Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 5, 1960 · Page 1
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August 5, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

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Friday, August 5, 1960
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Serving the Alton Community for More Than 124 Years CLOUDY SATURDAY: Low 73, High 93, (Complete Weather, P«f* 2.) Established January 15, 1836. Vol. CXXV, No. 173 ALTON, ILL., FRIDAY. AUGUST 5, 1960. 20 PAGES 5c Per Copy Member of The Associated Prets Served in Karachi City Engineer Often Visited Rawalpindi, Designated as New Capital of Pakistan LOW Bids B> L. AM,l;V THfjtraph Muff Writer Rawalpindi, an industrial cent- IT and military station of 21)0,000 headquarters for (he British-Indian Northwest "Frontier Army, The Grand Trunk Road from The camel ran past my .jeep, striking It in the front. The hvo ! soldiers turned loose of the reins.! the Khyber Pas* to Calcutta'so that the last we saw of the •T low lot , . goes through Rawalpindi. The camel, he was running down the people in Ihe Himalayan foothills, roHd |g about M00 mlles> long mitd he . K , swinging and gobs . now is Pakistan's only capital. m m7 tnp Gran(J Trunk Road|of fro)h bping thl , own from *ldei|~ n ^ eve ;/ m 7 h " p President Mohammed Ayub wns divided into two sections »o side" ! Drainage and U-VPP District Khan issued an order effective Jbecmiso of the partition of In- T,,,.^ Two Yean ' W an Eugene Luhr & Co ol St. .Monday stripping Karachi \V«,t !f ||,, and Pakistan. ,.,„,, wp|)l to Pakis , an ta!Louhi Mar8hal) Gray , t , okj , 8 . Pakistan s teem n« chief city and, Most „( the people in Kawal-;,^ „„„ ,. enn1ied to , nc B , ate8 j man (or thr U-S . «.'„.,,, Engi port, of its capital .stHtns. |)indi are Kashmiri. There are ,„ , 9 - 9 Hp had h|s ^fe and ! ne ers. said today. Object of the Advance Guard Barred From Katanga; Bunche Fails Plane CanH Discharge Thomas F. Griffin, Alton's!frontier tribesmen and military daughter with him. He gave in-|levee raise Is to protect against director of public works, while;men. The two languages spoken slrilct jon and assistance in con-ja-52-fool stage of the Mississippi serving as an engineer for the lure Kashmiri and Pushtu. The Army, was stationed in Karachi!military personnel spoak a dialect for two years and visited Rawa- Called Urdu. pindi many limes. Miwlcin Hellion Griffin said today Rawalpindi Thr religion in Rawalpindi is Is very dr.v and extremely hot in'Moslem. There is i> call to pra.v- the summer. "Rawalpindi is a er five times per day plateau about 1.100 feet above "There are a fair amount o sea level," he said "About .'!9 Americans inRawalpindi and a miles away there i.-, a small 'si/able amount of Britons." Grif- town called Munvc. V.fiOO fpct fin said above sea level, that has many One ol Griffin's most mernor- |)ine trees Many peopl stritdion programs carried onion the St. Louis gauge, in that area. The lowest of three bids snh- GrilHn in relerring to the Pak- mi tied, ihe Luhr bid was i»v islan army said most of the ar-i S7£J .'.'X). The govern)unit csti- my personnel ait? big men, as;mate for the project was SHOL'.compared to the rest of the peo-:506. Gray said. Bids weir open- in Pakistan. He said theied Thursday, president of Pakistan. Moham- jh,, work consists ol erecting mod Ayub Khan, is about six ceo.000 cubic yards of earthen fcxM two inches tall and i* a very emHft nkment. ol grubbing, good athlctf. Hearing, and sodding, and of al- and is very cool able experiences in Pakistan was' Griffin said when Ayub took ov- (option of lour existing drain- uo to Murrcc. irom when he was going to Murree by ''' '" 1Hr>x «»'' '•omiption and age slruHure.s. The work is to .March In .lul> tor vacations ll.jfcp M.-said: "I picked up a i 1 '"""' «-'<s almost eliminated, be done in the Wood River-Hart- they wait until after July they,K-PP .'inrt was Romg north to Mur-' w ' 1llin th( ' fit ' st lf ' sv weeks of his,f O rd area. i,-el plenly ol rain, a- .lul.v IhroiiRh r«' -n a road that hud a high presidency. Ayub pnt the coun- f;ray sai() ,,,.„ , ne ,. ( . ,„,,, , JO o Septomb-i is MiiiTcrV rainy bank on one side and a sleep lr >' imr|p| ' niartial law and woik-: ( . ;i | enda| . days a |j oUed | Or the -<.'asori Militiir.v (own Rawalpindi is primarily ,i mil lr - v imr|p| ' niartial law and woik ra\in.- on the othei side. fcarnc!''d out a program tor Ihe civil ,. omp | cljon o) ,| )c work , which around an "S" curve when I SPrvants whfM<m '- l)( ' lo " ! Khan ' s is expected lo begin in the next -aw an cMivnielv large cam. I r'PPOintm.-nl, making many times, f(W H(?( , ks Construction will be- naiy IOWIKThere arc some inrtus-jrunning down the road pulling a morf ' morvy than they should. ^ as soon Hf; tnp bidder is tries, sonw cotton and sugar (four wheel, nibber tired call ] Gnff ' n salrl "P" 1 * 1 *' 1 " 1 <-ould not ij,j v cn official notice to proceed mills, and few Hour mills. U'heat'The..- «erc five Pak (Pakistani*'"•''J' 1 suivived as a nation if Ayub ; wjlh (hfi ( . onstru ,. tlon is the chief a^riculiiira) priKiuct •soldk-is in the cart I sloprwl the hart " nl tak '' n OVPI ' produced in Rawalpindi, but ieop and waited to see what the Griffin said a canal waTers most of the Hour making is done camel would do. When he saw mcjproblem that has been prevalent; :n the home. he turned and swung the cart (or .\ears is being worked out! The Atlock Oil Co. has its into a telephone pole, knocking : .step by step. Me said the World, headquarters in Rawalpindi. It off the two back wheels and the Bank, which is United Nations; is a subsidiary ot the Burma bed o/ the cart, and also throw-!sponsored, will loan India and: Shell Co. <ing three of the soldiers out. i Pakistan enough money to solve, Rawalpindi is the htadqiiart-iThc other two soldiers held onto |their canal waters problem. Thej ore for the Pakistan army and'the reins and were bounced on (loan, which bears low interest,; lor about 100 years it was the!the ground as the camel ran.;will be i-epaid in local currency.! Passengers at Airfield ~ By ADRIAN' 1'ORTER ELISABETH VILLE, the Congo (AP)—A 20-man advance guard to pave the.way for U. N. soldiers was barred from entering Katanga today and sent back to Leopoldville with U.N. Undersecretary Ralph J. Bunche. carried his opposition to U. N. intervention as far as posible on Bundle said Ihc men were technicians'and should be allowed County Seat Alby Bridge Plans Street Men Approved by State Report Sick Code for Inspection Compiled A code to guide firemen in their inspections of homes has; been drawn up by Chief James' J. Lewis and City Manager Gra- 1 ham W. Watt. The home inspections will begin Monday. Copies of the code, which stresses the need for "good pub- UN OFFICIALS DISCUSS CONGO United Nations Secretary-General Dag Hamnmrskjold, right, and L.N. undersecretary Ralph J. Bunche, left, confer in Leopoldville, Congo Republic, Monday. Bunche arrived in Elisabeth- ville,, capital city of secessionist Congo province of Katanga, today, where he will try to pave way for entrance of U.N. troops. (AP Wirephoto) Busy in Africa Bundle's Relatives Here Have Not Heard From Him Recently; Follow His Activities to start work here. Katanga off!-' the diplomatic level, and thf next dais snid they were U. N. Sol-1 move is up to the. U. N. diers and refused to allow them to Tshonibc appealed to Bunche get off their plane. i Thursday to hold off on the move- Premier Moise Tshombo of Ka-iment of soldiers into" Katanga and tanga, who has proclaimed the j to refer his government's secess- secession of his province from the [ ion from the centra! Congo gov- new Congo republic, showed he ernmcnt to the Security Council meant business in refusing to al- ; for a review of the whole Katanga low Ihe United Nations to put his!question. territory under U. N. patrol. He ; Tshombe told a news conference has said U. N. forces would have:Thursday night he was under the to fight their way in. impression U.N. troops would not Bunche. top troubleshooler in:begin arriving Saturday but con- thc Congo for Secretary-General'ceded Bundle had given him no Dag Hamnmrskjold. came here I assurances. Hedging, he added Thursday and failed to work out;that he would not hv surprised it u compromise with Tshombe. To-j the troops came, day Bunche went back to thei Needed hy Lumumba Congo capital of Leopoldville to' M-jinbers' of Premier Patrice report to Hammarskjold. ; Lumumba's central government Plane Surrounded 'were certain to oppose any at- Thc plane that came to pick him up was surrounded by Katanga police and soldiers as it stood on the airfield. Godefroifl Munongo, Kalunga interior minister, went aboard, and personally informed the U.N. tempt to take the question of Katanga to the Security Council. Katanga's mines, rich fields and pastures furnished 60 per cent of the weallh of the pre-independence Belgian Congo, and Lumumba and his ministers have made plain j delegation it would not be allowed they consider part of the U.N. i to get out. [military force's mission is to en- i Munongo told newsmen he had j force the central government's au- i warned Bunche that intervention jthority over Tshombe and his re: of U. N. soldiers would be re-ibellious Katanga regime. Hani- jgarded as aggression and Katan-j marskjoJd in a statement Wednes- EDWARDSVJLLr By STKVE COl'SLKV Telegraph Staff Writer note of Alton interesf in Conditional,approval ot preliminary plans for tht AJby ,,tro«Jt ;n c relations," have been sent to connection with United Nations bndge over the GM&O Railroad right-of-way at Delmar avenuejall fire stations for guidance in,troubleshooto.v Dr. Ralph 3ohn- ha,s been received from the Stale Division of Highways over;the firemen's new task, signature ot William M. Dutclle, state engineer for local streets,.announced tills morning. street depart- it wflt> announced today hy City Manager Graham W. Walt. Watt 'son Bunche. who is presently in Africa lor Ihe U.N.. was inject"Remember that this may be ^ "£«>' '» ™ inttn ; vi ™ ™| h Mrs. Tiimon \\ilson ol £UO SaJu lion ol the city rnent. including yarhase and, State app| . ova ] watt said, is I an early cost estimate; actual* the only time that your fire de-! j-etuse ^collection services. was; condJUoned on approval by the cost may be somewhat higher un-jpavtment will meet the home; 61 " a l ' e , ' VeH , " ^' at a standstill today ullur em- ployes failed to report for uo'.k this morning in an apparent initial skirmish of a developing "cold war" negotiations over bogged-down over pay raises sought by Laborer's Local 179. Only Street Superintendent Fred Behrendt was on hand this morning at 8 a.m.. when street department employes were der matured final plans, it is I owner under such suitable con-j thought. jditions, thereby creating the op-| I1.m£lll. IUil*L»*O| liltA^-WJ t~lt_(*kulgj h»av. v»j* j. . . The city, said Watt, now is portunity for improved relations ! " ho _ r <*! des °" a " GM&O Railroad to limited clearance on one side of its tracks at the bridge site. Now the preliminary plans, drawn by the city's engineer, Willard G. Flagg of Edwards-1 way to align Alby with the site of! guide books says, ville, will be submitted to the ; the new bridge. The noted diplomat has two ! cousins in Alton and another cous- actively working to close upso neceBsary for the advance _ Staton wh«e clUllWljr WV/LIUJ1K w \-*V3C i*f ou iicA.cro.au.i.,7 J.wi «•*- ut4*u»*«*v. U'IJ««*5«i«.tt«*» acquisition of needed right ofjment of the fire service," the - ^ed as a cl^d ? d you,g i woman. Mrs. Wilson is the daugh- railroad for its consideration, i The site of the bridge is 60 feet ] men - s job is to look for dangers, The report from the state marks | to the eastward of the present| not violations. The code re another step in advancement of i highway bridge that the the project towards a goal of j structure will displace. " uc «""».••-*-• j ter 0 £ Mrs. Clolo Baker, one of Lewis reminded that the fire- Bunche , g cousins . who Uves at scheduled to begin work. Beh-| cons truction to start next spring; This is necessary for the new new ! cites: Firemen will work rcndt reported receiving phone i sa j d Watt. calls beginning at ti a.m. on behalf of eight employes listed -is "sick" and unable to report tor work. One other employe has been ill for the past week rind three others tailed to either phone or report lor \\nrk this morning, Behrendt said. Only other muniripai depiin- ment al'lei'ted by the "cold wm" move was the eity water department, in whirh three maintenance employes failed to show <:p for work this morning. The municipal water and sewage disposal plants were in normal operation today, and all the day staffs of both the police and fire departments were on duty. There was no disruption ol municipal services except the street department and allied garbage and refuse collection services, Mayor William C. Straube reported at noon today. "I have notified Behrendt to request the laborers local lor replacements for the men reported 'sick' today Jf they fail to show up for work Monday morning," Straube told the Telegraph shortly before noon today. "We must keep our services to the public In operation," he added. Mayor Straube also said those employes who were reported "sick" today would be required to produce certificates from their physicians to that effect, and ejiplanations would be demanded of those who tailed to report for work without any notice whatsoever. A meeting scheduled tor Wednesday afternoon between city officials and representatives of Laborer's Local 179 in attempts by the organization to negotiate a pay raise for municipal em- ployes failed to materialize, although three aldermen and the local's business agent were, on hand. The hourly pay suule tor members of the local reportedly is $3.^5, although employee in the olty street department and allied services receive $2.09 an hour and are requesting an in* crease comparable to about $50 per month. •\ It is probable, he added, that the city will file with the Illinois ! bridge to meet the earlier relocation of Alby road, immediately north of Delmar, and its in- Commerce. Commission this jtersection with the federal aid coining fall a petition for an ap-IBcIt Route. Paved Alby street p o r I i o n m c n t of construe-' for a distance of five lots south of tion costs on the bridge stmc-jthe railroad cut must be swung Hire. eastward. Right-of-way is requir- Tht- City Council has appro-Jed to make the change in street priated. and the state has approved, an allocation of $167,000 for the bridge project including the necessary realignment of Alby street and the approaches. The appropriation wa* based on alignment. Thus three and should remain close together 2206 Salu. The other two cousins are Mrs. Theodore Edsvards jof 2112 Hickory St. and Cyrus in pairs Station of \voods Station. "We haven't heard from Mrs. during the inspection. They winj Buncne in some timc , wear uniform caps and badges. I Wi , son told , he Te i egrapn . "but "Approach the dwelling usinsj two wee|fii ago wo were gucsts of the sidewalk, never cut across j,, is two aunls wno live in Los lawns or back yai-ds, make sure A|W ,|,, S w <- a ll follow him in the your shoes are clean before en-| nowspupera _ Hjs two aunts tering. | lvaret | in Los Angeles were "Always ask permission of thej hjs mol |, e y s siste ,. s . They are householder to make the inspection, as a; , , ™ ------ identifying yourself hus far the city has acquired mcmbe| , of the Fire Departrnent . ;™ ,e pieces of right-of-way that , Ex|ain in „ friendly way why : L Foundry Products Co. and must obtain two or three more. , Exp|ain in „ friendly way why s ° 1 ' being to help the householder | old now, and do worry quite a lot. They are Veil Johnson." Bunche, who has been called ie world's foremost authority on vjsjted Alton and njs Kennedy in New York To Talk to Newsmen NEW YORK (AP) — Sen. John F. Kennedy, arriving lor a busy day of activities here, said today he doesn't expect the forthcoming special session of Congress to carry oat platform aims of either party. "I never thought of this session us either party writing its platform," he said. | For the Democratic party to cariy out its goals, he said, it would need "a mandate from the people" in the form of control of both the Congress and the executive branch. Kennedy, the Democratic presidential nominee, flew here in a light, drizzly rain from his summer home at Hyannis Port, Mass, for a day of speech-making, politicking and visits with Mends. Before the takeoff from Hyannis Port, Kennedy told reporters lie is happy about the big primary election victory scored by Sen. Estes Kefauver in Tennessee, but he said he believes it is a mistake to generalize about elections in reading political trends. A small crowd was on hand at the airport to watch Kennedy's departure. Kennedy has dales to address editors of ethnic newspapers and to have luuuh with editors of Time and Life magazines. The ethnic papers serve 25 nationality groups in this country. Kennedy Ims inviled Felix Von Kckliai't, secretary ol' state of West Germany, to confer with him apartment the Kennedy family maintains. Kennedy presumably seeks from Von Eckhart some first hand infoi.nation about the Fret- World's problems in West Germany and West Berlin. However, he announced merely that ho had invited the German dignitary Von Eckl...rt is in the United Stales as the personal representative of West Germany's Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. In addressing Ihc ethnic paper editors Kennedy is angling for K::p,Airl from nationality groups- Poles. Italian anil others. !!• has make his home fire safe. iarea a>latives April 5.10. "Inspect only basements, util-j Bunc i, e , who has been describ- jty rooms, storage rooms. kitch-; e( , as .- onc of ||u , wo ,,| d ' s gl . eat . lens, garages, attached or other !esl , ivln ,, m(1|1 Ull . SUU1W of 'wise, and yard areas. Only at ldeep insl)il . alion , 0 t lie Negro the request and suggestions of, rac( , the object of sint . ei . est ad . l the householder should your .in-| niiration rron , al , others." has jspection include other rooms ofj a sjni|)U , | Uimblt . approach to life, | the home. | M ,, S \vilson said, and this is one' "When hazards are found, do| of , he reasons . he - ls so success j jga would then be entitled lo take legitimate measures of defense. He said Bunche had told him that day said the' U.N. force had not been sent to take orders from the Con-'o government or mix in the U. S. soldiers would not come un- infant nation's internal affairs, til after further negotiations. • Elisabethvillf's Europeans were Just before Bunche left, Tshom-j anxious, but there were no signs be (old a news conference: 'of panic or preparations for a ! "I have gathered all tribal j mass flight in fear the province j chiefs of Katanga in Elisabeth- > might become a battleground, ville in order to explain the inter- But long lines of .Africans 1G to nal and external situation of Ka-'.'50 years old marched or cycled tanga. I have informed them ot I to an amry barracks in answer the decision to oppose the arrival of U. N. troops. The chiefs agree with me. Dr. Bunche has been informed of my decisions and he realizes the stiuation is dangerous. It appears that Tshombe has to the provincial government's general mobilization order, issued after Tshombe announced U.N. troops would have to fight their svay in Saturday. They sang independence songs as they came to sign up. Nixon Says U. S. Must Always Aid Freedom HONOLULU lAHi—Richard M. ments. "B<> firm without being not order corrections, but explain the hazard, its potential danger, and what the householder can do to eliminate it. "Never argue or try to force a point with the householder. If admission is refused, thank the householder courteously as you leave, then enter the information I'ul in his undertakings. In a recent visit to his homej on Long Island. N. Y., Mrs. Wil- DR. BUNCHE IN ALTON Diplomat at reception here lust April, at YWCA reception which followed his speech. Man at right is William Woodward.—Staff Photo. Nixon, viewing the next president as personal chief of the nation's foreign policy, today declared the United States will always lend its strength to the free countries of the world. Nixon, the Republican presidential nominee, closed a two-day campaign whirl of the 50*h state with a speech setting forth these aims for U.S. diplomacy. —Build military power not only equal to that of any potential enemy, but greater. —In dealing with other govern- on the inspection form for that:,. lu> { , uk)ecl M ,. s Wilson ;md nei . son observed that Bunche whoj of |)ivssurt , a , ma t time she said, rises early in the morning, took; Hf .,. visil was jn May amund time to sweep the patio ol his ;,,„, tjnu , of , hp U2 int . idf , nt . home and lo take out Ihe garbage. Uurinu the visil, *he said, Bun- address, so that your records can '• be complete. a new country organized, he flys to it. she said. Alton ('outer of SIU along not involved:with the Greater Alton Assn. of| in a major crisis like the prcscm Commerce, the Klijah P. Love-j African situation. Bunche lives a'joy Assn., the YWCA. the Alter Lodge Tells Plans for Campaign "Compliment the householderj, 0 through the United ljusy Nations building and took them Mrs. life oiu Commission on Human Relations look uii and the Alton Branch of the inan\ i i- , •. iiiv u'H.<k-'s •uiunriu H.-III-II she .i-iwiNAACP sponsored an appear--- -- MU man) places which viaitors i his week s agenda u in n siu \vas ; t ^ when he deserves it. and always, dii , <Jo no , se( , Sht , hud a ;in New York ama/wl her. lie "' K!t ' ol Bum-he at Alton High thank him for allowing you to! ( , ha|K , (1 J 0 ousen .' (1 ,',„'. S( . c . U rity; was slated for six plane flights i*" 1 " 1 " 1 *'''«»•-""» «"'»•» h " «"'" School Auditorium when he was been sharply of the existing i; •I make the inspection. council al work and viewed nmiiyi" 1 "'"• week she said. He fliosjl'i'iv m April, the [iast! "your main interest is fire l»e-j o( | lt ,,. interesting things while' 10 Harvard U. twice weekly on and of ih roisriihii'.vi'r administration foreign polic., toward Eastern Europe. l|t) " lau! »'veiuion. never discuss the neigh|, 01 . nex) door , v |, en leaking (nen , ... rnt , trip was like wll( ' n lll> ' s '" Ntw Vork, inspection, or his problems. Re- buildin ,, w jti, j, s beautiful member you are not there to set dream " she added The U.N. ! s ' 11 ' reporiwl. Kvcrj time there is his speech at Alton High School a reception was held at Alton YWCA in his honor. Kennedy planned to wind up|Hf, disputes between neighbors." one-day New York visit by, Th( , inspections will be curried I lecture hud an "atmosphere of peace." calling on u long , Abe Feinberti, well known to New York Democrats;. Feinberg, board chairman at the Kayser- Roth Corp., has been active in Democratic fund raising and other party activities. Kennedy's headquarters, in reply to questions said that "this is not a fund raising visit" and that Kennedy had been invited by Feinberg. Kennedy Thursday started his biggest pitch to win the Midwest farm belt vote. This is the area where Republicans are hoping tv give him. one of his hardest fights in the campaign. They seek to picture him as a johnny-come- Uiis aliernoon at the Park Avenue lately Iriend ol the fainter. out by the city's four fire fight-! ing companies. The firemen will yo on inspection tours witli their apparatus which will bear signs saying -that the firemen are engaged in inspection. At least one fireman will be on the truck all the time to get alarms for the company) by radio so it can respond as quickly as it in its own station This inspection method has been in use in some cities sev-j eral years, Watt said. "The Nation Board of Fire Underwriters discloses that in such cities the number of borne tires and the amount of (he losses have been reduced approximately 40 per cent." Rlll ..,„. ounuie ulltlt!I . uiiaei KD1TOU1AK 5 New GAAC Members Reported in First Day SPOUTS . . . RADIO & TV OU1TI AHY/ . MAIUiKTS . . CGMU * I'A/l'K 10 JA(«i: u l'A(iK Id Hi Ili PAUK 17 'JO "11 everyone dues a» well, we'll be all right," was Ihe word thui went oui today after lino workers reported lut- Currently, however, reports huve been slow in coming in. Thi' three workers reporting, according to Executive Diiec- ;ioi K M. Kaar, were not giving 11 had DATA AT THE DAM 8u.ni. temperature Yesterday's today 72'. HlghBr low Ti\ Uisur 6iu^u bulov. dam ui 8 a.m. 1.08. Puul 3j5 24 iii's. to S u.m. A truce 'mciiib<T.shi|Jis in Ihe lireuit'i Al-i|inai ic'.sullb. They |lu4i As.suciuliuu of Cumnieice'.s,other prospects lo see. current campaign. Tin' campaign wa.s launched William H. H. Bierbiium, co-iwitli a bieulUast Wednesday, at- chuimmn of \\\v campaign, { tended b> 7. r i woi'kui'b. Most workers look with them luui prospect cards apiece. "But one look out 13," remarked Kiuir. pointed out 80 workors were listed as active in the ui'l'orl. Hernuui Bunyan is uu-cluuiman witli Bicrbaum. BEVERLY. Mass. ,AP. - Ro- belligerent." —Strive constantly for programs to reduce international tensions—but alwa.vs from a position of strength. "We must make clear to potential aggressors throughout the world that we will stand with the forces of freedom," Nixon told 7,500 Hawaiians who filled Waikiki Shell in the island capital. The vice president spoke on the eve of his return to the mainland after pressing the first offshore campaign of a presidential candidate. He and Mrs. Nixon planned to leave for Seattle and an airport reception at U:30 a.m. Honolulu time. They expected to be back in the capital at dawn Saturday. ' Earlier in his final day of cultt- I valing Hawaii's three electpral i votes, Nixon established himself —if elected — as commander of U.S. diplomatic forces. : In his farewell speech Thursday . niglu in Honolulu's open-ail* con- publican vice presidential noiniiiei Henry Cabot Lodge plans to cam i cert bowl, Nixon said the nation's i greatest danger i., not loss of free• i > • dom ""' im « h . but paign along the East and U'esl, coasts, in the South, and in Ohio, Indiana and Illinois Lodge told a news conference Thursday these plans were made at Newport, 11.1., when he and Vice President Richard M. Nixon,;° the presidential nominee, con-.^,, .... ... I ., -.1 i, •, , i... giants siiouiu be used as lerred recen v with President hi-1r. ....... 'ideological striking lorce. lor did notj '' . ia ' ssmed ' lis ^n role as indicate whe,, he would start cam-' presidl ' 111 ' " lhat slu > uld te hi * er means. He recommended strengthening the United Nations as a force for peace and developing regional international organizations. And he said such progra as technical f o r c i y n loans and should be ust He had said earlier that this depends on how soon his work at the U.N. can be cleared up. He said he has un assignment from Eisenhower to attempt to bring about U.N. meetings on disarmament, and would not talk politics until this task has been finished. The ambassador said Rep. William 11. Bales will ac- conipun.v tours. him on his campaign us more of u personal foreign policy chief than President Eisenhower ims been. He also named a halt-down men in and out of the Eisenhower administration whose views he would seek. TODAY'S Saddest woixis ul tongue and pen: thti pesky lly \» back again! iC l*>0 Ooiittuil k-e<(Uiie-> COIP i Nixon said IK* wasn't giving any hints us to hta potential secretary of state, but named Secrleary of the Treasury Robert B Anderson. Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller ol New York, former Gov. Thomttk K. Uewey and Luis Munoz-Mariu, territorial governor of Puerto Ricu, us i .en of ability in Joi'- CIKII affairs. He also praised Secretary of Stale Chmtian A. Her- tcr u,nU Undm'secrHttry C. jlas Dillon. t;

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