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CONTENTS

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355

Statement of

Dr. Hugh L. Dryden, Director, National Advisory Committee for

Aeronautics; accompanied by Paul G. Dembling, General Counsel,

NACA.
Dr. H. Guyford Stever, Associate Dean.of Engineering, Massachusetts

Institute of Technology, and Chairman, NĀCA Special Committee
on Space.co
Maurice H. Stans, Director, Bureau of the Budget; accompanied by

William H. Finan, Assistant Director, Management and Organ-
ization, Bureau of the Budget; Alan L. Dean, Management Analyst,
Bureau of the Budget; and Kenneth F. McClure, Assistant General

Counsel, Department of Commerce
Harris Ellsworth, Chairman, United States Civil Service Commission;

accompanied by Warren B. Irons, Executive Secretary, United

States Civil Service Commission..
Loftus E. Becker, Legal Adviser, Department of State.
Dr. W. H. Pickering, director, jet propulsion laboratory, California

Institute of Tehnology -
Dr. James Van Allen, Chairman, Rocket and Satellite Research Panel,

and professor of physics, University of Iowa -
Dr. Detlev W. Bronk, President, National Academy of Sciences,

president, Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research, and Chair

man, National Science Board.
Don K. Price, Jr., vice president, Ford Foundation, and dean designate,

Harvard Graduate School of Public Administration..
Dr. Harry Wexler, Director, Office of Meteorological Research, United

States Weather Bureau --
Dr. Richard W. Van Wagenen, dean of the Graduate School, American

University, appearing in behalf of the American Association for the

United Nations.-
Appendix:
Statement of Dr. F. W. Reichelderfer, Chief, United States Weather

Bureau -
Statement of the Federation of American Scientists..
The Problems of Congress in Formulating Outer Space Legislation,

by Eilene Galloway, special consultant, Senate Committee on Space

and Astronautics.
An International Outer Space Agency for Peaceful Purposes, by Mary

Shepard, analyst, International Organization Foreign Affairs Divi

sion, Legislative Reference Service, Library of Congress-
The Soviet Space Effort, special report prepared by Air Information

Division of the Library of Congress.--.

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ALPHABETICAL LIST OF PRINCIPAL WITNESSES

315 360

248 307

Becker, Loftus E., Legal Adviser, Department of State.-
Bronk, Dr. Detlev W., President, National Academy of Sciences --
Dryden, Dr. Hugh L., Director, National Advisory Committee for Aero-

nautics
Ellsworth, Harris, Chairman, United States Civil Service Commission...
Pickering, Dr. W. H., director, jet propulsion laboratory, California Insti-

tute of Technology-
Price, Don K., Jr., vice president, Ford Foundation.
Stans, Maurice H., Director, Bureau of the Budget
Stever, Dr. H. Guyford, associate dean of engineering, Massachusetts Insti-

tute of Technology -
Van Allen, Dr. James, Chairman, Rocket and Satellite Research Panel.
Van Wagenen, Dr. Richard W., dean of the Graduate School, American

University
Wexler, Dr. Harry, Director, Office of Meteorological Research, United

States Weather Bureau..

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269 355

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369

NATIONAL AERONAUTICS AND SPACE ACT OF 1958

TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1958

UNITED STATES SENATE,
SPECIAL COMMITTEE ON SPACE AND ASTRONAUTICS,

Washington, D. C. The special committee reconvened, pursuant to recess, at 10:05 a. m., in the caucus room, Senate Office Building, Senator Lyndon B. Johnson (chairman) presiding.

Present: Senators Johnson (chairman), Green, McClellan, Saltonstall, Mundt, Anderson, Symington, and Bricker.

Also present: Edwin L. Weisl, consulting counsel; Cyrus Vance, consulting counsel; Eilene Galloway, special consultant; Dr. Glen P. Wilson, technical coordinator; Gerald W. Siegel, Stuart French, and Solis Horwitz, professional staffmembers.

Senator JOHNSON. The committee will come to order.

Our first witness this morning is Dr. Hugh L. Dryden, Director, National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics.

Dr. Dryden, the committee has considerable interest in your testimony, and we extend you a hearty welcome this morning,

As a background to what you are about to say, I am going to ask consent to insert at this point in the record a biography, setting forth your history and qualifications.

(The biography referred to is as follows:)

BIOGRAPHY OF DR. HUGH L. DRYDEN, DIRECTOR, NATIONAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE

FOR AERONAUTICS
Dr. Dryden was born on July 2, 1898, at Pocomoke City, Md.

He attended Johns Hopkins University where he received his bachelor of arts degree in 1916, master of arts in 1918, and his doctor of philosophy in 1919. He also has received several honorary degrees.

He was employed by the National Bureau of Standards from 1918 to 1946. He was the Director of Aeronautical Research in the NACA from 1947 to 1950, and has been Director of the NACA since 1950.

He has been editor of the Journal of the Aeronautical Sciences; honorary fellow, Institute of Aeronautical Sciences (president in 1943); Wright Brothers lecturer, Institute of Aeronautical Sciences, 1938; honorary officer, Order of the British Empire; home secretary of the National Academy of Sciences; president, 1952–56, International Union of Theoretical and Applied Mechanics; fellow, American Physical Society.

He has published with H. Bateman and F. D. Murnaghan-Hydrodynamics, 1932; Aerodynamic Theory, volume VI, division T, 1936; Fluid Mechanics and Statistical Methods in Engineering with others, 1941.

Senator JOHNSON. I understand that you have a prepared statement, Dr. Dryden, and the committee will appreciate it if you will proceed in your own way.

NATIONAL AERONAUTICS AND SPACE ACT OF 1958

TUESDAY, MAY 13, 1958

UNITED STATES SENATE,
SPECIAL COMMITTEE ON SPACE AND ASTRONAUTICS,

Washington, D. C. The special committee reconvened, pursuant to recess, at 10:05 a. m., in the caucus room, Senate Office Building, Senator Lyndon B. Johnson (chairman) presiding.

Present: Senators Johnson (chairman), Green, McClellan, Saltonstall, Mundt, Anderson, Symington, and Bricker.

Also present: Edwin L. Weisl, consulting counsel; Cyrus Vance, consulting counsel; Eilene Galloway, special consultant; Dr. Glen P. Wilson, technical coordinator; Gerald W. Siegel, Stuart French, and Solis Horwitz, professional staffmembers.

Senator JOHNSON. The committee will come to order.

Our first witness this morning is Dr. Hugh L. Dryden, Director, National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics.

Dr. Dryden, the committee has considerable interest in your testimony, and we extend you a hearty welcome this morning.

As a background to what you are about to say, I am going to ask consent to insert at this point in the record a biography, setting forth your history and qualifications.

(The biography referred to is as follows:)

BIOGRAPHY OF DR. HUGĦ L. DRYDEN, DIRECTOR, NATIONAL ADVISORY COMMITTEE

FOR AERONAUTICS
Dr. Dryden was born on July 2, 1898, at Pocomoke City, Md.

He attended Johns Hopkins University where he received his bachelor of arts degree in 1916, master of arts in 1918, and his doctor of philosophy in 1919. He also has received several honorary degrees.

He was employed by the National Bureau of Standards from 1918 to 1946. He was the Director of Aeronautical Research in the NACA from 1947 to 1950, and has been Director of the NACA since 1950.

He has been editor of the Journal of the Aeronautical Sciences; honorary fellow, Institute of Aeronautical Sciences (president in 1943); Wright Brothers lecturer, Institute of Aeronautical Sciences, 1938; honorary officer, Order of the British Empire; home secretary of the National Academy of Sciences; president, 1952-56, International Union of Theoretical and Applied Mechanics; fellow, American Physical Society.

He has published with H. Bateman and F. D. Murnaghan-Hydrodynamics, 1932; Aerodynamic Theory, volume VI, division T, 1936; Fluid Mechanics and Statistical Methods in Engineering—with others, 1941.

Senator JOHNSON. I understand that you have a prepared statement, Dr. Dryden, and the committee will appreciate it if you will proceed in your own way.

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