Braves Lead as Dodgers Lose

See Story’ Page 43

seen

The Weather

Todayv—Fair and warmer, Wednesday Increasing

70 ness, warmer, rain in night. Monday's high, 68

low, 61 at 7:50 a. me Pollen count—4, in-

high near cloudi- ¢ afternoon or at 4:56 p. m.;

complete due to rain. Details on P. 16.)

Times

Herald

The Washington

Post FINAL

295

7%h Year No.

oprricht 1966 ington Post Companys

Phone RE. 7-1234 = me wa

TUESDAY, SEP

"

TEMBER

9, 1956

WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)

FIVE CENTS

HURRICANE LASHES FLORIDA

Wier Reproves

Prober;

School

Corning Heard

Suspend Gerber,

Congressman Tells Unit: Conduct Charged

‘Disgraceful

By Groce Bassett {f Meporte:

Rep aes Wier (D-Minn demanded yesterday that House District Subcommit- tee Counse! William E. Ger- ber be Suspended for the “disgraceful” conduct of congressional hearings on the local school system

The attack trom Wier trict Committee membet lowed by one day criticism from Adiai Stevenson, that hearing served no constructive purpose Wier directed telegram District Committee Chair- man John L. MeMillan (D.- Ss. C.). reported “in the field” in South Carolina. Copies were hiss

ti hearings conducted by Sub- committee Chairman James C. D-vis (D-Ga.). His wire said “>trongly urge you suspend counsel pending meeting of full

a Dis

fol

his

tu

. District

ributed in midafternoon at “* , ps nr Chairman James C, terday added a speech in Cleve-

Assures Hearing

Teachers Will Not

Suffer Reprisals

For Testifying

Quite

REP. ROY WIER . asks counsel’ S$ suspension

By Eve Edstrom Siafl Reporter School Superintendent Ho- bart M. Corning was sum- ——

moned to Capitol Hill yester-

ay promis eves: [ke to Make Oct. 1 Speech

‘In Cleveland

from him for wht they told Congressmen about prob- lems of integration. Dr. Corning appeared as surprise witness at the end of daylong hearings of the House ; Subcommittee investi- Reports Indicate the District schoo!

gating sys tem

Witnesses want to know whether they will be “fired, coerced or intimidated in any, y” for their testimony, Sub

Further Expansion Of Campaign Activity

By Robert C. Albright Sie Reporter

President Eisenhower yes

Davis (<Ga.) told the school head

“Certainly not,” Dr. Corning

land, on Oct. 1 to a gredually

amid reports that he will fur-

expanding campaign schedule,

‘Stevenson

Links GOP.

Big Business

Oklahoma Speech Calls Republicans Indifferent to Farmer, Worker By Edward 1

Sia Repor OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla. Sept. 24—Adlai Stevenson campaigned across Okla- homa today, trying mightily to recapture the Sooner State's eight electoral votes for the Democratic Party.

Here Oklahoma City, whither he came by automobile from Tulsa, he hit at the Eisen- hower Administration for what he termed its Big Business col- oration, and charged that it was indifferent to the farmers. the workers and the other “lit. lle fellows.”

He went challenge President Eisenhower to prove in his speech in Peoria Tues- day that the Republicans have carried out the promises they made to the farmers in 1952.

Folliard

in

on Ww

Stevensdn first made the re-'

quest in a roadside address at Chandier, Okja.. it in the Oklahoma Cily ad. dress.

and repeated’

Egypt Asks U.N.Meeting Over Suez

Request Counters British-French Bid, Cites Acts of Some As Threat to Peace

By John Molleson

Y. Herald 7 Ser UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., Sept. 24—Egypt today asked for a meeting of the United Nations Security Council to discuss the Suez Canal. France and Britain did so yesterday

Egyptian Delegate Omar Loutfi called for an “urgent” meeting to consider “actions against Egypt by some powers, particularly France and the United Kingdom, which con- stitute a danger to interna- tional peace and security and are violations of the charter of the United Nations.”

In his note to Emilio Munez Portuondo of Cuba, president of the Council, Loutfi referred to a previous letter, a week

N bune News .

serious

the propowed Suez Canal Users’ Association as a threat to the peac®, a violation of the Charter and a danger to free

ped

————tt 2 Steet

aA 7°. tert 1 pace sOnwwnert APALACHIC OLA

sem toot 2

~1) 2 Seer 28 (> & /

5 4." tee? 73

| Merico

fm

Arrow shows where hurricane “Flossy” Louisiana and Mississippi,

hit

oe Stal Map cut across southern

northwest Florida and

began moving across south Georgia toward the Atlantic.

NationsUrged Somoza Gains

To Unite in

After Taking

A-Share Plan Serious Turn

:

ago, in which he candemmed U Ss. Proposes All

Accept Safeguards | Of World Agency | .

Nicaragua President's

Left Side Paralyzed;

Hole Cut in Windpipe

Eight Killed, 60 Stranded As Flossy Rolls Inland

Motor Vessel With 14 Aboard Reported Missing ; Storm Weakens

PANAMA CITY, Fila. Sept. 24 (4)— Hurricane Flossy lashed the northwest Florida resort coast tonight with 100-mile-an-hour force after causing at least four deaths in glancing blows at the Louisiana and Alabama Gulf coasts.

The deadly Flossy struck the mainiand at a newly-<deserted beach area near Fort Walton, 50 miles west of Panama City.

In its wake, the hurricane left floods in Louisiana, strand- ed more than 60 persons in the storm-tossed Gulf of Mexico and was indirectly responsible for the deaths of a pregnant mother and her three children near Tallahassee, Fila.

Local weather officials stressed that the hurricane will not affect this area uniess it swerves sharply—which is very unlikely. Fair and mild weath- er, with some cloudimess, is predicted for Tuesday.)

The Coast Guard reported the motor vessel Carport miss

said, adding that he had ef- couraged both administrators and teachers to respond to the Subcommittee with frankness and forthrightness.

“Are you in a position to state categorically that no teachers wiil suffer recrimina- tion or reprisal because of their testimony here’” ° de-

ther step up his 1956 drive.

The Cleveland appearance, preceding by a few hours a speech he will make the same evening in Lexington, Ky.. wil bring a train into the Presi- dent's campaign plans for the first time since 1952. He plans only overnight use of it, how- ever.

Mr. Eisenhower Will leave . . Washington aboard the spe- GOV. Raymond Gary and cial train Sunday night, address °ther Democratic leaders told a Republican rally in the public Stevenson today that he would square in Cleveland at 12:30 the ©@*TY the sate on Nov. 6. Otis Sullivan political re- porter Daily Okla homan tnougnt Ste venson edge.” largely ecause distress of the

On TV -Radio Tonight farmers. Sullivan said. however

President Eisenhower's Pe. bs oria farm speech will be tele that President Eisenhower still cast at 9:30 o'clock tonight vas very rong in Oklahoma by WTOP-TV (Channel 9). % ©*5Pec!ay among women voters also will be broadcast at 9:30 The lilinois statesman, start by WTOP (1500 kilocycles). ing out from Tulsa. drove south westward in bright sunshine at the head of an immense cara van. He stopped to address rallies at Bristow and Chandler As he drove he could see fields parched by the long drought. But these also was evidence of wealth as the cara

Pres- ing with 14 persons aboard.

mmittee so that we can dis eun e ¢ Last word from the vessel]

cuss how jo proceed in fair anc dignifitd manner.”

Vevis, the man Georgia nom- inatec for President in opposi- tion to Stevenson, brushed aside both blasts. In reply to Stevenson, he said “no protest ing radicals" were going to

stop his gow ned ta As for Wier, manded Rep. John Bell Wil- he was grossly misinformed

. liams (D-Miss.), a Subcommit- about the conduct of Gerber,

Davis said. leeman “) have never seen & counsel “Vervainiy not at my hands, examine witnesses with more responaeq ‘. VOrmeng courtesy or stick to the rules the apprehension of educa- of procedure better than Mi tors slenuned {rom a weekend Gerber.” Davis said statement of Wesley S. Wil- Wier Gerher fe liams, BOard of Education heing a prosecutor, witness ep and self-appointed at Williams suggested that Di the proceedings (orning “reexamine the com- petence of sume of the princi \s a forme: pals who have had trouble Minneapolis moare coping with discipline problems a a eedien ~ in Jntegrated classrooms could be done Asked to testily gn condi- schools by this t: at Langdon- Woodridge gation, chools, Principal Dorothy L

“gf? . Tripp said she was a “little bit

Counsel! Gerber's sole object concerned” about Williams seems to be to prove that inte- -. me °

statement.

gration has not worked and to set teacher against teacher, “VO you co nsider tt a parent against parent and pupil threat? ’, asked Subcommittee against pupil to prevent it from Counsel William E. Gerber working in the future.” he in- Miss Tripp said she did not sisted. “Gerber has not been want to endanger the position anything like an _ infpartial of her teachers who had tried investigator.” very hard to make integration

Davis declined comment on Work. the virtue of a full committee’ She said she hoped her testi- meeting. Rep. John Bell Wil- mony would be received in the liams (D-Miss.) commented same “factual and unemotional

“It's rather difficult for me to spirit” in which it was given. understand how Mr. Wier can Subcommittee. members judge the counsel's action from promised her Congressional Minnesota.’ protection from “retribution”

Gerber. asked for comment, and backed up their pledge by noted the wire was addressed calling Dr. Corning. to McMillan Williams denied he had any

if he wires me. I'll send “thought at all of reprisais If him a wire that will keep him Principals are doing their job, in Minnesota.” Gerber said. they need not be apprehen- He's evidently unning for sive,” he went on. “But if they oftice up there and hes got to are not abie to cope with the have some political propa- Situation the Superintendent ganda should put someone in who

In repl: can.” See DAVIS, Page 15, Col. 2

navigation in the Canal. UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.. PANAMA, Sept. 244 #~—

Munez-Portuondo has sum- Sept. 24 \m®—The United States ident Anastasia Somoza o

Nicaragua showed slight im-*ortly after noon yés | moned a Council meeting for *e¢day promised to place its; penn ca re i taking “hen the captain reported two *

3 p. m. Wednesday, when the 4tOmic-sharing program under), turn for the worse carlier in| ™*? gone overboard. Council can decide whether to 5@feguards proposed for an in-\the day. At 11 p.m. (EST) the New —t_|ternational atomic energy} A medical bulletin said the Deans Weather Bureau sajd lagency if others would do the Nicaraguan strong man, shot Pas ae cae be- same by an assassin Friday, still was ‘¥°e® Panama City and Doth United States Delegate paralyzed on the left side but ac ee a 0 miles inland. James J. Wadsworth made the|*"¢ paralysis was clearing up :— 7 ag ony’ estimated offer in opening general debate Reflexes of the left arm and at 7/9 miles an hour as the giant it the 8i-nation atoms-for-\@6. absent in the morning, Storm lost some of its force peace conference. He said the "@Ve returned over sparsely settled pine tim- strong provisions against mili-: Somoza’s breathing also was ber country. Flossy was moving tary misuse contained in a pro-\more regular, the Dulletin re-'" @ northeasterly direction at posed statute for the agency ported. Surgeons opeped a hole '9 Miles an hour. could be extended to bilateral in his windpipe to help him. Hurricane warnings were agreements among countries|breathe when his condition un- !owered west of Panama City upon their request. The United expectedly grew worse this but continued eastward of St. States has such agreements morning Marks, Fla. Storm warnings with 39 other countries. Brit-/ Blood pressure, temperature Were displayed from St. Marks ain. Canada and the Soviet and pulse were not yet normal southward to Tampa and along Union also have them but were considered satisfac. the Atlantic coast from Bruns “The United States,” Wads- tory, the bulletin said wick, Ga. to Wilmington, N. C. worth said, “hopes that parties| So0moza was on the operating, Property damage was unof- - “to bilateral arrangements @>!e 4 hours and 20 minutes fically estimated at up to $2 place both Anglo-French and throughout the world will avail yesterday. Doctors operated to million, mostly to oil drilling Egyptian items on the agenda, themselves of this provision (to remove 4 bullet which had “re tat in the Galf. and in what ordet extend safeguards to these '0dged against bis spine, and 7 wo a oe being the French-British agreements), thus contributing for wounds on the arm and amo re ind LD ca an note the Egyptian letter towaml the eventual establish thigh collided in flight ecir 7 od suggested what action the ment of a uniform eystem of Somoza was flown here boone agit ~ ot " hed council should take, nor did Safeguards of universal appli-terday from Managua, the)”. 1 aa killed piled they refer to a specific article cation Nicaraguan capital. He was sectant mother snd her thrne of the Charter upon which they| “If this is done, the United °Perated on by a surgical team (ig ye father, was at based their complaint States can look forward to Which included doctors dis-

work. Because both letters contain Making the agency the corner- oa by President Dead were Mrs. Mary Ella language that the other side Stone of its international ac- 3: Dor.

Walker, 23; Philip Jr.

In Managua police began the

might consider a categorical See NATIONS, Page 7, Col. 3 screening . mare of solitiea! othy, 2, and Mary Lee. prejudgment of the issue, the

The pilot of one plane is ‘tin

arguments Wednesday will al sag angager rounded up in the missin He was identified by

t inevitably move awa wake of the assassination @t-'Tyndall authorities as Capt, vo a tempt. The authorities sought

from mere procedural discus-

Robert B. Willeford of Tyndall, sion and come to grips with the —,. pry ved pane The other PIs Lt. Roderick substance of the Suez Canal a P goverto Lopez, Panama Cit

Kill 16, Wound 9 . in” Adon = JAKARTA, Indonesia, Sept saloanbaas be ond bo pore eg! 4--:, ane TES. SS OG , ~e, ; a 1 ' . y fHurt Ministers to Take Part “4 pow A string of rebel years of rule by Somoza. Two Mobile, (Ala) men British Foreign Secretary ee reported today near Lopez was slain by presiden- were hurricane casualties and Selwyn Lloyd, French For- tes Peet ape save. “0 or tial guards on the spot. two other men drowned in the eign Minister Christian Pineau _ve ‘la oe os ville 9 wine Gulf near the mouth of the and Egypt's Foreign Minister “< oo mg nod oe Mississippi River. Mahmound Fawzi have said iy meee er! ae Harold Adair, 45, died when _ they will take-part in the Coun- an automobile swerved off a cil deliberations. Soviet For \uthorities said a well-armed rain-slick Mobile -street and .. @ign Minister Dmitri Shepilov rebel band attacked an army overturned. Jim Lewis Wile , Wp a post at Pajung and that other -., liams, 28. was electrocuted and Secretary of State Jona City Life Foster Dulles have also been TeDels raided five villages. C1, .citieg when he grabbed a live wire mentioned as possible protag- wag MiB A... a school Comics ——* between two utility onists in the forthcoming de- . por aleaaes Crossword or 4 +" hate. The presence of India’s At Tegal, in central Java. District Lin ; e rowning victims were roving minister. V. K. Krishna Dé@rul Islam rebels lost a skir- Dixon First Mate Charies Ayres, 47, Menon, is also a distinct possi- ™S" With government troops. Editorials of Brooklyn, who fell ovér- bility. Two outlaws were killed and Events Today 16 board from the motor vessel "Fake : ; two captured. Local police federal Diary 15 Carport, and John Ritter, the (Menon conferred with Brit- said the prisoners carried docu-' Financial . 25-27 second mate, who disappeared ish Foreign Secretary Lioyd ments revealing a plan to at- Goren 54 after jumping in an attempt te for an hour in London yester- tack the town of Djatibarang.| Herblock 12 day. Lioyd later told a tele- vision audience Britain is going

rescue Ayres.

to the U.N. “not just to keep the peace over the Suez Canal but to preserve the rule of law.” (“If you accept Egypt's argu- ment that she is entitled to break international agree- ments,” the United Press quot- ed Lioyd as saying, then “we

The Democratic presidential nominee aimed his appeal pri- marily at the farmers and cat- tie raisers, who have suffered much from the drought.

Oklahoma, a border state normally Dergocratic, went for General Eisenhower in 1952, giving him a majority over Stevenson of 87,000 votes

Arabs Back Egypt

In Full ‘Unanimity’

In a joint communique, the rulers of Saudi Arabia, Syria and Egypt yesterday said they had reached “com- piete unanimity” on seeking a peacelul Suez settiement “within the framework of the t. N. Charter.” Page 7.

Chalmers M. Roberts writes that few diplomats believe . N. consideration of the Suez issue will bring more than some form of agreement on international supervision. Page 6.

the vete

for the said he had “the

ol tne

an

rontdoes to Talk tore into

judge member of the of Eauca recognized damage that the District pe of investi

and then fly to a major speech Monday night. He will take a plane. not a train, back to Washington after the speech In announcing the stepped up itinerary, Presidential Press ,,,, passed thousands of Secretary James C. Hagerty pumps and towering derricks said the President plans no sta4 tion stops enroute to Cleveland aboard his special. Mr. Eisen- hower previously has an-

next afternoon. Lexington for

Lions

Ot) Neithe! nor yes.

oll

The big rally of the day was at the Oklahoma State Fair on the outskirts of Oklahoma City.

nounced that he contemplates) A crowd of 8000, packing the neither whistiestopping nor grandstand, cheered as Sen barnstorming in this campaign, Robert S. Kerr referred to. Ste but his 160-mile motor tour of Venson as “the next President thglowa countryside last week. Of the United States’ and again with the President waving his 28 Sen. A. S, (Mike) Mon- hands and shouting to the roney introduced him and pre crowds of voters enroute; has dicted. that be would carry prepared reporters for any- Oklahoma by an overwhelm thing. ing majority

Mr. Eisenhower meantime As the Democratic standard will take off by plane at 2:50 Dearer approached the rostrum Dp. m today for Peoria. Tll.. on there was a burst of fireworks his second maior trip of the from the fal grounds and the campaign. Tonight he wil de- 54nd whooped up with “Il liver a major farm speec!? from linois Peoria, speaking from 8:39 to Adial

p. m. (CDT) over National around radio and TV networks. He he was

See TRE, Pace 13. Coal. 4

West Java Rebels

Today’s I ndex | “so

had

fairs

said he

i so mans beginning to feel

See ADLAI, Page 13, Col. 6

Amusements Childs

Horoscope * Keeping Well Kiigalien Lippmenn Movie Guide Obrtueries Outdoors Parsons Pearson Picture Page Sokolsky Sports TV-Radio Women's

te Stevenson. Davis

- —— _—— eee

eee

May Be Made Monument

President Halts Sale of Ellis Island

Because of ‘Sentimental Attachment’

United Press toric site under state or munici- President Eisenhower or- pal operation. dered the Government yester- After consulting the Interior day to hold up the sale of Ellis Department and the GSA, Mr Island, the famed New York Eisenhower decided to halt the immigration staion, because of sale “in order-to permit full its “sentimental attachment” as consideration of all proposals the gateway to the new world. and to determine further ac White House News Secretary tion on the property,” Hagerty James C. Hagerty said the said President suspended the sale The GSA had advertised for in hope that some way could be bids to be suagatios by Nov found te preserve the property. 19. through which some 15 million WHagerty said Mr. ‘Elsenhower ee entered America. believes recommendations

Mrs. Carey Sells 14 Pups With 1 Want Ad

eos in selling

5) 29-33

Body Hidden Under Lumber Pile

Death of Retired Army Major Prompts ert “aa Murder Investigation at Gambrills, Md.

when an interviewer asked im! about the reminder by Colonial. GAMBRILLS.

“I had creat suc:

thinks the island should be a shrine or monument, Hagerty said Mr. Eisenhower “is desir. ous of trying to arrive at some conclusion where this island. which has so much sentimental attachment, is not turned over to private use or demolished.”

The immigration service shut down operations on the is- land on Nov. 12, 1954. The Gov- ernment had aequired it from the state of New York in 1808

lt spaniel pups with one want ad. caller bought a said Vrs. 91 Kirby Va

Sell anvthing faster—pets to pots through The ¥ ashington Times Herald —reaching daily,

families than any

distance pup ight indrew M rd.. Falls

One long unseen, (_arey,

Church,

and pane Po-t

Md. Sept. 24 to cut how Lyinsky died to find The body was found near 4

on Saturday that the Owen), o trailer. A pool of dried blood for $10,000. It was then. three Falls Dami in British-protected oo by hy, neighbor = vit eat ound and pare near the path was covered with . acres in size. . a controls the flow of the why t seen him lumber on acres owned 4 piece of sheet rock which als Alter the General Services probably shoujd be made'tothe Hagerty said the island now Dite Nile. He did not spell out six Pong ~ ra L :t. Adminstration announced on next session@—{ Congress on is appraised at $6.277.200 and Whether Britain was rm “We're on the for

only a dog as a og

Sept. 18 that the island would the future ownership, opera- consists of 27% acres. It has 35 it diverting the flow of the theory that he a and Wade, Anne operty, och property was Pome gn with river orma, pg = 8 ‘alles haar items of

and 82.000 tami

ever 127000 more

ether paper

lies

in town. Simply phone -

RE. 7-1234 be sold, many groups and in- tion and maintenance of the buildings and a ferry slip.Cus|White Nile, which is @ main said Wilbur C. divduals urged thet it be made island todiat costs alone amount to source of Egypt's all-important —— arog ie eainee er.)

y em monument or his- Sy oe whether the President one 000 annually. ;

7 4.

~~

THE WASHI

NGTON POST end TIMES HERALD Tuesday, September 25, 1956

Nixon Cites ‘Morality’ Of GOP Administration

By Richard L

Bta® Revo

EN ROUTE WITH Sept. 24—Vice President Rich ard M. Nixon did long distance dueling with the op-

position today on the good things in life

Told that Estes Kefauver had referred to him as a new Herbert Hoover for holding out hopes for a four-day work week, Nixon told a Phoenix, Ariz., press conference he re- gretted that Kefauver “has so little faith in the productivity of the American @¢conomy.”

Nixoey said his father worked an 84-hour week 50 years ago, that wages have gone up $50 a month in the last four years and that ‘the four-day week “inevitable in the “not-too far-distant futur he wouldn't predict when) if “we continue to )636rencourage€§6 €6the)=|6economy., rather than saddie it with controls.”

Of Adlai Stevenson « to work for higher 1 pay, id: “We agree our older citizens should enjoy the good life. The Democrats and Vir. Stevenson talk a good game. But their cheapened the dollar so be tween 1942 and 1952 it was as though Congress had passed a law cutting social security pay ments by 40 per cent. A sound Eisenhower dollar means they can plan for the future.”

Gives Pep Talk

Nixon moved into broiling hot Phoenix with his aggres sive handshaking campaign to give a campaign pep talk to a meeting of th Republican State Committee

“Nice grip.” said a voter after getting Nixon's hand “Not like a piece of cold liver ~—If you know what I mean.”

Normally Democratic Ari zona went for Eisenhower and clected a Republican Senator four years ago. Republicans are trying this year to unseat Sen Carl Hayden. who has been in Congress since Arizona was a State. Local observers think he is a good bet to go back to Washington next year and set a congressional longevity rec ord

Nixon made a big Democratic votes, as everywhere, and told Repub- lican Party workers the 1956 election will be won or lost de- pending on how hard they work in the precincts

Nixon moved on to Salt Lake City tonight with a biast at Ste- venson. for trying to pin “Government-for-the-few” label on the Republican Administra tion

Such talk seems a “calculated campaign” to divide Americans or a class basis and set one group against another, he said in a speech prepared for deliv- ery at the Rainbow Rendezvous Ff meeting hal!

It becomes more apparent al the time, said Nixon, that Stevenson offers only a “car bon copy of the same type of political demagoguery which characterized the Truman Fair Deal.”

Plugs “Moral Dignity”

Nixon plugged his morality issue hard on dividual, national and level.

“Perhaps most important of all as we take our cause to the people,” he said, “is the fact that the Eisenhower Adminis tration places a high premium upon moral and spiritual dig nity of the individual Ameri can

“National morality” portant as food in raising a family, said Nixon. “That is why the whole morak tone of the Federal Administration has risen during the past four years from one of casual and

Lyons

ter

NIXON

some

1s

pledge etirement

AoT Sa A |

fiscal policies

ad

pitch for he has

favorite an in world

is as im-

> mon

——

By Carroll Kilpatrick Stat! Reporter JAMESTOWN, WN. D., Sept. 24—Democratic Vice -Presi- dential

The Weight of Education

Wendy Marcus (left) and Marie Surasky, arts and science struggle under their loads of books as they leave the Student Union Building at Maryland University.

freshmen,

Theirs was a common sight

Maryland with a record enroliment.

even callous indifference to one of high principle and in- tegrity.

Projecting it to level, Nixon said only Presi- dent Eisenhower's “unparal- leled moral leadership” win the conflict between com- munism and freedom

Nixon was greeted in Salt Lake City with cheering re sults of a straw poll conducted by a local radio station at the Utah State Fair last week. It showed that of 10,342 persons interviewed 66.8 per cent were for President Eisenhower. Re publican candidates for Sen ate and Governor polled bette! than 60 per cent

Bef wre leaving Colorado Springs this morning Nixon said vigorous campaigning can put in the Republican column all 11 states he hit on the first week of his 32-state tour

Nixon visited with David O McKay. president of the Mor- Church. as ..6oon as he arrived in*Salt Lake City

This being a shopping night Nixon had planned to walk the six blocks to the rally, but he had picked up a sore throat this morning and his doctor Malcolm C. Todd, made him ride

Called “Compelling Issue”

He also said in a prepared statement that peace, prosper- ity and morality in government are the “most compelling is sues” in voters: minds and have touched “a deeply _ responsive chord” everywhere

This sounded more optimis-

the world

carr Lisenhower,; that he should get

fauver returned to the Dakotas today with a harsh attack on President bid to “forward-looking” Re- publicans to join the Democra- tic Party. Kefauver also

Vice President Richard M.

rmination turned against his own cam-

join the denounced applauded North Dakota's Non-

Kefauver Attacks Nixon On Farm Voting Record

hack

to keep his

paign promises.”

At Jamestown tonight,

respects to Sen. William Lan.- ger (R-N. D.). “a fine Ameri-

Eisenhower and a can no matter what party he

is in” and said the “welcome mat is always out for him” to Democrats. Kefauver

Partisan League which this

Nixon's farm-voting record as year switched its support from

“consistently” against agricul- tural interests and asked voters whether they want to take a chance on having Nixon be- come President.

In a major farm speech at the 75th annual Corn Palace Festival in Mitchell, §&. D., Kefauver said President Eisen- hower has “cheerfully watched Ezra Taft Benson slide farm- ers deeper and deeper into debt. He stuck right by him end cheered him on.

Langer Lauded

“The economic disaster that fastened itself upon our farm families left President Ejisen- hower unshaken in his deter-

Republican to Democratic.

“Like a long line of liberals stretching from Theodore Roosevelt to Wayne Morse you have found that there is no place in the Republican party for liberal thinking, for. ward looking men and women,” he told a rally formally open. ing the North Dakota Demo- cratic campaign.

At a press ‘conference in Mitchell, Kefauver predicted that “by working hard and fighting hard” Democrats could carry South Dakota in Novem- Her. This treditionally § Re- publican state gave its electoral votes to General Ei senhower four years ago by a

Pinchot’s Vidow Urges Reelection of Sen. Morse

. Associa

The widow of a former Re- publican Governor of Pennsyl- vania urged reelection of Sen Wayne Morse (D-Ore.)

Cornelia Bryce Pinchot, whose husband, Gifford Pinchot, was a leading conservationist of the Theo- dore Roosevelt era, described Morse as “100 per cent Amer- ican... (and) the leader the American Mrs. Pinchot fight for consefvation ..

Mrs. Pinchot said in a state- ment she was “certainly not ar- rogant enough to presume to tell Oregonians how to vofe.”

She added “as an American it scems clear that the coun- try needs Morse.”

Mrs. Pinchot said that Doug- tie th inf ' . las McKay, former Republican

C than IMfOrmal Teports COM: cacretary of the Interior who ing from Nixon's end of the opposing Morse’s bid for re- campaign plane. He reportedly election, “managed to antag- feels that the only real issue OM/Ze practically every bona- Republicans have is President "4¢ conservation organization

in the country” while serving as Secretary.

She said she plans to vote this fall for President Eisen- hower, Sen. James H. Duff (R- Pa.) and other Republican can- didates

- i er tee!

-,

Se

~~

By Jim McNamara. Staff Photographer

as the Fall Term becan at

out and be seen by the voters and that local Republican or- ganizations have got to get hopping mad.

Ike’s Press Parley Moved to Thursday

News Service

“Truth Squad’ Attacks

Adlai Farm Speech

DES MOINES, Iowa, Sept. 24 «W—A Republican “truth! squad” charged today that) Adlai Stevenson, in his farm! address at Newton vectra asked the American people continue a farm program that got us into trouble.”

The group, which has a changing membership, follows major Democratic candidates around the country “giving the’ facts” in answer to Democratic campaign charges. )

The GOP officials ripped into} the farm speech given by the; Democratic presidential candi- date at the national field day Saturday.

“Mr. Stevenson is fooling the American people on the farm question,” the group said.

The “squad,” composed of ao Paul Cunningham of Iowa, Donald Jackson of Calli- fornia, Leslie C. Arends of Illinois and Gordon Scherer of Ohio, and Assistant Agricul- ture Secretary Erwin Peterson, held a news conference here.

Internationa! The White House announced yesterday that President Eisen- hower will hold his weekly news conference at 10:30 a. m (EDT) th is Thursday Usualty, Mr. Eisenhower meets w ith reporters on ba sday, but the day was hanged because of his expect- ed late return from Peoria, I.. where he mekes a farm speech Tuesday night

Ike Proclaims Oct. 11 Pulaski Memorial Day

United Press

President Eisenhower today oroclaimed Oct. 11 as Gen Casimir Pulaski Memorial Day.

The President noted that Oct. 11 is the 127th anniversary of Pulaski’s death at Savannah, Ga., in the Revolutionary War.

Pulaski came to this country from Poland to fight on the American side during the revo- lution.

_—~_

GOP’s Farm Belt Support Has Dropped Sharply Since 1952, Poll Indicates

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NEW YORK, Sept. 24 The New York Times said day President Eisenhower seems to have strength in the farm belt

In a dispatch fro Des Moines, lowa, the newspaper said it took a sampling poll: among crowds gathered at the National Piowl Contest. at Newton. lowa, when Fisen hower spoke last Friday and Adiai E. Stevenson the next day

The showed

© 10.6 per said they voted | in 1952 now sa’ to Stevenson, the presidential November

® That 13.4 per cent w they voted for Lisenhower four years ago now say they are undecided.

A team of six Times: corre- spondents who took the poll found no farmer who said he was for Stevenson four years ago and for Eisenhower this time. They found a “handfu! of proStevenson voters of four years aco who said they still were undicided

The Times said reasons given for Zisenhower strength were lower farm prices and resentment against his retention of Ezra

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The big still the President is “peace newspaper continued. The feeling among farm families is at Eisenhower ended the Korean War end kept their sons at home

The Times said the poll was random sampling of opinion and was not based on pre getermined scientific criteria as employed by professional public opinion surveys

The six-man team talked to as many men and women 4s possibile before and after they listened to the two presi- dertial candidates.”

The Times story continued: There were 270 votes for Eisenhower to 84 votes for Stevenson on Friday when the crowd was predominantly Re- publican. Twenty-two of

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On Saturday the were out in strength. The poll showed 333 votes for Steven-

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Arends, in quoting central Illinois farmers, said “Adlai! continues to go ‘gee’ and, go)

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son and 105 for Eisenhower. In the Stevenson total there were 77 voters who said they had heen for Eisenhower four years ago

The polling team had one hour longer to work among the crowd on Saturday than on Fri- day because Stevenson spoke at a later time than did the President "

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Press ‘haw’ in hopes that one af these days he'll turn in the right di- rection.”

Peterson said if the Nation were to readopt the Demo- crats’ farm program “we must either continue a buildup of surpluses or accept a cutback in producion Peterson

said surpluses

would be built up under a 90 «

per cent parity program unless there were an acreage and marketing reduction of 40 per cent. That would mean farmers would receive “54 per cent of parity by my arithmetic.”

the candidate Estes Ke- Democratic candidate paid his

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popular vote of 203,000 to 90,000.

Kefauver also said that on the basis of his trip so far

he believed Democrats “are

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ithe weather, Ezra Benson gives them an extra kick or two.” “No wonder (the Repubil- cans) have shortened the name of our Democratic Party,” the Tennessee Senator said. “They

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