The Weather

Today—Some cloudiness but not so warm with highest temperature in the low 80s; cooler at night. Monday—Fair. High Saturday was 88 at 4 p. m.; low,

65 at 1 a. m. Ragweed pollen count— 23. (Details on Page A16.)

The Was

——« Times Herald

A

it

g and

ton

ve

410,000

Sunday Circulation

300,000

Dally Circulation

78th Year—No. 266 **** Phone RE. 7-1234 rae wihZM'n2 Gone SUNDAY, AUGUST 28, 1955

WTOP Radio (

1500) TV (Ch. 9)

15 CENTS

Ike Branded

Demagogue Of Deceit By Truman

| ‘To Confer Here Monday

By Gardner Jackson

COON RAPIDS, lowa, Aug. 28 (Spcl.)—Roswell Garst, whose farming “know-how” so impressed a visiting Russian

Iowa Farmer Invited To Russia as Adviser

**

|

Bid to Reds

On Handling POWsUrged

Dulles Is Asked By Wilson to Talk

Arab Leaders

»

To U.S. Peace

Cool

Plan

farm delegation that he was) issued an unprecedented invi-| tation to visit the Soviet Union, | will consult with State Depart- ment and Soviet Embassy offi-

With Communists on Geneva Pact Views

Former President Assails GOP as New and Fair Deal

Life and Death at ‘Hurricane Rapids’ Britain Backs

Program Wrecker

(Text of Speech on Page AS) FRENCH LICK, Ind., Aug

27 () —Harry S. Trumap opened his give-em-hell by charging President Eisen- hower with “misrepresenta-

speech-making tonight

tion and demagoguery.””

The former President started

cials in Washington Monday

about the proposed visit. Garst, one of Iowa's leading

farmers, farms 2500 acres in

Gardner (Pat) Jackson, a former New York news- paperman, is a legislative aide with the CIO. He served as Assistant te the Secretary under two Secre- taries of Agriculture.

this richest section of the lowa

his drive to help return Demo-|corn belt with the aid of his crate to the White House with,'¥® %°5, Stephen and David.

a speech at the diamond jubi lee mecting of the Democratic Editorial tion.

Associa

Mr. Truman did not men-

tion Mr. Eisenhower by name

but said the Republicans “be-

an tearing down

Indiana

the NeW) seed-corn plant

Garst's invitation to.take a look at farming operations be- hind the Iron Curtain came as a resuit of a chance visit of

:

ROSWELL GARST

+. will advise Russians |

By John G. Norris Staff Reporter Defense Secretary Charles E. Wilson has written Secre- tary of State John Foster Dulles asking that he open negotiations with the Com- munists to seek an agree- ment assuring better treat- ment of future American prisoners of war. Wilson urged, it

or through the United Nations) ito get the Communist bloc to change its official attitude | \toward the laws of war as set |

is under-| stood, that Dulles move directly |

In shima. author John

his epic story of Hiro- Pulitzer

time what an atomic bomb could do to a city. Now Hersey tells om the same way the story of a tragic disaster inflicted not by man, but byw nature. It is centered A typical American town which

on

‘two members of the Russian|tion arranged for ‘he visiting forth in the Geneva Conven-| bore the brunt of the wrath of

farm .delegation farm on the outskirts of Coon Rapids last Sunday. - | Garst’s extensive

to Garst’s| Russians by their official Gov-

ernment escorts. But when the leader of the

tions. United States POWs in| ‘Korea were prosecuted as war!

hybrid | Russian delegation, Viadimir|*Tim!nals under the Reds’ in- and acreage|Matskevich, heard glowing re-| terpretation of

the Conven-'|

al:and the Fair Deal wher- here were not included on the| Ports on Garst’s operations he | tions. /

ever they dared and as fast as k

they dared” when they too over in 1953.

“They obtained control of eS mis- and. demagog- Mr. Truman declared,

national Government by representation

as t@ use misrepresentation

and demagoguery in his mes-|

sage on the State of the Union in January, 1953, and he has never missed a chance to be- fuddie the real issues in every speech he reads.”

The Democratic Congress

this year “has managed to venture of teaching small fry |one set.

stop this tearing-down process on many fronts.” but has had .to “struggle against the Repub- lican Administration day in and day out,” he asserted.

Mr. Truman's reference to “special interests . .. big busi- ness ... plundering of our nat- ural resources” were reminis. cent of his first give-em-hell campaign in 1948.

He said the foundations the New Deal and Fair Deal laid for the “benefit of the Ameri- can people are not now in good hands.”

“When I think of what has happened to the TVA. the Se- eurities and Exchange Com- Mission, the Federal Commu- nications Commissions, the Na- tronal Labor Relations Board. the Federal Power Commis. sion, the Atomic Energy Com-’ mission and other Federal agencies, it saddens and sick- ens me

“These agencies are being subjected to outrageous pollit- ical pressures More and more they are being shifted to the hands of men who are out of sympathy with the laws

See TRUMAN, Page AS, Col. 1

Resort Weather

schedule of visits and inspec-

| See GARST, Page A-4, Col. 5.

Appeal Wears Off

The four-year District school |

through weekly classroom tele-| vision lessons will not be re-| ‘peated this year, it was learned yesterday. ‘eurrent events and language lessons will not be telecast to grade classes be }calse the once-popular pro- jgrams have lost their appeal. | School officials say they have | no idea of abandoning television | for educational uses and al-| ready are planning new ways of | putting punch back into class-| room video shows. ) Local educators blame a @) per cent decline in use of TV) lessons from December 1953 to} April 1955 primarily on two factors

a direct teaching job in the classroom

® Letting the programs be-| come routine | | “We're not giving up, we're} merely regrouping,” declared | Assistant School Superintend-! ent Carl F. Hansen, who pio-| neered the experiment. This also was the view of officials of | Television Station WNBW i\which has telecast the programs free of charge since their ori-|

:

D. C. Schools to Halt

Television for Small Fry

By Jeanne Rogers Staff Reporter

schools stocked with at least Most grade schools have two sets, some three.

In the beginning, the young-

sters were fascinated to see a!

studio teacher put her pupils

ish and repeated simple phrases after the studio teacher

According to findings of a school survey, during one week in 1953, a total of 34.815 pupils in 1014 c the lessons. During 4 week last spring. only 12.833 pupils in 392 classes viewed the salnonite.

Televised science lessons re- tained the most populari while Spanish drew the least interest.

Surveys showed use of sci- ence lessons dropped from 285

, iclasses to 202; American history | * Trying to let the media do or “Freedom Tours” from 312)

to 66; French from 105 to 3, and Spanish from 69 to 22. Hansen said some of the drop

‘can be attributed to human|#°cordance with an

nature. “Anything new at- tracts attention and interest,” he said, “and when it becomes routine interest diminishes.”

TV is sort of cannibalistic |Teatment of American POWs) was time to try

Hansen said. He pointed out thet many big professional shows have come and gone

Hansen cited as an example the

State Department spokes-|

men acknowledged that the| letter had been received and said a reply was being pre-| pared. But they had only a “no comment for the present” when | asked whether Wilson's pro-| posal would be adopted.

Matter Under Study”

| The matter “is under study,” | jand it is “too early” to say |\what may be done, the spokes- | iman said. This cautious ap-| proach to the matter was de-| scribed as made necessary by | the many complications of the) situation, including the efforts |

:

inmow being made to yereeed

The series of science, history,|t#rough @ lesson on weather.|American ¢ivilians imprisoned foreign |Om other days they had Span-|in China and the negotiations |

under way on other East-West | problems. | Other Staie officials doubted | \whether the matter of chang- ‘ing the laws of war would be taken up al Foreign Ministers’ conference. \Preparation of an American “White Paper” dealing with the rainwashing” of American’ POWs in Korea and future }treatment of prisoners is under ‘consideration, it was said. | Both the State and Defense Departments declined to make

It has been classified, they said. Wilson acted in the matter in “urgent” ‘but unpublished recommenda-| tion of the recent Pentagon’ ‘committee that studied prob-| lems growing out of the mis-'

‘in Korea. ‘Improved Relations Cited

| The group, it.is known, con-|

the forthcoming |

two riers gone crazy in floods spaw ned by last weekend.)

By John Hersey

World Coprright. 1965. bv International News Service

WINSTED, Conn. Aug. 27 In a disaster human beings discover what they and their fellows are made of. This is the story of how a handful of men in Winsted, Conn., made that discovery the night of the flood caused by Hurricane Diane,

These events took place mostly on the flat roofs of two one-story buildings at the low-

ee

Typhoid Precautions

Reassure Flood Areas

Every precaution available to modern medicine has been taken te prevent the spread of typhoid in the devastated Pennsylvania and New Eng- land regions. Thousands have been inoculated. Page 19.

er end of the dangerous mile that. someone later dubbed Hurricane Rapids.

At the time, the men on the. roofs still thought of that mile as Main Street, When the waters receded Main Street was nothing but tie dry bed of a second course of the Mad

Winsted, Conn., |

prizewinning | Hersey brought | home to the world for the frst

: Hurricane Diane |

John Hersey’s Saga of Heroism ©

In Winsted’s Most Terrible Hour

ie UG

Internationa! News

Sitting in ruins, 8-year-old Bartholomew Bassano wonders

what happened to the world that existed for him before floods devastated his home town of Winsted, Conn.

River, along whose gully the |

heart of the city of 11,000 peo- ple had lain.

It was about 5:30 in the morning. The hook-and-ladder of Winsted Volunteer Fire

up on the high ground in front of the Church of St. Jo- seph and the Shrine of Our Lady of Fatima, on Oak st.

It was beginning to light. The foreman of No. 3. Seott Weed, decided it to save the ho had

man and woman w

‘been signaling with a flash-|

light and screaming for help all night from the second

Total at $79,500

Red Cross-Flood Drive

public Wilson’s letter to Dulles.) Company No. 3 was backed |

Exceeds Quota in Area

get | The $75,000 area Red Cross drive for relief of flood’

victims in the northeastern states went over the top yes-

:

terday. At noon, $79,500.

such thing as a quota for the area.” said Daniel W.

“Brom here on. there is no!

the Red Cross said, the total stood at

a

U. S.. Red China

)

ell,’

Dulles Offer; George Doubts It Would Work

By Jack Bell

Associated Press | ‘The Eisenhower Admin- jistration’s plan to bring peace to Israelis and Arabs lyesterday appeared in dan- iger of quick-death.

Great Britain joined the

‘United States in. offering to

guarantee the permanent fron- tiers of Israeli and Arab states but some Arab leaders talked .of rejecting the plan outright, and a Democratic leader in the |Congress expressed doubt the iplan would ever succeed.

Sen. Walter F. George of Georgia, chairman of the Sen- ate Foreign Relations Commit- tee and chief Democratie spokesman in Congress on in- ternational affairs, said of the Administration proposal:

“I an, considering it but I haven't committed myself. I am in sympathy with the objec- tives but I doubt very much that this proposal can ever be worked out.”

George, in a telephone intet- vies. from his Vienna, Ga, home, said he feels other na- tions might give only token aid in backing up the peace plan “and the whole burden would fall on us.”

One Arab leader said angrily that Secretary of State John Foster Dulles was offeri Arabs “30 pieces of silver to Palestine to the Jews” a5 @ vote-catcher in the 1956 Presi- dential election.

Dulles said in a New York speech Friday the United States would join in interns tional action to establish and }guarantee new Israeli-Arab bor- ders, would subscribe to an in- ternational loan to compensate 900,000 Arabs displaced in the Middle East strife:and would aid in water development pro}- ects in the area.

George, who was consulted by Dulles in advance, said yes terday the situation in the Mid- die East has become “consid- erably more acute” recently. He said the State Department was “disturbed by reports that Russia is furnishing heavy ar- tillery to Arab nations as well as bartering steel to Egypt for |cotton. | “Those are troublesome de- ‘velopments,” he said. “If it is true that Russia is furnishing | heavy arms to the Arabs, that imay start real trouble. I want

See Israel, Page At, Col. §

gin. The station said it could |rise and fall of “Mr. Peepers.” |Sidered the Communist bloc’s) floor of the tenement block on | chairiiau of the District Chap i not continue the time gift for | “Television has a tremendous stand foward the 1949 Geneva) the river side corner of Chest- ter of the organization. so limited an audience | potential in public school use.” | Conventions lay at the heart of| nut and Main, next to the “The public has taken over |

Hansen said: “Our findings! Hansen said. Perhaps, he said |the Korean POW problem and! Hotel Clifton, in the pre-iand will set its own feeling)

Put Off Meeting |

ys Af rican Problem

SENEVA, Aug. 27

may be of-.national interest to|spot series of lessons geared|*trongly urged that efforts be)

dominately Italian section of | about what the total fund will| The scheduled meeting toda

Sun.: Partly cloudy, high 78 Men. fair,

cont. cool

Washingtee Pest ond Tomes Mereld Mop

WASHINGTON’S MOST COMPLETE FINANCIAL PAGES OFFER YOU—

sidering use of this.media.”

He said he planned to check | developments in Baltimore and | Philadelphia—the only other |

sively in the classrooms.

“Personally,” Hansen “I'm glad the Washington) schools had the courage to get) into television.” He said the’ schools learned some lessons | lots. of sponsors have taught.

Local school officials thought | teachers should relate the tele-| vised lessons to the regular’ \daily dozen they had scheduled | ‘for their classes

was not good.” Hansen said.

Too many teachers had other plans for the day and the TV set was not turned on. It was hard for them to work the pro- grams into regular lesson plans, Hansen said.

Parent-teacher associations! and other groups have kept)

not “lose their added.

Hansen also said plans are

punch,”

large cities using TV exten-|afoot to continue the “Free-| Port, ‘dom Tour” program this year|@nd said,ion an out-of-school home con-|that was made public earlier

sumption basis.

He said “we might salvage” was | mendation.

some of the work that

done in foreign

programs. The school system will continue its classroom music series broadcast over Radio Station WGMS.

Hansen stressed the school’s TV sets get plenty of use.

“Apparently this hypothesis; Classes frequently make use| pects f.r later State determina-

of news and public service pro- grams.

The schools in 1953 used tele- vision as a means to combat summer vandalism. Shortly be- fore school ended, a series of civic responsibility programs were beamed into the class- rooms

languages! been | through use of radio and taping|'*8Ue stemmed from State De-

other school systems through-/to some special need like “im-|™ade to change their attitude out the country that are con-| proving your reading” might|'" view of the improved rela-|

|take. Such special shows might | tions today to avoid an even he &reater POW problem arising

jin another war.

Parts of the committee re- however, are still secret, the declassified version

ithis month merely mentioned the «problem without recom- This cautious handling of the ipartment suggestions, it is ‘understood. State took the view that the Pentagon report | should be aimed as far as possi- ble for domestic consumption, ‘leaving the international as-

tion.

| The action proposed by -the Pentagon is that the United |States attempt to get the Com- jmunists to abandon a reserva- ‘tion they made to the 10949 Geneva Conventions—a post- war World War II revision of the early Geneva “laws of war.”

———

° Washington’s only complete New York Stock Exchange table.

Most comprehensive news and facts from the businéss world by top business reporters and authorities.

Complete record of the day's transactions in- cluding the closings, in all editions, on all mar- kets published by The Washington Post and Times Herald,

FOR HOME DELIVERY PHONE RE, 7-1234 The Washington Post

and Times Herald

Swallowed Ear Plugs

Swimming Pool Windpipe Surgery Saves Boy From Choking to Death

By David J. Kelly

Staft Reporter

swallowed two ear plugs was saved from choking to death last night when a Navy doctor cut through the youth’s wind- pipe in a dramatic operation at the Army Navy Country Club swimming pool.

Ralph Hunt, son of retired Navy Capt. and Mrs. Ralph B.. Hunt of 2909 Old Dominion bivd., Alexandria, swallowed the ear plugs while swimming’ in the club pool about 9 p. m.

When young Hunt was pulled choking and . semi-conscious

A 13-yearold boy who had|‘

doctors. was broadcast via the clubhouse public address sys-

m.

Capt. Lloyd B. Shone, Naval Medical Corp, took a quick look at the boy and ran to his car for his surgical instruments.

Racing acainst time, Dr. Shone made a slight incision in young Hunt's throat, divided the tissue with a hemostat, reached through the incision and wrapped his fingers around the boy's windpipe.

Dr. Shone then made another incision in the boy’s windpipe below the part in which the ear plugs were lodged, enabling

young Hunt to get air into his lungs.

from the pool, a hurry call for/tortured

With his fingers still wrapped about the boy’s windpipe, Dr. Shone rode with young Hunt in an ambulance to Alexandria Hospital some four miles from the country club, 2400 S. 18th st., Arlington.

After emergency surgery in which a tube was inserted in the boy's windpipe and taped to his neck, Dr. Roy G. Kiep- ser, of 3112 S. 6th st., Arlington, who performed the second operation, said young Hunt was out of danger.

Physicians at Alexandria Hos-

ital said the tube would eft in young Hunt's windpipe

for a day or two to permit swell- ing to decrease,

A

town.

Posed for U.N.

be from this area. It could well

y of United States and Red

These were a man named \be that the metropolitan area/Cchina ambassadors to discuss Joe Cornelio and his sister, | will pour as much as $100,000

Maria, who had arrived from Italy only two weeks before.

Foreman Scott Weed is a stocky, ruddy, auburn-haired

linto the flood relief program.”

“The people of Washington, all of them, and those in the suburban county areas deserve

repatriations of 41 American civilians was postponed until | Wednesday.

The move was made appar-

man of 43, married, with four {a salute of ‘Well done!’ for)ently to give the United States

children. He had been a volur |what they did spontaneously time to study new proposals by |

teer fireman for more than a decade, but he had never been in real danger in Winsted. By day he worked as a foreman making adding machines in the Gilbert Clock Works downriver.

SINCE EARLY the previous evening, when first the Mad River had begun to threaten, Weed and the men of his com- pany had been out, along with the local police and civil de- fense volunteers, alerting people to leave their houses.

One of the policemen, who had been rooting people out all up and down Main St. was

See HERSEY, Page Als, Col. 1

ito aid the unfortunate thou- isands of families caught in a |major holocaust,” Bell said.

| radio and television for their ‘cooperation in advising area residents of the emergency drive. It was launched Mon- day with a $1000 contribution from The Washington Post and Times Herald and WTOP. Gifts in this area may be

sent to the District Red Cross|forees advancing to wipe them) or to out, army mutineers in the far

Chapter, 2025 E st. nw., Chapters in Alexandria and Arlington, Montgomery, Fait- fax and Prince Georges Coun- ties. All checks should be made payable to the American Red Cross and designated disaster relief.

|Peiping. The postponement was at the request of American Ambassador U. Alexis Johnson.

| He also thanked the press, |

Sudanese Army

Mutineers Quit

/

| CAIRO, Aug. 27—(INS)—The ‘government - controlled Cairo ‘radio said tonight nations of ‘the Afro-Asian bloc have asked ‘Secretary-General Dag Ham- imarskjold to call an extraor- ‘dinary session of the United Nations general assembly to leonsider the Moroccan prob-

| Meanwhile French author-

ities in Algiers proclaimed a state of alert tonight in the coastal city of Philippeville.

| They announced that Nation- |alist rebel bands were massing iin the mountains overlooking

| KHARTOUM, Sudan, Aug. 27) the town.

ww—In the face of Government

Upper Nile village of Torit agreed late today to surrender. | The South Sudan soldiers ‘had been in rebellion for more than a week against being

for placed under command of offi-|

cers from the North Sudan.

| Police and French troops ‘were ordered to patrol the streets and a spotter plane cir- ‘cled overhead after rebel agi- | tators went to the Arab quarter and told shopkeepers.

“Put up your shutters. The |Europeans are going to massa- iere you all.”

(Related Story on Page 4)

' '

Hurricane Expected

Off Bermuda Today

Miami, Fila. Aug. 27 (INS)—The Miami Weather Bureau reported late -to- day that Hurricane Edith, with winds. as high as 100 miles an hour, may pass a short distance east of Ber- muda agp but its pres- ent cotirse voses no threat to the United States main- land.

The center of the storm was placed about 330 miles south of Bermuda, Its for- ward movement was toward the north-northwest at six to eight miles an hour.

Hurricane ,experts esti- mated Edith’s present course would be continued throughout the night.

me | Index, Page2 |

Gevernment Vows ‘Drastic’ Action

SANTIAGO, Aug. .27 (INS) The government of Chile sent tanks to protect the Presi- dential Palace and rushed troop reinforcements into San- tiago tonight to prevent out- breaks by thousands of striking workers. Meanwhile, the gov- ernment declared it would ac- cept only an. “unconditional” return to work by nearly 55,000 strikers. A government spokes- man warned “drastic” action would be taken to prevent dis- turbances and to break a dead- lock which has paralyzed the nation’s public services.

It was the first formal gov- ernment recognition of the

A

gravity of the situation which has grown steadily worse over ‘the demands of public em- | ployes for wage increases, some \ranging up to 60 per cent. | The government announce- iment promised the workers ‘that salaries would be in- ‘ereased to the fullest extent | possible. | But the strike leaders were warned there would be no am- ‘nesty for “those condemned as | responsible by the courts of justice.”

Before the Presidential Pal- ace of Gen, Carlos Ibanez Del [Ramee the government . ar- rayed four heavy tanks, four light tanks and four troop-

\

a

55.000 on Strike, Chile Rushes Tanks, Troops to Guard President’s Palace

carrying trucks. Informed sources said reinforcements be- ing rushed into the capital would bring the military strength maintaining order to more than 20,000 officers and men. ,

The latest walkout involved about 12,000 workers in the social security system and other public financial agencies, and 8500 customs and port adminis- tration employes.

A warning has come from 45.000 seamen and 15,000 mu- nicipal employes that they would walk out next week un- less the government gave favor- able consideration to their ap- peals for wage increases,

THE. WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD AZ Sunday, August 28, 1955 inten

| Table of Contents |

school

# Section A—Main News and

©" City Life Worldwide and area news,

obituaries and weather. (There is no B section to- day.)

Section C Sports, Finance

and Travel Sports results, business and finance, where to go and what to see.

Section D—Classified Classified a. bargains, gen- éral news.

Section E—Outlook Editorials, area and world affairs, book reviews, art.

Section F—For and About Women

Society, fashion and clubs,

Features

Magazine Rack ..... Maryland Affairs ... Dorothy McCardle .. Winzola McLendon . Marie McNair Merry-Go Round Modern Manners Movie Guide Benjamin Muse .... The Naturalist Night Clubs Obituaries

On the Town Outdoors ... Louella Parsons .... Drew Pearson

The Philatelist Pinfeathers, Pegasus Leslie Judd Portner Post Mortem Shirley Povich ... Race Results

Radio Music Today . Record Player . Paul Sampson Service Set

Carolyn H. Shaw Show Times Today . Sports Additicn State of Real Estate Stock Market Sunday Radio Log Tee Vee People Mary Van R. Thayer. This Morning .. , Tennis

Town Topics

TV Color Shows.

| TV Logs

6 | TV Movies

TV Sports

Dr. T. R. Van Dellan. Virginia Affairs . Voice of Broadway. . Weather Table Weddings

. crossword pune, guide.

Section G—Real Estate Realty happenings and gen- eral features.

Section H—Show Drama, music and ment features.

Section J—TV-Radio Week News of television and ra- dio, comment und logs.

Section K—Tabloid Section The Hecht C.. Notions and. Cosmetics.

Parade Magazine

American Weekly

Two Big Comic Sections

amuse-

2

maf ;

ss

A Vis OWoawswnnweVuavwvnwtw w

P Anne's Trading Post Art Calendar : Art in Washington... Irston R. Barnes ... Boats ; Book Reviews ...... Hugh Brannen —" Franklin R. Bruns .. Business Outlook ... Richard L. Coe Country Livin’ John Crosby . ; Crossword Puzzle .. Death Notices District Affairs ... Editorials .... Herbert Elliston .... Engagements Fishing ... Gallup Poll Garden Clubs SE vouees Goren on Bridge ... Aubrey Graves Walter Haight Nate Haseltine Evelyn Hayes Herblock dca se Paul Herron Hedda Hopper Horoscope , Horses and People | - How to Keep Well . Walter Hubbard ... Paul Hume In the Groove Ida Jean Kain Walter Karig | Keep in Trim nd Dorothy Kilgalien.. . |

oI a 3 tv’ +3 ~) @ Ge be —~

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Im~M FOB TOOoO ss Os Bawa ss

se me - st eet ee *- F-NANON Ww & a3 6 -~) ao

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~ r ~ CON eK NW-Ien Wee WN ee UE Oe OW

E J 5 A 16 F 4,9

Lab. Casebook , 2 Lawrence Laurent . Letters to Editor

Jd. A. Livingston ....

News Summary and index Area News. Sec. Pg.

10 15 17 15

FTC moves against 60 oaiie for false claims

Sen. Beall leads as Ike supporter in Congress

Nation to be short 250,000 classrooms in fall

Consultant urges Fairfax site for CIA quarters

Worker killed when scaffold collapses

Army starts active duty reserve system

Search pressed for slayer of watchman

Bay escapee held in 5 burglaries

Boy bicyclist injured seriously by car.....

Montgomery Fair attendance tops 75,000

Medal asked for District airman hero. .

Jobn Hersey’s vivid story of Winsted heroism....

‘Car dealers plan Sunday sales despite arrests rea airman killed in New Mexico crash iretep leads to arrest in county numbers case.... li¢e arrest 27 for Seven Corners speeding , ivie groups request Fairfax buy water company.,. ‘Alesandro denies tricornered eg mae deal ....

Strike called aid to transit of future

Red Cross flood quota filled here

Por Sale: Attractive all-bus setup

Business and Fimance ......+s-eesceeess See, Pg.

Growth of atomic fund writes financial history...... Changes now developing in Montgomery Ward...... tocks show unexpected strength jen

Mink Corner” to open Monday "Floods give steel mills new burden

E@iterials ..

and other problems which Japan's Foreign Minister The Shigemitsu Mission—There should be a cordial ». will discuss during his visit here. ** and constructive reaction to the defense problem 'Orthographical Retreat—Colonel McCormick's: at- tempted spelling reforms were neither revolu- tionary nor altogether unreasonable. Wolfson’s Flimsy Lament—If prospective transit op- * erators could count on faring as well as Louis Wolf- son, there would be a mob of applicants. «Conflicts at Commerce—The new Commerce Depart ment code on conflicts of interest is praiseworthy but leaves much still to be done by congressional Investigation.

11 15

td lt dad al a on

Typhoid precautions inspirit flood areas

"The whole world’s mimicking America. .

Ike approves first grants to flood states

"Ellen Stevenson quips on women’s problems...... Elsa Maxwell's biggest party: 113 on a cruise Cardinal charges drive against private schools 26-story gasoline-cracking tower explodes.....

International News

10,000 more yield to French in Morocco

Divers seek Nazi treasure in sunken plane

Eden sees German upity vital to security Six-nation peaceful atom use talks end

French and Moroccan leaders nearer accord Eight more nations likely to win U. N. membership. Throngs view India’s slain “Robin Hood” saat Nationa! conflicts foreseen over atomic wastes Implacable Rhee still goads allies

Yanks guard palace of Chilean president... Arabs cool to U. S. peace plan

od

= _ oan

ee «3 wee

Natioual News

Stassen, Red envoy, map U. N. arms policy .. lowa farmer invited to Russia as adviser Firings for ignoring arbitration are upheld B-36 altered to take reactor aloft

Friends to aid defense in rights case

U. S. drafts offer to Reds on Germany

Quarles clears airman of guilt-by-kin charge Truman calls Ike demagogue of deceit.. Wilson asks talks on treatment of POWs

ee WN OO a tv

Obituaries

Requiem mass Tuesday for John T. Burns Sr. Vietor S. Jefferson, bomb expert, is buried

John H. Vittum, active in Legion, dead at 66.

Lois Redman, mother-in-law of Rep. Kilgore, dead.. Mother of Police Capt. Michael Mahaney dies...

Real Estate “Homes of 55” two. weeks away Home Racketeers invade flood areas......

Australia recaptures Davis Cup by winning doubles. Chisox wallop Nats, 11 to 1, gain half a game

Indians defeat Yankees again, tie for league lead. . Boston whips Detroit dn Williams’ 4-run homer, 4 to 3 Duke's Lea wings Meadowland Handicap

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NBAUAWNHR RK Ree

By John M. Hightower

Associated Press

The United States has worked up. a proposed package deal on German unity and European security. It covers major action proposals to be placed before Russia in the next round of East-West negotiations, if Brit- ain, France. and Germany agree.

The plan is expected to be dis- cussed privately by Assistant Secretary of State Livingston Merchant in Paris, Bonn and London next week. Merchant will fly to Paris Monday night on a consultation mission for Secretary of State Dulles.

His trip opens a period of in- tensive consultation among the western allies prior to the Oc- tober foreign ministers meeting of Dulles and his British and French colleagues together with Soviet Foreign Minister Molo- tov. They have been assigned |to work on the big problems left unsolved by last month's sum- mit conference of Big Four gov-

lernment heads at Geneva.

Unification Primary Aim

| The Big Four western powers ‘and Germany are already lagreed that their primary aim) ‘In the next Geneva meeting |

many under ter | permit Germany's close associ- lation with the West according to ithe pattern already fixed by West Germany's membership in ithe Atlantic alliance | At the same time the western powers have agreed that Russia |'may have some legitimate fears i\for its own security in connec- ition with German reunification |and rearmament. It is the prob-| ‘lem of how to meet these fears! iwhich has recently received con. | |siderable study from Dulles and | other American polieymakers. According to the decisions hich have now been worked out. if Russia will agree to the | unification of East and West |Germany on essentially west- lern terms Dulles is prepared ito join in the following pro)- ects to reassure Moscow

© A guarantee that East Ger- man territory—given up by the Soviet Union—would not be ‘used as a base for military ac- tivities of the Atlantic alliance | American participation in ia five-power treaty of mutual | security, signed also by Russia, | Britain, France and Germany. i\An attack by Germany on Rus- sia, under this treaty, would bring the other powers into in- stant action on the side of Rus- sia

°® An arrangement pro- ‘gressive reduction of Soviet land western forces within the ‘forward areas of Europe on ib@th sides of the Iron Curtain ‘This would be designed to cut ithe arms burden, pending a glo-| bal disarmament program. land also to create international confidence and reduce the pos- sibilities of wat

‘Possible Lines Left Out

| These lection on the can officials

he

for

points represent a se part of Ameri- from among the possibie lines of action in the field of European security which were laid out at the Ge- ineva summit conference. Not included are: Soviet Premier Bulganin’s proposal for a Eu ropean-wide security pact, \which all the western powers rejected: Bulganin’s call for a provisional non-aggression itreaty between the Atlantic al- | liance and the Communist bloc iin Eastern Europe British |Prime Minister Eden's sugges- ition for a demilitarized zone ibetween the Communist and western blocs in Europe

On the other hand the points ion which the United States will ibe prepared to act in concert | with Britain and France are not iregarded . here as American \ideas in origin. On the contrary, |Eden and British Foreign Min- lister Macmilan talked in some | detail at the Geneva meeting ‘about the possibilities of arms ‘limitation in the European area, provided spection and control systems cOuld be agreed on. The idea of a big power treaty to prevent any renewal of German aggression has been a subject of official discussion for years.

Policy Talks Slated

| The western powers will hold

a series of policy talks follow- ing Merchant's week-long fly-' ing trip. These will be con- cluded by an Atlantic council

/meeting and brief discussions |

lamong Dulles, Macmilan and \French Foreign Minister Pinay ‘immediately before the Big ‘Four foreign ministers get to- |gether at Geneva Oct. 27. Mean- while, the westerners are ex- ‘pected to do some planning when they are all in New York! in late September for a meet-'

\ing of the United Nations Gen-!

eral Assembly

| One of the tasks assigned to’! |Merchan by Dulles next week’! is to work out arrangements’ for these consultations and also discuss with the British. French

sultations among the other NATO allies.,and the extent to which they may be brought into the detailed planning.

Nowa HEARING AID

weighing only an ounce

SO TINY

Men wear it as tie clasp; wom- en wear it in the hair with ne cord down neck. See it at-

901 WASHINGTON BLDG. 1435 G St. N.W. DI. 7-0921

‘must be to obtain Soviet agree- |