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| ! od ; , The Weather | a4 % | . Today—Mostly sunny and cooler with | j highest in lower 70s. Wednesday—Part- | | | ' ) N A ly cloudy with moderate temperature. 4g N F

Monday's temperatures: High, 80 de-

iis sek a tem Cimes Herald }

7th Year —No.176 * Phone RE. 7-1234 mm» waStZiiit*rdt™comouny TUESDAY, MAY 29, 1956 WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) FIVE CENTS

—9

COMPROMISE FARM BILL SIGNED

~ f= : |

Some Parts | pea _ | |Mahoney’s_ |Conferees : Of Measure ae Forces Rule Back Bell Seaton Is N amed

Meet Ike’s ] % “= Md. Parley Transit Plan] C9 Head Interior

x Disa roval | | Observers See | ‘Firm Proposal,’ ga NAS TS aR eal Pee ge PP

| Switch, in Control; Agreement. of | | Ike Surprises Good in New Law | | 2 . oe Lee, Sasscer Lose City Heads Cited n is Some by Choice Outweighs Failings, , Le oeen 4 Out as Delegates As Conditions | : - Of Liai Aj He Says, Praising a ae oS By Frank Kent Jr. By Richard L. Lyons | 4 ee 1aison / ide

Staff Reporter Stafl Reporter

Soil Bank Plan BALTIMORE, May 28) House-Senate conferees on | - Over Davis By Chalmers M. Roberts J The forces of George P. Ma-the District transit bill) - aes (Related Story on Page 29.) Stall Reporter . - ss honey today rose from the agreed yesterday to accept, | ae bl oy Be Warten Uninc President Eisenhower Ae! = ee. dust of hard-fought primary banker ang W. e pin a adh Canaries terday .signed into law the % es > defeat to take complete/to restore Capita ansit’s % eee Bee | a, new farm bill but said he was ™; = ‘charge of Maryland’s Demo- franchise if Bell can meet "= a Pe | | President Eisenhower yee “dis inted” that Congress | cratic State C ti two conditions | & ie oe nominated Fred A. appo , e Convention. ' | " er _ Seaton, his deputy assistant

refused to let him make ad- Mj Pe o" ° : In winnin control of the on- | ° Bell must produce aq “firm ve | a Ss 4 Swi -= Rod

vance payments to farmers coe an Ss te eitlon ' them backers of Mil-|Proposal” showing Louis E.| (im ee ot . Eyes rota gi in th 1 bank | eS... ott | | : | Wolfson will sell his controlling: | P ay be the new Secretary of the

who join the sol Be ee ee lard E. Tydings, victor over interest and that Capital Tran- | "a i i ia Interior.

In a statement, the President vi ae ee Mahoney for the U. S. Senate sit Co. can raise the money to!) a i. & 27%. * | Seat , ines” a provisions "| | nomination, they bypassed such | 5uy it. | P ice ae ka oe Egg nea Deusios n a + arm : : ) ms ; ee. x ; 5S g as in the measure but said they Tydings supporters as former| ° Bell and the District Com- sk McKay, who left office April 15 were outweighed by the “ad- 'Gov. W. Preston Lane Jr. in MSS!oners must agree on the) | s to run for the Oregon Senate

, vt les Del Veechio. Staff Photoarapher ; terms of the new franchise. In ' gg a seat on the Republican ticket we conigremies measure! J W k Ki choosing the delegation to the |jarge part this means agree-| sins) Jey. SE = | io ii "- asaenes hy Pik tional convention. ment on tax afid other possible! al “9 ie JZ | Mesh ter ee eomination, was the second farm bill to e ee [ss | na , eee - Mr. Eisenhower s ss Congress this year. Mr.’ pe " P | The action was hailed by|Concessions to the company. | ee Nebraskan ovat iiethor Uuaee nhower vetoed the first bill' Midshipman Robért S. Cecil of Saf Francisco, pages er sons bs evldeeek-cf a. anni Ranking conferees from each ae ee | _| Secretary of Tetaitet Chern on April 16 of the llth Company at the Nafal Academy-—t . year’s | regime taking over the party. house said this was the sense) : A. Davis, a former Nebraska

“The heart of the bill,” Mr.| best—gets a kjss from his flanceq and the Academy's Color | ,ithough Mahoney tied Tyd- of the conference, although the’ Attorney General, had long Eisenhower said, “is the soll | Girl of 1956, Beverly Jean Douglass; = student of Mt. Vernon ings in the unit vote for the =\#*ement issued after a 1%-| a |been favored by the more con- bank. Its acreage on will! Junior College, during a rehearsal of the transfer of colors (nomination, Tydings was nomi- ree ph r- 4 not or at |Servative wing Of the Republi- help bring production of cer| 4+ annapolis yesterday. The transfer occurs Thursday as (nated by his margin of 6000/‘@t clearly. e statement can Party. Only last weekend,

said: '14 of the 19 Western Republican

tain crops into balance with) P 24.) popular votes. Today the Ma-| | | their yeti gh 4 mee highlight 7 « Jane fed cok. (Story, an ons goers, Fags | ~ ‘honey cohorts held sufficient) _ “The ee her ge ons ree wired th Pr sna ted to have ‘curren s ice-| |power to do as they pleased in| That we advise the District Of) preg A. Seaton smiles on leaving the White House yester- | © * Tesident urging him depressing, - market-destroying all other business before the|Columbia Commissioners and nv oie ¢ fo nominate Davis.

surplus stocks of farm prod: With 50-Cent Tax Rate Hike ‘convention except formality of|others interested in private op-|_ 48Y after being nominated to be Secretary of the Interior. | Seaton, at a White House / wets. It is a concept rich with nominating Tydings. On thatieration to get together in an) |Press conference later in the

promise for improving our ‘point they voted to make it\effort to work out a firm pro- day, said he had asked Davis |to stay on with hi

} agricultural situation.” ~ f A R unanimous after Mahoney'posal and report back to the . | 1 m, but Dayi Delay in enactment of the Fair ax ppr oves ecor spoke as one of the seconds for|Conference Committee at med Swiss Scale F rench Riots jas yet to give his answer. i however, “makes it wirtu- /Tydings. earliest possible date.” | | Washington politicians yes-

at Soyo’ at << Budget of $18.5 Million smy"ssuiat™" ** utininta'se'wtrnsed| Everest Twice Delay Algeria 2a sit Sat

\edil bank “properly” into ef- . | fect in 1956, he said, “and ft am honey contingent: ey ny must be restored | an excellent move to answ disappointed that advance pay- s Deposed Mayor Thomas fore ee SF aliens on a . W kT T ° the “giveaway” charges that ments to farmers are not pro-| as D Alesandro Jr.. of Baltimore, price to Duy out Wolfson. In ame ee roop rain |have been hurled at the M vided for.” The President had By Muriel Guinn a Tydings supporter, from his| Rep. Oren Harris (D-Ark.),| \Kay-Davis natural Stef Reporter post as Maryland Democratic\ranking House conferee, said | oauiees ie : ‘program resources KATMANDU, Nepal, May 28 ST. NAZAIRE, France, May ;

asked authority to make about oe | | half a billion dollars in advance; A record high budget of $18.5;cuss the effects of budget cuts National Committeeman. In his)yesterday he thought that if the w—Swiss mountaineers con-/28 4h—Thousands of shipyard n. Wayne Morse (D-Ore.),

A ter lace they elected Michael J.\conferees agreed to accept a te thi , McKay’ ' ents to farmers who million for the year beginning|on the school program. After }A° 7 ae Pr .4|quered the world’s highest un-| workers, fighting a pitched bat-|“°*4Y's opponent in the . ree take land out of produc-| July 1 was pen ms last night a brief caucus in the hall, the ae aes Pas Ma- firm proposal, then Wolfson and imbed mountain i then tle with Cane E pr squads, 8°" Senate race and one ae tion next year and put it in for Fairfax County, along with | School Board members said any | Asa ge callngge 3355 Bell ought to be able to come .stched the British conquest! seized the St. Nazaire railway|‘¢, former Secretary's chief the soil bank. Democrats a tax rate hike of 50 cents. major deletions must come pr Defeated Mrs. Nina Lee,\up with at. : ‘of Everest twice within one station today to delay the de-| CTitics, declared Seaton's nom- charged this was a political) ne Board of County Super-|{Tom teachers’ salaries. wife of a ag am Mont-| Bell said last night he and|week, the Swiss Legation dis-|partures of reserve troops for *"#tion “a very good one .. . move to buy farm votes in an \i.or< set a rate of $3.20 per| Of the School Board cuts, Fvdines cen J emp ong hn people working with him|cjosed today. | Algeria. I've always considered (him) election year. $100 assessed property valua-|$61,000 was from surplus funds. a Notional Co smitteewoman | Wit set together tomorrow; Tackling the Himalayas for; Police and security guards to be a fine public servant,” Payments up to $1.2 billioM tion after eight hours of study | The biggest cut:’from the oppor a ihe tb Dr MIL Or aS soon as possible and s€¢ ithe first time, the five Alpine used tear gas to rout the riot-| Sen. James E. Murray (D- a year are provided for under and a series of deadlocked |$6.9 million general fund was|, O’Tenasek sabies vad.| vost we can do. veterans won out over a raging ers after they had delayed the | M0Mt.), chairman of. the Inte. the soil bank feature, cutting yotes on the $118 million|the elimination of a $55,000 amend Jide y “| Harris said a “firm proposal” |storm and an attack of appen- train for more than two hours, |“'0F Committee which must acreage of wheat, cotton, COrn, c-hool budget. ‘sewage treatment plant at 5 eed could be a “contractt-.between dicitis. ‘At least 10 policemen were in-|P85S 9n Seaton's nomination, rice, peanuts and tobacco and’ «=, 1. tax rate means that|Great Falls’ Park. The remain- Rejected a plea by Tydings Mr. Bell and Mr. Wolfson on| The. Swiss scaled the pre- jured. threw another bouquet: “While turning other land into grass,’ , nan with a $20,000 home|!ng cuts were spread over the ~ ‘caa - the convention untill price for the stock.” Sen. Pat|viotsly tmreached peak of| Police said “some” reservists '',/§ 48sumed that Mr. Seaton forests and water storage facil. 414 pay about $211 taxes an-|Police department, public works | De ad ream from & seFl-| McNamara (D-Mich.), ranking|Lhotse I, fourth highest moun-|joined the rioting workers who“!!! carry out Interior Depart- ities on long-term contracts nually instead of $178. A resi-\department, civil defense co- Us tooth infection. Senate conferee, said it might|tain in the world at 27,890 feet, |———______ -|ment policies advocated by the While the bill does not con-|4.,+° with a $30,000 property |ordinator, plumbing inspectors, The delegates rammed be an “option to buy the Wolf-|\on May 18. | Greeks tighten Cyprus pol- Administration, we can be sure tain the restoration of manda- |. .14 pay $316 in taxes a year office and fire levy. : through a siate of National|son stock.” | But this record-setting feat) ley with new Foreign Min- from past association that he tory, 90 per cent price supports | ..+ner than $267. The Board of Supervisors, delegates fashioned largely of,

' ‘er.\was overshadowed by their will give honest considerati in the vetoed measure, it The Board cut 25 cents from five of whom took office pore supporters of Mahoney. ng A anor Hag: vaste ae double victory over Everest! tater. Page wall Mere of Congress.” _ fisions ob- Aig ge Bo st ti 1, faced their iti : Paco | e Se inati contain several provisions >| 1. tax rate as it originally ad-|{itst time January I, faced thei) In addition to Lane, the list|restore the Wolfson franchise|!#st Wednesday and Thursday. 1.24 » protest walkout fol- Washington by rursuon ‘His

“Sectionable to the President. He er. Lirst budget this year. The oldiof absentees inc! such Se i ees See ~ ,

= ed “perticulatly unfortu- vertised it. seduces the ever. att toe ik bo & Genet io aaies yer el ye oe: ae aietior ten rote grons BF yor had on the lowing hee appeal yg tere og name has never been men-

oone” provisions requiring Gov-| @ll bu get req y creasé during the last four years Perlman, Herbert R. O’Conor, after CTC’s franchise dies | assaults of a generation eo" ontedera-| tioned among the six or seven * tion of Labor men rumored to be candidates

: illion. |

rn broad of some|departments by $1.9 million.| 14 .6t the present tax rate of , - Gace oa . | iahers be ' 7

3 or lag Bioorg Teemaite of | During the marathon meeting | 70. P i png ES - Aug. 14 is for CTC itself to buy wage heey a Hillary! Officials said about 75 perfor the job urplus cotton at world market | the Board squeezed $115,350, » Aeh*> out Wolfson’s stock with a bond | ‘cent of this Brittany port's 18-| Seaton himself

from the general fund and! Perlman, Sasscer, Pollack and/issue and reorganization under|#4 his Sherpa guide, Tensing| 1) 1 avy industry workers tie lesa af he said the first s

prices and further restrictions | “as « __|Lee openly supported Tydings \Norkay, in 1953. ha , new job was on imports of long-staple cot-| $89,000 from the local, taxes) A. J, Driscoll Diess in his May 7 victory. /1eca! cumership. He proposed) oC tory message from the down, thelr tools this morning|when Mr. Eisenhower” asked ton from Egypt. William C. Walsh of Cumber-/to let him try to work this out imbers said aircraft tech- Sena Catena arivel tg Pageon es it last Thursday,

Phe er’ iticis Cuts from the general fund,| (‘3..5 | 7 ; , gy wend very a BN a gece thew BS ic Leader land, one of those named ajand that a standby authority |"c!4@" Adolf Reist and Alpine against nationalist rebels in Al-|terday Leet conference yes- far : ill would make more of $250,000 in surplus funds, | Aloysius J. Driscoll, Wash- 4¢elegate-at-large to the August/be provided to take over if eee Abide ngs | geria. peng ten neg ye that in the diffic it the “orderly disposal” | $50,000 in anticipated revenues |ington civic leader, died of a convention in Chicago, pro-\can't. |mastered 1. rom: Boy: en t ad The marchers massed in front! handlin aM. he has been cn | d i yume casesiand a reappraisal of the tax/heart attack yesterday at his posed that Lane be substituted; Harris said the conferees|°tire party tackled Everest. | .'1 0 sisway station where al probleny com ee on eterior aaiuaoss” tereten ‘ane “In| base showing an increase of $2' home, 2651 Woodley rd. nw. for him. A. Gordon Boone of|didn’t get around to talking} , vg wohy ory and) Troup of 200 reservists, recent: came to the White addition he said that freezing million, accounted for the cut-| “FPop” Driscoll was 86. He Baltimore County, chairman of about the public authority yes- +pedy Th gone . ly lied to uniform, were! Seaton he. tn rice and cotton acreage ‘allot-| back in the rate increase. ‘had been a member of the en 2 ag eer committe e'terday. mate <9 a MB erneg—tom, F es “4 g to board the 11:50 a. m.|“speak pin Ate on ldn’t ments for the next two years| The attack on the school|Board of Public Welfare and|* cs vg out the list, said The conferees recessed until G * namiat de the t for Nantes. itinuing McKay's # about con- at the 1956 level “runs counter budget was led by Supervisors|chairman of Selective Service e would accept the substitu- they will hear from Bell and un we a chemist, made ad The mob broke through po-| policies aa os ministrative to the adjustment principle Stuart DeBell and A. Claiborne|/Board No. 2 for two World tion. But Lane, saying he didn’t the Commissioners. Sen. Je tor ot , id tai lice cordons around the station, | his new office Ser eae “9 li basic agri. Leigh, who proposed a $750,000'Wars and the Korean conflict.,Want the honor bestowed iniGienn Beall (R-Md.) guessed it!, 3)yearold mountaineer. 4 the track and show-\clear h | ee Seen Shaesees Our, De : slash. A series of compromise|A working newspaperman for|SUch fashion, asked the conven-| night be a week before they Luchsinger, the trail-blazing 1j . The | with: e was in full agreement cultural legislation randy: 8 failed to pass by 4/21 years, Mr. Driscoll covered|tion to refuse Walsh's request.|wonig meet Petar climb up Lhotze was a per-|ered a gy ay Mela ety E tne, Ehoenhower “partner- to 3 votes. citizens associations activities; Indicative of the way the sonal triumph over illness. a gn a gas heater te clear pane ‘hee which en. J . Jones $2 At 9:30 p. m. the Supervisors'for the Times and later the/election of the national dele- J | On the way up the lower the track and the station ofito be ol ee tee power esse 1 Mente called the Schoo) Board to dis- Times Herald. Obituary, Pg. 16.,gation went was the selection Reds Send Bid slopes he suffered an attack : 1] y—rather than fed- , ‘of appendicitis. demonstrators. erally—financed whenever pos. oe ] . cans - + - 0f Millard Tawes of Somerset ied When the train finally left at) sible Critically I] County as chairman. Tawes T A = ti FE t Runners carried a plea for’. ae of 1 ean Rested em - supported Mahoney. 0 AVIAUION FetEC help back to Katmandu. a oF nvaaie yy Ra Mg ac Boar whe aoe ged string of news- : -— aes : bu? a | S, a a HOUSTON, Tex., May be fo $13,537,000 fer Schools The Democrats will send 36 International News Service oorkd vaielift to. bring him rioting forces were not aboard|dio and television aenione re Jesse Jones, 82, oilman, pnila delegates, each with one-half) j»,,..: un | Sipe nary “ar ‘Nebraska. K thropist and publisher, is crit- vole, Giese 22 altereatins te th ‘ussia yesterday formally in- medicine—by airline to India, |'t. . a | 4, Kansas, South Da. ically ill, an associate disclosed e e poe lt « aad ° Baws, © vited Gen. Nathan F. Twining, by air force plane to the| At St. Gervais, in eastern kota, Wyoming and Colorado. teday Fred J. Heyne, chairman Qs ® Mill B d | * scpngaeg _|Air Force Chief of Staff, to Himalayas and by parachute|France, a group of 100 demon-| A native of the District, he was ore hoard of Bankers’ Mort- aD 1oOn on hehe) | Reuben Caplan of Balti- head a United States delegation to the base camp. | strators last night damaged a/@ppointed to the Senate in De. ' Co ne of the Jones en. | /more’s first legislative district,\of observers to the Soviet avia-| ‘Luchsinger responded to\railroad track by exploding a/cember, 1951, following the te Econ, ae he is in St. ° made the only official protest tion day ceremonies in Moscow treatment on the spot and was|plastic charge to prevent the death of Nebraska Sen. Ken Tuk '. Ho be ital M | ® to the makeup of the national June 24. well enough to conquer Lhotse. departure of reservists. neth S. Wherry. ‘On Maren 28 Jones under- pprove in on fomel y delegation. In addition to nam-| The written invitation was/_ ; idaiedipej icine ioe went a minor bladder operation a the ‘old-time party leaders delivered in person at the Pent-| and was released a short time The Montgomery County; A T-cent property tax would Sad den enh tone catamtaciemeates by es hy Bachinsky. | Ex-President’s Report on Italy later. He re-entered on og Council passed bills last he ee be levied in the 13th election -andidates. Boone in the Sec-|tary staff in Washinaten fon e r izi nds , ere . - . aa 9, and has en ere “es gp nate oes 3 rite eo district to pay off the bonds. Ss a oe _— egy anny A tents of the invitation ware! . e s . ys ~ ic buildings and) An_ amendment introduced|*OX Of the isi, were inciuded. not immediately revealed, but T 2 d A B | A y schools, public bu * by Councilman J. Grahame; Caplan also pointed out that/the Defense Department said! ruman in . SSISI e ongs mong {

Mrs Bryant a The eed eon gta $7.028,, Walker would set up a five-|/Mayor Thomas D’Alesandro of|that Urited States Ambassa-|

‘000 for streets and highways;;member hospital commission) Baltimore, the present national|/dor to Pussia Charles E. Bohlen 7 | . ee “gan Rents Apa rtment $2,350,000 for public buildings survey county needs. The committeeman, was not even a'was informed in Moscow over VI ost Interesting Cities Ever Visited

‘commission would be empow-|delegate from his home dis-\the weekend that “an “|

? onthe Council ys Lage # a ered to build hospitals, financed|trict, Baltimore's First. The invitation” was being sent In Hours bill allowing issuance of quee,/0e comedy. ones. im pereety, /meaver wee pyesees mm es 8 |. . (Phis is the third in a series jeration of all humanity as one,are right. It takes ffom 25 te 000 in bonds for disaster to/"0n-profit Sorpererams ss commas of the Second Con- " 1) of articles from Europe, by |family. Assisi is certainly a 30 years to raise an orchard of “I'm very pleased that my | public buildings. |would retain ownership of the/gressional District, which is Left Loses Ground || former President Truman, beautiful town in a beautiful/ olive trees, so you can see what , red building and could cancel the'made up of Baltimore, Har- d the great churches'a tra thin wy want ad rented the apartment Earlier, the Council defer 1 oT tha tential dane teat fund Carroll +4 In Ital P a trae a Weenie location an grea gedy s was for these in less than 2 hours after the (action on proposed amend-| eome Pe yr ee Ee ae «8 n y- age 4 | y 77 which have been built in people. :

+ came out,” remarked (ments to the controversial Sil-) ie ASSISI—This picturesque) memory of St. Francis add, of; We enjoyed the ride through weper ¢ ver Spring hospital bill until] Under the amendment hospi- 2 D C Fi ] oan age | Page city, halfway up a hill over-| course, to its architectural love- the rolling countryside which, Mrs. Elizabeth Bryant, 1240 in, legislative session sched-|tal bonds would be financed by »- LU. Fis 1ermen Am'sm'nts wat | Horoscope .. 53 looking the Umbrian Plain, is/liness. ‘I am told, is the richest part of Eye st, ne. uled for today. ae a os on a cs S d F B pny ee ene Well 52 ‘one of the most interesting, We drove from Rome to Ap Italy. |

The bill, as originally intro-, “From reading this proposed v ro | re - ‘++ #9 | places I have ever visited. sisi partly in rain and partly

Reach the renter youd ike agueed by Council President amendment it should be obvi-| ave m ay agg pee | sonar . The world knows it as me |. sunshine, with the sun SOMe-| parte in mm comes ae ros faster through The Washington Robert T. Snure, would permit ous to all concerned that it will) | ie 3 ‘birthplace of the devout hu- times glinting off the clouds, jightful lunch at the Hotel Sa-

Post and Times Herald——reach- the County to issue $3 million result in one thing and one) manitarian, St. Francis of As-| through fields of grain and olive yoig Windsor. and then I took

ing over 382,000 families daily, in bonds to finance construc-| thing only—delay,” Snure said. | Pp 7 |sisi, or “San Francisco,” after|trees, many of them still bear-', short nap. Following this, we

thousands more families than (tion of a 225-bed hospital in|“The record shows that study rge ‘ee Pearson 55 | whom our own great city on the/ing the scars of last winter's proceeded to the patriarchal

| Ph ‘Silver Spring. The _ hespital)after st Events Today .16 24) Pacific Coast is named. severe frost. | Basilica of St. Francis

any other paper in town. Phone | would be turned over to the) made of rescued after Coast) Feders| Diary 15 a St. Francis lived a life of} The Italians inform me that We were met by the father

Silver Spring Hospital Asso-jtime the conclusion Guardsmen 8 their small! Financial . 49-5! s ...43-48 |poverty and devotion in order) this was the worst winter in 75) Bias a the i Phaser yes

RE. 7-1 234 ‘ciation, a private, nonprofit or-|that boat at Poplar Island in Chesa-| Go 54 io ,...41 \to bring home to the people|years and the condition of the | SUPE priory ae

needed.” peake Bay. 3 Herblock ... the necessity age 2, Co

ganization. ‘sorely for the consid-' olive trees is evidence that they’ See TRUMAN, P (ma

oe * | pe a

vy : 4 = x : ~

o

THE WASHINGTON POST ual TIMES HERALD 9 Tuesday, May 29, 1956

Estes Woos ‘Cool’ Miami: 2

Mrs.Roosevelt Aids Adlai

Dawn-to-Midnight Handshaking Tour Finds Spirit Lags By Robert C. Albright

Staaf Reporter

MIAMI, Fia., Kefauver today made a dawn- to-midnight handshaking can- vass of the entire Miami area as Florida voters prepared to choose between the Tennessee Senator and former Gov. Adlai Stevenson at the polls on Tues- day.

Polls in this State's Demo- cratic presidential preference primary will open at 7 a. m. and close at 7 p. m. (EST) but the outcome should be clear before midnight.

Kefauver'’s 5:45 a. m. to ll p. m. drive for votes in this area| was obviously an attempt to| overcome the servers still gave to Stevenson in Dade County. The man who takes Dade will probably annex a majority of the State's 28 con- vention votes

Stevenson Flies West

Today Kefauver had the still- not-greatly-interested Miami area to himself. Stevenson

hopped a plane for Los Angeles| at 8:30 a.m. The Tennessean,

after remaining overnight in Miami, will follow Stevenson to Los Angeles Tuesday for the) final ~~ time primary bott, on June 5

Although Kefauver is still publicly predicting a Florida’

lead most ob-|

TRUMAN—From Pg. I *

—— monk by the name of her Rayner Ziemsky from Sohisaee who guided us © through this most historical ‘church. geaax ie Rayner described in 1 the beginnings of Renais- bere art as expressed in the |

May 28—Estes

' for him as the | |the field of Democratic candi-

Parader

Miss Fairfax County, 19-year- old Jo Ann Turner of Annan- dale will take part in the Falls Church Volunteer Fire- men's Memorial Day parade. To make way for the parade Lee highway will be blocked from Sycamore st. to State Route 7 (Broad st.) from 3:50 to 6 p.m. A portion of Route 7, from Lee highway to West st., also will be blocked.

our position. We have equivo- | cated. In my view, people are’ more important than oil.”

The Senator said he thought

‘lhowever, and it was not a fAlat-

numerous frescos adorning the | ‘Basilica’s walls. They were! painted on wet plaster by four laymen—Cimabue, Giotto, Lo- renzetti and Martini.

Lends Her Prestige To Campaign for

California’s Votes

By Edward T. Folliard Stafl Reporter

LOS ANGELES, May 28 Adlai Stevenson flew here to- day to wage his last head-on ibattle with Sen. Estes Kefauver ifor the 1956 Democratic nomi- nation for President. The prize is California’s big bloc of 68 convention votes. | ile was met at the Los An- geles airport by Mrs. Eleanor ‘Roosevelt, who put in a plug “best man” in

Shown Through Convent

After we dad been through the church afd seen the frescos and the stained-glass windows, | only the men in the party were’ allowed to go into the convent proper.

We then went to the Church| of St. Mary above Minerva. This | is the church built inside.a for- | mer pagan temple of Minerva.| The front is supported by per: 7 Corinthian columns.

A political rally was in prog-| ress in the square adjacent to! this church in connection with) the Italian elections. I am sorry | to say that some of the feople’ supposed to be listening to this | electioneering left the square and came to cheer the former President of the United States.

We left as quickly as we could’ so as not to further interfere with the rally.

We then got into our cars and went to the Church of St. Mary! of the Angels. This is an im-| mense and beautiful church’ built around the tiny original chapel where St. Francis began

dates.

The former First Lady, who is said to have considerable in- fluence in California, especially among the State's 350,000 Negroes who are registered Democrats, said that Steven-| json had the background and ‘experience to grapple with the problems that now face the United States.

Asked to give her appraisal of the Eisenhower Administra- tion, Mrs. Roosevelt said that was “a tall order.” She gave it,

tering one. Cites Jobless in Detroit

She said the Eisenhower Ad- ‘ministration had a bad habit of not meeting problems in the international field until they had become crises, and she ac- ‘cused it of having lost friends for this country.

Mrs. Roosevelt said the Ad- ministration had started to tone \down its 1956 slogan of “peace and prosperity.” She noted that.

A: work ell, Chapel Unchanged |

The cell and the chapel are exactly as they were in the time of the Saint.

The most important thing in connection with our visit here) is the fact that I had always! considered St. Francis one of the great teachers of the Chris- tian virtues, because he tried to

victory, his lieutenants are ex-| we should help the Arab states | 149.000 were out of work in De-

tremely dubious about

Dade County, which has a popu-'lem “and use our prestige to) had been called a lation approximating a fourth/help bring peace to the Middle area.’

of the State's total. They claim Kefauver will take a minimum of 8 to 10 of the district dele-

gates outside Miami, however./Banks, the man who coached | ways said the right thing until The candidate who wins a'football at the University ofj\his advisers got hold of him.

majority in the State will pick up automatically 12 delegates- at-large.

Lighter Turnout Seen

The voter turnout is expected said he spent most of his foot-|many of the delegates who will to fall far short of the 840,000\ball career “on the bench” but! be pledged to Gov. Averell Har- who voted in the State’s May 8 had been promoted to some/riman of New York will leave

primary for Governor.

Kefauver opened his primary- figure in his various races for Final Crack at Estes

eve drive at sunrise, greeting

farmers and salesmen in the ran for the Senate he said the E

stalls at Farmer's Market “We have a legal and moral

obligation to stand by and pre- the

vent the destruction of

state of Israel.” he said. “We

bigjalso, with their refugee prob-|troit and that the Motor City

East.” At one stop in North Miami

Kefauver met up with M. B.

‘twen- a

‘Tennessee in the early ties, when Kefauver was

‘right guard on the team.

In a rare display of slow ‘Tennessee humor, Kefauver |

kind of legendary football

public office. By the time he)

legend had built him up to 4 member of Walter Camp's All- American team.

Coach Banks, now a graying real estate broker in Miami,

fauver’s barrage of charges against him the past week.

“Well,” said Adlai, “I sup- pose he thinks it is necessary to do so to win. In my judg- ment he has been very badly advised .

“| think this sort of abuse, this ‘sort of misleading charge, has the effect of diminishing the stature of the office we are contesting for and that any- thing is calculated to diminish in dignity or in stature the of- fice of the Presidency of the United States does the Repub-. ‘lic a disservice.”

He said he didn't think “in- flammatory tactics” and “false accusations” did the Democratic Party any good. He concluded, however, that the party was so large and so mature that it could absorb shocks of this kind and “a lot more besides.”

“disaster

| Talking about President Eisenhower, she said: - thought the President al-

‘and then he changed his mind. modified his thought, or didn’t ‘do what he said he was going to do.”

| Mrs. Roosevelt predicted that

him after the first ballot.

Adlai took a final crack at stes this morning as he was leaving the Florida battle- ground, where 28 convention votes will be at stake in Tues- day's primary election

He had been asked about Ke-

should let all the world know took the microphone briefly to|

~ SPECIAL NOTICES ANNU ak _ STATEMENT, |

~~ Tee. 516.19 Dis . 72 —Gouests is. Deaths y - at - the above statement rker. David V aid , W. Buerneide. A tt. Havceck. W.

~~ ll er Or

Cratghill. Leetch.

address the small street-side

_|erowd. He said it wasn't true’)

that Estes “sat on the bench ‘Ihe was my regular guard (in

Res! 1922-23)"

“Estes. as I knew him, was a fighter and a

scrapper and a his old

great right guard,”

e. coach told the audience.

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stronger than a mere “favorite,

Missouri Democrats Back |

‘sé Symington for President |

13 and to be

tion in Chicago Aug. will allow his name placed in nomination.

The five-term governor is the favorite-son candidate of 34 of 58 Ohio delegate votes.

Lausche said there would be no meeting of the delegation ‘prior to the Chicago conven- tion. The 54 votes are pledged to him until he releases them.

Lausche has only been to two national conventions, but took no part in the Chicago conven- tion of 1940 or the Philadelphia convention of 1948,

= JEFFERSON CITY, May 28 # The Missouri Democratic State Convention, with shouting ac- claim, today instructed its 38- vote delegation to the Demo- cratic National Convention to vote as a unit for Sen. Stuart Symington for President.

Adopted by the convention was earlier committee approv al of Symington, the party’s lead- ing “dark horse” presidential candidate.

Missouri's 38 convention votes would continue to be cast for Symington under the resolution until it is determined by a ma-

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International News

Former President Harry Truman stands in front of a statue of St. Francis of Assisi at the Church of St. Mary of the Angels, during his recent sightseeing visit to Assisi, Italy. With Mr. Truman is a Franciscan monk.

act and teach those things set out in the Sermon on the Mount in the Gospel accord- ing to St. Matthew.

He was known as the Saint of peace and humility.

It was a most interesting day | and quite different from those we spent in Pompeii and Paes- tum. I had some reflective thoughts stirred by my obser-| 'vations of the ruins of the two) ancient cities.

I began to wonder who built these great pagan temples and fine houses.

Then in the public baths of Pompeii I saw the remains of a man with a bronze belt welded around his waist and an- other with an iron bracelet on| his ankle with a link of chain| attached to each.

tions in government during this | period which finally ended with the creation of the greatest re- public in the history of the | world. May it continue to be the leader of the Free World, practicing the principles of the Sermon on the Mount and the teachings of St. Francis, upon | which it was founded.

To go back to the Italian elec. | jtions, the campaign atmos-' phere that I've been exposed to. in Italy reminds me of cam- paigns I've been through in the United States.

Here they have posters, town meetings, sound trucks aid, in

eneral, the same kind of ysteria that we have in the United States in a presidential election. I’ve been through

‘many campaigns of my own,

and there were moments here when I would have liked to have participated in this one if I could have.

I certainly expect to take part in one this fall—if the Democratic National Commit- tee asks me to.

I recall the 1948 campaign as my toughest fight, but I have had others which were much more important to me politi. cally at the time than the 1948 presidential contest.

Four were on a state-wide basis—primary and election— and one on a county-wide basis. The state-wide campaigns were for the U. S. Senate in 1934 and 1940. The other was for county judge in Jackson County, Mo.., in 1922.

I found in all these «cam- paigns that people were inter- ested in issues more than in individuals: in what a man stands for and what his view. point is on government

There is a lot of talk these JY

——__-- ~»~

Assisi. One of Most Interesting of Places

days that television and radio have taken the place of per- sonal cofitact, but I havent found this to be true

But let's get back to Renais- sance Italy’and art. Italy has made some wonderful! contribu- tions to government and reli- gion as Well as to art. It is a wonderful country and 1 think it has a great future before it.

There has been one serious drawback to this Italian trip. We have been fed too well and we have met so many wondef- ful people who want to do things for us that we are not only getting too fat, bit spoiled as well

Mrs. Truman and I ing a wonderful time 37th wedding annive The actual ann June 28 on home on States

We'll remember fond fection progress as a ke united Europe w will make a lastir to the cause of

are hay- on this rsary tour. versary fells on the day we sail for the liner United

Italv with watch its partner ina

ere it can and

ig contribution peace

at and

fond

Ss Truman. rt pron Be

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| Securily |

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I knew then that the whole | economy of Rome was based on °

slave labor. I knew then why

shepherds were proud and why ,;

soldiers of the day held up their heads. They were proud be- cause they were free,

Spartacus Recalled

No doubt some of the Roman.’ °

Greek and Egyptian slaves

were better men and greater |

artisans than their masters—

but they were slaves. I thought >

of Spartacus and his slave re-

/bellion and my sympathies were

with him.

No wonder Aristotle, Plato, Plutarch, Tacitus, and Sulla had time to think

Alexander |

and contemplate and conquer |

and exploit. Some better men eres doing the work.

After this period came the | |

|Reformation and the Renais- 'sance. It brought to the world some of the greatest artists and artisans who were honorable men in slaves. we also had great reforma-

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jority of the delegates that Symington is not available for

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the nomination, or until he re- leases it This was

Store Howrs

(et 9:30 a.m. 00 5:45 p.m,

regarded as far