Braves Take Lead; Redskins Win, I R17:


Stories Page 12

The Weather

Today—Partly cloudy and

high around 75. Tuesday— High, 86 de- grees at 4:15 p. m.; low, 56 degrees at

Sunday's temperatures:

7:15 a. m. Pollen count w (Details on Page 22.)

cooler, with Rain likely.

as 13 grains.

The Washi

6 Times Herald

igton Post


79th Year No.294 * Phone RE. 761234 =. «

Coprright 1954 ashingten Post Company





WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)




Asks Steps | To ‘Dignify’ Life of Aged

Program to Aim At Maintaining Living Standard After 65, He Says

By Tom Nelson

DENVER, Sept. 23 UP Adiai E. Stevenson today un- veiled’ an old-age program aimed at assuring everyone his “accustomed standard of living” after retirement.

The Democratic presidential nominee advocated a series of steps that ran the gamut from Federally financed housing for the aged to possible increases in Social Security and old age benefits

We want to make the years after 65 years to look forward to. years of dignity and self respect, years not of frustra- tion but of fulfillment,” he said.’

Stevenson said the “New America” he has been talking about during his campaign “must go far beyond the guar- antee of subsistence” and “aims at more than social se- curity” for old people.

“It seeks the greater objec- tive—the guarantee of human dignity,” he said.

« Yn this age of abundance, in this land of plenty, a person should be enabled to main- tain, when life's regular duties are completed, his Or her accustomed standard of living,” he said.

Stevenson issued a 4000-word “Program for Our Older Citi- sens’ from his hotel here where he was taking a breather from a 6800-mile trip through ll states.

Stevenson said in a cover- ing letter that in the “heat and commotion” of campaign- ing, it often is difficult to discuss issues in “the fullness and detail they deserve.”

He said his purpose in draft- ing these papers was “to make sure our Democratic position is fully explained.”

The Demecratic candidate said he was “mindful of the price tags” of some of the pro- posals he listed.

“But I am completely con- vincea that an adequate pro- gram for older people will be, in the fullest sense of the term, sound economy,” he said.

Stevenson called for “a com- prehensive review and re-ie- termination of the adequacy” of Social Security and old-age assistance benefits, which he said have failed to keep pace with the cost of living

He declined to specify any figures, but advocated “what- ever adjustments are found... to be justified in the light of the needs of retired people— taking also into account, of

See ADLAI, Page 2, Col. 5

| Today’s Index |

Alsops 16 Keeping Weill 36

: :


Young vandals who broke inte the Page Elementary Schoo! in Arlington over the smashed this violin and ransacked


Carmichael Speaks—@ Environment Blamed For Lagging Pupils

By Jack Eisen


Staff Reporter

The architect of Louisville's neaceful school integration said nere yesterday that environ- ment appears to be the main reason his city’s Negro pupils, or. the whole, lag behind white children in classroom achieve- ment.

Omer Carmichael, Louisville superintendent of schools, said he feels this situation is a problem, but it is “not great as many people feel.”

He deciared that the lag cxists despite a major effort on the part of the community for a decade prior to integra tion to equalize school facili- Lies.

Appearing on the CBS- WTOP television program ‘Face the Nation,” Carmichael said a 10-year survey of echievement test results shows tne median achievement of Negro pupils in the sixth grade is i% years behind that of the white children.

Statistically, the “median” pupil is the one whose score is lower than half his class- mates and higher than the other half. It is not the same as the “mean,” or average

Amplifying his remarks after


tems—are inefrior in teaching ability to white faculty mem- bers in the Louisville system

To back up his statement that environment appears most important, Carmichael noted that the lowest stores among Negro sixth graders were reg- istered in schools serving all-

Negro districts where housing and cultural conditions.are at their worst. The highest scores, he continued, were reg- istered in schools serving bet- ter neighborhoods adjacent to areas inhabited by whites. )

A similar pattern exists among white pupils, Car. michael declared—the lowest scOres in rundown areas, the best ones in economically and sociologically better neighbor- hoods.

The disparity in achievement levels is expected to be less between Negro and white pu- pils in more thorough inte- grated schools. These schools serve districts where Negro pupils have scored relatively high and white pupils relative- ly low.

Carmichael emphasized on


the stationery closet. Examining the dam- age is Mrs. Edward Hummer, a secretary at the school, which will be closed today.


oie eRe

ss 200 Seized In Shooting

Of Somoza

Editors, Politicians Among Those Held In Wide Hunt for

Accomplices in Plot

MANAGUA, Nicaragua, Sept. 23 ()—Police arrested about 200 persons today in a search for possible accom- plices of the man who tried to kill President Anastasio Somoza.

Among those arrested for questioning are Pedro Joaquin Chamorro, editor of the opposi- tion daily La Prensa, and Diego Manuel Chamorro, editor of a political weekly. | Pedro Joaquin Chamorro was

7 . : iy ye


faire Faux Pas

How CIA Aide Upset Diplomacy in Egypt

By Chalmers M. Roberts

Stat Reporter

This is the story of the Amer-| Byroade has become American ican who tipped off Egyptian Ambassador in South Africa President Gamal Abdel Nasser and Allen has become Amer? that Assistant Secretary of can Ambassador in Greece. State George Allen was bring- On Sept. 27, 1955, a year ing him a protest note from ago this Thursday, Nasser Secretary John Foster Dulles. announced Egypt would buy

It also is the story of Ambaé- atms from Communist Czecho-


Of Council Called for Wednesday

British, French Appeal for Move Seen to Conflict

sador to Egypt Henry A. By- roade—and of the part played by an American newspaper ac- count of the message Allen car- ried to Nasser protesting Egypt's arms deal with the Communists.

It is a very different tale from the one told by Nasser the day he announced nationaliza- tion of the Universal Suez Can- al Company, the move which produced the Suez crisis

The American involved a

slovakia in exchange for cot- ton. (Ten months later Nasser admitted he bought the arms “from Russia,” adding: “I say from Russia and not from Czechosiovakia.”) That same day Dulles had talked in New York about the arms deal, about which he already knew, with Soviet Foreign Minister V. M Molotoy. but had received no satisfaction.

With Dulles Idea

LONDON, Sept. 23 ( Britain and France, clearly impatient for a showdown in the Suez dispute, moved sud- denly today to seek United Nations support for interna- tional control of the canal.

They asked that the U. N.

On Sept. 28, Dulles dis- Security Council meet Wednes patched Allen on two hours day to consider the situation notice to Egypt, giving him a created by Egyptian President

Central Intelligence Agency employe—is no longer in Egypt, See POLICY, Page 5, Col. |

convicted in 1954 of complicity Appreves Allies’ Action

‘in a plot to assassinate Somoza, a charge he denied.

| Two political leaders also ‘were caught in the police roundup. They are Gen. Emil- iano Chamorro, head of the

'Conservative Party who was President of Nicaragua before) and Enoc Aguado. Aguado has been itrying to organize an independ- ent liberal party to oppose

Somoza rose to ‘power,

iSomoza’s bid for reelection.

authorities are

od Night-Long mies of his father plotted with ‘the man who wounded the 'President at a political rally in

Vandalism ‘Leon shortly before Friday

Costs $10,000 f="

Damage Closes | The would-be assassin, Rigo-

Arlington School; berto Lopez Perez, was slain by presidential guards imme- 3 Boys Blamed diately after the shooting. Of- Arlington's Page Elementary ficials told reporters authori- School won't be open today. ties knew little of the dead Three young vandals, 12, 13,™#". | and 14 years of age, broke into! They said Lopez Perez was the school Saturday and27, 2 wueromnas who had been , both journalist and typesetter mee grate par iets mot They said he had worked for was, Mose met ahs ake most of the past six years in eabetery batidane at 1801 N El Salvador as a sanitation de- Lincoln st. School officials partanens employe. estimated damage at $10,000. . This is the official account of Lt. John E. Cullins, head of *5ooting: | the Arlington Juvenile Squad, The President and his wife said that the three boys Were seated at the edge of the turned on all water faucets, Worker's Club dance floor dur- clogged the toilets with papers!" @ reception in Leon in a gathered up pens, pencils, Son.oza’s honor after the Lib- notebooks and briefcases,¢T?! Party had proclaimed him Water seeped through walls ‘andidate for reelection, and ceilings before the act was Suddenly Lopez Perez discovered at around noon yes- pushed through the crowd and terday. fired hic revolver at Somoza. The boys buried their loot in The President toppled from his a wooded area near the school. chair. Then presidential Cullins said none attends Page guards pumped sub-machine

- :

Luis Somoza, the President's the Suez Canal crisis before son, told a news conference the United Nations Security investigating the possibility that other ene-

Dulles Expects U.N. Delay In Full Debate Over Canal

By Joseph H. Singer

Internaticha! News Service

Secretary of State Jobn He menti Foster Dulles said yesterday of pipeli

the construction and tankers that

Gamal Abdel Nasser’s nation- alization of the waterway July 26

| The Council president. Am-

bassador Emilio Nunez-Portu- iondo of Cuba, quickly agreed and set the meeting for 3 p. m. (EDT) on Wednesday in New York.

(At United Nations the meet- ing was expected to dispose of the procedural question of put- iting the problem on the agenda, Some quarters, however, say a ipossibility that the Council might strike a snag even in the initial proceedings beceuse of the wording of the item pro

thinks “very well” of the|\would make a detour of the Posed by Britain and France.

Anglo-French decision to take

feasible. He declared such a by- Council. pass operation would _ not

But Dulles said he does not amount to economic coercion think a brasstacks discussion °F formal boycott. of the dispute will begin until, Dulles held out hope that the new Suez Canal Users’ Egypt would eventually accept Association is set up. ithe Western plan for interna- He said the London confer-\tional control over the Canal, ence which formed the Asso- pointing out that “public opin- ciation agreed it would not be ion around the world has been wise to undertake full-scale de- aroused” by Egyptian seisure bate at the U. N. until theof the Suez. Association is in operation. | He said there are no plans The Security Council haSio boycott the Canal any more been called to meet Wednesday nan there are for “shooting on the Anglo-French request, ,,,, way through.” but he said but debate will probabl be Egypt is in danger of losing held to a “preliminary” D&sis wore than its Canal tolls at least until the Association “— = t gets to work about Oct. 1. Businesses are drying up, Appearing on the NBC-WRC he said, and tourist trade is television program “Meet the falling off Press.” Dulles said that the) Dulles conceded that Russia danger of war over the Canal /might use its U. N. Security “has not been ended” but “I Council veto to stop any action think it has been reduced.” against Egypt, but he said he However, he warned that\“would not take it for granted” unless Egypt accepts a just/that there will be a Soviet veto settlement of the dispute guar-| He explained that “maybe” anteeing freedom of naviga-a provisional settlement ac- tion on the Canal, Britain and ceptable to Egypt would avert France may decide to use a Russian veto force | The Secretary was asked Dulles’ said: “You can't go about reports that London and on forever asking people not Paris have his “tacit consent” to use force.” to shoot their way through the He warned that a Middle'Canal if there is no peaceful East war would probably mean settlement of the Canal dispute that “both parties” would prob-| He denied the reports and ably get “bogged down” in a said the Big Three have not dis- conflict to which “an end cussed any possible action be-

waterway economically more|

(This referred to “the unila teral action of Government in b end the system of international operation of the Suez Canal, which was confirmed and com- pleted by the Suez Canal (Con- stantinople) convention of 1888.”

(The Egyptian delegate, Am- bassador Omar Loutfi, said he had cabled this to his govern- ment. He said the nationaliza- tion of the canal by President Nasser had nothing to do with the Constantinople convention.)

Authoritative sourees in Cairo said Egypt welcomes the idea of taking the dispute to the Security Council because it is confident the legality of its position can be. defended be- fore any international body.

Secretary of State John Fos- ter Dulles indorsed the British- French move, although earlier he had been reported urging delay in going to the U. N.

The attitudes of the 11 Se- curity Council nations toward the international canal control Britain and France ask prob- ably will be divided along East- West lines, with Russia taking Egypt's side.

A British Foreign Office spokesman said the Council will be asked to indorse the proposal! for international con-

trol formulated by 18 nations See SUEZ, Page 4, Col. 1

might not readily be seen.”

yond taking the Suez case to

but all three live near the gun bullets into Lopez Perez. school. Nicaragua's Congress is ex-

Asked why the West would the Security Council not accept Egypt's promise not; Dulles said he would suggest Two of the boys were ar- pected to meet Monday to to close the Canal to its users, to the Treasury Department a rested yesterday afternoon and mame an acting president the Secretary said the mari-'revision of rules which would held in the custody of Juvenile Meanwhile, it appears the gov. time nations do not want ac- require American vessels sail- Court at Children’s Shelter for ernment is under direction of cess to the waterway to be aing through the Canal to pay a hearing at 9 @. m. today. The Somoza’s two sons. matter of “sufferance.” their tolls to a “frozen ac-

Fall Makes Debut With High of 86

Indian Summer made its de

Under the Treaty of 1888, count” in the United States Ut yesterday with a high tem-

the telecast. Carmichael said{t™@ Program that the “spread” third boy was not arrested im-

Amusements 34 Kilgalien 34 between the highest and low-

City Life 71 | Movie Guide 22 Classified .28-33 | Music 34 Comics 36-39 | Night Clubs Crossword 39 Obituaries District Line 38 | Parsons Dixon 17 Pearson 3 Editorials 16 Picture Page 26 Events Today 22 Sokolsky 17 Federal Diery 2! Sports Finances! 27 | TV-Radio Weather .. Winchell Women’s

27 22 34 39

Goren Herblock Horoscope

Want Ad Rents Apartment First Day

“My want room furnished apartment on the first day my ad appeared in the paper.” revealed Mr. Charlie Sher, 3008 ' Pike, Arlington, Va.

Rent furnished room faster through The Washington Pou and Times Herald—reaching 382,000 families daily, over 127,006 more families then any other paper in town. Simply call—

RE, 7-1234


5 23 25


ad rented «a }-


your spertment of

the tests indicate to him that the family, financial, cultural and sociological background of a pupil is more significant than his race. He said Negro teachers—themselves the prod ucts of segregated school sys


est individuals in any class- room, regardiess of race. will be greater than the difference between the “median” white and Negro pupils. Thus there

See INTEGRATE, PF. 10, Col. 3

mediately but police said they Somoza’s Condition know his identity. Called ‘Satisfactory’

The youngsters could not

give a reason for the vandal. BALBOA, Canal Zone, Sept. ism. They broke in through a 23 iP—A team of four surgeons, window but broke no other including one who operated on outside windows. \President Eisenhower, today

remcved three of the four bul-

: Grand Isle Residents Flee

Hurricane Flossy Takes Two Lives As It Bears Down on Louisiana Coast

Prom News Dispatches

NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 23 Hurricane Flossy took two lives as it closed in on the Louisiana coast tonight.

The Coast Guard said two men aboard a motor vessel owned by Cargo Carriers, drowned 40 miles west of ‘the Mississippi river's the hurricane waves

Orie of the men fell over- board and the other jumped into the water to aid him. ‘Both went under and no trace

/of them had been found, the

iship’s captain said. Flossy is packing winds up ite 75 miles an hour.

The coast near Grand Isle,


received the impact as

the hurricane moved toward land.

Residents of Grand Isle and other coastal areas and the lowlands had already fied their to seek emergency

homes shelter.

Hurricane warnings were ordered from Grand Isle, La.., to Mobile. Ala. and storm

mouth as warnings were continued from employes: and placed them on whipped up Morgan City, La. to Panama a stand-by basis. The main duty

City, Fla.

Small craft from ° Lake Charles, La. to Cedar Key, Fla.. were advised to remain in port. -

The Caribbean-born storm, early Monday, was expected to swing into a more northeaster-

Sast name of Ayres, and the

Hets that nearly took the life of


he pointed out, they have the rather than to Egypt directly. “right” to use the Canal. as they have been doing

He added that “unless the He said he thinks American situation is quickly remedied, ships would “hesitate a long our thinking and planning in while” before agreeing to allow the next year or so are going Russian pilots to steer their to be alternatives to the Canal.” vessels through the waterway

perature of 86 degrees at 4:30 Dp. Mm,

A tore seasonal trend is ex- pected today after a cooler mass of air moves into the area. The high reading today is expected to be around 76.

‘Nicaraguan President Ane Ask Political Asylum

2 Czechs Steal Plane and Gasoline,

\Stasio Somoza.

Dr. Antonio Gonzalez Revilla, ‘a famed Panamanian specialist, removed the bullet that pierced the President's right thigh and lodged in his spine. Two other ‘Gorgas surgeons removed two other bullets‘from Somoza, one lodged in his right shoulder, _ ithe other in his right arm. A om 2 Seen pase and dis- ¢ourth bullet. lying near a fi

h k, t d;

The Cargo Carriers at the back, was not remove listed the men _ believed immediate threat. drowned as the vessel's chief Somens was on the operat: mate, SGentiiedcnly by the ing table at Gorgas Hospital second mate John .Ridder. here for 4 hours. and 20 min- In New Orleans, Mayor Chip

Morrison has alerted all city *°T®

“satisfactory” but a chance one leg would re-

of this stand-by force will be ™#n paralyzed.

to patrol the city and keep the sewage *Ystem from clog- toh, who performed up. operation on President Eisen-


) Mecrieen, who is alsa com- hower last June, helped three ' ‘manding general of the Army specialists on the Gorgas staff

due to pass near New Orleans|Reserve unit in New Orleans,|in the delicate operation, Dr. asylum.

also has put 10 amphibious Heaton heads a team of U. 5S.

ducks on a stand-by

e So-

ly direction during the night. The Coast Guard

said it had'tides.

Mai. Gen. Leonard D. Hea. ‘rician, landed at about 8 a. m. : an ileitis (@ocal time) @n a field near

ists sent by President where informed sources quoted to examine

Fly to Germany to Escape


| They told German police and PASSAU, West Germany,|American interrogators they

Inc. docotrs decided it presented no Sept. 23—A Czechoslovak air|pad taken off in the single.

force officer and a civilianjengine P.A.L. Tabulka trainer

friend fied in a small trainingiplane from the civilian air

plane to West Germany today/field at Wischau, east of Brno, escape the Communistiat 4:30 this morning.

utes, After the operation, doc- Tesime and what they called} With Zrzal at the controls

said*his condition was ‘the ter there was ditions” in their country.

terrible economic con-|they figw due south until they isaw the Danube River near Vienna.

Erzal, stationed at Brno, got to know the electrician when they served together for two years in the air force,

Wischau is a civilian airfield to which planes are directed

Lt. Viadimir Zrzal, 22, and Ludovic Sevela, 24. an elec

Pientinger on the Danube about 12 miles from here, They immediately asked for politica!

when the main field outside’

Red Regime

nearly empty and their biggest problem was how to get enough

gas for the flight, Zrzal told Tus questioners.

| They solved it by syphoning ithe last remnants from the

tanks of all the planes, until ithey had about 18 gallons. | According to the sources, Zrzal said he wanted to emi- grate to the United States and ‘continue his career as & mili- tary flier. | Sevela said he wanted to stay and work “anywhere where'I am free.” The two men were later taken

were taken to Passau,|Brno cannot

They used. Their

be one them as

saying they had planning for

some time to the tanks were

parhed. these tee Ge}

by an American helicopter

of several Nuremberg, on their way to

Heidelberg, headquarters of the United States Army in Europe.



4 a WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD Monday, September 24, 1956 69998


Steps Asked to ‘Dignify’ Aged

ADLAI—From Page I

of other

special housing for older peo-'stantive expansion” of research! “I couldn't help thinking how ple.” he said. “Some of this into the causes and cures Of consistently the corporations must be public housing.” diseases. et ) He said the Government also Stevenson sharply criticized aphtecttre linge Pigg Gee on should “explore” whether to the amounts being spent in the Administration while the peo underwrite such projects which gejq of medical research as? ° have got conferences, coun. are sponsored primarily by “faise economy,” saying “there oS, COMARISHONS SNE CORENER, fraternal, charitable and labor j, no investment like an invest. °#'4 Organizalions. ment in productive human be. Stevenson also urged a revk : ings.” sion of retirement programs “te Action on Health t rged The ecandidate indorsed the ‘ake account of the increasing Declaring that “millions Of principle that there should be Work life of many individuals. older people suffer from peor no job discrimination in hiring Stevenson attended services health, many of them need- persons between the ares of 45\at Denver's Central Presbyter- lessly,” Stevenson called for and #45 ing tet Congress|'an Chutch this morning with “drastic action.” He proposed: ejimin-'-4 age a< a factor in| Eleanor Roosevelt and members © A speedup in the Federal fod 1 emol nt. he sug.jof her family. The former First Hill-Burton program to aid in gested that this be extended te Lady flew here from Meeker, construction of hospital facil- cover Federal contractors as|Colo. with her son, Elliott, A ities for the aged well whose ranch she has been ; for ¢A “thorough investigation” He also advocated the crea | visitnig | keep- by Congress of whether a hos tion of an “Office of Olde:| The Democtatic nominee is no longer prac- pital insurance program should Persons Welfare” in the Deltrove to Stapleton Airfield be added to the Social Security partment of Health. Educatio: | vhere he joined the Roosevelt the and Welfare to “develop a com | varty before going to church. An prehensive attack on the prob| They heard the Rev. Elmer C., lems of older people.” tisea say in his sermon that in In this connection, Steven! ‘these days of suspense, tur- son said the Eisenhower Ad | noil and strife, when the world ministration has “just nine peo | s heing weighed in the balance pie” working on the problem: iand its future is yet unde- of older people, and 40,000 whx itermined,” men must learn to are busy “on the problems of| ‘live like free men. only never the Nation's business con|make freedom a pretext for cerns.” misconduct.”

course, the needs groups in our society.” The presidential nominee said it “appears desirable” to wh the amount of money a person can earn without los-

Estes Brackets Nixon’s Forecast ; With Hoover’s 2-Car Promise = 22::=3=:

By Carroll Kilpatrick | present $1200.

Stat Reporter ne But he qualified this by say-

EPHRATA, Wash. Sept. ing there should be “further Estes Kefauver today com- | siudy” to be sure that em-

pared Vice President Richard! piovers don't try to “exploit” M. Nixon's prediction of two! isuch.a move by hiring old automobiles and three TV sets’ people to work at “sub- stand. for every family with former | ard wages.” President Herbert Hoover's x = | Stevenson esid.there is predepression promise of two) | cruel shortage” of places cars in every garage and | old people to live when ' chicken in every pot ina house’ “] think the parallel will ticable.” frighten many Americans,” the | “Careful studies show Democratic vice presidential} | = need for Federal financing of nominee said. | Kefauvers comment was Saree prompted by Nixon's speech) yesterday in Colorado Springs,

) yesterday in Colorado Springs Candidates’ Schedules

hope of a 4day week and un- 7 | ® P. |

“immediate and sub

told new comforts for every citizen

“This movie,

Ky. Springfield.

Presidential and Vice Presi- dential nominees of both par- 28. morning ties will be carrying the elec ville, Tenn..

tion battle to the people in the Cincinnati. coming week ing at

Their schedules range from a urday, Sept 29. morning meet- single formal address by Presi- ing at Hagerstown, Md., brief dent Eisenhower to a dozen Meeting at Martinsburg, W scheduled ‘talks by Adlai Steve- Va and evening meeting at son, the Democratic nominee, 5‘. Petersburg, Fla aod even more by Sen. Estes Kefauver—Monday, Sept. 24, Kefauver and Vice President major farm address at Mitch. Richard M. Nixon, the second ell, S. D.: address at party place candidates kicko® rally at Jamestown,

Here are the speaking-touring *. ». ‘wesday, Sept. 25, radio programs speer lronwood, Mich.. TV

Eisenhower— Tuesday, Marquette, 25. major farm address airport reception § at Bradley University fieldhouse, 'Taverse City se address at Peoria. Til. on WTOP-TV at Patty rally at Grand Rapids, 9:30 p. m.; Monday, Oct. 1, ad- Mich. Wednesday, Sept. 26, dress in coliseum of the Univer- ™OT™'"8 and noon addresses sity of Kentucky at Louisville, Ky. and address

: as s 4 at ox roast at Anderson, Ind

Stevenson—Monday, Sept. 2 Thursday, Sept. 27, addresses, Denver; Tulsa, Okla. airport). Relleville, Carbondale, H talk; Oklahoma City speech at : sburg We t ‘Frankfort a

; : i! s r

State Fair. Tuesday, Sept. 25,

Mt. Vv &*F- r § talk at Little Rock, Ark.; speech Mt. Vernon, Ill. Friday, Sep

st New Orleans: address "st oon, "and Reading, Pas and Miami, Fla., rally. Wednesday,” '

: address Young Democrats at Sept. 26, tour of Florida, citleS winiamsport, Pa. Saturday, not yet announced; address at cent 29 addresses rallies at Kansas City, Mo., rally. Thurs- truntington, Parkersburg, and day, Sept. 27, Kansas City, Kan.; wheeling, W. Va.; return to ... afternoon talk and evening ad- Washington. D. C dress at St. Louis, Mo. Friday, : a Sept. 28, luncheon meeting talk ,/" Gddition to those at Indianapolis, Ind.;: TV broad- a Sengneree,, > = cast and reception on WTOP. om = TY , - 4i ws TV at 8: 30 p. m. Saturday, Sept. , - : He & 29. motorcade through Minne on SC polis-St. Paul area, with “bean feed” and regional TV appear- ance Return to. Washington, party organizations steamed up. the traditional campaign train D. C., Saturday night or Sun- He has spotted grass roots ten- But you can fly over a lot of 94Y dencies to lie back with the voters Nixon Monday,

evening meeting at lll. Friday, Sept meeting at Nash- noon meeting at = and evening meet- Wheeling. W. Va. Sat-

reminds me of the ‘The Senator Was Indis- crete, in which a candidate’ promised every man, woman and child a full 4year educa- tion at Harvard,” Kefauver said! at a press conference at Long- view, Wash

After a day-long swing through the state yesterday, Kefauver said today he was confident Democratic Sen. War- ren G. Magnuson would be re- eletted and the national ticket would carry the state. “I really thought the phenomenal vic- tory by Sen. Magnuson in the primary earlier this month was a strong indication of tie trend in the Pacific Northwest just as the Maine vote was in that part) of the country,” Kefauver said

Calls Situation Different

The situation today is en- tirely different from 1952, when there was a spirit of de featism in the state's Demo-| cratic ranks, he said.

“I have been impressed by the number of Republicans who say they are voting Dem- ocratic this year.” he com mented. “I think this is our year out here.”

Washington is a state where voters often cross party lines, and Kefauver has appealed to non Democratic voters in speeches here. Four years ago, he noted, General Eisen hower carried the state at the same time that Democrat Henry M. Jackson was elected to the Senate.

In a speech prepared for de livery at Ephrata tonight, Ke fauver again charged that Re-

at Sept eopearance at at olich

By Vie Casamert

> 2 . w* He Likes Ike-In 52 Languages! Ross E. Miller, 7> year-old Chehalis, Wash., printer, shows his chestful of “I Like Ike” pins in 52 languages. En route to the In- ternational Pressmen's convention in Phila

delphia, Miller stopped off at Republican National Headquarters yesterday to show his collection. He wrote our ambassadors to get correct translations. ,

$125 up ad nor will the

Nixon to Urge Kisenhower Visit

To Republican Trouble S pots


Every stitch in your Hickey-

Freeman suit is designed to Sukarno Gets Degree

PRAGUE, Sept. 23—An hon- orary doctor of law degree to- | day was conferred on Indone-

| give you maximum comfort... Richard L. Lyons Siag Reporte: superb fit...styleful smartness.

Sept. 24.

publican “hard-money”™ policy had hurt farmers and business- men. He said he blamed the Eisenhower Administration for the high interest rate policy rather than the Federal Re serve Board

When reminded earlier at a press conference that Secre- tary of the Treasury George Humphrey and other Adminis- tration officials had criticized the Boards action the interest rate last spring, he said that the President nev- ertheless was responsible for overall policy.

“Main Street Forgotten”

Republicans, he said, “have forgotten about Main Street just as they have forgotten about the farmer.”

In ah appeal for the sub urban vote in the populous Northwest, Kefauver said Main Street is being hurt by a cul in home building which has been fbrced “not only by rising prices but by increased finan- cing charges.”

With the “growing pains” of the cities sharper than ever, new leadership is needed in the White House so “we can help ease those pains with a little Democratic aspirin,” Ke- fauver said.

He took his campaign out of the rural areas briefly to cam- paign in Vancouver and -Long- view before coming to this agricultural center for a Demo- cratic rally. He spoke last night in Yakima, center of apple and pear orchards

This morning he attended services at the First Baptist Church in Vancouver before motoring to Longview and then flying to Ephrata.

“Interest rates now are at the highest point since the bank holiday in 1933,” the Tennessee Senator said. “They are going higher stil.”

Assails Big Banks

In their single-minded de- votion to high finance and to big business,” he added, Re- publicans have turned their backs on Main street

He emphasized that he was not criticising § the

banker, whom he called “just

Southern Hospitality

Barricini Birthday Party

Thursday September 27

to Saturdey September 29.

‘13th & F St., N. Ww.

in raising)

COLORADO SPRINGS. Sept 23. Vice President Richard M Nixon has verified one point on the first leg of his 15,000-mile campaign trip: The best thing Republicans have going fo! them this year President Eisenhower

Nixon will go home, friends say. with a recommendation that the President get out and let people see him

At every stop in the 11 states he has hit so far, Nixon has found that his mention of the President is the one thing guar anteed to stir audiences to wild



Local candidates in trouble tell Nixon: “We want Ike.”

Peace and prosperity are fine but they don't send the crowds screaming. Nixon is staying on the high road with a low-keved operation because he has a rec ord to defend rather than beat and because he wants to de prive Democrats of a Nixon is- sue

Plans Whistlestopping

Nixon tells press conferences the President's popularity seems greater in the West than it was in 1952. He reportedly will suggest that the President get into the “bubble”—his plas tic-topped car—and be seen in trouble spots like the West Coast states

Nixon has after five days campaign jodD is

also concluded that the big to get local

party in office and times ood

One of the reasons for his whirlwind 16-day swing through 32 states apparently is to show leaders’ that if he can this hard they should,

local work too Nixon's aides say he will do some whistiestopping by train in the Pennsylvania-New York Ohio area and perhaps else where next month. Two weeks ago, he was lcaning away from

New York ADA Indorses Wagner;

2 Members Quit

NEW YORK, Sept. 23 Americans for Democratic Action, which ‘has indorsed liberal Republican Jacob K Javits in the past, rejected him today in favor of his op ponent in the United States Senate race, Democratic Mayor Robert Wagner. Javits is New York State Attorney General

Republican City Councilman Stanley Isaacs, who had urged that the ADA retrain from in dorsing either Wagner or Javits, immediately announced his resignation from the or ganization

“There's no room for a Re publican in ADA,” Isaacs told the convention of ADA’s New

. York chapter

as much a part of smal! busi- ness as the corner druggist He said “it is the big banks, the big operators, who have pock eted the profits.”

For the GOP to forget the farmer and Main Street, Ke- fauver said, is “one of the odd. est turns of history, for the origin of the Republican Party lay in the small towns and on the farms of America. Yet they have been deserted by the party which, above ali, the farms and small towns created

“We need our Main streets. They are the center of much of this Nation's morality. They

its growth.”

‘tion to indorse Javits.

Republican Morton B. Law rence, who urged the conven also re- signed

Reuters Correspondent

Freed by Hungarians

BUDAPEST... Hungary, Sept

-—Dr. Aurel Varranai._cor- respondent of Reuters » News Agency, was released from a Hungarian prison yesterday, his family said today.

Dr. Varranai, a Hungarian fitizen, was arrested in 1952, spent 4% years in prison on charges never made public and


smallare the stimulus for much of is free now on probation. He is

in good health, his wife said.





Truly Washington's Two * Most Beautiful Dining Rooms

Complete DINNER



u.$.orapen STEAK tes


Sees Pennsylvania as Key

Nixon considers Pennsyl- vVahia one of the kevs to the elcction, friends say. He figures Republicans could lose New York and even California and still win if they hold Pennsy!l- vania. They will concentrate heavily there next month

He has sounded les« opti mistic about his home state of California than other Western states. He talks about the big swing vote there. And Earl Warren is off the/ticket

tte says Democrats fot off to a faster campaign start than Republicans in California and Minnesota. He thinks ._Repub iicans have calight up in Min- nesota, but he did not say ihe same for California

The Nixon tour . came earth for one day here at Broadmoor Hotel, a raredise in the Pike's Peak

Nixon and his wife tended services at Friends Church morning

The Rev. Joe Hodges took his sermon text from the Book of Timothy | have fought the good fight, I have finished my course, | have kept the faith.”

Recalls Piano Playing

Nixon told the 60 persons who comfortably flled the Church that he belonged to a little one like it in Whittier. Calif.. as a boy. He played the piano there while in high school and taught a Sunday School class after he started practicing law in Whittier

Nixon took an early morning walk around the Broadmoor's lake which is home for a large seal. On the back side a man introduced himsei. as Lt Gen. OO. W. Griswold (Ret.) whom Nixon had