a. m. (Details on Page 22.)

The Weather

cloudiness and cool, with high in middle 60s; chance of scattered afternoon showers, Sun- day—Partly cloudy and cool. Friday's high, 78 at 1:50 p. m.: low 57 at §:10

a 4 :


Times Herald.



_WTOP Radio

(1500) TV (Ch. 9)


18th Year No. 314 * Phone RE. 71234 me wiSBUSM Wome, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1955

~~ —s

Transfer Of 12 More

Teachers Protested

‘Robbing Peter

To Pay Paul,’

Says Gillilland, District P-TA Head

By Jeannie Rogers Stal! Reporter Six more Washington grade schools are slated to lose a total of 12 teachers to

Revenue Head Puts

Future Up to lke

KANSAS CITY, Oct. 14 “*—Internal Revenue Com- missioner T. Coleman An- drews said today any in- formation on a report he plans to resign would have to come from President Eisenhower.

Andrews, stopping over here briefly en route to Washington by plane, re- fused to confirm or deny that he already has sub- mitted his resignation to the President.

Earlier, a source in Washington close to An- drews said the Commis- sioner’s resignation would be announced in the very near future. On several occasions and again today, Andrews said he would re- s before the end of Mr. Eisenhower's term.

other buildings next week, it was learned yesterday.

“This seems to be another case of robbing Peter to pay Paul,” said John B. Gillilland, president of the District Con- gress of Parents and Teachers. |

Gilliland said he is drafting) a letter of protest to District officials. He was notified about the situation by P-TA groups at the schools involved.

The schools are Simon, Pat- terson and Stanton in the Southeast, Murch and Ray- mond in the Northwest and Merritt in the Northeast.

Although school officials re- fused to say how many instruc- tors would be transferred from each building, it was learned that Simon School is expected to lose a special teacher of| oe with behavior prob-

ms. ;

A member of Simon P-TA told this newspaper: “These children simp cannot be shoved back regular



The shuffling of teachers is a continuation of the struggle by school officials to correct a shortage of 50 teachers which resulted last month because of administrative miscalculations' of staff needs and lack of funds.

School Superintendent Hobart | M. Corning told Board of Edu- cation members Thursday he would ask the Commissioners'

additional grade school teach-| ers. This would cost about $78,000. | Corning said he would con- tinue to shuffle teachers from schools with low enrollments to ones with severely over- crowded classes. Already more than 300 teachers are handling two grades in one room. The latest teacher transfer may re- sult in more “split” classes. The Commissioners an d)

school board members willjthing for his farm at Gettys-'}.; privacy. This appeal was/c

meet Tuesday to discuss pro- posed school building projects.

Edgar Guest Has Heart Attack

DETROIT, Oct. 14 #—Edgar| A. Guest, the poet, has suffered

Ike Hailed At 65 by Gift And Greeting

Staff Wish for ‘Serene

Years’ Stirs Comment Pr incess Me

Of Politically-Mind By Edward T. Folliard

Stef Reporter

“And Captain

og Re gr re

2 rth a 5M

Yesterday's rainstorm marooned hundreds of buildings in the Washington area, including con- Control Project just off Baltimore ave. in Biad-


struction offices of the Army Engineers’ Flood


ensburg, Md. The


a”. a vompe 7 ae os dog


By Arthur Ellis, Staff Photographer

project is designed te elimi-

nate Peace Cross floods. (More photos, Page 10.)

co ow

DENVER, Oct. 14—President In Rendezvous

Eisenhower was 65 today.

On a table near his hospital bed was a vase of red roses that must have reminded him of boyhood days, before he left home for West Point and the start of a fabulous career.

The roses were something: special, selected for his room}

out of a mountain of flowers

that came into the Fitzsimons | hind the closely guarded gates perity.” Army Hospital today. They had | and high walls of a friend's

Two British Papers

Foresee Wedding in

Appeal for Privacy BINFIELD, England, Oct. 14 (# Princess Margaret and

Peter Towrisend met. tonight for a wéekend rendezvous be-

been sent on from a little gar. secluded mansion deep in the

den once tended by his mother,| heart of Windsor Forest. the late Ida Elizabeth Eisen-'

hower, at Abilene, Kan.

The medical news was good | have

The couple, whose romanc and reported intention to marry stirred Britain, drove

‘on this 20th day since his heart|separately from London for for emergency funds to hire 20 sttack, the 11 a. m. bulletin|their meeting in the 20-room


country house of a cousin of

“After a good night's sleep, the Princess, Mrs. John Lycet

the President awoke refreshed and in a happy birthday mood.”

There were uncounted pres ents and greetings, some from chiefs of state overseas. His White House aides, his Cabinet

officers, and his political lieu-|

tenants all contributed some-


A greeting from the White ment saying no : to Of the Princess’ plans ig con-

House staff seemed likely

attract the attention of the,


When both were In the house with their hosts, Mr. and Mrs. Wills, a police inspector told a throng of waiting reporters: “They are staying for tte wee

Before the two met in Wind- sor Forest, the Princess had ap- 'pealed to the world to respect

part of a royal family state- announcement

templated “at present.” Two responsible British

politically minded. It referred newspapers—Lord Rother-

to ahead” for the President. Did this mean they believe

“serene years that lie|mere’s Daily Mail and


the ‘London News Chronicle—inter- | preted the statement as defi- evidence of marriage

a slight heart attack, his son, as many political realists be-| pjans.

Bud, reported today. He cele- brated his 74th birthday) Aug. 20.

His son said Guest has been laced in an oxygen tent at ew Grace Hospital and has been given sedatives. But his) condition. is not considered critical.


Page Page Amusements 39 Movie Guide. .25 Church News 8-9 | Obituaries ...22 | Classified 26-36 | Parsons .....41 | Comics 40-43 | Pearson ..... Crossword ...40 . Picture Page. District Line. .40 Postlude ....26) Editorials 18 Radio-TV ....38} Events Today .22 | Shopper's Pg. 37 | Federal Diary.16 Society . . .23-25 | Financial .16-17 Sokolsky ....19 | Goren ......40 | Sports ...11-15 Horoscope ...40 | Weather ....22 Keeping Well 40 | Winchell ....38 | Kilgalien ....39!

_ ge

lieve, that Gen. Eisenhower See IKE, Page 2, Col. 3

Skyline Foliage

Reported at Peak

The vicinity’s luster of the fall foliage along the Shenandoah Nationa] Park's Skyline drive, observers re- ported yesterday.

The Weather Bureau said to-

downpour failed to impair the|in a lead edi

The Daily Mail said in a front page story:

“Princess Margaret and group Capt. Townsend plan to marry.

“That is the deduction drawn from the statement.”

The News Chronicle, which

\previously kept clear of specu-

drenching|lation around the Princess, said

torial the state-

‘ment indicates beyond all rea- ‘sonable doubt that the royal engagement will shortly be an- nounced.” , The Clarence House an- nouncement was the first of- ficial statement in any way re-

10 | day should contain enough sum-|jsting to Princess Margaret's

shine and good visibility to en-|recent personal life. It said:

nual sight to the hilt, but that Sunday promises to be even better. Park officials said the autumnal colors are at their peak this weekend and should remain for several more,

\able motorists to enjoy the an-|

“In view of the varied reports which have been published, the Press Secretary to the Queen is authorize. to say that no announcement concerning Prin- cess Margaret's persona! future is at present contemplated.”

Wraps Sheet Over Clothing

Blond ‘Amnesia Victim’ Slips Away From Hospital Into Autumn Storm

The mystery girl Prince, Georges County police had tri-d to identify for a week

nightgown. Apparently it covered her plaid shirt, dun- garees and loafers.

disappeared into the rain| The tall slender blonde, about

Thursday night, leaving police 20, had been picked up wander-|

no more clue than they had to the rést of her story.

Terry Palmer, or whatever

her name was, apparently

ing Hyattsville streets at 4 a. m. on Oct. 6 and Was under obser- vation as a possible amnesia victim. Poliee had been unable to get any information from her

climbed out a first floor bath- except two fictitiou® addresses room window at Prince Georges and the observation: “I hate

General Hospital after telling

her roommate she was going to

take a sponge bath. The patient

with whom she shared the room

the girl had a sheet around



her hospital

cops.” At one point she ‘she couldn't remember™ thing before police on a vagrancy County She said he did not plan to

*. yy

¥ ¥



J. Lee Ball issue ' know."

also|a look-out for her. “We've got

no reason to want her,” he said. “We were just trying to help the girl, but it looks as though she got her own help.”

Ball has a hunch it was an outside job. He said he had just

rious woman twice visited the girl at the hospital and “leaned

Wecetedant Debate

Butler and Hall Clas On ‘Peace, Prosperity

By Tom Nelson

CHICAGO, Oct. 14 @—Na-‘tion would suffer when the tional chairmen of the Nation's GOP Administration removed

two top political parties clashed economic controls. lin a heated face-toface debate! “In contrast, we now have ‘tonight on die "Repulsican 65 million employed, factory Slogan of “peace and pros wages are higher. No enemy is _ | shooting at American boys now. tie Chairman Paul’ The American people like this




phrase was an “exaggerated ity,” Hall said.

the “huckster selling job the plishments of the Administra-


| peace.”

the “teamwork” that it has dis- Republican Chairman Legn-| played since the President's ard Hall answered that “peace heart attack.

‘and prosperity” was a factual) “The last few weeks have

accomplishment of the Eisen- proved the way President Ei-| ported gains in retail sales, non-'

\hower Administration and add- senhower felt about things,” he | ed: . said. “It is not the individual, | “I. challenge any Democrat|but the program and policy or any Democrat speaker to/wWhich matter in government.

| 'show where we had prosperity (The Government is carrying on

k-' under Democrats which was 45 usual. The great Eisenhower while prices of some

without war or paration for team is going on as usual.” war.” a In this regard Hall praised

Hall led off the debate in a|Vice President |12-minute statement centered Nixon as “a man who has han- ‘chiefly on‘ the achievements of died his post with great dig- the present Administration in|nity.” The GOP chairman obtaining peace and prosperity |praised the Cabinet for han- “at the same time, in contrast dling its job in a “capable and to the Democrats.” efficient manner.”

He charged the Democrats; Turning to Butler, Hall said, with being “entirely wrong”. in/“and he talks about going their predictions t the Na-' See DEBATE, Page 2, Col. 3

Key to Sunday's Good Reading in Your Big Washington Post and Times Herald

Exclusive! Gallup Poll on the Presi- dency. If a presidential election were being held today between Governor Averell Harriman on the Democratic ticket and Presidential Assistant ~* Harold Stassen or Chief Justice Ear! Warren on the Republican ticket—how would the country vote? You'll find the results of the Gallup Poll survey question . . , in the Main News Section. -

America’s Numiber 1 Health Problem. One out of every 12 Americans will, at some time in his life, become a patient in a mental hospital: Today there are 700,000 mental patients, and they occupy more than half the hospital beds in the entire nation. What is being done to halt this growing threat to America’s health and welfare? Famed writer John Gunther takes you behind the scenes to meet the doctors, nurses and patients in

learned that an equally myste-|

“The Sick Mind”... im’ The American Weekly.

Another Valentino? For twenty-five years, moviedom has been looking for a Latin lover to take the place of the immortal —. Valentino. Now it seems the search is over. For lywood has discovered Rossano Brazzi, a handsome Italian gentleman with just enough silver in his hair and just eno sparkle in. his eye. The camera captures his romantic genius in “Another Valentino” .... in Pavade Picture Magazine. $

Parents Speak Their Minds. For every couple that has received a child for adoption there are ten other couples waiting, waiting, waiting. Many who have been waiting patiently for years fon nature to do the job become impatient and angry when child placement agencies do not produce a child for them on -short notice. Parents of adopted children state the case for the agencies that deal in the world’s most priceless commodity , . . in the Outlook Section, -

4 Colorful azine Extras. In addition to the Parade Section and The American Weekly, The Show entertainment magazine and (which inclades a complete listing of TV programs for the week),

_2 Jumbo Comic Sections. Your Sunday Washington

Butler~ charged .that the! climate of peace and prosper- |

Business Sets A New High In September

Reserve Board Index

Up 1 Point to 141;

Retail Sales Higher

Associated Press

The Nation's already boom- ing economy expanded further in September to a new record, | the Federal Reserve Board said yesterday.

The Board's index of indus- trial production moved up a

»| political slogan” indicative of, Hall covered other accom-'point to a new record high of

141, compared with 140 in


| In addition to the rise in production at the Nation’s fac- tories and mines, the Board re-

farm employment and incomes in September.

| ‘The report added that prices of industrial commodities con- tinued to advance in September, farm iproeducts declined. Bank loans

during the month. | The report details:

| © Production of primary metals—iron, steel,

stantial gain” during Septem- ber, as steel production in-

ity, from the 90 per cent in August, and copper production

stoppages in July. Steel mill

ther” in the first half of Octo- ber.

September. There was a strong


® Production of paper, chemi- cals, and petroleum products increased slightly.

® Increases in nonresidential construction shoved expendi- tures for new construction up slightly. Despite a drop in resi-

awards increased. ® Employment at factories

showed little change during’

Of Ancient Migrants

OTTAWA, Oct. 14 ® Canadian officials today re- ported discovery of an an- cient “Grand Central Sta- tion of the North,’ where many groups stopped in mi- grations centuries ago.

The site is on the Firth River in Yukon Territory, near northeastern Alaska. Implements found give in- dications of nine different eivilizations—four of them not previously known to have exi

Many of the articles re- semble others found in eastern Asia, bolstering the theory that migrants across the Bering Strait first set- tled North America.

Canada Finds ‘Depot’


Republicans are trying to do on tion and had strong praise for August and 139 in July and’ w Drivers End

Transit Strike In St. Louis

| day walkout.

(000-a-day, fine ag

aluminum under a ‘controversial seizure and the like—showed a “sub-| jaw had been made earlier. The

\state sought the fines against ing torrents

creased to 96 per cent of capac-|the AFL Bus and Street Car while abnormally heavy seas

‘Operators Union. | The members

| halting measures.

‘seeking a

| against Gov. Phil M. Donnelly

® The production of both| and Daniel Rogers of the State consumer and industrial elec-| Mediation Board to nullify the trical goods increased during/ seizure of the utility. The suit


rise in output of railroad equip-| The union alleged that the provisions of the King-Thomp- son Act, under which the state seized the utility, are “unconsti-


L. Aronson refused to grant the restraining order dnd set a hearing for next Tuesday at lum Terrace, and two clerks dential building, the value of|which the union would have Were in the back of the store total construction contract! to show cause why a temporary When the three holdup men

tutional and invalid.” Circuit Judge Robert

voted to end #! made a rapid recovery from a/ the strike while their attorneys low point reached during work! were fighting the state’s strike- The attor- operations arose “slightly fur—| neys filed suit in Circuit Court restraining order



Deluge Hits City, Seores Flee Homes

Hurricane-Like Downpour Inflicts Worst Damage in

Prince Georges

A raimladen storm howled through flood-harried Penn- sylvania and into storm-sick New England last night after dumping nearly 5 inches of

area during a 15-hour visit.

Locally, suburban Prince Georges. County was hardest hit by the torrential downpour that fell almost continuously throughout the area from early Thursday evening to midafter- /noon yesterday. | Fast-rising tributaries of the Anacostia River routed scores from their homes in nearby ‘Maryland. Sanitation depart- ments in all adjacent juris- dictions reported drainage trouble.

The storm formed almost un- detected off Cape Hatteras, N. C.. when cold northern air and warm southern moisture met. The Weather Bureau de- scribed it as a “sneak gale” and an “extra tropical cyclone”—a non-tropical gale spawned far- ther to the north of the normal hurricane-birth area—and with some of the less severe char- acteristics of a hurricane.

Its sweep northward forced storm warnings up throughout the coastal path followed al- most a year ago to the day by Hurricane Hazel—she of the 177 deaths and $100 million damage repute.

As the storm sped north- ward, at 30 miles an hour, its \wind velocity alternately grew jand subsided. Washington had little wind, but New York City had gusts up to 55 miles an jhour. Rain there knocked out two airports temporarily and closed. some of the city’s

ST. LOUIS, Oct. 144 arterial highways. Strike-bound buses and street’ cars began rolling here again

to business, a barometer of busi- | today after AFL transportation Richard M. ness activity, rose substantially workers voted to-end their four-

Connecticut, just getting on its feet after the devastation of Connie and Diane, was hit again by flood waters.

Tidal floods forced evacuation of homes in the towns of Mil-


gave these other, A state demand for a $10-/ford and West Haven where ainst the union *Chools were turned quickly

into emergency shelters.

Small New Jersey streams whipped themselves into rag- in the interior,

jhammered at the state's coast-

resort section.

The Washington forecaster

foresaw a cool and cloudy day

here, followed by a steady See FLOOD, Page 10

3 Bandits Rob Store of $1000

Three bandits, two of them armed, held up the manager of the Carver Food Mart, 5575 Central ave. se., last night and escaped with about $1000.

The manager, Bernard Tomp- kins, 34, of 6502 9th ave., Chil-

‘injunction should not be grant- Sroke down a rear door.


Tompkins said one of the men

The strike had forced an es- forced him to go upstairs to September, but average hours! timated 250,000 persons to find the safe where he placed the of work rose slightly to 41/ other means of transportation. money in assorted bills in a hours. Average weekly factory| Business in downtown stores,cardboard box. Tompkins and earnings of about $78 were a/fell an estimated 25 per cent the other two were then locked new high, and were 8 per cent; while neighborhood shopping|in a men’s room. Police are above the previous September.' centers did a booming business,' looking for three Negroes.

By Michael Monroney Staff Reporter The District last month authorized operation by the Capital Transit Co. of about 400 buses which failed to comply with a public vehicle regulation on the books since last Febru-


Traffie Director George

Keneipp said the inspection rsight

Post Times Herald brings you more comics than appear ay oer metropolitan newspaper in Amer- ica, They're full color, too, . : Phone RE. 7-1234 for Home Delivery | : | |

. : * ta if ; . 4 had _ & te t 2 ~

New Regulation Violated

Minor Crash Reveals 400 CTC Buses Unequipped With Mechanical Signals

the company $40,000 to equip the 400 buses with mechanical turn signals the February reg- ulation requires, but explained that all were cleared by the in- spection bureau last month despite their lack of such de- vices, ee

The situation grew out of a minor traffic accident between a bus and a private auto Oct. 6 at Trinidad and Florida aves. ne.

peration Counsel George H. Clark that CTC bus driver Rob- ert F, Lozo, 26, of 3547 E. Capi- tol st., turned in front of him from an improper lane without giving a right-turn signal. Clark said that turning from

improper lanes is permissible for buses because of their length. They run over the curb in cutting a corner too closely, he explained, but he was curi- ave i, to why Lozo had not


> - . ~

Writer Disputes Gov. Knight’ aDenial., ;

ASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD Saturday, October 15, 1955 ee

Ike’s Nod Asked!



To Avert GOP

By Charlies B; Cleveland Chicago Daily News Service


Thursdgy, for example, dem-;

/That He Said Knowland Couldn’t Win

Gov. Averell Harriman of

onstrated @ow the machinery New York can benefit. He begins to operate. Top-ranking doesn't have to get into the

Chicago Daily News interview | Democrats called on Steven- California squabble, but can


with Gov. Goodwin-J, Knight son to run for President and’


Democrats Ask Key Candidates to Speak At Chicago Dinner

Knowland Opposes Plan for President To Pick Successor

By William J. Conway

CHICAGO, Oct. 14 #—Plans| ee vee were announced today to bring ‘/Te4dy a division of opinion together differing factions—as "#8 developed among Repub- well as the Party’s leading lican strategists over the best presidential possibilities at method of choosing a presiden- next month’s big Democratic “@! nominee in the event Presi- dent Eisenhower doesn't run in


Paul Butler, Democratic Na- 1956. tional Chairman, told news-; Some GOP leaders have been men tani Averell Harri- discussing privately the possi- man of New York and Sen.) pj; Estes Kefauver of Tennessee Me? SMU fe pacmmete Oe have been invited to speak at President—in case he intends 19 at the International Amphi-| he would support for the nomi- theater in Chicago. | nation.

Adlai E. Stevenson and for-' The argument here is that mer President Harry S. Truman unless Eisenhower makes such already had been booked for @ move, the Republican Party

By Don Whitehead


has stirred up a tempest in’ California. *

| “Flatly and without any equivocation, I never at any jtime or place said I didn’t think Sen. William F. Know- land (R-Calif.) could win the |Presidency,” Knight told a ipress conference Thursday.

| Knight's original comments that Knowland couldn't win were made during an inter- view on Monday.

The facts are that I inter- viewed him from 11 a wm. until slightly after noon in the state building. He said every- thing he was quoted as saying in the story.

Knight’s denial was based on politics.

He is earnestly wooing Know- land's support in his feud with Vice President Richard M. | Nixon.

| Has Own Ambitions

| In the same Monday intter- iview he expressed the belief ‘that he and Knowland would join forces.

| But Knowland himself is /nursing the presidential ambi- tions. He has hinted that he

to enter their primary. After Stevenson's Noverffber announcement that he will rth, he probably will set up a committee here who in turn will pick a slate of delegates. At the convention California Democrats will have 64 votes. Sixty of the delegates will be picked by congressional dis tricts, the other four will be cast by delegates elected at large. ° Actually, the at-large votes probably will split in half.

Harriman Could Benefit

It seems unlikely that Steven- son, Kefauver or Nixon can sidestep a showdown here and still remain a major candidate.

ae -- ~~ —~

sit on the-sidelines hoping that ‘Stevenson and Kefauver kill each other off.

On the Republican side Nixon stands in a win-or<else position, while his potential 'rivals can hide behind the Gov. Knight slate.

Knight has refused to say whom he will support except (that it won't be Nixon.


824 15th Street N.W.






Butler said all Democratic governors and senators were invited to attend.

He said invitations were go- ing out to Gov. Allan Shivers of Texas and Gov. Robert F Kennon of Louisiana, who sup- ported President Eisenhower in

the 1952 election. He also said’ that James F. Byrnes, former’

governor of South Carolina would be welcome to attend the dinner climaxing a three-day meeting of tne Democratic Na- . tional committee.

Butler said there is no pres- ent plan to assign a speaking role to Gov. G. Mennen Wil- liams of Michigan, who also: has been mentioned as a pos-' sible entry in the nomination! race. And he said that Sen.' Robert S. Kerr of Oklahoma) has been invited to attend, but not to speak.

Stevenson is expected to an-| nounce his 1956 plans during! the party rally in Chicago. Newsmen asked Butler if it would be proper for Stevenson} to make his announcement at’ the dinner.


“I see no impropriety.” But-| without clarification ler said, but he added that: “J didn’t regard “a Pepsodent! Deal.”

‘| the late Sen. Robert A. Taft of

‘will be ripped apart by a bit- ter preconvention fight be- tween candidates seeking the nomination. They foresee the likelihood of another party- splitting scrap like the one in 1952 between Eisenhower and


Knowland Disagrees

Some GOP leaders, as previ- ously reported, feel that a nod of approval from Eisenhower would have such political force that it could very well prevent a knock-down fight and unify the-party behind one man early

Associated Press

Hospital in Denver, watch

Ru Long add the finishing touches to the President's birthday cake.

Sgt. Prempsie J. Johnson of Basile, (left), an Army cook, and Maj. Helena Quinn, chief of the food division at Fits-

Ike at 65 Has a Happy Birthday

IkKE—From Page I

will retire to Gettysburg at the end of this four-year term?

La. simons D. baker

Sherman Adams, presidential, also wanted me to tell you that assistant, said: he will wear the pajamas when | “Dear Mr. President: Your| Dr. (Paul Dudley) White comes!

White House staff has asked to visit him—with the yellow

in thé~campaign next year. But Sen. William F. Know- land (R-Calif.), Senate Minority Leader, has declared his oppo- sition to any such pre-conven- tion maneuvering. Knowland told a Republican Women’s

Could he possibly hope for a oa to gh your |e , in "ss a . | 65t rthday our heartfelt,) “He also sai at the happy serene years” in snother Sour ‘our affectionate confidence birthday song was the sweetest’ . that the happiness of this day’ music he has heard since he written by will be repeated on many, has been in the hospital.” —.|many more anniversaries in} The reporters and cathera- the serene years that lie ahead.' men also gave Mrs. Eisenhower

year term? The greeting,


Club in Tacoma, Wash., Wednes-' day night that no one should) be designated as “an heir-ap-' parent” to Eisenhower.

The Senator said: “The Na- tion will be better served by a wide-open Republican pri- mary.”

And then Knowland that

added he

“Because we know that'a black-and-gold stole, and she) Gettysburg has come to mean sent them word she was much to you, our birthday gift | “thrilled¢silly.” | is a garden of flowering plants| Mrs. Eisenhower had a car-| and shrubs for the driveway'penter at the hospital fashion’ there. ‘a plastic easel, with compart-|

“Each time you enter and | ments for’ paints, which the’ eave your home, this present President can use while in bed. will be—we hope—an enduring She presented it to him today. reminder of our devotion to| The President's son, Maj) ,, you who haye so greatly|John Eisenhower, and his wife’


Hall, Butler

Debate Issues

back to the Fair Deal or New

" r r Whit ranit might file his own slate of Our Blue-Stone Chips, or ou e Granite delegates. Chips, on your driveway, eliminate surface

It is obvious that Knight's belief that Knowland can’t win would certainly cool off the merger as long as Know- land regards himself as a se- Tious contender.

It is generally agreed that a Knowland slate would cut into Knight's strength, particularly in northern California.

Knowland, who has remained out of the Knight-Nixon feud so far, apparently took a slap at Nixon Thursday when he said no one man should be designated as “an heir appar- ent” if Mr. Eisenhower doesn't run.

Filing of the rival delega- tions comes in March, but the state primary itself isn’t until June, just two months before the Republicans meet in San) Francisco to name their presi- dential candidate.

The Adlai Stevenson-Estes Kefauver battle will follow a similar timetable.

A new state law has a gim- mick that may give an “out” to) a candidate who fears he; can't win.

Gov. Knight's followers,

mud and dust. And they improve thé appear-

ance of your yard. Priced exceptionally low.

$6.25 per ton $8.25 per ton

Blue-Stone Chips White Granite Chips

Slightly more for long hauls Dumped in your driveway The Granite Chips contain about 30 per cent pink chips to give a touch of color, and are most attractive in the formal garden, or for

store window displays.

Call jum 9-1771



for |


don't know what his plans are.” | smile, a ready quip, an actor’s| Butler took the platform nex honored us by permitting us to\gave him an “auto bridge,” a example, think Nixon may not!

' '

perfection with lines, nor an and read from a prepared ability to avoid issues, as quali-| statement as though he were fications for high office.” laware that Hall’s argument

serve the Republic and your-|game in which one person can Tisk a possible defeat in his self.” play four hands of bridge home state. Cabinet members and other President Eisenhower's bed; aw Gives an “Out”

SIGNAL—From Page I

Knowland didn’t say at whom would focus on the peace and

| this barb was aimed and poli-| prosperity issue. 4 | ticians will have to draw their) The Democratic chairman) ings saluted the President and °°

CTC Viol iolates |own conclusions. said his party had not wanted/ told him they were planting “a|

Signal Ruling Fights Almost Certain to make foreign policy an is-|lane of flowering quinces” at | |

| officials who attend their pene Se oe ger 9 Bee oun The “out” is this: A candi- Your New Mrs. John S. Doud, the Presi- date has to file a statement

dent’s mother-in-law, gave him|/ With the state, saying he is

Fes running. | Suit ' Gettysburg. \a “Jack Horner pie.” This had, ,

But Knowland’s call for an ord Ag one Leaneed W, Hall, chairman of 4 Jot of strings dangling from a. ? Lagog oe J we vers wrong Jeno sRoctinsiy and nig span, Seneey would a to) “But when the Republicans the Republican National Com-| it, attached to _ Delegates hn. wtcay a ij an us no mechanical signals. <Oreciose any agreement among mittee, informed the President | Ppmesent insice. , | a8

When Clark expressed surprise party chiefs that Eisenhower try to do a huckster job on blican State! Mrs. George Gordon Moore, oo sponsoring the can im ; Tailored

peace, when the try to sell this; that the 48 Mrs. ne we —_ vr Bova Sern = La- Eam Sipag to re-|35 an coctasiee” Republican| organizations would plant Nor-jhis sister‘in-law, sent him a er buses s division : for as little as

also were without them, and a| Thus it appears almost cer- Product, the Democrats have| way spruce ‘saplings on the/little “autograph hound,” a cloth Have your new fal! and winter clothing


is in}farm. These will stand along/ figure of a dog on which friends

subsequent check with Gid- tain that both Republicans and rebuttal with facta” be ‘added. | the driveway alternating with | will be expected to sign their Butler said that as for GOP) ay Home ge ae ie 4 ais hed te redit for ace in! me oO e Ss were rea roses a a e regulations were amended Sept.| and forced to postpone dreams| (ores the shooting there for| signed to give a iaugh, and did.|favorite place in President Ei- 15 to make directional signals| of “unity until after the noml-| 1) practical purposes stopped| The 50 or so reporters and cam-|senhower’s room—those taken compulsory on all 1956 mode]! nations have been made. ‘long before the truce,” and in|eramen on the scene gave him/from bushes in his mother’s automobiles licensed in the Dis-| On the Democratic side, #| Indochina, he said, the Admin-'a suit of red pajamas. On each/garden—were forwarded here trict and he subsequently in- contest is developing between ‘by Emmet Graham, an official

istration followed a policy)|tab of the collar were five structed his inspectors not to| Supporters of Adlai Stevenson |. nich Adlai Stevenson char-| golden stars, and over the |of the Eisenhower Foundation : , try.” Ben-Gurion Ill | . b re. restless stirring among sup- coun 3 rome te, vale gp ol tees Rn norters of Sen. Estes Kefauver| Both chairmen touched on a tape recording of a terrible; - JERUSALEM, Oct. 14 (INS) , 4 To Butler’s charges thatthe presents,” Secretary James seriously ill. The communique wee oe - peg sober ts “stockholders and super-big)C. Hagerty said later at a press'did not mention the nature of _— y . . regulation Su United Press thi ible in Mr. Butler‘s more than 24 inches from the| The United States yesterday OE ecinaind under a Dem- top of the steering post column nam \national income but blamed = sear. Z | rice su rts for the CTC buses, he said, fall with- per coms PF ppo Diem’s call for a referendum | nosed of big business represen- sel Clark King, in charge of the Oct. 23 to let the Vietnamese tatives, Hall said the De mo- office at Municipal Court, said, French Riviera, is “an internal) quring the war years. ) of the same regulation and was matter” for the Vietnamese to! “,| wish we had more busi- In a closing one-minute re-| buttal Butler became red-faced thinking Senator.” 4 “{ can only say this; that Sen. s international News Service) Paul’ Douglas loves his country Diplomatic protocol] is in a full ambassadors to the envoys and defends it. Need I say any " COMFORT AND SAVINGS 3 ARE YOURS WITH OUR touchy problem of how ambas- @& ————— sadors can be accredited to the F ALL SPECIALS Save on Glass-Lined Under the Constitution, an ambassador must present him- Ami RICAN - sador Designate Dr..Victor area. | ~ Khouri paid a protocol call on ——~Phone STerling 3-6100 ~ ta nda vd Slliccmemeenemeetaenmeenes matic recognition—reception | the President. Dr. Khouri has NO MONEY DOWN 79.95 54.00

dings brought the 400 estimate.| Democrats will find themselves Keneipp said that the vehicle embroiled in convention fights





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