wan nee ee | mm D. C. Seeks ‘Extreme Campaigning’ of Nixon pEMOcRATS—Fr P. 1 ay : ‘Home Rule’ Helped Democrats, Stassen Says

e ‘aa go | y Warren Unna lin which he, Nixon puty|Leonard Hall, sa sikedn 3

Harriman Held ee ee in Platform saat ener” gterey Genera win, il alowed place Her :

ter’s name in nomination. But Chamberlain & Rove

Harold FE. Stassen yesterday’ accused Viee President Richard 1#mb chops in a 4-hour Alcorn stressed the Nationa! Ry & Stall Reporter M. Nixon of “extreme cam-/&t the Sheraton Cariton Hotel.\- nities indorsement of the Shirtmakers

bed r r CHICAGO, Aug. 10 Thelpaigning” in 1954. He also nit ee ee at at\Eisenhower-Nixon ticket: “We DOMESTIC AND ; District of Columbia's .wo rep-|/abor opposition caused him to|® don't see any change in the} [IMPORTED SHIRTINGS | ; one floor above the hotel suite eesentatives on the Demo-| °™ Nixon would become a drag ° ‘outcome of the convention. re. ; L. ; tie Resoluti Committee |e. Uae ag phone calle trying <2rless = yp Saas eee ae 15th Street N.W a cra esolutions m ‘election ticket. | do.” Ww.

‘dorsement by former President “We today recommended a District} Stassen said he had been toid/t© rally support for Herter. (1. Chicago, Emil Rieve. an Tailored Blouses om Sale | g|;Truman of Harriman’s cand) f SS “Home Rule” plank in the Nixon's campaigning helped| At his ve ang oo confer-',FI-CIO vice president and | NECKWEAR SALE dacy at this late date will be : Remeeretio w'atterdh ‘Sen. Richard L. Neuberger (D- ence yesterday, Stassen re a - . . sufficient to nominate Harri- ; 4 | : P : neir| act), t0 defeat former Sen. Guy|vealed he aioe = o ume com LOUIS & DAN BROWN. LTD a Anti Ri ohts man,” Arvey said 33 : a In jointly presenting theiriGordon (R-Ore.) in 1954. sidering asking Nixon to with- :

= .

Piatform—fFr. Pa.

“I doubt that anything or per-) ae F S case, Polly Shackelton and) Stassen indicated Nixon's tac- draw his own candidacy as Vice: son can stop Stevenson in view) Ba yaa * Belford V. Lawson Jr. told the|tics may have backfired in a)President and to nominate in-

of the large number of dele- Bo] ~ latform-draftin rou that good many campaigns in the stead Gov. Herter at the GOP Bloc P ushes gates now lined up ee “ye xt , Seen ug hd they spoke fae Scher first last election. 2 al gene Ba Francisco. : After a strategy meeting this | Race delegation chosen in the first} Democrats have long smarted Stassen: sai appointment afternoon, James E. Finnegan, pe olcbann Sac under Nixon’s campaign impli-to discuss this was broken by pA

al ; " . . "

Plank Fight campaign manager for Steven-| Internationa! News jofficial election a, cations that their party was Nixon last month. Since then. yy said it was Saha Pretty Leigh Stewart of Chi- | “We bring you the man- “soft on communism.” , (Herter has decided to switch of those present that nothing Stassen’s campaign to substi- signals and nominate- Nixon

date, in that elec- | >. . have been at any time since|could stop Adlai. eago displays a heavy-duty wes ae 5 over whatiahan tute Massachusetts Cov. Chris- himself. ) of Summer & Fall Clothing

Adlai F. Stevenson issued his) Roge Tubby. press officer for lollypop on sale in Chicago majority of the voters in sup- tian A. Herter for Nixon r- tis! Yesterday, Stassen also an surprise statement calling for Stevenson, said: “We feel that) by the Young Democrats. port of a referendum on self-\yeat’s Republican vice precijnemnced the eighth GOP Con-| vention delegate to support his

°°? ? i ; hout Mr. - . ; hd . , anqualified” support of the We can win with or wit overnment,” they said. “The dential nominee, yesterday re- te t ') court decision Truman. Naturally, we would pete of the District are treated into behind-closed-doors|“open convention” move. He is / bre 0) 17] TO) TC i) prefer not to have Mr. Truman to the Democratic |Maneuverings. These were John H. Thorpe, secretary- o- ~

Appointment of a middieof- grateful

the-road 16-member drafting ©Ome out against us.” Sen. Jackson Congress that authorized them|some of the developments: treasurer of the Michigan Fed- committee, on which five| !t was difficult to pin down to elect a delegation to this; ° Stassen announced he had eration of Labor. In an accom-|

Southern states were repre-@my concrete evidence on Mr Convention.” paid a morning call at the panying statement, Thorpe said () dd , § r sented. had led to talk a q|Truman’s views. Nobody was Enters Race | The 1952 Democratic plat-|' White House. He said he was he regarded Herter as an “im- war oday , aturday plank in the 1948-52 tradition,/4Dle to testify flatly to having form carried a 14-word Home there as disarmament-chiefon- provement” over Nixon but

underlining the principles of Deard him say he was for Harti) wy Vi Rule plank: “We favor immedi-|leave and refused to say whom|personally could suggest “no Q A M t 6 P M the Supreme Court decision ™4? However, the impression I or No. 9 Spot ate Home Rule and ultimate he had seen or why..(Later itibetter man” than California 4 eA . QO en . without mentioning its name. ‘that this was the case was wide- ‘national representation for the|was learned the call was made Gov. Goodwin J. Knight. ._ |

Several rough drafts of such|SPre@d, and it reached to influ- Sen. Henry M. Jackson (p.-|Pistrict of Columbia.” . jon Presidential Assistant Sher-| A fight broke out in St s plank were in circulation to-\“4! men in the Party. may ry Mm. eackson (| The 1952 Republican plank|man Adams.) Louis over Stassen’s announce-| day. One of the drafts, reput-- Paul M. Butler, chairman of Wash.) yesterday became theiread: “We favor self-govern-| ® Vice President Nixon held\ment Wednesday that Elroy W.| $110 Imported Dupioni Silk ediy having the support of sev- the Democratic National Com-|second Democrat openly to|/ment and national suffrage for|2 hastily scheduled 50-minute Bromwich, St. Louis tool manu-| Suits. Black, brown, grey and $78 eral high ranking Democrats, ™ittee, evidently was one of | seek the vice presidential nomi-|the residents of the Nation’s/conference with President Ei-facturer and chairman of the) not all si : led like this nSED ee DONSUSS Oe easton at Chien Capital.” 'senhower. The White House Missouri GOP delegation, had! tan, not all sizes.

“Every American child, ir- Nw York Governor was the s cago. | he two District delegates said the conference dealt “pri-joined the Herter campaign respective of race or national —s —— = Without any oral explanation, told the resolutions committee marily” with the international/and predicted Nixon would origin, economic status or place scan Thesnae ny Alesandro a four-page biographical sketch|that immediate home rule for|situation and politics came up only lose votes for the Eisen-’ (se Your Charge Account or Our Layaway Plan of residence, has full rights “.*.*: of Jackson suddenly appeared|the District of Columbia wasjonly incidentally. hower ticket in Missouri. | :

under the law without discrimi. ©! Baltimore, National Commit- , lnm | the logical extension of the pri-| © Former Colorado Gov. Dan|' Perry Compton, Missouri nation to having educational \©¢™#" og =e ope pee wd ~ ae a ee election. This established/Thornton also talked with the GOP chairman, said he and: epportunity to develop poten. Michael J. Birmingham. presi-Press Gallery. only an official primary proced-|President. After Thornton dis-other delegates were consid-) : be Pune”

tialities. dent of the nn. sca The sketch, prepared byjure. The delegates said theiclosed that they had discussed ering caucusing the delegation| The Democratic Party is {O™méssioners; we a ~ ‘Jackson's office, reprinted| District was now “eager for the|the “Eisenhower farm eru-on Aug. 19, the day before the dedicated to full recognition Green of Prince-Georges Coun- praiseworthy press notices the|real meat of mature citizen- sade,” he praised Nixon as convention opens, and asking [scwor $

ty—called on Butler this after-'c h ved h = t ofl. : and protection of individual ~ Senator has received. It then|ship” and the management Of/“one of the best Vice Presi- Bromwich to step down, both rights and liberties of all xr i eae Oe eee added these significant words:|local affairs. ldents we have ever hed” as delegate chairman and na- CHOENBERG & GERSHEN Americans ound * Be Rutler go “Since early in 1956, Jackson’s| Members of Congress, who| @Former New York Gov. tional committeeman story to tell, tha utler, name has been mentioned fre-iwith few exceptions serve re-\Thomas E. Dewey repeated his| In San Francisco, H. Meade & Pork Pree of Aer Let or 812 14th St. NLW.

“The basic concept of our . governmental system is that CUS" disclaiming any —_ quently as a potential vice/luctantly on the: Senate and|indorsement of Nixon after an/Aleorn Jr. chief convention Gerage that Pispiars the information, expressed the be-\,residential candidate.” ‘House District of Columbiaigvernight visit in Washington lieutenant for GOP Chairman Pert and Shep Embicm

all men are created free and , equal, are entitled as a matter ow wll ga Truman wanted) +. final page of the sketch|Committees, are understand-

of law to all political rights! cso. included indorsements of Jack-|ably not interested in the de- and all opportunities for ofiee-L ee ur —— = son made earlier this year by tails of running schools, Pm tion, employment and decent)cyite in the Blackstone today. |SeRs- Mike Mansfield (D-Mont.),|Pitals, the Department - ‘ele. living conditions without dis-\tie remained for half an hour| “@tren G. Magnuson (D-Wash.)|tation and the like, the dele-

| | id.

erimination . . tol rters that he had|#"4 Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.),|gates sa ‘aan

Nowhere. in’ it was there not talked shout his candidacy, (24 by California Attorney] , They added: “As citizens of PROGRESS REPORT Neo. 1 mention of the court ruling} Gov. Harriman. who arrived CemeTa!_ Edmund G. (Pat) the aan » th wo ages however. After today’s strong|in Chicago today, also called on 4 own. greeny _ _ - we pe a roy A W hi

emand for a specific affirma- j _|Gdorsement Ap , at a time|** 7 . tion the Southerners them-| porters: “T'm ee a the when he himself was a candi-/ation of local matters with the TO: Mr. and Mrs. Greater as ington selves were first to show signs|nomination.” He. too. said date for the presidential nomi-|same zeal expressed by people

ef doubt that they could win! aster talking to the former nation. meh phe Ay Lt mf. FROM: Fort Washington Estates, Inc.

meee ——_

a

such a plank President that his candidacy|' The biographical sketch also) | Even if a limited statement —— discussed. . mentioned that when Adlai AP on, hn a oe pad 's approved by the i6man| «4 third candidate who called Stevenson was asked if he CONn-|shead of the District in meet-| drafting group, it runs the risk\ + the Truman suite was Gov.Sidered Jackson a vice presi- ing the 1956 quota set by the! of being upset in the 116mem- 4 RB (Happy) Chandler of Ken- dential possibility, he replied: Democratic National Commit- ber full committee. If it clears +. Ky. “I think Henry Jackson isij.46 The quota was $20.000 the full committee it must) The Stevenson people were ¢@uipped for any office.” ‘and the District turned in $32. still run the gantlet of the saying privately that they be-|, Jackson's office, when queried|a73 they said. convention floor lieved Mr. Truman was being {°F an explanation, said the) "’ One liberal witness. Joseph | swayed toward Harriman large-| biographical sketch was pre-| Rauh Jr., national chairman of |), by Judge Samuel Rosenman |P@red by the Senator's press re-| E..German Building Lags

I for Ac-| New York, who used to be a|/#tions aide, Russ Holt, “just in

tion, and one liberal member of the committee, today called for a convention floor show- down to amerd the platform if it contains “anything less than” a specific indorsement ef the court decision

Gov. Averell Harri.1an of New York at his news confer- ence Thursday, howe er, suc- cessfully evaded all questions on whether he will lead a floor fiight for an amendment if the platform fails to affirm the court ruling

In fact, it was only after con- siderable sparring with report- ers that Harriman said flatly that the court decision should be overtly mentioned in the plank.

. Harriman preferred to put it fis way: “I believe that the @vents that have taken place Bétween 1952 and the present time should be taken into ac- eount, and I believe that the Democratic Party should recog- nize the Supreme Court deci- ions that have been made on this suject and should make plain the Democratic Party eomsiders these decisions the law of the land.”

Harriman stressed that he Has taken this position for “months.” He refused to be

wn into an indorsement of

Reuters White House Counsel. Rosen-|Tesponse to Tequests by the | : man spent a good part of the|*'re services. | BERLIN, Aug. 160—The Fast’ = aASHINGTON

' The Senator's office said it\German building industry is’ 5A pg Menten “traiegists| bad no explanation on why one/|facing “very large” backlogs in|/ .... yr. and Mrs. GR ee that during would be satisfied if Mr. Tru-|°f the sketch’s four pages|key projects caused by a lack i. happy to ennounigned contracts man announced Saturday that|S?ould be devoted to vice presi-|of manpower, the East German, <The corporation ® §300,000 of he was “neutral.” Some of cemtial indorsements. Communist newspaper, Neues af ope them were reported to be urg- Until yesterday, Sen. Hubert | Deutschland, reported today. It oe to buy ing him te take thie course H. Humphrey (D-Minn.) has/said power stations, houses and tention : | been the only Democrat openly|farm buildings were curtailed. ito seek the vice presidential) _—_ 1 firm MeKeldin Leaves nomination. However, Sens. | . 7 at = next few wee John F. Kennedy (D.-Mass.) and RECENT | | mplet - » disposal sy5 , - . ‘_Kefauver have done nothing to will be upply and qeuee n For Convention \discourage their followers from ENGINEERING tor water SUPPIT ent and putting forth their names for Desigmpleted A ee Norcross. The = the nomination. ones on eaten MeKeidin aa GRADUATES with 500. lots py submitted his family left here by train to I Unusual opportunity for 2 ion for *PP day for the Republican Na- 00 Gets Court Bid men with a 7l-year-old na- to one-and -

tional Convention which cpens; yaIpeH. Ay -. || tionwide organization with . : : | Sf , g. 10 W—Na- Aug. 20 in San Francisco. tionalist China has nominated eget} - anes over

The Governor is chairman of'y k_ Wellington Koo. for the ; itt a ; mer : . mre . y on the Convention Rules Commit-\Ambassador to the United roan Ae ~algg: einai | wridge will fu

McKeldin, chairman of the at the World Court at the

, ria tee which meets next Tuesday. States for the post of Justice pon | establish its impo star sho n

4 tal. million State delegation to the Con- Hague recently vacated by the Service Co. Capi cesses, out plans eee cou vention, said that “All Mary- death of Hsu Moo of China. S117 M ot WLW. «Call NA. 80104 As time te is, yac be igang dination tad aC a center, eek pecome reality tions will be in accord with the wishes of our national lead- & er, President Eisenhower.”

y i ty That Plays Together.

East G Edit a ; _ Flees 3 West Berlin | SA VI N GS tor M en! E Pic.» bg us soon!

Very truly yours.

re] elub.

language used by Steven-/ BERLIN, Aug. 10 «—A top| 7 gon Tuesday in calling for af- East German cemented a Because of the nnseasonable weather these last re Mattlar ld

firmation of the court ordef.\nanerman, Wolfgang Czekalia,| few weeks ... and because it's Bruce Hunt's pol- He praised resolutions chair-'3¢ has fled to West Berlin and|—| icy not to carry over merchandise from one year en John W. McCormack, but asked for political asylum, ref- to another, we're offering you truly remarkable

said he would not necessar- fficials said today. 4 : fly” accept the platform Me- ae sekalin a2 been political) *#”'8*--- with months of hot weather ahead.

Cormack’s committee drafts. editor of Neues Deutschland, F Leading | Of -inatys, it official mouthpiece of the Fast 6 Emre Stock of esses who plugged for spe-\German Communist Party. He

efic mention of the court opin- told authorities he feared ar-' the, AFL-CIO chief Meany told yest because the ‘Communists Summer Suits ees ee - -- he had ties with the ok Galties Prisca! A protected future is the keynote of FORT WASH. ) : , | Sacrifice Prices! | INGTON ESTATES, All! residents are members of

t the deci-

Ge need to mention ; | the Fort Washington Yacht and Country Club. All > end eilmination of sen. | | nemeg eg 2 gp eee have been covenanted to main- We iority as the dominant factor | tain a high standard of living and a high prope a number of states open-'in selecting Congressional 42 Men's $45 and $49.75 +99 | value for the nappy. healthy family oh pla

zanotte, President

w nN Metz Ine. Lie * shington Estates.

el

ly defying the Supreme Court .,..mitte echa gether—when it ys together.

arene S Re Sw oe & & Democrats have ne eboice bat BUY NOW WHERE YOUR YEAR-ROUND HOME IS

cient executive sec 20%, Said Lehman: “Phe Demo. " lenis $49.75 to $59.75 : ALSO YOUR VACATION RETREAT

fetary of the National Asso-\cither to turn away from this ropical or | Sites $ oad INCLUDES: Sewers, water, sidewalks, paved tion for the Advancement issue or to touch it gingerly. It | Dacron-Worsted Suits. . from 3,195 - streets, and membership in the fabulous

Yacht and Country Club.

Colored People, said the must grapple with it, embrace . ealy should be specifically tn-ithe aificultics, in'a dedicetionh| 162 Men’s $69 BETHESDA SRVER EDR

ys specifically im-'the difficulties, in a dedi n z ING dorsed, but the plank should to the law.” ons TS to $79.75 / ei. > Mi.

Gurther pledge execu-| But South Carolina's Gover- Famous Calvert and

an islative action to nor Timmerman, the South's . . /

Senlement this new Gevelep-|lone witness today on the issue. |i Kuppenheimer Suits. | ARUNGTON

nt (the court decision).”" The said no Southern yo =a _ | 7 mt

ACP also called for a could guarantee the vote of his @ t eange in House and Senate state if the Supreme Court 48 Men's $85 to $100 or

fules “to eliminate the filibus- ruling ig mentioned. Ku hei | ° : Vi tected & iat ashington

Worsted Tropical Suits. | | CHURCH a re FOR SALE |i cen “= i 4 Bi | Wash and Weer Summer Suits © | : 1956 PONTIAC | i : VA-Apgroved Site— 12779 t Bruce Hunt §} ///) Mezzanotte & Co. 4-Deor Deluxe 2 seat; used 1,000 miles, New Car War- IE fee Larry Nathan, president et. vans <2 1526 Connecticut Ave. CO. $-2060

ranty, & Heater, P. Steering, P. Brakes. | 613 14th Street N.W. . : t o on se t | Ww (Between F and G) : Pi gcaTaway say ' Reel SS Hy Seas eit ae Se "ih

Hyd., Radic PONTIAC “| : : Connecticut Avenue | Charge Accounts Invited REpublic 7-4737 -

> ese @eeeewee@eeses

Tere’. 2 i

Dog-Law Teeth Felt in Arlington

Fugene D. Murphy. a dog owner, learned in Arlington County Court yesterday that he County's new dog ordinance tras teeth in ft.

Murphy drew a suspended $5 fine and a court order to get a stronger leash for his mixed- breed female dog, “Frisky,” after he was convicted for al- lowing the dog to run at large.

A neighbor, Mrs. John A. Raker, mother of six children from 10 months to 12 years old. testified that two of her younger children had been bit-

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Site of a blast which hurned nine men aboard a German freighter yesterday in Dela- ware Ray is marked hy a eross on the map above.

Blast on Ship Injures 9 in Delaware Bay

LEWES. Del. cial)

Hunted Dog Bites Arm of Law—in Leg

A Metropolitan policeman Investigating a dog bite com- plaint yesterday got to the seurce of the trouble imme- diately. The dog bit him.

st. se. A small black and

white deg of undetermined | breed ran out of the house | and nipped him on the ankle. |

Aug. 10 (Spe Nine seamen were seri- ously burned today when an explosion and fire ripped

The dog's owner, Marie Hudson, of the G st. address,

Pvt. John F.. Drass, of No. | 14 Precinct, stepped out of | his eruiser in front of 3014G |

Henry Rhodes, 90, of 4322 14th st. nw. is |

still driving an autemoebile daily in his | | birthday, he Monument.

work as « real estate salesman. Born in Smithten, Pa. he was 10 years old when |

Stull Driving at 90

Tilden was beaten by Hayes for the Presi- dency. In 1956, the week before his #4th

Ttalian Line Suit Seeks

. . ° $25°Million | NEW WORK, Aug. 10 (#—The' Ttalian Line today sued the: ‘Swedish American Line for $25. million in the sinking of the luxury liner, Andrea Doria,| July 25 after a collision with ithe liner, Stockholm. | | In the Federal Court suit, the! Italian Line claimed the sink- ‘ing of its liner was caused by the “fault and negligence” of the Stockholm and her crew. | The two ships collided in the Atlantic Ocean in darkness off the Massachusetts coast, and the 30,000-ton Andrea Doria lwent under several hours later. The Stockholm, her bow