The Weather

Today—Cloudy with occasional rain and the high near 60. Saturday—Rath-

er cloudy and warmer.

temperatures: High, 53 at 2:20 p. m.; low, 47 at 7:05 a. m. Ragweed pollen


eount—16, incomplete. (Details, P. 26.)




Ope Washington Post FINAL

7%h Year No. 298

Phone RE. 7-1234 The Washineton ‘Post Compan



28, 19


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)




Set Speed and Altitude Marks Hansen Lays—


In the Past

System Isolated

Teachers, Pupils, He Tells Probe at Dramatic Session

(Partial Text on Page 25

By Eve Edstrom and Grace Bassett Stal Reporters

Assistant School Superin- tendent Carl F. Hansen yes- terday blamed the District's previous system of segrega- tion for the current ills of integrated schools here.

In so doing, Hansen provoked the most dramatic exchanges heard during the eight days of House District Subcommittee schoo! hearings

The Subcommittee’s ques- tions and Hansen's answers took on the nature of a debate, clearly defining the breach be- tween the pro-segregation view and that of the educator who called int@écration here a “mi- racie of social adjustment.”

The session ended immedi- at*lv afier Hansen's testimony when Subcommittee counsel Wistidm «. Gerber of Memphis announced be had a head ache” and excused the wilt nesses Wo were to follow

yefore 12:50 p. m.. the South- ern Subcommittee members had finissed w.ih Hansen who is in charge of the District's senior high schools the sceNpols which have been the target point of the Subcommit- tec s most scathing criticism

tut Hansen didn't leave. He asked to make a statement.

rev ous testimony heard by the Subcommittee, he said. has implied that the problems of the District's former Negro schoois had gone unnoticed and unattended.

I think Haneten said. preparation ers for clude of the childien


a fact,” adding that the of District teach integration did not in complete understanding problems of retarded

that is

Hansen said coul’t be blamed Kather it was the seagreqation itself sponsible

Hensen got no further. Sub- committee Chairman James © Davis (D-Ga.) immediately wanted to know how segrega- tion could be blamed. And, for the rext three-quarters of an hour, both Davis and Rep. John Beil Williams (D-Miss.) ques- tioned Hansen intensely

It was at the end of this give and-take session that Subcom mittee members won (from See SCHOOL, Page 25. Col. 3


no one for this “system of that was re

Stevenson Gets

, . , Stanley's Vote

RICHMOND. Va.. Sept. 27 * Gov. Thomas B. Stanley an nounced today his support of Adlai Stevenson and the entire Democratic ticket in the No vember presidential and con- gressional elections

While he did not Stevenson by name ernor told reporters I'm go ing to vote for the straight Democratic ticket straight down the line.”

Stanley wi'll cast an absentee ballot Saturday. just hours be fore he and Mrs. Staniev wil sail] with a party of Virginian for Europe on a five-week stay

mention (, OV

of ine


seociated Press

The Bell X-2 rocket plane, which has established both speed and altitude records, crashed yesterday, killing the pilot.

The Air Force announced the crash occurred at Edwards \ir Force Base, Calif

The pilot was identified as Capt. Milburn G. Apt, 32, of Buffalo, Kan. whose wife, Fayle, and two daughters aged 2 and 5 live at the air base

The experimental plane, de- signed for study of high alti- tude flight and the effect of heat produced by air friction, had chalked up an altitude rec- ord of 126,000 feet and a speed record of approximately 1900 miles an hour

The Air Force said Capt. Apt and the X-2 dropped almost directly from the B-50 bomber which released them into the desert below.

7 Apt’s body was found in the wreckage The Ajir Force said the cause of the crash


is not known An ift- investigation started immedi- ately

Capt. Apt Mr. and Mrs Buffalo, Kan

A spokesman at Edwards said the pilot was making a “fam liarization flight” in the: rockét- powered craft, which was de- signed and built to explore the “heat barrier’—the point at which friction resulting from high speed starts to weaken the metal of the craft

To resist the effects of the enormous temperatures pro- duced in the high speed flights, the X-2 was built of steel in- stead of aluminum, customarily used for plane frames.

In the altitude flight, the X-2 was flown by Capt. Iven Kincheloe. Lt. Col. Frank

was the son of Oley G. Apt of

Associated Press CAPT. MILBURN G. APT ~+« went down with plane

(Pete) Everest flew it when it made its record speed run

The X.-2, like its precedessor experimental rocket planes, did not take off from the ground, but was launched by being dropped from beneath a B-SO bomber

The short duration. of the rocket engine power made eac landing a “dead stick” business, with the pilot gliding the plane in to an airstrip

Col. Albert A. Arnhym, pub lic information officer, said the drop, from the B-50 was nor- mal

We had contact with the X-2.. but the contact suddenly stopped and we don't know what happened,” he said. A chase plane, which always fol- lows the rocket-powered ex- perimental X-2, lost it when ft went down, the colonel said.

‘The Game Is Over’

| strengthening

Babe Zaharias Is Dead At 42. Victim of Cancer |

- 27


Mildred (Babe) Zaharias, 42. the greatest woman athiete in the world, died peacefully in her sleep today after a 3-year battle with cancet

The end came at 8:28 a. m EDT) in John Sealy Hospital, where she had entered for the last time March 29

Her 315-pound husband, for- mer wrestler George Zaharias, broke into sobs as her breath-

ing became weaker and weaker, and finally stopped

Even in her last moments, she was the true champion that she was in every sport she ever took up seriously. Her last words were, “George, I ain't going to dic.”

“She went to sleep again then.” her husband said. “She was worried about me because she could see | was so worried about her

From then on, she went jown hill. Her breathing be- came weaker and more labored Finally, she just stopped breathing. The game's over now.”

Although expected, the death f the onetime Olympic star and queen of women golfers was mourned by sports-follow rs from President Eisenhower jown to the caddies who car ried her golf bags in scores of


Revision of Red-Blee Line Hinted

tournaments during her heyday from 1935 to 1953

The Babe was a victim of the same disease that struck down George Herman (Babe) Ruth, from whom she got her nickname. She was first stricken in 1953, just after she won the Titleholders’ golf tour- nament at Augusta, Ga

Funeral services will be held at 4p. m. Friday in Bethiehem Lutheran Church in Beaumont, Tex., where she grew up. Her bedy then will be taken to Houston for cremation

Burial will be at Forrest Lawn Cemetery, Beaumont.

The Rev. C. A. Woytek, pas- tor of the Bethlehem-Lutheran Church of Beaumont, is to offi- ciate at the services

Nine active pallbearers were named by the family. They are Dr. Kenneth T. Miller, Angus Harmon, Tiny Scurlock, Ray- mond Alfred and Obie Grimes, a brother-inlaw, all of Beau- mont: C. Newt Bishop and J Alvin Sartain of Newton: Dr. H. E. Jameson of Galveston, and R. L. Bowen of Fort Worth Her husband said there would be no honorary pallbearers.

The Babe's sister-in-law, Mrs. Louis Didrikson, asked that contributions be sent to the Babe Didrikson Zaharias Can- cer Fund in lieu of flowers

(Obituary or Page 61, Pictures, Page 66.)

Tito Flies to Soviet With Khrushchev For Widened Parleys in Black Sea Area


BELGRADE, Yugoslavia,

Sept 27—President Josip Tito ganin

boarded a Russia-bound plane

here today with Nikita Khrush-

chev the Soviet

Communist y here Party leader, with whom he has president

villa near Yalta. It Soviet Premier® Nikolai Bul- and Foreign Munister Shepilov were at the Sea resort of Sochi they met Indonesian Sukarno, now en

Dmitri Black

also said cording

to reports reaching Washjngton, an anti-Tito fac- tion im the Kremlin (probably including former Foreign Min- ister V. M. Malotov) has ac- cused Tito of taking advantage of the recent Russian-Yugoslav

Allies Keep Adlai Says Aico Viette Mtonts School Ills to Hot Is Killed as Craft Army Ready GOP Slogans Nixon Tours Kentucky Back at

Eden, Mollet Pledge Solidarity in Paris; Agree to Maintain Military Build-up


PARIS, Sept. 27—British Prime Minister Anthony Eden told reporters before returning to London tonight that the French and British ministers had “decided to maintain for the time being their military precautions in the Eastern Mediterranean.”

His statement came as British and French ieaders ended two days of talks here. Their communique stated:

“The primary purpose of this meeting, the importance of which bas been greatly in- creased by the latest interna- tional developments, was to strengthen Franco-British soli- darity m every respect. This result was fully achieved.”

4 Fench spokesman said the talks had covered “every con- ctivable aspect” of the Suez crisis.

Both goverrments, he added, agreed that the military pre- cautions they had both taken after Egyptian President Gamal Abdel Nasser'’s nation- alization of the Canal “must remain im force until the exist- ing tension has been reduced.”

He said this applied to French

troops on Cyprus.

The communique said Eden and French Prime Minister Guy Mollet had agreed on a common line in the Security Council's Suez debate.

The talks also included “political, mili- tary, and economic” coopera- tion among West@rn Euro- pean nations, and thé leaders agreed to study what forms this might take, the communi- que said. Further meetings might be arranged as meces- a. it added.

British sources said British Ministers were impressed with the need for closer European co- operation

They proposed intensified studies of new and closer con- tacts between the 17 members of the Organization for Euro- pean Economic Cooperation (OEEC) and the six nations of the coal-steei pool, the sources added.

The Ministers also discussed the possibility of speeding up the effectiveness of the arms con- trol agency of the seven-nation Western European Union, of which Britain is a full member, the sources said.

A French F mn Office spokesman, question@§ about the communique by repofters, said he did not think Britain and France differed on the aims to be achieved by the Suez Canal Users’ Association (SCUA).

When it was pointed out that Britain accepted the SCUA scheme without reservation while France joined with cer- tain reservations, the spokesman said: “I do not think this dif. ference reflects any difference of view on the aims to be achieved.”

He said the French reserva- tions “were made only in order to safeguard our common fundamental objective, which is International control of the canal

Authoritative British sources sand tne ministers had agreed on the wording of a resolution on Suez which will be put be- fore the U. N. Security Coun- cil by Britain and France.

The sources said. the resolu- tlon would seek to reaffirm the 18-nation plan for international control of the canal. It will be discussed with other interested governments, they added, and so cannot yet be said to be in its final form.

Drops From Its Bomber... Sie, Hide Perils

Nominee Declares

Republicans Cover |

Soviet Gains By ‘Ballyhoo’

By Edward T. Folliard Sia Repo ST. LOUIS, Mo., Sept Adlai Stevenson charged to- night that the Republ.cans were using “show business’ methods to hide their pover- ty of ideas and obscure the danger of a rapidly-growing Soviet Union He likened the 1956 Repub licam campaign to the “bread and circuses” strategy used by Roman emperors to beguile the thoughts of the populace away from its troubles He said that GOP and balloons, slogans and streamers are calculated, not to excite thought or provoke debate, but to get Americans to vote, blissfully if dazedly. for the Eisenhower-Nixon ticket and for things as they are But all of this won't hide the absence of Republicah ideas or the threat of a burgeoning Russia, he said, and added that was why the Democrats would win in November


Kansas City this

The Democratic nominee for spe President, who flew here from 000


Ike Slams

By Richard L. Lyons Salt Reper irr

EN ROUTE WITH NIXON Sept. 277—Vice President Rich ard M. Nixon moved through the hotly-contested border state Kentucky today preaching integration, apparently influ encing people and having a lot of fun

He flew on to Springfield, II! vhere im a spetch tonight he said Adlai Stevenson seemed to have adopted the Truman Acheson foreign policy.” a pol icy of indecision and drift ... that would inevitably lead to aggression

Nixon drew good crowds in Louisville, Ky. and received encouraging political reports Impartial observers say Repub ican John Sherman Cooper seems well ahead in one Senate race and that President Eisen hower has a good chance to carry Mentucky. He lost it in 1952 by 700 votes

Nixon responded with of his ances


two lop speaking perform He gave a crowd of

University of Louisville an argument for voting Repub lican that sounded like a class room lecture on good govern ment—with an egghead refer ence to historian Arnold Teryn- bee thrown in. He repeated the speech later to 2000 Rotarians omitting Toynbee

In both talks. Nixon coupled a piea for an end to racial dis CTamination with an assertion that the Federal Government should not move in on ft school integration problem “un- ul state and local governments prove they cannot handle it He did not say when that time would arrive

We cannot afford the eco nomic. moral or international cost of segregation.” said Nix- on. He gid racial discrimine tien Burts us abread. And he quoted polister Elme Roper's figures that failure to develop Negro capecities in vérious fields costs $15 billion a year terms of the gross

See NIXON, Page 18, Cel. I

7 'z

Campaign Survey

Republicans Quispending Democrats by 4 to |

spoke tonight in St. Louis’ Mis- terly reported yesterday.

souri Theater. Traveling with’ The “Joe Smith Ex- much

him on the press,” and attracting attention from the news pho- tographers, was Katie Louch. heim of Washington, D. C.. vice chairman of the Demo cratic Nationa] Committee. She was carrying a huge bouquet made up of dollar bills donated by party rooters along the way

Stevenson poked fun at a line used by President Eisenhower in the San Francisco Cow Palace, saying the “party of the future” was thrown out with Teddy Roosevelt. He said that the Republican Party of today is pretty much as it always has been.

He continued

“Where are the fresh. ideas and new policies’ achievements to which Presi- dent Eisenhower points with such pride in the past and such hope in the future consist mostly of not repealing what the Democrats have done. The innovations were Democratic ideas, moulded by a Democratic Congress and involving Federal action which, on ‘other occa sions, the Republicans de nounced as big government,

See ADLAI, Page M4, Ceol. 2

new The

New Coal Pact

Re ported Ready

Associated Press

A new agreement giving soft coal miners a new $2-a-day wage boost was reported last night to have been reached by John L. Lewis and the coal industry

Lewis was reported to be withholding announcement un til his United Mine Workers Union (UMW) convention opens in Cincinnati next Tuesday UMW had no comment. Sources close to the coal industry said they understood a memoran- dum of understanding had been initialed by Lewis and Edward G. Fox, new president of the Bituminous Coal Operators As sociation

Place your weekend vd v

want ads NOW

... im the big Saturday and Sun-




Clerk of the House. Congressione! Quarterly re

ported that from Jan. 1!

Sept. 1.

Bepublicans have so far out- nt Democrats 4 to 1—$4,498,-'to the candidat

vs. $1,064,000-—in the 1956 The afternoon, campaign, Congressiona: Guar- if his

19 Republican groups 2"4 filed receipts of $7.370.000 and

radio stations which sell time es

provide «a ;

nventory was based on of- Prior to the New. 6 election, it —_— which the fed. ill hold extensive hearings sponsibilities of jeadership. eral Corrupt Practices Act re- after that date to determine Speaking withott heat, the quires must be filed with the Overall campei

paign spending Subcommittee «ill then draft a bill designed to control future campaign contributions

“My tentative

seven Democratic groups filed estimate is that approximately receipts of $1,105,000. These ' Pet cent of our people have

figures do not include

the heretofore provided about

more extensive political funds Pt ©e@™* of campaign funds for state and local campaigns. “'™%. % appears to me, con

Simultaneously but wunre- lated to the Congressional Quarterly report. Chairman Albert Gore (D-Tenn.) of the Senate Elections Subcommittee scheduled public hearings on Oct. 8. 9 and 10 to learn how much each political party spent on the campaign this month September is a traditionally heavy spending period before a November election

Gore said his leadoff wilt. nesses would be Democratic National Committee Chairman Pau! Butler and Republican Na tional Committee Chairman Leonard W. Hall

Gore said Subcommittee in- vestigators are now collecting

35 Senate races this year. from State political chairmen. volun leer citizen and laber political action groups and from TV and

Bolivia Prisoners Force Plane Pilot To Alter Course

SALTA,. Argentina Sent. 77 *®—Bolivian political prisoners mutinied on a plane carrying them from the interior to the capital today and flew the ship across the border to Salta where Argentine authorities in terned them. Forty-seven pris oners were involved

The prisoners were being flown from Santa Cruz to La Paz, about 360 miles to the northwest

The rebels were reported to have forced the pilot at gun point to surrender his seat to one of their own number

During the past few days. in the Bolivian interior, many have been taken political pris oner as a result of last Satur days anti-government demon strations in La Paz. which Started as a protest against the high cost of living

| Today’s I ndex |

stitutes a danger to popular government ... If we are to continue the luxury of per- mitting our national elections to be dependent on private subsidy. then it is urgently necessary to emact tough and realistic limits on contributions and expenditures, and by all means to broaden the base of the contributions

In questionnaires sent out to the states, Gore's Subcommit- tee asked that individuals con- tributing $500 or more in the aggregate be listed by name

Gore explained that if an in- dividual buys more than 10 $100 tickets to fund-raising ban

quets,. “It is something that we ~ data from all nominees for the Want to know about—and we tions as

want to know if be i working both sides

In the Congressiona] Quarter ly survey. 19 Republican groups reported expenditures of 34.- $279.439.87 from Jan. 1 to Sept 1—705 per cent of the total Spermt om the campaign this veer

Congressional Quarterly said seven Democratic groups re ported expenditures of $1.84 222 26—17 per cent of total spendinz

Congressional Quarterly also said 18 labor groups reported receipts of $779,000 and expendi- tures of $492. 000— most of which went for Demorratic causes. and 14 miscellaneous scroups re ported receipts of $410,000 and expenditures of $301,000.

national! :

> -

g Integration Pemocratic 1500, mostly students. ee Criticisms

Brother's Role

In Latin America Defended: List Of Talks Extended

By Robert C.. Albright Stat Repor'er

President Eisenhower yes- terday slammed back at Democratic attacks on his Administration, and an- nounced a new step-up in his own campaign activity, during a news conference fairly bubbling with politics.

4 charge by Adlai Stevenson tnat President's brother, Milton Eisenhower, helped ap- pease Argentine Dic- acr Juan Peron drew from the President a prompt and warm rebuttal

Se did a charge by former Serretary of State Dean Ache- that Administration “nas been playing Russian roul- etie with an atomic pistol.” He termed this a “misicading wise- crack and said the campaign ould be settled on “the facts and the record.”

Mr. Eisenhower stirred least by

, ine



appeared Adiai Steven-

Senator said that even soc’s criticism of him personal Subcommittee fails Oly cs a weak, buck-passing ex-

ecutive who has thrown off the

President said he did not want

to talk about his own qualifica-

Mintener Quits HEW;

Jate Gets FTC Post Asseciated Press

Shifte in the Eisenhower team yesterday brought the resignation Bradshaw Mintener as t Secre- tary ef Health. Education and Welfare and the appoint- ment of Edward T. Tate te the Pederaj Trade Commis- sien (FTC).

Mintenmer resigned effec tive Oct. 16 te return te law practice.

Tate. a former Securities

and Exchange Commission official, served tater as a special assistant at the White House. He has been on leave in recent months. Tate is 36, a Republican, will succeed Lewell B. Mason. whose term expired. a leader, but he re- ferred reporters to “associates on my staffs, and my superiors over the past 15 years.”

“IT think I would rather call on them.” he said.

Then he cited a tribute Bri- tains Winston Churchill once paid him. He said it was “one the most magnificent com- piiments I ever got... and I personally think he knows me a little better than some of my critics.” He told reporters they could look it up.

The White House said his ref- erence was to remarks made nm London June 12. 1945. when Gen. Eisenhower was honored

See IKE, Page 2, Col. I



Facters: Diet. Ne Werries

Doctors Admit Colombian May Be 150—or More

NEW YORK. Sept. 27 (INS American medical genius failed today to set the exact age of Javier Pereira im the world.” who claims to be 167]—but acknowledged his age

might well be at least 150 years. already been

The ancient. leathertaced

from a 295-pound woman from Fort Wayne, Ind. When Pereira arrived in this

“the oldest man country he expressed the wish

to wed a fat woman who would be able to support him. He has married a re- ported five times

—_ *% Colombian has undergone eight) Doctors indicated hir lon- days of rigorous examinations g*vity is due to two things— by specialists at New York Hos- diet (including black coffee and pital-Cornell Medical Centercigars) and. freedom from since his arrival Sept. 19, and “°rTy he left the hospital today in This is the conclusion they tiptep shape. ful’ of vim, vigor @*Tived at after tapping his and black coffee veins. making hundreds of

His discoverer, Douglas **2y%, peeping mJ ears, eyes, Stgrer. took hi it. nose and throat and measuring more Hotel Bp hy 4... lungs, kidneys, liver and

won- Seart.

"t “feel any When Pereira was not being

aphed, drawn and sculp-

tured at the ‘hospital, he en-

“thinking Joyed watching television and marriage, See AGE, Page 19, Col. 5


held private talks on world af- route to Red China.

fairs during the last eight days. ito is accompanied by his sense of urgency is ind} wife, vis Vice President, Alek- cated by the fact that Tito con- sander meng 43 who _ ted to fiy. slikes air ong in charge of interna! an :

a 2 ah Flos Rang one ( police affairs, and Dfuro Pucar, 8¢! leftism. Be be ve g y nead of the Communist Party [A special Kremlin directive Ship or train when making of of Bosnia, one of the constit- has reportedly been, sent to the fic-a} visits to other countries. yent Yugoslav republics. satellites calling for an ideo-

The surprise announcement puyndamental issues affecting /sical reassessment of Tito. today said Tite and Khrushehev ihe future course of Commu-| [It is also noted that Tito is would “spend a few days rest- ni development are believed visiting Russia at a time when ing on the Black Sea.” here to be behind the surprise'the entire question of continu- Tass news agency reported flight. ‘ing American aid is under re- their arrival on the sea coast, (The New York Herald Trib- view in Washington. The deci- presumably at ‘Khrushchev's une News Service said that, ac-\sion is due Oct. 16.) :

h q :


A's00 Arnusem'ts 51-$2 Childs City Life Z Classified 53-59 Comics 68.71 Crossword Ae District? Line 70 Dixon 27? Edrtorieis 28 Events Todd} 67 | Federal Diary 25 | Financial 47.49 | Gallup 2. \Geren ......70 Hervicck ...23 Wéether | Rorescope ..70

rapprochement to mislead Rus- sia’s satellites into departing from the Marxist-Leninist line and adopting a kind of mon-

day classified sections of The Washington Post and Times Herald. Call before 3:00 p. m. today to place your ad in the Saturday section and before 10:00 p. m. today for the Sunday section.

phone RE. 7-1234 to place your ad

- -

bse Women’s .37-44 over” a proposal




Ike Will Step Up Campaign

TKE—From Page !

by the city. Churchill said that Gen. Eisenhower “has shown a capecity for making great na ams march together more tru ly waited than they have ever bees before.”

Emotionally Meved

la comtrast. the President ap peated emotionally moved by Stevenson's criticiem of his brothers alleged “appease. ment” ef Peron. Stevenson had net mentioned Milton Eisen- nowers name. but had said that a “member of the President's personal family assumed spe eal, & informal. responsibility for our relations with Argen- ima.”

Mr. Essenhower whipped out his rebuttal in clipped sen heres, Dis Vorre rising

NGTON POST end TIMES HERALD Friday. September 28, 1956

>mong other things in getting ‘we press censorship lifted on ihe three press associations in Argentina. He said the three aseociations were again operat ine 24 hours after Dr. Eisen- hower left Argentina

Confirming plans to step-up his campaigning. Mr Eisen nhower said he will add “two or three” more major specthes to his schedule. He originally planned five or six

The President implied he is doing this not because he is running scared.” but because of personal appeals from © good froends

“I thigk I am a little weak.” he said. “I don't find it possi ble to decline all of them.” He

The end of September is reughly the halfway point in

to the very last minute—a;partment had recently reported chance to lose it them down.

“This is battle, this is poll) what he meant in Peoria, Mr.

tics, this is anything. So I just ... see no excuse, if you believe Eisenhower said, was that farm

anything enough, for not put- Prices are higher than they ting your whole heart into it. were when rigid price supports It is what I do.” were in effect a year ago, and

As for Nixon he said he higher than they were last De-| talked with the Vice President cember “when I vetoed that! Tuesday night; that Nixon was hodge-podge (farm) bill.” He “hapoy” and seemed to be said there has been a “slight “highly pleased with what he drop” for this month, which “I had encountered © think is seasonal.”

He said both Mrs. Eisen. A reporter asked Mr. Eisen- hower anti he felt “practically hower if he agreed with a ref: overwhelmed by the warmth Crence to “Democratic wars _ of the personal welcome” they = gems Ss received on their oply two cam- 7 paign trips so far. Disavews GOP Charge

Mr. Eisenhower once again “They may be thinking of! ruled out “barnstorming” and something that I don't know) whistle-stopping” on the trips anything about,” said the Presi-| coming up. A reporter asked if dent, “but I don’t believe when)

| )

“Truth Squad’ Defends epublicans in Congress

KANSAS CITY, Mo., Sept. uals and 37 per cent of that | 27 w—The Republican con. went to those earning under lgressional “truth squad” today 95000 a year.

: | 2. Dixon-Yates—There was rebutted charges made here!no ijjegality, it was the same

last night by Democratic pres-kind of contract negotiated idential nominee Adiai E. Ste--many times during the Tru- ivenson that Republicans inom ioetene in devel ae

' | n fore affairs Congress had failed to support). Eisenhower Fept the President Eisenhower. ‘peace for 3% years.

The “truth squad,” composed . . of Sens. Roman Hruska of Ne-/ke's Farm Speech braska, Frank A. Barrett of Criticized by Butler Wyoming, and Reps. William ; Widnall of New Jersey and Cartes Press Donald L. Jackson of Califor, Democratic National Chair- nia, called the charge “loose man Paul M. Butler said yes ae Cicuiinit tant terday President Eisenhower n arter-

by shows.” Hruska seid “that offers farmers nothing but sm supported Mr. Fi. four more years of low farm isenhower 72 per cent of the Prices and low farm income.” time on 99 roll calls while the| He said so in releasing an an- Democrats voted with the Ad- alysis of the President's farm ministration only 48 per cent. speech at Peoria, Ill., Tuesday.

he would expand the “motor- America gets into war we can) cade type of campaigning” he afford to call it anything but! did in lowa our war.”

He got a laugh when he said He stressed his belief “that he knew of no way “to get every President is President of| from one place to the other on 2!! the people, there is no such | the ground where I want to go ‘hing as a sident of the Re-

publicans; there is no such ae a thing as a President of the Union head Walter P. Reuther| “That speech spelled for the The questioning shifted Democrats ) =

to : would be his leader in domes- farmers four more years of his Peoria igo A ay 9 A re- comment en ether ques ) International News (tic affairs. the Bisenhower-Benson sliding- aed harieuliere oe Se gm Ag ee Hw A ~ President Eisenhower struck this expression during his nod tenet teeoinn hn nn see ny be peed - = tary Ezra Taft Benson. Did he Nixon's sehenvens te UAW Pres. news conference yesterday at which he announced that ly ice presidential nominee/farm prices ond low form ro ~~ Benson as “a political ident Walter Reuther, which) he was thinking of making several more major TV speeches. Estes Kefauver’s campaign. ‘come if Mr. Eisenhower is re- miiistone” or asset’ failed to commit the Admin- | Other “truth squad” rebut- elected.” No. th > : : : " wR i tH. a a ~ ag ee 8 See is supposed’ to testify freely that Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy —, of Stevenson charges in He said the President failed the finest, most dedicated pub- if the time over comes we can before congressional commit- (R-Wis.) will again get a key rt T benefi to th ry ‘culture, Hare Tart Dereon Be eareaute tur bel tee ee a tees where there is no question Senate chairmanship if Repub- . Tax nefits went to the Agriculture, Ezra Taft Benson. a | , bu str@ of national security involved. licans win control of that body. |Tch—62 per cent of the 1954 to whose defense he has never known. a man “thoroughly ac- tion can only establish the ‘cli: pit he believes it is the func-| Spivak said that “in New|t@% reduction went to individ- hesitated to rise in the past.” quainted with every phase of mate”—it can't do it by “flat,” 1:4, Gr department heads to state yy a fond poe :

agriculture.” He said Benson is he said. determine em | ) , ploye rights in cerned over that ibility .. ./2 doing all he can for the farm- Congressional accounting for this regard, he said. abe 9 SS nee y =

rs” | term benefit. It neve foreign travel—He said every . sosumned to him that he hadn't cent of public monefrepent by| Robert G. Spivak of the New, The ident answered with

mentioned him. he said. Congressmen in foreign travel York Post asked the President one word, “No,” something he

A reporter sald farmers a -Fy- ~~ ) we we for comment on the possibility rarely does.

seemed “confused” about the ought to have some method by President's Peoria statement\Which these figures are pub-

that farm prices had turned UP-| ‘Testimony by Government ward, since the Agriculture De- employes—He said everybody

Squad members accused Ste-| Butler said it is clear why venson of having made itthe President chose to make “abundantly ciear” that if his major farm speech at a elected, former Truman Ad-/partisan political rally in a ‘ministration Secretary of State'city, rather than among dirt ‘Dean Acheson would be hisfarmers at the nonpartisan leader in foreign affairs and plowing contest at Newton, ithat United Auto Workers\lowa

li was true. be said. that the Government loaned Peron $130 mullien Gollars. but MH was oa Democratic. not a Republican Administration that did rt

He said his own Administra ton extended $16) million credits te the new government. but nome to Peron

As for his bOrother. Milton now president of Johns Hop kas University President sax, he has already directed the State Department to prepare a full report on the good wil! trip he made to Lal America in

He said be will make the report pubiic com ment. when it is reads

“My Srother has never acted eucept om the request of the State Department, through the Sieate Department. and he has

the 19546 presidential cam peice. Hew dees i look at this stage—frem the Kepub- ican standpoint’? The Dem- ecratic’ The preverbial man- in-the-ctreets’ In the San day Outlook Section. Staff Reperter Murrey Marder Graws on many sources te give you 2 comprehensive pictere as the bell rings for the second round.




sid be isnt doing onetenth as much as a lot of people went him te do. however

The President said that so far as be knew there was no medical limitation involved

A reporter wented to know ~ he was making more speeches because Vice Presi- Gent Nixon and others sug gested “that this may be a closer race than you antici pated

“I have mot anticipated any- thing.” he replied. “I believe when you are in any contest you should work like there is—


bis brother

© up bis vacation” to make

the trip te “try te revital

im the spirit of partnership”

among the 71 American gov eraments

He said Milton succeeded


The Gallup Poll

Voters Believe GOP Solves Probiems Best

By George Gallup Director, American Institute of Public Opinion

| PRINCETON, N. J., Sept. 27! Republican Party voted this |\One important element of GOP way:

‘strength shows up in the In- stitute’s latest survey: Ameri- ca’s voters today have a greater faith in the ability of the Re- publican Party than the Demo cratic Party to solve the Na- tion's most lems.

1944 Democratic Party can handle best......55% Republican Party can handle best .. 45 The major issues then, apart important prob from winning the war, were) postwar jobs, taxes, farm prob- This parallels the situation lems and labor problems. | four years ago. Franklin D. Roosevelt won '| When representative voters the election with a vote of.53.8) > throughout the Nation were per cent. [= asked by the Institute to name In 1948 the figures were: So). the country’s most serious’ 948 ‘problem today, they put the \threat of war and foreign pol- >> icy, civil rights, and the high ">> |cost of living at the top of their list. The major problems named || The same voters were then at that time were foreign sa. asked which party they felt policy, high cost of living,’ , could best handle the particu- domestic policies and labor’) lar problem they mentioned, problems, 4 whether it was one of the three’ As all poll-takers know, in above or any of the several oth- the 1948 election, Dewey, the ers. Eliminating all voters ex- GOP candidate, polled 45.3 per cept those who named one of cent, while Truman and Thur- ithe two major parties, the vot- mond and Wallace, who drew Ing goes this way: heavily from those voters | Republican Party can * inormally Democratic, polled __ handle best .«. 55% » total of 54.7 per cent. ‘Democratic Party can The tame question was re-| handle best ... - 45 peated before the 1952 elec- | United States elections are tion By that time, voter senti-| usually decided on the basis of ment had changed consider- four considerations: First, vot- ably as shown in the following er appraisal of the merits of ¢sn)jo- | ithe candidates; second, basic party strength; third, effective- jness of the party organization, |

can handle best _

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+ a

7 « nal 4 ee eke ae pat Rigs . > * v ~ oe F eae

Exciting! Delighting! Yes, everybody’s saving on their favorite LOFT’S Candies

at the very special 96th —_ om important issues of

a iat saad cae the nod today’


Republican Party

can handle best. .- Democratic Party considerations, | The = - i

m4 e issues uppermost in

oes to the GOP | voters’