——

The Weather

Today—Cloudy with high about 68; some rain likely by night. Thursday Rather cloudy and cool. Tuesday's High, 70 degrees at 3:30 7:10 a. m. Pollen

temperatures p. m.; low, 51 at count 56 grains. (Details

Maghe ft

= a

= =

tches No-Hitter; Braves Win

—-!

on Page 16.)

imes

The Washington

Werala

79th Year No. 296 * Phone RE. 7-1234 me wath omeanr WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1956

FIVE CE

WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)

eee - |

SRAELIS KILL 50 IN ATTAC

President Promises Farmers Prosperity Makes Sarcastic, Jabs at Democrats In Home Country

Of Stevenson

(Text on Page 8.) By Robert C. Albright’

Stem Repo:

PEORIA, IIL, Sept. 25 President Eisenhower today assured the Nation's farm- ers of a good future, with “brighter peacetime pros- pects than they have had for vears,’ under the Adminis- tration’s existing farm pro- grams, carried forward and strengthened

He promised to do all that he could, short of “political quackery.” to bring farmers ine only kind of prosperity they want—prosperity that can be enjoyed in time of peace.”

But to the surprise of nearly everybody he failed to come up with a single new farm plan or program to bring it about.

Instead, he accused his Dem ocratic opposition .of political expediency—of ‘edvancing “a program for politicians, farmers.”

er

most the entire four-mile route from the airport, and milled around the Pere Marquette Hotel, which served as the President's headquarters here.

Standing firm in defense of the flexible price support prin- ciple, he said the return to rigid, 90 per cent price sup- ports proposed by his opposi- tion would be for the farmer only “mockery and deceit.”

In a werd, President Eisen hower pledged, if reelected, “progress in our farm life.” He promised “progress toward our great goal: the prosperity of our people, strong and free, in a world of peace.

President Eisenhower restated his Administration's major farm tenets in a speech de- livered in the Bradley Univer sity field house, and broadcast over major TV and radio net works, during his second politi cal trip of the campaign

The plane trip was a single short one into Illinois, diretted at considerably more than the farm vote President Eisen- hower obviously hopes to annex once again this home territory of his Democratic opponent, Adlai Stevenson

Gen. Eisenhowe 1952 by a margin of 443,407 votes. But Frenklin Roosevelt took it reguierly in every presi-

See IAL. Page 9, Col. 1

ca.ried it in

(C65 Turns Down

Fund Talk by Ike

NEW YORK, Sept. 25 .#—The

Columbia Broadcasting System

today turned down a proposed by

Community Fund appeal President Eisenhower on next Sunday's Ed Sullivan show CBS said it was advised by the Federal Commission that

appeal, equivalent free would have to be granted all other Presidential candidates

mot, dozen

simultaneously, that somethi : “a A crowd estimated at 65,000 ne done at nh . pales the scholarly Butz who, as profes

turned out to greet the Prest-' price of top grade potatoes dent in Peoria. They lined 4l- The current surpius (estimated at dropped tke price to $1.75 per hundred pounds to Long Island farmers.

was infinitesimal compared to lot!

Communications if Mr. Eisen- hower appeared on filnt in the time

EVERY SUNDAY in The Washington Post

and Times Herald

Know at a glance which shows are best at any time ..in W ashington + hands- est, moet complete and easiest-to-read TV program guide—listing all TV shows on all stations for all week long .. . plus pictures and stories of popular TV peo- ple and programs. ~

phone REpublic 7-1234 for home delivery

_

MORSE BUTZ . confer with protesting potato growers

Prices Down, ‘Irish’ Up

200 Irate Women Dump

Hot Potato at Agriculture

(Poctures on

By

Page 19.)

Aubrey Graves

Stall Reporter

The Department of Agricul-a. m., the women picketed the ture had not one, but 200, hot South Building until admitted potatoes on its hands yester-to the auditorium. “We prefer day after three buses full ofthe picket line to the bread farm wives from Long Island, line read. one banner. “Bil- N. Y., and others from Penn-lions for foreign aid, nothing sylvania, New Jersey and for Long Island farm aid,” and Rhode Island descended upon “Prosperity for all except the it. farmer,” were others

They demanded, sometimes Inside. the auditorium,

the of them speaking... wives sailed into

the © sor at Purdue University, was not accustomed to such class room behavior

“We can't stand another bad year!” cried one woman, “What you have done for cotton, pea- nuts and tobacco, you can also do for potatoes!”

40 million bushels) has

The women declared they would picket the Department "_ by day ind “sleep in our buses” The assistant secretary re

. "> s *g> by night until given positive called that ther had B. on promises of Government help some agitation lo pul . iret

Last night, about two thirds support program under pota of the women had departed for oes This was done six he. home. Those remaining stayed Seven years ago ana a for a time on the Department national scandal. [his program, of Agriculture lawn, then ar adopted under former secre

| Ti *s Tati < n ranged for accommodations in ary Cha if Branna the Cairo Hotel nearly na haa

From Reading, Pa., Secretary comsumer reaction was tremen Ezra Taft Benson sent his “re- @0U% grets” at not being on hand His regret, it soon developed, stern .~ sul

long

cost

Was

even

at first thought take

nium

manne! some it that of Undersecretary. Twe D. wives to Morse and Assistant Secretary (he common denominator Earl Butz. who had to face up De you know how to the embattled visitors ceosts to raise an acre of pota Compared to these angry tocs’” one woman askea farm wives. the caravan of ‘Yes. we have accurate bristling cattiemen who called ures on that.” Butz rep!ied on Benson three years ago, “Well, how much " she per were relatively easy to handle. sisted Arriving before noon, aiter | leaving Riverhead, N. Y., at 1:30 her

bulz s ine if

didnt reduce

much ti

o oo

fi

dent have the figures he answered mean you dont

she asked incredu

You KNOW? lously

“What do you expect us to do about it?” Butz asked

“That's what we came down to ask YOU'” a chorus an

25 - swered. .

A Long Islander said: “We

have left our farms, our hus-

bands and our babies. This is

.. an emergency We expect to be

given some help. There must

be a solution. You are educated last men. We are home-makers.” This brought prolonged ap plause Butz, when he could be beard

Body of Gastall

Found in Bay

BALTIMORE, Sept The body of Tommy 23-year-old bonus catcher the Baltimore Orioles, found today floating in a bac water of the Chesapeake bay off suburban Riviera Beach

Gastall disappeared Thursday evening while flying his light plane from Easton, on

ary 's eastern shor

Herbert Groves, who lives farmers could help themselves near the waterfront, said he by increasing their bargaining sighted the body about 50 feet Power through cooperative from shore. Two members of marketing the Riviera Beach fire depart Sfter an hour under the gun, ment waded out to their waists Butz suggested that the meet-

Gastall, for was

a billion dollars and

Adlai Links

More Cash

Oooo

Four Others Injured

| Raiders Hit

Brother of Urged to Aid Two Teen-Agers, Man Jordan Base Ike to Peron D.C. Schools Die 4s Auto Hits Tree In Reprisal

Administration Loaned Dictator Millions, He Tells Miami Audience By Edward T. Folliard

Rta Ree sf ler

MIAMI, Sept. 25 Adlai Stevenson tonight accused the Eisenhower Administra- tion of “appeasing” Juan Peron, former Argentine dictator, and said thal the President's brother. Dr. Mil- ton Eisenhower. assumed responsibility for United States relations with Argen- tina at the time

He said that in the E hower Administration. the Lnited States made loans to Peron and Peron in turn piled up dDalances of more than $100 million in Switzerland for his own use

The Democratic presidential nominee made his charges here in Miami, gateway to Latin America

Earlier in the day. in a tour of Dixie, he had an experience that seemed incredible to many onlookers

In Little Rock, Ark. once Confederate territory, he said bluntly that the Supreme Court's decision against racial segregation in the schools was “right” and applauded.

Stevenson spoke at a rally of 5000 persons ‘in Little Rock's MacArthur Park. It was a mixed crowd,-with whites out- mumbering Negries about 10 to 1. The applause for his in- dorsement of the Supreme Court decision, it was noted. came from the white people The Negroes were pleased but remained passive

The Illinois statesman flew from Little Rock New Or eans, wheré he argued that President Eisenhower was tied tig to the Republican Pat- Guard and all, and de

ise f-

to

mts (ri-c atrecGg it used to be said that Mr hLiserhower would reshape the Republican Party. You cannot heip but wonder today who has reshaped whom.”

Feom New Orleans the Dem ocratic standard bearer flew here to Miami to try and win back Florida's .10 electoral votes for his party. He had been warned that the Sunshine State was at the very best doubtful, but that it might well be lean- ing again to General Eisenhow-

See ADLAIL, Page 2, Col. 4

Typhoon Shoves Vessel Aground Near Okinawa

NAHA, Okinawa (Wednes. day), Sept. 26 #—A British freighter was driven aground today as typhoon Harriet raked this United States fortress island with 130-mile winds.

The 7129-ton freighter Bed. ford Earl, with 34 persous aboard, was believed breaking up on tiny IF Island, six miles west of Okinawa An Army tug plowed § through huge waves toward the distressed ship.

The typhoon lashed Okinawa from end to end then swept north across the East China Sea toward Southern Japan

». =

to retrieve the body. See POTATO, Page 13, Col. 4

Says Many Want to Follow

Flier Flees Poland in Late

Model MIG,

Using Red Map of New Danish Field

ROENNE. Denmark, Sept. rades-could see me this min- oY ute. 25 w—A Polish airman flew a heeoes Gand tice ot tees to freedom here today IN 8 Lich to escape to freedom.” late-model Russian jet fighter, Danish sources said the refu- using a Communist map so up gee a ag 9 Stanislaw

irfelds that GoosMiniack, made an “amaz- to-date it showed ae 4 ingly daring and resourceful” had not been compiete landing on the unfinished run-

Although most details of the way of the Roenne field. He Pole’s flight were withheld, a stopped the speedy jet in less

if the usual distance Danish police spokesman said than ha he fled yore an airport near °F “PPIng & wingtip into the

° dirt to serve as a brake. Poznan, scene of June's ‘The wing was damaged “bread-and-freedom” riots.

‘I succeed refugee said in fluent German but the pilot was unhurt. to the first Danes who reached His plane was a MIG-15B—

sian-built jets bested by Amer- ica’s F-66s in Korea. It was the second plane of its type that has been used by refugees from the Communist world seeking asylum here.

The young Pole expressed amazement at the fact that the runway was unsurfaced, dis playing a Red air force map which said the landing strip here had been paved with ma- cadam.

The refugee wore a Polish air foree uniform. He re-

slightly as the plane whipped quested asylum in Denmark as federal Diary. |5 ed; after all,” the around it in a “ground loop,” a political refugee, and was Financial, 23-25

lodged in the Vestre Faengse!

prison pending investigation of

his plane. “Il wish my com- an improved model of the Rus- his case.

A

4

Attendance Officer Tells Probe Shift To Mixed Classes Is

Hard on All Pupils

By Eve Edstrom and Grace Bassett Stall Reporters

Congressional school prob- ers yesterday were warned that the District's health and welfare costs would be “stag- gering’ if money wasn't spent now to educate school children

The need for a special school for problem children and stop gap legisiation to permit exclu sion of some of these children now also were cited as major necds by Emilie Lassalle. chief attendance officer for District schools

Her testimony before the House District Subcommittee caused Rep. John Bel! Williants (D-Miss.) to declare that

“Whatever is required in the way of money to, educate chil- dren certainly should be spent.”

Although he noted his com- .

mittee has no jurisdiction to appropriate money, he said it does e investigative power to determine whether the Dis- trict is getting “a dollar's worth of school for every. dollar Py

Miss Lassalle said she was concerned about testimony iven at the first day of the arings. ber of Memphis, counsel for the pro-segregationist subcom- mittee, hammered at the high

WcCormack Urged To Act in School Quiz

House Democratic leader John W. MeCormack was asked to take steps to end the congressional investigation of schools here. Page 15.

Rep. DeWitt S. Hyde claims Rep. James C. Davis knew he would be unable to attend school inquiry. Page 15.

cost of District education and low per capita costs elsewhere

Miss Lassalle said way to overcome the low achievement records and bel ligerent attitudes of some stu- dents is to spend money to edu- cate them. “They need educa. tion badly.” she said.

Integration, she said, has been “hard on children of both races” but some children, par- ticularly in extreme minority situations, have made adjust- ments which “few adults could make.”

the only

Many of the Negro children. Pointed French leaders.

she continued, found they were unable to compete. Much of their bad conduct, she gaid. results from the frustration of finding out they weren't doing as well as they thought.

A special school for problem children, she said, would result in helping them, as well as pet. mitting capable children to progress without distraction.

Until the school is built, she suggested a revision in the school exclusion laws to in- clude serious problem children as well as those who are phys ically handicapped or meéntally retarded

She gave two examples of children who shouldn't have been taken to Juvenile Court for truancy. They weren't prop- erly placed in school, but there was no place to put them, she said.

One 15-year-old had been in iNs fifth grade for five years and, she said, she didn't blame him for being “tired of school.” The court sent him to a juve- nie training school.

Today’s Index |

Page Alsop 13 Am'‘sem ts 46-47 Childs . City Life Classified 32.39 Omics 48-51

Page Horoscope 50 Keeping Well 48 Kilgailen 46 Livingston 23 Movie Guide 47 Night Clubs 17 Crossword 48 Obituaries 16 District Line 50 Parsons 4? Dixon 13 Pearson 5] Ed:torials 12 Pucture Page 19 Events Today 26? Sokolsky Sports TV Radio Weather e Winchell Women's, 27-31

26 56 12

Gallup Goren <<... Herblock .,

:

Egypt's

Then, William Ger-

Two teenagers and a 22-year- through papers found in his old filling station attendant pockets and in the glove com

Y ; . were killed last night and four .. tment of the car as Charles Other teenagers were injured Ford "9 Or when their car spun out of con- & Ford, 22, 4 range st. trol and crashed into a tree on Jovee harper 14. of 1241 Val- the Fort Washington reserva- ley ave. se., is listed in critical tion in Prince Georges County. condition at Emergency Hos-

> ?

Frank B. Poynton, 16, of 465 J ita1 with both legs broken. , Orange st. se.. died in an am- Michael , 1s broth bulance on the way to Emer- Michael Raftery, 19, brother gency Hospital of Sharon, suffered lacerations

Two others were pronounced of the legs. He was admitted dead at the scene to Emergency

One was identified as Sharon :

Allan Moore - Wheeler rd

Raftery. 13. of 621 Condon The other was identified See TRAFFIC, Page 3, Col. 1

Operation

Arab Police Post Reported Blown Up, Army Base Taken; Firing Continues

JERUSALEM, Israeli Sec- tor, Sept. 26 (Wednesday) of 4021 (4)—Israeli troops attack listed as Jordan army positions overs night and reported today about 50 Jordanian soldiers were killed at Hussan, in Jordan-held territory.

The Israeli attacks apparent- ly were undertaken in a de liberate campaign of retalia- Lon

\n Israeli Foreign ‘pukesman declared

israeli forces struck tonight at a Jordan base of military ag- gression against Israel in an ef- fort to bring home to Jordan authorities their own interest in putting an end to attacks

The United States has lifted its freeze on what the State azainst —— CASES. One >

a wher: rae| ter Department calls “routine” arms shipments to Israe! Asa An Israeli Foreign Ofiee result, a number of armored but un-gunned half-tracks .,.ohosman said a Jordan police and some other equipment are now going to Israel.

oy) _-—

15

A terr Be

Amount Is Seeret

U.S. Permits Israel To Get ‘Routine’ Arms

By Chalmers M. Roberts

Stet Reporvwr

0

Office

Station was blownup and two

The freeze was imposed at 4®™mored cars were destroyed. the time of United Nations 4 Jordan army base was re Secretary General Dag Ham- POted captured and dynamit- marskjold’s peace mission this 4 #"4 4 large amount of booty spring during the Arab-lsrael **S taken.

British Deny

today. | ai man, summin Lifting the freeze has not al- sorne - Si i tered American refusal to agree to shipments from the

. Ss with Jordan. said that in six months 36 Israclis have $64 million shopping list Israel! ow Bg any siodesinn cae had submitted to Washington, .i,,, » ss ee, Silene, yl Reuters qUoted a U: N. truce equipment is now going for- observation team staff officer ward remains a secret. It is ~ saying that, according 50 pre- known to include other ve- the fiek reports, "the scope of hicles beside the half-tracks as nf fnforened a Tn won as communications equip- United Press the battle raged men m at least three hours and At one point export of the “around 50” Jordanians were half-tracks was halted on the ki..ed or wounded. There was ernments were hostile, as the grounds that they were “muni- ho report on Israeli casualties] three nations prepared to take uons oud sraste were heard dur their cases before the United if img the night around Jeru- Nations Security Council in obtain at least some American sarom , New York Wednesday. And it equipment in order help ‘he israel! attack was appar- predicted the Council also persuade other Western na = reprisal for Jordan at- would reject the Egyptian tions to sell arms. The resump acks unaey on _ archeologi- ahorect tion of even the so-called “rou cal outing i. _ | and Mon- On tine” American arms eee 1 woman olive sought to repair the damage ments, supposedly balanced by ©" attributed the Sun. te the Anglo-French alliance “routine” shipments to Arab dew attack on laraet te ' a soldier caused by watering down the nations, played a part in the ng ad an “wn " ~ , recent Canadian decision to gone rserk. Four original 18-nation Western plan were killed and 18 wounded in ° : sell Israel 24 jet aircraft ;' for a Suez Canal users as50 F had dt the Sunday shooting ciation to force the issue with gone Mon, she " oh iets i. Authorities in Jordan had an- Egypt Wie geek ~~ “ieltad’ States ticipated retaliation by clear- Prime Minister Anthony was informed and did nat ob. oe vps ie —— road Eden held a meeting of his ject. But Washington insists -_ ing 7 - 7” eld Old oon bey oloces on that in each case it was the erusalem into the Jordan hin- ying to ris

other nation's’ decision terland with disa , wep. The Israeli army spokesman two Says of talks f That Israel is receiving con-

in his postanidnight announce- siderably more arms than have ment today said an Israeli army been publicly announced may ynit attacked a Jordan army be deduced from recent state.

| position in the Hussan area ments of Israeli officials. Only south of Jerusalem during the Sunday. Ambassador to the

night United States Abba Eban said fiussan is in Jordan territory, See ARMS, Page 7, Ceol. 3 e

Of War Peril

Security Council Prepares to Tackle Suez Problem Today

25 w—Brit- Anglo-

Suez

LONDON, Sept ain today denied that French actions in the crisis are a threat to peace

It denounced as “wild allega tions” the Egyptian charge that the London and Paris gov

acl has been anxious to

tf

the side. the British

In Paris, Foreign Minister Christian Pineau said the na- tions which have taken a “weak stand” in the crisis “will be the most to blame if it worsens.” He indicated the United States and Italy were among such na- tions

Britain concentrated on pre- paring its case against Egypt before ghe Security Council, where both Britain and France appealed for action against Egyptian seizure of the Canal

A Foreign Office spokesman refused to state whether Brit ain would object to inclusion of the Egyptian complaint on the Council agenda

about 2% miles to the south of the Israe)Jordan armistice demarcation line and about six miles southeast of Jerusalem

Israel had rejected .Jordan’'s explanation that a soldier “sud- denly taken with madness” fired the shots Sunday

The victims were in a party of 700 from an archeological tonight the condition of famed congress being held in Jeru- woman athlete Babe Didrikson salem. They went out on Sun- Zaharias had “deteriorated and day to inspect ancient sites in is critical Jerusaiem's southern limits,

Babe’s Condition Reported Critical

25

GALVESTON, Tex.. Sept ue Hospital authorities said

=

Detectives Catch Dishwasher in Act

Retired Federal Employe, 69, Robbed Of $1131 With Threats on His Life

nw. and his repeated de-he made withdrawals totaling was related $1000. Afterwards, despite Chief Edgar threats, Braggins went to police who staked out his home.

When Newman telephoned again Monday night, Det. Sgt. ' Herman W. Xander and Det. he tceteen ae Robert FE. Krahling of the Rob-

, bery Squad were with Brag-

Scott said Braggins reported gins. Under - their bank at 14th st. and Park rd. the first robbery to police Feb. Braggins arranged a rendezvous nw 26 but. after being terrorized ¢o, yesterday at the Park Road

Charged by police with rob 9m he later visits, failed to f@- branch of the Riggs National bery by violence was Harold port robberies June 20, Aug. 18 pany Eugene Newman, listed at 1364 404 Aug. 28. When Braggins arrived he Kenyon st. nw. On Sept. 3, Braggins said: the met Newman, withdrew $500

The story of Newman's late- man stayed all night and went and handed it over At that night visits to the home of with him to a bank and a sav point the two detectives ar- Seth E. Braggins, 69, of 1340 Oak ings and loan association where rested Newman.

4

st mands for mone ‘by Deputy Polic E. Scott, chief of detectives. Braggins, a bachelor, has liwed at the Oak st. address since 1917. He was retired in

(Pictures on Page 3.)

By Mechlin Moore Stal! Reperter

A 2yearold unemployed dishwasher, accused of extort- ing $1131 from a frail-appearing retired Government employe by making a series ‘of threats on his life. was arrested by two detectives yesterday outgide a

See Stories\. Page 41

im *

direction

Post Fina

Firing continnes jn ie She. , a 3s :

NGTON POST and TIMES HERALD

THE WASHI 9 W ednesday, September 26, 1956

|ADLAI—From Page I

; ‘Adlai Charges Ike Nixon Woos Democrats 4), eased Dictator

Prendergast Accused of Distortion

Rep. Richard E. Lankford (D- sity of Maryland campus at Col- Maryland delegation showed Md.) said yesterday his Repub-|lege Park. that he was the only one of lican opponent in the Fifth Dis-| (As reported by Ralph Rel ihe state’s Congressmen who trict, William D. Prendergast, kowsky of this newspaper, the ih used “distorted facts and out- story quoted Edna Cook of the voted that way.)

In Houston Broadcast

By Richard L. Lyons Staff Reporter

HOUSTON, ‘Tex., Sept. 25 Vice President Richard M Nixon made a bi-partisan. ap peal here tonight for Texas’ 24 electoral votes

His speech was delivered to Republicans, in the Houston Music Hall. but was beamed to Democrats over a statewide TV-radio hookup

It was larded with references to states rights, the “discredited philosophy of the ADA (Amert- icans for Democratic Action) and Mr. Truman.” and the “true principles of Thomas Jefferson arid Andrew Jack * gon.”

Estes Says GOP Broke

Promises

By Carrol! Kilpatrick Sialf Reporter

GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., Sept. 25 Democratic vice presidential nominee Estes Ke- fauver said here today the question in this gampaign comes down to one thing: Whose candidates are on the level?

He charged the Eisenhower Administration has broken its promises to the farmer, labor, little business “and even the school children.”

By contrast, he said, he and Adiai E. Stevenson will live up to their promises and never put ‘on a false face for the purpose of an election

“There never will have to be

a new Stevenson.” he said. talk from half an ~There never will be a need for He wanted a new Kefauver. Both Adlai to save himself for the Houston Stevenson and I say what we speech mean and we mean what we

But when he found Okla

say homa City Republicans had Ne Hidden Planks bought television time, too, he

changed his plans and spoke | “There are no secret Steven- for 17 minutes on peace and °°"S 8nd no secret Kefauvers prosperity under the Repubili- this campaign, just as there ean Administration. are no hidden planks in the Democratic platform.” Kefauver hedgehopped over northern Michigan today in a bid for this state’s 20 electoral votes. He left Jamestown, N. D.. early this morning. for a press conference in Min- neapolis, Minn. and then visited seven Michigan cities Big crowds greeted Kefauver along his route. which carried him to cities that have seldom if ever before seen a candidate for national office At Ironwood, where a large street crowd cheered his at- tacks on the Administration, he said he was the first nation- al candidate to visit the city since 1996 when William Jen nings Bryan campaigned there “The people who don't go to the smaller towns miss a lot of

Woos Democrats

It was a talk calculated to eatch Democratic that carried the state for Ei senhower in 1952

“I do not address you as Democrats or Republicans,” said Nixon, putting Democrats first. “The Eisenhower pro gram is bigger than any popili cal party . The name of/the Party is immaterial. it is what you stand for that courils

What the Eisenhower Ad ministration stands for, said Nixon, is peace, prosperity and honest Governm:

“We ended one wat ethers and built a America.” said Nixon freed the dynamic productive power of 167 million Ameri cans from Government regi mentation and controls . We cleaned up the mess in Washington We rejected the false idea that the answer to all problems is federaliza tion, nationalization and s0 cialization of our institutions.”

Dr. Malcolm Todd, tour hysician, said he sprayed Nixons throat with cortisone three times before he spoke and that the virus now “seems under contro!

Nixon and his wife spent the night at the home of Oveta Culp Hobby, former Secretary of Health, Education and Wel fare. He was given a hat and posed in his first bally hoo picture of the trip - : -

The Vice President _— fering from influenza. His only ty - , , didn't think |

: ce nw COUId make i concession to itso far has been “°N'ion started yesterday with eonferences today = Save throat which got worse

The Vice President haa -Y speech time he had a de planned to cut an Oklahoma ®¢e of temperature, Dr. Toda

said This morning he had a . oa deep chest cough but he said later he felt a little better The Vice President overruled Dr. Todd's recommendation he pass up the Salt Lake City speech and go to bed. He was given achromycin shots Nixon leaned heavily on the podium and spoke with "~ culty. Radio listeners said the © Gm Was Ihuskiness seemed only to add of 1,551,000 to 1,230,000. athington'’s Largest

a tone of dramatic urgency tO Confident of Victo Fuel Dealers for complete jhis plea for Republican sup- 7 Fuel Oil & Service Contract port. » and you needn't call His show-must-go-on perform- Northwest and the northern egain all winter! ance was an effective way of farm states, Kefauver said he Call

getting across Nixon's primary “** “confident of victory as I ME. 8-4840

voles

(eon

Associated Press

Til with influenza and laryn- gitis, Vice President Nixon reaches for a glass of water as he’ fintShed a speech in Salt Lake City Monday night.

City lunch hour to 5 minutes

avoided strong “We

Mrs. Nixon Speaks

Nixon's wife, Pat, helped fill out the time with her first speech in 10 years of campaign- ing with her husband. It was a 2-minute recollection of the Nixons isit here four years ago

The ‘flu hit Nixon vesterday morning -and had him on the ropes during the Salt Lake City speech last night

I think I have made about 5000 speeches,” said Nixon this morning That one probably

the toughest. About half

y

10-galion

; uf is sul

the delight of his audience

At Marquette, Gov liams and Sen. Namara, who defeated Republican Sen Homer Ferguson, joined the Kefauver party. Four ago General

message to Party workers: Get Dave never been before.” eut and work or we can lose, !n his talks today, the Demo- this election cratic vice presidential candi-

Dr Todd attributed the at- date shifted his tactics a little tack to exhaustion and sudden to appeal to business. Speaking

a here tonight, he said the Demo

S Vocevder. waenine he flew cratic Party has become * the from the cool mile high clim meer ny ~ because it rep- ate of Colorado Springs into a og Fe oe Pp h 100-degree heat in Phoenix and . emocratic arty, © hen back into the air-condi- said, “seeks to represent the t . Utah Pest interests of all business, tioned . plane for the a small as well as large.” flight He said, because the Repub- licans speak only for big busi- ness, “the independent busi- ness which provides the strength and sinews and char- acter of most of our small-and- medium-sized towns is in jeop- ardy.”

“The Republicans have fought against extension of so- cial security, against public

The largest deater In Wash- ington. Maryland and Vir.

ginia is going to hire Amer- ica's No. 1 used car manager. The right man must be ac- customed to running a big- time, big-volume operation. He must be aggressive amdi- tious and loaded with ideas on merchandising and pro- motions. Our man mitist be an executive who knows how to handle men ae weil as help them close ceals. Do 1,000 used’‘car sales a Month ecare

WANTED:

AUTO

USED

CAR Manager

mo a

Easy, Sudsable Nylon Tricot Lingerie PAJAMA

: Lake 1 your stride and better it? That's the challenge for the used car manager we want. This is a big position for a Dig man and it pays big money. Are you the man with the-right qualifica-

y oa.jcs CRA-

you or can you der of our natural resources on a scale that would have horri- | fied Theodore Roosevelt.”

GOP Will Use ‘Comic Book in Drive for Votes

United Press The Republican National Committee has announced a new approach in the political battle for American minds. It

me see Us- HOWARD

OURISMAN CHEVROLET

610 H Street Northeast

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the use of comic books.

The GOP committee said a special comic book, “Forward with Eisenhower-Nixon,” will be shipped to state headquar- ters for distribution “at plant gates, rallies, meetings” and “handout on the streets, and many other places.”

In the comic, a newspaper editor is trying to write an edi torial and turns to his family

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Korean War veteran, smal! businessman, factory worker, the veteran's wife, and a farm- er tell why they voted Repub lican in 1952 and intend to do sO again.

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er, who captured it in 1952 by 00,000 votes.

'President'’s Latin-American pol- icy, into which he brought Dr. Milton Eisenhower, came with- out any advance notice.

| Although Stevenson did not

Stevenson's attack on the!

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mention the President's brother |

by name, Roger Tubby, assist- ant press secretary to Steven- son, said the nominee was re- ferring to Milton Eisenhower.

| Jn the advance text of his speech, Stevenson further said | that the American ambassador’ (Albert F. Nufer) had angered the Argentine public by ob- taining a huge concession in ‘Argentina for an American company just as Peron was being thrown out. This, he said, angered Argentinians not only against Peron but Ameri cans as well.

Assistant Press Secretary Tubby told reporters that this passage was stricken from the speech because the candidate

didn't want to ineérude it into

the campaign

After reciting the accom- plishments in bringing the United States closer to Latin America under the Good Neighbor Policy of the Roose- velt and Truman Administra- tiohs. Stevenson went on to say that relations have fallen back rather than advanced in the Eisenhower Administra-

tion. i

He continued:

“During these four years, in Latin America especially, American policy has too often iplacated America’s enemies and advanced their intrigues and has disregarded our friends, treating them all too often like poor relations to be sent for when needed.”

Dismal Example He said that the case of

Peron was a dismal example After recounting how Peron

stopped courted the Communists, per-;

secuted the press, labor unions and the Catholic Church, he comtinued:!

“Yet the record stands that under this Administration the United States chose to appease him (Peron) A member of the president’s personal family assumed special, if informal re- sponsibility for our relation- ships with Argentina.

On the flight this morning from Oklahoma City to Little Rock. some of the Southerners aboard the “Joe Smith Ex- press” were worried. They had seen the text of Steven-

inspiration,” Kefauver said to soh’s speech, with its remarks

on the Supreme Court decision.

Democratic They were pretty sure that the G. Mennen (Soapy) Wil-

Patrick Mce- two years &a£0 cratic platform and its rejec-

Arkansans would applaud when he mentioned the Demo-

tion of any use of “force” in carrying out the ban on segre-

years gation in the schools. However, | Eisenhower they wete apprehensive about carried the state by a margin other parts of the speech.

Newspaper reporters travel- ‘ing with the candidate, who had advanced copies of the speech, were prepared for anything, in- cluding a barrage of boos.

As things turned out, the crowd that gathered in Mac- Arthur Park on a beautiful fall morning was angry about only one thing—Republicans, includ- ing President Eisenhower, Arkansas was one of the South- ern States that remained faith- ful in 1952, giving Stevenson its eight electoral votes by a margin of 49,000 over General Eisenhower. It is expected to do better this year.

Adlai, after going after the President for what he termed his broken promises, led into the segregation issue in this way:

“There is today a critical divi- sion of national opinion regard- ing recognition of the common rights of American citizens of different racial origins. This division is reflected in the Democratic Party—necessarily

housing, public power, a decent reflected because, unlike our'| school bill, revision or repeal opposition, ours is a national of