The Weather

and tomorrow—Partly cloudy, 1 and more humid with showers

Today warn and thunderstorms durin and evening, Thursdays temperatures Dp. m.; low


high about

g the after- 88. High, 86, 3

65, 6:15 a.m. (Details. P. 34.)


The Washington


Post FinaL

> AD

79th Year No

Phone RE.

_ 1934 Ceervright 1986 "i. at The Washinaton Post Company



13, 1956

WTOP Radio


Segregation In \ irginia Broken by Court Order

School Decision In Charlottesville Called Biggest NAACP Victory

HARLOTTESVILLE, Va ily 12 4\—Federal Judge in Paul today ordered the t break-through in Vil nia’s segregated pubii

Ol line

told ft Dar!

ool Board it should

lin desegregation



of the tern

Late Oo}

cesegreca present istrative fically he lle School m the make

ree in

(sen cemeni am if} t the School superintend

Ellis opposing recomiin«

100! was de- lawyers


decree ll | for a prompt mn dese on. the ef ive on

was DIS

rega' date nay suspend appeal. Judge Paul said understandi + and

Lindsay no =~ © apm ta

h Fed


re 41

r} na power

‘Talent Consultant’ Testifies

(1500) TV (Ch.


Blacklist Inquiry Gets

Rates on ‘R

Ry Warren Unna Ret Hartnett. a \ew



consult yesterday n $2 to enter- rundown

ges anywhere [ro

give Americas industry a

ommunist affiliations of

i. nett is a youthful looking a University of Notre Dame aduate former lieutenant

nander in Navy Intelli-

and one-time

before the on Un-Amer- livities in connection its hearings on the fund 1 Republic's recent report blac klisting rh two-volume, year-long study found the blacklisting practice so prevalent in Amer ica’s radio, TV and movie in dustries it has affected the mor of the entertainment world

peared mmittee



See BLACKLIST, Pg. 21, Col. 6:

radio pro



“talent consultant”

Like Their School Statement

$3 House


7 :




erna Eighty-three Southern gressmen signed yesterday denouncing dent Eftsenhower's civil legislation as “sinister” iniquitous.”

rights |

Republicans—William C. Cra mer (Fla.), Richard H. Poff and Joel T. Broyhill (Va) and Bruce Alger (Tex.). The signers pledged to employ every avail- and parliamentary feat the liegisla- tion is called up in the House Monday The President's bill, which carries bipartisan sponsorship s aimed at protecting the Ne- groes right to vote. and it sets

U.S. A-Reactors Voted by Senate

A sted Press overrode Admin rday a


¢ i cs :

able legal

weapon to de

wnen it

The Senate

istration objections vyeste

and passed a bill authorizing

$400 million program of Gov

ernment construction of atomic reactors


49 to 40. The now goes to the House

| vote was neasure Backers said the measure was

essential to get the Nation's

' atomic power industry launched

. [or

a nd


See RACIAL. Page 16. Cel. 3

Part of $1.5 Billion

* again

and to win the race with Russia world leadership in devel- ment of the new energy re source

Forty for pass inree Re pu bil Thomas H. Kuche!l liam Lang VN. D.) and Alexan der Wil Wis All 40 votes t ssage were cast


voted ined Dy

six Democrats age and were ans. Senne

Calif.), Wil




mn was


! at the leg!

needqded anda that

etard efforts if in tne


ia Li)

i? rr? 7h iit


Appropriation Bill

News up a special Civil a manifesto sion Presi-|ment to help achieve this end.|

and created lcharges Among the signers were [our | other

Members Sign

Cj il Ri

AVI ights Rertice

tights Divi in the Justice Depart A commission would also be to investigate any that economic and pressures are being

brought in the South against Negroes

The manifesto was signed by all House members from Alabama, Arkansas, Gcorgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, South Carolina and Virginia. There were signatures also from Florida. North Carolina, Ten nessee and Texas, but not of all _ongressmen rom tnose states The

to io)

manifesto was similar the interposition resolution signed two months ago by 10! Representatives and Senators in which they stated their op position to the Supreme Court sion banning racial

the publi

deci segre

gation noois 22-me signed yes They were Wright Pat

Oniy six of the Texas delegation terdays statement Reps. Martin Dies man. John Dowdy. Walter Roc ers, Brady Gentry, and O. Clark Fisher. all Democrats

Seven out of eight signed from Florida, all except Rep Dante Fascell, a Democrat. Five of North Carolina's 12 Repre sentatives did not sign. They were Harold D. Cooley, Thur- mond Chatham, Charles B Deane. and Car! T. Durham, all Democrats. and Charlies K Jonas, a Republican

Two Congressmen from Ten- nessee also did not sign. They were B. Carroll Reece and Howard Baker, both Re. publicans

The si


H gners termed their manifesto a warning of gra danger [They said the Civil Rights Bill was cloaked in pious language, violated states rights and constituted “an insult to all liberty loving American citi ze!

They added that adopted the bill would add irther fuel and flame to discord engen dered by certain agitators

House Approves s Jones Point Bridge,

CLA Building, City Supplemental Renda:


Grace Bassett atl Bet .

appropriated $14.3 rday to iid the s Point bridge n from Rep. H lowa


debate were

proved with little argument on the floor

Sen. Carl Hayden (D-Ariz Senate Appropriations Commit tee chairman, said his Commit- tée hoped to report on the same budget requests Saturday

Gross, concentrating on local items, objected first to the bridge by attacking a rule pre- venting the bill from being chopped up on points of order Forced by Gross to a roll call

the House upheld the rule 361

* to 30


s tne

ird Smith (D- rt increase vere hoping for

restoratio! the Senate The item e billion api ation bill

oarts of a $15 The House voted, 65 to 36, ap-

moved to strike He said he

the tax-

Gross then the bridge money fciied to see why all payers in the country should pay for a crossing from Alex- andria, and he was supported by Wayne L. Hays (D-Ohio)

gve bridge funds, after a de-

oO ters

fense o ect Dy R-Va R-Md (D-Md.) D-Ga

The House voted $44.9 mil- lion for an addition to the State Department at 2list and Virginia ave. nw., and $150,000 for State to buy adjoining land for “security reasons.”

Also included was $74 mil lion for land improvements. at the Naval Academy; $4.2 mil lion for a research center and chape! at Walter Reed Hos pital; $3.8 mflion for an Indus- trial College building at Ft Lesley J. McNair; lion to move*the Air Force research and testing headquar- from Baltimore to An- drews Air Force Base.

Reps. Joel T. Broyhill James P. S. Devereux Richard E. Lankford

and P.ince G. Preston



f the Jones Point taal

Hall Says

Bigger Victory Than In “52 Predicted

By GOP Chairman After Conference

By Edward 7 eeatt Rene GETTYSBURG, July

President Eisenhower made

it “absolutely” clear today

that he wants Vice President

Richard M. Nixon to be his

running mate in the 1956

campaign That




was the word given to reporters by Leonard W. Hal of th can


chairman Natio had

utive for


mittee tter he

nal talked to the ( nearly

farm gave the impre that Nixon had the No. 2 on the ticket President terly unimpressed

dump-Nixon talk. and others need apply

there were

an Eisenhower here Hal! scion place



nailed dowt Lisenhower was oy that He said no indications now anybody except the 43- yvearold Californian would be put nomination for Vice at the Republican National Convention

Chairman Hall nounced that

® Rep. Charlies A. Halleck (R-Ind.), assistant Republican Leader of the House, will make the speech putting Gen. Fisen- hower in nomination for a sec- ond term

® The President will fly to San Francisco about Aug. 23 and make a speech accepting the nomination before the Na- tional Convention in the Cow Palace.

® The Republican campaign 15, speech by the

ine no



also an-

of ‘56 will start about Sept pe” with a President



President's remain what they were March. after he an- candidacy for a

lie will make major speeches on traveling to “differ of the country’ to

The campaign plans back in nounced second Thy e OT six television ent parts make some of them

® The President will do all his traveling by plane, so there will be no whistle-stop speeches from the rear plat orm of a campaign train

lHiall predicted that the Re publican victory this year

See IKE. Page 14. Col. 2

nis term


| Resort Weather

c—-- ——_ -- —-- -

Soviet Gives

DebateRight To Deputies

Major Amendments Offered First Time As Parliament

Acts on Pensions

MOSCOW, July 12 (‘—A deputy of the Supreme So- viet stood up in that Parlia- ment today and proposed major amendments to a gov- ernment-sponsored social se- curity bill This was an viet

mnovation in So

legislative practi Su

Previously preme

DT oposed

members have :

not public session

d them

any raft


changes in laws sub

mitted to

liowever, traditional! they have been permitted to suggest insignificant amendments to state budgets of

have been adopted in the

which final



thus stuck uncharted of So-

The deputy who toe into the waters of liberalization viet parliamentary - procedure was M. A. Gedvilas, former premier of Soviet Lithuania

He was dismissed from the premiership last January, Dut retains his position as chair man of the Committee on Leg- islative Proposals of the Coun- cil of Nationalities, one of the two houses of the Supreme 5o- viet.


It is unlikely the Soviet gov-

ernment did not know what Gedvilas was going to say. His official position seems to label his proposals as changes al- ready government-approved.

It is nevertheless worth re- cording that the new collective leadership is on record as be- lieving such public debate is useful—within limits. Stalin would not have tolerated even this.

The bill to which Gedvilas proposed amendments was the new pension law. It is current ly the most important domestic issue in the Soviet Union— overshadowing the campaign to downgrade Stalin

The bill is intended to liberal ize antiquated previous pension laws by raising low allotments to a minimum of 300 rubies monthly. Simultaneously it will reduce top bracket luxury f sions to a maximum of 1200 rubles monthly

During more than four hours of debate today, other deputies made other suggestions for changes in the bill before it be- comes law

One of these suggestions was to make a worker eligible for pension at 55, instead of 60 after 35 years of labor; with women eligible at 50, instead of 55

A woman deputy from Uz bekh. where large families are the rule. suggested that a

liwoman with 10 children should

Scottered Showers

sehongter Post ond Times Hereld Map

be eligible for a pension at 45 after 16 years of work, instead of waiting until she is 55

Members of the Presidium wandered in and out during the session, with party secretary Nikita Khrushchev present for about 30 minutes at the after- noon session. The debate tinues Friday

Coincident with the Supreme Soviet session, Soviet ambassa doors from several key western capitals are being called home for policy talks, informed diplo matic sources reported in Lon don

Envoys London Washington are expected head to Moscow shortly, they said Ambassador Alexander Bogomolov, from Rome, is al- ready in the Soviet capital


Paris and th

£0-i ad .

in *



Place Your Weekend

Want Ads NOW

. . . in the big Saturday and Sunday classified sections of The Washington

Post and Times Herald. Call before 3:00 p.m. today to place your ad in the Saturday section and before 10:00 p.m. today for the Sunday section.

and $6 mil-|

| phone RE. 7-1234 to place your ad

No Self-Determination Now

Britain Rev

For C yprus

LONDON lu! #4 ed

On }

toadav annoul an nici (vp troubled determination at present Prime Minister Sir An Eden lid Com that Rad hi ri an eminent jurist. will start work ately on a constitution colony. where a terrorist paign [or ion Wilt Usreece has been raging for 15 mot Eden appeared to lf government may ness with Archbdishop Makarios. union - with - Greece leader who was exiled to the Seychelle Islands in the Indian Ocean on | Mar h 8 for allegedly ‘rrorism nt was greeted protests from La am Party leaders who wanted the Prime Minister to name a date by which the 300,000 Uyp


ions Lord

un nt ne

indicate be ready


to do bu


eals Plan


ts would be able to de nine their own future But Eden replied t) ernment was unable to | get inte national agreement on self determination, which is opposed by Turkey and the 100,000 Turk ish minority living in Cyprus Eden said the self<determia- tion issue contained “the seeds grave danger to the whole future of eastern Mediter ranean In his


le gov

r. a

of ihe

reference to Makarios said If the Archbishop were to take action to denounce terrorism. a new situation would be created

Radcliffe leaves for Cyprus Friday. On his return, Eden said. the government will draw up detailed terms of reference for his task

The new constitution will not be put into effect until terror- ism has been overcome and law and order has been restored.” Eden added

Million Now Wield Seal

50% of Secret Data Seen | Publishable by (ardner


Whitney Asec

former as

Secretary of the Air deciaree yesterday “at half” the Government documents now classified could be stripped of their secrecy labels.

Gardner told a House Sub cimmittee a million people in the Government can now wield the secrecy stamp.

And he said in one instance a scientist of “international reputation” who was denied security cleafance by another service went to work on a non- secret contract for the Air Force and keeps contributing secret and top secret ideas.”

Gardner testified before a Government Operations Sub committee investigating infor- mation policies of Federal of fices. He resigned his Air Force post earlier this year, asserting the Pentagon was not bearing down hard enough on de velopment of guide@ missiles

The Subcommittee also heard retired Lt. Gen. Floyd L. Parks who for years served as Army chief of information. He con- tended present limits on the Army's pubic information funds are “totally inadequate complete! ly unrealistic and arti fical

Parks said by last year Army information funds had been cut to $830,000 from past budgets of about $4 million

Parks testified the Army needs a trained corps of ol- ficers to get news to the public since military men are by ex perience inclined to keep in- formation within the service

The retired general fornferly was information officer under five civilian secretaries and four chiefs staff

Not one of them,” he said, used the Army for propa ganda or personal publicity or tried to withhold legitimate news from the people.”

Gardner is now president of Hveon Manufacturing Co. of Cambridge. Mass.. and Pasa dena. Calif.. whk has some defense contracts

He told the quite frequently the armed forces

Trevor Gardner, sistant





subcommittee one branch

of will give


sted Pres

aman security clearance but another will not, will hire him. Then he related) the case of the rejected scien- tist as what he termed a clas sic example” of how the sectu- rity system does not reckon with “practicalities of the sit uation

Gardner did not identify the

scientist but said “unfortunate-'

ly” he keeps “coming up with secret and top-secret ideas.” The Air Force, he added, puts a secrecy label on some of the scientist's contributions from the non-secret contract, but the man doesn't know which ones Gardner said secrey stamps are often -r"apred on docu ments to save “embarrassment” rather than to guard national security. He recommended a ‘national secrets act” to define and hold down matters that should be classified and to stiffen penalties ‘for disclos ure Gardner further tified that

° ihe velocits of 2 would £0 one time an could be fig information gh school text

hallist if 5000

nissile which Was at secret


put ‘rom ima hi

nited States refused "use of certain prox in the battle for Phu in Indochina because the fuses were “top secret The Air Force discovered 20.000 of the fuses were stored in France, protect ed only by French guards.

| Today’s Index


® The | the French imity fuses Dien Bien

Pan age



Nixon Still Ike’s Choice,

Bitter Row

Set Off by _ Gromyko’s ~ U.N. Speech

Russian Assails West's Policies In Agreeing to Ceiling Proposal

UNITED NATIONS, N. ¥., July ™—Soviet Delegate Andrei A. Gromyko today agreed to proposed Western ceilings on armed forces of world powers. But he stirred up a bitter anti-Communist barrage by assailing Western policies around the globe.

The Soviet Deputy Foreign Mtister told the U. N. Dis armament Commission Moscow was ready to accept Western proposals to 25 million men each the armed forces of

to cul

the United States. Soviet Un. ion, and Communist China and

Officials Here Cagey On New Red Proposal

Early Washington reaction te Russia's newest arms pre- pesal was that it combines clever propaganda with the

so neither) vague possibility eof agreement


bargaining. at r- Page 13.

to 750,000 each the forces of ‘Britain and France. He re jected President Eisenhower's “open-skies” inspection plan, Then he took off on blasts against the West, its defense pacts, and particularly Ameri- can “monopolists” who are. he said, pushing the armaments race to garner huge profits.

Angered, U. S. Chief Dele gate Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. retorted that Gromyko had made a “scurrilous attgck” on the United States in accord with the “worst type of Stalin- ism

Lodge declared Gromyko is im no position to cast asper- sions on policies of others “as as Russia holds satellites iron grip from which the Poles are trying te es cape with the applause of the worid.”

In quick gates of iran Nationalist ©

iong im an heroic

succession dele- Britain, France, hina, Canada. Aus tralia and Peru also replied to Gromyko. They assailed him for straying from disarmament nto global politics. Gromyke looked grimmer than usual See NATIONS, Page 13, Col. 1

later rex

lornado Hits '% Oklahoma Town MIAMI, Okla. July 12 @—A tornado struck this town of 12,000 persons tonight. injuring several persons and damaging least 75 houses, the Okla homa Highway Patrol reported. at about 6:45 EDT 1inutes after struck the northern the city and then dis- appeared into the clouds Police said hail one-half inch in diameter accompanied the storm a g with destructive, roaring winds



8:45 m


t wae


Democratic Charges Echoed

Gov ernment Says W enzell’s Dual Role

Voids Dixon- Yates Contract Liability:

Associated Press

The Justice Department said yesterday the dual role played by Adolphe H. Wenzell voided: the 1954 Dixon-Yates private- power contract, and the Gov- ernment owes nothing for can-

celing it.

On this and other grounds, the Department asked the U.S Court of Claims here to dis- miss the action brought by the Dixon-Yates interests, through Mississippi Valley Generating Co.. to recover $3,543,778.45 from the Government

The company claimed it had spent that much on preparatory

‘work for a proposed $107-mil-

power plant at Ark.. before

lion private West Memphis

vate power in Tennessee Val ley Authority territory because of large withdrawals of TVA power by the Atomic Energy Commission for AEC installa- tions.

The Justice Department's re- ply to the suit echoed Demo cratic charges made before cancellation of the contract that a “conflict of interest” was involved

In the face of sharp Demo cratic criticism it was defended by the Administration for many montns

The Administration canceled the contract in November, 1955 on the grounds that need for

the power would be met by a. decision by the city of Mem--

the Eisenhower Administration phis, Tenn., a TVA customer, to

|pulled out of the contract. The plant was to supply pri-


build a municipal ‘plant

The Department told the

Claims Court the agreement was “contrary to public policy, unlawful, and null and void” because Wenzell at the time the contract was being drawn was a consultant to the B Bureau in relation to expans of electric facilities in the TVA area, and was also a salaried vice president of First Boston Corp. of New York City. which became financial] agent for the Dixon-Yates interests

The Government repy alse contended the canceled ment “was not a final, bindin and complete contract” was technically faulty, thus rub ing out any recovery action.

The statement asserted tha§ the agreement contained pre visions which violated the Puli lic UtLity Holding Company



Friday, yi

July 13, 1996

Harriman Accuses Ike

Of Being Naive on Reds


Princess—Or Is It Princesses? Twe heads are better than one when it's lunchtime for lit-

the Princess Fay Helsman.

The theaded heifer was born

last June on the farm of Harrison Lyon, Sparta. N. C.

Wiley Sticks to Guns On War Chest Charge

7s oe

MADISON, Wis. July ? A leader of the regular Reou>b lican organization in Wisconsin demanded today that Sen. Alex- ander Wiley (R-Wis.) retract “faise state ments” about a Si50.000 = =6cam- paign fund Wiley says was promised his GOP-indorsed primary oppo nent. Rep Gienn Davis .

(R-Wis.) Coleman

Thomas FE. Coleman, Madison industrialist who was floor man- ager for the late Sen. Robert A. Taft. (ROhbio) at the 1952 Re- pu§iican National Convention, charged earlier today that Wi ley “caused a faise story” about the reported Davis campaign

fund to be inserted in the Con- U

gressjona! Record He said in a telegram to Wi- ley, @ny agreement with Davis s the paign fund mn violation r+ for Mr. Davis and course, no such agreement was made Vi iley in Washingto torted that Colemar GOP state chairman position to ‘demand | Go not propos one iota of what I said ) said in a ietter addressed “Dear Tom.” The $150,000 campaign fund

car the mvyse if




yr (Ion

first was reported at the Re publican state convention in Milwaukee May 26. Robert Dal- ton. a delegate to the conven tion that rebuffed Wiley'’s bid for a fourth term and indorsed Davis instead for the nomina tion. told newsmen Coleman and three other prominent Re- publicans had promised to raise the $150,000 fund for the Davis campaign against the states

T2-vear-old senior Senator. who’ ith GOP ree

has been at odds ulars at home for Dalton later

veral years. |

men that was “pever mentioned.” State Chairman Philip Kuehn also said “no responsible Re publican Party” official had mentioned any figure in connec- on With the Vavis campaign In his letter today, Wiley— who entered the whole ex- hange in the Congressional Record—told Coleman “would- be Kingmakers’ have no real msues on which to campaign against him

Coleman. who warned Wiley he would consider any repeti of the Senator's charges off Senate floor “extremely

ing.” said he would not any comment immediate- ; evs response

“a e took his time about reply ng = letter Coleman said. “Now ll take my time.”

Weeks Sees


In Air Safety Plans

Secretary of | clair Weeks said yesterday he thought the Government's five year, $246-million program could into three years

Weeks praised th far a modern air traf sysiem as the airway progra of the Civil

air 4 satiety

be telescoped

st Federal

1 the history \eronautics Aa ministration. Reterring to the efasn of two airliners in tie Ggend Canyon, Weeks said at 2 press conference “all of us deplore the recent crash and ate determined that everything tiet is humaniy possibdbie be ey to of her

- . > PTreave

fast as

ine poss bilit dents.”

afet pro gtfam would the cour try with radar—which can see mre than 130 miles—electron- ie devices, new control centers aad other vast!v improved

ni§el equipmen and ser\

"While Weeks said he te ed .

the program might be accom im three years instead

of five. one of the factors was lal capacity to supply equipmem. He said there not even prototypes of items in existence yet He

he thought the progran be speeded considerably

Ken or | Edward P. Curtis, named | February a8 special assist

to tne 686 President

fo aviation facilil nd planning Fe po on tb


unger Way

He said Commerce. the De fense Department ~ a other agencies are cooperat! in de- veloping a long-rance | Bete « to meet the full needs of ‘the pet ace

He pomted out that air senger traffic reased from 8 billion in 1950 to nearly 2 billion in 1955 In spite of hazards aggravated by size and speed of planes. congestion and wher factors, on the average it s 3% tomes as safe to ride in piane as in an automobile H aid tribute to the “superd

thousands of plane and ai

lo daily to) { passengers con

Aero tower ollers

. > ee


= now



nad if

e rn"

i ope sefecuard mil! ind he alled for > votre oF fidence in the 8000 Civic | autics Admini str tion and en reute trafic cost help maxe the 2

ar sf

Work Week Cut Asked STOCKHOLM, July 12 @—A Government commission has recommended that the Swedish work week be reduced nosed thet the

hour week be cut to 45 hours

"Mes July imsue of Ladies’ Home

~dourna publishes a “fabaious nin Diet” tested by the

wiler Inetitute for Medi. Resrarch apd weed at the

lier Inetitete Hospital.

The resulle obtained with thu @iet are «wuly emeazing. One wormen lost 65 pounds. Others

got similer reeuits

“Reduce with Dextrose


“Fabulous Formula Diet”

If you cennmet get a coor of tlw Ladies Home Journal u * the compiete as

re cern Off 1 pt. 50¢, Bvaper- “Mik. an¢d «a Ma vies tamin Supplement ‘o avoid Yitemin defticiener ‘very ig- portant) at the Vita Foed ce. 519. 11th St. SW. BE. F-1812.

By Raymond Lahr United Press Gov. Averell Harriman of New York said yesterday that

> '

President Eisenhower has been |

“very naive” with Russian leaders. The Governor, a candidate

in his dealings;

‘for the Democratic presidential] |

‘nomination, said that after the Big Four conferences at Ge neva last year the Communists made more progress “then at any time in recent years.”

In a speech at the National | iPress Club, Harriman con-' trasted Mr. Eisenhower's ap- | praisals of Soviet objectives! iwith his own record on calling the turn of Communist inten- Lions | He said he is one candidate | who cannot be hurt by the “old smear that Democrats had peen “soil on communism.” | Harriman was wartime U. § |Ambassador to Moscow


| In reply to questions, Harri- /man said his statement “was \in no sense an aspersion on his | Democratic rivais, Adlai FE. Ste

“Ne Aspersion™ on

venson and Sen. Estes Kefau-'

iver | Harriman said Gen

| hower showed he was


imaive about the Russian situa-|

tion” in 1945 when he was Su- ipreme Allied Commander in ‘Europe. He quoted Gen. Eisen- |\hower as being convinced then ithat Russia was sincerely in- terested in getting along with the United States

Harriman said the President showed a “recurrence of this same hope” in 1955 while cor-

responding with Soviet De ifense Minister Georgi J. Zhu- | kov and attending the Big Four |


“The spirit of Geneva ruled for a brief time,” he said, “and the Communists made more progress then than at any —i

jin recent years.”

He said the Administration | is trying to foster the idea that!

declined com-| ment, then on June 5 told news-| the $150,000 figure’ GOP

“there is peace in the world” | even though reports from! abroad show American pres-| lige is Slipping

He said President Eisenhow- er has been playing “the old Army game” of taking “credit when things go right and sloughing it off when they don't.”

Hits tke on Rights

The Governor, who spoke earlier at a breakfast meeting of freshmen Democratic House members, also criticized Gen- eral Eisenhower for not taking firmer steys to keep down re- cial tensions in the South after

2 Power Firm Officers Deny

Pressure Use

DENVER. July P—Offi-


clals of two Rocky Mountain area power companies, accused by a Congressman of trying to! influence the!

Secretary of

interior on

Federal power|

policies, denied

the charge.

William D.|

Virtue, vice!

president of)

the Public!

Service Co. of Colerado,|

called th |

charge “a Dem-|

ocratic attempt to make some! kind of a political issue out! of the public power question.” In Butte, Mont. John E. Co

rways sate.)


It pro’ prevailing 47-'

| Dinners from $2.50

' it Copitel Garage Opposite

rettee. president of the Mon- tana Power Co.. said the com- panies were “exercising the! right and privilege every Amer ican citizen and organization has to present factual infor- mation t any Covernment agency or committee.”

Rep. Earl Chudoff (D-Pa.) said in Washington Wednesday a House Government Opers-| tions Subcommittee would) open hearings July 16 on al- leged influence peddling

He asserted a “definitely or- ganized effort” by six Rocky Mountain power companies to influence the Interior Secre- tary had been “uncovered.”

Chudoff named the other utilities as the Arizona Public Service Co.. the Idaho Power Co.. the Utah Power and Light Ce., and Ebdasco Services, Ine; om Oe |

wwwwwwwowwwe Today's a la Carte LUNCHEON SPECIAL! SHRIMP CHOW MEIN


1.45 Six-Course

Séreed from 4:50 te 9:30 P.M.


From 600 PM. te 1 AM.

Longchamp: Allee Lorge 2 La Carte Mens

New York Gev. Averell Harriman, Demo- cratic presidential candidate, chats with friends at the National Press Club, where | he was a guest speaker yesterday. With him

tary of the I

are former Sen. James Mead (D-N. Y.), left; Frank Holeman (second from right), presi- dent of the Press Club. and former Secre-

Maryland Bridge Tolls Rise

um ending June 30 this year, 9, 120 are|592 vehicles paid $5,479,464 to making more money than ever.'cross the Cheanpeals Louis J. O'Donnell, chief ad- bridge, the Potomac ‘combo ministrative officer of the State | bridge and the Susque Roads Commission's toll facili- ‘River bridge. Nears

cent in- ties department, yesterday an-| This was & nounced these statistics: crease in revenue and a 3.6 pe

During the nine-month period | cent increase in traffic


BALTIMORE, July 12 Maryland’s toll brigdes

Closed Saturdays, July & August



Associated Press

nterior Oscar Chapman.

the Supreme Court's anti-segre- gation decision.

He was reported preparing tw call for a tough civil rights

plank in the Democratic piat-

form at a Young Democratic meeting in Asheboro, N. C.. Saturday night.

Harriman sought to contrast his aggressive attitude with Stevenson s “moderation” pol- icles. He said the “middle of the road” is an “Eisenhower trademark and let him keep it.”

He noted that Presidents Roosevelt and Truman won elections by undertaking ag. gressive campaigns. For Demo. crats, he said, there are “les. sons to be learned from his. tory.”

Asked whether


Egypt to Seek Aswan Dam Deal

CAIRO, July 12 (INS)—Egypt has decided to deal with the West on the Aswan Dam pro)}-|

ect, a major element of Presi- 4

troops should be used to en- force the Supreme Court's or- der, Harriman said that would not be “the American way of doing business.” But he also pointed out that the Adminis- tration has the responsibility of enforcing the law.

He said Mr. Eisenhower should have called “men of good will” from all parts of the country to the White House in an effort to ease tensions over the racial issue.


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