* Ed Wedslies

Today—Sunny and rather cold with Thursday—Fair and

high near 40. slightly milder in the aft

g

ernoon. Tues-

day's highest temperature was 47 de- grees at 1:20 p. m.; lowest was 34 de- grees at 7:05 p. m. (Details on Page 16.)

7%h Year No. 86

_—

2d Degree Murder Is Verdict In Md. Killing

Defendant Faces 5-18 Year Term: Decision Debated 7 Hrs. by Jury

By Eve Edstrom and Harrison Hagemeyer Siall Reporters

Vincent “Eddie” Marci- onette, the 16-year-old slayer of a University of Maryland student, early today was found guilty of second de- gree murder.

Prince Georges County Clr: cuit Court Jury brought in the verdict at 12:50 a. m. after de- liberating since 5:42 p. m. Tues- day with time out for lunch.

Marcionette faces a sentence of not less than five years nor more than 18 years.

Judge Charles Marbury de- ferred sentence until ‘a later time.”

Before Marcionetie was lied back to the Upper Mariboro jail his mother said, “Get some sleep, you're a big boy.”

His father said, “Don't worry.’

Under a point of law relative io self defense, Attorney Gwynn Bowie maintained that Marcionette could be “justified or excused” for plunging a stilettolike knife into the heart of 20-year-old Richard Gibson.

Ae ee

*

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Ike Reported Ready To Run If Drafted

SAN FRANCISCO, Féb. 28 #—ABC radio network commentator William Win- ter said this afternoon he had definite information that President Eisenhower would seek another term as President “if drafted.”

Winter said the Presi- dent had sent word to Re- publican leaders that he plans to announce his will- ingness to serve another four years.

Winter said he had access to an advance paraphrase of the President's news an- nouncement, and said it will contain a new doctor's re- port which finds him “in better condition than ever.”

[While House Press Sec- retary James C. Hagerty later denied the report, the N. Y. Herald Tribune News Service said. The White House said it had never heard of the commentator

President May Divulge Plans Today

No Assurance Given As White House Sets

News Conference

By Edward T. Folliard

Stall Reporter

President Eisenhower holds a news conference at 10:30 o clock! this morning, as the Nation)

cision on a second-term race.

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Phone RE. 17-1234 The washington P

he W

=

Himes

1956, ost Company

Integration

Delay Voted By Va. House

Moore Resolution Passed: Calls for School Segregation Through 1956-57

By Robert FE. Baker Staff Reporter

RICHMOND, Va., Feb. 28 The House of Delegates passed an amended Moore resolution by a 62-to-34 vote after an all-day debate today.

The resolution, sponsored by House Speaker FE. Blackburn Moore, calls for a state policy ol segregated public schools again in the 1956-57 school year.

The amendment, offered by Del. Charlies E. Green Jr. of Bedford, agreed to by Moore and accepted by the House, stipulates that the resolution is not intended to prevent Gov. Thomas B. Stanley from calling a special session of the Gen- eral Assembly at any time to enact Gray Commission legisla- tion

Fifteen legislators made speeches against the resolution end eight spoke for it

The House turned down an amendment that would have called for a special session soon enough to enact the Gray Commission program for the September school term and an other amendment setting Sept.

4 awaits announcement of his d@- 96 » deadline date for a

special session.

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ashington Jost cial oa

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1956

Rail Wrecks

Another in Stogm ;

Survivors Injured . > . In Second Crash

(Picture and Map, Page 3) SWAMPSCOTT, Mass..

A

Sen. Kilgore Dead

Sen. Harley M. Kilgore (D- W. Va.) died of a brain hem- orrhage yesterday. (Obituary on Page 16). Sen. James O. Eastland (D-Miss.) is next in line for the chairmanship of the Senate Judiciary Commit- tee. (Stery on Page 14.)

O’Boyle Asks ‘Honest Audit’ Of Race Issue

Must Solve Problem To Become a “Truly Christian Nation’ By Albon B. Hailey Stall Reporter '

The Most Rev. Patrick A. O'Boyle, Arehbishop of Wash

No assurances came from the’ Moore told the House that /®aton, cited the racial segregs-

White House that be would an-, swer the Big Question today.' However, so strong was the ex- pectation that he would give! the answer that preparations’

“Rave not! the term)

the Federal Courts seen fit to interpret : l speed’ desegregation. said 6 he believed Virginia, in its actions so far, is moving with all

tion issue last night as a chal- lenge America must solve be-

:

Christian nation.” The Archbishop, in an ad dress at the fifth anniversary

Feb. 28 (®?)}—A Boston & Maine Railroad passenger train sped through two snow- obscured warning signals to- day and knifed into the rear of another train, killing 13 persons and injuring more than a hundred

The B&M said a Budd train passed through a yellow cau- tion signal 1.3 miles from the halted train and ran by a red siop signal 3200 feet from the scene of the wreck in a blind ing snowstorm

The railroad said the signals were tested after the wreck and “found to be in perfect work ing order,” although obscured by snow and The BAM said the engineer, Ernest Tour- tellotte, 55, of Winchester who died in the crash, violated operating rules. Fireman Ray- mond F. Jones, of Lynn. also was killed. Second Wreck Is Similar

A short time later, another BAM twain rammed a halied train im nearby Revere, injur- persons. The railroad said that mishap happened

“ui oer similar circumstances.” Somme of the injured were in

ice

MARCIONETTE IS FOU

13 Are Dead, 100 Hurt in 2

WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)

FIVE CENTS

-

|

Boston Train Rams |

HOWARD B. KECK » «+ “personal funds” used

Dulles Denies Claim He Is Too Optimistic

Secretary in Replys ‘To Crities Asserts

Struggle Is Not Over

By Chalmers M. Roberts

Seat’ Reporter

Secretary of State John Fos- Goodwin also said, the Inter- ter Dulles yesterday refused to national News Service reported, Democratic critics that

agree with

ND GUILTY

Lobby Witness Informs Inquiry

Of Neff Offers

lowa GOP Spurned Oil Money,

Says Party Leader to Be Called; Witnesses Tell of Efforts to Get Views of Senators on Gas Bill

By Murrey Marder Staff Reporter

Lawyer-lobbyist John M. Neff’s Interest in the natural gas bill extended into five states, he acknowledged yester- day, as new conflicts opened up over his testimony.

The Lexington, Neb., employe of Superior Oil Co. told Senate investigators that among those he contacted to determine Senators’ views on the legislation was lowa Republican National Commit’ teeman Robert Goodwin

Neff testified under oath that he made “no offer” of campaign contributions to Goodwin.

But Goodwin in Des Moines was reported as saying that Neff first offered to put up $2500 and Goodwin refused.

Johnson Introduces

V ote Reforms Bill

Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson (D-Tex.) yesterday introduced inte the Senate a new elec- tion reforms bill with biparti- San backing. Page 2.

after the first rejection,

that he has been too optimistic Neff returned and offered $1000

about Russian policy changes.

Dulles told his news confer- ence that “I believe that all the evidence that we have, particu-

and that, too, was turned: down. “4% hired by Superior Oil on a reguiar basis, and January of

Goodwin te Be Called this year, he received from the The four-man special commit- independent oil and gas produc-

larly from the studies of (the tee headed, by Sen. Walter F.| ing firm $5000 in fees and $1260

concluded) 20th indicates that

just Congress,

Soviet George (D-Ga.) said it would expenses. there call Goodwin as a witness on

: Im that period, Neff agreed that new dispute. under questioning by Counsel This “limited” investigation Charles W. Steadman, the “only

Israel Asks ‘Yes or “No” touched off by Neff's rejected WoOr®” he did for Superior was

On $64 Million Arms Aid

campaign offer of $2500 to Sen.'to “determine the attitude of Francis Case (R-S. D.) has now S¢@aters” on the natural gas

Jewish owner of ship ear’ jbranched out to Neff's activi- Dill.

rying tanks, te Saudi Ara- bia yestefday moved te pre vent delivery, if possibile.

Wyoming and lowa.

Still, Neff said, that was not what he was employed to do. Both Neff and the man who ~P@tlier, he said, he had done

ties in Nebraska. Montana.

» However, State's Attorney Were being made for a record-|

Wal? H. Smith called the Nov. 11 killing a “vicious and atro- ,

deliberate speed and the resolu-|dinner of the John Carroll So- breaking turnout of Reperers. j\tion would permit local school\ciety in the Mayflower Hote! Press Secretary James ©. hoards to prepare their budgets called for an “honest audit of agerty announced yesterday now for next year. the race problem.”

employed him, Elmer Patman, her legal work for the firm. Austin (Tex.) attorney for Su-| “IT would like t@ have the perior. Oil, still maintained, Committee said Neff,

Page 6. Israel yesterday asked for a “ves” or “ne” reply te its

bot! wrecks.

weeaping from the fatal crash of the Danvers-Boston train,

cious” crime and declared: ‘that the news conference would!

“We ask for a vefdict of

guilty and that he (Marcionette) repay his crime with his own life.” * The jury was instructed by Judge Marbury that it could bring in five sible verdicts. They are: Guilty of first degree murder, with the judge decid-| ing whether Marcionette goes to the gas chamber or receives a life sentence; first degree mur-' der without capital punish- ment, second degree murder, | manslaughter or not guilty.

Rowie declared that Marcion- ette should go free because be) had a right to defend himself when Gibson pursued him after Marcionetite had stolen a car. |

This contention Is based on’ the legal right of a person who has provoked a difficulty whic might result in personal combat but withdraws and indicates his desire to avoid further trouble.

Marcionette did just that, Rowle maintained, when he jumped out of the car he stole from ,Gibson’s brother and fled across a field neaf New Hamp-) shire ave. aged University Lane Langley Park, Md. The la

- -

WwW

says, Bowie said, that Mf the per-

son who precipitates trouble is pursued by his adversary, “his. right of self defense is not lost on the ground of provocation’ of the difficu’ty.~

soy He is justified or ex- eused from taking such means as to him appears necessary,

even to the extent of killing his

adversary to save himself from

This point of law was in-

cluded in Marbury’s charge’

upon Bowie's request.

The Gibsen youth, previous,|rushing over to my stockbro- the Senate, where opposition’ testimony showed, had ree ~~ pannel but a few

Marcionette, minutes later emerged stagger-

try ‘ease the shock by making the

take place at 10:30 a. m., the’ usual time. .

A reporter observed that this: would be taken to indicate that the President's answer was going to be “Yes.” He had in mind the argument that if it was going to be “No,” the Presi- dent probably would os

announcement after the closing | of the New York Stock Ex-) change at 3 p. m., or perhaps over a weekend. !

“I wouldn't know.” Hagerty) Said, when asked if this was taken into consideration. “It

is the -regular time for our

press conference and that is’.

the time it is going to be.” Secretary Hagerty said, as he had down in Thomasville. Ga..

| last week, that the President | -

had not. so far as he knew,

*

i

passed the word” ntentions.

Opponents of the resolution, in general, based “their ar- guments along these lines:

1. Attorney General J. Lind-

say Almond yee ruled that ;

2, Delaying the Gray Com.) m would be a breach of with Virginians) who were told before the Jan. 9 referendum that speed was) essential so that the program) could be put inte effect in September.

One legistater, Del. Eugene’ T. Carlton ef Richmond, said: ‘This resolution defies openly ) the Supreme Court ruling by

House members of the Gray ommission were divided on the resolution. One of them’

about his| who supported-dt, Del. C. Stuart race question was, simple | Wheatley of Danville, quoted a principle “once we acknow

“Here is a real challenge to us as <hristian laymen, to take ney om | in bringing about full equality of opportunity, in fact as well as in law, to every American citizen,” he said.

“Until we do this, we cannot pose as a truly Christian na- tion, Nor can we win the bitter war for men’s minds in the world struggle. if the Com- munists can tell the hundreds of millions in Asia and Africa

that they, rather than Chris

tlans, practice the doctrine that all men are equal.”

More than 800 members of the John Carroll Society heard! Archbishop O’Boyle’s comments im an address he entitled “The; Christian Impact.” He also dis- cussed labor-management rela.

advocating all deliberate delay.” tions and the threat of com.

munism to world peare.

Ta a tem te approach, Areh le said the! in 1.

Nevertheless, Republicans favorable editorial that stated edge that. we are all children for the most part seemed confi- the measure would “avoid gun-/of the ganve “Pather.”

dent that he would run another | term. Their confidence was' based on several things—the word of the doctors

from hig hea attack and should be able to serve another | four years, his long delay in| making an announcement, and » feeling that “he won't let us down now.”

The President held a confer-) ence with Republican leaders | of Congress yesterday morning, | but those who took part ail) said ond

suswer to the riddle.

“4 wish I could.” he said,

laughing. “If I knew, I'd be!

~ Rm

already hag been expressed.

jumping such as Arlington County The long debate changed few

occurred in

|

a majority

vote even before jt reached the strongly

floor

Such so-called “snowballing, techniques” obtaining over-' whelming support before intro-

Two Weeks ago, the Most Rey. bishop of New Orleans, de-

that he had | minds. It was introduced with nounced ségregation as “mor- experienced a “good recovery” 64 patrons, assuring

ally evil and sinful” in a worded pastoral! letter! read at all masses in the Arch- diocese of New Orleans Feb. 19.

Archbishop O’Boyle said the issue was “fundamentally a

they boarded a Marbiehead- Boston train at Swampscott station to continue on their way. It collided with an earlier trein which had halted while its crew checked a signal.

The first wreck occurred in Swampscott, about 12 miles northeast of Baston. The four- car, . self-propelled Danvers train struck a Portsmouth, N. H.-Boston train which had halted for a signal.

The B & M said that the train in addition to over- running the signals, “passed a

man protecting the rear of (the Portsmouth train). The statement added:

“An engineer, according to the operating rules of the rail- road, is required to make a full stop at any signal which is not giving him a proceed indica.

The lead car of the 4<car train went under the end of a heavier stalled coach. Its steel! reof and one side were ripped away.

Joseph Francis Rummel, Arch-| About 1000 on Trains

The two trains carried about 1000 passengers. Most were bound for business in Boston.

any were students attending schools in the metropolitan area.

Among the dead was Miss

duction—was. the subject of|See O'BOYLE, Page 10, Col. 1 "uth Bean, 33, of Salem, execu-

debate in the State Senate to-) day. By a 2240-17 vote, the Sen-| ate killed a Bill sponsored by Sen. Fdward L. Breeden Jr. of

Sen. pd Byrd Jr. of Winchester led the Opposition,

The -resolution. ‘now goes to

)

:

Se ee

Boat Inspections |

Asked by Jury

BALTIMORE, Feb. 28 (Spl.) A Peé@eral grand jury recom-

sengers for hire should be subject to inspection by the Coast Guard.

——

S

See TRIAL, Page 3, Column 4 7 New BD. C. Investigators

Ad Sells Refrigerator First Day

‘! was truly amazed at the number of calls that came in from my want ad. | sold the retrigerator before noon on the first day, disclosed Mrs. Florence Tuttle, 4705 68th ave., Hyattsville, Md., after placing her ad in The Washington Post and Times Herald.

Sell your no-longer-needed Wermns easier and quicker through The Washington Post and Times Heraid—reaching 381,000 fam- ilies daily, 130,000 more than

. any. other Washington paper Phone- - |

RE. 7-1234

| enema

—_——-—-

Stricter Minimum Wage Enforcement

Planned Here as Floor Goes to $1

| Enforcement of the Federal Wages and Hours Law will be ‘stepped up Thursday in the ‘District when the minimum wage rises from 75 cents to $1 an hour.

Seven investigators been assigned by the Depart- ‘ment of Labor to its District en- ‘forcement office. Until now, two or three investigators had been used on a part-time basis. _ About 3700 establishments here with about 100,000 em- ployes are covered the law's provisions. In Virgi the law applies to an estimated 377,000 workers and in Maryland to 374,000. |

Charles E. Foster, investiga- tions supervisor for the wage ‘and hour division field office

have

;

50 per cent of the businesses checked recently were found to be violating some provision of the wages and hours law.

Most violations; he said, in-

to pay time and a half for work performed beyond 40 hours a week. Only a “very small pro- portion” of violations involved

ost the 75-cent

or © or merce. Most retail and person- aleervice businesses are

exempt. The ent’ increase is ex-

volved the failure of employes)

and semiskilled workers, half of the

ers in these categories earn $1 an hour or more.

would apply here mainly to wholesale traders and various service businesses. In Virginia the increases will go mainly to those in the lumber, apparel, food and tobaceo stemming and) eager jobs and in Maryland

jto lumber and

r are cov: local and Federal the higher

here, said yesterday that 40 to

boar te Shout’ 24 walition

skilled

in the South. Already’ an estimated 22 million work-

Foster said the amended law.

tive secretary of the Massachu- setts league of Women, Voters. Her mother, Mrs. Harold C. Bean, was the admittance nurse on duty today at the Salem Hos- pital and identified the body of her gaughter. The young woman, a mons College

the State Department, largely in the Orient...

Boston Group Reported Buying Mayflower Hotel

Sale of the 1000-room May- flower Hotel in Washington to the Hotel Corp, of America, a Sonnabend enterprise, is ex- pected to be announced today by Hilton Hotels Corp.

A spokesman for the Hilton chain admitted the deal was in the final stages but declined further comment.

The Hotel Cotp. of America is the suceessor of Childs Co., the restaurant chain, and is headed by A. M. Sonnabend of Boston.

Childs recently aequired

and Chicag

teen months penabt the Statler chal

To trust. suit, Hilton agreed to sel and retain the Statler here.

bid for $64 million U.S. arms. nevertheless, that Neff was not “that I never

satisfaction.”

‘restored by Mario Modestini ownership of the Plaza Hotel chief curator of the Samuél H. the Gallery's walls for about ‘in New York and management Kress collection, of which the » year and is now hung of hotels in Boston, Cleveland painting is a part. It was given lery 27 awaiting the ‘to the Gallery in 1946. Hilton bought controling in- he | terest in the Mayflower in 1946. : ago, Hilton wreak the spectacular restora rnment anti- ngewe yn tly sixth figure and a leg which | the Mayflower were abandoned and painted

Page 6.

probably is a. permanent shift of direction.”

The Secretary said he did not want to get into “a political controversy” but that he felt

his recent statements, if taken,

“as a whole.” struck “a fair balance.” He argued that the past decade, despite war in Korea and despite coming “elose to war” over Berlin and Greece, should be a matter ‘for a form of “re- ward” for American and Allied sacrifices.

For, said the Secretary, we see now “a very considerable revision of the Soviet policy and a very considerable bury- ing of Stalinism.”

Dulles quickly added that this does not mean that the struggle is over, that compla- cency” is in order or that there is not “a continuing Soviet pur- nose of predatory character.” He admitted that there may be “more guile, although perhaps less force, than heretofore” in the present Soviet tactics.

He went on to say that “one) round” in the East-West strug- gle is “perhaps over, assuming these Soviet changes are per- sisted in” and “the second

See DULLES, Page 6, Col. 5

Baltimore Strike Action Is Voted

ANNAPOLIS, Md., Feb, 28 # The Maryland House of Dele- gates re®ersed itself tonight and voted to give Gov. McKel-|

din power to seize and operate (to make mended today that every ves- graduate, had spent nine years the strikebound Baltimore Neff, Patman and Keck have) Financial \sel carrying one or more pas-| with

Transit Co.

The bill, which cbuld end the were corporate funds.

30-day strike, will arrive in the!

Senate Wednesday for action. between Oct. 1,

employed to work for passage tor to vote for of the natural gas bill. Presi-| bright (natural dent Eisenhower on Feb. 17) did I ever try to uence 20% vetoed the bill, saying there| Senator directly or indiree were “arrogant” activities con-\ly ...” | nected with its passage. A Dec. 12 letter read into the : , record, however,’ Nolations Unexplained Neff to Pete T

Patman said yesterday he Farmers Union. Gi al Ex- had “no explanation” of why'change of Billidgs, Mont., said he wrote “natural gas act” or'in part: “natural gas bill” on three of; «7 hope by some means that several vouchers for fees Of either one or both of your

$1000 a month, plus expenses, Senators can be induced to vote. which Neff received from 5Su-' for this bili... .

perior Oil. In another letter of the same The only reason he could date to. Earl A. Brown of the give for doing that, said. Pat- Socony Oil Co, at Billings man, was “I had the wey Be. Mont. Neff wrote in my mind. I knew he had BS eli ap peat: something on the natural gas| “/! #m still writing letters to bill.” a “—- ag is inf ontana hoping that they wi asked Neff 10 do was ascertain make some effort to encourage the views of Nebraska Senators |‘heir Senators to vote for this on the bill. Patman said he) ML never asked Neff to check on|' Yesterday was the third day, Senators in the other states.\in the intermittent hearings, “Mr, Neff,” said Patman, “has that Neff has testified; it was a lot of imitiative the second visit to the witness The $2500 which Neff sought | stand for Patman, a drawling to ane to we ag | een who was frequently re- paign, and $5000 which Patmean) gave Neff to offer to the Neb-- See CASE, Page 11, Col. 2 raska Republican State Com- mittee, all came from the “per- sonal funds” of Howard B. Keck, president of Superior Oil, sald Patman he Page Alsops 3

Oil Firm Paid for Trips pn SO Keeping Well 48

Kilgalien Neff testified that his out-of- | Childs 12 | Livingston state trips, and in several in-| Classified 33-39 Night Clubs stances the expenses of Nebras- Comics 48-5) | Movie Guide ka sheriff Paul Whaley who ac-| Crossword .. 48 | Obituaries companied him, were paid by District Line 7

Parsons ' , Dixon Pearson Superior Oil. Editorials 12

Picture Page It is illegal for a corporation, gens Today 14 | Postlude

j Today's Index a

iP

contributions. | Federal Diary 15 | Radio-TV

23-25 | Sokoisky

i | Sports

. 50 | Weather 12 Winchell

49 | Women's

said none of the “contributions” Ga}ivp Goren Herblock

Horoscope

Neff testified yesterday that. 1955, when he

Prude Dectored Masterpiece

Careful Cleaning Reveals Changes In ‘Laocoon’ Painting by E] Greco

(Pictures on Page 22)

The National Gallery of Ait! tions by an unknown 19th cen- an un- ‘Ury restorer.

has discovered. that known 19th century prude once painted breechclouts on nudes in jis prize “Laocoon” by

Greco. The big painting was recent!

Modestin' worked on pain for six months to

‘tion. The painting now reveals a

‘out when El Greco changed his

>

| emer + ee

»mind, as well as othet modifica-| Minerva to destroy

his two sons,

: Valmedat'$800,000, the paint. : ing was owned until 1945 by

The colors in the, painting|prince Paul of Yugoslavia.

have come to life under Mo- When World War I! broke out,

: El d changing from yellowish-green ito

lopening of the new the Kress acqu

the G on Laocoon, who “warned the- of wooden horse in which

Greeks planned to invade city.

; ul hand, the sky the painting was on loan to the aatini's eoredul bane ny London National Gallery.

It was bought by Kress after ‘it had been sent to Washington for storage during the war. In in Gal- | 1946, he presented it to the March 18 - eggeath here, which now owns

%

ss 11Sitem “EL Greco. painted it about

, nage ea of 1610, scholars think. Modestini’s | ‘discoveries reveal that it must the have been unfinished when it was found in his studio after his death in 1614. ; It is believed to have been Et -Greco's last work.

a stunning, luminous blue. The painting has been off

It « serpents sent by

It 4

ty

—_

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%

“THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD

re

——

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WP ednesday, Februnry 29, 1956

eeeer

Mansure’s Adien

Senate Gets Bipartisan

Bill for Vote Reforms

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Parting GSA

Na.” VO

Chief Blasts Tke’s ‘Team’

United Pree By Robert C. Albright Edmund F. Mansure, oiit- Sratt Reporter going head of the General Serv- Senator Majority Leader Lyn- ices Administration, said yester don B. Johnson yesterday intro aay that high officials of the duced in the Senate & DEW Fi cenhower elections bill having bipartisan Administration leadership support. He pre-\bypassed him dicted legislation in some formiand undercut ‘will pass Congress before the his ageney November elections. iduring his 34 Johnson said the co-sponsors months in Gov- ‘did not pretend the bill an- ernment. swered all the problems of' “My own ‘modern day campaigning, but team did not stressed: back me up,”

Below Home Prices

| gil

jexpected 14million bale crop

| “We believe this... is a good he said on the | beginning. We believe it is aleve of his de- long step forward in the estab-|parture (rom Mansure | lishment of procedures which the Government's “housekeep- will protect the most basic right ing” agency. | of the people in a democracy—| Mansure resigned Feb. 6 for | the right to know all the facts “personal reasons” while under ‘about their public servants.” (Congressional investigation for ‘More & alleged favoritism in connection © Bpenters Reveles with a Governmentowned|

U.S. to Export Cotton!

Rv Rernard D, Nossiter

Ataf! Reporter mii

Agriculture Secretary Ezra T. Benson yesterday announced the Government will start elt At present, cotton in the

ing all grades of cotton f0F\ United States sells 6 to 8 cents export markets at less than a pound above world prices. domestié prices. Benson emphasired the new

The program, to begin Aug. 1, is designed to reduce the Commodity Credit Corpora- tion's 7.1 million-bale stoek and also the pressure on cotton

prices stemming from the ‘that we are not going to con-

carryover. ‘tinue holding an umbrella” Benson did not Say how much Over foreign production, Ben- eotton the new scheme was s0n said. By this he meant the expected to move. But he told, price-support program had arti- a news conference the Govern- ficially lifted domestie cotton ment was aiming at recapturing|prices, encouraging expanded the United States’ traditional | output elsewhere. share of the world warket. e decision to sell Govern- This total he put at § million, ment stocks abroad was taken bales a year. Since exports this, after months of conferences year are expected to reach|with other departments. | 2.75 million, the Department) The State Department has ibeen reported as fearing sur- ~ |plus disposals would harm economies of other nations.

etn is hoping to dispose!

or more.

orderly fashion to avoid break- ing world prices. However, he said they will be made at “com- petitive” prices. |

oe ee eee

vote in favor of flexible sup- Benson sald he had not made “firm commitments”

te on actual levels at which Agriculture would sup-

A RS TT TS Nee ne

ae

RUXION SHIRIS

of an additional 2 million bales |

sales would be carried on.in an |i

“This is notice to the world |}

CABOT BROADCLOTH

pt’ * tag

Countries that bank heavily on cotton exports include Egypt. Pakistan, Turkey, Mexico and Peru.

Benson Won partly because of his Department's successful

»

| The new “honest elections” | nickel! plant in Nicaro, Cuba. He bill, making a number of revi- will be succeeded by Franklia| sions in legislation proposed by G. Floete, former assistant de | ‘Sen. Thomas C. Hennings Jr. fense Secretary.

(D-Mo.), and already on the cal-' Mansure summoned a news ‘endar, was introduced in the conference to air his com-

Ruv «a box of our white Cabot broad- cloth shirts and compare them to whatever shirts you have heen wearing. Compare the fine lustrous broadeleth, the neat, careful stitching, the fit of collar and hody. You will reorder Cabote whenever you need more shirts. Alse stocked with French caffs.

$6.00

de wer wy Ps. cae ae. 7 oa Yu 4 . ¢ i , .

4 ax fy

Ww

Sole Agent for HickéyFreeman Clothes and Cavanagh Hate

-GOLDHEIMS

1409 H STREET NA. 8-1409

-

He predicted a close Senate

v-

Where courtesy and quality are traditional

%

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. On Farm Bill United Freee | sale of short staple fibers for jname of Johnson, Senate Re- piginis. i I Bl “k 1 : > » Adtal Stevenson shares a joke with a young supporter, Lin. (publican Leader William F. 7 Republican = io ahea | s OCKE( jexport at “competitive” prices. colin Kaye, 8 of Queens, whe showed up at the Women’s | Under this program which be- nae Whip Earle C. “team.” '891.000 bales of a pl 41 lements (Ky.), but Johnson in- Associated P : pianne speech od the ae ga candidate for the Democratic (i144 other cnaiemamen ow es Blames Budget Bureau Saorts to : ge on | Million bales of cotton 15/16 of Seentesetal seemaaten. the day was out the names of He learned from a “high offi- farm legisiation were blocked |*" ~ ~ oper e ok ot 20 members of both parties had cial” that the engineering firm yesterday by Senators who said ‘evel _ ow Comenue ect gone on the bill. Johnson an- of Cresap, McCormick and Pa- they wanted more time to Ben denied hi ; al ees a ers eunene a will be held open get, which is studying GSA debate it. ) ine agered Nee ie wienind 1 Xe ° / sa Oe © other cosponsors th . | | ponso rough operations for the Budget Bu-' Senate leaders lost an effort nate votes for the Adminis. . referred to the Senate Rules port” on his agency, Mansure voting next Wednesday |tration's Sexitte price support |i) : Committee for e , m /program. The Senate is now |) No Commitments Made _ carmites ter'exseciea emis tala, °° 0% S000 mn [planned to renew the move| Reger Tan ema | Retained almost intact in the official information on the re-| Republican Senate Leader | “4 supports. heved the ple NEW YORK, Feb. 28 @ tional Volunteers for Steven- “oe a? af tom 4 the so-called port. Deploring of William F. Knowland (Calif) cuit vo ty sethe sabeert 1 ile Democratic presidential aspir- son, said, however, he thought ,.4*"* .™ * ennings bill— cooperation, he said he has told newsmen yesterday that) ...ian't think it would weaken { ' % ightening up requirements for been the last to find out about! President Eisenhower is un our hand and it might help a political huddle with New Jet amount of underlying senti- paign contributions and expen- he should have been the first. [hot issue of rigid-vs-flexible . bey party leaders today ment for Stevenson in New “tures. Mansure said he did not price supports. He spoke after) Stevenson. whe ic drumming Semnae.* Some of the Hennings bill's blame President Fisenhower Republican congressional lead-| ~~~ up political support in the be ta . . campaign spending ceilings personally, but officials at what ers visited the White House. Fastern statés this week, con-- Meyoer said that he and were modified, however, and a he called the “executive level.” That indicated a veto if Con- ferred with New Jersey's Dem- other New Jersey Democratic number of new provisions were He indicated his chief com- gress insists on attaching a ocrate Gov. Rebert B. Meyner ipaders feel that the state's 36 added, in the course of the bi- Piaint was against the Presi- restoration of rigid supports to) and John V. Kenney, leader of convention votes should be un-| P@ttisan talks. dent's Budget Bureau. the soil bank plan, as the pend. | (N. J.) Democratic organiza. pledged ‘partielpation in political cam- Secretary of Agriculture Frra tien ~HE- take the position thatipaigns, and more widespread, ‘/5¢ outgoing official showed T,. Benson continued his ¢ru- After the meeting. Kenny are available to all Demo-| modest contributions, the bill newsmen a letter from former *4¢¢ against rigid supports and) said that as far as New Jersey cratic candidates,” he said. permits a Federal income tax President Herhert Hoover ox-| ther features opposed by the | is concerned, “we have "0 “We weren't asked by Gov.\deduction on individual gifts pressing regret at Mansure’s Administration but inserted in commitments to the conven Stevenson to make a deciara- Up to $100. Recognizing the the soil bank bill by an 8-7 yess’ tien.” tion for him or anything like House would have to act Arst resignation. in the Senate Agriculture Com-' “We are going unpledged,” that” on such a tax exemption, Rep “I ean well understand the mittee think we'll go for Meyner 45 ticking began with an appear- paring to press for such a my regret,” Mr. Hoover wrote. that the needful amputations a favorite son.” ance on the NBC television change before the House Ways' Mansure said his agency is can be achieved without im- Archibald Alexander, New show “Today” with Dave Gar- and Means Committee. supposed to have authority for P#!Ting the constructive parts Jersey National Committee- roway at 8:45 a. m-. Other Key Provisions better management in Govern- of the bill, Benson testified. | man and director of the Na He tald Garroway and 7 ment but the Budget Bureau| Most parties to the election TV audience he hoped “that Among the other key provi- feels it, not GSA, has this year dispute on the farm bill our Government isn’t as rat- %0Ms of the Johnson-Knowland power. He said failure of his “gree the showdown vote on tled and confused as it ap- Dill: agency to be represented at rigid supports will be close. foreign policy. have the effect of granting free being “eut all te pieces.” proved flexible and lower sup- “Last Friday the Secretary #94 equal radio time to presi- Mansure attacked the Con- ports by a 49-44 margin. of State said that'the new Rus @¢tial candidates of major par- gressional investigation Sen. Joseph C. O'Mahoney (D-| sian economic and political ties. Nicaro nickel plant as ti. Wyo.) bloe ed & speedup on) challenge was a sign of weak- * A requirement that all can- cal,” and said Rep. Jack B. farm iegisiation yesterday. ness-—which amazed the whole ‘dates for Federal elective of-| Brooks (D-Tex.), ehairman of O'Mahoney is considering id” Stevenson said. “On "Ce report contributions and House subcommittee thet han- several amendments, one of oaties he appears to one re- Spending in excess of $100—to died the inquiry, “wants head- which would permit farm sur-) . cal U. S. District Court. He said he has net made up tries. Such sales now are limited a ye i which we needed ™, A stipulation that non- his mind what he is going te de to friendly nations. . “Last week we had the -@*ty committees must have upon leaving the Govrament. ——__ ' : ident of Written authorization from a. op yee