The Weather

Today—Sleet or freezing rain chang- ing to rain in forenoon, high around 40. Warmer with rain at night. Monday— Cloudy, colder in afternoon. Saturday's high, 38 at 3:24 p. m.; low, 20 at 5:15 a. m. (Details on Page A 18.)


The Washin

Times Herald



Sunday Circulation


Daily Circulation


79th Year No. 55

eeee §6Phone RE. 7-]

e ee _—e

Strike Curb By Transit Authority Stirs Meany Union Chief Tells

Neely Labor Will Demand Bargaining

Avalanche RBuries Ex-D. C. Girl Skier

ANTON. Austria WF American woman skier

ST An once employed in Washing- ton and three Britons and Germans were killed today in a roaring ava- lanche in this Alpine winter resort. The dead Ameri- can was Janet Lester Ne- ville, 27, of West Chester, Pa

She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Athelstan Ne ville of Seeds Rocks Farm Her father Is a copywriter for a Philadeiphia advertis

¢ firm. She was graduated from Smith College in 1950 and worked for a year and a half for the Central In- formation Agency at Wash- ington. Between 1952 and 1954 she was an em plove of the United. States Army in Munich.


With Employers

: :

ted Story on A 17) Grace Bassett

a: :

By aff Reporter

Meany, national president of AFL-CIO, has thrown his power against antistrike provisions in the District Commissioners’ pro- posal for a public transit authority a if

' a; Ciyvi


Harris Offers Compromise

On Home Rule

Proposes Elected

in to Sen. Matthew Neely (D-W. Va.), Meany al- maintained any transit au- should bargain employes and submit un- ed disputes to arbitration The leader of the Nation's or- ganized told Neely, chairman the Senate Dis- trict Committee, that he would not protest introduction of the’ Rep. Oren bill. according to William Hush- Said yesterday he would favor ing. who heads the AFL-CIO @ limited self-government in legislative committee the District with an elected But Meany clearly alerted Board of Commissioners eely. himself a friend of labor Elected city administrators t Virginia, that the loca] Would be part of a compromise inion would be backed home rule setup agreeable to union officers in the Arkansas Congressman. He for worker guaran- said he also would support ® A constitutional amen d- said vesterday in his ment allowing District residents W. Va. home that to vote for Presjdent and Vice hington offices had re- President Meany letter Hie ® An elected School Board ad not read it. But ° An elected delegate from understood that Neely the District to Congress introduce the legis-. Harris, generally regarded by until he had cleared this home rule advocates as an op- r e with his labor friends. ponent, sought legislation in The Commissioners as keqd_1950 for a congressional dele- Neely as the Senate’s chief Dis- gate and populariv selected trict lawmaker to drop the city School Board. But his accept. bill in the hopper for them.

ance of an elected ruling board Realizes Need for Speed

was a surprise

: Delecated Authority Neely said he recognized a need to move quickly and stead-

He envisioned Commissioners

ter M sO thority here wit)

sett Commissioners

To Run D. C. Affairs

workers of

Harris (D-Ark


; | ne

ily toward @ solution of the lo- Who would make rujes and regu-|board of directors yesterday|Rosscré up tairs. Gray sal

cal transit ¢risis. The proposed | !ations, as they do now. They. Washington Metropolitan Tran- would administer laws enacted eit Authority is slated to suc Dy Congress. Their power would ceed Capital Transit Co. Aug.'%¢ limited to authority dele-

14. when the CTC franchise ex- sated by Congress, he said Harris, a ranking member of

form of govern-

tors Wayne Morse (D-Ore.), J authority to ieg-

Glenn Beall (R-Md.) and Pat, ™en* McNamara (D.-Mich.). District| ‘Slate. This kind of council Transit Subcommitteemen. Aft-\c@lled for in _Senate-passed er a “roundtable discussion,” ‘¢s!s!ation rote ee Neely said, he hoped to know Mouse Committee | when and how a transit bill “Congress cannot, under the should ‘be introduced Constitution, delegate com- declined to comment on Pete Lay * ge yee a bill proposed by Rep. John L = = mm MeMillan (D-S. @). House Dis- *”!nk Congress should in a Fed : : a « oi h : - . ital trict Committee chief, to give °T@! city, the Nation's Capital. the franchise back to Louis But he noted that the Com- Wolfson who controls CTC missioner form of government ' . fiag 2 MecMillan’s group not han. Dad been “very effective here dling the city bill in the House. Favers Step at a Time It was sent to the Commerce Committee, headed by Percy Priest (D-Tenn.), who said he hoped he could introduce the OMIM 18S8i0 , Monday. nena loners’ draft 7 provided voting machinery for

Three on Subcommittee the city. Now. city officials are

Priest noted that three House planning the first District-wide District Committee members, election in 80 years for dele familar with last year’s law #a'es ‘0 presidential conven- repealing the CTC franchise tions i are on his Commerce trans- | a will e interes to portation subcommittee. Rep ow this mac! iner) works— Coren Harris (D-Ark.) and how many people vote h Joseph P. O'Hara (R-Minn.), two said. “If the system works well of. them. said they had no it mav lead to. further ex preconceived ideas. on pression of popular govern authority hill they had not ment seen The other, Rep. John

Bell Williams (D-Miss.) could Red China Plans

not be reached ' . . Office in Egypt

CAIRO. Jan. 28 S—A Red China mission has arrived in Produces a Pearl Exypt to open a trade office

‘under a three-year pact signed

Josevh FE. Welch. 7400 17th st.. last August. Egypt plans to West Hyattsville. bit down on Open an office in Peiping. Egypt an unexpected objett last night Still recognizes Nationalist as he and his wife sat at an China . oyster dinner. He looked at it and cried out

“I've found a pearl!”

In hand was a small

Th ute



“Tt is important that we take these matters, step by step, the Congressman said, pointing out that Congress last year

he mnt ‘resting te yas &

17 s%

Oyster Dinner



Copyriaht. 1956. The Washington Post Company



WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)



Car Dealers Meet Here: Battle On

Shrinking Profits, Factory Relations Principal Topic

Of Big Convention

By S. L. Fishbein

Staff Reporter

Embattled some 10,000 strong, streamed into Washington yesterday full of fight against declining profits and the big boys who make the cars.

They are here for the 39th the Na- Dealers Association, billed as the “most mportant,” ever... Top speakers are sprinkled through | the five-day program at the! SLeraton-Park Hotel |

Association's executive president, Frederick J Bell, who recently carried deal- ers. complaints to Congress, said dealer-factory relations will be about the most impor- lant phase of NADA’s 1956 ac- tion program to be presented to the convention Wednesday. Delegates at that time will be urged to visit Capitol Hill and bring the NADA program to the attention of Congress.

Noting that dealer profits had shrunk to an estimated .6 of ane per cent nationally in 1954, Bell said “We're not crying poor mouth but we think it’s important to make a profit.

“Of equal importance are the conditions under which the small businessman has to operate. When he is kept under rigid controls, whether by gov- ernment or manufacturers, con- trols that completely deny his right to act as an independent businessman, something has to be done

“The basic Inequities in the selling agreement between retailers and manufacturers must be removed.” |

Meeting to map battle plans’ in the campaign for better franchise terms, the NADA

convention of Automobile

annual tional

The vice

adopted a res6lution denounc- | ing “excessive and exorbitant” financing charges on auto pur- chases

The 54-man board urged mem- bers to “assume responsibility and leadership in insuring the car-buying public financing at reasonable charges

Speaking at an opening panel

“\on new car service, Robert D

Stewart of Stewart Buick, Ar lington, waded into one phase the dealer problem with a sharp warning

“Our relations with our cus- tomers have worsened. Our prestige is dropping our communities.”

“Until. very recently the automobile business was like a boat moored in calm waters, in a snug harbor of a prosperous land,” he continued. “But late in the summer of 1953, someone or something cut the rope and we were set adrift in a stormy sea

‘Many dealers became pan- icky, and suddenly one day sales, free sides of beef, free mink coats, other giveaways, discounts, overallowances, be-

See AUTO, Page A-3, Col. 4



Baltimore Transit Strike Called

BALTIMORE, Jan. 28 Streetcar and bus operators were called on tonight to strike against the Baltimore Transit Co. at 12:01 a. m. Monday.

The strike call was issued by the executive board of the transit workers’ union after ne- gotiators disclosed failure to agree on a new contract. The 2000 transit employes received the walkout order a few hours before the old contract expired at midnight Saturday.


Substitute for Interposition Plan

white pearl about an eighth-of an-inch in diameter

The one -in-a- million find came from an even dozen ovst ourchased in a food chain re Mrs. Welch said a local jewel said the fihd was “very rare and asked them to brir : it for an appraisal

By Robert Baker Stat Repor'er

WILLIAMSBURG, Va” Jan 28—State Sen. Ted Daiton of Radford will in‘roduce legisia- tion in the. General Assembly on Tuesday which would, among other things, let Arling- ton County go aread with its plan to integrate schools

The legisiation designed as a substitute for the admin- istration reseclution of interposi- tion. which is scheduled for Senate action on Tuesday. sold a ‘55 Pontiac. Dalton’s measure seems

You can sell anything faster [doomed because 35 of the 40 throuch The Washington Post | Senators have signed as patrons and Times Herald —reaching jOf the administration measure 412.000 families évery Sunday, and 93 of 100 House members

signed an identical resolution.

130.000 more than the other | Sunday paper. Simply phone— Dalton’s substitute strongly protests the Supreme Court

RE 77-1234 desegregation decision which,

‘it says would “overturn the cus- toms and traditions established a \

Sells Car Quickest And Best Way

the quickest and best oossible in selling my sbile’ stated Mr. John

sson. 1122 Prince st., Va., after his Washington snd. Times Herald want ad



~? 7 is



Bill by Dalton Would Let Arlington Go Ahead on Integration of Schools

for generations throughout the South and strike a vital glow to’! our social, cultural and educa- tional life.”

But it omits the “illegal en- croachment” language con- tained in the administration resolution and does not request an eventual constitutional change. which would recognize the states’ power to. segregate schools.

His proposal would state that public policy, in 1956 and 1957, in the operation of the schools would be segregation, but any community desiring to integrate its schools could do s0. policy also would include, as compliance in good faith with ‘the Supreme Court decision, schools which did not integrate in communities where feeling was high

|. Thus, his measure would per-

auto dealers.

name |

ee eee



Ike Rejects

For 20-Year Calls for ‘Deeds, Not W

Soviet Proposal

———= _ —_—_——

Outlaw Slain In 2d Gray

Home Entry

Texan Is Shot

By Husband of Ex-Treasurer of U. S.; Pal Sought

(Picture or Page D-15)

RICHLAND, Kans., Jan 28 (*}—A Washington pub-| . lic relations man whose wife) * is a former Treasurer of the’ United States today shot and killed a young Texas outlaw who had returned for the second time this month to rob this little town’s leading citizen

The bandit was identified as Billy Gene Ross, 23, of Dallas The Kansas Bureau of Investi- gation said he had a record in Texas of mail theft, forgery, burglary and robbery. |

At least one companion the slain man escaped,

Ross was killed by Andrew Gray, husband of Georgia Neese Clark Gray, 55. Although. toss fired four shots wildly as he fled, neither Gray nor his wife was injured.

Gray and his wife were aroused by the barking of their: beagle hound, Mamie, and the husband was lying in w"

Associated Press TOKYO ROSE

.. after release from prison

Tokyo Rose Goes ‘Out Into The Darkness’

of Freed From Prison,

Traitor Faces Deportation Hearing

ALDERSON W_ Va. Jan. 28 »—Tokyo Rose, a convicted traitor to her country, summed up her uncertain future with these words..e6 ‘Shé ‘was freed from prison today—*“I am going out into the darkness...” he fired through the banisters| She was trim 4nd petite as as the man made a turn on a She left the big Federal reform- landing ory here this morning, but

The shot struck Ross high in| OMfer—at 38—than when she the back. The man. after vain-| USed to tantalize American Gis ly trying to shoot the lock off '™ the Pacific with dreamy a rear door and firing other|™usic and low-voiced talk of wild shots, escaped through a Pretty girls and home. pantry window by which he had| _ Her real name is lya Ikuko entered the” house He ran foguri D’Aquino, but the about two blocks and fell near American soldiers who listened a road side ditch. His body '0 Radio Tokyo during World was not found until nearly six) W4r !! called her Tokyo Rose. hours later q Asked as she was freed what

Gray positively identified her plans were, Mrs. D’Aquino Ross as one of three men who TePliea: - | forced entrance to the home “I really don’t know. I'm go- Jan. 2. At that time. two of | /™8 Out into the darkness... I them held Gray bound and cap- don't know what I can do be- tive in the house and a third °#™5¢ | don't know the restric- forced Mrs. Gray to go to a ions yet. i, am still under bank and adjoining grocery SUPCTV!sion | store she operates. here and|,.~"© Was sentenced in 1949 to open two safes, from which the) 10 years for her treasonous took $2000. broadcasts for the Japanese

“I feel lousy, but it was just during wartime, but good be- something a man is compelled havior gave her time off with to do,” Gray said after the po ' ee shooting. “I love it here. I love|_* he was given permission to it so much I'll protect it.” = Chicago with her family.

Under Sheriff Vernon She faces a deportation hearing Robinson and a next door ere at a time as yet unspeci- neighbor, Dean Kroese, man- ager of a grain elevator owned by Mrs. Gray, picked up a trail of a second man behind the house. Within a few hundred yards they found a screwdriver, a light felt hat, a bow tie and a pair of horn-rimmed glasses similar to a pair worn by one of the Jan. 2 robbers.

A man identified as Louis Young Jr., 25, of Dallas, was questioned in Topeka this aft- ernoon. Philip Morris, 21, Scranton, Kan., told police he gave a ride to Young, who was hitchhiking about 5 miles north- west of Richmond. Police said Young was carrying a 357 Mag-


An American citizen, Mrs D’Aquino is the wife of a news- paperman in Tokyo, Felipe D’Aquino, who holds a Portu- guese passport

Where will deported”

Yerhaps Portugal or even Japan. The Immigration Serv- ice referred to her only as a “stateless person” in the depor- tation warrant served on her last night.

The tiny American-born wom- an maintained her innocence of the treason charge during the trial six years ago in San Fran- cisco. Asked if she still felt num revolver and admitted be- that she was innocent, she said: ing an associate of the dead rhe trial and the feelings

man, but denied being with him ‘e" are past. I hate to open last night. up wounds.

she go if she is

| She said she wanted only a “50-50 chance to get back on my feet.” She added that she “had no complaints.”


Virginia Woman May Have Quints

N Y Daily News Service

RICHMOND, Va., Jan. 28—A woman in a hospital here is mit compliance in localities like| known to be expecting quad- Arlington County, which has ruplets and may have quin- announced a limited integra- Ee ees tion plan and preserve. segre-|chaiia, 30, wife of a well-to-do gation for two years for those Lebanese American, already communities which have vowed oneal eget we girls —~ two boys

; ‘under eight years of age. ne. tegration. | “The X-rays show she defi-

It recognizes many features nitely has four,” her physician, of the Gray Commission's legis-/Dr. W. Hughes Evans, told a lative program. It is under-jreporter. “The X-ray techni- stood some senators, who have|cian thinks she may have five.

|All we can do is wait and see.” objected to an interposition’ py. odds on quintuplets are resolution, will support the Dal-| once in 57 million births, but 12 ton substitute. sets have been reported in the

Dalton, top Virginia Republi-| 12st 10 years. The only sets that

survived were the Dionnes in can, has worked on the measure) 1934 and the Diligentis in 1943. for the past two days and dis-|

closed its nature today during the commemorative General As- sembly session here at the co-| ‘lonial capitol,

Index, Page 2

Reds Urge Neutral Belt

In Europe

Warsaw Treaty Aides Also Ask A-Weapon Ban

In German Zones

(Picture on Page A-5) By Ronald Farquhar

Reuters PRAGUE, Jan. 28—Com- ‘munist Europe tonight asked ithe West to join in a series ' of European security agree- ments. | In a declaration here, the eight signatories of the May. 1955, Warsaw Treaty said they were willing to cooperate with all other nations “for the elim ination of the threat of a new war in Europe.” | They suggested that Warsaw Treaty and NATO nations agree “to solve differences only by peaceful means.”

They also proposed that the “interested countries,” includ ing the Western Big Three, should ban atomic weapons for forces stationed in both East and West Germany, including German troops, and they called for establishment of a zone in ‘Europe where the number and location of armed forces would be limited by special agree-

———< > _ ~ ee

Twining Holds Army

Vital to Nuclear War

Air Force Chief says that next war will be fought with nuclear weapons and that the foot soldier will be the key to final victory. Page A-4.

ment. This would be a move toward an all-European collec- tive security system.

It was also proposed that Western countries sign nonag gression pacts with their Com munist neighbors, regardless of present military ties, the As sociated Press noted

It was suggested, for instance that Turkey should sign one with the Soviet Union, Italy with Albania, West Germany with Czechoslovakia, and Greece with Bulgaria.|

The declaration, signed Soviet Russia, Albania. garia, Hungary, Poland, Ro mania, East Germany, and Czechoslovakia made the usua! criticisms of NATO and other anti-Communist alliances and of Western “colonial enslave ment, and it praised India and other neutral nations. It also offered support for declara- tions of:-the Bandung Confer- ence.

Earlier. East . Germanys newly constituted armed forces were formally brought into the pact’s unified command. Fast Germany signed the pact last May, but her participation. in the unified command, set up then. was left “to be considered later.”

(The addition of East many's 125.000 soldiers

by Bul-

(;eT- in

creases the Communist forces)

See PRAGUE, Page A6, Col. 5

Presidential Aide

William H. Jackson has been named by President Eisen- hower as a special assistant te coordinate foreign policy actions. (Story on Page A119.)

Molotov ‘Can't Understand’ Ike’s Reply

Rejection of Treaty ‘Surprises’ Delegates At Party in Progue PRAGUE, Jan. 28 ™—Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov

said tonight of President Eisen- hower's rejection of a Russian

‘proposed friendship treaty, “I

‘cannot understand how anyone can refuse a treaty of friend-


“Any contact between

prove the situation told a group respondents

He was attending a gala re-


Antonin, Zatpotocky after’

a meeting of the Warsaw Treaty .

ception by Czech




Molotov said he had not read Eisenhower's he ap-

of Mr Bulganin, but peared to know the gist

Most Communist leaders tending the reception said they had not heard of the Eisen hower letter. But East. Ger- many Deputy Premier Walter Ulbricht said it was “a blow to peace.”

“If the Soviet Union and the United States could agree, the entire questions of peace and security in the world would be solved.” Ulbricht said. “Nobody

certainiy not West Ger man Chancellor Konrad) Ade nauer could interfere

Polish Premier Josef Cyran kiewicz. discussing the general international situation, said, “I am certain are head- ing for rapprochement and peace.

the text letier to

of it

that we

Russians Seize Japanese Boat

TOKYO, Jan. 28 #—Seven Russian fishing craft seized a Japanese fishing boat today off Etorofu Island, the largest of the Red-held southern Kuriles, the Maritime Safety Board re- ported. The 44ton vessel car- ried a crew of 14.

~— ee

Invalid Mother Among Victims

the two countries is likely to im- Molotov of Western cor-


| See NOTE, Page A6, Col |

Friendship Pact;


Reply to Bulganin Says U. N. Charter Covers All Points in Suggested Accord of

(Text Eisenhower-Bulganin

Correspondence, Pgs. A-4 and §)

By Chalmers M. Roberts Staff Reporter

President Eisenhower yes- terday rejected, in effect, a Russian proposal for a 20- year “treaty of friendship and cooperation” with the United States

| The Chief Executive. in a courteous

firm but reply to Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulgan- in’s letter of last week, avoided use of the word “no.” But there was no doubt that the United States was refusing to accept the proposal, and that it was viewed by the Government as a Soviet propaganda move.

Mr. Eisenhower said he won- dered, in fact, whether such a bilateral pact “might indeed work against the cause of peace

by creating the illusion that a stroke of a pen had achieved a result which in fact can be obtained only by a change of spirit.”

Avoids Direct Rebuff

The President went on to re- count at some length that the American people “unhappily” have had “sadly to conclude” that the. Soviet Union had not backed up its peace professions at last July's “summit confer- ence” by agreements at the later Foreign Ministers’ con- ference on German reunifica- tion, disarmament and develop ment of East-West contacts.

But the President Was care. ful to avoid a direct rebuff in his reply. He assured Bulganin ihat the United States both longed “for a cessation of the strains and dangers” in the world today and was “prepared al any moment to move in @ spirit of concilation.”’

The President told Bulganin, however, that both of them “Know that it is deeds and not words alone which count.”

Drafted Friday Night

The Bulganin-Elsenhower ex- change was made public yester- day afternoon by the White House. The President's reply was drafted for the most part Friday evening by Mr. Ejisen- hower and Secretary of State John Foster Dulles at a White House conference and then cabled to Moscow. Bulganin’s letter had been delivered per- sonally the President by the Soviet Ambassador last Wednesday amid a worid-wide publicity buildup, not con- sidered here as the way to con- duct serious negotiations

The Soviet leader, writing under a Kremlin dateline of last Monday, Jan. 23, ‘declared that he was “genuinely con- vinced that an improvement in Soviet-American relations is urgently needed.”

Bulganin said this could be done by a friendship and coop- eration treaty and he inclosed a draft of a short four-article pact. It would pledge both na- tions to develop friendly rela- tions “on the basis of equal rights, mutual respect for state sovereignty, and non-interfer- ence in internal affairs;” bind each to settle “all their interna-


oo -

Church Trustee Slays 6 of His Family, Shoots Self Dead on. Vacation Trip Eve

PARSIPPANY-TROY HILLS, N. J.. Jan. 28 #®—A quiet and popular civil engineer, a devout worker in the Methodist /Church, killed six members of ‘his family and then himself as they prepared for a gay trip to Florida.

An anxious neighbor, worried because William D. Bauer had not left for Florida as planned yesterday, looked into the Bauer home today and uncgv- ered the macabre story.

The 48-year-old Bauer, a New York State inspector of road material, had gone berserk and, triggering a pump shotgun, slaughtered his wife, their two

his wife's parents.

Then he turned the .12-gauge gun on himself and blew off his head. Police Chief Leo d’Orsi pronounced the case a multiple



small children, his mother and

murder and a suicide. The shootings apparently occurred about | p. m. yesterday

Bauer fired two shots at his wife, 36-year-old Florence Alice Bauer. as she fled. His 6-year- old daughter, Elizabeth Jane, was slain as she ate a sandwich Half of it was left in her hand His son, Peter David, 2, was killed in-the hall

Rauer’s mother, Emma, an 84-year-old invalid, was shot as she lay in bed. Friends said he had worried over her health constantly.

The Baver car had been hacked up to the front door of the $21,500, 6-room ranch house to take her to a nursing home while the family was in Florida | Mrs. Bauer’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. U. C. Nuber of Lake Par-

sippany, were shot near the ,

doorway of the home. Neither police nor neighbors


> .

could give any motive for the shootings. Police said a doctor had been treating Bauer for “nervousness

Packed bags stood near the door under a tapestry reading:

“God Bless~ Our Happy Home.” ™~

Baue: Parsippany)

was a trustee of the Methodist Church.

The bodies were discovered by Arthur Sinnenberg, who lived across the street.

It was the third major multiple murder in New Jer- sey in recent years.

On Sept. 6, 1949, Howard Un- ruh killed 13 persons in Cam- den. He now is in the State Hospital at Trenton

On Nov. 18 ‘1950, Ernest Ingenito fatally machine- guntied five members of his estranged wife's family in farmiand near Vineland. He now is in State Prison.

Pag WA “gegen tn mai end TIMES HERALD Lincoln Day Speeches ' Ike Is Urged to Back FR FF

Table of Contents : ; eaa Lax Boost for Road son sees ew tose tose an ma Conflict with Farm Bill oi. | aa

Section A—Main News, | Life Women | House Republican Leader Jo-| tin said he will give Gen, Ei- with $2

World-wide and area news. Society, fashion and clubs W. , Weather and obituaries Section G—Real Estate News By Jack Bell thowever, want a return to these |5¢Ph Martin (Mass.) yester-|senhower a full report on pros- (There is no B Section today.) News of realty develop Associated Press pea .. high supports. day urged President Eisenhower | pects of the bill Membership Section C—Sports News ments, general features. Some Republican Senators p i 3 Sen. - onme t Young (R-N. wt to announce his support for tax; In pledging support for the | This exceptional Sports results, general news. | Section H—Show appear likely to find themselves ; . | a . ner’ the sy aay’ increases if he wants Congress| propsal, Martin said: “The|§ ****t * mode t Section D—Classified, Finance Drama, music and amuse- the ember r , / fie Jepartment admitted rida his high ID % preve we can in embDarrassing position o = would assist the movement to fe te is Highway con- | emocrats put it ~~ ‘0 US Very f teach roe te

{ lassified ad argains, ne ; rie nt feature . a < -

of business and finance, | Section J]—TV-Radio Week os . ' . tock markets, garden news News of television and ra- political speeches across the A r ore 4 Secretary Ezra Taft Benson’ Martin predicted the Presi-| We have to pay for the legisla-\§ » ox. EXPEN- Section E—Outlook dio, comment and logs. country when Democrats bring apologized because a letter was dent will back the Democratic |“°" SIVELY. CON- Editorials, area and world | Darate Wagasine the new farm bill before the LAL eee se Out under his signature lan to finance the $51.5 billion | Although no firm plans for|I vince your. affairs. hook reviews, art, | American Weekly a % er S , praising a Harper's. Magazine ! ce ine MMON higher taxes have been drawn|| SELF. ENROLL lamps, travel and resorts. | Two Big Comic Sections senate Sil article picturing farmers as program and that the House'up, Democrats favor a one-|} TODAY! | From Feb. 8&8 to 18 many ; greedy tvrants qt was will pass the measure as a re- cent boost in the Federal tax FRED ASTAIR DANCE Features GOP members plan to be away United Press plained that an aide sent sult. on gasoline, which is now two STUDIO : eulogizing Lincoln and --their . letter without reading the C ts iD cents a gallon. 1414 F ST. NW = 9.1600 See. Pq. Sec. Pq. party. They, like the Dem. R@bert MeMillen (right), (article, and that Benson had ‘0"8ressional Democrats ad-| Re NRG Ra A _ c 9 Magazine Rack ; ocrats, have been calling for! Agtieullure Secretary Ben- known nothing of the matter. vocate the program be paid for | —— nriehi 7 ' Marviand Affairs FE swift action to remedy farm son's right-hand ‘man, has Young, wap has twice joined by levying additional Federal er a , Dorothy icCardle , 5 troubles, but they did not ex- taken fuli responsibility for Democrats in urging that Ben taxes On gasoline. diesel fuel | said the letter episode ‘i oe and manufacturing costs for

Winzola McLendon ; ; pect the Senate Agriculture ¢he “boner” letter which in. °". 9S “brings the whole farm issue

Trading Post a 8 Marie McNair Committee to finish action on al lal Merry-Go Round = farm legislation until mid-Feb CHTUNE 8 magaaine astack on into -better focus.” trucks, buses and trailers, oh sr eaieteideole Movie Guide , ruary at the earliest farmers. He said he initialed “Secretary Benson hasanum-|' “The President.” said Martin. | 1956 OLDSMOBI LES " However. a Democratic strata 4 carbon of the letter for ber of aides who do not favor “will have to make a statement |

Irston R. Barnes ) Benjamin Muse 2 r Rinod DonorCenters G Music Calendar gist said yesterday that the Miller Shurtleff (left) to Congressional farm programs,” (01. taxes) somewhere along the

Rook Reviews > rhe Naturalist 2 present timing calls for the bill) sign. Benson said the letter Young said. “I think this will line to get the bill passed.”

. . “te

to hit the Senate floor about! was sent out under his name ("¢!P restore 90 per cent of par-- Democratic Floor Leader

ankiin R. Bruns .. iohs lu] oe eee «+ : sey” one Feb. 7 ' ity supports.” John McCormack (Mass.) indi-| . : ure } ) : | | , , awe ' It will be all right with us oat without Ris keowledge. But Sen. George D. Aiken cated similar sentiments. Mc. at these responsible companies : “¥ : ae { the Republicans are out mak (R-Vt.) urged colleagues to Cormack said passage of a road |

Pearson § ne speeches when the bill is er recommended Bed Dem quit clamoring for Benson's bil. financed on a pay-as-you go! Do you realize it does not cost you extra dollars te Philatelist : 9 brought up,” he said. “There , “" scalp” and help pass the new basis would mainly depend on/| to buy your 1956 Oldsmobile from one of these responsibie

ill be plenty of Democrats OCrats are expected to express soil bank program “bipartisan action and support.” | t factory companies . . . and you get the

ound to talk about the farm- their contention that the Ad Aiken, who has supported The matter will come before! extra value of @ thoroughly conditioned new car at the

plight ministration cribbed the idea ™ost of the Eisenhower-Begson Sp President Tuesday when! time of delivery with guaranteed service.

No vote is expected until the fr friar fi larm proposals, said those who | artin and other leaders 0) : tepublicans get back, however ‘rom them after first opposing demand Benson be fired or re- over the legislative sreavem Capitol Cadillac- Oldsmobile Company because there is a gentlemen 2 4 ign have been doi ng this since with the Chief Executive. Mar- 1222-22nd Street, n.W. st. 3-2600 agreement that no important A number of Republicans the Republican Administration Akers Oldsmobile-Cadillac Company action will be taken during the are expected to back the Ad- took office in éarly 1953 !

Lincoin Day speech period ministrations argument that if they had spent half as Fairlington Shopping Center, Alexandria, Ve. OV. 3-0350

-eygdlncarsecedign +e. nates to con- high price props enacted up- much time in behalf of a sound if w Suburban Cadillac- Oldsmobile Company

among other things, a soil- der Democratic administrations farm program as they have you are ; Rood, Bethesdo, Md 6-7700 to par armers for piled up surpluses and are clamoring for Renson’'s scalp. 7020 Arlington ; . ¥ OL. , hard of hearing,

taking acreage oul of crop pro largely responsible for farm- farm prices now would be duction President Eisenhow- ers woes Some Republicans, higher.’ Aiken said. others know it . * =e

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Death Notices


Pinfeathers, Pegasu Pitches and Putts Leslie Judd Portne: Katherine B. Pozer Post Mortem Shirley Povich lion Calendar President's Apptm'ts degal Diar Race Results idie Gallahe i ee Radio Music Today (Jallerw G! mpses - b Recipe Box Gallup Poll ; ; Record Plaver rden Clubs Paul Sampson enon Bridge Service Set \ubrev Graves , Show Times Today ate Haseltine oe : Sports Addition Viary Haworth .. r Stamps elvn Hayes . State of Real Estate

Pl Meron. Sunday Radiotor > | 2 Churehmen Ask President to Decide eas Lars tellen A ela odd "Ha ones Mary Van R. Thayer F , Sc ' 2 “Care Voron on vress ‘Keep wet Gt Tate's St Whether Dulles’ Usefulness Is Ended SONOTONE /

ard Travel, Ranarts iwi HEARING = eX Becomingly styled dress

TV Logs TV Movies rv Sports Dr. T. R. Van Virginia Alfairs Voice of Broadway Weather Table Weddings zston nS ; Walter W inchel!

News Summary

trea News

Pale fliere hi; firy colder

Nine GW students named Phi Beta Kappas Area Scouts setting up permanent headquarters Ren. Harris offers home rule compromise Meany fights transit authority's anti-strike provision

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NEW YORK, Jan. 28 determined striving for peace,’ er; the Rev. Dr. John Howland ['welve Protestant churchmen the ietter said There is a Lathfop, pastor of the First i of Cortina mercerized asked President Eisenhower mounting tide of opinion Unitarian Church Brooklyn 9OT Washington Bids. ott blended h

: , , ! 1435 G St. N.W. I. 7.0921 | SENTNY Deen Weer Clyro

today to decide on the “further throughout the world which N. Y.: Dr. W. Stanley Rycroft, _ NW, » ie ; diplomatic usefulness” of. Sec-insists that the drift toward secretary for Latin America of retary of State John Foster atomic war must be stopped. the Board :-of Foreign Missions ee 2 oLgge : + ¥ and needing almost no Mr. President, we turn to of the Presbyterian Church im

Dulles in view of Dulles” “reck oni, : , you in this hour and beg you the United States ENJOY a . pressing! Interesting striped

less and irresponsible policies’ " { ‘xercise y * strong leade r. J C. Slemp. editor o us outlined in his “brink of *).' cise your strong leader Dr. John emp, editor of pattern in slate blue

. ' A han Ean ship. it is your prerogative to& 4 Missions, a Baptist publication; 9% HOME TRI A L . < state ? : : and In c xX 2 Pr a to ti President decide on Mr. Dulles’ further Dr. William Hubben, editor of ) -_ or navy. : ne | ‘<< > . - diplomatic usefulness The the Friends Intelligencer; Dr Sec. . ie 12 clergymen, laymen and’. ; . N rs B See. Pg > } , d Secretary has raised, by his James L. Hupp, professor of 3 at 0 ost 15 editors of Protestant publica , : ' own blundering, a moral issue education at West Virginia

tame es they = - - _

aekiad ieee Stagg le ag on Wax h the people and the Wesleyan College; the Rev. Dr. === ree & a A vy 4 ; 14 95

reckless and irresponsibje poli hegre of the | nited Henry Hitt ¢ rane, pastor of : , se ._ =

cies advocated by your Secre. >*4tes will be judged through-' Central Methodist Church, De- = ~

aby af Gteta” - ' out the world. We'want to be troit, and the Rev. Dr. John ~~. . or SIZES 162-24!

ited Fu leader explains system's setup They were referring to a on record as having made it Paul Jones, pastor of the Pres- A 612-24) ied incomes get tax scrutiny : statement attributed to Dulles clear that your Secretary of byterian Union Church of Bay | erved by 249 libraries ' ~ ‘in Life Magazine. State has committed an almost Ridge, Brooklyn, N. Y.

The Protestant leaders said U™Pardonable disservice to the lke views glass at National Gallery

wih 4 the United States’ “position of Nation and has brought great . . : | : wee : - Wal fent tee ty Cod strength lies not in hydrogen ©™arrassment to the office of i 4 ; ba 4 NM ~~ a TT Racking 0 Wool on seen aetiavins sit bombs and guided missiles but es residen