The Weather

Today Mostly sunny with highest near 45. Lowest tonight about 30 Mon- davy—Fair and slightly warmer. Satur- day's temperatures: High, 67 degrees at 4:10 p. m.: low, 43 degrees at 11 p. m (Details on Page A-19.)

Times

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79th Year No. 83 Phone RE.

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Coprright._ 1% The Washington Post ‘enna

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SUNDAY,

FEBRU ARY

The Washington Post

Herald

412,000

Sunday Circulation

301,000

Daily Circulation

26, 1956

WTOP Radio (1500) TV iCh. 9)

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DISASTER RELIEF

iministration.

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THE RED CROSS CELEBRATES ITS 75TH BIRTHDAY THIS YEAR. (SEE STORY PAGE Ali)

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——_—_—/

D. G. Primary|Tasi Radio Johnson 8 Sees Tough Law

Strait Jacket’ Predicted

Fights Begin: ‘Leads Police To. Summer

By Richard L, Lyons | Snappr teamwork between a

Beat Reabroer cab driver, his company dis

A civie drive to get residents patcher and police resulted in registered for the May 1 Dis. the capiuce of three bandits

early today jess. than five min- aa .peimety” ‘was newepes utes after they held up @ liquor yestbrday as some lively elee-

store at 309 He Sts aa. ron! coupasts started to shape! | Diarmnd Sep‘ driver Norman

_Tavan, 28. of 2216 Osbern dr.

» om eloprideuts were these: ‘Silver Sprmg. aiyised §Dits ormer Commissioner F.p@tcher Marvin Graham, 34, of Jateph Donohve, mianager of 1219 Wayne rd, Falls Church Sen. Estes Kefauver'’s “presi. '?4t he had put seen three men dential campaign, announceg/tU" fro mthe store and flee in he Will. run for Democratie;*._°* Nat | Committeeman from|. Ta¥4". who had a passenger, the District. He may be ot took off Mm pursuit and kept his by incumbent Melvin D, Hil. dispatetier ‘informed of the ¢dreth, who hasn't decided route the getaway car was tak whether to run. He is a staunch !né. supporter of Adlai Stevenson. Graham fed ® There wrre rumblings of to police dispatcher Pvt. Ftemi « Republican fight between the Pctrakes who in turn directed District party organization several police cars to the 9th beaded by George L. Hart Jr st. and Mount Vernon pl. nw and Commissioner Robert EB. where the fleeing men were McLaughlin. Hart's State Cen- captured

tral Committee soon will hbatk Fire Cuts Off Gas

a slate of. candidates for the primary and McLaughlin has > ; n In Portland, Ore. PORTLAND. Ors Feh

reason toe think he wont be on it. The Washington Junio!

ber of © er ster. Chamber of Commerce yeste LP An estimated 61,000 cons in the Portland itan area were wWi register for the city’s firs service: today after formal election in 82 years land Gas & Coke 15 deadline The JCCs plan to bombard

~

the information

74% De! metropo! nouUL as a three knocked the Por' (se. piant

day took on the “crash” pub icity job of urging people to

r $500,000 fi and telling them how and wn ry nen: red ~ where to do it before the April

WMelated Article om Page 1, of ‘Outloo®

By John A

To 3 Bandils Foy Influence Peddlers

Sectio Goldsmuh

Thited Pree

Democratic Leade: Lyndon B.. Johnson (Tex, predicted. yesterday. the -im-/ pending Senate investigation of lobbying will result in a law that put the influence peddicr in a strait jacket.”

At the same time, he said, the law will fully protect each citi meh's constitutional “right of petition.

Jonson made his prophesy mn a discussion of the lobbying nquiry te be started soon by a seiect eight-man bipartisan Sen ate Committee created earlier this week. The committee was et up as an outgrowth of an oO lobbyist’s $2500 election aampaign contribution which Sen. Francis Case (RS. D.) re- jected

John on wil Lem pis

Senaie

“will

said

| not

son the investiga- be @=nifined to at. nfluence legislative action. He pointed out that the authorizing resolution also ap plies to the Executive Depart- ments of the Government

| would think that every- body in kxecutive Depart- ments would want to be ready to fully disclose er explain any unproper influences they may

if

the

See PRIMARY, Pg. Al6, Col! Backstage Look at Government

have any mfiormetion on

Johnson told newsmen Speaking for «the Democratic leadership urged anyone anywhere has such infagmaton ’to

forward with it

“T predict that well of this - whole thing with an up todiate lobbying act, a compre hensive law which will protect a citizen's right of petition and at the same time, put the influ ence-peddler in a strait jacke' he said.

But he cautioned that a mod ernized jobbying act will be- come a reality only after hea! ings by the new committee, and a subsequent study by the Government Operations Com mittee which ihe reguial Senate Committee with juris diction. There tw a real prob lem, he said. in determining ‘where free speech ends and lobbying begins.”

johnson said the committee will hold an organization meet ing Tuesda) He declined to speculate on who will be the See LOBBY, Page Al6 Col. 4

Senate > he WhO

come

rome out

is

)

| A plan to lay out an educa-|students and civic leaders, Ara- tions, its relation to other Gov- itional welcome mat for the halfjta added

imilion high school students who visit Washington each 'vear was announced yesterday bw the Greater National Capi tal Commilitee

| The plan will turn Washing- ton into a vast “classroom” fu! student tours and give the jyoung students an opportunity to meet top-level officials and ‘learn first-hand how: the Gov ‘ernment funetions, Clarence A Arata, executive director o/ ithe committee, said.

| The ten major Cabinetrank ‘departments of the Federal 'Government are preparing to |help put the plan in action, be

FASTER RESULTS FROM YOUR WEEKEND WANT ADS

Place them in the big Saturday and Sunday jay

gg pe Bae eye Aw | The program, developed by and Times erate ithe National Education Asso- Yes, you get hetter re ciation and the Greater . Ne-

rig tional Capital Committee, long

sults from The Wash ington Post and Times has been sought by teachers,

iginning the last week of March,

Unde National

the plan, the Greatet Capital Committee will act as a “booking agent” for the student tours

it will maintain a daily tus board” showing the and place of orientation lee tures scheduled to be held ihe cooperating Government depariments and the seating ca- pacity of each

Through advance with the school groups, students will be “booked” the various departments, with out conflict or duplication, on) & regular predetermined sched-'

“SLA- time

contact

ule |

on Monday have been

hours Thursday

Certain through

set aside for top-level officials: | Defense,

to receive the students in var- ious departmental. buildings. Thes¢ officials will point out how each department func-

ernment agencies and then answer. any questions the stu- dents may have.

Members of the leading clubs of Washington will as “host escorts” to the var lous groups and give them a warm welcome to Washington, Arata said.

In- addition,.the students will be weicomed by their Congress- men, when possible, and get a

civic serve

the| chance to sit in the well of the into} Mouse and Senate, when they

are not oecupied, to get a prac- tical lesson as to how the leg. Tislative branch operates.

Arata said the ten top Gov- ernment Departments which will participate in the plan in- clude Agriculture, Commerce, Health, Education and Welfare, Interior, Justice, Labor, Post Office, State and Treasury.

lcuided missile

N ear-Hurricane Power Lines and Trees; Storm Imperils

ee

Symington Heads Quiz On Missiles 5-Man Committee Of Senators Named For Evaluation of U. S.-Soviet Race

By

ena

vak Re.

Alvin Spi onal News . sen. Stuart Symington Mo.), a sharp critic of ministration policy was named chairman yesterday | lof a subcommittee to investi igate whether the Air Force ‘is falling behind Russia in and othe

(TD. Ad-

. ' ' '

\developments Symington. wh s Air Sec iretary during the Truman Ad

head a five

oO wa will jmember group Armed Services Committee Chairman Richard B. Russell D-Ga.) announced that the sub- ‘committee also will include Senators Henry M. Jackson (D- | Wash Sam Ervin (D-N. { Leverett Saltonstall (fh-Mass.) and James H. Duff (R-Pa Russell said they will “ex amine” into the condition and progress of the Department of the Air Force to ascertain if present policies, iegisiative avu- thority, and appropriations are adequate to mainiain a torce capable of carrying out its as signed missions Senate Democratic reportedly have given high pr: ority to the inquiry, which is lesigned to bring into focus ‘harges that United States air- is lagging dangerously steady bulldap dy

leaders

power behind a Russia [Symington said last nignt this country “has no stockpile ~ intercontinental ballistic nissies despite Ad- ihe con Press

whoatevel ion claims to Associated

ministra\ trary, the reported iHe told a Day Dinnci that “unde! we have ‘The United States is of B-S2 Symington said. He Administration is nh are

Jeflerson-Jacks0

Raleigh, N. C conditions for years

al present won { any to come lagging bombers char; ged approving building up the Communist wal machine, and at the same time further reduce for own

in production ine

policies W n

we continue to expenditures defense.” ]

Russe!!

our

has declared that he will fight to boost Air Force ap oropriations by $1.5 billion this year as a result of Soviet air expansion.

Russell has described as in sufficient the Administrations

‘request for $16.5 billion for Air | Force

Plans Made to Turn Nation’s Capital Into ‘Classroony for Visiting Students _ :

spending in the fiscal year starting July 1.

Jackson told newsmen

ithe big area” of concern on his|similar

part “is our ability or lack of ability to maintain an effective air-atomic retaliatory force.” He noted that “no one in the Administration has denied the assertion that the Soviets are ahead of us” on that weapon— medium or 1500-mile-range missile with atomic warhead Commenting on a claim Air Secretary | that while the Russians are lahead in some missiles, the United States leads in others Jackson said: “1 think it is fair to call on Mr. Quaries to tel! the American people whether we are ahead of thee Soviet Union in the race for the inter- continental ballistic missile The man who ran the program, Trevor Gardner, categorically said we are behind.” He suggested that Gardnes and Quarles would be likely witnesses in the investigation,

by

Index, Page 2

come

that/of them Negroes—a percentage

Donald Quarles |

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bisted EN TY

CENTS

Fells

Boats

‘Calls interposition Legal

-*

Byrd Summons South

To ‘Massive Resistance’

Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.) pose” against a “deliberate, pal- called yesterday for organized pable and dangerous exercise” massive resistance’ in th ranted ty the South to challenge the Supreme __ me Constitution, and to halt the

Court's order against segrega execution of them within their

tion in public schools Ryrd emphasized he does not Own boundaries until such pow- advocate or condone violence ‘¢rs are placed in the Constitu- but said he wants Southern “on by amendment.” states to stand together in de-| [nm the school case, the Court claring the Court's opinion un- regards the amendment as al- constitutional! ready adopted—the Fourteenth “If we can or rhe Virginia General Assem- ern states for bly passed an interposition ance to this orde resolution, but the state's At- in time the rest torney General J. K. Lindsay will realize that Almond Jr. ruled that the reso- ion is not going to be accented ‘ution does not suspend en in the South.” the Senator said. torcement ihe Supreme Byrd said that in interposition \ourts desegregation decision the South has a “perfectly legal in the State. Aitmond said the means of appeal from the Su- (;eneral Assembly couldn't nul. preme Court's ordet ify or suspend for any period Interposition is the right of enforcement of the Court's de- one or more states to “inter-: cision,

of powers not

ganize the South

massive resist- | think that of the country racial integra

of

In Montgomery, Ala.

Negro Racial Protest Organized, Ettective

By Robert E. Baker Stall Reporter

MONTGOMERY, Ala. Feb 2.—The Negroes of this bust. ling city have come up with the first organized—and apparently effective—protest by their race the Deep South's gripping segregation problem

They have completed 12 weeks of boycotting the public ransit system here, the buses of Montgomery City Lines, Inc [ney have adopted a Gandhi “passive resistance as weapon. Eightynine of their leaders, including 26 cle! gymen, have been arrested and face trial. Ten more leaders lace arrest

Negotiations between the city, the Dus line and the Nepro have broken off. The “Negroes walk and pray City officials wait and see. Ihe end is not in gint

There is consider some tension, Dul no vio- lence apparent. Since a 43-vea! old Negro seamstress boarded a bus 12 weeks ago, the eves of Alabama. then the South. and now the Nation are on Mont gomery

For years; rumors ports of economic re whites against Negroes from the South. The Montgomery Negroes have turned the tables. Here today iney practice economic reprisal on the whites—passively

Montgomery, then, a test case by the Negroes of a new found weapon in the Deep South, a great but saddened part of the Nation, knotted to- day by racial emotions.

rhis is the story of how this unique Negro protest here came about

This capital is an agricultural center, a sprawling vigorous city of a 125,000 persons, 46,000

[wo miles from Montgomery Is Maxwell Air Force Base. with 8008 persons and a $50-million annual payroll There is the huge Union Stockyards Co with another whopping payroll

“Between the bull and the brass, we are doing all right,” said Mayor W. A. Gayle.

It is a city of wide,

Justice Riek Queried

On Possible Action

The Justice Department has been deked by the White House whether the Goevern- ment can legally intervene in the Negre bus borcett in Montgomery, Ala.—Page A-3.

itt

clean

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JAC Lineir

streeis« spaces portation

City Lines sidiary of ft Unhicago

Last Dec. 1 was a Thursdas The Montgomery Fair. depart store on North Court st its doors as usual as 6

Rosa Louise Parks, 43 ear-old Negro seamstress em ploved there, left to catch her usual Cleveland ave. route Dus She was on her way home. 634 Cleveland ct.. in Washington Park, a Negro residential sec tion

On Montgomery st. in front of the Empire Theater, she boarded her bus, paid her dime fare and sat down beside a Negro man on the third seat from the front. Two Negro men were sitting on the seat across the aisle. The rear of the bus was filled with Negroes.

At the next stop, the front seats filled with white riders. At the third stop, more white passengers boarded and had

See BOYCOTT, Page Alf, Col. 3

and plenty of parking it Nas @ good trans. system, Montgomery a wholly owned sub- National City Lines

able irrita tion

ment closed and re-?P. sal by have

«

to Washington, D. C.

Girl Is Injured

By Breaking Glass; Cold Front Mars ‘Warmest Day’

By Albon B. Hailey

Siaft? Reporter

Winds of near-hurricane force lashed the Washington area yesterday with peak gusts of 69 miles per hour that uprooted trees, blew in store windows, downed power lines and caused in- jury to at least three persons.

One boat sank and two others were imperiled by high waves on the wind-whipped Potomac River. Storm warnings were hoisted throughout the day on the Chesapeake Bay and lower Potomac areas

Police and fire switchboards throughout the area were swamped with hundreds of calls

—— or

it Least 16 Dead In

Wind and dust storms yes terday killed at least 13 per- sons and caused millions of dollars worth of property damage in Midwest. Page A3.

Midwest Storms

a -

—— eee

as the brunt of the storm hit shortiy after 4 p. m. accom- panied by rain squalls that dumped .15 of an inch on the |area in only a matter of min- iutles

| Oddly enough, the cold front from the west hit just as tem- peratures soared to 67 degrees io make it Washington's warm est day of the year.

Full hurricane-force gusts of 100 miles per hour were re- ported at Charles Town, W. Va. The high winds forced cancel- lation of the last two races of the Charles Town Jockey Club's nine-race card

Charles Town, officials decid. ed to call it quits after a gust dumped Jockey George . Stid ham from the saddle of his mount in the sixth race

Winds of 98 miles per hour were measured at Martinsburg, W. Va Top gusts of 72 miles an hour were reported in Balti- more

rhe Weather Bureau reported the winds were the result of an unusually well-developed ex- tra-tropical storm.’ Ststainned winds of 73 miles an hour and above constitute a full-grown tiurricane

Metropolitan Police reported their switchboards had the heaviest number of calls since hlurricane lone made a pass at but missed Washington Ilast September:

In the wake of the front, winds averaging 40 to 45 miles per hour battered the area. The Weather Bureau said high winds would continue today arc- companied by fair weather and an overnight low of 32 degrees,

Police reported 55 trees were downed and about 20 plate glass windows were smashed in Washington. Northwest Wash- ington and nearby Maryland ap- neared to have suffered the heaviest damage

Delores Powless, 23, of 2021 14th st. se.. a stenographer at the Dinette Center, 3701 Geor- gia ave. nw. suffered severe cuts of the leg and feet when five i2-by-l0-foot plate glass windows were blown in about 4:10 p. m

Miraculously, Miss. Powless

See BOAT, bes «8 Alf, Col. 6

But Never Again

900-Pound Moose Attacks Dog Team; Unarmed Trapper Chains It to Tree

ANCHORAGE, Alaska, Febd.'viciously. Scott. unarmed, beat P—Nine-hundred pounds of at the animal with a chain. The moose is a formidable moose retreated, charged again thing. Meeting one and chain-'to be met by the slashing teeth ing it to a tree singlehanded isiof the huskies and Scott's another flailing chain.

And Hugh Scott did it | One dog went down after The veteran. Anchor Point!being kicked sharply in the trapper was headed north with head. Another hoof slashed a his dog team atop the Anchor|second dog across the face river ice, 100 miles southwest of Scott, desperate, made

2 angry

when the 2-vearold

snorted into view. ‘it tight, he erusted snow painfully cutting |securely tied it. _ its legs, the moose charged the| He staked his injured but

dog team, which fought back'hostile dogs at a distance, then

a) here on the Kenai Peninsula,/noose of the chain and threw’ moose it over the bull's head. Cinching | then pulled the! Evidently riled by the hard|grunting anima’ to a tree and

tried to untie the moose. Mr. Moose, his legs flailing. wildly and his head butting, kept Scott at a distance so the rafied trapper walked te -Anchor Point for help.

Four men came back with him and helped unchain the animal. Freed, it still wanted a fight and charged the men. Beaten back with the chain, it finally retreated into the woods.

The malemutes are recover- ing. And Scott has taken a vow:

Never to go out on his trap- line again. without a rifle | “You know, that moose could have been big.” he said.

Herald It reaches 130,000 more families than any other Wash. ington paper.

RE. 7-1234

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POST end TIMES HERALD

Ao” WASHIN TO-: \ Sunday, February 26, 1956

Z Table of Contents

Section A~—Main News, City | Life |

new developments for Hi-Fi enthusiasts.

World-wide and area news. oe . trove For and About Weather and obituaries. | Society, fashion and clubs. (There is no B Section today.) Section G—Real Estate News Section C—Sports News, Busi- News of realty develop |

mess and Finance | ments, general features, |

,

Sports results, education di- | , #4rden De i. |

rectory, travel and resorts, Section H—Show | news of business and fi- Drama, music and amuse

, ment features. iene President puzzle. | section J—TV-Radle Week |

we News of television and ra- Section D—Classified dio. comment and logs. Classified ad bargains

Section K—The Hecht Co.'s Section E—Outlook, Hi-Fi Sec. Special Cosmetics Section tion Parade Magazine Editorials, area

American Weekly affairs, book

and world reviews, art,

Features |

Marviand Affairs Winzola McLendon Marie McNair Merry-Go-Round Movie Guide Benjamin Muse Music Calendar The Naturalist Night Club Obituaries On the Town Louella Parsons Drew Pearson The Philatelist Pinfeathers. from Pegasus Pitches and Putts Leslie Judd Portner Katherine B. Pozer Post Mortem Shirley Povich Race Results Radio Music Today Record Player Paul Sampson Service Set Show Times Today Stamps by Bruns State of Real Estate Stock Market Sunday Radio Log Tee Vee Peoole Mary Van Rensselaer Thayer This Morning Color Shows Logs "'Y Movies Sports Van Dellen Virginia Affairs Voice of Broadway Weather Table Weddings Walter Winchell

Two Big Comic Sections

Ff . 3 rl 2 x

Bob Addie Robert C Alsops Anne's Trading Post Art Calendar

Irston R. Barnes E Blood Donor Centers G Book Reviews , Franklin R. Bruns Business Outlook Richard L. Coe

John Crosby Crossword Puzzle Death Notices

District Affairs Editorials

Education Directory Herbert Elliston Engagements

Federal Diary

Garden Clubs

Golf News

Goren on Bridge Walter Haight

Nate Haseltine

Mary Haworth

Evelyn Hayes Herblock

Paul Herron

Hedda Hopper Horoscope

Horses and People How to Keen Well

Hunt Set Column Walter Hubbard

Pau! Hume

In the Groove

Walter Kariz

Dorothy Killgalien Jerry Kliuttz

Lab. Casebook Lawrence Laurent Letters to Editor

J. A. Livingstone Cc Magazine Rack E

News Summary and Index

Area News

Contests shaping up in District primary Bethesda warchouse suffers $15,000 fire damage Work to begin on Virginia road projec:s

Ban on alien beer is voted in Maryland

Red Cross to open drive Thursday

Capital to pec 0 me “classroom” for visitors

City heads withhold transit loan views

Wind lashes area: fells power lines and t

U. S. bus boycott action weighed

Atias Club directors back manager

Police bullet only “stung” fugitive

Canvass to end Heart Fund campaign today “Atomic clock” fixes age of pre-historic cultures Hecht company to double parking garage space

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State Department holds up foreign aid ‘oropesals U. S. may increase size of SAC bomber wings Dollar-an-hour minimum pay effective Thursday Ships getting most powerful arms, Burke says cin Will Senate stick “with angels” on lobby probe? .... Hoover Jr..is Ike's good rightist arm be “Strait jacket” predicted for influence peddlers .... Parents chide Authorine Lucy a. Air Force Association finds Russian is member Stevenson speaks against racial barriers

Dulles explains Saudi Arabia ban on Jews

President brings secret back to White House a Democrats challenge Dulles opinion on Russia .... A

Editorials See. E Pq.

Problems of the Succession—Truman’s criticism of Stevenson's 1952 campaign -stactics follows a familiar pattern in American history.

World Be Damned—Unwillingness to limit large nuclear experiments leaves Amefica open to charges of irresponsibility

Indonesia and the Dutch—Junking of financial and economic agreement complicates Dutch-Indonesian relations

Housewives’ Time Clock—Modern conveniences of the machine age fail to lighten the load of America’s women.

Buses Are Cheaper—Congress hears new evidence that an all-bus system is the best solution to the District's transit problems.

Business and Finance

De Butts guides Southern to savings ... Six Prudential loan offices sold

January store sales gain 6 per cent Stocks approach ali-time peak

Savings league to improve home quality Profits of 9 of 10 corporations gain

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General News

Archibald MacLeish wins Boston poetry award Trapper fights off moose, ties it to tree vt Protest of Montgomery, Ala., Negroes is effective .. At least 16 dead in wind, dust storms = Dying twins’ parents say “they belong to Lord” Capote finds Russian literary world “drab”

Three found alive in Air Force wreck

Antarctic struck newsman as like Dali canvas

International News ; New Central Committee is named in Moscow Sunshine breaks cold spell in Europe .

East German train crash kills 35

Police officers arrested in mass Sudan deaths Russia rejects Big Three protest in Germany

Segni wins new confidence vote in Italy

Italy's visiting Gronchi a unique President

Our time is running out in Southeast Asia Vietnam chief is a multi-paradox e Three-<ay U. N. parley opens today at Shoreham . Hungary frees nine Catholic Church officials French trap Algerian rebels with helicopters

Saar leader joins anti-Adenauer attack .

Obituaries

Dr. Gerrit S. Miller, retired mamas’ expert Frederick H. Taylor, Army architect at Fort Belvoir John T. Love, salesman and amateur magician Katherine T. McKitrick, Children’s Aid official Rose Tapley Holahan, 76, first heroine of silent films

Real Estate

Limit asked for loan officer compensation New home plan for narrow lot

Home building on upswing ..

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Maryland defeats Georgetown, 72-61

N. C. State trims Wake Forest ...... Penn's Haines sets world dash mark .

New Haven edges hockey Lions ... Dressen benches himself for “good of team” Needles convincing winner of Hialeah’s Flamingo .. Wind causes cancellation of two Charles Town races Bobby Brocato wins Santa Anita 'Cap

Profile Series on new Nats starts

Bullis defeats Navy Plebes first time in 11 years . Two Swedes gain U. S. Indoor tennis finals Beginning: A new horse and hunt set column ... Ted Kroll leads in Houston Open, 208

Wemen'’s News .. Rumors say Queen Elizabeth will visit Virginia .... President of Italy to get warm welcome Monday Aewag 9 ne Ambassador writing book on his Prostieit

each still South's top luxury playland Navy captain's wife “shoots” with camera ..... reuhs

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Stevenson Hails

‘in our law, our conscience and the last seven months.

Integration Plan

HARTFORD, Conn., Feb. ve |and until o has a candidate to @—Adlai Stevenson spoke/"" out where it ‘stands. “It may be ‘strongly tonight in favor of | can't adias bs apenas ber aa elimination of racial barriers. |such statement about the old

Asserting America is nothing GOP elephant would be all unless it stands for equal treat-| wrong. ment for all citizens under the) Stevenson also attacked the! law, Stevenson said freedom is Fisenhower Administration as} ‘unfinished business “until allione that “talks citizens may vote and live andi does so little” go to school and Work Without! issues. encountering in their daily| . Speaking in a state hit by ‘lives barriers which we reject two devastating floods within Steven- iour religion.” son said there have been a lot

The Supreme Court's deseg- | of words but “mighty few” regation decisions, he said,|deeds in connection with the “speak clearly the law and the Federal flood rehabilitation \ eaunalanen of this land; they | program. recognize that a time for transi- He charged that. after advo-| tion and compliance is neces- cating immigration law changes | sary, time for the . readjust-'in his campaign, the Eisen- ments that have to be made. hower record “is complete fail-' But they do not recognize or ure to deal with either the refu-' permit repudiation or rejection) gee crisis or the more perma- of these decisions of the Court nent issues of immigration and of the people.” .policy.”

In a speech delivered at the

about various

so much and |

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His Grin ‘Matches Ike’s

William Steekwell Jr., 8, of Oklahoma City, matches the grin on President Eisenhower's portrait, the original of which he sent te the White House. Bill was given the pain.img by artist Frank deBruin Valerius, of Toronto, after he broke his piggy bank and sent $2.29 for the canvas. The artist painted the above copy for Bill, after the boy sent the original to Mrs. Eisenhower.

ee ee

Jackson-Jefferson Day dinner, of Connecticut pe age whose top leaders have dorsed him as a candidate ter the presidentiat nomination, Stevenson said he was opposed to the doctrine of interposition which has been advanced by! some Southen states opposing desc gregation.

He defined such a doctrine as a state interposing “its power against the decisions of the properly constituted aw- thority as to the law of the land.”

[Stevenson quoted Andrew Jackson's proclamation of Dec. 10, 1832, which said: “I con- sider then the power to annul a law of the United States as. sumed by one state incompati- bie with the existence of the Union, contradicted expressly by the Constitution, unauthor- hed by its spirit. inconsistent with every inc twas founded: sted dontevenee boarding the Columbine Ia of the great object for which spence Field in Moultrie, rye ‘one formad* wh Beulah Kilgore shouted a

[He describe J 1g | BE statement as Bhd womb “Stand right up there ane aie cratic—and American doc- “5 YOU re going to run trine 120 years ago and today.] President Eisenhower looked

Hailing the advent of deseg- down at her, and for o moment regation, Stevenson said it will seemed taken aback. Then he bring the dawn of “the day of laughed, waved, and walked full democracy in our public through the Goor of the plane schools “and could well become The Columbine landed at the “one of the greatest accom pene aie ~ ee

ational Airport a 35 p. m plishments of our generation Mes Bisenhower wes the frst

“I pray to God,” he said. that this day may not be ‘° ©™erse. A brisk wind was marred nor this achievement |[!OW!ns. and she quickly put poisoned by the bitterness of "CT 54nd up to her hat to hold any who would assert views. no it on. The President took a matter how deeply felt. against tight hold un her arm, and they the laws of the land and hu- walked down the ramp together manity.” They were followed by Sec

After terming the Republican "Ct@ty of the Treasury George Party one of no fixed policy MM. Humphrey and Mrs. Hum- the 1952 presidential candidate Phtey, Who were hosts to the

Fisenhowers at their Milestone

said “We are. to be sure. promised Plantation at Thomasville, Ga.; promisee Mr. and Mrs. John Hay Whit-

that any minute now the Re-

publicans will get the sienal_ CY, who own a plantation in in One syllable—that will tell|the same area, and Witliam FE them whether this year's Re- Robinson, president of the Coca publican model is to be oppor- Cola Co. who, with Whitney tunist or reactionary, liberal or and Secretary Humphrey, conservative, isolationist or in- played bridge with the Presi ternationalist. The Republican dent several nights at Thomas- Party no longer represents ville.

ideals and principles of public; The President and Mrs. Eisen policy, but individuals.

‘A lot of men have had to make up their mind if they were going to run for President. but this is the first time that one of the great parties had to

By Edward T. Folliard Sta Repor er

President Eisenhower back from a Georgia vacation yesterday with a fine sunburn and a tantalizing secret

It was expected, on the basis of his own words, that he would reveal the secret and announce his decision about a se¢cond-term try at a news conference on Wednesday. :lowever, there was no certainty about it.

So far as is known, no Re publican politician has yet had the temerity to ask the Presi dent point blank whether he in tends to run or retire

But yesterday, as he was

flew

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hower and the First Lady's) tell you,” was Hagerty'’s fami-

mother, Mrs. John 8. Doud,jiar answer to all questions

stopped to greet the Hum-| snout a second term.

shrey's daughter, Mrs, Joha) The situati iia

Butler -, and her three children. ° a en “yes” from the Presi-

The Chief Executive flew to that a Thomasville on Feb. 15, the day dent would cause no great sur-

after his doctors had assured|Prise among Republican poli-

him that he would be able to “cians. They are convinced

serve a second term despite his to4t if he intended to retire heart attack on Sept, 24. he would have said so long ago. |

Reporters who accompanied. : coitlieiail

the President to Georgia not

only could not get any news

about his decision; they came | Automatic weather ng de)

rack with him, not even know. | ng whether he had reached | dec sion Friends of the President said | he talked like a man pane answer was going to be ° but none went to far as to on they had heard him say it. wi ne Meter - vin | White House Secretary James oS yee Geena se : , the oil you pay for. We serve D. C. C. Hagerty insisted at Thomas- Md, Ve. Use Our Budget Plen | ville that the President had q ) The Old Reliable body.” Whether that included himself was not clear. A. ? WOODSON Co. “If I did know, I wouldn't 1313 Se. N.W. © RE. 77-5800

not passed the word to any-

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