See Story Page 49

Dodgers Win, 4-2, Tie for L Washington

Times Merald

—_— es ae


The Weather

Today and Thursedav—Partly cloudy, somewhat warmer, high today near 80 Chance of showers in afternoon and night. Tuesdays temperatures: High, 75 at 4:20 p. m 56 at 5:05 a. m:; Pollen count—27. (Details, Page 18).



= ———-

79th Year No,

2 »

= 9

eyeve (

» aOS 19 WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)

hington Poet Company

Phone RE. 7-1234 a. wenerezriamt, 1986

-_— .



Democrats Hail Maine Asa Trend


| Muskie Governor, | W |

Seat in



Ike Replies Senator To Crities, Cites Record

Adlai Challenges Ike Regains

On Integration Stand Advantage Is Confident of GOP

By Victory Based on


Walkout Of Suez Employes Authorized

Many Pilots Due To Quit This Week; Eden and Mollet

Issue Communique

Praises Upholders of Law

Robert C. Albright Stafl Reporter

| Party Reelects |

Over Davi NEW YORK. Sept. 11—Adlai pliance with the law. and to ver avis Stevenson tonight warmly com- encourage with the immense mended those Southern leaders prestige and power of this who are “upholding the rule of office those who are earnestly law” in carrying out the Su- trying. often in difficult cir preme Court's school integra- cumstances, to comply with the tion ruling and challenged the Court's decision.”

President to help “create a Stevenson's comments on the climate of compliance with the South's politically tough school law.” integration problems coincided

scored a smashing victory in President Eisenhower The hard-running Democratic with a stepped-up attack on presidential nominee said he President Eisenhower person

usually ge rey Maine's talked politics with reporters gicagreed with the position ally, ,and Stevenson's first di first-in-the Nation election yesterday, and gave the im- taken last week by Mr. Eisen- rect attack of the campaign on Monday, retaining the gover- pression of a man confident hower when he said of the the President's running mate norship and winning their of victory on the strength of ae ahr Be wa henge = A. es President Richard M first , Jnited States House his record, and determined whether or not | indorse it.” Sisvenate spoke in Manhat seat in 22 years. not to let himself get rattled| Stevenson said he believes tan Center. where New York's

President Eisenhower said by Democratic campaign the attitude of a President 1 iners! Party had just added in Washington he saw no na charges or Democratic vic- does make a difference to its own indorsement to the tional trend in the triumph. tories in Maine.

those struggling with the con- ) | flicts of new laws and old cus- teem ge | Party's tietea

In New York. Adlai E. Stev- Apropos of what Vice Presi- toms in a changing society.’ ion Of Stevenson and Kefau ensofy said. “The Republicans dent Richard M. Nixon has

ae he =, ft count . idliiehinn lambasted Nixon _<- "the responsibility of the Chie . Ds Chailes Del: Veochin, @rait Preapre>nee” (have always said, called Democratic “distortions po - oe goes Sealed With a Kiss

cat —_ of the Administration's record, Executive to do all in his power “°F tas “few face” he sald the goes, the Nation.’ If the Chief Executive «aid: to create a climate of com-' See ADLAI, Page 2, Col. 6 that is the case, sibtepiiliinritinasl

The groom is 81. His bride is 66. But the years seemed to

melt away yesterday under the spell Of leve as Michael &.

the outlook; «]{ don’t care what they say Kerney and Ethel G. Carper were mattied in St. James


Wisconsin GOP

Primary Returns

First House )*)

22 Years Accomplishments

Seesaw at Start: Maier Is Ahead

(Picture on Page 29)

MILWAUKEE, Sept. 11 (P)—Sen. Alexander Wiley, with nearly a two-to-one ad- vantage over his main op- ponent, Rep. Glenn R. Davis, in early Milwaukee returns, regained the lead tonight in his tough Wisconsin primary fight for the Republican nomination for U.S. Senator

The returns from 2016 of 3348 precincts: —Wiley, 105,992, Davis, 103,628; Howard H, Boyle, 10.298.

The totais included 224 of Milwaukee County's 662 pre- cinets and showed Wiley get-

By Edward T. Folliard

Stat Reporter

- PORTLAND, Maine, Sept

11 (?) Maine Democrates From News Micratches « PARIS, Sept. 11—The Suez Canal Co. issued here today a message to its 1475 non-Egyptian employes on the Canal authorizing them to quit their posts Friday or Saturday.

This step tould result in the erippling of Canal traffic by this weekend. All but 40 of the 205 pilots are and their services are vital fis operation.

More than 100 of the pilots already had their bags packed and will leave, according to re


to 80

for Democrats is very good in- about me. | still believe Amer- ideed.” ica believes | am Honest; that

Stevenson commented after ',#™ mOt A rascal, that T am

The Gallup Pell

not a racketeer or anything

ports from Port Said. Some 400 non-Egyptian administrative employes were also reported réady to leave. These employes were reportedly jubilant over the company announcement

4 senpokesman for the new

- Egyptian Canal Authority said

“nobody will be prevented from leaving. ‘but warned that their departure

An Egyptian sued today banned remittance of any money abroad, meaning the foréign pilots cannot send money to their families.

Usually reliable sources said tonight the only foreign volun teers for Canal duty who have arrived so far are undergoing training are one Swede, one Norwegian, two Greeks and a German engineer.

may reduce traffic



The company statement said, in part

“The board is aware very great difficulties employes have. had face and the distressing moral atmos phere in which the company has asked them to work, in response to the wishes of the British and French govern ments. who were anxious to facilitate first the work of the London conference and ihe mission of the Committee of Five presided over by (Aus tralian Prime Minister Gordon Menzies.

“This mission now being completed, the further period of work called for by the com pany a fortnight ago is now coming to an end. Consequent ly all non-Egyptian employes

See SUEZ, Page 4, Col. 4

of the [nese



Football Fans.

your right start for

the '56 season


A handy separate section packed with pictures and gridiron facts you'll use

all season long—prospect stories of teams and play-

Catholic Church, Falis Church. The bride wore blue. The

groom was nervous. (Story on P. 3.)

Governors Confer

Plans Asked for Control |

Over Potomac Pollution

WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, W. Va., Sept. 11 *—The Inter- state Commission on the Poto- mac River Basin was asked to- day to recommend to four states and the District of Co- lumbia how best to tighten con- trol over Potomac River pollu- tion .

Govs. Theodore R. McKeldin of Maryland and William C. Mariand of West Virginia in- terrupted their activities at the 224 annual Southern Gover- nors conference in order to meet on the question

At a luncheon, they and rep resentatives of the District of Columbia and Pennsylvania agreed to. take up with the commission how best to strengthen its power

Virginia, the only other mem ber of the Commission, was not represented at the meeting Howa@ver, arrangements were made to.notify Gov. Thomas B. Stanley of what went on

MecKeldin told the session:

“The use of streams to carry off industrial waste is not nec- essarily an evil in itself. It is the abuse of the privilege that causes the trouble

“It it the careless and reck- less poisoning and polluting of waters which calls for regula tions and rules by prescrip- tion.” |

The Interstate Commission was organized in 1940. Its powers are limited to giving advice and making recom- mendations. Similar public bodies organized during the 16 years since 1940 generally have means of enforcing rules for keeping waterways clear

John 1. Rogers of West Vir- ginia, chairman of the Potomac Commission, said it would hold its next regular meeting Sept. 20-21 at Oakland, Md. He

said today’s request would be acted on then.

The request, proposed by Brig. Gen. Thomas A. Lane of the Army Engineets at Wash- ington, D. C.. was for the Com mission to get in touch with each of the five members. It would get from the four states and the District their ideas on how to strengthen up the Commission

Rep. DeWitt S. Hyde (R-Md.), whose idea it was for today's meeting, said no congressional action is required.

“There already is enough law on the books for the Commis- sion to expand,” he said. That seemed to leave it squarely up to the members to decide for themselves how far they want to go.

Hyde commented favorably on a number of other commis- sions, fotably the Ohio River Valley Sanitation Compact and the New York-New Jersey-Con- necticut Tri-State Commission In the Tri-State's operation, he said, pollution control is backed up by the courts.

Today's Index

Page 62 60 39 54 39 3} 18 9 63 30 1}

Horoscope Keeping Wel! Kilgallen Livingston Movie Guide Night Clubds Obituaries Parsons Pearson Picture Page Soko! sky Sports TV-Radio Weather Winchell - Women’s .33-38

Amusements Childs

City Life Classified .41|-47 Comics 60-63 Crossword 460 District Line 62 Dixon 1] Editorials 10 Events Today 18 Federal Diary 17 Financial 54.57 Gallup 1 Goren 42 Herblock +..10

49.55 58-59 18


telephoning Gov. Edmund 5. |\Muskie to congratulate him on what the Illinoisan called an “unprecedented victory.”

Commenting on the election ‘of Maine Democratic State |\Chairman Frank M. Coffin over Republican State Sen. James [.. Reid for United States Rep resentative, Stevenson. said:

“The remarkable perform. ance of the Democratic con- gressional candidate indicates the national! trend to the Demo- crats is still gaining momen- tum.”

Sen. Estes Kefauver of Ten- nessee, Stevensons running mate, echoed the “as Maine goes” chant and expressed con- fidence it would apply to_the Democratic national ticket in November.

Gov. Averell New York, Stevensons con- vention rival for the presi- dentia] nomination, was even more emphatic

He said Muskie's victory was no surprise to him and that it gave assurance that Steven- son and Kefauver would oust President Eisenhower's Admin- istration.

After Muskie’s record-vote, second-term win, the New York stock market got the jit- ters. Leading issues dropped up to 2 points, but the break was short-lived and losses were trimmed gradually.” Brokers explained the Democratic gains caused much selling because Maine has been an” Eisenhow- er market.”

The Republicans kept one seat in the House contest but the result of the third is so close that it -deterred both incumbent Rep. Robert Hale (R) and challenger James C. Oliver from making any victory claims.

A clerical error by an -unoffi- cial tabulating crew put Oliver ahead last night; then a revi- sion pushed Hale to the front by 72 votes. Another tabulation revision trimmed Hale's margin to 28 votes—58,027 to 57,999—in the First District's 156 pre- cincts.

Both House Minority Leader Joseph Martin (R-Mass.) Maine GOP National Commit- teeman Bradford Hitchins at-

See MAINE, Page 2, Col. 5

Harriman of

eee ~ —~ -_——- - -——

U. S. Appears Anglo-French Plan Backer

Move Is Seen to Put Economic Squeeze

On Egypt With Tanker Boycott of Suez

By Chalmers M. Roberts

) Sta Reporter

Prime Minister Anthony Eden

; : ;

Hienes that the United States is

like it.”

and |

None of those at the news conference knew of an instance where the President had been called a rascal. They did re- member, however, that former President Truman had blasted the Republicans as “lega! racketeers’ who “have been giving away assets,” and who “would give away more if there werent a bridle put on them by Congress.”

The President again looked well and was alert and in good

form. He opens his 1956 cam- paign today with a kickoff ‘eir campaign chests and

speech at his Gettysburg farm. there is a potential army of 38,- whate Republican leaders and 600,000 adults who would help volunteer workers from 48 4 the work states will be assembled for a rhis great opportunity to rally and buffet supper. change the character of politi- General Eisenhower said he cal party participation as well pad no plans. to step up his ine, way of raising, polities campaign for a second term— —_ . that he still intended to make * SUFvey just completed by the just “five or six” major re ach Institute of Public speeches, some of them away Highlights of the survey: from Washington. 1. When people are asked if A reporter reminded him of they would like to serve as vol- a statement he had made some ynieer workers for the party time back—that he never g0€S of their choice, approximatels into a fight to lose. 38,600,000 adults indicate that “If you felt that a strong. they would energet.c campaign would help Of this number, about 20 mil- the ticket to win,” said the re- lion are men and about 18 mil- porter, “might you change lion are women. your mind and step up your 2 Making a door-tod oor, campaigning” community-by-community type “My dear sir,” the President of canvass, with definite quotas said, with some feeling, “I be- set for each county, the two lieve the strongest, most ener- parties would find about 17 mil- getic campaign I can put on is lion American families willing to lay the absolute truth before to contribute at least $5 to the the American people. party of their choice “Now. I expect to talk That adds up to about $85 enough to do that, and I think Million—a sum more than five there is nothing better I can times as much as the reported do, because | am not trying to noe ep yes spent in the elec. kid anybody. tion of the last Congress. “There are the facts. There’ he number of potential vol- ie what we tried to do. We “nteers ae ares in today's continue in that path. If that *@'vey in which voters were is what they nrg think that 48ked this question: is the strongest thing we could) “Wouldyou be willing to work say.” as a volunteer for your political What did he think about party during the coming cam Maine, where the voters re- paign, or not?” elected Gov. Edmund S. Mus

Director. American Ins

PRINCETON, N. J., Sept. 11 If the leaders of America’s two major parties are willing to roll up their sleeves and work at it—the public has some $85 million ready to contribute to

M. Coffin, Democrat, to a House seat previousty “held

See IKE, Page 2, Col. 1

| Don't know... 7 .

| Based on an estimated 30. 100.000 men and 53,300,000 women in the adult population

Tropical Storm

Public Would Contribute $85 Million to Campaign

By George Gallup

titute of Public Opinion

today. the above percentages translate into 20,500,000 men and 18.100,000 women who would like to serve their party as volunteer workérs

Among young people in the 21 to 29 group, 42 per cent said they would like to take part in the campaign, compared to 36 per cent of people aged 50 and over.

The next question:

“If you were asked, would you contribute $5 to the campaign fund of the political party you prefer?”

Yes 35 No Don't know. 15



24,500,000 7,300 000

48.900 000

Analysis of the results re. veals the following characteris- ties of the potential contribu- tors:

The Republicans would find proportionately more members of their rank and file willing to contribute than would the Democrats. Whereas 38 per cent of GOP voters said they would be willing to chip in $5 to the party's coffers, 34 per cent of Democrats said they would be willing to give that amount.

Close to half of those in the professional and business group, or 45 per cent, said they would contribute. Farmers, on the other hand, were coolest to the idea, with 28 per cent say- ing they would be willing. One U. S. worker in every three, 34 per cent, indicated a willing- ness to contribute.

Actually, something like this system is in vogue in England, where political party funds come from a much larger pro- portion of the electorate than in the United States. British party campaign workers £0

door-to-door collecting

amounts—sometimes as smal!

as 50 cents—-from many people Copyright, 1954, American Institute of : Public Opinion

‘ting 13,437 votes to 7875 for Davis

Wiley gained an early lead from outstate Wisconsin and held it until about one-third the votes were in. Then Davis pulled up from behind and went out in front for a short time.

The veteran senior Senator from Wisconsin led wntil re- turns began to come in from the Second Congressional Dis- trict. which Davis has repre- sented, and from the populous Fox River Valley area in north- eastern and east central Wis-

Clyde Leading Lee In Utah Primary

George D. Clyde takes a slight lead over Gov. J. Bracken Lee in early returns from Utah's Republican pri- mary for Gevernor. Page 28.

Gev. Lane Dwinell, United States Sen. Norris Cotton and the State's two GOP Con- gressmen win Republican renomination in New Hamp- shire. Page 29.

Former Secretary of Agri- culture Charlies F. Brannan takes lead in Colorado Demo- cratic primary race for seat in. United States Senate. Page 29.

Democratic - Farmer.Labor candidates are polling a larger vote than the Repubii- cans In early returns from

Minnesota's primary. Page 28.

Atterney General Robert T. Stafford wins Republican nomination fer Lieutenant Governor in Vermont. Page 29.

Democratic Sen. Carl Hay- den piles up his lead.in the Arizona primary. Page 29.

consin where Davis has con- ducted a vigorous campaign. They included only a scatter- ing of votes from Milwaukee, where Wiley was ex to run strongly.

State Sen. Henry Maier of Milwaukee had a substantial lead over Elliot Walstead also of Milwaukee in the primary for the Democratic nomination or VU. S&S. Senator near the half-way mark.

The vote in 1773 precints: Maier, 50.748: Walstead, 30.206

The returns were from 70 of the. State's 71 counties.

Moves on Mexico

NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 11 » Ordered to Set Up Radice in °53, He Says

A tropical storm packing high ‘winds moved steadily toward the Mexican coast tonight. The Weather Bureau said at midnight (EDT) the storm was centered about. 80 miles east of Tampico, Mexico, and had winds estimated at 65 to 70 miles an hour. Westward move- ment was placed at nine miles

Spied for Soviet 20 Years in Sweden, Radar Instrument Maker Tells Court -

STOCKHOLM. Sweden, Sept. Swedish Communists already after he received an exit per-

faces the House of Commons consulting other nations on, as an hour and the Weather Bu- 1; Anatole Ericsson, 46, a @¢¢ serving life terms for spy- mit for himself and his Russian a al today in a special session. But he put jit at one point, “what reau said the center would Sneha here cache Ul radar ‘9% for Russia. wife, he said. He the Plans appeared to afoot the circumstantial evidence on we believe would be a good move inland near Tampico ussia is the third major So- police ave him $400.

last night to put the economic the economic front was strong. step to take” He said, how- early Wednesday. instruments, confessed in court viet spy trial in Sweden since. Employed at the L. M. Erics- squeeze on Egypt. These were key events: ever, that this did not imply today he had spied for the So- 1951. More than a dozen So son electrical concern,

What appeared to be devel-| © President Eisenhower, reit-that the United States was a viet Union for 20 years. viet-bloc dip : : gov- Ericsson testified the Rus nee World War II fessed of heaving su

oping was an Anglo-French erating American determina- party | expelled sians asked jim as late as 1953 nq demands’ are mounting for Russians secret r

‘plan, with American coneur-tion for a ernment rence and help, to reroute oi! of

to ro Bg ge ag ors the recall of Soviet Ambassador Sraun arc install a Constantine Seiteied ST. LOUIS, Sept. 11 (®—The secret short-wave radio station’ of a Swedish ve International Brotherhood of in it for use in event of war mother ecO Blectrieal. Radio & Machine between Sweden and the Soviet Workers today indorséd the :

ers, complete schedules of

all big games and list of contests you can catch on radio and TV.

This Sunday, September 16th in addition to the regu- lar big Sports Section of The Washington Post and Times Herald

phone REpublic 7-1234 lor home delu ery

r blue- nis. A film roll with such lueprints was seized Swed. Europe. They ish > soenriy police in

. ; would - longer way around 9 ape father

| to \defenses in case of war.” Three > hg et




THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ye W ednesday, September 12, 1956


‘MAINE—From Page I



IKE—From Page 1

sOP’s Record I

Stressed b

by a Republican, and almost.

elected another Democrat a House seat’

“Do you regard the Maine election as demonstrating a Democratic trend?” the Presi- dent was asked

“No. | dont


he replied. “I regard it as this: Maine had a very poptiiar Governor; and they decided they wanted him again, and his majority. was such that he helped every other person on tle ticket That is the way I regarded it.”

Gen. Eisenhower was told that some of the Republican candidates for Congress who saw him Tuesday had quoted him as saving that he was wor- ried iest the Democrats do a better job of getting out the vote than the Republicans

“Now,” he replied, “I doubt that I said I Was worried be- cause it is a word that I don't allow myself to use, and, as a matter of fact. I try to avoid falling in that state.

But | did say this: that there has been a poll which ! had seen in your Sunday paper which said there was a greater percentage of Republicans ap parently not registering than there were Democrats

“And I deplored that situa tion because—and I believe used the expression—'I think everybody ought-to vote.” and. frankly, I think it enough that if a fellow felt he had to vote against me I still would rather he voted than not vote at all I still believe that the neglect of the freedom of voting is the first step toward losing your freedom

\ reporter called attention to a statement by Vice Presi- dent Nixon on Tuesday—that he would point to the construe tive record of the Adminis- tration, and point out the “dis tortions” by the Democrats of that record. Would the Presi- dent give some idea of those Democratic distortions”

“No.” said the President. “I believe I am going to leave that to others, although I think you can read in the newspapers of some of the things that have been said about me and this Administration.”


Constructive Things

Here he dence that ple did not rascal or added

“Now, I think better sav what about the constructive

confi peo as a and


the American regard him a racketeer, others can they think


Coffin, Maine Victor, | Democrats Is Old-Line Democrat | 43 Vietory

: LEWISTON, Maine, Sept. 11°* "| 5 Asa Trend

»—A short, slender, soft-spo- ‘ken lawyer credited with halt- ing internal wrangling among tributed Muskie’s bright show- ing to personal popularity. Muskie received an unofficial

|Maine’s Democrats, has been |

elected Maine's first Demo-' 7 tabulated vote of 179,746 (59 per cent), the largest ever

* cratic Congressman in 22 years. given a Governor, to 123,832 for


International News

Frank Morey Coffin, 37-year-| @ old Democratic state chairman, won a hard-fought contest ee against. Republican State Sen- ae hagas Speaker Willis A ator James L. Reid of Hallo- . | a | Che | anh well yesterday. Unofficial com- F a ae | Democratic National Chair- plete figures in the Second Dis- : Be [| \man Paul M. Butler said in a trict House race gave Coffin (statement that the result “de- 55,425 votes to 48,350 for Reid, bunks two political myths— also a lawyer one, ... that President Eisen- lt was Coffin. who. as fresh- |hower is 80 popular personally man chairman of the State Com- - that he can carry his unpopular mittee, piloted Edmund S. Mus- party to victory this fall, and kie to his surprising victory . jtwo, ... that the Democratic over Republican Gov. Burton M. ‘Party faces an unconquerable Cross two years ago. He also obstacle in the limitless cam- lined up a top-rate list of Party Ppaign funds available to the condidates and sparked organ- GOP. , ization of 123 new city and town Leonard W. Hall, the GOP committees Associated Preee | National Chairman, said, how- Coffin, the father of four FRANK M. COFFIN jever, the race for Governor in- sen: ree _ volved only local issues. creer Raragln Te ng Bo Pets Pha -. Wins Seat in House ___|said that in the thoes’ eine star began to rise, Coffin chided \congressional races based on national issues, ~ ie amerts yong ten ange govt of the House in 1911—the only| Republican peo ‘tein the vival.” He asked: time in this century that theicombined Democratic vote by “Would you call Hurricane Democrats hawve controlled|2bout 7600 ballots.

The President appeared Carol an offshore gown a Maine's Legislature. gre Baw statement issued

thoughtful as he discussed his | 7 S-feet . ee ms His maternal grandmother, n a ington, Hall warned

, dest pound, Lewiston. lawyer, associ pe a e Maine results should

campaign plans Curing © jated with a Portland law firm Maude Morey, was a State Reine a warning to the GOP in

press conference yesterday, ‘including in its membership|presentative in 1931, and his/the rest of the country.) pours gree gs a mother, Ruth Morey Coffin) Maine pe ey ey cam paign-

- from a family long associated|.....4 on the Party’s State/°™S comten ed that a vote for

that have been accomplished with Democratic politics. lc d ys a Democrat was a vote against

under this Administration."” | He was named for his grand-|~O™™!\tee. President Eisenhower. Demo

Sarah McClendon of the F) father, Frank Morey, four times| A native of Lewiston, Coffinicrats said two-party govern-

Pease Times. whe alse revre Mayor of Lewiston and speaker |was graduated with highestiment was the issue.

canta athe Texan sll sae _j|honors from Bates College .in) Coffin, topped Reid. 55.425

and identifies ait ro anon 1940. He attended Harvard Busi-\tg 48350 in the Second Dis

yd beg iness School and spent three|trict’s 210 precincts. They bat.

with each of the papers, spoke hopefully but responsibly— years in the Pacific as a Navy; e)

up to say: “Mr. President, sir, that within the foreseeable|c. oi. Corns officer. Later he Ued for the seat Rep. Charles

do you anticipate that we can future we can maintain the pines ante thes Harvard re : Nelson (R) is leaving.

bring an end to the draft in military forces we need with- . Rep. Clifford G. McIntire (R)

9s . School with honors and served y, third full

the foreseeable future? out the draft.” as law clerk to U. S. Circuit eh a rm lm the

“Refore I answer vour ques. Rut Stevenson said it should -. oa rhird District easily. He defeat

tion,” said the President, “will b ded only if it | ais-|OUrt Judge John D. Clifford eq Kenneth B. Colbath (D)

any resident, ill be ended only if it is con sir from 1947 to 1949 14276 an 46 ; a

you answer me one tent with the safety of the fetan tn om Gitective. ansured - ~ 28,492. His ey Ro

uy ' cent victory margin o 2

Clenden MT eee ee ion he care to comment ae 5 te hi . dwindled to 60 sec meat “Do you get fired every week on Adlai Stevenson's charge...) eiaten’ le sine dadianes tan om Oliver said that in view of

and join another paper ‘the that his Administration -had P a the closeness of this contest a t week?” ¥ 5; color painting, fishing and boat- request for an inspection of

io, sir,” said Mrs. McCl saan eens - ches gage bee ing at South Harpswell where ballots is a certainty Rep. Hale jon wid r sege ar pain renee Republican misconduct anmdihe ¢amily has a summer leaving for Washington. said 5! * corruption? FS tse -

tion to all the papers 1 work The Preaident said he thought cottage. ~e . he ~ a's get a

for.” : \of election he wi “contest j i a even newspapermen in the .

-_ Magy Bev Aber ee fair,” room would refute that. Halychyn Gets GOP owe help from many : we The Chief Executive said... ; The room reverberated with kranian Post Republicans and independents

laughter during the exchange that he had nobody in mind a L te give the Democrats the solid Finally, answering the ques. * *Uccessor to Supreme Court United Press gains. The Democrats number

tion, President Eisenhower )UStice Sherman Minton, Who’ nitro Halychyn of Jersey only 100,000 registered voters

said that, no, he didn’t see any ** retiring. He said he thought City, N. J., has been appointed The Republican list has 2%

chance of ending the draft ‘e best thing for him to dO onsirman of the Ukrainian di-times as many Republicans

and carrying out the respon- was look for a well-qualified vision of the Republican Na-among the estimated 500,000

sibilities for the security of JUrist now serving on the lower tional Committee's Nationali- eligible voters.

this country that must be Federal courts. He said he ties Division. Maine's Sen. Liargaret Chase

carried out would not appoint a man un-, Halychyn is president of the Smith (R) said her party “can Adlai Stevenson, im a speech ‘ess that man has the recogni- Ukranian-American Congress take no comfort” from the

before the American Legion in tion of the American Bar Asso- Committee and editor and pub- state's election results

Detroit recently, said: “We can'ciation and is of unimpeachable lisher of the Ukranian newspa- “whether from a state or a

now anticipate the possibility— ‘character and accomplishment. per, Svoboda. inational viewpoint.”

- - . p ) 6” Adlai Blasts Ike on Court Stand +! ADLAI—From Page 1 voiced his “grave concern that orderly determination of these there are today 3000 schoo! dis- matters by the courts.’” Vice President is wearing in in yo qpentty wher Stevensen's edhe dp A oors are closed against chil- speeth tonight climaxed a day tis campeign, He sald: he dren for a reason—the color of jubilation over the Maine knew of no instance in which of their skins.” election results. Stevenson a man has tried so hard tocon-| He said he wanted to voice lieutenants said it bore out the

vince voters “that everything admiration “for those citizens point their candidate has been he has said in the past bears\Of Southern communities and making in speech after speech

‘those governors, mayors and lo- that the Nation ig fed up on os relation to himself, and al officials who are upholding Republican rule. that, until further notice, he isthe rule of law, sometimes| Before addressing the Lib- ito be considered a new man.” | against their own personal feel- eral Party convention, Steven- | “I don't wish to depreciate|'"gs, sometimes in the face of on went to the Plaza Hotel to the Vice President's new per-|V'O"eRce. participate in the formal sonality,” Stevenson said. “But| “I think of the mayor,” he jaunching of a campaign to I do wish that we might hear' said, “who, having lost the bat-'raise $2 million for investment some word from him repudi-t'e in court against integration, in State of Israel bonds.. The ating the irresponsible, vindic-/as called on all citizens to drive is being conducted by the tive and malicious words so ‘obey the law,’ saying, ‘we are Greater New York Women's often spoken by the imposter\Americans before everything pivision for State of Israel who has been using his name se think of the South ai bonds. 3 all these years.” | . ern edl- "

Stevenson twitted the Presi- Or Who has written: ‘Yesterday Fcc brn Gen te dent for what he said was '% sone; tomorrow is before us: Me wr mp : an “infiltration of intellectual the question is what shall we a saddening thing, that Israel's

Antetiectuals external problems remaifi- un-

1 bli o f dr with it.” . hd PE a aoa untG| For hia oven part, Stevenson S0lved and that “real peace” i

eggheads. said he wanted to repeat what #5 remote as it was three years

He said a ranking depart-|he has said from one end of 48°. ment official in the Fisenhow-|\"e country to the other: that) Stevenson talked over the er Administration for example|.”¢ ™¥** of course support the Maine election results at break- “has not only read a book but Supreme Court decision.” fast this morning with Gov. has written one.” (Aides said! “All who voted for my nomi- Averell Harriman of New York. he was referring to “A Repub-|"2/0n know where I stand,” he His other breakfast guests in- lican Looks. at His Party.” said, adding, “I stand squarely,|c/uded Kefauver, his campaign Under Secretary of alee in beyond this, on the statement /director, James Finnegan, Na- weg Fre tomy: in the Democratic platform tional Committeeman Carmine

Stevensen ead “the now ib adopted unanimously, (that) ‘we|DiSapio, and Mrs. Anna Rosen- eral Republican Party” in fact reject all proposals for the use berg, former Assistant Secre- seme t have team tn ft for\’ force to interfere with the|tary of Defense. everybody except liberal Re-| publicans.” -

Then he tore into President Eisenhower for his. “neutral-| ism” in Wisconsin elections. ||

“Up in Wisconsin today the)| Republicans are choosing be-| tween Sen. Wiley, who is an Ei-! senhower Republican, and Con- gressman Davis, who is a Me- Carthy Republican,” Stevenson| said. . )

“And. so far as President Ei- senhower is concerned, well, || he’s neutral. This, I suppose, is what the Republican press means when it talks about President Eisenhower recon- structing the Republican Party in his own image.” .

“But.” he went on, “I don't want to be unfair, for certainly neutrality in Wisconsin today is a triumph of political cour- age compared to 1952 when candidate Eisenhower deleted a defense of his benefactor, Gen. Marshall, to make Sen. McCarthy happy.”

Stevenson said he hopes something good comes from the new “vision” Mr. Eisenhow- er attributes to the Repubili- can Party because it certainly needs samé “new bifocals.” |

“It was only a few months | ago that the President was say- |}!!! ing that neutralism was fine. the Vice President was saying that it was terrible, and the Secretary of State was saying with his characteristic flair that. while neutralism was in- defensible, most neutrals were all right,” he said.

In discussing the school in- jtegration issue, Stevenson}


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Ex-Suitor Held in Her Death

Nathan Brown, 30, above, destribed as a former suitor of Lucille Fitzpatrick, 36, also shown, is being held by police after her death in Chicage. A policeman who saw Miss Fitzpatrick fatally injured while crossing a street said Brown delibertely ran his car into her, made a fast U-turn and ran over her a second time. Brown was quoted as say- ing: “I waited for that for four hours.”


Police Solve B urglar y Before Its Reported

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ifternoon and urgia 5 reported Robert L. Crowder, 25. listed at 230-A Q st. nw., was charged with housebreaking and 4s be ing. questioned about several other burglaries, police said Capt. Otto P. Fuss, of the 13th Pretinct, said Crowder



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