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Partly cloudy, scattered thunderstorms and high in mid-80s today. Partly cloudy tonight, low 68. Tomorrow some cloudiness. (Pull report on Page A-2.) Midnight, 73 6 am. :._72 11 am. ...W 2 am. ...72 8 am. ...74 Noon_80 4 a.m. ...72 10 a.m. ...81 1 p.m. ...79 Lote New York Morkets, Page A-ll Guido for Roadors PM* 1 Amusements A-tt Classified .. C-4-1* Comics _C-lt-13 Crossword _C-l? Editorial _A-* Edit'l Articles...A-7 Pin Finance _A* 11 Lost and Found..A-S Obituary A-l< Radio .C-ll Sport* _C-1-* Woman's Soct. B-J-* An Associated Press Newspaper 98th Year. No. 172. Phone ST. 5000 ★★ WASHINGTON, D. C., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1950—FIFTY-TWO PAGES. City lau Datlrary. Dally and Bandar. *110 a Monui. »m«b ft r prVTS •uadaya. *1.30. Nicht Pinal Edition, tlJO and *1 40 act Month «* i S> U. S. Sees Plot To Halt Contacts In East Europe Romania Blasted In Note for Asking •Recall of Attache By Garnett D. Horner The United States charged to day that a “deliberate and cen trally-directed policy” is being carried out in Eastern Europe to Interrupt this country’s diplo matic relations with the Soviet satellite countries there. The charge was made in a note to the Communist government of Romania. The note officially re pudiated the “alleged justifica tion” for Romania’s demand for the recall of an assistant Army attache from the American Lega tion there. The State Department said the attache. Capt. Herschel Hutsin piller, is being withdrawn from Bucharest “in conformity with customary diplomatic practice” as a result of the Romanian demand. Dumped Ammunition. The Romanian regime declared Capt. Hutsinpiller persona non grata as the result of his dumping what the State Department said was a "small quantity” of out dated small arms ammunition in a lake near Bucharest. The State Department said that Romanian authorities “artificially exaggerated and distorted” the Incident as the basis for a new, '•virulent” propaganda attack against the United States. In the bristling note to Ro mania made public today, this Government charged: The Romanian Government’s action is not really based upon the incident or upon the conduct of Capt. Hutsinpiller, but is a part of a deliberate and centrally-di rected policy, being carried out throughout Eastern Europe, to in terrupt the normal conduct of diplomatic relations between the United States and the states of that area.” Press Officer Michael J. Mc Dermott of the State Department told reporters he would rather not name the director of the “de liberate policy.” The reference obviously was to Russia, which appears to be striving to tighten the iron curtain around its satel lites. Retaliation Uncertain. Mr. McDermott left unanswered questions about possible retaliatory action against Romania. The note indicated that the situation is Setting close to a complete break i diplomatic relations with Ro mania, although apparently no such drastic step has been decided upon as yet. American diplomats have faced increasing restrictions in several Eastern European nations recent ly. Relations were broken with Bulgaria in February. The note to Romania said bit terly that its exaggeration of the ammunition-dumping incident as the basis for new propaganda at tacks on this country is “illustra tive of the conduct of diplomatic relations by the Romanian gov tmment.” The attacks started on June 6 when the official organ of the Ro manian workers’ party (Com munist) published a letter by a janitor of the American Legation’s service attache’s office. The jani tor described the dumping into a lake of what he called “four cases and a small sack containing am munition for a pistol and auto matic weapons.” Press Takes Up Campaign. The Romanian press as a whole then took up the “government inspired” campaign, the State De partment said, relating the inci dent to trials of the past few years in which the American and British diplomatic missions were accused of spying and subversive activity. The State Department said the Incident involved the disposal of “a small quantity of outdated am munition” left over from the sup plies of the United States mili tary representation on the Allied Control Commission for Romania that was withdrawn in December, 1947. Romania demanded Capt. Hut sinpiller’s recall on June 14, after saying in its first complaint to the American Legation about the in cident on June 9 that it would “leave it up to the United States Government” to decide what to do about Capt. Hutsinpiller. Mercury to Greet Advent of Summer By Climbing to 80s Summer makes its debut in Washington today and there’ll be plenty to talk about—the weather, that is! The temperature will climb to the mid-SOs this afternoon, accom panied by a full-fledged dose of Washington’s sticky, drippy sum mer humidity. Just to make sure the day is a typical summer one, the forecaster predicts scattered thunderstorms for late afternoon. Officially, the summer solstice will arrive at 7:35 p.m. The fore caster pointed out spring was pretty hot this year with a record M degrees registered on May 6. U. S. Now Is Depression-Proof, Tobin Tells Geneva Conference America Will Never Again Have Experience Of Early 30s, Labor Secretary Believes •y th« Aisociottd frit GENEVA, Switzerland, June 21. —Secretary of Labor Tobin said today the United States has elim inated the cause of depressions by its economic and social legis lation. “I do not believe we will ever again experience a major depres sion such as we had in the early thirties,” Mr. Tobin told the In ternational Labor Conference. “We are confident of our abil ity to avoid a major depression because of the great advances we have made in social and economic legislation since 1933. The sup ports we put under our economy in these years stood us in good stead in 1949. "They will be equally helpful in protecting our economy against a serious recession in the years ahead.” He mentioned as bulwarks ol the American economy old-age and survivors’ insurance, free pub lic employment services, unem ployment insurance, insurance of bank deposits, minimum wage and hour legislation, agricultural price support and the development of resources such as the TVA. Mr. Tobin told the labor, in dustrial and Government leaders gathered here that “real earnings and the standard of living of American workers is now higher than ever before, about 40 per cent above prewar levels.” The recession of 1949, he said, was the “first significant test of the stability of the postwar Amer ican economy.” He said the test had been met successfully and expressed the belief that the Amer ican economy now is able to “assure economic stability to a substantial degree. “Any persons or nations who make their plans on the basis of an expected economic collapse in the United States are doomed to disappointment. We are deter mined to remain strong and free. * • • “We have joined with other countries in a common effort to maintain world prosperity and freedom. We are prepared to co operate with all peace-loving na tions.” Chief of Daily Worker Defies Committee in Stormy Word Battle Philip Bart Even Refuses To Give Original Name j Or Admit Red Activity By Robert K. Walsh Philip A. Bart, general man ager of the Communist news paper, the Daily Worker, and the House Committee on Un-Ameri can Activities today staged a tumultuous tug-of-war that failed to get answers to almost 30 ques tions. The 48-year-old former or ganizer for the Communist Party gave freedom of speech and pos sible self-incrimination as reasons for refusing even to tell his orig inal name. He also refused to disclose whether he ever recruited Americans for study at the Lenin Institute in Moscow. “This committee is only trying to smear me and send people to jail as it has done in the past,” he shouted as the hearing came to a stormy close. Assailed by Representative. Representative Walter, Demo crat, of Pennsylvania, presiding at the hearing, angrily pounded his gavel and retorted: “If you thought as much of the United States Constitution as you say you do, you would be eager to help this committee to learn the names of alleged Americans who went to Moscow to study how to hurt this country.” The committee later today was to question Marcel Scherer, for mer leader of a left-wing labor union, about his reported associa tion with Dr. Joseph W. Weinberg. The committee last year accused Dr. Weinberg of having turned over atomic secrets to a Russian agent in California where Dr. Weinberg was a nuclear physicist at the radiation laboratory in the University of California. Bart Claims Citizenship. Bart, accompanied by his attor ney, Abraham Unger, of New York, got off tb an early start in defying the committee. After stating that he was bom in War saw in 1902, he flatly refused to tell what his name was before he legally changed it about 15 years ago. He said he is a naturalized citizen. Other questions he refused to answer were his father’s name, the circumstances under which he changed his name, other Commu nist Party positions he held in addition to the Daily Worker of fice and organizational activities in the 1930s in Pennsylvania, Illi nois and Ohio. Committee Counsel Frank S. Tavenner showed him a photo static copy of a passport applica tion signed by “John William Fox” in 1932. He asked the witness whether the application contained his signature and whether the photograph was his picture. Mr. Bart refused to identify the ap plication on the grounds of possi ble self-incrimination. Capt. Burke Nominated For Rank of Rear Admiral President Truman today nomi nated Navy Capt. Arleigh A. Burke for promotion to rear ad miral. Capt. Burke headed a unit in the Navy Department which is said to have drawn up much of the material in which Navy offi cers criticized unification policies in testimony before the House Armed Services Committee last year. Admiral Louis Denfeld was ousted as Chief of Naval Opera tions as an aftermath of those hearings. When a Navy promotion board was considering captains for pro motion to rear admiral earner this year Capt. Burke was at first passed over but later the board was reconvened and his name was added. It was from that promo tion list that Mr. Ttuman drew his name today in sending the nomination to the Ssnate. Hurley Charges Aired By State Officials in Talks With Governors Jessup Handles Questions On Former Ambassador In Closed Session By Gould Lincoln Star Staff Correspondent WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W. Va., June 21.—Secretary of State Acheson and other top officials talked in secret session yesterday with Governors’ Con ference members concerning for mer Ambassador Patrick J. Hur ley’s charges against the depart ment. The attitude of the department, it was learned, seemed W toe that Gen. Hurley indulged In a tem permental blow-up earlier this week when he asserted that the department shielded an employe he said had given secret docu ments to Communist army leaders in China. 4 That employe, according to Gen. Hurley, was John S. Service, a key figure in the Amerasia case. Jessup Handles Questions. Ambassador-at-Large Philip Jessup, who accompanied Secre tary Acheson to the session at which the Governors conferred with State Department officials on many issues, handled questions about the Hurley charges. The impression left by the an swers was that the department officials did not believe Gen. Hur ley’s charges were to be taken too seriously, it is understood. Further,, it was learned that Secretary of State Acheson’s ap pearance before the Governors, both in open and secret session, left good impressions and impres sions not so good. Gov. Lausche of Ohio, a Demo crat, was emphatic in commenting that Mr. Acheson had impressed the Governors most favorably. Lane Also Impressed. In this, Mr. Lausche aligned himself with Gov. Lane of Mary land, also a Democrat, who pre sided over yesterday’s round table on foreign affairs. The Maryland Governor de clared that Mr. Acheson had ‘‘sat isfied ” him completely on the question of security and he was sure that other Governors felt the same way about the Secretary. There were other Governors, however, who took a contrary view. Mr. Acheson’s critics, while agreeing that the Secretary of State was himself clearly a loyal and capable public servant, said they considered him too much inclined to take a rosy and opti mistic view. They pointed out (Continued on Page A-3, Col. 1.1 81 Loyalty Files Found Intact, Tydings Says Justice Dept. Inquiry Refutes McCarthy, v Senator Declares By Cecil Holland Senator Tydings, Democrat, of Maryland said today charges that State Department loyalty records in 81 cases under investigation have been tampered with and skeletonized “are not sustained by the facts.” The charges were made by Sen ator McCarthy, Republican, of Wisconsin. Senator Tydings told reporters that at his request the Justice Department had investigated each file “to ascertain if the McCarthy charges were true." Justice Department Letter Cited. He added he had received from the department a letter saying: 1. The flies are intact. 2. The flies have not been “raped, tampered with or skele tonized” as charged by Senator McCarthy. 3. All material turned over by the Federal Bureau of Investiga tion to the State Department is contained in the flies. Senator Tydings heads a Senate Foreign Relations subcommittee investigating Senator McCarthy’s charges that the State Depart ment has harbored Communists, fellow travelers and security risks. Files Are at White House. The group currently is studying loyalty flies in 81 cases that Sen ator McCarthy said would support his charges. The flies in these cases were made available to the subcommittee by President Tru man and are being examined at the White House. At the time the flies were made available about two months ago, Senator McCarthy said they had been tampered with and would not provide a full answer to his charges. Senator Tydings said the Jus tice Department letter was signed by Peyton Ford, assistant to the Attorney General, and that he understood FBI agents had con ducted the examination of the flies to see if they had been tam pered with or stripped of impor tant material. Peurifoy Testifies in Secret. Senator Tydihgs made the an nouncement after the subcom mittee had'held a two-and-a half hour closed session with Deputy Undersecretary of State John E. Peurifoy. The Senator refused to reveal what Mr. Peurifoy discussed ex cept to say that his testimony dealt with pertinent parts of the investigation. Mr. Peurifoy has overall direction of State Depart ment security and loyalty proce dures. Senator Tydings acknowledged that Mr. Peurifoy had discussed (See COMMUNISTS, Page A-3.) Late News Bulletins House Posses Rent Bill A six-month extension of Federal rent control was ap proved by the Honse this after noon, 174 to 145. The Senate also must ratify the confer ence report before it roes to the President. The bill rives cities the option of extendinr the control another six months on January 1. Hatch Act Changes Voted The Senate today approved, 42 to 32, a bill amendinr the Hatch Act to allow Federal em ployes in nearby Maryland and Virrinia to participate in local party politics. The bill, which now roes to the White House, also rives the CivU Service Com mission the authority to assess lesser penalties than outrirht dismissal in ease of minor Hatch Act violations. Woman Uses Scissors to Repel Boy, 14, Trying to Attack Her A young Falls Church housewife yesterday used a pair of scissors to put to flight a 14-year-old boy who forced his way into her home and attempted to assault her, po lice reported. The boy, whose home is in Ar lington, was captured by the woman’s husband, who turned him over to police. The boy was charged at Fairfax with assault and attempted carnal knowledge and was released on $1,500 bond pending a hearing tomorrow in Juvenile Court. Slightly wounded in the left chest by the scissors, the boy was treated by Dr. Emanuel Newman, Falls Church. Police said that Mrs. Carlyn Adkins. 24, of 201 Nicholson street, Falls Church, and the boy, both gave this account: Mrs. Adkins, in shorts and blouse, was sitting in her back yard about 3:30 p.m. when the boy approached and asked if she wished to subscribe to a morning newspaper. She aakl bo. The boy wandered off, but in a few minutes came back and suggested perhaps her husband would like to subscribe to the newspaper. Mrs. Adkins again told him that they did not wish to buy the paper. Again he left. Mrs. Adkins went into the house to do some sewing. In a few minutes there was a knock on the front door and she rose, sewing in hand, to answer it. She thought it might be one of her two children. With out saying anything, the boy pushed her into the living room and a scuffle started. “He just stared at me and grabbed my arm,” Mrs. Adkins said. As the struggle continued Mrs. Adkins screamed and struck at the boy with the scissors. When the scissors struck his chest, the boy fled. Her husband. R. E. Adkins, a builder, working a block and a half away, heard a woman scream ing and rushed home, police re ported. He caught the youth walk ing along a road toward Lee boule vard. Flove me^ 1 LOVE My [balcony/1 Record Pork Supply Expected To Send Prices Down Next Fall Beef Also Will Be Abundant Then, Agriculture Department Forecasts ■y th« Atsociated PfUl Near-record If not record peace time supplies of pork next fall and winter were indicated today by an Agriculture Department report. The big volume should be ac companied by a down turn in pork prices from the summertime peak. The report of increased pig pro duction comes on top of an earlier department forecast of larger slaughter of cattle next winter than last. Together, they add up to considerably larger meat sup plies for consumers. Today’s report estimated the 1950 spring pig crop at 60.079,000 head, an increase of 3 per cent over last year's spring crop of 58.426.000. The 10-year (1938-48) average spring crop was 55.191,000 head and the largest of record was 74. 223,000 in the war year of 1943. Last December the department predicted a spring crop of 62.5 million head. The 1950 fall crop was fore cast at 39 million, an increase of 5 per cept pw last year’s fall crop of 37,2®ro6o head. Thus the combined 1980 spring and fall crops would be 99.079,000. com pared with 95.688.000 last year. 70-Group Air Force Voted by Conferees In Compromise Bill . Army Strength Is Set At 837,000, Air Arm Limited to 502,000 House and Senate conferees to day agreed to authorize the Air Force to build up to 70 groups. The provision is contained in a compromise version of an Army and Air Force bill authorizing strengths for the two services. Congress would have to appropri ate money before either could reach the stated strengths. Th Air Force long has sought a 70-group authorization, but the Administration has opposed it. Last year, Congress appropri ated funds for a start toward the 70-group program, but President Truman impounded the money and held the air arm at 48 groups in his budget message last Janu ary. Army Strength Set at 837,000. Senator Chapmaan, Democrat, of Kentucky, reported that the conferees also agreed the Army should have an overall strength of 837,000 and the Air Force 502,000 officers and men. The Senate had struck from the House bill a section allowing the air arm 70 regular regular groups, 22 separate squadrons and 61 re serve groups with supporting and auxiliary units. The compromise version states that the Air Force shall have an authorized strength not to exceed 70 groups and such separate squadrons, reserve groups and supporting units as may be re quired. 24,000 Aircraft Authorized. It also authorizes 24,000 aircraft or 25,000 air frame tons aggregate of serviceable aircraft—a provi sion recommended by both the Finletter Commission and the Joint Congressional Commission on Air Power. The bill authorizes the Na tional Guard to have an overall strength of 600.000 officers and men. It also sets the Army Or ganized Reserve Corps at 980,000 officers and men. The Air Force was authorized to have 27,500 regular officers and Air Na tional Guard of 150,000. A ceiling of 500,000 on the Air Force Re serve also was included. The bill authorized the Army, Navy and Air Force to continue the procurement, research and development of guided missiles and states that such funds as ap propriated for that activity shall remain available until expended. Thieves Get Light Haul LONDON, June 21 (JP).—A gang of London’s thieves got a light haul today; a truckful of feathers and artificial flowers, worth $1,960, driven away from a millinery shop in the Soho. ' Measure Widening Social Security Setup Goes to Conference Larger Pensions and Increased Coverage Are Voted by Senate By J. A. O'Leary Larger pensions for nearly 3 million old persons and the prom ise of greater security for millions of others in the future moved a big step nearer reality today. Approved by the 8enate last night, 81 to 2, the new social se Sonoto Social Security Provisions Com pand With Froiont Low. Fago A-l curltr bill has reached the final step of ironing out differences with the House over details. Its enactment at this session is re garded as a foregone conclusion. Highlights ef Senate Version. Highlights of the 8enate ver sion would: Increase retirement benefits by 100 per cent in the lowest brackets and by 60 per cent for higher paid workers covered by the Fed erald old-age and survivors’ in surance system. Add about 10 million wage earn ers to the 35 million now covered by the system. Most of the new ly covered will be self-employed individuals, domestic servants and some farm laborers, but not farm owners. Before passing the bill the Sen ate adopted a resolution directing its Finance Committee to make a report next year on even more far-reaching changes in the plan. The committee was ordered to consider the feasibility of a uni versal plan that would give every individual a security allowance at 65, to be financed ‘on a pay-as you go basis. Base Raised te 13,600. The only important change the Senate made in the bill yesterday was to accept the House provision to base both payroll taxes and pensions on the first $3,600 an individual earns each year. At present, the tax is collected only on the first $3,000. At the present rate of 1 Vi per cent, this will mean a tax increase of $9 a year for those who earn $3,600 or more a year. The two who voted against the bill are Senators Butler of Ne (8ee SOCIAL 8ECURITY, A-8.) Irish Baby Weighs 17 Pounds BRAY, Ireland, June 31 1/P).— This Irish seaside resort claimed a record for heavyweight new born babies today. Bray’s entry is Michael Kineh, 17 pounds, three ounces. He was born to 34-year old Mrs. Mary Kineh, wife of a bus conductor. Administration Backs Bargaining Rights for U. S. Employe Unions Mitchell Tells House Unit Presidential Order Would Be Better Than Legislation By Joseph Young The administration today gave its approval to a proposal to give virtual collective bargaining rights to Federal employe unions. Testifying with the clearance of the White House and Budget Bu reau. Chairman Harry B. Mitchell it the Civil Service Commission told a House Civil Service sub committee that the administration favors such a move. However. Mr. Mitchell said such a program could best be accom plished by a presidential executive order rather than by legislation. Hearing on "Little Wagner Act." The subcommittee is holding hearings cm the "Little Wagner Act” bill for Federal employe unions, sponsored by Representa tive Rhodes, Democrat of Pennsyl vania. The bill would require all de partments and agencies to confer with employe representatives on all types of working conditions. Including adjusting of grievances, appeals, granting of leave, promo tions, demotions, rates of pay and reductions in force. The bill also provides that agen cies shall recognize the right of unions to solicit membership, col lect fees or dues or carry on any lawful activity "without intimida tion, coercion, interference, or re prisal.” Won’t Oppose Legislation. While favoring a White House order to bring this about, Mr. Mitchell said the commission would not oppose legislation to this effect if Congress felt it was the best way of achieving these objectives. Mr. Mitchell suggested amend ing the bill to limit the union ac tivity in Federal offices to off time working hours. He said this is usually the practice of private industry. The legislation also contains a provision to permit agencies to suspend employes without pay for 30 days in emergency cases, such as incidents of theft, mental aberrations and the like. Legionnaire Installed, Dies RENS8ELAER, N. Y., June 21 (JPl. — Robert R. Smith, 40, slumped over in the commander’s chair last night immediately after being installed as head of the Fort Crailo Post, American Le gion. Coroner Anthony E. Matera said he had died of a heart ail ment. Truman Suggests Cutting Presidency's Work Day in Half President Truman today told a group of New York college stu dents doing political research that1 he wished they could find out how the presidency could be put on an eight-hour day. Chuckling, Mr. Truman said his working day was now about IS hours. His visitors took the request under consideration. The collegians—live in number —were part of a group who have, been getting actual experience in political activities under auspices of the Democratic 8tate Commit tee of New York as part of their college studies. They were brought to Wash ington today by 8tate Chairman Paul K. Fitspatrick and Dr. Jose phine M. PisanL professor of political science of Queens College. 222,000 Facing Boosf in Medical Insurance Here 20-70-Cent Increase To Take Effect Sept. 1 To Help Ease Deficit By George Beveridge Rate increases of from 20 to 70 cents a month to the more tha* 222,000 Washington residents en rolled in the District Medical So ciety’s prepayment surgical serv ice plan will go into effect Sep tember 1. it was announced today. At the same time, fees to doc tors who provide service under the plan will be paid on a pro rated basis "until further notice." officials said. Dr. Prank D. Costenbader. presi dent. said the two moves are nec essary to provide "Immediate re lief” from deficits incurred by widespread service and "swift public acceptance" of the plan Effective September 1, he said, rates for coverage under the pro gram will increase from the cur rent 80 cents to $1 a month for individual contract* and from the present $2 to $2.70 for those with family contracts. Administered by GHI. The plan, sponsored by the medical society, is administered by Group Hospitalization. Inc., which enrolls Washington resi dents for protection against hos pital bills. Under the doctors' plan, physicians' fees for surgical, obstetrical and other services given in hospitals are covered. The new rate schedule applies only to the medical plan, with no Increases scheduled for subscrib ers to the hospitalization plan. In just over two years of the plan's existence. Dr. Costenbader said, more than 222,000 persons have been enrolled, 'making it the fastest growing Blue Shield (voluntary medical insurance) plan in the country." Thus far. doctors have been paid more than $1.9 million for their service. The president said it is “now necessary for the physicians to assist the plan temporarily" be cause the "great demand for serv ices . . . has more than offset the Income we have received from our rapid growth." Doctors Will Be Repaid. Dr. Costenbader stressed that the pro-rate plan for doctors will be in the form of a loan from them, however, and that it is the "declared intention of the board of trustees” to repay them “as soon as the plan is able." On the average, between 30 and 40 per cent of the established fees set up for doctors will be withheld under the pro-rata plan, officials said. While the plan has not yet reached the stage of an actual deficit, Dr. Costenbader said, there has been an "operating deficit” of about $20,000 a month for the last three or four months. The result, he said, is that the plan's reserves have dwindled to the point that an actual deficit would follow without immediate action. Enrollment Limits Applied. One of the chief reasons for the financial problem, the president said, is that until the first of this year there was no waiting period for such "elective” operations as' tonsillectomies and pelvic surgery. This meant that persons could en roll in the plan and almost im mediately be eligible for free care. Now, however, subscribers must be enroled for at least 10 months be fore being eligible for such bene fits. The same limit applies to obstetrical cases. Another factor, he said, is that such services as X-ray, laboratory and anesthesia are covered by the Washington medical plan. In many cities, such services are con sidered a part of the hospitaliza tion insurance program. The increases announced today are the first since the plan began, officials said. Of the 222,000 persons enrolled, about 44,000 have individual con tracts. and about 178,000 are in family contracts. Expansion Will Be Studied. The need for the rate increases indicates there is slight chance of extension of benefits under the surgical plan in the near future. Dr. Costenbader said, however, that committees set up to study extension "wUl continue to make active plans.” Dr. Costenbader said the ex isting financial problems are “not alarming” in light of experience of other plans. "After two years,” he declared, "we have the experience and in formation we need to place med ical service on a sound financial basis. For the first time, it la possible for us to forsee reason ably well the rate of utilization as well as the cost of the services the plan provides in relationship to the charges paid by sub scribers." Reds Claim U. S. Germ Rian MOSCOW, June 21 (JP).—Pravda. Soviet Communist Party official newspaper, claimed in an editorial today that the United States Senate has approved a bill pro viding large funds for expanding United States bacteriological war far*.