The Weather

Today—Mostly sunny with the highest temperature around 78 degrees; con tinued fair and cool at night. Tuesday ~—Fair and cool. Sunday's temperature: 76 degrees at 12:01 a. m.:




68 at 8:28 p. m. (Details on Page 20.)


o. 238

ee er

79th Year N


ashington ost FINAL

Cimes Berald


Phone RE. 7-123 1

Coprright 1986 The Washington Post Company




30, 1956

WTOP Radice (1

500) TV (Ch. 9)



Blasts Injure

o2 in Lexas; Flare Seen

For 4.0 Miles

Many Are Trapped By Wall of Flame; Volunteer Firemen Workers Victims

By B. F. Kellum

DUMAS, Tex.; July 29 (#) Four huge petroleum tanks exploded today, trapping 19 men in a wall of flame and

killing them in their tracks.

Thirty-two others were hos- pitalized with burns. Some were hofribly seared

The towering explosion fire- ball was sighted in Amarillo, 40 miles away.

\ hundred or more specta- tors watched. terrified, as men with clothing ablaze stumbled moaning and erying from the tank farm of the Shamrock Oil and Gas Corp

Victims mainly were oil workers and volunteer firemen

Terrific Heat Felt

The heat was beyond said

\ workman in a yards from the first explosion was scorched \ railroad bridge a quarter of a mile away was burned completely

Some of the bodies were so hot long after the explosion that they set fire to blankets used to wrap, them

\ boy about ll, wearing no shirt. stumbled from the heat with his naked back burning fiercely

A report quarter mile from the explosion, found his hair blazing from the heat

Most of the dead were taken to the National Guard Armory where townspeople attempted to identi reduced to charcoal

32 in Hospital

fire-blast survivors

from the belief,

shack 300


, ‘)*%

Hoa lies

This Texas Panhandle town of 8000 was not geared for such @ disast But less than four hours after it started, all the 32 burned survivors had been taken to the Moore County Memorial Hospital 4

The explosion and fire on the tank farm of the $75 million McKee plant of the Shamrock Oil and Gas Corp with headauarters in Amarillo, Tex, it ad the firms Me. Kee Refine: which was not damaged

Che ta Ti Rolocaus! 8 barre! ixing Glied « highly

entane used in gasoline Seine


caused the 199, a 15,900 arrangement expiosive re


" ‘t)

losion set off a chain ind fires in surround some used for crude

was blow flames from two still ng tanks away from the eld of other tanks narillo Fire Chief Roy Hill a shift of the wind could ite a dangerous situation emen were standing by ther tanks were emptied

See BLAST. Page l

i tonight

.s oL

Todav’s Index

Page Horoscooe 3} Keeping Well 30



Ԥ 15

ssements 17

lite 19

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. 30-33 word 30

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0 Dix 0 Fa ais Everts Today Federal Diary Financial

Gor er

14 20 19

6 32

Ad Finds 40 Buyers For 1 Ford

"Earty people called to buy the “48 Ford | advertised with @ want ad,” said Mr. W. K. Pat- terson, 3006 Adams st., ne Whether you want to sell a used car or baby crib, you're sure to get faster results through The Washington Post, end Times Hereid—reaching $87 000 fafnilies daily, over 927,000 families

eny other

more than paser # town

¢ ply phone

RE. 7-1234



Following explesions, black smoke pours from refinery near Dumas, Tex., yesterday



* FORT wonhe’

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San Angelo >

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* Sen * Antomo



ee STATUTE miles


Cross marks explosion site.


Last Survivor Of Union Forces Remains in Coma

DULUTH, Minn... July 2 r—Albert Woolson 109-veal old sole survivor of the Grand Army the Republic, was near death today in St Lukes Hospital here

Hospital attendants said the former drummer boy's condi tion was critical and that he was not responding to treat- ment. Woolson has been in a coma since 4 a. m. yesterday

Woolson’s three daughters maintained an all-night vigil at his bedside. Attendants said they took turns sleeping and watching their father.

Woolson is the only survivor of the Union Army of the Civil War. Three veterans of the Cinfederate Army are still alive

90-MPH Blow Worst


—_— - —S ——=— ee

As Girl's Father Weeps

Sailor Who

Saved Her

Calls on Linda Morgar

(Picture on Page 3 By Jack Kell)

NEW YORK. July 28—Ed ward P. Morgan, Washington newscaster, wept openly here today as he embraced the Spanish seaman who rescued his 14-year-old daughter Linda rom. the murky Atlantic the the Andrea Doria went


Almost protectively, his arm about the seaman’s shoulder Morgan led the slender seaman to the bedside of his daughter in St. Vincent's Hospital

“This is Senor Berncbe Planco Garcia, my dear.” Mor gan said Vo you remember him

The child looked at without speaking

He saved your life, Linda,” Morgan said

Linda smiled and grasped the strong hand of the seaman with her uninjured right hand

“Thank you,” she whispered

The child lay in the bed, her left arm and both legs encased in bandages

The father

the two

anxious to know all the details, spoke briefly in Spanish to the seaman and asked him to describe what hap pened

Garcia related the harrow ing experience—how he had freed himself from the wreck- age and was crawling to safety when he heard what he de- scribed as “a small child cry ing for its mother” ~~;

Crawling onward, he made his way over the twisted steel of the bow of the Stockholm and came upon Linda, blood. spatterec and lying beneath the wreckage. He freed her.

As gently as possible, Garcia carried her off the bow deck and left her at the ship's hos pital. He retraced his steps un- der the asumption that he had seen another form on the

ee ee

in Vears |

Y Deals Wews Bers

. crushed bow. It took him about 10 minutes to make the trip again, but he could find no one

Garcia had arrived at.St. Vin cents Saturday. hoping to see Linda. but she was then too ill to see anvone. He returned today and was greeted as a hero ,

Awaiting Garcia was Sister Loretta Bernard, administrator of the hospital. She presented him with Our Lady's Star of the Sea. a medal designed to protect seafarers. He accepted shyly. saying the rescue had only been part of his job

4 native of Cadiz. Spain Garcia fought for the Repub lican Army during the Spanish Civil War. When Francisco Franco triumphed, Garcia was exiled to France. During World

me _

Doria Victims Sought In Stockholm’s Bow

A spekesman making a sur- vey of the liner Stockholm, in dryvdeck in Brooklyn fer re- pairs, sald last night that the damaged bow of the ship may contain bedies of victims from the sunken Andrea Doria, Page 3.


War II, he was captured by the Germans and placed in a com centration camp

After the war, the Red Cross got him into Sweden and into a job sailing on Swedish ocean liners.

Garcia will fy home to Gote- berg, Sweden, Monday. As he left the hospital, he kissed the girl whose life he saved. “She's the bravest little girl ive ever known,” he said

Severe Storm Whips English Channel; Many Ships Capsize, 12 Lives Lost

LONDON, July 29 # A terrific storm roared up the English Channel today, capsiz- ing scores of small ships, un- leashing landslides inland and blowing down trees and build-

ings. At least 12 persons were biown to his death off a ladder peting

reported to have perished in churning seas which caused sus-

yard of his home at Dunton Green. Kent. Sir Richard was former chief industrial adviser in the Ministry of Labor.

Four other persons were killed when trees toppled onto their cars. Another man was

at a London dock. The British coastal steamer

seamen, won the International Sailing Race from Torbay to Lisbon and was on her way home to a triumphant welcome.

British warships fought high seas to assist 22 yachts com- in the crosschanne! race from Le Havre to Ports- mouth. Sixteen of the yachts

pension of commercial sea traf Teeswood sank off Dungeness. were still unaccounted for,

fic between Britain and France.

Coast Guardsmen and the Is-

Brest radio said three sea-

Hail and drenching rains rode rgelj tanker Haifa saved al] but men of the Greek freighter, the the big blow, called the worst gone of the 17-man crew. The Aliki, had been swept over-

Chan..el storm in years. Gusts were clocked at up to 90 miles an hour.

Teeswood was carrying no pas- sengers. Thirty miles from Lizard

A yacht capsized in Sandown Bay. One person was

“Dozens of ships are limping Rock at the tip of Cornwall, but two others were reported

in.” said T. A. Cotton, harbor the ketch Moyana went down, drowned.

Another yacht was

master at Newlyn in Cornwall. but all of her crew of 23 were blown ashore at Bognor.

Sir Richard Lloyd Roberts;

saved by the British ship Clan

The storm did major damage

cousin of the late Prime Minis--McLeod. The 106-ton Moyana, to crops and fruit trees over a

fer David Lieoyd George, was

killed by a falling tree in the

manned cadets

15 teenage sea eight experienced


wide area of southern and west-



| Stassen

Sees ‘Open’ Convention

Herter's Name Sure To Be Placed in Nomination, Says

White House Aide

By Lee Nichols United Press Harold E. Stassen pre dicted yesterday that Gov

|Christian A. Herter of Massa-

chusetts would be placed in nomination for the vice presidency at the Republi- can Convention despite strong support for Richard M. Nixon among party leaders

Stassen WTOP program he convention convention’ as a result of his leampaign to substitute Herter for Nixon as President Eisen- hower s running-mate this year

Stassen, the President's dis armament adviser, said he thinks Mr. Eisenhower himself has not made up his mind on the vice presidency but prefers an “open convention’ and will wait until all the “facts are in before making up his mind

He also disciosed the names of all eight Republicans he said were included in a poll of senti- ment for a running-mate for the


This iz th. poll whch Slassen has said showed an Eisen hower-Herter ticket would be 6 per cent stromger than an Eisenhower-Nixon ticket Stassen has already revealed his name was on the poll along with those of Herter and Nixon

The others, he said. were Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge Jr.. Presidential Assist- ant Sherman Adams, Treasury Secretary George M. Hum phrey Senate Republican Leader William F. Knowland (Calif.) and Gov. Arthur B Langlie of Washington.

Stassen said all except Nixon and himself were regarded “favorably” as potential run ning-mates with the Chief Ex ecutive. He declined to say in what order the others were rated, except to say Herter ranked highest.

Stassen reiterated poll verified there “strong wegative’ factors against his own vice presi dential candidacy and for that reason he had taken himself out “as firmly and categorically as possible.”

He said that like the famed statement of Gen. Sherman. he (Stassen) “would not accept the nomination” even if it were offered. He added he is like- wise “foreclosing any consid. eration” by himself of the Presidency and Vice Presi dency in 1960

He also cited another which he described as “Wageearner Forum” con ducted by Dr. E. R. Smith. as showing that 34 per cent of wage earners questioned op posed Nixon's candidacy for re election as against 43 per cent favorable to the Vice President

He added that this poll of both union and nonunion wage- earners had been right on Tru- man vs. Dewey in 1948 and Eisenhower vs. Stevenson in 1952

Stassen’s “dump Nixon” pro posal lras caused a political up- roar that was climaxed last week with Herter’s announce- ment that he himself would nominate Nixon in the belief that Mr. Eisenhower favored

See STASSEN, Page 2, Col. 6

Resort Weather Seuth


~ Open

said on the Natior

thinks will

“Face the the

be an

that the would be

poll the



a rr

U. S. Expresses Concern

Dulles Ter

ns Nasser’s

Action ‘Sertous Blow’




United Press



Secretary of State Foster Dulles vesterda’ nounced Egypt's seizure of the Suez Canal as a “serious blow” that could become a matter of deep concern” the United States as a maritime powe!

Dulles also held an “extended discussion” with President Eisenhower on the Suez situation. The White House said afterward there were no plans “at the moment for Dulles to go to Gettysburg in with Ms Lisenhower

Assistant White House Secretary Murray Snyder said quite sure Mr. Eisen



in conter person \ew

he wae

Ike Attends Church, Walks About Farm

President to Confer With

Premier on Thursday


By Robert G. Nixon

GETTYSBURG, July 29 (INS President Eisenhower attended church today for the first time since his illeitis operation seven weeks ago and prepared to plunge into a heavy schedule of White House work after a weekend rest at his farm

The President, accompanied by Mrs. Eisenhower, went to 10:45 a. m. services at the Civil War Presbyterian Church in Gettysburg Abraham Lincoln worshipped on Nov. 19 1863—the day his Gettys burg address

Mr. Eisenhower looked pgle and thin as he entered and left the church. He held the First Lady the as. they walked down the steps of the church after the services.

It was beginning to sprinkle rain as the Eisenhowers Ieft and the President remained in doors alter his return to the tarm

Before church services President took a brisk morn ing walk out to the gate of his farm

News Secretary Murray Sny der announced that Mr. Eisen hower still plans to hold a news conference Wednesday morning. It will be his first since his abdominal operation on June 9

Snyder also announced that the Presidefit will confer at 10 a. m. Thursday at the White House with Australian Prime Minister Robert G. Menzies

Menzies, who is returnfing to \ustralia from the British Com. monwealth prime minister's conference in London, will ar rive in Washington Tuesday Snyder described his meeting with the President as an “unof.- ficial visit.”

Snyder also said Presidential awards would be conferred at the White House Thursday on 24 Army helicopter and fixed. wing pilots who participated in the dramatic recovery work at Grand Canyon last month at the scene of commercial avia tion's worst disaster.



bv arm


‘Based on Mistaken

spending the weekend farm, would keep in Dulles by telephone situation Mr return to the

or Tuesday

hower at touch with today “the Eisenhower il] Capital tonight morning

[The U. S. Sixth Ficet eastern Mediterranean “presumed beyond ques be on a standby alert ready to move to protect ican nationals in case violence ir the Canal an informed Navy quoted last igirt ihe New York Herald Tribune News Service. It was added that

See POLICY, Page Coal


oT W

can pe

tion to DAaSIs Ame! of dispute source was


t hg


» -,

Soviet Agrees

To Exchange

Entertainers Billy Rose, in Moscew, Reveals Deal for


S. Stage Talent


RR ovse aid


nan Billy he had principle with for a large-scale American and Russian cal talent

it will 500 American artists bere and let 500 Russian artists travel the United States during 1957

Rose said a draft agreemen! was initialed for the Russians by Georgi Orvid, Deputy Min ister of Culture

he reached the Soviet | exchange of!




American ine agree tnat oul

rhe diminutive showman declared ment expressed hope separaic troupes irom each country would visit tl othe! during 1957. with the premiere performances in \ew York and Moscow on New Year's Eve

Hie said the Russians acreed to commercial sponsorship of Lelevision performances by their artists in the United States. and to devote their own radio and television networks to carrying program DY American artist



The performers would appear im six cities approximately ihe same population in each country

In addition to ts Rose said he would like to bring in a coupie dozen long stemmed American beauties


tne Arvist

19 Are Trapped On Mount Hood

PORTLAND. Ore July 2 INS)}—Nineteen mountain climbers were reported trapped tonight in a crevasse on the side of Mount Hood. between the 9000 and 10,000-foot level Rescue teams were converging on the scene

First reports. unverified. said four were killed. The Hood River County coroner has been called to the scene

The Red Cross is rushing blood plasma to the scene and three hospitals in Portland have been alerjed to await any injured. Helicopters are being assembled at McChord Aijr Force base to fiv to the scene


y g

Keypt Curbs

Its Sterling Trade. Then Backs Down

Rice and Cotton Orders Unloaded Are Now Allowed To Be Delivered

By Charles P. Arnot

CAIRO, July 29 (INS) Egypt did a surprising about face tonight and suddenly withdrew an economic coun terattack against the West- ern Power

. Mini Ab


Finance ter du! Monein that an earlier-issued order banning all goods are sterling has been canceled and that there are no “restrictions.”

However, Egypt's naval units. Russian - built s, continued to patrol ance of the

K 415 said wre the payable in

longer any

including new destroye! ihe northern ents Suez Canal

Soviet-made ships and units steamed Alexandria

Said. where

The light fleet


al base

othe full from

na io Port

" they were reported to be patrol- ion

n a 24-hour alert basis. The action came as a wave of nationalizaltion fever appeared to be breaking out across the Arab world.

Earlier, Egypt had ordered a ban on all exports to a sterling area unless they were paid for in the currency of a third coun- try trading with Egypt

rhe was immediately reed on four vessels carry- shipments of Egyptian cot- and Britain. The

signments were unloaded in Alexandria

Then t ment said the four ships would be reloaded and allowed to pro- ceed to their destinations.

After a five-hour conference with the Commerce Minister Kaissuny said the government had no intention of freezing British assets in Egypt

But the Finance Minister's

tatement denounced Britain's blocking Lgyptian sterling in England as contrary ‘rnational law

It was also charged that Brit ains decision to deny Egypt access to its sterling except by specific permission of United Kingdom exchange controllers a violation of monetary agreements concluded hetween the two countries in 1951 and amended in 1955 The statement said a French overn ment announcement concerning freezing of Egypt's assets was “incomprehensible.” since Egypt has no assets in France and since Egypt did not use the French frane in her trade dealing with other cout iries

(The London Daily Express reported in a Cario dispatch that all Egyptian army officers’ leaves had been canceled and that they have been ordered to return to the Suez Canal Zone where the garrisons are in a State of alert) Canal traffic

ordel enti ing


Lon rice

con Pe

Layplian govert

orf 4 »* assets ;

iv) if}


today was See SUEZ—Page 5, Col 1.


Scientists Urge Relaxation of Rules Curbing International Data Exchange

United Press

The Federation of American Scientists urged President E! senhower yesterday to do awa) with present regulations re stricting international exchange of basic scientific and technica! information.

“A free exchange of ideas is essential to stimulate the in- ventiveness of American tech- nical minds,” the Federation said.

It issued a statement indors ing three recommendations in a report by the House Govern- ment Operations Subcommittee

John E. Moss (D-Calif.).

The recommendations called

for: 1. Amendment of the Export

Control Act of

unclassified scientific informa the

now handied by the Commerce entific communication


2. Reactivation Department s program

3. Elimination of the Com merce Department's Office of Strategic Information

The scientists said a regula. tion uiring an export liéense “sym on unclassified sci- entific correspondence mailed outside the country is “poorly publicized and inconsisteagtly enforced.”

of the State silence atllache

the it said United States embassies overseas “could function more effectively qualified attaches were availa. ble to assist” policies.


States technical supremacy wil!

somehow be preserved,” the Federation aid

In calling for reactivation of science attache program,

and efficiently if with scientific

The group's statement said

the Office of Strategic Informa-

The statement said many sci- W485 5¢€t up in 1954 to promote

entists are “unwittingly violat-

“yoluntary efforts to prevent

: , ing the law.” When complied unclassified strategic data from on Information, headed by Rep. with the Federation said. it being made available” to un has a “nuisance value of slow. friendly nations.

ing down and reducing the flow of information.”

“Peacetime attempts to -ex.

tend voluntary controls to any

“The export contro] regula. unclassified information are un-

1949 to exempt tions are apparently based on realistic mistaken belief that, by dangers far greater than the

and fraught with

Weceagree Pew and Tomes Mould Mp tion from export reguistions restricting international sci presumed benefits,” it said.





TON POST end TIMES HERALD Monde, July 30, 1956

B-52s ‘Attack’

In Mock Raids

Re Elton

C. Fay

Acree ated Prew

The Air Force using B-S2s te test our defenses against the comoerablie Bisen btsomobders which Russia would use in an stteck on Notth America

The bic. jet-ocowered 6-S2s are being sent out with “raid ma forces” which make unan nounced. stabbing probes of the continental aircraft warn ing and defense system

They fly from directions and et altitudes and speeds which the new and powerful Russians Risoms could be expected to fhoose in transpolar and trans oeranic strikes at L nited States and (Canadian cities

Increasing fsumbers the B32 Stratofortresses are being assigned te these missions as the number of deliveries to operating units of the Strategic Aur Command expands

= many as 2) of 2 strate

bombers—the BG2s the lium B4is and the older are owt inte inte air te attacks. simulta from different are oitted earning networks tor and aircraft =e of the Continental mimarnd ne BO? hac @ range of an Gar) 2s. without Its speed


5" and The the

iat¢ - Defence ( more aerTia! er 650 can

nm ¢uress

; our ang ft an aitituce

* Siraioior car hydrogen ‘oe Bison with

roe save tT rom parable ~ ates t "ar ‘re tvoe 37 bomber) of t air £ carrying & and bomb could reach

Te eat “ae




= :

% gro th raca

two refueling: could hit target im the United States

Officials conducting the defense tests say that certain safety requirements prevent absolute simulation of an ene my air attack.

Gen. Earle E. Partridge. chief of the Continental Air Defense Command. has cited the impossibility of using countertadar equipment of the strategic bombers in the mock raids. If the bombers “were to turn on their elec tremic countermeasure (—CM) equipment. they might jam not only the warning system of ground and airborne defense installations. but also the navi gational equipment used in commercial air traffic.

Special arrangements must be made well in advance even lo permit the attacking bomb ers to operate without running lights during a test

Obviously one of the weakest points im the present incom piete defense system is the “hele” in Distant Early Warn ing Lime (Dewline). Official« have estimated that it might be as much as two vears before the radar stations of that chain aiong the northern rim of the continent are ready for opera then

Curiously. one of the best in- stances of warning came from that area where there is no ex isting radar. Late last year SAC bombers made @ series of “strikes” from the direction of the Arctic and from the Pacific.’

In one instance. the Air De. Command had a five hour warning of the spproach of a formation of bombers— . of two Canadian und observers. unaided bh


fer 7)


12 Members Elected

Dramatic Rescue in a Rainstorm die photo, another rescuer, Robert L. Stev-


| |

' '

; ; :


Of Herter

the Vice President as his run- ning-mate again this year. Sen. Karl E. Mundt (R-S. D.),

the latest Republican to attack |

Stassen, said yesterday on WTTG's “Reporters’ Roundup” that hig move was “untimely

land unteamly,” and said he is


convinced Mr. Eisenhower him-

‘self wants Nixon. The Presi-

; ;

\which he will undoubtedly be jj

: '


dent is expected to have a press|

conference Wednesday at

asked about the Stassen-Nixon controversy. Democratic National man Paul M. Butler, who has said Democrats were sitting on the sidelines. chuckling over the GOP dispute, said yester- day on the ABC-WMAL televi- sion program “College Press’ Conference,” he was “inclined to think” White House officials

are behind Stassen’s move.

Asked if there was “any

White House support” for his’ drive, Stassen said he had not. “asked for any support.” Asked |i}

| | |

' Chair-|




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) l


These fine French lisle pullover sports

shirte are cut long in front and still longer

in back to stay securely inside vour slacks or walking shorts. They require no ironing, just wash, drip dry and wear.

| $7.95 ih i

La Coste Matching Long Hose, $3.95

if.any White House officials Wil Sole Agents for HickeyFreemen Clothes and Cavanagh Hots

had “volunteered” such sup-| port, he replied, “No, they have | not.” |

Stassen informed President

Eisenhower in advance before | announcing his “dump-Nixon” campaign. While declining to

reveal the President's reaction, |

ihe said yesterday that if Mr.|

Eisenhower had said “I don’t!

iment,” then “I don’t think I'd

Associated Press


have made it.”

Stassen continued his refusal to name Republicans, behind his drive, although he said former Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York was not among them. He identified his backers

as a “strong and sincere group” |

of GOP leaders.

Renewing his charge that “button down” the GOP Convention for Nixon, Stassen said he believes the

Republican headquarters” had itried to

think I'd make that announce- ||



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As rain water on a fleoded Philadelphia | street creeps up on her stalled car, Mrs. | Jack Weldon leans from windew (tep photo) | teward « rescuer, Leonard C. Dill. In mid-

Convention “will now be open” jas a result of his campaign. He said it is not “my place” ‘to nominate Herter, and added it was “premature” to decide \whether his backers will nomi-

enson, reaches out a helping hand from « raised sidewalk. Bottom photo, Mrs. Wel- don's car starts to sink out of sight.

To CED Trustee Board

» *

A: Nathanael V. Davis, pres

i president

D. Zellerbech na coy and education


pres San

of Aluminium Limited. Boston: Donald C. Deyton, of Davton’s Minne apolis. Charlies T. Fisher Jr president of the National Bank of Detroit: Fred CC. Foy. pres ent of Koppers Company, Inc. Pittsburgh. William A Hewitt. president of Deere & Co. Moline, IL: Homer J. Liv- ingston. president of the First National Bank of Chicago: Aksel Nielsen, president of the

ident Ine

Brannan Hedges Over A cceptance Of ‘Down-on-Farm’ Cam paign

Associa led Press DENVER, July 29—Former Agriculture Secretary Charlies F. Brannan today was ready to step up to Republican Dan

"tempt to debate, in particular,

pensions and the treatment of our elder citizens, educational legislation, foreign policy and

nate the Massachusetts Gov- ernor. Pressed as to whether Herter’s name will be put in nomination, Stassen replied “I believe it ili.”

He said that as a result of the new poll he and his group are taking and the “whole evi- dence.” he believes Herter's nomination “will come about.”

He added that a “great ma- jority” of delegates to the GOP Convention are not pledged to

4 gala, glamorous cruises to BERMUDA HAVANA ond NASSAU

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all the rest of the real issues,” he added.

Thornton, who less than a month ago was named to head the GOP national campaign for farmr votes, charged Brannan was a failure as Secretary of Agriculture

The Gunnison cattleman and rancher declared there are 248 crops from which American farmers derive cash income. He said six.of these were “social- ized and subsidized” while Brannan was Secretary of Agriculture

“These are the only six that have a major problem.” he as- serted. He listed the crops as wheat, corn, cotton, tobacco,'

Thornton's debate platform but would not commit himself to any “downon-thefarm”™ con- tests suggested by the western Colorado cattieman

Thornton, golfing companion -of President Eisenhower dur- ing his Denver vacations, in vited Brannan, Democratic as pirant for Cotorado’s U.S. Sen ate seat. “to a cotton-picking wheat - shocking. cow - milking, ~

calf-roping, or calf-branding,”* contest Pueblo, said he assumed “the

“I'm not a synthetic. farm- voters of Colorado are interest- er,” Thornton told the Colora- ed more in my intellectual ca- -* do Republican State Assembly pacity than my physical prow- Mollohan wrote Attorney yesterday in accepting his par-ess. Otherwise, the Repubii- Herbert B. Brownell (YS 20mination for the United cans should have nominated : States Senate seat vacated by Man Mountain Dean (a wres Jr. and Comptroller General) sijing and retiring Republican tler) for the U. S. Senate.” rice and peanuts | SIMONIZ SPECIAL! them Sen. Eugene D. Millikin. Brannan, who must win the) Meanwhile State Democratic een

The 46-year-old, two-time Democratic nomination in a Chairman Fred Betz Sr., termed Reg. $9 95 ford, Plym. ion Ceres

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Nixon and can “reevaluate” the situation between now and the Convention which starts Aug. 20

Title Guaranty Co Denver and Alden G. Roech, president of ColumbiaeGeneva Steel S. Steel Corp., San

Boesc hen stein. prewdent of Owens orn. ing Fibergias Corp. Toledo. igen T Connor. president of Division. I Merck Co. Inc. Rahwer. Francisco


. State Aide Resigns I

The State Department an-i- nounced yesterday that Smith N. Crowe Jr., assistant to the OD Legal Adviser, had resigned ee to practice law in Columbia, % Mo, Crowe joined the Depart- ) ment in 1949 after serving as ‘Assistant Attorney General in Missouri.


Inquiry on Swing's Triy < By Administration Urge

tT. « Rep Robert H. Mollohan (D

“. Va) said yesterday be has Genera!) asked the Administration to in vestigate charges that Immugra tion Commissioner Joseph M. Joseph Campbell asking Swing improperly used govern-to make their own investiga ment equipment and personnel tion


711 14th ST., N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C.

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Colorado govenor offered to de- Sept. 11 primary race with for--Thornton a “guitar-strumming $15.00 for hunting trips in Mexico and 46 Swing. who admitted he used bate the farm problem with mer Congressman John A. Car-c4ndida te w political 1195 Canada a government plane, jeeps and Brannan, Secretary of Agricul- roll, declared, “I have milked strength Is glamour and show- 4 House Government Opera an airconditioned trailer on ture under President Truman, more cows than Thornton has Manship. tions Subcommittee headed by the trips, insisted hunting was “on any platform in Coloradoever seen. I! have shocked Mollohan charged in a report only incidential. He said he or outside of it” more hay and I have worked al- On State Visit tact week that Swing was guilty took the trips to confer with Brannan, told of Thornton's most as hard for fair prices for Reuters VIENNA, Austria, July 29

a = susine government prop- Mexican and Canadian border challenge while attending a consumers and farmers as he officials Democratic women's picnig at has worked against them.” Now general counsel of the Prince Norodom Sihanouk of here today

er’y Gf, . y, |\National Farmers Union here, Cambodia arrived ost . cup ‘) Brannan said he would “glad-'by plane from Paris for a three- ly” accept Thornton's debate day state visit. He was met by

What Estes Really Said ... on Dry Law | ts.2t.2 nomen —** Lecoota rig ana State Secre It WAS a Skunk... Lauds Stonewall

just the farm problem.” tary for Foreign Affairs Dr

“I would like Thornton to at- Bruno Kreisky. an elector of the Hall of Fame, I cannot escape your

influence. I have véted for Stonewall Jackson.”

The Confederate genera! is buried at Lexington, Va.



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