Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 6, 1960 · Page 1
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 6, 1960
Page 1
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Serving the Alton Community for More Than 124 Years SUNNY THURSDAY: High 82. Low 63. Weather. P»te J.) Established January 15, 1836. Vol. CXXV, No. 147 ALTON, ILL., WEDNESDAY, JULY 6, 1060. 26 PAGES 5c Per Copy Member of The Associated Prww Housing-Boar d Okays Plans for 100 Units Laborite Be van Dies Alton Housing Authority Tuesday night approved plans tor the 100-unit housing project to be started this tall on the Threde tract west of Upper Belle street. Three members of the AHA were present for the session in the Authority's office In the First National Bank Bldg. Other action included authorizing advertising for bids on the T-tnn Permit« T^IAP TJi !**>*> i an> deputy leader tf Britaln ' s La " M WU tVlBUllS LAJBV M iliW jbor party and one of the great «i n 1 • n/§ «*• t iselfmade men of British public ToesEachmMower Mishaps ill?c dled «*• »<• *<*«• President Says U. S. Arms Strength Not Deteriorating C^^ C^ Two persons lout thtee toes when she was attempting to Bevan underwent a major ab- 1 dominal operation last Dec. 29 In! housing project ~ with dates ofj { h ' t i- .« «l . each In two of three power mow- start the mower and her foot! a London hospital and had been' nr accidents Tuesday. .dipped wnflned ln h)s n , ra , homf> fiincc former Wllllnm Clayton. 56. of Mead- Mrs. Wilbert advertising to be determined today — and payment of a tltlrd installment on the architect's fee. Architect for the project, who will furnish a half-dozen copies of plans and Fpccfficaffoini next week, in Lee Potter Smith & Associates of Paducuh, Ky. Local representative of the firm is William Flippo. The latter -is to supervise the construction, assisted by four part-time aides. Lee Potter Smith was present Tuesday night to receive a check for $19,126.36, representing 40 per cent of the total fee for the planning phase of the project. The housing project will | include beside the 100 dwelling i units, a main building for main-i tenance and management of the I site. The AHA tentatively selected Aug. 4 for opening bids at the Alton City Hall. The initial date for advertising for bids was not Sanders, and 'ass schools, severed three toes of one foot in a power mower accident at her St. Louis home. Alton friends learned today. Her mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Scott, 1218 Deneen St., went to her bedside at a St. Louis hospital, collapsed and was herself admitted to the hospital, it was said today at the Scott home. Mi*. Sanders' accident occurred, a member of the family said owb^k Memorial n patient n Hospital where he *° '"»»««' **• "• Although the nature of his ail- Says Sub Base inCuba Unlikely* was admitted Tuesday night fol- 1 mcnl has not been disclosed offici- lowing a mower accident at his I ally it was generally believed to| WASHINGTON (AP) — Presi- home, in which he lost three I have been cancer. toes pff his left foot. The other mower mishap occurred to Ellis Peter«. 46, of 5387 Humbert Rd., who lost the tip of the middle finger of hiisi right hand. He was treated at; Alton Memorial Hospital and released. With Bevan at the end was his wife, Jennie Lee, a prominent Labor party figure herself and a member of Parliament. dent Eisenhower said the United States will act as it sees fit—if East End Group Deplores Bumps The McAdams Highway and its bumps took its lumps day night at thc East End Improvement Association's meeting. So did thc proposal for a 5 per cent city tax on public utilities receipts. The East Enders — their attendance reduced by summer activity and a preceding stag ^, /_ aevetti ^ eu voi ^ ^ bve date for awaitling the con-, m ^ m{ p mposed recently to the City Council. announced pending clearance with the Public Housing Author-, ity office in Chicago. Aug. 18; has been selected as the tenta-i tracts to low bidders. Present at the meeting were: Paul Rothacher. head of the and! AHA; Joseph Brewer, George Fischer. Also attending were the AHA attorney, Theodore Diaz; Dutp Braner, executive director of the AHA; Lee Potter Smith and his associate, Richard Beach. The Authority approved an As for the river road, the sec- agreement with Wenzlich & Co., St. Louis, and is to pay $300 for appraisal of -the Quran tract, the site on Elm street where the AHA bad considered establishing a 50-untt housing site for elderly persons. Currently the elderly housing project is pending at an undetermined location. The appraisal contract includes provision of $100 per day if appearance of the firm's representatives i« necessary in court during condemnation proceedings. A proposal by Union Electric Co. on turnlshing gas and electricity to the 100-unit project was referred to Architect Potter. Referred to Attorney Diax. was on authorization to prepare legal forms and documentation for thc Authority to requisition $10,000 ol an available $33,642 from tion of it within the city was characterized as a "disgrace to Alton" because of thc condition into which It has fallen. Ray Bury. Russell Miller Milling Co. district sales manager, led thc criticism of the road's condition not only at present but in the past. Street Department Bony He acceeded to the protest, of W. I. Godwin that the city couldn't be expected to do anything about the road right now, with its whole streets department busy clearing up storm damage. Godwin also reminded that this year the city bad been Housing, Home & Finance Agen- j^ awaiting receipt of material for the road. It arrived just about the time last week's storm struck. Godwin pointed out that in the last three years since the state had assumed responsibility for the entire project within the city, expectation of quick action by thc highway division ui paving the section had caused the city to hold up any long-range maintenance. Bus Report Submitted To Council A special meeting of me Alton City Council will be held at party spokesman said 1 died peacefully at 1:1 at his 'home west of London. Bevan, a fighting Socialist with a fiery tongue, stirred up revolt 7 p.m. report Krupp, Thursday to consider a submitted president by of Roy E. Citizens Coach Co. In a letter prepared for presentation to the City Council, Krupp has added details to a previous announcement of plans for curtailed bus service in Al ton. With a" reduction in service and a rise in fares, Krupp said the company, could expect an upturn in revenue and a lessening of operating costs. In his five-page report to Mayor P. W. Day and members of the City Council, Krupp stated that the company could operate i until Sept. 30, 1960, "if the results reasonably approach the expected increase in revenue and reduction in operating expenses ... If not, the service <-y for Urbaif Renewal here. In Urban Renewal phases meanlime of J of , „.,, ... . , . « . : difficulties had held up state ac- jti, ' ion. the Alton Authority's activities, plans are aimed at clearing East End Place. The $33,642 in ... u federal funds advanced will be f a . aly «*° have to drive down people coming into an AU-Amer- will have to be discontinued.' Krupp cited statistics to show that the buses traveled 161,000 miles in the first five months of this year, with .379 of'a cent average revenue per mile. Operating expenses were totaled at '$71,800 and the average cost per ,i milc computed at .446 of a cent Youvc got[__ which loft a 10BS of <ow of a and controversy within his own Labor party for years and delighted hi tweaking Uncle Sam's nose. He was the party's spokesman on foreign affaire, and had Labor won the last election he would have been foreign secretary. In recent years, however, he underwent a subtle change as the loyal No. 2 man to the moderate, r>rty leader Hugh Gaitskell. When the party went down to defeat again in last October's elections he ignored the opportunity again to lead a militant revolt of the leftwingers for a thorough overhauling of the party's (leadership and policies. When he went to the hospital for an abdominal operation last December, there were expressions of regret and exclamations of "good old Nye" hi some of London's most conservative clubs where the very mention of his name once brought apoplectic rages. The nickname "Nye" was from his first name, pronounced "A-nye'-rin" with the accent on the second syllable. His absence from the political arena brought home to friends and foes alike that be had brought more drama and color to the scene than any man since Sir Winston Churchill's prime. The bouncing Welshman never retracted his advocacy of complete socialism for Britain, including nationalization of industry. But apparently out of loyalty to the party, he decided not to wrack it by leading a revolt against more moderate leadership that decided these views were passe. Born Nov. 13, 1897, one of a tamily of 14, Bevan never forgot tiis years in the Welsh coal mines. He quit school at 13 to work in the pits that molded his political views. necessary—to protect its interests if Russia establishes a submarine base in Cuba. He said, however, he does not {regard the setting up of a Soviet "! submarine base us a likelihood, but sucli a thing is a possibility. Eisenhower was asked at his news conference whether he agrees with a statement by Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson (D-Tex) that the United States might look for the establishment of such a base. The President said he was not going to make any guesses about such a possibility. Such things are always possible in this world, he said, but he doesn't see much likelihoud. As to what the United States might do in such an event, Eisenhower drew attention to the Ca-j racas resolution for mutual de-' fense of thc Western Hemisphere,! ANSWERS QUESTION WASHINGTON — President Eisenhower anstvers and to the machinery of the Or-| a question today at his press conference. It was his in almost two months. (AP Accuses Khrushchev of Interfering in Election By MARVIN L. ARROUSMITH WASHINGTON (AP)—President Eisenhower today rejected New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller's contention thai America's military strength has deteriorated. • / At a news conference, Ihe President also acre-used Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev of very crude attempts to interfere in this country's presidential campaign. Eisenhower voiced confidence that neither Democrats nor the Republicans will find the Kremlin leader's advice of any value. he estimated for the fiscal year which started July 1 is now realized. Prospects for a surplus of that size have been dashed, the President said, by the failure of Congress to meet his request for higher taxes on gasoline and for an increase in postal rates. As for Rockefeller, Eisenhower] He also mentioned the 700-mil- ganization of American States. Eisenhower said the OAS would no doubt come into play but that in its own interest this country might have to act as it saw fit. Eisenhower said he did not! want to talk at the moment in de- j tail about what U.S. policy might j be in view of the Fidel Castro! government's new law for expropriation of American property! He said the new sugar bill, giving him authority to cut the Cuban quota, reached his desk along with reports and studies by the appropriate departments only a few minutes before the news conference. He. said he thought something would be said on this subject either later today or Thursday. Eisenhower said this country is trying hard to have the Cubans understand that there is no quarrel between the people of this country and them but that the difficulties are caused only by what first press conference Wirephoto) Castro Authorized To Seize Property By ROBERT BERRELLEZ HAVANA (Jft —Fidel Castro's Cabinet today authorized him to expropriate all American property in Cuba and pay for it only if the United States buys more—not less—Cuban sugar at premium prices. The new seizure decree, drafted by the Cabinet at a session lasting beyond midnight, authorized President Osvaldo Dorticos or me prime minister to take $>ver any property owned by U.S. companies or citizens in Cuba "when It said the American owners would be paid in 2-per cent, 30- year Cuban government bonds backed by a special fund. But the fund is to come from 25 per cent of the dollars paid for sugar sales deemed necessary in the national to the United States in excess of interest." The law also provides for ex-; was reminded that the Republican governor has been critical of the administration in the economic as well as military fields, and has contended that U.S. military strength has declined while Russia's has increased. The President commented that since 1953 he has sent eight budgets to Congress. Five, he said, were cut by Congress and three increased—in each case in election years. Military Six-nil ing j The President said that by and large the Democratic • controlled Congresses have agreed with his Republican administration on military spending. It is true, Eisenhower went on, that some' individuals get deeply concerned about our defense position, and some get worried. As lor Rockefeller, he is entitled to his opinions and has a right to express them. Eisenhower added that he doesn't think such views will wreck the Republican party. The President then said Rockefeller's views are his own—and they are not Eisenhower's. In this news conference, his first in eight weeks, Eisenhower dealt also with these other matters: CUBA—The President indicated he would act later in the day or lion-dollar cost of the new federal pay increase—put into effect over his veto—as another factor which will reduce the surplus the administration had forecast in January. Thursday on a bill giving bun discretion to reduce shipments of 3 million tons a year and at a (Cuban sugar to the United States. *(l«UiU^*> UJ. E. V*dUBf^U UlUjr U V Wild), * ***- *V" u«uw frt. w» lu^-w *v»*- v~• . . „ he called the inexplicable actions propriation of companies in which j pnce ot J 4 cents a P 0 "' 10 or j He gave no indication of wheth- , , j er he would cut Cuban quotas im;U.S. citizens may have "interesti moie - 'mediately after signing the bill The discussion came up as Ei-ior participation." An example is'. Cuba s sugar quota this year is; Budcet Surolus re- 3,100,000 tons, and sugar industry! „„-.,,"•. " , • •* ie *• BUDGET—Eisenhower declared it will be a miracle if the four-billion-dollar budget surplus which of their government. senhower was reported prepared the British-Dutch Shell Oil to slash U.S. sugar imports from finery whose operation — along Cuba which have paid big premi-jwit 1 ' the U.S. Esso and Texaco urns to Cuban growers. i refineries — was taken over by sources in Washington expect Eisenhower to cut it perhaps 700,000 tons. That would puti Administration sources said Ej-ithe government last week. {American purchases 600,000 tons! applied to planning and survey of the site just east, of Owens- Illinois plant on East Broadway. Urban Renewal is linked, however, with local public housing plans, since dwellings must cent per mile. that pot-holed road. There's nothing as disgraceful as that road in any kind of town." Reports wore given by Charles Horn and Charles Buck on pro-! gress being made in getting mov- i Revenue months of as compared with the five-month t total for this year, $61,007.31. for the first five 1959 was $66,563.50 be made available for persons ['"S 'platforms built for papier relocated from the substandard (.macjic masques and figures areas. :nmde for the Halloween. parade George Fischer was re-desig-1 by school children, nated contracting office of the Bury 'and Echols Huff, local AHA for the 100-unit Threde (insurance representative", led the tract project, i discussion on the utility-tax. the larger of the two pend-j . B ury urged that ' "this tax seems to be like a tax on in- TODAY'S CHUCKLE Marriage is a good deal like bath water. Not so hot once you get used to it. (45 1960. General Features Corp.) ARE YOU A NO COUNT? Are you sure you were co-unted in the 1960 Census? If you think you weren't, call either the Greater Alton Association of Commerce or the Alton City Manager. senhower was prepared to act on j The Cabinet fold the expropria- 1 below the figure at which the grounds that Cuba no longer has i tion was authorized because of fil ' sl dollar would go into theme needed dependability as a '"the constantly aggressive atti- 'compensation fund. sugar supplier that she had be- Itude" of the U.S. government and I'l-oiniiiin Trie*- ing housing projects — the 100- unjt project — will involve extensive grading and revision of the site prior to the construction of buildings. Architect Smith said the entire job, .including all construction is to be finished hi 365 calendar days. Rained-Out Concerts ReaclteduledThi&Week Power failure because of the Thursday morning storm canceled both park concerts by the Alton Municipal Band, so the organization will play the program announced for last week Thursday and Sunday evenings. George Loveless, manager of the band, reminded that lights were all out in the bandstands of the two paries — Riverview and Rock Spring — last Thursday and Sunday nights respectively. Miss Madeleine Oavey, vocalist, will be the soloist with the band. Both concerts start at 8 p.m. dustiy. If we want to .get the guy who doesn't pay taxes otherwise, then we're just going after the man who pays heavier Start Workon $130,000 t at St. Anthony's fore Prime Minister Fidel Castro took over. This avoids the implication that cutting Cuba's sugar quota is hitting back at the anti-American Castro regime. Eisenhower has pledged against "U.S. reprisal" —which might not look good to sensitive Latin American repub- particularly the authority given 'i'iic dmvo also put a super-1 President Eisenhower by Congress premium price on Cuban sugar' to reduce Cuba's sugar sales to; be i°i'e Ihe American owners can the United States. ^ repaid. The United States has Sugar Hurchanw, , been paying about 5>/3 cents a Underlining the retaliatory na-jP° und - or about a 'a ce « ts above ture of the action, the decree j'he world market price, pinned compensation for the! The decree specified that ex- seized property directly to Amer-1 propriation edicts could not be ap- ican sugar purchases. pealed. Tests on Bridge Deck Incomplete Missouri Highway Department laboratory technicians at Jefferson City have not yet completed core tests of concrete taken from a cracked section of the Clark response opposed to the application of this j to a Telegraph query this mom- law." iing. Wgrk estimated to cost about Ida* AbMird Huff added that "the idea that it would reduce the property tax is aSsurd." The utilities tax led to a discussion of St. Louis retail com. petition with Alton. One member observed that, 47 foot section of St. Anthony's Hospital at 2120 Contra! Are., nurses' stations and a medicine room. Other work to be done includes air conditioning of the section of has begun, a hospital spokes-j the original building which is at man said today. ' ...... "There are moro people who will drive to St. Louis to get what they,want than will drive there to save money." He. pointed oqt that the national average for firms to pay employes for automobile mileage is eight cents — which meant a trip of 25 mile» to St. Louis would run at least $2. ~ "The attitude of the merchant is important. If they'll accommodate you, they'll get the bus* bless." East End traffic problems Imide Muttts OWTUABV PAOJS « fAtiis *» ?ACiK IT PACK: IT TV COiOfll C PAQfi *l PAW 91 f AtiC W were among other items discussed. Pedestrians musing Broadway at Ridgt were labelled as a specially urgent difficulty. The traffic committee was aaked to take these matters up with the city again, in hopes that a traffic survey now being made here by the bUtte would show tUuy- were more worthy of attention than before. J. J. Wuellner £ Son Construction Co. Tuesday • applied for a city building permit for the re pair and alteration work to the hospital. The work on a portion of the original main building south of the 1027 fireproof wing is pail of the enlargement and improvement plan. The newly built hospital section to the west is now in use. Work will consist of placing new floors in tills old section and improving the walls now existing there. In this section to be redone will he three patient rooms (double rooms) on each of thc three flours, These nine rooms will join the new hospital .section which is on the west. The rooms will conform In style and design to the new hospital section. They will be completely air-conditioned and fireproofed- Also in this section will be U restrooms, a snack bar and two serving rooms; three linen storage rooms; two general storage rooms; two Sister's rooms; a laundry room; kicker room; is- Ration food servtee room and two used as the partment. According to Fred Wuellner, the Job will mean removal of most of the Interior construction in the 35-foot section. The outside wall to the front will be removed and replaced. Heating and air-conditioning work is slated for completion before full so that hospital operations will be uninterrupted. The new 'air-conditioning system for this section will be installed in conjunction with the present heating plant, Wuellner said. "We hope to have the balance of the job enclosed and plaster- Ing work completed by fall and the time cold weather sets In," Wuellner said. "This is a difficult and time-consuming project since all the wrecking must be done by hand in order to mini- dust and noise. This type of project IK more difficult than starting from scratch and constructing a new building." At the completion of the work this section will be completely fireproof. This will make fireproof all sectlonu of the institution used to* hospital purposes. lies. ... Congress cleared the way for —~ It also contained what appeared | bridge deck. action before adjourning last A /~« ; to be a retroactive clause stat-; Roy M. Rucker, Missouri dis- weekend when, at Eisenhower's | insistence, it stayed late to pass a new sugar bill giving him power to reduce the Cuban quota. Sugar industry informants expected the President to sign the) new bill and at the same time I proclaim a cut of perhaps 700,000 , tons. i This would practically ^end I further Cuban sugar shipments to the United States this year, since Cuba has already shipped all but about 740,000 tons of her I960 U.S quota of more than three million tons. The Agriculture Departmeni Tuesday halted further shipments . —^ -« ***- « * wt» VTU.WI.* , *, **ki*t«uv- t»M*i.- l\\JJf IVi, l\UL.fXiri , i.V4.Jf>£»UUl J U4O" \ t*£fcfl ^ifll*ll'l l ing " lat " unnu " ecl a " legal district highway engineer, confirm- zjLI t>Ct OMJ1 111 i positions and regulations that are ed this information in response Described as Hurricane of Cuban sugar to this country until Eisenhower acts. Cutting Cuba's quota would be the most severe U.S. action yet against the left-wing Castro gnv I eminent. So far Washington has limited itself mainly to diplomatic protests and public pronouncements against Castro's anti-American activities—only to see vanu swing closer to Moscow. Under the U.S. sugar buying system, Cuban growers get premium of about 2',3 cents pound on the sugar they sell to this country. In past years, this has meant a subsidy of about 150 million dollars annually to Cuba. Cuba's quota by could cost Cuban Trimming J.OOO tons growers 33 million dollars in lost U.S. subsides. Their loss would be even greater U they are unable to sell their produce elsewhere. DATA AT THE DAM 8 a.m temperature today aU'. Kiver stage bolow Preclpltutloo Ye*t«rday's High 81°. lot ,am 24 brs. to 8 a.m. None. Dr. Edward M. Brooks, St. Louis? University meteorologist, has described the storm that crippled Alton last Thursday as being similar to a hurricane. Dr. Brooks surveyed storm damage in the area to deter-i mine if the weather disturbance! was a tornado. He agreed with George Bruncato; chief o{ the St. Louis Weather Bureau, that a tornado hit Beltrees, apparently. | The decree gave no indication of the next target for seizure but I the Cuban Electric Co. is assumed lo be high on the list. Half of its 300-million-dollar valuation 1 is American held, and it is the largest single American holding in (Cuba. He said the concrete core| samples are .still at the laboratory and, when analysis is completed, he will release information on plans lo rectify whatever factors may be causing the bridge deck to develop iongitudin- ECONOMY—So for as he knows, Eisenhower said, the fact that steel production is at about 50 per cent of capacity provides the only grounds for predictions by some economists tha,t the countey is headed for a new recession. Actually, Eisenhower said, M per cent of capacity today is comparable to 75 per cent a few years ago because of the big increase in production facilities. Steel Production Eisenhower said the rate of steel production immediately after the strike settlement early this year was nothing short of astonishing. As for the general economic; situation, Eisenhower said that during April, May and June this year the output of all goods and services was at the rate of 503 billipn dollars a year, marketf ' also that erap was up by one million in May. CAMPAIGN ~ Eisenhower said that at present his only plans for participation in the presidential and congressional election campaigns are a speech at the GOP National Convention in Chicago the evening of July 26, and a breakfast there the next morning. But in making that statement 10 did no rule out possible additional activity in the fall, PRESIDENTIAL AGE — Asked for his views regarding the age of presidents, a question already figuring in this year's pro-convention campaigns, Eisenhower noted i with a smile that if he serves out .his current second term he will | become the oldest president-in-ol ifice in history. Nearing 70 He will pss that nu'lestone next Oct. 3—outstripping Andrew Jackson. 1 Eisenhower will be 70 Oct. 14. Eisenhower recalled that while president he has suffered three serious illnesses. He said :he doesn't feel that those illnesses have been any decisive factor in his handling of his job! Chuckling a bit, he went on to say that sometimes he may doubt his own intellectual judgment but he never doubts his own heart- that is, his determination to do thc right tiling. NUCLEAR TESTS—Despite difficulties in reaching agreement with Russia, the President said, thc United States and Britain should continue to make every ei ol small cracks. The tornadic force at Beltrees, west of Alton, was described as a development within the larger storm that brought damage to the much-greater area of Alton and suburbs. The general storm compares to a hurricane, with characteristics of winds hi excess of 75 miles per hour that prevailed Democrats Thhik Home Issues Will Be Vital By OVID A. MAKTIN LOS ANGELES (AP) - Domestic "bread and butter" issues may overshadow foreign affairs in the coming campaign, a number of Democratic platform drafters predicted today. A canvass of resolutions committee members indicated a majority (eel the voters would be intensely interested in issues relating to: Medical care for the aged, farm | the task of writing a party campaign document for presentation to the presidential nominating! fort to come to some understand. I ing regarding a ban on nuclear weapons tests. NEW PRESiDENT-Eisenhow- er pledged that his successor in the White House will have his full cooperation in the transition ftnm one administration to the other. The new man, Eisenhower said, will find him ready and willing to discuss all problems facing the nation. over a, period some 45 minutes aid, housing, aid to education and ilong u path more than three i economically depressed areas, miles wide. ; employment and other pocketbook Tile storni-within-u-storni at proposals. Beltrees compares to u tornado, This was true, must uyived, which is much smaller than a lun'rlcune in area and does not last for more than a tew seconds, usually, at one locution. Dr. Hrooks estimated that winds up to 100 miles per hour came with the general storm. Hurricane force is T5 mph. The storm originated in Iowa and caused damage in Clarks- vilie, Mo. and Qulncy, lil., also. despite public attention paid recently to the U2 plane incident, the collapse of the summit conference, the withdrawal of President Eisenhower'ii invitation to visit Japan and an intensification of the cold war. The committee is meeting in advance of the convention to weigh the DTOS sues peii and cons of various is- lore coming to grips with Further INTERNATIONAL CONFER"It is difficult to dramatize KNCES—Despite collapse of the conclave nexj week. foreign issues," said Curl Rice, i Mu >' summit conference and oth- volt-ran Kansas Democratic lead-j er r °a d blocks thrown up by the er. Communists he said, the United But from Maine's Alton A. Us- States always stands ready to sard came the view that voters! conduct further talks, so long as there are more concerned about I they are on a basis ol honexty. how the man in the White House Among subjects for such talks, handles critical foreign relations, he specifically mentioned disar- Both Rice and Lessard are!moment and suspension of nu members of the resolutions group, i clear tests. Generally, committeemen Irani! As for his own place in history Inland areas stressed donu-stic' in the liyht of the failure of UV issues more than did their soa- summit conference- and board colleagues. tiun of his visit to Japan—Eiseu Agues Geelan, a North Dakota {hower said it will be up to UV committee member said the form issue is tops in her part of the country. She cited apparent victory o/ Democrat Quentui Burdk'K historiiuis to rate hint among th* presidents. FARM-AS for whether election of a Democrat in North Dakota's in a special senatorial race in that [ special senatorial akctioo means state last week—a victory many | to him that new (arm poUciva an Democrats credit to farmer dissatisfaction with Eisatower administration farm polwps. needed. Eisenhower replied he sees no need (or a •uerai rwv sion of such policy, 1

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