Braves Lose, Dodgers Rained Out

Stories Page 14



The Weather

Today—Cloudy in morning but some sunshine and warmer in afternoon, high about 68. Sunday—Fair and warmer. Friday's temperatures: High, 57 at 6 p. m.: low, 51 at 5:25 a. m. Pol- len count incomplete. (Details, P. 24.)

The Washington

Times Herald




7%h Year No. 299

Phone RE. 7-1234 The Washinsten Post Comseas





6 WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) FIVE CE NTS


Navy Lets Contract For 6 Sub Reactors

The Navy announced last night award of a $24.- 468.000 contract to West inghouse Electric Corp. for design and production of atomic power reactors for six new submarines

The contract covers only construction of the atomic “furnaces” for the subma rines, and does not include the complete propulsion system

The part which total ered

School Age Cut Asked to Cope With Slow Pupils

Cantrell Criticizes submarines are program under the Navy plans a of 15 nuclear-pow


st a

Legal Requirement That Children Must Attend Until 16

By Eve Edstrom and Grace Bassett Stal Reporters Assistant School Superin- tendent Lawson J. Cantrell yesterday said District schools should not be forced to keep children until the;

are 16 if they are “emotion ally and mentally” unable to benefit from school.

He called for lowering the age requirements of the com pulsory school attendance law when he appeared before the House District Subcommittee school investigation

His suggestion @ame after a two-hour quiz based on Sub . enn committee charts revealing °'*' $21 the racial breakdown of the body Maj. Meyer achievement levels in the Dis Lynsky was found Monday be-

County Man

Charged in Md. Slaying Colmar Manor Father

Says He Slew Major In Fight Over $20

\ Prince Georges County stonemason charged with murder yesterday after he told police he killed a retired Army

officer two weeks ago in a fight




strike it away


me with a pipe. I took

from him and struck him se eral times on the head

“Leaving hi for covered him with a several boards and doo!

“During the following days I returned several times to see if he had been found

Police said the body was s0 badly decomposed the cause of death could not be determined An autopsy showed he had a

dead. | blanket an old



s similar


him into

Tito’s Trip Linked to Satellites

Belgrade’s Jailing Of Stalinist Exiles May Have Spurred Talks in Russia

By Chalmers M. Roberts Stat Repor Washington speculated yesterday that Yugoslav President Tito’s sudden trip to the Soviet Union may have been triggered by Rus- sian anger with him for jail- ing pro-Stal.n Yugoslavs who had returned from exile in Moscow preponderance of what availabie here and elsewhere the West that the Yugoslav-Russian talks concern Tito’s pressure for fur- ther “liberalization” in the sat ellite nations in the wake of the de-Stalinization campaign dramatized by Nikita Khbrush- chev's shattering speech against the late dictator.

A group of pro-Stalin Yugo- slavs who fled to Russia after) Tite's 1948 break with Stalin recently returned home only to

be put on trial and jailed. The Soviet press has been critical of these trials, implying that Tite should have been toler


The evidence was

in 1s

ant of what he considered their ,

past sins

In addition. it has widely reported that the Soviet Communist Party has sent a message to the satellite parties describing the Yugoslav Com- munists as Socialists but not Leninists or Marxists. Bel. grade reports say the Yugo slavs have been annoyed, to say the least

Last night, Tito was Khrush chev's guest at Yalta, scene of the famous Big Three wartime conference in the Crimea Other guests were given Dy Moscow Radio as Soviet Presi dent Klementi Voroshilov and Secret Police Chief Gen, A. ! Serov

In Tito’s party dent Alexander Rankovic roughly Serov’s opposite num- ber in Washington's estimate His and Serov's presence lent weight to the theory that the Yugoslav trials had riled the Kremlin and set off a Soviet new look at satellite policies and Yugosiavia’s position as a See TITO, Page 6, Cel, 2

5 Children Die '


trict's junior highs, which @f@ side a wooded path on the a eects tee Negro edge of the 300acre farm children’s grade levels to be OWNeG by the SS-yearovld lower than white children’s. bachelor near Davidsonville, 8 caused Subcommittee Counsel miles west of Annapolis, Anne William E. Gerber to criticize 4 . ode! County police said. District school administrators for failing to give the city Everett E. Parker. 39. is wide tests prior to integration being held without bond in Asked how children with Annapolis jail. Anne Arundel fourth grade reading ability County Police Chief Wilbur could do eighth grade work, wig. said Parker signed Cantrell noted that many 14 year-olds do not have the men- following statement tal capacity to go above the’ “In an argument over $20 fourth grade. This, he said, .s which Lynsky owed me, we had —— a ~ 4 4 a heated exchange of words rrently, antre sail Pe these 14%carcolds must be Lynsky attempted pushed into the junior highs because they: “inevitadly” would present more severe be havior problems if forced to go to elementary schools where they would “tower” above the other pupils and be the butt of cruel jibes The “best interests” of these children would be better served if principals had “more leeway” in determining who should re main in school and who should not If the compulsory attendance broken nose and broken upper law was revised in this Man- teeth mer, he said, many children Parker told police he anu an who are not ee “TF other man had made a $20 mentally constituted for school, q payment on an air com could be permitted to drop out i. owned hy Lvnsky and go to work rket associate hacked out (This 10 @ SUSES> he ind he asked tion made last March by En wn io return the $20. He neer Commiss Thomas $3 s then tried to talk Lane, who recommended mass buying another com- demotion of students who were not up to grade levels and also See SCHOOL Page 23, Col. 4

As Home Burns |


In the ensuing they began to fight. Parker told police. After he left the body. he tacked a note to the door of Lynsky trailer saying Will be back next week.” police said

Parker had to sizn his state ment with his left hand because his right hand was injured in the fight, police said. investiga tion of visits of a man with a sandaged hand to the farm after Lynsky s death led to the arrest of Parke!

He was picked up while | watching television Thursday night with his wife and three children at their apartment 4313 Monroe st.. Colmar Manor They moved there from Acco keek the day before the slaying

qd scUusSsIOnN MILWAUKEE, Sept. 28 FF The Milwaukee County sheriff's department said that five children died tonight in a fre at their home Their bodies were recovered from the charred remains of the building in the suburban com munity of Oak Creek

Sheriff's officers said was a tnat child may have been the home. which they said a barn or garage converted to a house

The names




| Today’s Index

er an?


7 there sixth

Lite a

in was


and ages of the children were not__available immediately Police said they were not able to locate the par ents at the scene of the fire.



Sera an Oren

Hor oscooe




Didn't Know What He'd Done Priest’s Plea Saves Suspect in Theft Of Poor Box But Drinking Jails Him

An unemployed former Ma- days on a lesser charge of in- said he would like to help rine accused of stealing a toxication Draper and did not wish to church alms box containing Draper was arrested early prosecute. $4 found justice tempered by yesterday and charged with .Draper’s wife, sobbing as mercy yesterday in Municipal taking “the 75-pound, gilded she sat in court, told the judge Court. noor box from St. Francis her husband “had been drink-

The accused. George W. Xavier Church, 28th st. and ing and should be punished.” Draper, 1620 28th pl. se.. was Pennsylvania ave. se. Assistant United States At.

rmitted to plead guilty to a Draper, who police said torney Thomas S. Sullivan

sser charge after the pastor abandoned the box when it then told the court he would of the church Draper victim- apparently became teo heavy, like to reduce the charge be. ized appeared in court to ap- told the court sorrowfully yes- cause he didn't think he could peal for leniency. terday he had been under the prove Draper hada “specific

Judge Thomas C. Scalley influence of liquor and didn't intent” to-steal the poor box. permitted the Government to know what he was doing. Judge Scally suggested that withdraw a charge of larceny The Rev..Harry A. Echle, Draper undergo medical treat- end sentenced Draper to 90 pastor of St. Francis Xavier, ment while serving his time.

% * *

>. 4 wn


U.S. Buys Meat, Eggs As Farm Prices Slip

Chicase Tribume News Service

The Government yester- day bought enough ham- burger meat to make 19, 200,000 sandwiches, plus 7,074,000 eggs. as a slight deciine im overall farm prices was recorded

The Agriculture Depart- ment announced the ham- burger and egg purchases as its statisticians re- ported the prices farmers received for crops and live stock eased down | index point, equal to a littie less than one-half of 1 per cent, in the month ended Sept. 15 The hamburger. bought yesterday for approximate- ly $1.1 million, will be sent to the Nation's schools for use in their school lunch programs as will the eggs The 589.500 dozen medium size eggs purchased cost from 33 to 42 cents a dozen, or approximately $230,000.

Half Truths On Prices

Laid to Adlai

Food Costs Lower Than During 1952, Ike Says Through Secretary of Labor

By Robert C. Albright Stat Reporter President Eisenhower, through his Secretary of La- bor, James Mitchell, last night accused Adlai Steven- son of “half-truth and dis- tortion” in saying the cost of living has reached an all- time high. Mitchel! out food

prices as lower now

than they were under the Tru-

man Administration in 1952

Hesse Family Is Awarded $28.000 Cash

Court Ends Fight Over Money Found With Stolen Jewels

The German royal famil Hesse will recetve

slapped back at stepped-up at- tacks on the

leaders. atemen t,

cratic \ «t

iwas released Mitchell dential C. Hagerty, iminute conference with President. Hagerty “old

of ent asked Mitchell

Hesse jewels by an American Temarks

Army couple in 1945. Alexandria Federal Court Odge Albert V. Bryan yester day dismissed a.ciaim on the money by a California attor ney

The attorney, Glenn VY per cent increase that oc Brumbaugh, claimed that he|-yrred under the Truman Ad was entitled to the money for) »inistration.” legal services he provided to) fe «sid Stevenson was mak the convicted thieves, Col. ing “f{aise and Jack Durant and his wife, «srements” because former WAC Durant

Nearly $1 million worth of the fabulous jewels are still under President Fisenhower missing. The $28,000 was dug) Mitchell said Stevenson, * up along with some of theine had checked,” would hav jewels 10 years ago in Falls ¢aund that “the Church, home of a relative of\housewife. when she gors Durant


dex is now at its highest point

increase since President Eisen hower was inaugurated “insig

“you can

talking about wages” and


members of the Royal cent less for food than ing the money came from sale istration in 1952 of some of the valuables stolen The Administration's from Kronberg Castle while it on price indexes followed Presi was occupied by American See IKE, Page 2, Col. 3 forces

Judge Bryan said in his rul- . ing that evidence showed the W k Boein Hesse family is entitled to the aT $26,000 “as the proceeds from the sale of jewels and jewelry then owned by the plaintiffs liesse family) and stolen by the Durants from the Fried erichshof.

man Br

Aircraft Pioneer

SEATTLE, Sept. 28 *#—Wil

liam F.. Boeing. 74 7 America’s biggest jet bombers captain who was the Durants’ yacht

defense counse! in the theft Cause of his death was not trial, contended that Durant immediately determined

had assigned the money to him Survivors include his son as payment for iegal services| William E. Boeing Jr., Seattle beyond customary representa- two stepsons and four grand tion at the court martial. children

Family Guide To Good Reading In Sunday’s Big Newspaper

The Arena Stage Returns to Wash- Dick story of

ington—as promised. Coe

tells you the exciting where and when the Arena will . nm The

open its new season .

Show Magazine

A Voter’sEye-View of béth political campaigns is thoughtfully. presented the Outlook Section Are We Prepared to Fight a Small War? The question is posed and probed .. . in the Outlook Section

A Good Look at the Author of “A Republican Looks at His Party,” Arthur Larson, awaits you... in the Out look Section. * A Fall “Fashion Show” of hunt country clothes wil! be on display in full color the Women's Section Great Moments In World Series Histery, recalled by America’s top sports writers ... in The American


6 Big Extras: 4 Magazines, 2 Color Comic Sections

The Washington Post and Times Herald

Phone REpublic 7-1234 for home delivery

particularly singled

lt was the second time in 36 hours that the White House had

Administration by Stevenson and other Demo-

challenging Stevenson's remarks in Indian- apolis on the high cost of living, to reporters by in the office of Presi- Press Secretary James following a 3- the

reporters the to cash recovered from the theft tell hewsmen what he told him of some $1.5 million worth of 20out Stevenson's cost-of-living

Mitchell said he did not ques tion that the cost-of-living i-| |

but he termed the 2% per cent

nificant as compared with the . gylvania ave, and 17th st. nw. Eleanor Roosevelt introduced

‘Battons Galore irresponsible

) more alerted to the need of Kathleen Nash\ not talk about prices without real wages rose to an all-time high

if e American to her groceries, pays 3 per sne s Vice Presi- House of Hesse filed suit claim- did under the Truman Admin-

retort 4 Drief appearance .of a Government office yester-

g Dead;

founder of Kronberg, Ger-|the company which now makes Frederic Morrow.

Cites Need

APs te For More

ee Classrooms, 1 Better Pay Federal Help

Offers Only Way

Out of ‘Crisis,’


Nominee Says

By Edward T. Folliard Stat Reporter

MILWAUKEE, Sept. 28 Adlai Stevenson tonight pro- posed a big Federal aid pro- gram to build more schools, pay higher teacher salaries, and provide college scholar- ships for 100,000 “ambitious young Americans” who can't afford a college educa- (on.

“We need a national educa. tonal policy,” he said “and we need it just as urgently as we need a coherent foreign policy and defense policy. | “The goal of this educational policy must be nothing less than the achievement of the fullest possible development of each individual's capacities and talents. It should aim, not just at getting more children into more classrooms for more ‘years, but at making each child's education a richer and more challenging experience than ever before.”

Calls it Grave Crisis

Tt was all, he said, a part of the “New America” he hes ‘promised in his campaign as Democratic nominee (for Presi- dent.

By Arthur Billa. Gaff Photographer This Republican campaign postor was displayed yesterday on a hallway door of the old State, War and Navy Build- ing, now known as the Executive Office Building, at Penn-

Stevenson to ‘audience from | saying

the television Los Angeles, whe knew of no one

more and better schools or more dedicated to the task of getting them | Mrs. Roosevelt also came on at the end to plug the “Dollars for Democrats Day.” Oct. 16, when a drive will be made toe raise money for more such broadcasts Stevenson's speech dealt en- tirely with what he called “a crisis for our schools” that adds up to “a very great danger for ow. bags 2 naa ~— eed our country.” “The only politi- crack at President Eisenhower cratic presidential candidate propriations for the Office of for having uttered “lofty, high- Adlai Stevenson's famous shoe-\the President are exempt from sounding proposals about edu- with-a-hole-in-it and the slogan Political limitations of the cation,” and then doing noth-

te t Don’t Let This Happen to 2’? ing

y _ 5 tenet am ‘tim Senne As for the poster, however, _

~~ Se i" it had been transferred to the 5#resses Teacher Need door of Room 254 of the Exeru- back of the office door by late tive Office Building ;

. yesterday afternoon. An office *") Room 234 Is vagy eh Aion employe said that Morrow had inn Ginenial become cautious about the ; = poster after a reporter in

‘Un-Hatched’ U. S. Offic Goes All Out for Ike

By William Burden III

Steff Reporter

Signs of election fever made! This was confirmed by Presi on the door dential Press Secretary James

The Democratic standar d- bearer delivered his speech in a television studio. and it was

broadcast nationally by the Co-

tive -officer for

umbaugh, a former Army died suddenly today aboard his projects Group in the Execu

—_ Ue Works Planning



© 4

quired about it and asked that it be taken off the front of the door. “At least we can see it

tive Office of the President The Special Projects Group in- cludes the Council of Foreign Economic Policy, the Special better now,” she said. Assistants to the President and the office of Maj. Gen. Jontn

S. Bragdon, consultant on Pan UOld, Rain Kill | Besides the poster, there 75.000 Turke

were two “Ike” pins on the office door yesterday morning, HARRISONBURG oR a bowl of “Ike” buttons on " Morrow's reception desk, and ~—About 75,000 eur: an “I Like Ike” flag and a keys valued at $150,000, were Vote Republican” sticker on kilied as a result of cold and the wall rain during the past two days. | Marjorie B. Hogan, Mor-'a@isers reported today row's assistant, explained the| Contract feeders said there presence of the campaign ma- Were at least 50,000 dead tur- iterial by saying, “We're uwun- keys in Rockingham County, \Hatched,” or exempt from the the Nation's largest producer limitations on political activ- Losses in Augusta, Shenadnoah ity placed on civil service per- and Page Counties were placed sonne| by the Hatch Act. at 25,000.


Sept young

lumbia Broadcasting Co.

Fortunately for Stevenson he completed his brodacast before 7 p.m. Milwaukee time. For at that hour the local burghers switched to the broadcasts fron. St. Louls. where the Mil. waukee Braves were playing a night game with the Cardinals in a thrilling stretch drive for the National League pennant.

In describing the “crisis,” Stevenson said that America is short of classrooms for § million children: that the aver- age earnings of teachers is 10 per cent less than the aver- age earnings of American fac. tory workers, and that the teacher shortage is increasing at the rate of 50,000 teachers a year

He said that while the school- building shortage was bed See STEVENSON, Pg. 4, Col. 6

With Expenses Paid While Here

Russia and 4 of Her Satellites Invited To Observe Free Elections in U.S.

By Don Dixon ) Internationa! News Service Nov. 6.

The United Stater has in- In addition to Russia, they vited Russia and four of its would be from Czechoslovakia. European satellites to send Poland, Hungary and Romania, representatives as observers of the four lron Curtain countries the “free electoral processes” with which the United States in America next month. maintains diplomatic relations

The State Department an- The United States suggested nounced yesterday that the through its Ambassadors in the

‘main until after Election Day,

the trip. The United States would pay their expenses while in this country.

Not only would the observers see the windup of the election campaigns, but they also would get a chance to_view actual bal- loting and w tour the State Department. .

The invitations were based

five Red nations were asked to five Communist countries that on the assumption that they

send two

three observers “government officials or profes- would open the way for Ameri-

each to arrive in the United sors of government, political cans to witness ' States around Oct. 21 and re- science or law” be chosen for elections when next possible.

° ;


_ THE WASHI yA Saturday, September 29, 1956 sig

Adlai Attacks

‘Lie Detector’ Now Checks Truth Squad ,

‘\rnited Press |National Chairman Leonard W.| factory workers and Commu. ready has made some “misstate- The Democrats unveiled yes- }14]) said earlier this week they nist gains in the world. P ‘ments.” But he said most of terday their answer to the Re- were being shifted to Adlai E.| Butler said he hoped it would them already have been ané

‘publican “truth squads"—a stevenson. the © opposition’s "®t De necessary to Include any) swereq by Stevenson or by

misstatements b . E | Sstatemen y Mr. Elsen special statements istied by the

GOP on Prices

By Edward T. Folliard Stam Reporter 28\ning an investigation of price)

INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. Adlai Stevenson, stopping off here in Indianapolis today to needle the Eisenhower Admin- istration on the cost of living, attracted the largest crowd of his 1956 campaign.

Police estimated . that tween 15,000 and 18,000 persons gathered around Monument Circle to cheer the Democratic presidential nominee. They said the crowd was considerably larger than the one that turned out recently for Vice President Richard M. Nixon on the same spot.

Despite the enthusiasm Stevenson, however, all

for the

external evidence such as news- __

paper polls indicated that President Eisenhower would capture Indiana's 13 electoral votes, but not by such a heavy margin as he had in 1952. In-

diana has gone Republican in*

every national election since 1936

Stevenson, in his speech, re- minded the Hoosiers of a Re- publican radio commercial used in "52. In this he said an actress impersonating a house- wife asked General Eisenhower about the cost of living. His an- swer, Adiai said, was: “My wife Mamie worries about the same thing. And after next January we're going to do something about it.”

Now, after four years, the Dermiocratic nominee said, the cost of living has reached an all-time high

“A few weeks ago. when the cost of living broke a record for the second time,” he said, **“the Government held up the announcement a day. The Re. publican Party was reaching the climax of its Convention in San Francisco that day. I guess the Republican managers thought they'd better not let Joe Smith know what was hap- pening

“Moreover, economists are now forecasting that prices will go even higher. Your rent is likely to go up, your car is al- most sure to cost you more, and #0 are television sets, refrigera-


spreads in 1953—President Ei-| senhower'’s first year in of- fice—but Congress cut off the! FTC appropriation for the job. Republicans controlled both houses of Congress in 1953.

Calls for Investigation

He said Gen. Eisenhower's “Cadillac Cabinet” deprived the small businessman of “the break he deserves that home) buyers were hurt by “the; tight money policy which has) not stopped inflation,” and) that farmers need “price sta-| bility because of the uncer- tainties of farming.”

Regarding an investigation) of price spreads, Stevenson) said: “I think we should make such an investigation, certainly not in a punitive mood at ali, but as part of a thoughtful and constructive effort to get the facts.”

He said the Eisenhower tight money policy “tightened the screws even tighter” on sr‘all businessmen, farmers and home buyers. At. the same time, he said, it did not keep the cost of living from rising to an all- time high.

Republicans’ Stevenson said farmers do

, | CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Sept not know what price they will a get when they plant, harvest'2% *—Harry S. Truman sai or load a truck with produce tonight the reelection of Presi. to take to op age He said dent Eisenhower and the elec- prosperity om the farm means tion of a Republican Congress gots. in cima and money in would be “a two-fold disaster.”

merchants’ pockets. “I want to remind you,” he The former President said he said, “the “depression on the is afraid “Eisenhower doesn't

farm has always spread to the lead his party—he fronts for

the don L. Ebersole of Riverdale,

Truman Says Ike Is Just

city—and that it could again. Any attempt to set consumer against farmer and farmer against workingman is malici- ous politics.”


Mr. Truman's appraisal was made in a prepared speech for a meeting sponsored by the Massachusetts Institute of

“Ten years ago the farmer Technology Lecture Series was getting 52 cents out of Committee and the Harvard every housewife’s dollar spent Law School Forum. on food,” Stevenson said. “Naw Speaking on the President's he gets about 40 cents and job. which he described 4s meanwhile his costs have gone “really five or six jobs,” Mr. up too.” Truman said some elements in

In the last 10 years, Steven- Congress “are always trying ‘o son said, the price of bread legislate” the President out of climbed on the average from office. about 10% cents a loafto about He declared “this hostility to 18 cents. the presidency is much more

“This is an increase of more widespread in the Republican

tors,-clothing and nearly every-

Shing else you buy.” Stevenson said the Federal!

Trade Commission was plan

than seven cents,” he said, “and of this Tcent increase the wheat farmer has got exactly half a cent.”

Ike Pratses Program

Aiding Small Farms

Aseoctated Press ; President Eisenhower yester-| The rural development pro- day hailed what he called gram at present is being con- “major progress” smal! and low-income farmers eastern sector of the country through a rural development in his statement on the pro program gram, Mr. Eisenhower said four An interdepartmental com- points in the annual report mittee handling the program, were worthy of special com under the chairmanship of ment: True D. Morse. Under Secre “First, the program is being tary of Agriculture, presented managed by states, county and its first annual report to the local committees—not from Chief Executive Washington. This is as it The report said efforts to should be. aid more than a million farm “Second, I am most encour families who need to adjust to aged by the active interest and modern trends are under way leadership of various groups— in half the states farms, school, church, service Mr. Eisenhower said clubs, business, industry and “Initial success of this pro- others gram is a challenge to all of| “Third, there is major em. us in the year ahead. We have phasis on youth—educational, a solid foundation to build vocational training, health and upon. The rural development character. program is the first truly broad- “Fourth, the program is hit scale attack on the problems ting at the points of greatest of low-income farmers.” need. The 24 states and more The President said every one than 50 pilot counties already of the main recommendations in the program are located in made by the committee of Gov- areas where the most small ernment officials in April, 1955, farms and the most rural fami- has been acted upon, including lies with low income are expanded technical aid for located.” families on small farms, new job o rtunities, training in . Saeveanietinuasl skills, re Troops Enter Area search, and community action °.8 hanes eeene Of British A-Blast In addition to Morse, the Reuters committee is made up of the ADELAIDE, Australia, Sept Undersecretaries of Interior, 99 British. Canadian. New Commerce, Labor, and Health, ailtend aa Education and Welfare, plus ““"#"¢ ®" Australian troops Joseph S. Davis of the Presi-'" protective clothing today dent's Council of Economic moved into the target area of Advisers yesterday's British atomic blast Morse told reporters the pro- 5; Maralinga. Canberra jet gram is beginning to get re- hombers flew shove tham sim sults, definitely,” and said the jing the radioactive content smal] farmer must do one of j.. she sir two things The object of the g “He must either intensify ercise was to teach troops and build up the level of pro something of atomic warfare. duction, and that he actually is “Health guards” with the troops doing under this program checked the amount of radia- “Or—and these go together— tion about them and watched he must get part-time employ- for pockets of possible remain. ment off the farm.” ing intense radiation.


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Party than in the Democratic Party.”

“The Democrats regard the President as “a constitutional leader; the Republicans regard


Associated Prese

Before leaving for Boston after a brief Washington visit former President Truman obligingly adds his signature to “short snorter” of foreign currency collected by Gor-

Front Man

ipresidential candidate. GOP ductions, the buying power of

the man for a ruling oligarchy, he added.

President as the spokes


He said “my successor” had by

a bitter experience in this field, adding that relations be- tween the White House and Capitol Hill “have probably never been worse” than they were in 1953 and 1954

Then in November, 1954. Mr Truman said, the President “was rescued by the election of a Democratic Congress.” He declared “the Democratic Par- ty helped Eisenhower to emerge from the last two years looking something like a Pres- ident who could. do his job.”

“Now he is talking about a new Republicanism,” Mr. Tru man said. “but I see the same old names and faces in the background. I am afraid Eisen hower doesn't lead his party— he fronts for it.

“If he should get his an nounced desire, and achieve both his reelection and the election of a Republican Con gress, it would be a two-fold disaster. It would be a disaster for Eisenhower and a disaster for the country.”

| IKE—From Page I

Adlai’s Claims on Prices

Denied at White House

swer to some other Stevenson statements at Thursday's White House news conference. Mr Eisenhower, at that time, had warmly disputed Stevenson's charge that his brother, Milton Eisenhower, had helped “ap- pease” Argentina's deposed dictator, Juan Peron. The Presi- dent also had cited Winston Churchill's high praise of his (General Eisenhower's) leader-


Mitchell's prompt rebuttal of Stevenson's costofliving charges thus fitted into the new picture of an accelerated GOP cauipaign, with the President on his toes and ready to slug it out with the Democratic nominee when the occasion arises

“Never in the 35-year history

in aiding centrated mainly in the south- dent Eisenhower's personal any time in our Nation's his-


“Purchasing power is at a record high for the season,” he said. “Real wages—the take home pay of factory workers adjusted for cost of living and after payment of Federal taxes—have gone up 7% per cent since January, 1953, when President Eisenhower took office.” :

Citing “some examples” %i improved purchasing power, Mitchell said a factory worker had to work 23 minutes to buy a pound of hamburger In 1952, but can now buy it for only 12 minuts of work. Similarly, he had to work 27 minutes in 1952 for a dozen eggs. agaimst 18 minutes in 1956, Mitchell said

He compared the one hour and three minutes he said fac- tory people had to work to buy

of tne cost-of-living index have 4 Man's workshirt in 1952, with consumer prices been so stable the 57 minutes he said now is

for as long a time as they have in the last 3% years,” Mitchell said in his prepared statement “The all-time high for city food prices was reached in of 1952 during the Administration and the Korean War. Food prices are now down 3 per cent from A

Mitchel! said that the work ers paycheck “now buys more for himself and his family than

Jobs for Scientists

Representatives tinny Arsenal in Dover, N. J5 will be in Washington on Oct. 8 and 8 in an effort to recruit engineers and physicists. Inter-

round ex- Views are scheduled from 9

a. m. to 4 p. m. at the United States Employment Service for D. C. at 1724 F st. nw.




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Since lith and H Sta. N.W.


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“Lie Detector Bulletin” accus- presidential nominee.

ing Vice President Richard M. The new Democratic bulletin Nixon and other GOP cam cited what it termed three paigners of six “misstate- “misstatements” by Nixon, one ments.” |

The bulletin did not accuse Capehart (R-Ind.) and one President Eisenhower of any the Republican committee pub- misstatements. But Democratic lication, “Straight from the ‘National Chairman Paul M. menenen

It quoted the Vice President Butler said voters have a right as saying at Rapid City, S. D.,

to hold Mr. Eisenhower respon- on Sept. 21 that “for 20 years sible for any GOP conduct “not under the Democratic Adminis. consistent with decency and tration the farmers never had truth.” prosperity ‘except in war.’” The Republicans first set up Actually, the Democrats sald, “truth squads” in the 1952 cam- “during the period between paign to trail former President 1932, when the Republicans left ‘Truman and other Democratic office, and Pearl Harbor, the orators and challenge what the Democrats succeeded in raising GOP considered distortions of the parity ratio from only 58 ‘the facts. They were revived per cent to 92 per cent.” this year. Two of the other alleged The Republicans first fol GOP “misstatements” dealt lowed Sen. Estes Kefauver (D- with the farm problem. The ‘Tenn.), the Democratic vice other three concerned tax re-

Voters’ Guide

: :

‘by Hall, one by Sen. Homer! paign.”

by) The Democratic Chairman use in speeches, state isaid the Chief Executive al- news releases.

hower in future issues of the Bulletin in view of the Presi- Democratic committee. dent’s instructions to GOP| He said the Bulletin probably campaigners to “tell the truth will be issued eve

. . « That should be our cam- four days. They wilt


Since 1872.


is the place to buy

your new fall hat. $7.95 to $20.00


Mots Renovated in Our Own Pectory

423 1 ith Se. NW. ME. 8.6024 (Directly Opposite Star Bldg.)



You ll know tt’s

lowa’s Registration Has Com plications

(One of a series)

In Iowa, registration for the November elections is required by state law in all cities of

: :

0,000 or more population, and yps!Ov™ ¢ a |

local ordinance in some smaller cities, and counties. The only place where regis tration is permarient is Des Moines, where persons who vote once in four years need not reregister Registration


may be made in person or by mail. Deadline is Oct. 27 in Des Moines. Elsewhere it is Nov. 6. the affidavit upon an absentee ballot envelope constitutes reg istration.

Those absent from home be cause of necessary travel or business may vote by absentee ballot which must be returned by Nov. 5

Iowa will elect a United

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States Senator, eight United States Representatives, a Gov ernor and part of the State Legislature

Further information is avail able from Mrs. Clarence EF. Fisher, chairman, voters’ serv- ice. D. C. League of Women Voters, lobby of the Star Build- ing, lith and Pennsylvania ave. nw. (telephone: District 7-4510).

Sunday: Idaho

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