§ , Nee

The Weather

Today—Sunny and pleasant with low humidity and high in lower 80s. Thurs- Fair and somewhat warmeér. Tues- High, low, 68 at 3:10 a. m

aay days temperatures p.m

see Page 16.)

Pad

79 at 4:15 (For details

The Washington

imes Herald

219

79th Year No.

Phone RE. 7-1234

ee ee

Cworrieht 1955 The Washineton Pose’

company

Post FINAL

WEDNESDAY, J

ULY il, 1956

WTOP Radio

(1500) TV (Ch. 9)

FIVE CENTS

7

NATIONAL LEAGUE WINS, 7-3

American Stars Bow As Musial. Mays Homer Bover Thrills Mantle.

Williams Hit

(rowd:

For Bob A Nal

ike

ional

Al ls won om lineup

ray

" 7 © f.

pame . Ai

an League

looked rather tired and

in Griffith um yesterday

Except for one

xin inning

ng Dats of the Am

effectively silence: rrated pitching

tionals

r*

brief

took pregame American because of

perts

rash

a ii] prea | lal would win

the

got il hits an

two home But

ie difference was in the pit mg. 7 American League touched ; a

“re

ly

nre

al burned down

Billy Pierce

suse had who made only One mistake #y walking Roy McMillan in the third, got the loss. McMillan later was driven in by his Cincinnati teammate, Johnny Temple. and that one run was enough to hand Pierce the loss

Bob Friend Piltsburh. who wavered a bit in the third but still blanked the Americ an Leaguers. walked off with victory. Warren Spahn took a heavy bombardment in the sixth when the American 4.eazue unleashed five straight hits including a two-rin homer

Ted Willi: and a t smash by Micke’

tie. But Johnn nell inroug

Por Wi if wo et blasted

The least led { asevy Stenge his fifth All-Star tries attempted his “let his 25 players

STARS.

af

the

Taek

* e.

‘ial Ca °

Mia‘ rat aT homer

Amer

game give evel ase’ used

uding

Cel. 4

nne

21 of

eT [ lie

See Page 27,

Today’s Index

nie “QW < 7. «

" . >

“7 oe Swe wD wo}

Stadl-

‘the campaign

SLNDAY

ston Pos

Heral

whine

Limes

ry WEEK =

:

TV ce’ ary ad handiest, casiest-t >read gunie—lmsting chan-

tor in mont

show .

ww

rT on all long

“ye Ss

:

- : Lit Ween

rectures and stories of

IV stars and shows.

Phome REpablic 7-1284

for home delwery

House Quorum Lags All-Star Game

During United

The House ha lime mustering

yesterday here was some

Kast German

Reds Arre

U.S. Flights

st Into Russia

“senses LS, *Agents’ Charged

Quenstedt Nominated in

LOth District

Li Leaves Brenner, Beyer

Far Behind Winner

ght Virginia Vote

Broyhill (®) in the genera! election. The

he said. wil tace “whole and not

Rep November Democrats.

Joel T

divided With all 106 precincts porting, Quéenstedt had Morten S. Beye: line employe, 2380. and Brenner, a baker, 790 lightly than 8000 vot ers turned out. conti 31,000 who voted contested 1952

re 4851 ail

votes an

Julius

more asted with im the hotiy party primery— ne then

10.400 wih campaign eturn this

which has

opponent and nledge of

ene

goal lL. He rT

the Re

rOViii

Lat

of i came from 0 declared iw pecause that ; ine ae 1] hav He will oie ' 4) Live

repea ted.

nat Quenstedt

of a machine headed aid and Anne Wilkins Broyhill selected

\ note disco!

Bre! nec wl iar)

mm

oniy

VC A thing

a campaign is part by Don-

the en!

was as >a. a ret

He

Quick Action Saves

Western Newsmen Invited to Trial: Buffer Zone Set Up On Polish Border An

cecTe, DOLCE

Julv 10

BERI

between Poland and

who cannot

forb!

| Gern

a lany aid any westerner properly identify

area will be

hree-da' }?

work land

n vspaper today that !

house

2s!

repaving taxes

lected from workers at Zispo factory in Pomman, scene of the bloody June 28 riots, Reuters said. The Potnan news- paper Gazeta Poznanska said that taxes totaling $1,625,000 will be repaid. To date, fearly 5000 workers have already been paid back, about $350,000.) Bormann insisted that Amer- ican “agents” were responsibic for the Poznan uprising, despite the fact that the Polish Com- munist Party last Saturday ad mitted that party “mistakes and “bureaucratic irregulari ties” were to blame [The alleged agents will on t in East Berlin soon ar the Western press has deen vited to attend. Reuters ported Fritz Beyling, German government chief, said Western correspond ents accredited in West Berlin can examine eviden Rormann also accuse Lnited States of carm espionage and subdversi tivity against Czechosio, ast Germany and nal Bormann (merican ‘ested was train States Armys

the Dig

"jal in rTP East press

-

othe: te ions

said the gi agents recentiy ed by the United in West Germany and sent into East Germany with counterfeit East German and Polish identity papers said one alleged agi Kari Schreiber, a barge operator on the Oder River at the border who smuggled Amet ican agents and orders into Poznan. Presumal Schreiber was one of those arrested

Bormann oduced identified riorst said he merican who fie May 20 secre. | intelligen Derg

Premier Otto G! Parliament Ma’ docu

police

oun f)

lie nit

“as

Ly a UWerman

lieese who

agent

ror? ck

> » Lile -

Protest Declares Military Planes Violated Borders

3 Times in Week

ed

uf

hare yesterday

rican Ll]

flew deep into West- ern Russia three times with- in the past week |

violation of Soviet

Am acting instruc Moscow, lodged the in a formal note handed to Secretary of State John Fos

et Dassador Georgi

Zaroubin on

tions from

protest

ter Dulles Zaroubin

lege d

denounced the al- overflights as our air’ and said some flights penetrated up to kilometers, 200 de Rus

these

“an inva-

sion of of the 320

7 miics

or apout

sia

“Some of planes fre-

mained there two hours and

one half.” he told reporters

Denartment

ted

iv. ale knows with in ine There nediate commen! Devartmen' said a

.

the latter Dulles made no reply,

iV ?

spokesman, when Zaroubin told

him through an interpreter whet was in the Russian text of the note which he delivered. Zaroubin, unsmiling and grim, told reporters after call- ing on Dulles that the Amer- ican planes flew over Minsk, Pinsk, Kaliningrad, Vilna, Lau- nas and Baranovichi. Kaliningrad, Kaunas and Vilna are in the former Baltic republic of Lithuania, seized by Russia im 1940. Minsk, Bara- novichi, and Pinsk are in White Russia, a Soviet republic which borders Lithuania \ Moscow radio broadcast eard in London yesterday said the planes came from Western Germany by way of Communist East Germany and Poland The broadcast said the pro test f Washington declared Notewort in this connec iact that the ahove of Soviet air space craft have stay in tne of Cerman nmander f the Air Force. Gen

tiates ' ‘=

t)

ms the

ie Republic Lo iL States Iw ng stopped over in Ger- en route home f) ' tto Moscow

Killed as Jet Crashes in Ohio VILMINGTON.

[wo r.33

om a

Ohio, July 10 Sir Force men aboard jet tra were killed when it crashed on an oach to Clinton County Air ree Base, the State Highway ol reported rhe patrol said urred when the | neaded | tne DAS icing “flAameout ihe aircrait cras on the J

aqcioin

ner sf :

the crash ne

in la was lle prac landings

ed and Denver he base

Cleric Balks Ex-Airman From Leaping

To Death Off DuPont Cirele Building

ction « saved

a Met he

(>

1346 Connecticut

¥ ntified by police »s Donald Seaman toid the Res cE. B. Lé@wis of the Union Metho- dist (nus he came trom Benton : Mich bie taliked Vv 1 police {or mor than an hour but discouraged bl] attempts to approach hin

\ crowa 150 cheered as the man from his perch.

The night elevat onerator 'David Byrd. 33. of 815 E tol st.. said he tite

aruot

) oT persons

~- was pulied or

: OOK man

(api-

iientified as Seamal 10th floor

nigi 1

snort ¥Y Delo

Byrd me down on the

the build back about minutes and Byrd

the 10th floor again. Sea- man handed Byrd a dollar and said Youll be famous tomor row

elevator and ijelt ing

10 took

Seaman came

late

were called at 12:15 en a passerby saw Sea naiing Ris legs from.a th floor window. Police Pvts R Hill and ©. H. Thomas of the Third Precinct. began pleading with Seaman to leave the window “Get away

Lice

vA

H

from me he

4

screamed lf either of comes near me, I'll jump

He then asked Hill to call a minister. Mr. Lewis arrived 25

minutes later and pleaded with Seaman to think of his family and himself

“Give me your hand.” Lewis said. Seaman hung his head and the minister inched closer to the window. The minister con- tinued to read from his Bible Suddeniy he ltunged and grabbed Seaman's leg as Sea- man: was about to dive

Rescue Squad workers police who aiso were in the room rushed to aid the min- ister. Seaman was taken to D. C. General Hospital, for mental observation.

you

and

5.

Un

‘ed Press

President Eisenhower crins as he arrives at his temporary office in Gettysburg for a meeting with Republican congres-

sional leaders

The President revealed

that he had not

changed his mind ; about seeking reelection.

ae Citation for Miller Asked

The House Committee on Un-' American Activities voted yes-| terday to call for contempt of Congress charges against prize- winning playwrighit Arthur Mil- ler, the bridegroom of actress Marilyn Monroe

Action against Miller based on his refusal, on June 21. to name those who attended several meetings of “Communist Party writers” in 1947. Miller said he went to the meetings to find “where I stood” on Marx- iem. The famous writer testified his own activities. put said his ence would no! permit him to involve others

Given 10 davs in which to purge himself of contempt. Mil ler still declined. In his defense his shart s cited precedents that not all other witnesses in

milar cases have becn cited for ‘eotiount stressed Miller's gencrally cooperative attitude and emphasized he had avoided the “safe” expedient of invoxk ng the Fifth Amendment

The Committee’s recommen dations against Miller now go to the House, and if it approves contempt action, then to the Justice Department Miller, meanwhile, presumably will be able to use a limited six-month passport he recently obtained to take Miss Monroe on a Euro- pean honeymoon starting on Friday

Miller's Washington attorney Joseph L. Rauh Jr.. yesterday made available a four-page ap

was

anDout

corms

peal written by Miller on July 6 orological Observat

to Rep. Francis Walter (D-Pa.) See MILLER, Page 13, Col. 1

Heads Foundation

Henry T. Heald, head of New York University, has been named president of the Ford Foundation, effective next Oct. 1. He will succeed H. Rewan Gaither Jr., president since March, 1953. (Story on Page 13.)

Twining Tells

U.S. to Sp eed |

Alr oe

| By John G BStad Revpertec

Nathan F. Twining warned yesterday that the United States must step up its

Norris

Cen

alc development program to match a “massive” Soviet -et- tort which may give the West “technological surprise in new weapons.” Making his long-awaited re-

rort to the American people on;

is visit to Russia, the Air Force (Chief of Staff said it confirmed prior assessments that, “despite undeniable strides.” the Soviets have not outdistanced us” in warplane quality

, 6000-word expurgated sum mary released after Twining re ported to the Senate Armed Services Committee behind closed doors made no reference to the Alr Force chiefs views on spending the additiona! $900 million which Congress voted cver Administration objections

But Sen. Stuart Symington D-Mo.) said that under ques- tioning Twining indicated dis- agreement with Defense Secre- lary Charles E. Wilson that there is no need for the extra money. He quoted Twining as saying that if he were a Sena-

See DEFENSE, Page 13, Col. 1

New H-Bomb Blast Reported

TOKYO. day) (INS)-

1] Centra!

(Wednes Mete in stru

July The ory Tokyo ments States nus rovi

said today its in

dicated the United has exploded another Car aevice at its Bikini grounds

Olin

()dbservatory if

iais Sa moson .

i al

ry

Ignored Bulganin’s

Ike Reaffirms

Candidacy for A Second Term

By

Sa

GETTYSBURG,

Edward |

ft Reporte

July 10—President Eisenhower

Folliard ~~

is going

ahead with his intention to run for a second term. He plans

lo wage a “‘vij

gorous campaign

for reelection, despite his

heart attack and his subsequent abdominal operation

The Chief Executive so informed Republican leaders of

Cong

ress when he met with them this morning in his tem-

porary office at Gettysburg College

Sen. William F leader of the Senate, fateful “yes”

“He stated,” referring to the President “that he felt that he was better shape than he was when he announced for a second term in Fébruary.

“He and we are looking for- ward to a vigorous, active cam paign under his leadership.”

A reporter broke in to Say

“Are you telling us that the President told you that he will keep his hat in the ring’

“I am telling you precisely said Knowland Rep. Joseph W. Martin dr

Massachusetts, Republican

ry |

- Lnhat

of

Word From tke Has No Surprise

Republicans relieved; Democrats not surprised at | Mr. Bisenhower's decision to seek second term. Page 2.

leader of the House, said of Mr. | Eisenhower's reaffirmation: “I think it is wonderful. think it means that the Repub- lican Party will have a iand- ‘slide victory in November.”

[President Eisenhower in- formed Senate Democratic \leader Lyndon Johnson of his continued candidacy aimost simultaneously with disclosure of his plans to Republican chiefs, the International News Service reported in Washing- ton

Johnson, asked for comment on Mr. Eisenhower's decision. startied newsmen by saying

‘| nave just had a telk with the President on the telephone Hie told me he felt good. I am happy that his health is such that he is up te an arduous campaign. It will be an arduous campaign

The President itiated the phone call to Johnson, who left a closed-door session of the Senate Armed Services Com mittee to talk with Mr. Eisen- hower.|

All of those at the mecting with the President agreed that his second yes came out casu ally, or. as Sen. Leverett Sal- stonstall (R-Mass.), said, “just bubbled out.”

Rep. Les Arends of Ilinois, Republican whip of the House, and Rep. Leo Allen of Illinois, ranking Republican of the House Rules Committee, told reporters they had been talking to the President about various pieces of legisiation that have had rough going in Congress— the school construction bill. the mutual security bill, end others

Then. they said, this colloquy Look place

The President tend to take our canipaign

Sen Knowland ter than the Heg

Knowland. as and the otners

reierring

See IKE, Page 2, Col. 5

; "

“Well, I in- up these issues in this fall

That is bet rty smile the President knew, was happened

well

io what

Knowland of California announced the President's second at a press conference Knowland said,;

|

Republican

Fund Report's Editor Denies Red Defense

By Warren Unma Stam Reporter

The House Committee on Un- American Activities and the edi- tor of a Fund for the Republic Report had a low-kc yed wrangle vesterday over whether people mentioned at Committee hear being blacklisted movie, radio and

s end by Americas 'V industr

\ Fund Report om Blacklist- ing published June 25 says they do. It declares the blacklisting practice is so prevalent it has affected the morale of the en- Lertainment world and the live- \Mhood of a good many perform- ers.

Committee Chairman Fran- cis E. Walter (D-Pa.) yesterday told the report's éditor, John Cogley, he had doubts of the reports objectivity because the views of his samt * ‘were all in one direction.”

_ Walter went on to say his Committee “has for some time been concerned with ascertain- ing whether the Fund for the Republic stands as friend or foe in America’s struggle against communism

Fund President Robert Hutchins, in a statement re- leased from New York, immedi- ately challenged Walter's Com- mittee for switching vester- day's hearing “at the cleventh hour from an executive se«<ion involving only Mr. Cogley to an

up

ing

rs

M.

‘open hearing on the Fund it-

self—in

ihe atsence of Fund officers

directors and coum

Hutchins went on to say that See BLACKLIST, Page &. Col, 1

oY!

j ‘Resort Weather |

httle warmer

| fret Revel

~~ . 7

“as Dore: U. S$. Weather Bureev Weshengtee Pow end Temes Mereld Map

‘Shut Up:

Vodka-Laden Khrushchev Insulted

Associated Press

American sources reported last night that Nikita Abrush- chev insulted almost everybody within earshot at a recent Mos- cow party attended by Gen Nathan F. Twining and other Western leaders

Officers with Twining said after the vodka began to flow Khrushchev, the Communist Party boss, succeeded in offend. ing representatives of the big powers, the little nations and the Red satellites

Twining could not be reached immediately for comment but ‘several Senators said the gen-

eral told them about an alco holie dispute between img ot chev and Soviet Premier Bul ganin.

They quoted Twining, United States Air Force chief of staff, as saying Khrushchev insulted American. British, French and West German air leaders who were present.

They said interpreters told Twining Khrushchev said at one point he “liked President Eisenhower but disliked the men around him.” One Sena- tor related:

Bulganin climbed into a row- boat and demonstrated what he called “the Volga stroke.”

All at Party, Twining Aides Reveal

Khrushchev became angered and started a speech on the

- bank amid a throng of diple

mats and airmen, Bitterly, he derided Western accomplish ments in comparison with Sov- jet programs while Bulganin shouted at him vainiy to “shut? up.”

Other Russian leaders asked the guests to Khrushchev's remarks, which they said resulted from “too much vodka” and his tempera- ment,

Twining's staff members de- seribed Khrushchev's antics as “a display of bad manners, to put it mildly.”

later forget

THE WASHI

ae

WT ednesday,

NGTON POST end TIMES HERALD

July 11, 1956

~ |ke’s Declaration Elates:

GOP; Nobody Su

rprised

By William Theis International News Service

President Eisenhower's ‘affirmation that he wiil run for

a second term elated Repubil-|ihat the only aid he gave the from

leans yesterday and drew from |Democrats only a mild warning ithat he faces an “arduous cam- paign.” | The announcement cemented.

prospect Dick” 1956 ticket. Neither Republicans nor Democratic leaders were sur- prised but GOP Legisiators were plainly relieved. ) Some Democrats made it bluntly clear that the issue of | “parmtime President” now is certain to be in the campaign. | In Chicago, former President Harry S. Truman said he did not regard the President's an-|

of an “Ike and |

Free Speech Cited

Red Seeks VA Pension

[in Appeal

By Liz Hillenbrand | Stat Reporter Convicted Communist leader

:

a :

re- Robert Thompson contended Feels

yesterday through a lawyer

enemy during the Korean war was in the realm of free. speech

T ho mpson’s attorney, Rob- ert Z. Lewis, of New York City, made the statement yes-! terday in an appeal of @ 1951 Veterans Administration decision re scinding the World War II vet-! eran’s 100 per cent disability pension.

Thompson

IKE—From Page I

Ike Says He'll Run, Plans ‘Vigorous’ Fight

by anybody else—about the, hower has said he was “de candidacy of Vice President| lighted” that Nixon again seeks Richard M, Nixon, who again is|to be his running mate.

‘after the No. 2 spot on the| The President later played OP ticket. some chip shots at golf, prac- There have been rumblings ticed putting, and atl p. ~ Igo against Nixon by some Repub-| down before a television * ° licans, but they have been) watch the All-Star baseba largely under cover. Mr. Eisen-' game in Washington.

AE

confirmation” with great en-| thusiasm. |

Had the President, he was asked, felt that it was necessa for him to reconsider his sec- * ond-term announcement of President for. the first time|Feb. 29. ) since his operation. Hagerty re-| “The fact remains that he is fused at the time to say whatiin the race,” Knowland said. he had learned. but his all-out | “He just felt that it was a con- smile was eloquent testimony |tinuation of.the statement he that he had heard good news. | had already made.

Knowland quoted Mr. Eisen-

Better Now hower as saying he was going Washington on returnito carry on a vigorous cam- the Gettysburg confer-

paign. | ence, Sen. Styles Bridges (R-| “What sort of campaign. N. H.) said that in response to|would he wage?” a reporter Knowland’s comment, Mr./ asked | Eisenhower replied: “Whatever is necessary to (“Why shouldn't I run? Last} Win.” Knowland said | Feb. 29 I surveyed all of the} Knowland said that nothing; reasons pro and con when I/| Ws said by the President—or announced my decision. I'm in|. much better condition today!

here Friday when White House Press Secretary James C. Hag- erty told reporters that he had “talked politics” with the

r.

me =

SALE

CONTINUING OUR SEMI- ANNUAL SALE OF FINE MEN’S CLOTHING

ie _ —_ ~< a

[In Closed Saturdays, July & August

than I was then. ' . [“I have had a condition that | 39 Recei ved has bothered me from time to) ~~ time for years and my doctors| Into Knighthood say that I am better now than a I have been before.” By Elizabeth

[This was an allusion to his; ~-+ intestinal operation. LONDON, July 10 ®—Thirty- [Both Knowland and Bridgesimine. persons, including a

said there was no mention of Vice President Nixon in con-| inection with the Republican! ticket. Both said they expect

nouncement as “headline news"| “The only evidence that he and repeated his belief that Mr.|rendered assistance to the ey A has been A enemy was his political criti- ‘time President” since 1952. cism,” Lewis said at a public

| Adali E. Stevenson, front-\hearing before three members Nixon to be on the ticket.) irunning Democratic president-\of the Board of Veterans Ap Planes Bring Leaders

‘ial contender, said he is “de-\neals. VA action against lighted that the President feels|\ Thompson was taken under in good enough to run'Section 4 of Public Law 144, again for the presidency.” enabling the Veterans Adminis- | .

Sen. Estes Kefauver (D-\trator to cancel pensions in —— pinche we wage Foe Tenn.), also an aspirant for the cases where a veteran aids House staff, from Washington ‘Democratic nomination, aw enemies of the United States. . according to the Associat |\Press, “I'm glad he feels well $150 Per Month | enough” but added: | Holder of the Distinguished

“I hope it's a decision he and Service Cross for heroism in Mrs. Eisenhower arrived at| World War II, Thompson was free of political pressures. By getting $150 per month in dis that I mean I hope he is notability pension at the time it | jeopardizing his health as a re--was withdrawn. The President's éolor was|

sult of political pressures.” | Thompson, former dumialcan than it was 10 days ago’! Gov. Averell Harriman ofiof the New York State Com- when he left Walter Reed Hos- New York, another bidder for|munist Party, was among the/pital. But he still appeared the Democratic nomination,/frst 11 Communist leaders somewhat thin. | commented that “Mr. Eisen-jconvicted in 1949 under the| The conference lasted little! hower announced last Febru-\Smith Act for advocating over-| more than an hour Afterward, | ary that he was a candidate and|throw of the Government. He Hagerty then announced the’ [ have assumed that his recent jumped bail, was caught in Republican leaders would hold| illness would not affect that de-|1952 by FBI agents, and is 4 press conference, and the re- = now serving a 7-year term in) porters went to the President's (Sen. Robert S. Kerr (D-the Federal Penitentiary, Semmeney office. Okla.) said he was not surprised |Atianta Ga. | to learn of the President's de-| In asking for reversal of the =2°Wland Tells of Talks Knowland said that in the

icision, but “I don't think he|1951 decision and restoration! of some $9000 in back pension! conference they had gone over

Four Army Aero Command-' ers brought Knowland, Martin and the other GOP leaders.

to Gettysburg

President Eisenhower came to the conference attired in cream-colored trousers, a beige shirt of rough material and a green tie with white figures He had on an old brown fedora and tan shoes )

Associated Press

Harry and Adlai Take Stroll

Harry S. Truman (left), whe knows a bit about the White House, is shown yesterday with Adiai Stevenson, leading contender for the Democratic presidential nomination, as the two took a morning walk in Chicago.

lean be re-elected.” | [Sen. John J, Sparkman (D-\to Thompson, Lewis contend- the legislative situation on Cap- |Ala:: “What comment is there|ed the VA decision constituted! itol Hill. to make? He's been running all) political censorship of his cli-| He said they “certainly have along.” ents’s right of free speech un-' not abandoned” hope of putting (Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey|der the First Amendment. He through a school-construction (D-Minn.): “That's like Macy’s\siso contended that the VA bill. He said action would be announcing Christmas is com-|had no right to “convict”|sought on a bill before the ing.”) | ‘Thompson when, after the 1949 Senate Labor and Education Rep. Emanuel Celler (D-N.|Smith Act conviction, no court: Committee, and that the House Y.), said: “The President will|of law has found him guilty of| would be asked to go along if reign but still be a part-time similar activity. it gets through the Senate.

Secrecy Tag Bars Public

From Vast War Data Pile

By Lewis Gulick President. No man who has|\..,, “T think we will have a good | CS Sua suffered heart occlusion and | 4's Opinica substantial batting ooh be- House investigators heard! The sinking cost 880 lives. The jleitis, which are subject to re-| Hearing Chairman James W.'fore we adjourn,” Knowland ay that 100,000 drawers Defense Department later! currence, can ever have an ab-|Stancil pointed out that the said. of World War II military docu-|cleared the story for the Satur-| gence of a fair degree of worry|VA was not adjudicating un-| “Was anything said aebout ments are stored away under a day Evening Post but after agbout his physical condition.|der the Smith Act, but merely the President and a second secrecy tag because there is clearance by the Defense and/This will affect his whole out-|performing its legal duty in term?” he was asked. neither money nor manpower) Navy Departments the captain|iook and will emphasize the|determining whether Thomp-| “There was,” Knowland re to see what should be made)still got a letter of censure) parttime aspects of his presi-\son assisted the enemy during plied. “The President was in publie. | \from the Navy chief of person-| dency.” ‘the Korean. conflict, in viola- excellent spirits and good Still secret, but for another) nel | Republicans voiced joy over|tion of Public Law 144. humor.” feason, are Gen. Douglas Mac-| Moss said, under present reg-|the news and said there is no| “This board is concerned| Knowland then went on to Arthur's papers on Pacific war ulations. “the Navy is in a posi-idoubt that Vice President)with the gravity of forfeiture,”|quote the President as saying , including whether the'tion to censor history.” Richard M. Nixon will be on'he told Lewis. “We do not ap-‘he felt better now than he did Russians should have been! 5 The Library of Congreg| the ticket. \proach this case with any on Feb. 29, when he announced brought into the war against ..mnied 200 secret Senn ates Sen. Everett M. Dirksen ®-\thought of political censor-|that he would seek reelection. Japan. Robert Ross, Assistant)s.... the three services to see | DL), told reporters: “Spell it in| ship.” The decision will be ren-| Knowland said he and the tary of Defense, told &)i¢ any of the documents carried |¢aps—wonderful.” He said he dered at a later date. others received “the word of ouse Government Operations), .:stement showing when they | bas ‘no doubt” that Nixon witi ee Subcommittee the MacArthur might be made public, as pro-| be on the ticket named at the papers were Gechnically nom) id.q for in a November, 1953,;August convention in San/ secret from November, ‘order by President Eisenhower. | Francisco. ;

ee ne eae

until April, 1955, when a news

cricket star, were received into knighthood today by Queen Elizabeth If in a Buckingham | Palace ceremony.

The new Knights Bachelor were among 220 men and wom-

HABERDASHERY AND STRAW HATS:

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decorations awarded them in the Queen's birthday honors list earlier this year.

One of the Knights invested |

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and today was Sir Len Hutton, one of England's greatest cricket

|players. Others honored today

included Sir John Kotelawala,| former Prime Minister of Cey- |} Alterations At Cost ion, made a Companion of |/j)) Honor, and actress Peggy Ash-| croft, invested as a Dame of the | British Empire.

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JOHANNESBURG, South Af.-|/ rica, July 10—A national con-| ference of African leaders will | be held in Bloemfontein later, this year to discuss the South African apartheid (racial segre-|| gation) legisiation, it was an-| nounced today.

man asked for them.

The Army then reviewed the 10-year-old papers and decided “they would divulge war meth- ods and war plans and war operations.” He said “pertinent excerpts” were made public last October Dut the rest was with- held.

| dential,”

/Not one contained guch a stale ment.

) Subcommittee investiga- tors found many types of secre- | cy labels not provided in the) Eisenhower order. “Air Force) ‘Eyes Only.” “Official Use i\Only.” “Private Official Coné-' and “Confidential!

Hit

Sen. Frank Carison (R-Kans.),! who was Mr. Eisenhower's 1952) campaign adviser, said: “This is a big day. You've got the All-| Star game and Ike's announce-

What more could you ant.”

Senator Lehman

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Subcommittee headed by | Modified Handling” were some

aus if,)| examples.

Rep. John E. Moss (D-Cal also was told that:

1. The Navy last year barred

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on Mitchell, eubcommittee| Ls Undecided on counsel, qu Arm istorian) : 2 Whether He'll Run

R. A. Winnacker as saying there’ GW. Cankpbell, Novy in,|were 100,000 file drawers full of formation officer on the World World War II classified papers Ieternational Mewes Service

Wer II einking of the cruiser stored away—so many it was Sen. Herbert E. Lehman (- Indianapolis on grounds that ™echanically insurmountable”) w y ) said yesterday he has not publication would dampen the|‘o Teview them for removal Of) decided whether to seek reelec- Gesire of young men to enlist. the secrecy stamp. tion but he will be “very ac-| ' | Ross said a panel is being tive” at the na | created to see what can be done tional conven- Seke Served & I’ shout making the material tion in behalf! piaagrtipd of Adlai E. Stevenson's)

Cuss || available to historians. COOKED AT YOUR TABLE He said he is “fairly certain”; bid for the) pres idential

a a number of World War I docw-| {Jede\ 5a eeu) nomination.

ments are still classified, and) 7 “possibly” some from the Span-| 5

1018 Vermont Ave. H.W. ‘ish-American war, too. The 78-vyear-

Por Res. EX. 3.5474. Sun. 5-10 ) old New York-

. er told Inter-)

national News!

Service: “I

have informed

Carmine G. Desapio, New York

‘national committeeman, that |

will not serve as New York rep-

resentative on the Platform

——~—

= |Announcer for Radio Redefects to Soviet

York News Srndicate

MUNICH, July 10—Radio Lib- eration, which broadcasts only'|

‘to Russia, announced today that | Drafting Committee. I wish to! one of its announcers, ris < :

Vinogradov, had redefected to dapat = Aanag nny Nd the Soviet t nion with his Gem halt of Adlai Ste ¢ n’s nomi-|

man wife, Sonja. ) ; Vinogradov tried and failed nation ae the presidential ean- to get an American visa last Jan- :

juary. Radio Liberation, spon-

sored by an American group, | COOOewowwrvrve |

\said Vinogradov had no part in| | Today's a la Carte

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