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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - June 8, 1954, Abilene, Texas CLOUDY, WARM^Wlme importer--iBlctná MDRMNG'WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES"—Byron VOL, LXIII, NO. 354 AisocUtted Preu (4P) ABILENE, TEXAS, TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 8, 1954 —SIXTEEN PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY lOf HOBO, MAYOR, CONGRESSMAN Tart, Colorful Democrat Maury Maverick Dead SAN ANTONIO. June 7 (.ft-Maury Maverick, a fiery little Texan who added “gobbledygook” to the American language, died today. The 58-year-old former congressman and tempestuou.s mayor of San Antonio succumbed to a heart ailment that had him hospitalized 10 days. With a tongue as sharp as the cactus of his beloved South Texas, Maverick coined the w'ord “gob-hledygook” for hard-to-understand official language. He delighted in his own “maverick” brand of politics, rolled off picturesque phra.ses and descriptions in assembly-line fashion and was a die-hard Democrat. Maverick was twice mayor of San .Antonio and served in Congress from 1934-39 During World War II he was chairman of the Smaller War Plants Corp. of the War Production Board l>ed Ia>yallstjt A leader of the so-called loyalist faction of the Texas Democratic party, he led the btilt of Adlai Ste-\enson supporters in the 1952 State IVmocratic convention and the fight for that group’s recognition at the Democratic national convention. .A man who believed Democrats should go down the line with the party, he termed Texas Gov, Shivers’ repudiation of the national Democratic ticket in 1952 “like MAl'RY MAVERICK . . . “gobbledygook*' cut a colorful figure. He once campaigned to “get a little more life in Capitol Hill” for the benefit of visiting servicemen on Sunday. Supporter of Roosevelt A staunch supporter of Roosevelt Maverick once said his ambition having a big wedding and taking | '' as to do a good job as a public the wedding vows to honor and > executive. bassador, chauffeur, doorman to the men’s washroom in the House of Representatives or any other job.” Once, while mayor, a visitor from the East said: “Mr. Mayor, I am told you are the LaGuardia of the South.” “Don’t you mean that LaGuardia is the Maverick of the North?” snapped Maverick. Fontaine Maury Maverick, a descendant of trail burners of the Old West, was a lawyer, hobo, business executive, soldier, official, and author during his life. He once went out and roamed hobo jungles in tattered rags to get to the root of unemployment. Out of those nights in flophouses and in box cars, came suggestions from him for migratory camps, homes for juvenile delinquents and a j    broad base relief    plan    for the    na- )    tion in the early    30s. He wrote two books, "A Maverick American,” and “Blood and Ink.” Both contained his ideas about government. Maverick’s proudest achievement was in restoring    La    Villita,    the colorful mid-town    old    Spanish    vil lage in San Antonio, while mayor. It has become a mecca for tourists. Survivors include his wife. Mrs. Terrell Dobbs Maverick; a son. State Rep. Maury Maverick Jr., and a daughter, Mrs. Terrelita Fontaine Orrender, all of San Antonio. Shivers Claims Caller Tried to Halt Probe obey, then dishonoring your wife and killing her” W’hile in Washington, Maverick “But when, and if. the time | St. .Mark’s Episcopal Church. Bur-comes. Ml be what the President j ial will be in San Jose Burial Park Roosevelt) wants me to be—am-i here. Texans Protest Gas Price Rule Geneva Talks Wail Molotov Adion Today GENEVA, June 7 ifu_Soviet Foreign Minister V.M. Molotov clearly dominated the negotiations for peace in Indochina tonight on the eve of a conference session which may provide the key to the future of that war-troubled region. Molotov, after six weeks of futile debate, was expected to make an important statement of Communist policy at tomorrow's 17th session on Indochina. His declaration may have an important bearing on the deadlocked peace talks here. It may decide also the future of Premier Joseph Laniel’s government in Paris and the head of the French delegation here. Foreign Minister Georges Bidault. Molotov’s views will reach Paris as the national assembly engages in crucial debate on the In-Services will be Wednesday at | dochina policy of the French government. An attack here by the Soviet diplomat on Bidault could have serious repercussions for his government. Laniel CriHcs Due Chance Tuesday P.ARIS, June 7 Some of the AISTIN, June 7 J^Gov. Shivers today called the I' S. Supreme Court’1 natural gas decisuui as ‘ great an uivasion of states rights” as the court s anti-segregation ni-iing Atty Gen. John Ben Shepperd said the court s ruling in the Phillips gas case will force the industry “under the iron fist of federal control” The guv ernor said he hoped some way would be found under which the actual producer of natural gas will n<l be brought under federal regulation. He said he did not think the ruling would affect the stale's power to tax gas production Th# court ruled tin? FPC has authority to regulate prices on natural gas sold by Phillips Petro leum Co. to interstate pipeline companies Other state officials were in an uproar William Murray Jr.. member of the Railroad Commission that regulates the oil aiwl gas industry in Texas, said he hoped the decision “will not mean FPC regulation of Texas natural gas productiwi” Sen. Lyndon Johnson, in Washington, called the decision “shocking” He said it had “turned upside down” conditions under which 2.300 producers had been operating for years Johnson told the Senate that five members of the court had "decided to rewrite the laws’* and called for a thorough study of the court action .seeking a reciMnmen-dation on what Congress should do. 153 Home Units Sought for AFB The Defense Department proposed Monday to build 153 W’her-ry housing units at Abilene Air Force Base. Cost of the units at the base here was estimated to be $2,065,500. An Associated Press story from Washington quoted a Defense Department official as telling the House Armed Services Committee the program would house only officers and top grade noncommissioned officers entitled to quarters by permanent legislation. The spokesman said full consideration will be given to local community support and the availability of privately ownW housing with reasonable commuting distance (30 minutes driving either way) at a cost comparable to quarters allowance. Air Force officials and Abilene builders reached an agreement here several months ago reducing from 750 to 500 the number of Wherry units eventually to be built at the base. The Abilene base housing request was among 25,000 units for military personnel and their fam-liles to cost a total of 250 million dollars. Included were: Ft. Hood, 639 units and $9,54®,-000; Webb AFB, Big Spring, 130 and $1.822,500. Wolters AFB, Mineral Wells, 5 and $139,000. Two Fronts Bring Rain, Hail to Area Dust gave way Monday to rain, hail and wind in the Abilene area. Two separate lines of thunder* sharpest critics of Premier Joseph i storms wei-e resp<xisibie for the Laniel’s policies in Indochina will sudden changes. air their views in the French National .Assembly tomorrow. When the lime comes for a vote, Laniel One line—about 40 miles wide— was scattered from Abilene north* northeastward to Henryetta, Okla. Judge Warns Politics Out Threatening Mon Called 'Hammonds' AUSTIN, June 7 (AP)—Gov. Shivers said today a person identified as “Ralph Hammonds” threatened to embarrass his administration if the Governor did not get stata officials to “lay off” an inquiry into his insurance company. Shivers told a news conference the “threat” was mad® in a long distance telephone talk between him in Washington and a man at Bandera, Tex., April 28. He said the caller from Bandera was identified by the operator as “a Mr. Ham* monds—Ralph Hammonds.” Ralph W, Hammonds is the chief officer of Lloyd’s of North America, a Houston insurance firm facing permanent receivership proceedings in 98th district court here. The state has alleged the company was formed fraudulently and is now insolvent. “This man said he wanted me to help him, that he was having trouble with his insurance company,” Shivers said. “He said the attorney general and the Insurance Commission were trying to put him out of business. “I said that was out of my hands and that he should talk with the Insurance Conui'ission.” Shivers said the caller said his attorneys, Ralph Yorborou^ and Herman Jones,” had told him to call the Govenior. “He said, ‘I’m going to embarrass your administration if you j don’t get them to lay off,’ He was i very threatening in his conversat-j ion. It w-as not a physical threat, i it was against my administration.” I To a question. Shivers said his conversation with the man identified as Hammcmds was U» first AUSTIN, June 7 if( — Judge Charles Betts warned attorneys in the insurance receivership case of Lloyd’s of North America today h« does not intend to have 96th district court turned into a “political rostrum” The caution was given in a pretrial conference between the judge and attorneys. Heated political controversies have developed in the case, and two of the state’s top political figures—(iov. Shivers and an opponent, Ralph Yarborough—have been subpoenaed as witn^ses. A jury was selected quickly thii morning. The afternoon was consumed mostly with the reding to the jury of the state’s lengthy petition that seeks a permanent injunction to put the Houston insurance firm out of business. The first witness the state called —Ralph W. Hammonds, lop man in Lloyd’s—did not answer. His aitomey. Herman Jixies of way could be found under the decision so that the producer of natural gas would not be affected. ”I hope the actual producer will | were from the Socialist and Com-not be brought under federal regulation.” Shivers said. He said that although he had not had a chance to study the decision, he did not believe such federal regulation as it would permit could! aftect the state’s power to tax production of natural gas. Roby Wreck Viclim Dies over an inch of rainfall Monday night, with Abilene getting only a trace at Municipal Airport. Actual fall was 1.20 at Merkel, and 1.20 at Trent. At 10:30 pm. Ballinger had gauged 20 inch and was in the ^ midst of a ‘’chunk floater.” and his Cabinet may be out of The second—about 15 mii^ wide i Light hail fell at Merkel, Trent, office.    I —blanketed U» area from Sterling j Ballinger and Nolan, which had Indochina debata started last; Center to Ballinger. This was their" an inch, week. Most of the speakers then location about 9:30 p m.    xhe rain, hail and wind—which The weather bureau said the I apparently did little damage in    _    __    _ munist parties, which are in oppo- two weather fronts were both mov- this area—struck about 7 p m. and I and that'he did not know orany i nLxtTriliwTL the"^a*te**rith^ a Iapproximately one telephone conversation as de-j court transcript or a recording of i scribed by the Governor.    |    teslunonv    taken    in    a    previous KRBC-T\’ gave way to the ele-1 Hammonds brought \ anCronk-' nine-day trial for a temporary in-ments Monday night.    | hite, former executive assistant i junction against the company will -A spokesman for the station public relations man for Shiv- f be offered as evidence, said the transmission equipment    the insurance inquirv* he knew that “John VanCronkhite Austin, said Hammoodi did not had worked for Hammonds.”    to    testify    except as a defense Jones, attorney for the insurance witness, comply, said he was first con- Asst. Atty. Gen. Rudy Rice said tacted by Hammonds on May 2, ¡f Hammonds does not appev wheo critical attitudes were taken for. per-hour clip.    hour, granted.    1    Merkel.    Trent and Stamford got City's Zoning Board Can't Forget School The influence of the new .Abilene Senior High School hung heavy in City Hall Monday night. Marshall B<nkm, a developer, made It clear he didn’t want him- BALLl.NGER. June 7 — Billy „    .    .    .    Don Wilkerson, 23. Roby airman.    . shtTPerd said gas producing gt a.45 p „ Mondav of injur-    properly    near    the    par- states will press for a rehearing ^ suffered in a car wVeck near    " and po.ssibly for congressional' b^re Sundav tially-completed school to become the center of a hot issue Lubbock Bid For B’Spring TV Withdrawn Texas Telecasting Inc. withdrew ,    .    .    ,    ,    t    1 Mondav its application tor tele- •    overrule    the    states    j    h3    south    of    F’ainl    Rock.    Investigal-    jovially    the    ixissibility    of    putting    a vision channel 4 at Big Spring.    minimum prices for gas mg officers said they had not deter- portion of the properly in Zone C clarification of the que.stion “In effect, the court ha.s said that the state.s where the gas is produced have no voice in controlling it.s production.” Shepperd said. “Northern ctinsumers of that gas may dictate its price and its volume “Federal bureaucracy is given for a shopping center across the street from the school. The zoning board approved Henson’s plans | The School Board rejected them ' April 12 The City Commission then rejected the plans April 16. Without naming Henson, Boykin Monday night recalled that "a cer- His wife, 21, was still in serious condition Monday night at Ballinger Clinic Hospital, where her injuries had not been diagnosed He sought approval of a west-side i (am individual got into the middle plat from the City Planning and; of a controversy recently” con- Zomng Commission. The land is on the west side of North Mocking She was believed to have a brok- 1 ane between North Third and North Sixth Sts. and between .Mockingbird and Woodlawn Dr. The couple was thrown clear off Jay R. Jameson, zoning panel e car when it overturned on U S, chairman, and Boykin discussed en back and was suffering from shock An Associated Pre.ss reíHirt from “We feel that the decision is in Washington .said this left Big,    conflict with the intent of Spring Broadcasting Co <KBST‘    we unopposed for a station on that    clarifj    that channel.    intent Texas Telecasting will ctmlinuc    this    holding, Texas’ only plans to build station KPAR TV i    to be a storage    ^    ^ at Sweetwater the report said, i    kas used out.side the state, held Wednesriay at 3 p m at the B 'iwo-family residences). Kov .'HUilday* managing Oiiitor    rights or control over it ” j First Baptist Church in Roby, with' The new high school is under ft/ The Swe«»twatiT Reoorter said!    Texas now has no price fixing burial at Bellview    Cemetery at Ro-    construction    just    east of    North law, but production of natural gas ; tan.    !    Mockingbird    and    just    north of is strictly regulated by the Rail-i Ha is survived    by his mother,,    North Sixth. mined who was driving the car. Wilkerson is stationed at Gary AFB. San Marcos His wife, daughter of Mr. and .Mrs. W. P Curry. Rotan, 11 a nurse at a hospital there Funeral for the airman will be apartments . “I thought I’d get your ideas." Boykin told tfie panel. “What zone do you think this should be in?” The panel answertxl by recommending to the City Commission that all of the pro^vrly be in Zone Monday night that, to his knowl-•<1ge. no work has begun on the Sweetwater television station. Texas Telecasting, headed by W 1). Rogers Jr of Lubbixk. said the action was taken in the inter-e.st of obtaining channel 4 ser vue for Big Spring. Rogers said he expects to a.*:k ' the commlssum to assign another I VHF channel to Big Spring and: if this is done he w ill apply for ’ It Ttixaa Telecasting presently op träte* KDUB-TV at I.ubbiX'k toad Commis.Mon.    j    Mrs. Neva Wilkerson, Sweeiwa- Gov. Shivers said h# hopeil some | ter, four brother* and one sister. Last .April 5 Arthel Henson sought approval from the board Woman Is Accused Of Striking Invalid Mrs Edna Holakan was charged in Taylor County Court Mon day with beating an II year-old invslid girl with a stick Paul Thronetierry of 7u9 Orange St. father of Uie girl, sigmnl a complaint against Mrs Holakan alleging aggravattHi as.sault Thronel»erry re|vorted to the county attorney’s office that Mrs. Holakan is a tenant in his house and that Sunday aha it ruck his daughter with a atick and threw • brick at hii son He brought the iHck and brick to the county at tornay'a effice. Natural Gas Price Inside U.S. Control, Court Holds fined by the Natural Gas Ad. Minton said the rates it charges may' was approved for Zone A onefam W.ASHINGTON, June 7 uH—The Ftxlcral Power Commission is Supreme Court ruled today tlie fed- thereby thrust into the regulatory eral government has authority to domain traditionally rc.scrved to regulate th* price of all natural the states “    { gas flow ing into interstate com- i The case inv olve.s miUioiis of iLol merce    lars I awyers have said it w ill af-. It held 5 3    Uiat the    Federal    Pow    feet more than 2.300 iiwitH>cndcnt    j er Commission may    fix the    rates;    producers who sell natural gas di- for all natural gas provluc'ed and | redly to traiismis.sion companies. gathered by the Phiiiips Petrole-' Justice Minton, writing the ma-    .v,.. urn Co an»l    sold to    pqveline    com-    ^    ji'Dt.v opinion in w hich Cluef Jus-    j u» »' 8** I''*'    prvK'essmg    Also    on    it.s    width .:    tice Warren and Justices Black,    I    "»s    the    Federal    Power    Com ___ cerning a zoning request near the school. The zoning board was equally cautious when Ben Parker. Mrs. E. S I^assetter, E. A. Shepperd and C. R. Pennington sought Zone G (comraericaU approval of property on the west side of North Mockingbird for several hundred feel north and south of the North 10th St. extension. The property just across North Mockingbird «on the east side) is in 2Ione G, the quartet argued, | The zoning panel took no adion, but engaged in a lengthy discus- j Sion of the oft-street parking possibilities ot the protverty The request of Mrs. L. B. Stephens Mrs Forrest Kendall. Juanita Tittle and Norman Whilefield for approval of the proposed location of a CreaUv* Art« Club workshop at 798 South Mockingbird Lane was declined Instead, the panel said the quartet should take the matter to the Boani of Adjustment to get approval of the location and zone. The request of Dr. Grady Jolly fur change from Zone B to Zone E uiiuUi-fanuly resulence’ to permit an office at 13» Hickory St, was approvevi by the panel A plat submitted by Ray Roberts on Cedar Gap Mountain had apparently been struck by lightning, forcing the station off the air at 10 26 p m. The statiim was expected to resume operation Monday night. The televi.«!ion station shutdown also knocked out the Highway Patrol transmitter Both the THP radio and TV station are in the same building on the mountain and get their power from the same source. The THP dispatcher was using a mobile unit to work his cars in the immediate Abilene area. when he said VanCYonkhite had been employed to “get cordial relations with the insurance department.” School Board Meels, Talks THE WEATHER r. s. In a called meeting Monday night the .Abilene Board of Education discussed four items. No ac- .    .    tion    was taken on any of the sub- At Nolan, the postmaster said    1 east of to« some farm biddings    ! xh*    meeimg    was held in Supt and a windmill gave way to the    ; a e    Welb    office w ind. Rain w as estimated at 1 00    ‘    " inch. Wind, hail and six inches of rain battered the Lake View area of San .Angelo. Weather Bureau forecaster* here said a crew of an oil rig near Nolan had also reported forceful winds. The crew radioed that winds were so strong the crew was unable to work on the rig floor. Items up for discussion included: (1* A proposed new school in the vicinity of Abilene Christian College (f) Proposals foe teachers* sal-ar>’ increases «3* A proposed school calendar for the 1954-55 term. (4) Possible wa>$ of easing future crowded conditions in the Bonham Elementary School. DEPAKTM£>T OS COM.WKBCS W£ATH£B ai'BKAC .XBU.E.NE -X.VD VICINITY — Portly chMMly «Ml worm Taoodoy oad Wodnco-day. Hi«ti TModoy boot M. Low Tooo* day BisSt soar 63. RigS Wcdaeaday mot »6 NORTH CENTRAL TEXAS:    Partly rlowdy UmmsS W«d»aaday with wldaly •cattafcd UuuKtrt-aAowtf». No tmyortaal tamporaturc dvaagca WEST TEXAS: Partly doady ttuoogk Wodtwoday; Widely acattared Utaador-stMwers tut ot Pocoo Valley Toeoday one im Paahaadlo. Sooth PlaWa aad oaat ot Pecoa V alley Wedneoday. Warmer PaahoBdle aod South PUuna Wadaaaday. TEMP ERA Ti RES M.    Maaday    P.    M. .    ..    1:3* ...  ...... ...... S:3S ........ ,. ......3:3i ........... ......4 M ............ at .....s 30 ............ m ......6 30 ............ ts ......7:3* ............ as ....    .    « 30 ............ 75 .....*:30       W ......1C-3S ............ — .. . 11:3*      ..    — U 30    — Hifh and low toinperamros for M hooro eadod « 6:30 y. m.: S> aad 74. High aad low temperatareo »obm daio laat yaar M aad 7S. Suaaet Uud aight 7:44 p. aa. Suariaa today S 31 a. OB. Suaaet loalght 7 ts y m. Baromotar readaig at • 3S y. m. M 9S. ReUUvo hiuaidity at S:3S y. M yor ceot Maoday A. m ..... 7t . 7« ...... TS ...... 75 ------ 75    .... 71 ...... 70 ...... •I ...... 75    ..... as , St «3 S3 S7 McCarthy Alleges Hearing Attempt to Destroy Party have a "direct aixi substautial effect on the price paid by the ultimate con.sumer ” Phillips was joined in t)ie legal battle by the slates ot Texas, Oklahoma and New Mexico, where It proviuces and gathers its nat- ily residential ' The land is 400 feet south oi Stwith 7th St on both suies of Bow ie l>r and San Jose Dr. Che.ster J. Hilburn won approval of his Hilburn Subdivision plat. The land is north of South 20ih St, between Peach and Poplar St* South 2vkh was dedicated to an panics tor interstate consumption In one of two dis.senting opinions. Justice Clark said the action of the majfirity of the court “brings every gas operator, from I'ommission jurisdiction over the    **'d    that    the    commission UtHHl ami Frankfurter ^>lned. said, j nn.ssion itself, which ruled original    rwC    I klPkCV “I'be legislative history indicates' fy that PhiUi|»s was not a natural    NtWj    IIHl/CA congressional intent to give the ; company w ithin the meaning the smallest producer to the Img est pipeline, under federal regula tory control ” “In so doing,” Clark added, “th* court acts contrary to the Inten-tion of Congress, the understamitng of the states, and that of the Fetl-eral Power Commission Itself. Th* rate.s of all wholesalers ot natural    Jiirisvtiction    over    its    rates gas in interstate ctimnierce whether by a pijH'lme company or not, and whether occurring before, during. or after tramsmissioii by an interstata pipeline iMinpany ” Ruling that Phillips Petroleum tc a natural gas eonipany aa de- Durmg th* long litigation the slates of Wiscoiwin and Michigan; intervened in th* case, as well as Wayne County. Mich., and Detroit. Milwaukee and Kansas City, Mo .All argued for fmleral regula tton of interstate aale*. SiCTION A Syem    8***6 4 $ W»4w«N*t Newt    F*t«    F SICTION • lëtterteb    F«t«    > Cemict ..... Fee« 1 CletM/Hië ..... Nte* ^-4 lerwi New* ,    ...... Fe*# Î Redi«, TV.......Fe*e    T ON New* . ........ Fe#« 9 WASHINGTON. June 7 fv-Sen McCarthy «R-Wis charged today the .Army awusations against him and his aides were instigated by two prominent DenuHrats in an ef fort to make the Republican party commit suicide and wreck the two-party system. In an angry repfy. Sen Symington iD-Mo«, one of th* Democrats nainetl, blasted Mci'arthy .is a spreader of “terrrible" unfounded doubts as to the loyalty and integrity of the U S. armed forces and the whole Eisenhower administrât uni The .McCarthj Symington clash-bitterest yet to arise between them ~ also brought in the name of Clark Clifford onetime chief aide to fwmer President Truman U came alter the last 36 available monitorv\l telephone calls were intixxluv'ed as evidence in the televised hearings cm the row be tween Mcl'arthy and Army officials T*«k Personal Interest These calls disclosed, unong oth-*r things, that Secretary of the .Army Stevens tm^ a personal interest on at least three mx-asaws in the Army oareer of O, Devld Schine. drafted McCarthy aide Transcripts of Stevens’ own calls showed 1. Stevens spoke of making “every effort” to get a special investigating assignment for Schine as soon as the wealthy young New Yorker cvMnpleted basic training .A dispute developed over this call —did Steven/ phone Schine. or did Schine «'all Stevens'* In an> case Schine, who look p'ri personally in the argument, never did gel such an assignment. He's still a private, as McCarthy has pointed out several times. 2. Stevens went to Alien W Dul kfs, head the Central Inlelli-gencv .Agencv, on his own miiia-tive to see if Schin* could get an assigiunent with thus suj>erstx'ret v'ounterespioiiage agency. Nothing came of H \UVarthy recently said there is evidence of "Communist intiltratuvn" of the CIA, a charge .Allen Dulles has denied. 3 Stevens arranged two weeks of lemporkry duty in New York for Schine, starting immediale'y after his imiuction. for the purpose of completing work on McCarthy subcommittee business Th* Army •ecretarf pertoaaUy guaraiiteed lo Roy M. Cohn, McCarthy** chief counsel and a friend (rf Schine. that this arrangement wou.)d go through. He invited Cohn to call him at once if any hitch developed. The Cluuries The present inquiry is sifting charges and countercharges that 1. the McCarthy camp tried by ira-proivr means to get special treatment for the as-year-old Schine, and 2 .Anny officials usevi Schine as a ‘ hostage’* m the hop« ef blocking a Mci'arthy hunt for alleged subversion at Ft. Monmouth, N J Today’s McCarthy-Symingtoo ool-lision grew out of the introduction last Friday of monitored phone calls showing Symington gave ad-vK'e to the Republican secretary ef the .Army m the early stages of the Stevens McCarthy difficulties One of Symington's calls showed the Missouri senator also recom-memled Clifford, who left his White House poet in January. 1980, aa a lawyer for Stevens. Th# Army secretary then was at odds with McCarthy over the senator's grlU- •ee MCCARTST. Pf.9A.OaL8 ;