Washington Post

Cimes Werald

Phone RE. 7-1234 sme SEU riMtner FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1955


Pan Am Puts $269 Million In Jet Liners

Government Chiefs Hail U.S. Production As Major Step to Unite Free World

(Picture on Page 9) By John G. Norris

The Weather

Today—Rainy and cooler, high in the middie 60s. Clearing and cooler to- night. Saturday—Fair and _ cool. Thursday's highest temperature was 78 at 1:50 p. m., lowest was 54 at 5:52 a.m. (Details on Page 66.)



* WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)

78th Year —No. 313



Heavy Rains Flood Area

Firemen Save Families

In North Brentwood

Bad areas included the 3300 block of B st. se.. where water was reported about to cover several parked autos. The 2700 block of Nichols ave. se. was flooded with three feet of water in a basement at 2737.

Other trouble spots included Suitland pkwy. at Nichols ave., where the underpass was re- ported “like a river”; Suitland pkwy. at Naylor rd. and Eastern

|Faure Sets Tuesday . For Vote of Confidence

Premier Stakes Regime’s Fate On Indorsement

Of Algiers Plan

The Hyattsville Gd.) Fire Board reported e@arly today that Prince Georges County firemen and poliee were evacu- ating nearly 100 flooded-out families from the North Brent- wood area.

Flooding was caused by un- usually heavy rainfall which started about 8 p.m. and was still pouring down at 2:30 a.m. with no immediate end in sight.


Members Criticize Superintendent for Teacher Shortage, Planning Failures


By 1 am. the bn ewe Bu-| ave. ye ae st. mg Stal! Reporter By Jeanne Rogers reau at National cr 3ie| In nearte Virginia, traffic) “ce” era in air transport PARIS (Friday), Oct. 14 pee Rega on ser 3 alls wate pond blocked Srocding at|"eared realization yesterday, (U.P)—Premier Edgar Faure District School Superin-| available because of the ap-|Mount Vernon orial hwy.|as Pan American World Air- early today formally staked

and Route 50. High water also the life of his eight-month-

ing parent failire of measuring ways placed a $269-million tendent Hobart M. Corning equipment, the bureau said. [was reported in the Arlandria na ad oe a fleet br 45 Ameri- Be. hy Ge ae . was sharply criticized yes-| The Hyattsville board saidjarea, and more of the same on ; eh: Wont | : : old government on a confi- terday by Board of Educa-) four boats, three rescue squads, —— 1 just south of Alex- gg a A rane dass : SS EES PON in ae: ° ree eh ees idence vote on his Algeriar ; ; i, | and an ambulance were on the/andria. g step into et age; on § ENS eS RE RH OD PEIN TP eee ig hie tion members for failures =) North Brentwood flood scene! In addition to the trouble injwas hailed Government ales. ah TY evra mero leclae Mesos er. ae eke tee ts i” eps Bay! ha Jee helping move families from)|North Brearwoed Prince leaders and others as a move Tusodey p mm. a teacher shortage and un-, water-inundiated homes. Georges firemen said they had/|to strengthen the Nation’s de- : paid instructors. : Reports of flooding in the word of flooding in the Hyatts-\fense and economy and bring ee The Premier, backed into a Walter N. Tobriner. chairman: ‘ict were pouring in to ® ville, Bladensburg, and River-|the Free World closer to-| President Eisenhower (arrow) waves from Executive since he was stricken with a heart tight corner in a crucial Assem- Sagy r, dale areas. gether. bed as he is wheeled to the sun terrace attack. A nurse stands at right. This pic- bly debate on his Algerian pol-

from gil points of the city, ture was made with the approval of White was a

House Press Secretary, James C. Hagerty.

om Soldiers Get st Nixon Leads Harriman Cheery Wave In a Close ‘Trial Heat’ _— Ike

icies, thus won four days’ time for maneuvering among the deputies to prevent the over throw of his government with the Big Four Foreign Ministers’ Conference in Geneva less than two weeks off.

Before Faure called for the yote, the As

down in

of the school board personnel | committee, asked: “Are we going to be faced Te Bulld and Write There

ths eery sear esas = Tugwell Plans Return ‘To His Own Greenbelt

the means or staff or willing- ness to plan ahead?

“I believe if we had planned during the summer we would heve had a vastly different sit-

uation this fall.” craft of Safita Monica for 25 Margaret. J. Butcher, said: [ee poe, Soe President Rests 08, Aifrit, The Assembly was “We can’t go on this way 1 T. PAA presi- B unable to on w mo- ugw acres of land, y George Gallu tion to take up and vote on Ct i Oe gener Gea ind ite [Ronen ier 1800 Cuslen, stores] 222% Said bot planes will etry Dircor, American Insite Pubic Oniaic | On Sum Deck first, indicating » lack of de- that happen here don’t oceur|Greenbelt, Md., = Govern-| and other community facilities) -ruising speed of 575 miles 4 PRINCETON, N. J., Oct. 13) President Truman indicated his | In Good Spirits ge be on to overthrow in big school systems of New/ment town that he fathered 5 iand rented them out at P&¥-/hour and a top speed of over| Vice President Richard M, Nix-| qualified support of Goy. Har- : Actually mone of the motions York or Chicago. ee 4 ae braintruster 20 woe | ome a te The | 600. He BB Found of the] on eo: ent of By Edward T. Folliard sacutnad «4: dunenat See These remarks a ; project was criticized by some| Boeing planes will qo ahead of Gov. |riman. Stat! Reporter ormal conf board committee meeting that); Reached at his home in Chl-/as “socialistic,” as were many De OSS ard tre an in De-| Averell Harriman of New York In many ways, the most in-} newvern Oct. 13—-A 4 tort one, Gopemdinng on So final

in a presidential “trial heat” election race designed to meas- ure their relative popularity ‘at this time.

But it is close.

When a cross-section made

teresting and significant di- vision was among Independent voters who are of key impor- tance in determining the out- come of present-day elections. Independents divided as fol-

finally drew from Corning a/ cago, Tugwell, 64, said he had report that he needs 20 more deposited $100 on a house with | stormy teachers to adequately staff a cooperative building group District grade schools. 'which plans to put up houses “Frankly, this report should on an undeveloped piece of have been made a week after the Greenbelt tract 12 miles school opening, not a month northeast of Washington.

or so Army men, convalescing to the Premier to decide

whether to resign. from various silments, were | The posing of the formal con- out on the grounds of the Fitz- fidence question by Faure put

simon’s Army Hosiptal here to-'it up to the Assembly to vote day, playing croquet or sunning ots a Se to topple him from

e - themselves. The Premier, weary and furi-

ment finally sell its last Green- belt holdings to private own-

later,” Tobriner said. The cooperative, Woodway |ers. 11 hours to 6 hours and 35 min- ;

Corning said he had made an’ Homes, Inc., has said it expects) "Greenbelt was one of three| utes. New York to London time|@P °f voters was asked by In- muy ~ There was a cry of “Hey, ous after a i4hour session, appointment to see District. to complete a group of six- to rnment-owned “Green-/| will be 6 hours and 15 minutes, stitute reporters how they Nixon (ee eeeereeenes 49% look!” And all eyes s to dashed to the rostrum and an oe AMutaistrigl Stay Saecre ho Bh a ty a he _ yaa been pe yy: Seattle only 8} would vote in a presidential} Marriman ........... 44 the eighthfloor tower ung nounced he was calling for a er Lowe abou e nec- . Vv . ours es. : t .

ay | election with Nixon, the Re- Undecided eesoereves 7 President Eisenhower was OS eengpeerr ye confidence vote

essary money for additional move here until 1957 when staff. The school beard hadiretires as a professor of pa ordered him Sept. #8 to see litical science at the Universi about this. of Chicago.

The teachers, Corning said,| Anthony'Madden, coopera would be hired only through) president, said his non t June 30. The following term,! group has an option on 49 léts, he added, the grade school sal-| 8s signed up buyers for 33 and aries needed would be picked expects to buy the land and

'start buildin lans in a few See SCHOOL, Page 23, Col. 3 yoke He sald the groun will

Tugwell was an economics professor at Columbia Univer- sity when Franklin D. Roose-' velt brought him to Washing-| ton as part of his “brain trust” in 1933. Tugwell helped write the National Recovery Act, the Agricultural Adjustment Act and other major New Deal leg- islation.

As one of the top White

anywhere in the world. Britain earlier inaugurated service with its Comet, but the planes have been

ries of accidents.

ers came a series of statements

a se From top Government lead- orders as indicat

publican candidate, and Harri- man, the Democratic candidate, |

their preferences add up as follows:

Nixon nébheddeuhe 49% Harriman ......«+-+4 47 Undecided .......... +

More than eight out of every 10 who classify themselves as Republicans prefer Nixon to Harriman, as the following shows:

Nixon ..... pe ashmeede 86 Harriman ....... dees Ee Undecided ..........

on a motion submitted by fel- ‘there waving to those below. low Radical Socialist Roger He was in his bed, but ele-|Gaborit.

‘vated, and the excited onlook-' It was shortly after 5 a. m. ers could see him with his long-| eet EDT) when Faure

acted. The Assembly adjourned billed Cherry Hills golf cap and | immediately. his dark glasses peering down! !t appeared doubtful whether

: ‘the Premier would be able to | happily from the parapet of the muster enough votes on Tues-

hail the faith te America’s future,

Excluding the 4 per cent

‘sun deck.

day. But the fourday delay

do its own contracting and willl House advisers and an articu-|, means of improving world as who could not make up their Harriman likewise gets sup-| J+ was the first time since could produce a sharp change

. to $18,000 ' Princess Meets c= he yee coup Gown ete sbvesete of Moral pate mane rg Nib President minds at this time, the vote ro oo 2 ae eae the Chief Executive suffered !" the situation.

: payment and 35-year mortgage | ite target of New Deal enemies. M. Nixon, Commerce} divides 51 per cent for Nixon,/ Harriman ........,.. g0% (his heart attack on Sept. Mle s at ive ad ~ . With Townsend ee ae the new F ed-' He left the Government after|Secretary Sinclair Weeks, and 49 per cent for Harriman, cs oak & meine nig wait 17 that he had been seen by any- aaah ‘. is “iene For ] I, H ours Tt was no sentimental attach- achaaty tea wane 8 ad Bria ait Porches The survey was completea,| Undecided ........ 3 body except Mrs. Eisenhower,/own motion on how to stop the

im 4 ment to the Greenbelt experi-|" poncevelt called Tugwell | Relations Committee however, just before former {Ooperight, 3986. American doctors, nurses, secret service bloodshed in Algeria. This was Sedat Jan mea agents and authorized visitors.|"°t # confidence vote in itself,

Air Force Secretary Donald A. Quarles stressed that as the planes become part of the Civil

Jeg Fem ‘Skyline Outlook |B-47 Crash

t, the emer-| | gency air lift capacity of the Be armed forces will be “greatly) Saturday: Good (Takes 4 Lives increased.” He also said the '

at decided him to move (Picture on Page 3.) tae mt back in 1941 to become Gover Spore “I always intended to move LONDON, Oct. 13—A napey back ere ie p 1 1 \ d Captain Peter Townsend, well. “I want write an | rumored to be in love with | need to be near the Library | ena lies Invoke Princess Margaret, called open-' of Congress. Friends in this co-

, but it was regarded a: News photographers, who had omen for the se ob ve

taken up positions on the hos| Then, showing its lack of pital grounds after Gen, Eisen- agreement on whether to oust hower began using the sun deck Faure, the Assembly turned

! ; around and rejected priority Monday, were ready for the for three other motions

nor of Puerto Rico.


In Transit Strike

ly at her home tonight a few |operative group, got_me inter aircraft industry will be| Visitors to Shenandoah Na-| RIVERSIDE, Calif., Oct. 13% wavi today. Th i ect. It’s on SH0rs. to One 0 JCS. 30 ng scene ay. © pressing no confidence in the are Oe ee -_ a . - ged ge od to pd the| ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 13 @ strengthened. _|tlonal Park and its winding Ma B-47 boamnes crashed wie cameras they pointed toward premier. The motions were Reporters and photographers|Library and the new highways Missiouri invoked the penalty Skyline Drive will have perfect|* Diinding this city’s limits to- the tower were equipped with ™ade by the Gaullists, the So- outside Clarence House, where will make it gn easy trip.” provisions of its utility _ Russia Blasts U. N. || foliage-viewing weather Satur-| werd March Air Force Base long-range lenses le be igor tan the 25-year-old Princess lives BS geek Og didn’t aa —. law = of aih000 a|| Foes of Poles. P. 14 day, the Weather Bureau said. tonight killing the four air-| Mrs. Eisenhower left the hos- | trol technically if the Assembly a ioe aay rar soing to tae. “May wile x. 1 Po gar striking AFL mang ? Cloudy, cool, and aihy | "Ee Spenee- Force announced Pita! for the first time today refused to vote priority to any in the n Renault he brought | been handling that. If you look /Transit Workers Union. Alsoos '? Keeping Well 4 weather is on the Skyline Drive; ... were no survivors and|%mce she moved there on the| motion. Bat the Algerian ques- from Belgium yesterday. at the cheek you will see that pny ®| Amuse‘nts 32, 33 Kilgalien ... .33 | forecast for today, the weather- | that the six-engine sweptwing day of the President's attack. | Hon yp Fagg dng pa A sa The 41-year-old wartime air|she wrote it. | Mme es 4 Childs ......18| Livingston . 34|) man said, but by Saturday it) bomber was carrying one more | She was gone for about an hour| whether Faure would choose ¢ ace stayed an hour and a half} Tugwell, Undersecretary of |General John M. ; Classified 52-59 | Movie Guide .33 | .o01d be “fair and-cool with than its normal erew of three.) ..4 . naif durin which time chooses © ith the Princess and her|Agriculture in the early 1930's |would apply only against Comics ..36-39 | Obituaries .. 66 Cause of the accident was not ; g remain in office under those mother leaving before they sat and later governor of Puerto union. Crossword ..36| Parsons ....32 | excellent visibility.” known. she visited the home of her eee eee ed Rico, head of the Resettle-| The petition was filed as District Line 38 ... 99! Park Superintendent Guy la rashed shortly mother, Mrs. John S. Doud, at. Not since the Tunisian de- "des the first time in ey ‘Administration when he |State Mediation Board Chair- ——- 18 ver thas +! Edwards said the autumn col- obtar takeoff from March AFB, (750 Lafayette st. The First jon ene eens dog had me As- iy these soaie eek ee Givens go ge hye a ogame gr aeiaotan Fecest Dany 65 Ronotv » 61 {ors this weekend will be ap- 10 miles southeast of here. It Lady travelled in a green Mer-|motion. used to consider any Prines Mar ae iedien that vain Mpullding j and of negotiations between the| Financial 34, 35 | Shopper's 9. 63 | proaching their peak partic Bay Pe ~~ - B pron cury driven by a Secret Service| Faure, fighting for his politl- incess Margare ng d the Public Service| Gallup ..... 1 | Society ..41-49 | glarly along the north section is. | agent. \cal life for the second time in time newspapers throughout rent housing in the de-junion an ote 19 ard in es rsely settled di - | the world have speculated on years when public|\Co. The transit firm was) [ore | ----: 7 Sokolsky 74.79 \0f the drive between Front | trict. The h lit up the sky’ t was announced that Sec-| a week, begged the Assembly to , seized by the state shortly after| Herblock ...18 s ...74 in the area ite a heavy|Tetary of Defense Charles E.| support his plans for a settle- the possibility of marriage be- was a new Horoscope . .37 r 66 'Royal and Panorama. desp tween the two. foe Federal rnment the walkout began Tuesday. “s S# fog. | See IKE, Page 2, Col. 4 ment in blood-soaked Algeria,

=” 2


‘A Distortion of the Facts’

Georgia Power Head Strikes Back At House Subcommittee Criticism

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‘Abuse of Authority’ Charged

Probers Hint Impeachment of Judges Who Aided Jury Debate Recordings

tions, ' 7-1234 and ask for an adwriter who By Murrey Marder script should be referred to the ,hearing. The form of the East- a Be ym syed word your ad for best results at By Warren Unna os Nap ma power on) oer eg oor. - A. Staff Reporter | House Judiciary Committee. |landJenner statement techni- least cost. Staff Reporter P oy S ty terms. ait py wn Mle with . bey me ‘Two Senators criticized ev- That Committee has juris-\cally raised only the question Classified ads work faster with unequaled sales power Harllee Branch Jr., president,» ee | ny Boe Pre P yor 4 | Assistant Sherman Adams in eryone connected with secret diction to examine the conduct|of whether the conduct of the to produce all-around better results in The W of the Georgia Power Co., yes! > srently an effort is still be-(2¢ White House last Dee. recording of jury proceed-|of Federal judges to determine|judges concerned should be Post and Times Herald—reaching more families every terday angrily struck back at the|ing made to bludgeon us into 20—but only after learning tape nt action|scru Sunday could be reached Sunday | d _|GEMC already had discussed ings at Wichita, Kan., as a two- whether impeachme : New York, Hoiise Judici- House Public Works and Re-j|further unsound and unwar thelp Clark fill power “de. po anne ttre od mov die. Pere ae BP lag Emanuel Celler eer a i ae od of | tourees Subcommittee for eritj-|Tanted compromises,” Branch de-| 1 anas” with President Eisen- n the question Give your classifi powerful sales advantage h . punishing the judges who per-| ‘There was no direct: reter-(DN. Y.) sald. he impeachment| tfemendous “plus eireulation” available only. through "Branch also declared that, he mitted it. ence to impeachment in the action if he finds the case Washington's BIG newspaper. Hundreds of advertisers sought to present his com- Chairman James ©. Eastland'Senators’ statement, however. | nae ay each week take advantage of this coverage pany's 1s when Chudol held Miss.) and William E. Jen-| Eas Je said) tT and tigeelly fast and pet earings in Atlanta ; ner (R-Ind.) of the Senate In- deplo results from and Times but had been informed ty Su ads. It’s so easy to get from your ad. committee was then ee ey ee _ , Simply— - : map ah a earn project a : | pu power gbuse of authority” and | w rights, no matter who Phone REpublic 7-1234 to Place Your Ad es.” In Washington, Chairman authorized it or for what pur- | BY ep 9 ; Furthermore, Branch volun-|Chudoff, unaware of Branch’s pose. 3 | groups, into ac-'teered the information he and’ See POWER, Page 19, Col. 4 They f 4

said the hearing tran-


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THE WASHINGTON POST ad TIMES HERALD 2 Friday, October 14, 1955

Plea to Enter Race

Tammany Hall leader Carmine G. DeSapio (left) confers with Paul Ziffren, Democratic national committeeman of Les

Angeles, in 5

San Francisco, DeSapio said he was “not here


Truman in N. Y. Calls 4000 Open

| On Herbert Hoover |

NEW YORK, Oct. 13 (INS)—The only two living United States ex-Presi- dents spent 15 minutes ex- changing pleasantries to- day at New York's Waldorf Towers.

It was the first face-to- face meeting for former Presidents Harry S. Trwu- man and Herbert Hoover since Mr. Truman was in the White House and Mr. Hoover visited him to re- port on his Government Reorganization Commis sion.

This time the 71-year-old Truman took the initiative. He telephoned the 81-year- old Hoover and asked if he could drop in for sa courtesy call. Mr. Hoover said he would be delighted. They greeted each other as “Mr. President.”


. . » THIS 15-year-old fur institution has just received a shipment of handsome mink coats,

classified as second hand, used furs and priced accordingly, .but they are unrecogniz- able from new. Financ- ing can be arranged. Need we say more?

Stick-with-Ike Campaign

BOSTON, Oct. 13 @®— Four thousand Republicans launched a “Stick-With-Ike!” campaign tonight.

The campaign was planned before Mr. Eisenhower's Sept. 24 heart attack. It got under way at a $100-a-plate fund-rais- ing dinner planned as a tribute to President Eisenhower on the eve of his 65th birthday an- niversary.

Secretary of the Treasury George M. Humphrey, the main speaker, centered most of his talk on Mr. Eisenhower's “prin- ciples,” creating speculation that the GOP might have to campaign without Mr. Eisen-

hower as the candidate but run

ion his record.


| “The consensus of Massachu- setts Republicans is 100 per \cent for Dwight Eisenhower,” | state GOP Chairman Elmer | Nelson said.

Nelson made his remarks be- fore the dinner in discussing Republican national politics.

Humphrey devoted much of his speech to the President's oe and official family ..

forward their official fenalionn without interruption” = the President's heart at- tac

Knowland Calls for

Open GOP Primary

TACOMA, Wash. Oct. 13 # Sen. William Knowland (R- Calif.) said last night that no one man should be designated jas “an heir-apparent” if Presi- ‘dent Eisenhower does not seek reelection in 1956.

nant Yael le i

pre speech to tell a Re ab rag women’s club that he

felt “the Nation will be better

lican primary.”

yan How

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The Senate minority leader)

served by a wide-open Repub-

By G. &. “Hodenfield SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 13 #

ter next June’s presidential Gorge ne : The telegram sent to Stev- enson said: “It is our conviction that the people of the United States will oe aie a

ur ideals, your your love of America are neot ed as seldom before in Amer- ican history


“As individuals, we mod you of our enth

port and we are confident that

the sentiment of

ney Brown, titular head of the party in California, claimed port of four of Califor- A o> party officials. a Pe Al in the move were Paul Ziffren, ~ Beaneetatie national committeeman of Los Angeles; Roger Kent of San Francisco, northern chairman of the Democratic State Cen- tral Committee, and Mrs. Eliz- abeth Snyder of Los Angeles, chairman of the Democratic State Central Committee. Stevenson, who is expected to announce his 1956 plans dur- ing a Democratic National Com- mittee meeting in Chicago Nov. 17-19, responded with a tele gram to his California support- ers, It expressed gratitu e and promised a “decision soon.” Mrs. Clara Shirpser of Ber- keley, national committeewom- an, said the move was prema- ture and refused to join in it. Kent said she had expressed loyalty to Sen. Estes Kefauver of Tennessee, who won the Cal- ifornia Democratic presiden- tial primary in 1952. (In Washington painters put finishing touches on a five-room office suite expected to become national headquarters in a Kefauver - for- President drive. On the eighth floor of the new Pennsylvania Building, within sight of the White House, the office has been leased by Wil- liam Roberts, attorney, and Lou Poller, businessman. They em- phasized it was opened without Kefauver’s formal approval.) DeSapie Sees Leaders Kent said the Stevenson-for- President movement in Call- fornia had “nothing at all” to do with the arrival here last night of Carmine G. DeSapio, Tammany Hall leader and cheer leader for Gov. Averell Harri- man of New York. Asked about DeSapio’s state- ment that it was too early to pick a candidate for the 1956 convention, Kent said: “That may be true but I am sure that Mr. DeSapio has al- ready picked his candidate.” DeSapio met today with local Democratic leaders.

Harriman Sets Goals

For U. S. Economy

NEW YORK, Oct. 13 #—Gov. Averell Harriman said today that under the Eisenhower Ad- ministration the condition of the human sector of the Na- tion's economy “may have

points in a speech before the National Radio Advertising

Clinic: ®To “set our sights high.”

a td ee i ew z


to insure prosper-|

BG 3

: i

EE u :

a Wala)

» yy

\Benson Denies Farm Split Adlai Gets California Su t:| —_—__


pweey in the midwest, been expressing concern)

about the party’s chances next year in view of the decline in farm ircome.

Midwestern Republican gov- ernors afte meeting in Des Moines Friday and Gov. Leo Hoegh of Iowa, said their first

concern will be “to seek a means

of immediate relief from the price situation which now faces the farmers.” °

Hoegh talked by telephone with Benson yesterday and said in Des Moines that the Secre- tary told him he was “looking forward to receiving the re sults” of the governors’ confer- ence.

Ike Waves to Soldiers

IKE—From Page I

Wilson and Adm. Arthur Radford, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, will fly here Monday and confer with the Chief Executive.

Secretary of the Treasury

George W. Humphrey is sched-|

uled to see him Saturday.

in the presidential menus today |_.coffee. White House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty disclosed that Gen, Eisen- hower had been served a small

cup of the beverage at his mid-| six

day meal. It had been denied him up to today.

A reporter asked Hagerty if the President asked for i or whether the doctors just de cided to serve it to him.

“He’s been asking for coffee for a long time,” said Hagerty, smiling. “He’s an Army man.”

The President, he said, drank the coffee black.

The medical bulletins today, like most of those before, said the President continued to

“progress satisfactorily without)

Something new popped wp) this:

The goal of a national output of $535 billion is a “stark ne cessity” if the Nation is to have no built-in unemployment that “would mean recession and stagnation.”

® See that the farmers “are not penalized.” Harriman said “farmers are not economic de- linquents who deserve to be punished.”

. Achieve a balanced and

equitable growth, “because|

those groups who fail to gain, or who slip back, will drag down the whole economy.” e “Another inequity: The po sition of small business as against large business. In the last two or three years, we have seen a plethora of mergers and asing sey for the


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complications.” They described him, too, as in “a happy mood.”

“His cardiogram,” said the noon bulletin, “now shows well - advanced evolutionary changes.”

Hagerty, asked what this last meant, said for about the one- hundredth time that he was not going to try and interpret medi- cal language. But he did say

“It means that things are coming along. Each day he’s better than the day before. But it’s a long process.”

The President will have a birthday Friday. It will be the anniversary of his bi on Oct. 14, 1890, in Deni- son, Tex., where his family remained for only a few months before moving to Abilene, Kan.

The Army chefs at Fitzsimons will bake a birthday cake for the President. They will al

ter for similar cakes, which will

‘Foe’ to Wear Pink

In Army Maneuvers

FORT HOOD, tex., Oct. 13 (INS) A rm y fashion note: The enemy wore pink caps and green tunics.

That is the special uni- form to be worn by aggres- sor troops of the Fourth Armored Division during the giant Exercise Sage brush maneuvers in Louis- lana.

The green slipover tunics and pink hats will be worn over regulation fatigues to set the “enemy” apart from

be served to all patients In the hospital. The idea is let all feel that they have shared in the President's cake.

Aside from celebration will Be sania sta of a family affair.

Canadian Unions

Decide to Merge |

TORONTO, Ont., Oct. 13 #) Canada’s two largest labor or-| ganizations have decided to) merge, as the American Feder- ation of Labor and Congress of | Industrial Organizations are do- ing in the United States.

The last hurdle to union of the Canadian Congress of La-| bor (CCL) and the Trades and |

Congress (TLC) was

Labor cleared last night when the

so whip up the same kind of bat-|(orms of the uso

approved the, terms of the merger. The TLC) endorsed it two months ago. |

The combined organization, | to be called the Canadian La-| bor Congress, will have about’ a million members 600,000 from the TLC and 400,000 from the CCL. The merger is to be) effected next April

GW Gets $16,500 For Heart Research


country and

spected As for about Nixon,

Knight Desiies He Said |

SACRAMEXTO, Calif, Oct. m—Gov. Goodwin J, Knight denied he had ever said that Vice President Richard

‘Nixon could not win the Presi- dency—and that Sen. William

Knowland couldn't make the

grade either. Knight was interviewed in

Los Angeles last night by Los Angeles and Chicago political writers and this morning was as saying “I just don’t

Dick (Nixon) Ye Gove

Los Angeles newspaper, kept a civil defense meeting cooling its heels for nearly an hour while he retired to his office to draft a statement and then called newsmen to an unsched- uled news conference. “T will say flatly and without equivocation that I never at time or place stated that I did not think Sen. Knowland could win the Presidency,” he said with emphasis.

“On the contrary, Sen. Know- land has & tremendous fol- lowing in California and the ig a highly re- lican leader.”

Knight said: “I did state that Nation-wide


That Nixon Couldn’t Win

polls taken before the Pres = dent became ill said that Mr. < Nixon was running behind” Stevenson and Kefauver in a substantial amount.” .

Knight added that the Repub- lican Party “will have to have a candidate that has integrity, stability and electability.”

He answered with an abrupt “no” when a reporter asked him if he thought any potential GOP candidate lacked those qualities.

The Governor, who has clashed with Nixon supporters in the past few days over forma-

tion of the California delega- .

the|tion to the 1956 GOP conven- vane bret said he was “a little weary *"\of being misinterpreted in this matter.”

He repeated that he had taken no position “for or against” any Republican in the event President Eisenhower withdraws from the race.

Jordan Applies Again

For U. N. Membership

AMMAN, Jordan, Oct. 13 # Jordan said today it has applied again for admission to the United Nations.

The application was dis patched to the U. N. Secretary General through the Jordan Ambassador in Washington.

Jordan’s application for mem- ~~

bership has been vetoed by Rus- -- sia three times.

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Police Press'Search For Kidnaper-Slashe

Homicide and Sex Squad de- tectives last night were search- ing for a knife-wielding Negro who terrorized an 18-year-old Northeast Washington girl Wednesday night after criti- cally wounding a neighbor- hood youth with whom she was talking on the street.

They described the fugitive as Jerome Robinson, 35, of 18 Todd pl. ne., also a resident of the block in which the strange assault occurred.

In critical condition at Sib-

ley Hospital with an #@inch|!

gash in his neck and a smaller stab wound in his abdomen is 18-yearold Roy Funk, of 21 Todd ne. Det. Sgt. Gray- ston apman said the girl victim, Shirley Zehring, of 15 Todd pl. ne., gave this account of her harrowing experience:

As she stood conversing in front of 55 Todd pl. ne., with Funk and a iSyear-old girl who also resides in the block, Robinson approached the trio dem of the boy: “What did you say about me last Saturday 7”

Funk protested that he had


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administered first aid until Funk was taken to the hospi- tal. | Shirley said she and the younger girl fled in opposite) directions towards their respec tive homes, but that Robinson overtook her at Lincoln rd. and ‘forced her at knifepoint to en- ‘ter a passing cab with him | about a bleck away on N. Cap tol st.

In the course of an eight block ride, Shirley said, her captor threatened her with death if she identified him to police, but made no sex ad- vances. Apparently alarmed by Robinson’s attitude the cab driver, who also still is be

sought for questioning, slow

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and talk to you.”

“Jerry” geeted daughter with “Hi!” on several ‘occasions on the street.

It was signed “Jerry, ale said, and she took it to the

12th police precinct. Subse-|

Mrs. Hale said,

uently, her grand-

Drinks, Petting 6 Accused In Teen-Age

Girl Parties

Six men were charged by Prince Georges County Police yesterday in connection with a series of drinking and petting parties with five Suitland teen- age girls.

Det. Sgt. J. P. Kearns said the arrests were the result of an investigation ordered by Police Court Judge Nita 5. Hinman Crane after hearing a case in Upper Mariboro Juve- nile Court Monday against a 15-year-old girl charged with being beyond parental control.

The mother of the girl showed Judge Crane letters she had intercepted between her daughter and several men, Kearns, said

Listed as charged with con- tributing to the delinquency of minors were: Alfred James Woodsford, 20, an airman sta tioned at Andrews Air Base; Virgil C. King, 24, 2210 Wood- berry st. Hyattsville; Bobby Moore Harrison, 26, 1422 Doug- las st. se.; Albert Joseph More- land, 20, 4510 Suitland rd., Suit- land; George Leonard Richard- gon, 19, of 4412 Suitland rd., Suitland, and Charies William Scott, 25, of 216 17th pl, ne.

All were released under $500 bond each pending a hearing in Upper Mariboro Juvenile Court, Oct. 25. The girls, rang-| ing from 13 to 17 years old, were released to the custody of their parents pending the hearing.

Kearns said the girls told him they became acquainted with the men “hanging around” a Suitland usedcar lot where King and Harrison are em- ployed.

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Court Delays Hearing on

Mystery Girl |

charge against the Prince Georges County “mystery girl” has been postponed until Mon- day to give county authorities more time to find a clue to her identity.

name is “Terry Palmer” but has refused to give authorities any other information, was

ville Police Court yesterday but Judge Grover Lee Small said he had continued the case at owl request of Sheriff J. Lee

Prince Georges Hospital, where

the girl is being held, told him

she RY apparently an amnesia Cc

verif by ator of a rooming house at 1775 Massachusetts ave. nw., who talked with the girl Wednesday but, like ing from the girl resembled one who once lived with her but disap-