Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on September 5, 1952 · Page 1
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 1

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Friday, September 5, 1952
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TEMPERATURE Thursday: high, 77! low, 47. Last night's low: 50. Airport noon temperature: 77, MI VERNON REGISTER-NEWS MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATION SQUARE DEAL FOR ALL — SPECIAL FAVORS TO NONE A NON-PARTISAN PAPER WE/tTHER SOUTHERN ILLfNOIS: /F |j^^': and a little warmer tonight and Saturday. Low tonight 55 to 60; high Saturday 85 to 92. t VOLUME XXXII —NO. 289 MOUNT VERNON, ILLINOIS — FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1952 25c PER WEEK BY CARRIER THROW OUT STEVENSON OPENS TOUR OF THE WEST in Will Deliver Address Denver Tonighf Aimed ol- GOP Claim "It's Time for a Change." KOSER JOHNSON, MT. V. MERCHANT, DIES^AGE 65 Funeral Services Sunday for Prominent Businessman, Ciyic Leader. G. Koser Johnson, prominent Mt. Vernon merchant and civic leader, died at 3:30 a. m. today at his home, 620 Main street. 18-ACRESITE FOR TALKS BY IKE AND ADLAI PLANS TO VISIT 9 STATES BY AIR Florida Governor Sees Possible Ike Victory'in His State; Wyott, Adlai'^ Manager, Not Worried. SPRINGFIELD, 111. — Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson look off from Capitol Auport at 9:18 a.m. CST toflay for Denver ^fiere he will open a campaign tour of the West. He expects to hit nine states in nine days, traveling mostly by air. In at least one speech, and possibly others, the Democratic presidential candidate intends to carry, the fight to the Republicans, answering arguments, and attempting to mow down some of their major contentions. The Denver address tonight will be aimed at the GOP iiatlle cry, "It's time for a change." Heretofore, Stevenson has been largely occupied with setting forth his own ideas, laying the broad foundation of his campaign. He has not answered in detail Republican accusations about corruption in government, nor taken public notice of any direct attacks on himself. In passing, the governor has flipped a few political darts at the opposition. Mostlv, however, He conCfhtratert uh ine principles of his own program. Tlie Denver speech departs from this pattern. Stevenson's campaign manager, Wilson Wyatt, said he will "pay his respects for .one or more of the catch phrases and slogans of the Republicans." Wyatt described the reports of Eisenhower's high powered drive through the South as merely "interesting." He added, "It hasn't worried us." Sen. George Smatiters of Florida took a different, view. He said "Eisenliower made a big impression. It certainly means he's got some strength." The Florida Democrat went on to say he-considers it a "possibility" that Eisenhower might crack the solid South and carry Florida. In a conference here with the governor Thursday Smathers urged him to campaign in Florida. Smathers came out of the governor's office with a prepared statement, in which he said some nice things about Stevenson and declared he would "support him." But who|i reporters asked if he would campaign for the governor Smathers said he had used the word "support — whatever that might mean to you." He said he does not agree with Stevenson's position on civil rights legislation, the tidelands oil issue and Senate Rule 22;.the rule requires a 60-40 affirma'tive vot^ to shut off a debate. Stevenson, along with some 65 correspondents accompanying him on the Western trip, watched a television broadcast Thursday night of Eisenhower's Philadelphia speech. The political writers were guests in the executive mansion for dinner. They deserted the tables en mass, however, when the broadcast of Eisenhower 's appearance began. So did Stevenson, leaving before the ice crcarti appeared. The governor, and the reporters, crowded into a small den where the television set was placed. Stevenson smiled several times as the speech proceeded but he made no comment. G. Koser Johnson He was 65 years, six months and 21 days of age. For many years he owned and operated the J. N. Johnson Furniture Company, which was founded in 1892 by his father, the late John N. Johnson. He retired this sumrper because of failing health. Mr. Johnson was for many years one of the most active of the town's' citizens in civic affairs and in hejning Jocate industries which have made Mt. Vernon the King City of southern Illinois. He, with other business leaders, was instrumental in obtaining the International Shoe Co., the Devine Mfg. Co. and other industries for Mt. Vernon. Mr. Johnson was born Wto,ch 14, 1887 in McLeansboro, the fen of John N. and Emma Louiip- (Koser) Johnson. He came to Mt. Vernon with his parents when he was a lad of three years and had been a respected resident of the community for over 60 years. A graduate of the University of Illinois, he was a member of SAE Fraternity. He was married January 12, 1910, in Mt. Vernon, to Mary I. Smith, who survives. Mr. Johnson was a charter member of the Rotary Club, a past' president of the Mt. Vernon Chamber of Commerce and a member of the Elks Lodge. Besides his wife, he is survived by two sons. John N. of Rockford, 111. and Robert S. of Fort Worth, Texas; a daughter, Mrs. John E. Fogarty of Tulsa, Okla.; and five grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Sunday at 2:00 p. m. at Myers Chapel and burial will be in Oakwood cemetery. The Rev. Bayne Wilson will officiate. The body wlli lie in state at Myers Chapel, where friends may call after 10 a. m. Saturday. Candidates to Speak Tomorrow at Plowing Contest, Ike in Morning, Adlai in Afternoon. CENTRALIAN IS KILLED IN CAR * HURRICANE TO MISS COAST By As<ioclatcd Press MIAMT Fla. — A severe Atlantic hurricane moved northward in the open sea today, offering no threat to any land ai'eas. This second hurricane of the season was expected to pass between the North Carolina coast and Bermuda, far enough from either area to cause any damage. Fiye-Day Forecast By Associatod Pros? Five day forecasts for Sept. 610: Illinois: Average temperatures 3-6 above normal. Normal maximum 80 north to 85 south, minimum 56 north to 61 south. Rising - trnel Saturdai/ and Sunday, turn€/ ing cooler by mid-week, Precipitation total 1-2 inches, periods of showers late Monday through Wjgdnesday. By Associated Press BELLEVILLE, 111. — George C. Rowekamp, 45, operator of a tavern at Centralia, 111., was killed Thursday night when his car struck a power pole about one mile noi'th of the main gate at Scott Air Force Base on Illinois Highway 158, He was alone in the car. Police said Rowekamp apparently lost control of the car on a sharp curve. The machine knocked over two highway markers before it struck the power pole and overturned. By Associalcd Press KASSON — DODGE CENTER, Minn.—Ike and Adlai will have an "18-acre audience" for their Saturday speeches at the national plowing contest. Site for the talks by the two presidential candidates is a natural aqiphitheater of that size—but without any seats for the spectators. W. M. Roberts of Rochester, director of operations, said his committee would be' "more than satisfied" if the expected crowd of just over 100,000 shows up. Parking is free in 11 spacious, open fields §urroundii|g the speakr ing site. From parking lots' as far as a mile away, tractor- drawn wagons will provide "taxi" haulage to the main arena. Roberts admits one prospective concessionaire is worrying him, "Fellow called me on the phone Thursday and asked what we wanted for exclusive rights to sell raincoats and umbrellas on the grounds for the day," he reported. "Now, brother, rain here Saturday would be like tossing a snowstorm at the Atlantic City bathing beauty show. "Nope, we haven't made any deal with him yet." Famous Dinner Guests Still unexcited about having the nation's currently most publicized guests for dinner — Republican Dwight D. Eisenhower and Democratic Adlai E. Stevenson — Mrs. Clara Snow was going caliniy about' her preparations for their, chicken, 'apple pie and trimmings. "All our menfolks like that kind of meal and so will they," she said. Gen. Eisenhower will eat at the Snow farm after his noon talk. Gov. Stevenson is scheduled to sit down at the table sometime before he goes onto the plank platform, near the Snow farmhouse, about (4 p. m.) CST. Slightly larger scale planning is being done in the food department for the spectators. One Kasson butcher alone is taking delivery of five tons of wieners. BURGLARS TAKE SAFE; ASK FOR COMBINATION By Associated Press ST. LOUIS — Ernest J. Hilgert is having a running battle by telephone with burglars who took his 600-pound safe lasP Sunday. Thursday night a familiar voice called again for the combination, Hilgert said. The man told how much trouble they were having in their attempts to get to the §265 in cash, but Hilgert wouldn't oblige. This has been going on since Sunday, the gasoline company operator said. That's when he got a call — "Well, Ernie, we finally got your safe." Hilgert explained that two previous attempts to steal the safe had beej made. He has since installed a new 1,200-pound safe. CHARGE MOTHER TOOK DEAD GIRL, FIVE, FROM CHICAGO TO LOUISIANA Authorities Claim Infant Starved to Death Before Its Mother and Grandmother Placed It on Train. Both Women Are Held Without Charge. . By Associated Press AMITE, La. — Authorities in two states sought to determine today whether a five-year-old girl was dead or alive when placed on a Louisiana bound train in Chicago. The girl's mother, identified by Sheriff Tom Sanders as Mrs. Ann McSherry Snee, 34, insisted that little Ann Teresa was alive when she left Chicago early Tuesday. At Chicago, Lt. John Golden, head of the Chicago homicide bureau, said there was no doubt that', the child was dead before the trip began. "In 30 years of police work," Golden added, "I never ran across anything even similar to this case." Sheriff Sanders said that Mrs. Snee, an attractive brunette, and her mother, Mrs. Arthur McSherry, both of Chicago, were held in the p'arish jail of this little Southeastern Louisiana farm town without charge pending an investigation. Sanders said Chicago authorities also asked that the two women be hold. Both women were arrested at Hammond, 20 miles south of here where the girl was buried after funeral services late Thursday. Sheriff Sanders said that when the mother and grandmother arrived at Hammond on Tuesday, they immediately took the child, wrapped in a bundle like a small infant, to a funeral home. When the funeral home learned that the mother could not produce a death certificate, it notified Sanders who ordered the body sent to New Orleans for an autopsy. Starved To Death Sanders said the autopsy rex)Qrt showed that death was due to starvation and indicated that the .child had died befoi-e being,, takerf' •aboard ' the train " ifi • O'licago. Mrs. Snee, maintaining Ann Teresa was alive in Chicago, said the child had been ill since May but had not -received medical attention. At Chicago, police questioned Miss Florence McSherry, 30-year- old raili-oad clerk and aunt of the girl, Thursday night. Mrs. Snee Mrs. McSherry ana Ann Teresa had lived in her apartment for the last eight months. Golden said Miss McSherry told him that the child had been sick for years, had never walked and never had been treated by a ph.v- sici^n. Miss McSherrj', police said, told them she believed the child was aliv^ when the Louisiana trip began. While Miss McSherry was being questioned, another child of Mrs. Snee, seven-year-old Susan, was taken to the juvenile home. Planned Quiet Funeral Mrs. Snee told officers that she had been taking Ann Teresa to relatives in Hammond. Upon learning the child was dead, Mrs. Snee said, she decided to have a quiet funeral with no formalities or church services. Mrs. Snee and her mother wept during the funeral services while authorities waited outside the funeral home. Mrs. Snee said that when she returned to Chicago, she would pray for her dead child. WM. R. McCOY. ARCHITECT AND BUILDER, DEAD Rites Tomorrow for Man Who Designed Schools, Public Buildings. TWO BURIED IN HOT ASPHALT By Associated Press LAS VEGAS, N. M. — A convertible and a dump truck loaded with blazing asphalt collided head- on Thursday, killing three wom6n. One of the women was thrown clear. The other two—both teenagers—were buried in th hot mixture of tar and gravel. Their bodies had to be removed with long-handled shovels. HAMILTON COUNTY CHURCH OBSERVES 132nd ANNIVERSARY McLEANSBORO — Hamilton County's Ten Mile Church will hold its 132 anniversary, Sunday September 7th, beginning at 10 a. m. and lasting through the day with a basket dinner. The church was organized September 2, 1820, in the home of Jeremiah Moore, with five members. The council was Wilson Henderson, John Wren and Chester Carpenter. The first pastor was Robert Moore, the second was Chester Carpenter. • The church was organized just two years after Illinois became a state and is the oldest church in the county. It has had services continuously since it started 132 years ago. ^ The frame building with its tall spire stands as the center of a rural community, three miles west of McLeansboro. Church records for the entire life of the congregation are intact, running from the first pastor, Elder Robert Moore, down to the present pastor. Rev. John B. Maulding. Near the church is an old cemetery in which the dead of all the nations wars from the Revolution through World War II are buried, j And among the graves is that of the first child to die in Hamilton county. The services next Sunday will be as follows: Singing by Ten Mile choir and congregation; sermon by the pastor. Rev. John B. Maulding; basket dinner on the grounds; devotional and roll call. Pleasant Hill church choir and their pastor. Rev. Ross Partridge will have charge in the afternoon, POLIO STRIKES 2 MORE HERE; TOTAL IS 26 The polio 25th and 26th cases of in Jefferson county were reported today.- Larry Joe Galligher l4-ycar- old son or Mr. and Mrs. Earl Galligher of 1320 Cherry street, was taken to St. Anthony's Hospital in Alton, 111., late last night. Larry, a Register-News carrier boy, had been sick since Wednesday. Illness of Charles Ray. Brown, two-yeai--old son of Mr. and Mrs. Delmar Brown of 1110 south 22nd street, was diagnosed as polio last night. The child was also taken to St. Anthony's Hospital in Alton. William R. McCoy, well-known Mt. Vernon architect and designer of scores of southern Illinois public buildings and schools, died at 9:00 last night at Good Samaritan Hospital of a heart ailment. Mr. McCoy, who resided at 426 south 19th street, had been in failing health for some time but his death came suddenly. His age was 69 years, five months and 10 days. He was a member of the -architectural firm of McCoy & Wilson, which designed Good Samaritan Hospital. It also designed at least 70 southern 'Illinois schools, including all seven Mt. Vernon grade schools and four of six Mt. Vernon high school buildings. His architectural firm did much to cha;;ige and beautify theiace of Mt. Vernon. Its designs include the county court house, First Presbyterian Church, Logan Street Baptist Annex, city hall, the Masonic Temple and others. The Hamilton county court house, at McLeansboro, is another of its well known projects. On December 31, 1950, Mr. McCoy retired. Mr. McCoy was born March 25," •1883 in Wayne City, the son of Uriah and Louisa (Tisdale) McCoy. He was married September 7, 1907 to Clara Hoefling, who survives. He had been a licensed architect since 1930. He started as a carpenter, became a pattern maker and in 1910 a contractor. He attended the Academy of Architecture, in St. Louis, Mo., in 1916. Mr. McCoy was a member of Mt. Vernon Lodge No. 31 A. F. & A. M. and the Royal Arch Masons of Mt, Vernon. Besides his wife, he is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Dorothy Lynch of Paducah, Ky., Mrs. Marie Richardson of Morton, 111. and Mrs.' Robert Caldwell of Peoria; three sons, Roscoe of Mt. Vernon, Herbert of Canton, 111. and Louis of Elkhart, Ind.; one brother, George McCoy of Mt. Vernon; four sisters, Mrs. Emma Burge of Wayne City, Mrs. Pearl Bozarth of Chicago, Mrs. Zetta Nelson of Mt. Vernon and Mrs. Christine Harlow of Mt. Vernon; and five grandchildren. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2:00 p. m. at Myers Chapel, with the Rev. Bayrje Wilson of Mt. Vernon and the Rev. F. M. Hodger of Alton officiating. Burial will be in Thomason cemetery at Wayne City. The body will lie in state at Myers Chapel, where friends may call. In 1917 Mr. McCoy remodeled the T. J. Moss Tie Co. plant here •and in 1920 he was plant engineer for the Mt. Vernon car shops. He was the contractor for'con­ struction of Hotel Emmerson, the Mt. Vernon Orphanage and other buildings in the city. Mr. McCoy was a member of the Board of. Education of Mt. Vernon high school from 1920-29 and ser- vr-d as township supervisor from 1928-30. He was Si director of the Security Bank and the Jefferson Lumber Company, MURDERED LIBRARIAN Charles Petrach, shown above with Sheriff Burgoon (R) in Lawrenceville, HI., was arrested after the dassropm slaying of Miss Georgine Lyon, a high school librarian. He and Miss Lyon had been . engaged until recently when Miss Lyon returned the engagement ring. (NEA Telephoto) TWO MORE GOOD OIL PRODUCERS IN THISCOUHTY Whitson Well in Field, Piper Well Near Woodlown Near Completion. -Pipe was set last-night at the Ted Glass and Ted Lindsey No. 1 Gus Whitson, SW SVV NW, 21- ls-3e, in Field township about a quarter mile southwest of the No. 2 Fred Whitson well. On one-hour drill stem test the well made gas in 19 minutes, had a fillup of 1,342 feet of clear oil and no water and had 1,000 pounds of bottom hole pressure. Rosiclare lime pay was discovered from 2668-74 feet and operators predicted the well would make a good commercial producer. Ben Nation's Devonian well on the C. A. Piper loa.se south of Woodlawn also promises to be a good producer. Pipe has been set and a production gauge should be available early next week. 'The well is a diagonal offset of Magnolia Petroleum Co.'s Eu- banks-Winnesburgh well from Devonian pay, which is currently flowing natural at a rate of 330 barrels per day. LT. GOV. DIXON TO ATTEND RALLY HERE TOMORROW Democratic Candidate for Governor to Speak ot Game Farm Fish Fry. .hU:rQovlM\pz ^iOod Dbcon, Democratic" candidate for governor of IlUnois, will be in Mt. Vernon and Jefferson county tomorrow. SAYS "MESS" IS ONLY ISSUE IN CAMPAIGN General Addresses Wildly Cheering Throng in Philadelphia, Formally Opening Campaign. OFFERS lO-POINT PEACE PROGRAM Charges Demos Bungle Perilously Close to World War 3; Seeks Honorable End to Korean War. FARMERS MUST PROdUCE OR GO INTO SERVICE PRIORITIES AT VETS HOSPITAL By Associated Press MARIO^^ IU.~A priority s.vslom for admission to Veterans Hospital at Marion has been set up in lino with new laws. Manager Edward A. Welch said today. Under the nQ >v plan, Dr. Welch said, a person in any priority class will be scheduled for admission only when there are no cases for whom a vacant bed may he used in all classes above the applicant. Nine priority classifications have been created. Emergencies are exempt. The Marion hospital serves south Illinois and part of Kentucky. In the highest priority class are veterans who have served since June 7, 1950—start of th^ Korean War—who require hospital care for service connected disabilities. POLIO SETS NEW HIGH FOR WEEK By Associated Press NEW YORK.—Polio set a new high mark for any week in the nation's history, the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis said today. The foundation said its analysis showed there were 367 more cases in the week ended Aug. 30 than during the corresponding week of 1949, the year of the nation's worst polio epidemic. During the first 35 weeks of 1952, the foundation reported, incidence increased 72 per cent over tirat of last year and remained close to that of 1949. From. Jan. 1 to Aug. 30 of this year there have been 23,536 cases. During the corresponding periods of 1951 and 1949, there were 13,648 and 23,718 cases, respectively. The analysis also showed that polio in 1952 is 75 per cent higher than the average for the five-year period of 1947 through 1951. The foundation said the U, S. Public Health Service reported 3,559 polio cases in the nation last week. Tiie foundation last week furnished stricken areas with 132 respirators—an all-time record. By Associated Press CHICAGO.—Farmers are going to have to make a lot of hay if they went to get occupational draft deferments. A new method of estimating the productiveness of individual farm workers was announced today by Col. Paul G. Aarmstrong, Illinois Selective Service Director. "We are now able to determine, on the basis of actual production, whether or not a farmer merits deferment from military service," Col. Armstrong said. The method uses "work units" to show the amount of labor required to produce a given quan- ity of farm products. One unit equals one man's labor for a ten- hour day. As an example. Selective Service says it take .022 work unit.s to produce a bushel of corn and .18 units to produce 100 pounds of milk. No farm worker will be considered for deferment unless he performs a certain minimiftn number of work unit.s per year. Col. Armstrong said. The required minimum will b^ detei-mincd by the local board in each county after consultation with the county's agriculture mobilization committee. INDIA UNIT TO LEAVE KOREA DIXON Jefferson county Democratic leaders received official word late .yesterday that Mr. Dixon plans to come 1o Mt. Vernon to attend the county-wide rally and fish fry at the picnic area at the state game farm. It will be the first major politi cal meeting of the year in Mt Vernon. With word that the lieutenant governor will be on hand, local leader's ate making plans for a bigger rally than at first plarmed, "We're getting more fish to fry and more soda pop for the big crowd we are expecting," said Jimmy McLaughJin, chairman of the county's central committee The outdoor picnic, in the spacious picnic area at the game farm will begin promptly at noon tomorrow. Fisli, meat, bread and soft drinks will be furnished free by the Jefferson County Deniocratic Committee. The ladies are asked to l)ring covered dishes. Rep. Paul Powell of Vienna, downstate campaign director and minority leader in the state legis- latui'o, will also attend the picriic along with other Democratic leaders of Illinois and local and district candidates. PERU TO GUARD FISHING WATERS AGAINST U. S. By Associated Press NEW DELHI, India ~ A highly placed source said today that India's sole contribution to the United Nations forces in Korea — the 300-man Indian Army medical unit — will be called home in November and won't be replaced. Th edecision, the source said, was made by Priine Minister Ja- waharlal Nehru. Nehru and other leaders of his government have frequently cx-iticizeed the U. N. campaigns against the ^JJorth Korean and Chinese Comrhunists. By Associated Press LIMA, Peru — Peru's Premier Gen. Zenon Noriega announced Thusday night Peru is sending a frigate and a minesweepei" to reinforce air aiid sea patrols of its tuna fishing waters off the Northwestern Coast, a favorite target of California fishermen. Reported operations of California fishermen in Peru's tuna watei-s recently have caused widespread local resentment. Peruvian fishermen have; charged that on two occasions in late August U. S.'j fisiiermen invaded their waters and tried to scare the Peruvians away, once by firing on them and another time by levelling a carbine on thern. By Associated Press % PHILADELPHIA — Dwight D. Eisenhower was off to a roaring "crusade" for world peace today which he said could be achieved only by throwing the "wasters, the bunglers and the incompetents" out of office in Washington. To a wildly cheering throng of 17,600 jam-packed into Convention Hall here Thursday night, the GOP presidential nominee said: "Let's sweep this country with such a wave of resolve, determination and action that the little men, the defeatists, the false prophets of the false doctrine that it can't be done will be tossed out of power and the real America given a chance to. move in." 10-Point Peace Program On that theme—and offering a 10-point peace program of his own •Eisenhower formally launched his presidential campaign. And today he Carried his fight westward, to Chicago and a five-day tpur of the Midwest _JouQhina_j.I|3J3aoii5v'' In ChicagbV'he was scheduled to meet at noon with Republican leaders and candidates for state offices in Illinois, Michigan and Indiana, Tonight he was to talk vrith ward and precinct workers in Cook county (Chicago). The Philadelphia speech — beamed across the nation by television and radio—climaxed a day of thuiiderous ovations for Eisenhower aitd his wife, Mamie. 260,000 In Streets It began when an estimated 250, 000 or more people thronged the downtovvm streets of Philadelphia to cheer the GOP candidate on his arrival from New York City. It reached a peak when Eisenhower stepped onto the flood-lighted stage at Convention Hall while waves of applause roUed down from an audience packed to the rafters. ' Gov. John S. Fine of Pennsylvania had started out with an introduction but his voice was drowned out by roars as "Eisenhower stepped from the wings of the stage with a big smile on his face.' Eisenhower lost no time in lashing out at the Democratic administration. He set the crowd to cheering by saying: "I have said and will say again and again that there is one issue in this campaign. That is the mess in Washington." Bungle Close to War Then Eisenhower charged the administration "has bungled us perilously close to World War III." He said, "We will dedicate ourselves to a program for peace aimed to prevent future Koreas and the honorable end of this Korean war." But he emphasized that although there is "need to bring hope" to the world's enslaved people—it must be done only through peaceful means. He said firmly, "We shall never be truculent—but we shall never appease." He rejected isolationism, and called for "mutually profitable" world trade relations, and "unwavering support of the United Nations"—the latter plea getting only weak applause. The first move toward world peace, he insisted, was to put an administration i n Washington "which we ourselves can trust." He called, secondly, for a government in which "there will be no curtain of evasion, of suppression, or of double talk between ourselves and the people." Then he ticked off these other points in his plan for peace: The establishment of "clear and positive" peace goals and an end to what he called the "patchwork, crazy quilt operations" in foreign affairs. The winning of allies which "are necessary for the survival of our system." A program "to aid by every peaceful means, but only by peaceful means," the right to live In freedom. ? Strengthening the economic might of America with the development of this nation's"vast reservoir of energy, creative iraagl-* nation, and risk-taking courage", ^, Maintaining 'milUary but always striving for?) armament with;'«Jepend«iR ance, of good faith'' cm " other nations. - ' Seeking ways to prevent wa|£«" ^ with diplomacy in «)e hartc^, , men who have a ^'dwJicflllott mlm 'i , cause of America und ^mJ* * I

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