Basilio | egains Title


The Weather

Today and Friday—Mostly sunny and

warmer. Today's high

near 85 degrees. Wednesday's tempera- Hidh, 80 degrees at 4:55 p. m.: 59. degrees at 6:05 a. m. Pollen (Details on Page 18).

tures: low. count—19 grains.

ae ——— -




79th Year —- No. 283



Phone RE. 7-1234 «me wa

Copryrieht 1956 shington Post Company


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The Washington


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WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)


Agency to Run Suez Traffic Planned


ig Three as Best Hope for Peace

Ike Exhorts

Republicans To Arouse

All Citizens

Need to Acquaint People With Issues Is Emphasized at Gettysburg Rally

or wiciré or

(Text By Edward T

Page 6)


ii. S.4au (Ff

GETTYSBURG, Sept. 12 President Eisenhower opened his campaign for a second term here today,.and called on Republicans to make an all-out effort on a battle ground that takes in the whole United States.

He evidently spnsed that members of his Grand Old Par- ty had been shaken by the spectacular Democratic victo- ries in normally Republican Maine on Monday He told them with “ligat.im the eye and joy n the Beart.

“Possimism has never yet won a battie,” he said at one point. And at another: “I think maybe Maine has a lesson in

iO £90 ini

ing registration this year, ing that “a ' lot is like a soldier without a builet.” He urged Republicans to seek out “converts” every- where regardiess of political background, and not to write olj any state as “hopeless.”

The Chief Executive gave his fight talk on his 189-acre farm here on the edge of the Gettys- burg battlefield. His audience, assembied under a big carnival or revival tent, was made up of 650 Republican leaders from Washington and the 48 states, and volunteer workers includ- ing some “Democrats for Ei- senhower.”

It may have been the battle- field atmosphere, or maybe the onset of another political war ~—whatever it was, Gen. Elsen- hower was talking soldier talk today. His speech was studded with words like “tactics,” “mo- rale,.” “battle order,” and so on.

It was 12 days less than a

ear since his heart attack in Jenver, and three months since his ileitis operation.

He evoked a cheer from the crowd at the outset by saying:

“I want, first of all, to an- swer a question | have been asked every day for just about a year: Ladies and gentlemen, ] feel fine!”

The day was a sparkling one, and the soldier-statesman, at- tired in tweeds, was in a buoy- ant mood. He wound’ up his

speech by telling a joke about,

a long-winded man with a bald head. But one of the biggest laughs came when. he men*- tioned Maine, the source of Monday's bad news for the Re- publicans.

He was stressing the point that the 1956 GOP campaign must be waged all over the Nation

We have a great party.” SA! 1 in this party right now work- ing in the cities all the way from Puget Sound down to

See IKE, Page 7, Col. 1




to place your weekend want ads in the big Saturday & Sunday Classified Seetions of The ¥ ashington Post

e and Times Herald

voter without a bal:

President and Mrs.

Eisenhower serve themselves at

Associated Press

buffet supper of fried chicken and potato salad on their

Gettysburg farm, which was

the scene yesterday of a Re-

publican rally to launch Ike's reelection campaign.

the eye and joy Ems 12,000-Mile Canvass ie

New Va. Bill

Set to Block Integration

‘Stanley’s Measure Gives Him Powers To Close Schools And Shift Students

By Robert E. Baker Stal Reporter

RICHMOND, Sept. 12 Gov. Thomas B. Stanley sponsored more school legis- lation today in a bid to get “a more respectable major- ity” of the General Assembly to support his program to prevent any integration any-

where in Virginia.

Adlai Told He Will Carry | “rie cated tor a ecorarese Q Middle Atlantic States

By Robert C. Albright

Staff Reporter

NEW YORK, Sept. 12—Ad- lai Stevenson today completed iis 12,000-mile Nation-wide canvass of party leadership views with a brightly optimis- tic report from the Middle At- lantic states.

The Democratic nominee heard forecasts of victory from New York, Pennsylvania, Mary- land and three other states in this region, all but one of which voted for President Eisenhower in 1952

Even the voteless District of Columbia, represented here at this eighth and last Democratic regional rally, had a cheering. if slightly previous, contribu- tion to make.

“We are working on the in- augural and we are getting re ady for the inaugural pa- rade,” said MefVin D. Hildreth, the District's Democratic Na- tional Committeeman.

“We are working desperately hard for the victory we know we will win.”

Hildreth used the occasion to put in another plug for Dis- trict suffrage, reminding Ste- vensor that his grandfather, Vice President under Cleve- land, believed Washington resi- dents should have the right to vote.

“You have no idea what it is like not to be able to vote,” he

told the 200 Middle Atlantic

state Democratic leaders as- sembled here.

With his running mate, Sen. Estes Kefauver, at his side, Stevenson concluded at this meeting an unprecedented 17- day swing through eight far- flung regions of the United States.

Ruppar Denies He


The Governor introduced the new bill and attempts by him and his top supporters to per- sutde recalcitrant legislators to go along with the new program.

However, it was reported, a 17-member Senate bloc which is insisting on some sort of local option to mect the school

lem remained firm in its to the new pro- s.

Stanley said his original pro- gram—the withholding of state school funds from communities where integration takes place

—would go into effect only ‘after all the provisions of the new feature had been tried and failed.

Here is the new program:

® School officials -who assign

students would become agents

in Maine acted like adrenalin of the General Assembly. If a ou this last regional rally at Negro pupit were assigned to

the Biltmore Hotel. Gov.

Averell Harriman set the G

a white school, the school offi- cials wou'd be suspended and overnor, as agent for the

the pace by predicting flatly‘Assembly would take over.

that New York will cast its 45 electoral votes for Stevenson

Stevenson told the party lead- ers he was “less surprised than most” at the Maine results, be- cause of his talks with Demo- crats of all regions and because he thought the 1954 congres- sional election portended a change. ,

Stevenson disclosed that among those he had talked to about the Maine results was Jar’es Cox of Dayton, Dem- ocratic nominee for Presidént in 1920. Cox phoned him last night from Dayton.

“Mr. Cox said he thought the Maine election was one of the most significant in many years,” said Stevenson. “He said he thought it Dlustrated that the country has begun to appreciate something is wrong in Washington.”

Altogether 113 electoral votes were represented at today's conference. Besides New York (45 electoral votes), Pennsyl- vania (32) and Maryland (9), states sending leaders were New Jersey (16), West Virginia (8) and Delawa‘e (3). Of these, only West Virginia voted for Stevenson in 1952.

Maryland leaders fairly ex- uded optimism. T. Barton Harrington, Maryland State Chairman, said he felt “a surge of . Democratic ment” in Maryland. He said

® The school would be closed and the Governo: would in- vestigate the matter. Stanley said he wold “have the oppor- tunity to tlk to parents to see if we could satisfy them.”

He said he would try to “en- courage the Negro pupil to re- turn to the Negro school.” The Governor said the bill would also give him authority to close a single integrated classroom within an otherwise all-white school if that proved practical.

elif the school returned to a segregated basis, it would be reopened. If not, the Governor would assign students to another school.

®if that doesn't turn out, the schoo] would remain closed and the students would receive tuition grants for private schooling until the school could be reopened on a segre- gated basis.

If all this did not prevent integration, then the Governor could invoke his original plan . and withhold state aid from the community.

Some legislators admitted confusion over the Governor's program. Stanley, in a press conference, said one of the new

‘bill's provisions would also

authorize him to close down

Users to Pilot Their Own Ships; Cairo Calls Act |

War Provocation

| | | Reuters |

LONDON, Sept. 12 Sir An-' thony Eden announced today that Britain, France and the United States are setting up

“provisional” association of Suez Canal users which will, “without delay,” con- trol the movement of ships through the canal despite its nationalization by Egypt.

[In Cairo, Col. Abdel Kader Hatem, J)jrector-General of the Egyptian Information De- partment, called the wusers- association plan “an act of provocation with the obvious aim of creating a situation) resulting in armed aggression against Egypt and leading to war.” ]

Eden told an emergency ses- sion of the House of Com- mons that if Egypt interfered with the operation of the as- sociation, Britain and others concerned would be .free to take further steps to assert their rights—“either through the United Nations or by other means.’

He said that for Britain.)

military action was always the |

last resort. He added:

“We will continue to make vevery effort, in concert with) our allies, to secure our rights by negotiation. But should those éfforts fail, the Govern- ment must be free to take whatever steps are open to it to restore the situation. That is the policy of this Govern-| ment which I ask the House to approve.”

Text of Plan

Here, in the words of British Prime Minister Sir Anthony | Eden, is the plan which Eden says ts agreed upon by the United |

States, Britain and France as their next move in the Suez crisis.

“We have decided in agreement with our French and American Allies that an organization shall be set up without delay to enable the users of the canal to exercise their rights. This users’ association will be provisional in character and we hope that it will help to- prepare the way for a permanent system which can be established with the full agreement of all interested parties. Although discussions are still proceeding, between the three governments—the United States, France and ourselves—about the details of this plan, I can now give the House the broad oufline by accord with the other countries.

“It will be as follows: The members of the users’ association will include the three governments I have already mentianed. . and the other principal users of the cahal will be invited to join. We hope that the pattern of membership will be as representative as possible. The users association will employ pilots, will undertake responsibility for coordination of traffic through the canal, and in general will act as a voluntary association for the exercize of the rights of Suez Canal users.

“The Egyptian authorities will be requested to cooperate in maintaining the maximum flow of traffic through the canal. It is contemplated that Egypt shall receive appropriate payment from the association in respect of the facilities provided by her, but the transit dues will be paid to the users association and not to the Egyptian authorities.

“Through this organization, it should be possible to estab- lish a system of transit of the canal for a substantial volume of shipping. Of course we recognize that a provisional organi- zation of this kind, designed to meet amgmergency, cannot be in a position to provide for the major developments which are becoming urgently necessary if the canal is to continue adequately to serve thé interests of its users, and we also recognize that the attitude of the Egypian govern- men will have an important bearing on the capacity of the

association to fulfill oo it the Bayniien “But I must make it clear that gy amen should seek to interfere with the operation of he Gnacio: tion or refuse to extend to it the essential minimum of co- operation then that government will once more be in breach of the convention of 1888. “I must remind the House that what I am saying is the | y result of exchanges of view between three governments. In | that event, Her Majest ri ore government and others conce will be free to take suc fusther stape és s00tk to be font either through the United Nations or by other means, for | the assertion of their rights.”

U.S. Statement

Opposition leacer Hugh

Gaitskell, who spok next, made clear that the Labor Party was deeply and bitterly opposed to Eden's Labor is almost certain to move a motion.of censure against the Government when the debate ends Thur-day.

Eden said the “users’ asso-| ciation” would be a provisional) organization which would pre- pare the way for a permanent'| system to be agreed on by all| interested parties. It, would'~ collect canal dues, employ pilots and be responsible for coordinating traffic. Egypt would be paid for the use facilities.

British and French officials said later, that the ‘proposal was American-inspired and that the United States would’ take a full part in it.

He said. there was no inten- tion of referring the Suez dis- pute at this point to the United Nations, but added_that the Security Council had been noti- fied of the situation.

“This puts us in a position for urgent action if that be comes necessary,” Eden said.

(This formal notification of the Suez crisis was transmitted to the U. N. today for the first time by means of a letter handed by Sir Pierson Dixon of

Sef SUEZ, Page 10, Col. 1

the Negro school from which!


the Negro pupil transferred to the white school.

But experienced legislators could not find such a provision

wetcined s Democratic victory; See ADLAI, res 4, Col.3 See VIRGINIA, Page 3, Col. 4 “We have got individuals _.___

Had Inside Tip


United Press The Civil Aeronautics Board yesterday ousted one of its at- torneys who bought Northeast, Airlines stock a day after the. ‘Board secretly granted North- east the lucrative “GOdild Coast”

(brokerage clerk who advised!

him of unusual activity in the

stock. The CAB said the clerk

‘supported Ruppar’s version in sworn testimony.

Rup its

CAB Attorney Loses Job in Purchase Of Airlines Stock After Route Award

termined immediately

‘cedure But the Board said it ousted’ Dae belt than, © didledl r, 47-year-old attorney into grant Northeast the ureau of Air Operations, york-Miami route was not an-


route between New York and for violating a rule barring) ynounced publicly until Aug. 10.

Miami. The attorney, Albert H. Rup- par, insisted he resigned to

take anofher Government job. The attorney Tuesday” that be The Board then asked the pixon orth-

Aug. 3, just a day

He also. said he sold his stock

CAB employes from

Aug. 3, some 24,000 shares

owning— ‘On or buying—airlines stock. It of Northeast stock were traded

asked Ruppar explain his stock purchase.

at a heari > pi eral


r five days ago to fake stock e

a. The price \rose sever dollars

Lawmaker, Wife Die Hour A part

CHICAGO, Sept. 12 (}—Carl - .R. Chindblom, former Republi- ican Congressman, and his wife’ of 49 years died an hour ener


- eral

| Text of the State Department statement on the plan for a “users association” to operate the Suez Canal:

“If the United Kingdom alone or in association with others should propose a users association to be organized by the 18 nations which sponsored the London. proposals, or such of them as were so disposed, and perhaps others,

the United States will participate in such a users associa-

tion. We assume that the users association would exercise on behalf of the users the rights which re theirs under the 1888 Convention and seek such cooperation with Egypt as would achieve the results designed to be guaranteed od that convention.”

> Karly Consbieiitiein Seen

For Cabin John Bridge

(Story and map an Page 17) By a Stat Reporter RICHMOND, Sept. 12—The between Virginia and State Highway Department /and, would be $260,000

; It also means that the Fed- has given a highly favorable eral Government - would

report on prospects for early 99 per cent of Virginia's o construction of both the belt road cost of $42,206,000.

Cabin John bridge across the Potomac river and Virginia's portion of the circumferential diction over


technically be in Maryland, be-

the Potomac

highway to bypass Washing-|River, the Department said no.

legislation is needed for Vir- in a re- ginia to share the cost. The Department

The Department, port to the Governor and gen- assembly,

that the Federal Government lieve” business and

govern would pay 90 per cent of the mental activities will increase’ bridge

and highway

Although the bridge would cause of the Free State's juris-

U. S. to Support Plan if Others Join; New Talks’ Expected Soon

| By Chalmers M. Roberts /

Staf Reporter

The United States, Britain land France yesterday em- barked on a new and bold plan to crack the Suez Canal crisis.

The plan, drafted by Secre- tary of State John. Foster Dulles and first announced in London by British Prime Min- ister Anthony Eden, is to set up a new Suez Canal “users association” from among the 8 nations which recently agreed that the canal should be under international opera- tion.

While Eden’s statement said flatly that the Big Three had already agreed to the plan, a State Department announce- ment put American partici- pation on an “if” basis—if it is organized by the 18 nations. Tie expectation here last night was that the 18 will shortly meet again in London to do just that.

The idea is to allay the crisis and thus avoid a shooting war. The hope is that the new plan will give Britain and France an phtereative to the use of force against pt simee they re- iesain ddtirnined not to let Egyptian President Gamal Ab- del Nasser “get away with” his eee

i The ‘ens of the ¢ plan will n the ship, one at th the men Levee: yf for the ‘Egyptian company but now to. ‘be hired by the new “associa- tion,” attempts to pass through ‘the canal, perhaps in a week or 10 days. Egypt will be asked to let it pass with the proviso ‘that the tolls less cost of the pilotage, will be paid to Egypt by- the “association” which will have collected it from the shipper.

Whether it will work was the big unknown last night. If not, the alternatives are: war, referring the issue to the United Nations, rerouting ship- ping around the Cape of Good ‘Hope. | To Washington, the plan is ifelt to be the best way, how- ever imperfect, to put off the evil day of an armed clash. The feeling here in the past few days since Nasser rejected the 16-nation proposal for interna- tional control has been that war again was a clear possibil- ity, if not a probability.

The United States has not ‘sought nor has it received any pledge from Britain and France that force.will not be used if

D See POLICY, Page 12, Col. 1 war

U.S. Paratrooper Saved i in Mid-Air

FT. BRAGG, N. C., Sept. 12 #—An 82d girborne Division trooper saved a fellow


stated trooper’s life today when he

pointed out)“there is every reason to be-caught him 1000 feet above ~ the

Specialist 2/e Roger D.

cost in the northern Virginia area. Busch of Albuquerque, N. M. Peine

under the 1956 Federal High- As an example, the report cited|saved Sgt. 1/c Leon L. way Act. This means the re- the location of the Central In- of Texas. The two rode down

maining share of the bridge telligence Agency headquar-

which oer be divided ters *

cost, Langley.

on the single parachute

Busch, landing on a dirt road.

Some of Them Mreable


Mrs. Chindblom, 74, died in ‘the arms of her o4-year-old h hus ‘band and he died of a ailment sho after BR ihnn ace ing a physician. Cause of Mrs Tn

hindblom’s death was not et

Chindblom represented thel



“Gun Parts Stolen in Junkyard Found

In Homes of 30 Prince Chores Boys

(Picture on Page 3.) By Ralph F. Reikowsky Stat Reporter Ninety weapons including 71



: Fs

4 Ess ez E Fe 5 z Phat g 3


+ | ere

| THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD. a iisaiilichaeeiies - te on Ss RLS ST al TA So Daniel Wins Control

Wiley, Seeking 4th Term | n " kK, fe Ei - 5 Of Texas Democrats BRENNER

eas iF” £2.58 Bi tg By Dave Cheavens | C A M Hs AR A ' ad oN ae a 7 : FORT WORTH, Tex. Sept.lelection. Daniel was a Demo- nh ena eC Ca s “es ae a ss gd ls’ 12 “*—One of-the roughest,'cratic bolter in 1952 and until) s he ae tee rowdiest conventions in years'yesterday had not given un-

; He “e today handed Sen. Price Dan-'

"Os ae se qualified support to the na . 7 | ‘Sh sal iel command of the Texasitional ticket. | MILWAUKEE, Sept. 12 be a rematch of the 1954 race. wae

| * ie Democratic Party after Sen.| paniel came out on top in : | Wisconsin's Sen. Alexander Neither Hill nor Chenoweth ie: , Lyndon B. Johnson and Houseithe midst of shouted peotects SALE

| ) +4}, Dad primary opposition . Z | Speaker Sam Rayburn joined »| : eeey, sero ioe mys fight pion Two other Colorado shail ) a in giving him a badly peodedinne force connie, dclanation |uhe. Republican organization in pent Representatives. Demo-| j boost. mas one of the “biggest and the state to the people, won the crats Wayne N. Aspinall and a re A militant loyalist-liberal\dirtiest steals” in the history SAVE ON EVERYTHING GOP renomination for a fourth Byron G. Rogers, were unop-| ie segment of the party booediof Texas politics. term in yesterday's primary posed in the primary. the congressional trio as they Using those words were. BRAND NEW!

| | _ {teamed in maneuvering the\county Judge Jim Sewell of iginal F

election. Washington + convention into setting Daniel|Gorsicana a George Weiss ie rie ag ek

See TOPPEE DORMS YEP re up as titular party head foriof Brownfield, Daniel oppo- wre .

\eran, who asked the voters to Magnuson Wins 4 two years by a 1006 to 869i nents. Their protests were DISCOUNTS

} support his stand against “the , | hentia Benge io hye, overridden by a majority that

self-appointed kingmakers” of | Popularity Race eatcalls. a detention Linen

the regular Republican groups,) ___. ATTLE. Se ne sini | Daniel won only after heals claimed their delegation} *

defeated Rep. Glenn R. Davisg. ©": A, Sept. mon * had flatly indorsed Adlaiiwhich was banned was the’ . ;

nn by less than 10,000 votes. | publican hopes of unseating | Stevenson and Estes Kefauver, legally constituted one. or WA, Lens ow Unofficial returns. from 3305 Democratic Sen. Warren G.) se 5 , and given full consent to set-| The crucial test vote came on! Reg. 999.50 Argus 6-4 Camera,

‘of the state’s 3348 precincts Magnuson received a jolt in 4 ting up the party organization'a roll call on seating the con- Res 59 50 Argus C-4 Tele oF

'gave Wiley 217,402 votes. Davis, te wy . 8 , ; | « work for them in the general servatives from Houston. me. “alk oh ty eettne ties s epaeiieada die Camer 2

‘indorsed by the Republican yesterday's Washington State é "oa oe istate convention that rebuffed primary election. Reg 138 So oda anal tel “amr » Reg. 13 50 Retina IIIC Lesther e

Wiley last May, polled 207,693. yy, Tnit

| Magnuson rolled up 136,500 Vanes Frese 10.00

A third man in the race, Mil- Reg. 17.90 Retina 35-80 Op- tica ncer 3.50

. > —_——_——__> : ; h s0V. J . ‘waukee Attorney Howard H.|™ore votes than Gov. Arthur! won gen. Price Daniel (D-Tex.) was booed by a militant Matne Seizes A ll Ballots Reg. 33.78 Kogak Pony 1380 ' a ; 26.95

Boyle Jr.. drew 20,292 votes. 38. Langlie, the keynote speaker | Internationa! News | Wiley will be opposed in the at the Republican National Con- pag ae segment of his party at the state Demo- Res 15.0 pe Signet Cam- | November election by Henry vention. Neither had opposition, ¢?ti¢ convention at Fort Worth, J. E. Flowers (left), chair- fr a Dd aS TES ecsttn oh 448 59.50 After Utah Victory |W. Maier, 38-year-old Minority| The count was 398,096 to 261,- man of the Jefferson County delegation, had to restrain Ol aX f ecte ecount Ht comers, Case. Flash |. 67.50 Leader of the State Senate. 488 in.unofficial returns today Sergeant-atarms Tom Hickman (right) from striking Sam | Mk. meta, Case, Piash 73.00 George D. Clyde, the political _who won the Democratic Sena- from all but 370 of the state’s' Morris (seated at left), an alleged heckler. Morris was | ‘hier : ‘ah! newcomer who ended Gov, (torial nomination from former |4781 precincts elected when fficiais learned he was net 6 delecate: | AUGUSTA, Me., Sept. 12 # from the GOP, The Repub- ney, Sate poate Highlander J. Bracken Lee’s bid for an Democratic State Chairman El-| Voters get a blanket ballot in ——-_ 7 —— -———. __... The state today called in all licans retained the Third Dis ag. Ss oe Saaaee 71.90 unprecedented third term in liot_ N. Walstead. The vote, in| Washington's primaries and can | ballots in Maine’s 28-votes- trict. | 3305 of 3348 precincts, was cross between the parties at Arizona Pickett, who had no opposition apart First District House elec-;| A tabulation late Monday DISCOUNT OVER 40%

Utah, is shown after Lee com: | 154554 for Maier, 71,370 for wi ir bal : hoe ' , I g th } r ceded defeat. 'Waistead. will in their balloting. in the Democratic primary. ition race to safeguard them un-inight gave a 72-vote lead to 35mm. Slide Cooling Projector

Pareters | In the race for the state's if . Rep. Chester Merrow,, Less than a third of the Congressman-at-large seat, the GOP Nominates whipped Russell H. McGuirk of eae or ee ened Ge ek state's estimated 2,250,000 vote total for the Democratic Hampton, a political novice,

: pe ing revised Hale’s lead to - rSkan” ide Pree voters went to the polls. : , | ; , a 08 The wnofficialtabulation| The First Congressional Dis- flail Senate Race Both Wiley and tl incumbent was 139,000 higher! N eu s paper Aide pee baypne vor the GOP's first' ve the veteran Rep. Robertitrict has the state’s populous| < : 7 P alias

73.95 47.50 139.50

; ;

cam- that the total for two relatively : paigned on their records of sup-|u. brown Lote tay PHOENIX, Ariz. Sept. 12 Merrow will be opposed in Hale 58,027 to 57,999 for oe a = il W port for the Eisenhower Admin- F : H sriff 4 November by James B. Sullj-\°cTt James C. Oliver—a for-Cumberland, Sagadahoc and Kas y on istration. dates, while in five of six con- orace Griffen today won the van, a Manchester lawver. who ™¢® GOP Congressman in theOxford. It includes Portland, Wiley’s troubles with the gressional districts the vote for, Republican nomination for jo. .ced John Rogers Penn of 52me_ district. A tabulation er-/t§2 largest city; the mill cities] Res. szo05 | Snr. ‘ine, ¢ Im d party organization date back to Republican incumbents was Governor of Arizona. Manchester 12915 to 6376 in Tot Of only 00024 per cent could'of Biddeford and Saco, andi} SALE $19.95 5). \ens. “§ a a ge his support of President Eisen. higher than combined totals of Griffen, state advertising the only major Democratic change the unofficial result. (shipbuilding Bath. The famed) DISCOUNT \hower against conservative ele-- Democratic candidates. | ' contest in the primar | The official result probably Sebago Lake and resort town ——--- --—-- ATLANTA, Sept. 12 #—Her- ments in the Party. gly agricultura | Rep. Perkins Bass crushed Res. 32.50 Gen man E. Talmadge swept to vic-, Nine of the 10 incumbent rep- southeastern district, the totals Papers, Inc. won over O. D. yrichael Savchick of Berlin, a Wen the Governor and Coun-| Paul A. MacDonald, chief of F tory at the polls today on his|Tesentatives were renominated of two Democrats were 2000 Miller, and Fred Trump. newcomef to politics, 95 384 to cil meet. the Maine elections division, plea for an “overwhelming, Without opposition. Republican above the vote for Rep. Hal] Griffen will meet Democra- 8104 in ‘the Republican second), Democrats made great gains)said he is ome - all ballots mandate” to carry his fight fer, and Democratic candidates for olmes, who was unopposed for tic Gov. Ernest W. McFarland district congressional contest, |" the election. Gov. pone an First District poe hove lec states rights—and racial segre-| Governor also were unopposed. |Tenomination in the November election. Mc-| Bass will meet Democratic|>: Muskie was reelected with aider the yey goes —* ae Ree, 3280 Ween se! ary 1270 gation to the United States) ,. | The winners of the nomina- Farland was unopposed for re- nominee George F. Brown of record vote. The party wrested'candidate or the other will ask} ™*) cc. md Senate Utah itions for Governor were State nomination. Winchester in November. ‘%¢ Second District House seat'for an inspetcion of the vote. oe. es tek ee The 43-year-old former Gov- Sen. aes Rosellini, Demo-| Democrats oo ang! Hay- Brown was nominated without —— —— M-2 age ete ae pas 22.95 ernor scored in the Democratic’ oO \crat, and Lt. Gov. Emmett An- den, Chairman of the Senate opposition. and Case 12.95 orlenery over an old rival, M. E.| Gov. Lee Loses \derson, Republican. Appropriations Comittee, a, | FULL KEYBOARD 2 wai 1 and tase ee SoA Meee Thompson, another former) | 3d T Bid | | solid majority in his bid to win Vermont at PAS..230 Case for any Expe- Governor. His prize was the) m erm pil Minnesota | | ope sage ee pry ty ye Po] § A fa 4? 5S } a sure Meter SISCOUE : i Pe Phoenix armacis obert ie : . Senate seat being vacated BY! Sarr LAKE CITY, Sept. 12 : | Phees: P . | Robert Stafford |... = a. . oe nar bh a phe BP bP ne og ‘"—Utah Republicans rejected GOP Has Slim ) Maricopa County Attorney ° | MONTHLY AND uP ay (. ~ Slide Projectors Talmadge had a | | William P. Mahoney Jr., de- Is GOP’s Choice | &

ballot box smash to strengthen Gov. J. Bracken Lee’s bid for : . ] * his hand for a fight in Congress renomination for an unprece- Vote Margin Sees Waly Sem oe oe MONTPELIER, Vt. Sept. 12 Plus Hauling Charges 80 Argus ihe: <r P nh pag ny third term yesterday MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 12 trict 1. ; Oh 30 Republicans have) STORY & CLARK GEORGE STECK 59 Kodak aiznel ow states rights and local self and named newcomer George The Minnesota primary, billed) Mahoney will face incum- © osen Robert T. Stafford, 43- CHICKERING MASON & HAMLIN 5.00 determination.” D. Clyde as their candidate for|#5 4 test of strength between bent Republican John J. omen Navy veteran, to be) H. M. CABLE WINTER STEINWAY With almost half the votes Governor in the November Republicans and Democratic- Rhodes in November. Hayden ““e running mate of Gov. WURLITZER HUNTINGTON BREMEN counted, Thompson failed to Seneral election. Glyde is chair- Farmer-Laborite (DFL) wound will face former Republican Joseph B. Johnson in the BRADBURY MUSETTE CABLE-NELSON ; ony ) J j , up today as a R bli ic- State Atty. Gen. Ross F. Jones, November election. | : + MOVIE CAMERAS lead in a single county. Tal-|™an of the Utah water and|"P ‘day epunlican vic- ota ¥ poy deg. 2995 Brownle madge had led in 113 of the power board. tory so narrow as to be incon- who defeated Albert MacKen-| There was no contest for ; . ol LA Moyle Camers, 8-mm.

, ; ty Governor in yesterday's pri-) ‘Ee. tft ith a unit total) Clyde wil Clusive, | zie. aS, emis —_—_—— da of 304. pone tbchn with 206 re- Chy Commies | Amey C = Senay In each year since the Demo- mary and Stafford’s contest it t Soonraescece eromees | quired to nominate. ney, winner in a close Demo-\ nen’ 4°4 Farmer Labor parties New Bampenire OF ne ane tans Speaker “13th &GSts.NW: ¢ 9932Ge. Ave.S.S. ¢ 5167 Lee Hwy. Ari. | Salome tis emera, 8-mm.. 1:19 62.50 279.00 Cine

in only at slide prevents ~ " i+


The popular vote was Tal-icratic gubernatorial primaryie =o in 1944, the party cast- of the Vermont House, was a) STerling 3-9400 JUniper 5-1105 KEnmore 8-5060 esdee w-108

ing the heaviest vote i . highlight of the balloting. Staf- mates, oe . bee op this rg hh tag John 8. Boyden, Bl orimary has been oon tani tal D winell N amed ford, now Attorney Nanaral re: 19. pnp Pa wr © aturney. istate contests in November. | e_ \prevailed 33,307 to 16,586. FOR SALE Sant 2 ccrmtone in a ie enuntll ok Political observers believe) With only about 10 per cent For Governorshtp The present Lieuténant Gov- | nel Air Magazine, 1:25

y one : oid, te taki a those who voted against Lee on of the precincts uncounted from| * lernor, Mrs. Consuelo N., fons tur sys —y t r “a ‘in er ‘aioe Republican side did so be-'Tuesday’s primary, Republicans) MANCHESTER, N. H., Sept./Bailey, did not seek renomina- a - , a x cause of Lee’s criticism of held a margin of fewer than 12 “#— Republican Gov. Lane tion, |

e leader in u . President lg the}12,000 votes, based on the con- Dwinell won renomination for) Sen. George D. Aiken (R-

Georgia also nominated 10| United Nations, fore! . gn anditests for nominations for Goy-a second two-year term by Vt.) and Rep. Winston L. es _ ee ae the income tax. lernor. a 5393-vote margin, complete Prouty (R-Vt.) also won Repub- 19 56 PON . } AC a tihess canes bene ne two Republican Rep-| Gov. Orville Freeman, DFL New Hampshire primary re-lican renominations without _ s00W ° +! senta - , Prince H. Preston, E. L. For- ves. In Congress—eandidate for a second term, turns showed today. Ene oni 2699 it Poses ee

J Henry Aldous Dixon and Wil. got 237,306 votes on unofficial) The Governor's battle with) The only other state-wide = sak Redacseene mal nae Sa a vo A. Daweon—were renom-(returns from 3414 of the state’s Atty. Wesley Powell of Hamp- contest saw Frederick M. Pasa Sound Projector nated without opposition.'3910 precincts, and Ancher ton Falls was the highlight of Reed, Deputy Attorney Gen- . ' ith 1000 mi 99.95 Keystone -100M and Iris Blitch took early leads) nemocrats chose C. F. Gron- Nelsen, former REA adminis- yesterday's voting, in which'eral under Stafford, nominated eee ee ee oaded with accessories, used les, senagne-seope £00 Watts,

on first returns. ning and Os , "i , : 4 | M - Bo Although they will not offer £ scar W. McConkie trator, 261,584 from 3405 pre- Sen. Norris Cotton (R-N. H.) for Attorney General with 27, Spicer and viewer and

Jr., state legislators, to oppose cincts as he won the Republican and the state's two GOP Con-'718 votes to 15,639 for Regi-

scalicaan ‘pine to eater condi] eh nomination. gresamen "won renomination nald'T. Abare, former mor} =F LOOOD PONTIAC

puodlicans pian Sen. Wallace F. Bennett, Re-| All the state's nine Congress- easily. - of Barre. . DISCOUNTS

publican, also was nominated men, four Republicans and five| Unofficially tabulated returns; The Democrats had no con-| 4221 Connecticut Avenue ° WO. 6-8400 fF SS

congressional seate panes oe He will be Democratic - Farmer-Laborites,| gave Dwinell 38,7862 votes to tests for their MOMIMALIONS, femmes a ee SPECIAL PURCHASE

0 ' , | RRA SEI ATM | LO a "Mate Genster, who defamed] Chosen to repren ye ge LOUIS & DAN BROWN, LTD.—OPEN TODAY 9 TO 9

dates in the general election| for at least two of the Georgia!

a state Senator, who defeated| Chosen to represent the GOP| Dwinell’s opponent in the vv on new 1956 model former Gov. Herbert B. Maw against DFL Rep. Roy W. Wier Nov. 6 election will be John wt 4x5 Graphic GOP Quotes for the Democratic nomina-\in the 3d District was George Shaw, a former Rochester we SARIS aE i ; He ne i . aan. ay Panag nee ag mayor. Shaw was a u e ° ! pa ag cs Ss rite

; noffiicial returns from 988 Former Rep. Harold Hagen for the Democratic nomination. Democrats of Utah's 1029 voting districts defeated two opponents for the) Cotton topped the GOP tick- New Dimensions in Comfort! hae Plea mi is aoe

listed these vote totals: Republican nomination for Con- et with 61,216 votes to 9211 a 0M. ;

. For Republican Governor: gress from the 9th District. He'for Joseph E. Moore of West

Own Gibes Clyde 61,574; Lee 53,278. will oppose Coya Knutson, Canaan. For Democratic Governor: DFL, who beat him two years) Cotton's November rival will

er 40,072; Boyden 37,104, ago. ‘be State Rep. Laurence M.

For Democratic U. 8. Sena- circulated some Democratic! ,... ) ——————————— statements yesterday cracks) tor: Hopkin 44,023; Maw 33,738, -=———__EMEEE I eshingion'’s Only Slacks Specialist

Fe tnest which Adlai E. te, Sen. Colerade | Estes Kefauver (D-Tenn.) and, : , 12" CF... former President Truman once) B . ) x iis TF: aimed at each other. | rannant Trails iN outs hecie Se CP Said GOP National Chairman| | pa $2 Leonard W. Hall as “wide-| In Senate Race | = 2 Binocular

scale” distribution of the state- | ments was begun: | DENVER, Sept. 12 #—John <_ Reg. $15 Imported * “No Republican need say A. Carroll, former Denver Con- he oa ti fl ss

anything more about these|gressman, apparently won the _— é My es three top Democrats than they|Democratic nomination for \ Hand Detailed

Republicans enthusiastically

themselves have already said.”|United States Senator from The remarks, entitled, “What| Colorado today on the basis of Democrats Would Prefer To nearly complete unofficial re- ' "opt . Forget,” were primary cam-| turns but Charles F. Brannan, .\ . > paign attacks exchanged by|former Secretary of Agricul- % o st i CCC Stevenson and Kefauver before | ture, declined to give up. ye . | : they became the Democratic! The unofficial vote in 1785 A | 7 jae paren and vice presi- - see gat = precincts: a ing ) ential nominees, plus deroga- Carroll, 62,391; Brannan, 60,- oy ; COLO Tru dear eo yD gg SR Gov. Dan. Thornton | (a : S .88 ; ein Truman abou th fellow ov. Dan. Thornton | ' | Teen hy 8 ee on eae : There’s a big difference in looks and KOD AK 0 the Republicans "°m/nation for the seat being eee such remarks, during the A ee _ ate eax ented | : comfort when your suit AUTHORIZED DEALERS evenson - Kefauver prima ikin, also a Republican. _ atte al nang ye Pt nd The Seyeer-cld Bremnen wes po Nt is hand-shaped by Austin Leeds. astest Koda- each of the then-candidates for ™king his first bid for elective See our new stock with colors the Presidency that the other/?™'c®- ) for g was “mudslinging”: Kefauver’s|..1%¢ Primary decided two 9 19 and patterns in the fabrics you prefer, charge that Stevenson “gis- Democratic congressional nom- | : torted” the Senator's re¢ord:|imations. A 38-yearold Uni- : vA including hairlines and plaids. venson's accusation that Ke.| versity of Denver economics Ww . : fauver