Phils Jolt Dodgers’ Hopes, 7-

Story on Page 35

The Weather

Today—Windy and cool with rain end- ing by night; high 64. Friday—Fair with warmer in afternoon. Wednes- day's high, 63 degrees at 2:30 p. m.; low, 53 degrees at 7:45 a. m. Pollen count—13. (Details on Page 22.)

Times Herald

Che Washington Post FINAL


7%h Year No. 297


Phone RE. 7-1234 The Washington Post

1986 Company


SEPTEMBER 27, 1956

WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch, 9)






Kills Mother AsShe Views Movie on TV

Son, 23, Admits Shooting Parent ‘Because God Told Me to Do Iv

(Picture on Page 3.)

A 23-year-old Alexandria'| man was charged with mur-| der last night after he in- formed police he pumped] three bullets into his moth-| er’s body “because God told me to do it.”

Richard Arnold Inman of 11! Russell rd., Alexandrie-surren- dered megkif after police found the riddled body of Al meda Grey Inman, 44, sitting in a chair in front of the family television set

Set. Claude Nixon said he) end Pvt. Cecil Kessler and other policemen arrived on the scene | a few minutes after the call came in at 4:05 p. m.

“We tried the door, but it! was locked,” Nixon said. “Then! we looked through a front win- dow and saw the woman sitting din the chair. Her head was ‘esting against the top. The television set was still on.”

Nixon said, “we heard foot- steps inside and the door

ned. Inman was barefoot.

told us in a flat, calm mono-| tone that he had killed her.| Then he turned and walked up- stairs.”

Kessler said Mrs. Inman had . . . been shot in the neck, the face Ju iter Fired and behind the right ear. Her) p body and the chair were blood- splattered.

Police found a .22 calibre pump action rifie in another chair. Four shots had been fired and 12 bullets remained in the rifle. )

Benjamin F. Inman, the father and husband, was at work in his dry cleaning store when the shooting took place in the family's comfortable. looking, two-story frame house on a tree-shaded street in the shadow of the Masonic Memo- ria!

Nixon said that with Kessier and other policemen, he went upstairs and placed Inman un- der arrest. The youth sur- rendered meekly

On the way to headquarters, Inman told police he shot her “three or four times because | didn't want her to suffer.” .

Mrs. Inman was a semi-in- valid who spent much of her time in a wheel chair, Police said she and her son were de- voted to each other

She had been watching a two-hour movie on WMAL- ABC. entitled Top of the Form.” an English farce about a bookie whose racing predic- tions go wrong

Dr. William J Iaman family physician, said the youth had been under treatment for an epileptic con- dition since a fall several years Sg0. Dr. Perry said Inman had exhibited strong religious leanings.”

guard, earth


satellite. The model

By Army in Missile Test

By Elton C. Fay

Associated Press

terday to have fired a test de vice many hundreds of miles out over the ocean last week in the first long distance experi- ment of its intermediate range ballistic missile (IRBM) pro- gram.

The “Jupiter” device fit is not yet a weapon) was reported launched from the armed forces missile center at Patrick Air Force Base on the Florida east coast.

The Pentagon declined to discuss the reports; obtained from other sources.

Last spring Maj. Gen. John

Medaris, Commander of the Army ballistic missile agency at the Huntsville, Ala., arsenal, said there would be no trou- ble in fabricating an object which could be fired “well over 3000 miles’ —and added, “We wil! do that shortly ourselves

There was no indication this test necéssarily involved an all- out effort to reach the more- than-3000-mile range, but the object did give remarkably high performance, on the Dasis of urofficial reports

Perry, the

Dr. John P. Hagen, director of Project Van- | holds a prototype of America’s first

The Army was reported yes-

has a plastic |




Of Satellite

| When America’s earth satel-

lite is fired from the shores of/County, Md. and the Sstage',ng 9 Israelis killed and 9 cussions which began yester-

Florida next year an orbit in outer space, the tiny man- made moon is expected to pass directly over southern Virginia on some of its turns and be visible to observers in Wash- ington.

This was disclosed yesterday by scientists at the Naval Re- search Laboratory here, which is in overall technical charge of Project Vanguard—that trail- blazihg step of man looking toward eventual space trevel.

The Navy scientists also re- vealed that the satellite will be assempled here and undergo exhaugi/ve “dry runs” simulat- ing actual conditions hundreds of miles up within specially built laboratory test chambers.

Outlining plans for the un- precedented firing operation, Navy civilian scientist John W. Townsend Jr.. made it evi- dent that much of the history of the project is being written

”" within the Greater Washington


Not only is Project Van- guard GH@ located at the lab- oratory, but one of the 10 radio tracking stations to be set up by the United States within the Western Hemisphere has

Cared for Body in Her Apartment


Police End Spinster’s 18-Month Vigil

Over Mummified Body of Roommate

By Jack Eisen and ° Liz Hillenbrand Stat Reporters


A pathetic vigil by a 59-year- old spinster, who cared for and prayed over the mummified re- mains of her elderly roommate for a year and a half or longer, was ended yesterday with the discovery of the body by police.

Led from her seventh-story Apartment at 1201 13th st. nw., Zita Louise Baker explained to a policewoman that her efforts Wad failed, that 7l-vear-old Lisle Thomas had not been “raised from the dead by spir- itual healing” as she long had hoped and believed would

not seen Miss Thomas for a year and a half or longer, and that they missed her because she previously had been neigh- borly. :

Policewoman Lyle Aquilino, who escorted Miss Baker to District General Hospital where she is undergoing mental observation, said she asked the woman when her) roommate died.

“In February,” was the re- sponse’ “I came into the room one night—I leaned over and kissed her on the forehead.’ She was Ns

By Febftwary, it developed,

she apparently meant Feb-

om | | aa U. N. Qu ell S a Dulles Blundered “a Acheson Denounces

GOP Foreign Policy

Flare-Up in Jerusalem

Israel and Jordan

Clash in Wake

Of Reprisal Raid;

Iraq May Send Aid In a speech to the Western Suburban Democratic Club at

JERUSALEM, Sept. 26 the Kenwood Club in Bethesda, ()—Israeli and Jordan sol- Md. Acheson recalled Presi- diers exchanged shots in di-dent Eisenhower has asked ‘vided Jerusalem tonight. ma Do Administration be

on judged on | U. N. truce observers quickly record, he declared, “requires ordered a cease-fire. Both sides the judgment that it has failed obeyed immediately. No casual-'to serve the interest of . the

Dean Acheson declared last night the Eisenhower Adminis- tration has “seemed to be play- ing Russian roulette with an atomic pistol.”

Former Secretary of State*

Butler and Mahoney Just Miss Meeting

Campaign trails of Sen. Butler and George FP. Mah#t- ney, his Democratic rival, eross in Silver Spring b they miss meeting by 35 min- utes. Page 15.

its record. That allies “of agonizing reappraisal’

of our policies toward them.” Acheson said the Eisenhower


Sees Him

Shunning Leadership

| Stevenson Asks

| Who Is Keeping Store in GOP Administration By Edward T. Folliard

Stam Reporter KANSAS CITY, Mo., Sept. 26— Adlai Stevenson

) )

Administration had lost a great described President Eisen-

eover, which makes it possible to view the | electronic gear that will be placed inside the actual satellite.

By John G. Norris

Stam Reporter

ties were reported.

Jordan authorities meantime hinted at a massive Ara icountercampaign if the U. N.

dan last night. There was in

‘tensive consultation

Premier Sabri Assali said

state was being considered. Jordan's

with ' D cracks at his successor, Secre-\Viet policy when it “might has thrown off the responsi-

Security Council fails to step Dulles. | J raids such as the Israeli re-folly” of Dulles’ so-called mas- unintelligent work” by prisal raid 2% miles inside Jor-

‘capitals and at the U. N. Syria’s Scuttle and run” in China war crisis.

Damascus that a general con- Dulles, “moralistic and didactic Primitive propaganda of the

erence of all Arab heads of "@Tshness” in speaking to our|See ACHESON, Page 15, Col. 3

Foreign Minister, Awni Abdel Hadi, arrived by mir in Beghdad amid reports

country.” Acheson's speech was replete highly: undiplomatic

John hit

Foster the

State Acheson

tary of


sive retaliation doctrine and be charged the Administration

in Arab With “bluster and bluff, then 4 in the Indo- cans,” Acheson charged, had month that Stevenson was not

He hit at

Opportunity after Stalin's death and the switch in So

have reaped the harvest which seven years of hard and not the ruman ‘Administration had “produced.”

The “Eisenhower Repubjli-

“become the prisoners of the

‘Long View’ of Egypt

ithat Iraq was ready to send ‘troops into Jordan under the terms

ina eases se LVentual Suez Accord

1047. Iraqi

r fense treaty of - \mier

By Henry Rohiend, @teff Photographer

Syria's President

aid. Jordan acknowledged that 31

D . C. M ay Ge f Gl impse sosasesobdors were slain and\tiat

reported 90 to

ling at Houssan, inside Jordan. | Israel announced the over- night attacks as a self-defense measure intended to discourage Jordan attacks, and said its fig- ures were 50 Jordanians killed

in Passing

just been completed in Charles

rocket vehicle to launch the wounded.

satellite is expected to assembled at the Martin Air- FEE gn May By mg om cratt plemt wear Daliimere. legion counterattacked Israel at Seen Set _——— dawn today. He said no fight- pt Venghard, sald ie an interne apne pee dpe he iar view that the planned orbit of ane Oe ee Coes the satellite will pass over southern Virginia, some 100 miles south of Washington, on its northernmost “swing!” If all goes as hoped for, it will travel around the earth at a speed of 18,000 to 19,000 miles ae Sees, oS ore ering force anew, moved t * while“the orté will be tiveaivue ee Now Tesuew He in space, the rotation of the - ca h . of t least earth will result in the satel- Already the cause of 8 7 lite encircling the globe all Se dee cant po Be the way from the Equator to aoliars in property damage, about the 37th varalle!,, North Flossy posed a new threat of and South, Townsend said. heavy rains and possible flood “Under optimum conditions.” tides. he said, “the satellite should be. Heading northeast frem off visible here through the ordi- the shore of Wilmington, N. C.., nary garden variety of binocu- Flossy picked up strength. lars. Just before sunrise or Winds of 35 miles an jour, with just after sunset, when the sky gusts up to 50 m.p.h., were pre- is dark but the satellite is ceding the storm center. lighted by the sun, it should| Storm warnings were dis- be seen on some of its “north- played from Cape Hatteras, ern swings” in good weather. N. C., pan nore - ge: ys town, Mass., including Long it should look like @ very'y 1.54 Sound and Chesapeake See SATELLITE, Pg. 36, Col. 3 and Delaware Bays.

Stronger Flossy Heading North

Associated Press Tropical storm Flossy, gath-


» “ae = ‘38 7, +- 4 ia f f if . =1\

Washington's greatest show of homes, spon- sored by Washington's favorite home news- paper, lasts till September 30th. See the model homes the smart way. First—read the special “Homes of °56” section in your Saturday Washington Post and Times Herald. Then— everybody come!

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Shukri Kuwatly, who has a brigade near the Jordan border, was reported to have assured Jor- dan of Syria's readiness to send

Hadi Pre- . with Suri tal, tna Thureday. Is P r edicted


Secretary of State John Foster Dulles yesterday fell back on a “long run” view that Egypt will eventually agree to a reasonable

killed in the hand-to-hand fight Suez Canal settlement. ‘that raged into the early morn-|

In a series of press confer- ence remarks that further widened the gulf between the United States and its chief allies, Britain and France, Dulles made these points:

®*The United Nations dis- day “will help” but a peaceful, just solution is “not easy.” Both “patience and resource- fulness” are required. But “we need not feel frustrated” for there is “a good chance that Egypt will come freely to rec- ognize the importance of work- ing with, not working against, the many important countries” which use the canal.

| © “Inexorable pressures, not artificially stimulated,” can be counted on to have “some posi- tive result” in swinging Egypt to a “reasonable settlement” once Egypt recognizes it has asserted its “sovereignty” in the canal issue “to an extent that it frightens others” and “destroys” Egyptian credit and “confidence” in that nation.

The Secretary opened his news conference with a state- ment stressing the United States “purpose” of finding a peaceful settlement in conform- ity with justice and interna- tional law. Twice during the conference he reiterated earlier remarks that American ships would not try to “shoot their way” through the canal if pas- sage were denied.

Then, in reply to questions, Dulles all but washed out any possibility that the Suez Canal Users’ Association could bring major pressure on Egypt to lagree to a solution acceptable

by Dulles

By Chalmers M. Roberts Siam Repotier

to Britain and France on to the United States.

Dulles said:

®© The Treasury shortly will bar American “flag” ship own- ers from paying their canal tolls directly to Egypt as they have been doing. But there is no “present” intention of ap- plying this ban to the vastly greater number of American- owned ships flying the Liberian, Panamanian or other flags Dulles conceded that this lim- ited move would not greatly affect the money now paid to Egypt.

® The Government will not order any American ships—it lacks the power, anyway—to use the Cape of Good Hope route around Africa. Each ship owner, or each captain, will make his own decision whether or not to accept an Egyptian canal company pilot to take the vessel through the canal. Thus it appears that most American vessels will continue to use the canal.

©The United States is “not engaged in economic warfare against Egypt.” Pressures “which could be exerted by going around the canal would be relatively little” since Egypt is not dependent on canal revenues and “there will be plenty of boats to go through the canal,” even if they have to switch regisy “to make it easier.”

* It is “a quite false conccp- tion” to believe that “any grave economic blow can be struck at Egypt through the nonuse of the canal.” It would not be “a very profitable en- terprise’ to try “to hurt Egypt to the extent of a dollar at the cost of yourself of $1000 or $10,000.”

At one point a newsman re- ferred to predictions that if

See DULLES, Page 17, Col, 2

hower tonight as a weak, buck-passing executive who

bility of leadership.

The Democratic nominee for President was introduced by former President Harry S. Tru- man, who said in Chicago last

a fighter and then ate his


Adopting Mr. Truman's old ) give-em-hell” style, the TIil- jinois statesman lost no time jin going after President Eisen- hower.

“There is only one question to be asked about the Elsen- hower Administration,” he said. “That is: “Who's in charge here, anyway? Who, in this business man’s admihistration, keeps the store?’

“And there is’ nothing ab stract or remote about this question either. The difference

between weak leadership and strong leadership is the differ- ence between direction by a few strong men who serve the interest of a few most of the time, and firm direction which serves all the people all the time.”

Stevenson fiew into Kansas City this evening from Jack- sonville, Fla. He was met at the airport by Missouri's two Democratic Senators Stuart Symington and Thomas Hen- nings.

Naturally, those in the Ste- venson party wanted to know about the political situation in Missouri, a normally Demo- cratic border state whose 13 electoral votes went to General Eisenhower in 1952 by the nar- row margin of 30,000 popular votes.

“We're in out here,” Syming- ton told the Stevenson people.

He said farmers and small businessmen were no longer saying “I like Ike.” Also, he said, the Democrats are

See ADLAI, Page &, Col. 3

Today’s Index |

Page | Amusem’'ts 4)-42 City Lite 2) Classified 43-49 Comics 50-53 Crossword 50 District Line 52 Dixon Editorials 16 Events Today 18 Federal Diary 2! Financial .32-33 Goren $2 Her Diock Horoscope Keeping Wel!

Kilgatlen Lippmenn Movie Guide Obit ueries Parsons Pearson Picture Page Shopper's Pg Sok olsky | Sports TV Radio Weather Winchell Women's

Da 14 ‘9





} sabeiman

Reply to Stevenson’s Attack

Everybody Dulles Defends Milton Eisenhower

In U.S. Relations With Peron

Associated Press Secretary of State Joh ‘ter Dulles, responding to s ‘ments by Democratic presiden- ‘tial nominee Adlai E. Steven- son, said yesterday President Eisenhower's brother Milton had played a highly construc-

tive role in foreign affairs

| Dulles told his news confer- ence he felt he could depart from his

Stevenson said in a campaign

Eisenhower Administration had appeased ex-dictator Juan Pe- ron of Argentina. The Democratic said a dent's

candidate member of the Presi- “personal family as- a special, if informal, responsibility for our relation- ships with Argentina.” Stevenson aides said he

Eisenhower, dealing with trade

Fos- speech at Miami last night the and aid for Latin America, had

been adopted.

As far as the United States attitude toward Peron is con- cerned, Dulles said, Peron came into power under the Democratic administration in this country and went out of power under Eisenhower's Ad ministration. Dulles, however, made no claim the Elsenhower

self-imposed rule meant Milton Eisenhower, who Administration had done any

against being drawn into poli- has made trips to Latin Amer- thing to cause .Peron’s dowrr

tical charges and counter char- ica as a special White House fell. ges during this campaign. representative. | Dulles also said the Truman - Dulles said he could willing- Dulles said the President's Administration had provided ly reply to statements attrib- had: never interfered more than $100 million of aid to ‘uted to Stevenson because the with normal policy matters at Argentina under Peron's. re matter relates to what he called the State nt. gime. He said the Eisenhower skin had darkened and the face decomposition, police said. year-old brother, of United Dulles said some of the pro Administration " had given See BODY, Page 3, Col. 3 foreign policy. \posals bruught back by Milton Peron nothing.

A eee ae | 4 oe : « _* . af a

: | | re that time, } noticing an cnusual ederim The Washington Post and Times Herald their apartments. nm. y | f ame D, homes of ‘56

actual matters

ere" :

* The body, fully clothed and apperentiy well cared for, was found on a small bed in the Bedroom of the simply fur- ) ae three-room apartment. there was no Indigatian of sur- of last year Miss


~~ areee-ed emer’ o*-4 hat



Neiqh sare renorted thew had


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD Thursday, September 27, 1956 a states

Nixon Denounces Adlai On Soft-on-Reds Issue

By Richard L. Lyons

: Stal Reporter

KANSAS CITY, Kan. Sept 28—Vice President Richard M Nixon dug into his 1952 cam. paign bag tonight and came up with the “soft on communism” issue

It was the hardest hitting speech of his 32-state tour, per haps because Adlai Stevenson was speaking just three miles away across the river in Kan sas City, Mo

“Mr. Stevenson certainly put his foot in his mouth when he claimed President Eisenhower had followed a policy of ap peasement,” said Nixon in a speech prepared for delivery at the Soldiers and Sailors Me morial Hall. “If he wants the people to decide the results of this campaign on that issue, we will be most happy to do so.”

One reason the American people elected General Eisen- hower in 1952. said Nixon. “was that they wanted a President who recognized and did not underestimate the Communist threat at home and abroad There is no doubt whatever but that they have such a leader now. And they are not going to make the mistake of changing to a man whose foreign policy pronouncements up vo this time have been little different from those he made in 1952.”

Mr. Stevenson forgets his

Ike Adds Speech at Pittsburgh; No Limit by Doctors, Hagerty Says

By Robert C. Albright

Siam Reporter

stopping?” the newsman asked,’ Yesterday Gov. Theodore R. with a grin. McKeldin called at the White The White House yesterday Pn.” to me,” age we nn A = another re-

anther maio ion City, “it means going by train ques at.Mr. Eisenhower Lan or age ond pears Rea through territory, and making, sehedule a major speech in

' ' “back-platform stops .. . It Baltimore, he did in 1952. er's schedule, and in so doing means traveling in something McKeldin said he did not see completely. lifted the original —— the President, but talked to six-speech limitation on the One of the fastest-risin 7h aac Assistant Sherman President's campaign activities. 8.

Presidential Press Secretary one adage pom ho gape Amt | President Eisenhower's deci- James C. Hagerty announced five newcomer to politics |°\°" tO Speak in Pittsburgh fol- the latest addition to the Pres- (nes also Under Secretary of lows his recent pattern of se- ident’s expanding itinerary—a Labor) whose best-selling “- lecting States in which there televised address to a Republi- Republican Looks at His Par- are key Senatorial contests. n ‘can rally in Pittsburgh, Tues- jy” i. new cansidered a cam- |) °™"*Y!vania for example, Re- day, Oct. 9, from 9 to 9:30 poien textheok. Staff Report- publican Sen. James H. Duff is MatiPneve (EDT). He said the doctors oe Rawend * Welflara oe being closely pressed by the

know of no reason he shouldn't files the erudite phy Detnocratic nominee, Joseph ene gp ty tape have placed. the Sunday Outlook Section a former Mayor of Phila- * no limit on his campaign ' | eipnia. speechmaking. oe a le pepuse | The President already has

The announcement brought - KE : made single-shot plane flights to four the total number of to Des Moines, lowa and Peo. campaign trips Mr. Eisenhower that hes a whistle on it—it ria, Ill, and has a two-state already has stheduled out of means a train.” trip coming up next Monday town Hagerty said there “How about barnstorming’” to Cleveland, Ohio. and Lex- surely will be more than two the reporter asked. Hagerty ington, Ky. , vthers scheduled in the month merely smiled and shrugged. Hagerty announced Mr. and ol campaigning to go. Republican calls on the Pres- Mrs. Eisenhower will leave | It was here that a reporter ident to make more campaign Washington by train at 8:40 asked if the doctors have lim- speeches, in all parts of the (EDT) Sunday night, arriving ite’) the number of speeches he country, are piling up at thea in Cleveland about 6 a m. Mon- can make, / White House. Hagerty has 94¥. After a speech in Cleve. ) “Gosh, no,” replied Hagerty. confirmed that a number of /@nd’s public square. the Pres.

Have they (the doctors) put these are under consideration ‘ent will fly to Lexington, any limit on his campaign for a televised speech at 8:30 activity?” another newsman to 9 p. m. (CDT), and then fly asked. back to Washington the same | “I know of none,” Hagerty |night


The original plan for Mr Eisenhower to make “five or

six” television speeches was

announced by GOP National Chairman Leonard Hall on


said brought on the Korean Shrine Mosque, a feat equaled’ war by saying America “would jin recent years only by sing-| not defend Korea or Formosa.’ | ..4.5ump artist Elvis Presley. | “It was Mr. Stevenson,” said) The crowd overflowed inio| Nixon, “who quatied at th€ the streets, a heartening sight strong stand President Eisen aricor » not-too-good house in| hower and Secretary Dulles tHouston, Nixon went outside took with regard to Quemoyiafier his speech to chat with and Matsu. There we followed seyvera) hundred who couldn't a line exactly opposite to the oe: inside. He told folksy Acheson Korean policy. And stories, dropping his “G's.” ) the Communists huffed and The Springfield farmers sat puffed but did not attack on their hands when Nixon! The United States needs the «a)}¢4 the President’s farm most skilled, courageous and gnooch a “humdinger.” experienced” leadership it can But they came to their feet get to keep the peace,” s@id veiling when he called the Nixon. When it comes to those Dresident “someone you can qualifications, he said, Steven-'hoiq up to your children as a son “just isn't im the same man who has faith in God, faith league” with President Eisen-\j, Aa merics and who has re. hower. stored integrit | | : y and respect to! The President telephoned the highest office in the land.”| Nixon here this afternoon to, at , Houston, Tex., press! ask about his health and con-' conference earlier, Nixon urged gratulate Nixon's wife, Pat, On, «moderate steady advance” the short speech she made in toward school integration | Oklahoma City to save her hus «we are not going to solve band’s voice. the problem until we have a It was Nixon’s first talk with change in the hearts of men.” the President since he tieft he said. “Tt must never be. Washington eight days ago. His .ome » political football press secretary, James Bassett, Nixon did not mention segre- said Nixon gave the President gation in last night's speech at an “encouraging report on his Houston, first Southern stop findings, reported “good” reac- .., nis 32-<tate campaign tour tion to the Presidents farm He said he was saving it for a talk Tuesday and said he had «0 discussion Thursday at broken the influenza virus DUt 1 jvisville (where schools were’ was tired t This afternoon in the farm awn ag Aue taal vopeatins defense of the Acheson foreign center city of Springfield, Mo he wasn't ‘ducking the ques policy,” a policy which Nixon Nixon filled the 4500-seat tion, Or he wouldn't have s —— -. called the Houston press con- ference leaders are doing” to change subscribe to the view,” attitudes on school segregation

Ike’s Farm Speech Full pissin See i a reailzation of equality of op. Of Distortion, Estes Says

committee steking to eliminate portunity for employment, employment color bars in firms education and the good things By Carroll Kilpatrick staf Reporter

. ine oo _——— _ a oe 7

Losing Tickets!

These two automobiles, supperting the prime contenders in the jal race, failed te convince members of the Metropolitan Police Department of anything other than that beth deserved traffic tickets. The pro-Stevenson aute above was ticketed on L st. near 15th st. nw.. several days ago for overtime parking. At almost the same spot the car used to support President Elsenhower was ticketed yesterday for the same violation.


Kellems Denied Place on Ballot

HARTFORD, Conn., Sept. 26 r—Miss Vivien Kellems, cable- grip manufacturer, was denied a place today on the November ballot as an independent candi- date for the United States Sen- ate.

May 1, after a White House conference with the President “Nothing more is expected of him—no barnstorming, and no whistlestopping,” Hall ple In some Southern states, added at that time. Nixon said any group which During Hagerty’s news con does not advocate the violent ference, a reporter recalled overthrow of the Government the President's fecent cam- should be allowed to meet and paign motorcading around Des express its views Moines, Iowa and Peoria, Til. _In answer to another ques- during which Mr. Eisenhower tion, Nixon said he was made stood up in his car and waved an honorary member of the to the crowds over many miles NAACP in 1946 but is not a of countryside participating member. | “How do you define whistle

Secretary of State Mildred Allen told Misa Kellems an ex- amination of 2173 pages of her nominating petition “has re- vealed such a substantial num- ber of apparent forgeries, obvi- ous alterations of town clerks’ certifications and other irregu- larities as to prevent my ap proval of this petition at this time.”

holding Government contracts of life for all people regard Asked for comment on ef.

less of race.” forts to suppress activities of

Nixon said he was “enormous- the National Association for the

ANDERSON, Ind. Sept. 26

Estes Kefauver, the Democratic Party's farm vote-getter, said today that President Fisenhow-

ly impressed by what Southern Advancement of Colored Peo er’s farm speech last night

“was loaded with misstate ments. with distortion, and— very sadly indeed—with mis representation.”

[he vice presidential candi date charged the President with “politicking at the farm- ers’ expense” and said he was content “decide who has and who has not played straight with them.”

Kefauver flew into Indiana this afternoon to aid former Secretary of Agriculture Claude Wickard in his attempt to unseat Republican Sen Homer Capehart and to win this industrial and agricultural stete’s 13 electoral votes

Four years ago Mr. Eisen- hower carried thé state by a popular vote of 1,136,000 to 81,000

Speaking at the annual ox roast here, the Tennessee Sena- tor said the President was “isolated” from ordinary ped- ple and from his own Admin- istration to such an extent that he let himself be “handed a loaded speech on the farm situation.”

The main theme of the apeech, he said, was & prom- ise of four more years of the Eisenhower-Benson farm pol- icies. The President promised hope to the farmers but his

to let the farm voter”

them under the rug. They may

be out of sight for the mo ment, but they are still there

Kefauver laso said that Rus sia and Britain were ahead of the United States in the de velopment of atomic energy for peaceful purposes. He said Republicans defeated the Gore bill to authorize the Govern ment to build atomic reactors for the experimental produc tion of electric energy

Democrats will support such a bill again to test the economic feasibility of developing elec tric energy from the atom, Ke fauver said

In Louisville, Ky. later Ke fauver briefly put aside his search for votes from “the plain people” to appeal to egz- heads and. welldressed Ken- tucky Demé@erats.

The vice presidential candi date quoted Sir Thomas More and talked about Greek deméc-

racy. which is something new ==

in the campaign thrat has taken him principally to the farm states.

At a convocation at the Uni- versity of Louisville, Kefauver said that the “rather elder ly” Eisenhower Administration had acted “without imagination or daring or verve” in the for- eign or domestic field.

Then at a luncheon of the

tion, he said that if the coun- try does not spend more on schools now it will spend more


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or a maharajah


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Len 7 4940 Rog 599 50 Argus C-4 Camera. = a r us = 7 Req r ) Are C-4 Tele or

Ree 190 00 Kodak Retine Ic Camera f Ree 139 50 Kodak Retine TIC Camera ¢.2 neg 13.50 Retina ITIC Leather aar

Res. 17.59 petine 35-80 On- ties! Pinder -

33.73% Kodak Pony 1350 anfera 1:35 75.00 Kodak Bignet Cam- era (3.5 Re 89.50 Graphie 35 (55 amera * Piach

Res. 9950 Graphic % 28 Gamers. Coos Plaan 69 95 Polaroid Highlander Ao

48.75 Polareid Speediiner

OVER 40%



71 =


Am mn ptical Performer See

(Brand new) a2” 6Uslides. 5” lem

watts out triple action bhiower rools


Slide Pretectors


performances have resulted in giving the farmer fear, Kefau- ver said

“What President Eisenhower promises in 1956 is that some time—maybe prices received hy farmers might be fair—if farmers will just be patient and wait long enough for the acci- dent to happen.” he added “That, my friends, is the real mearing of ‘parity in the mar- ket place.”

The truth he said, that “candidate Eisenhower never so much as mentioned the word ‘flexible supports’ nor gave the slightest hint that he intended to start cutting farm price supports as soon as the law allowed :

He said that Adlai Steven- son recommends 90 per cent of parity supports ‘without re gard to supply conditions—and so encouraging surpluses... . This is not correct

“Adiai Stevenson and =! stand on the Democratic plat form, which provides for a complete farm program that will put abundant food to hu man use and avoid the buildup of surpluses. ~

“Friends, I hope you will read the fine print of this new 1956 version of the Republican campaign promise to the farm ers.. Just like the promises of 1952, it is mace to snare your votes

In one of his sions of foreign policy. Ke- fauver said that “in Korea, in Indochina, in many places the Eisenhower Adminstration has not soived crisis—it has swept

Me 3JO0OW 48 of Kodak Gisnet S00W +495


MOVIE CAMPRAS Are 29 95 Rrow nite Movie Camera. &-™m


Kedax Signet

Ree 4450 Movie Camera 6§-mm s) es

f:1 ~~ 73950 Brownlee Turret mera. S-mm. [:1% et 50 ae 279.00 Cine Kodak K-100 19 210

-_ ae fe Kerstone 8-mm apr 25 5.44 5496 Kepetone


We pay postage both mays

wo OFFeTORS nee te 0B rownle og

You can save any hour, any : ~ ! day, Sundays and Holidays | - O , 4 cas lide included, when you take ad- . ; Bound Projector vantage of our save-by-mail whether you save

Projector §00W 8) 06

100 00 Merstene K- a. Magna - &c eplicer and viewer 750 Watts


rxrosT MFTERs Ree. 32 fo thee .

plan. And by mail or make additions to

ope vith and case

your savings account in per- son, you get a worthwhile

return on your savings

Coots: Pisids from the Highlands, T'weeds from the Cheviot Hills and genuine Priced trom

Harris IT'weed from the Western Isles, hand- $ 5

woven by skilful crofters using their famous

and accounts are insured to

$10,000. Scart, $5 or more,

centuries-old process. Sciect your own fabric Your visit and inquiries and style.

are cordially muuted.


BUILDING ASSOCIATION Esteblished 1929 1338 G@ Street, H.W. Sterling 39-8316

* “$3

Choose the cloth for your London-made suit from samples of superfine British fabrics now | on view et Saltz Bros. The cut and styling can be as traditionally English as you could wish —or if you prefer, American. Suits like the one worn by the gentleman on the left are priced from $75 and up, depending on the fabric sciected.

Masecst «

Ree 3250 Weston Master Il

w case s o. Ree. 14695 Weeteon DR w/tase 17.9

3293 Norwood Director 9 t? 95

1696 Argue 3 Meter Case 12.95

1750 Arcus L-44

Meter and Case

Res. 2 Case for any Fene- eure eer

7 A



first aad and


Pretographed at the Tower of London. (Tower Bridge in backgrownd.) 13.40

7 5 Super-S pecials

4 -/- ; | * f in" . Brand-New


Compare with :

: | ~ "1000 OFF :

on just 34 Company Official

1956 DeSotos and Plymouths

You will be filled with boundless pride in these handsome clothes expressly tailored in London to your personal taste.

Skilled cutters in Alexandre’s London work- rooms cut the cloth of your choice with loving care—and a knowing eye for a perfect fit