The Was

temperatures: at €:15 p. m.; low, 63 degrees at &. m. (or details see Page 24)

Times Berald

0st FINAL

79th Year No. 189 * Phone RE. 7-1234 cre woRMR! dB coeur

MONDAY, JUNE 11,.1956

WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)

FIVE CENTS

IKE WALKS, SITS UP 10 MINUTES _ 30 HOURS AFTER HIS OPERATION

Windstorm Batters New South Wales

Reuters

SYDNEY, Australia, June 10—The worst storm in 25 years battered 500 miles of the New South Wales coast today with hurricane-force winds causing damage esti- mated at more than $22 million.

Sydney was a city of chaos as winds up to 64 miles an hour—the second strongest ever recorded here—tore roofs off houses, smashed windows, and blew down walls and electric wires

The storm was felt from Newcastle, about 100 miles north of Sydney to the Victoria State border. The main coastal highway be- tween Sydney and Mel- bourne was ‘cut by flloods.

Argentina QuellsRevolt By Peron

Followers

Bombers Smash Rebel Bastions: 40 Leaders Shot By Firing Squad

(Pictures on Page 6.) |

BUENOS AIRES, June 10 @)—The government said to- day it crushed a bloody,|-—-——

of Juan Peron, ousted #rest Gaitskell Calls For Ending of

our | : Cyprus Fight

Talk With Makarios Or Give Problem to NATO, Laborite Says |

MANCHESTER, England,) June 10 #&—Hugh Gaitskel] to-| day ted his Labor} Party from Britain's official’ |government stand on Cyprus. He said Britain could solve the Cyprus conflict only by re-| opening negotiations with the) exiled Archbishop Makarios or| Pfe. Eugene Kieinhenz of Cleveland, Ohio, reads in the

by turning over the problem to’ shade of the Walter Reed Hospital wing where President the North Atlantic Treaty Or-;————_—.

a

About 40 leaders of the re volt were shot to death on the spot im an Unprecedented erackdown under martial law. Three more were awaiting exe-| eution. The revolt leaders fied or were in hiding. |

Jet fighters and heavy navy) bombers smashed to smoking ruin the last two rebel holds at La

et ; i

Bs were but the government gave no

By Eisnhower's suite is located. the top floor.

A

Steps 15 Feet to Armchair, Takes Breathing Exercises; Postpones Tuesday Parley

By Warren Unna Staff’ Reporter President Eisenhower walked yesterday morning He got out of bed, was assisted to an armchair 15 feet

away and then sat up for 10 minutes doing deep-breathing

exercises

He declined a second excursion in the afternoon

how-

ever, declaring: “Once was enough.’ News of the President's walk, made just 30 hours after his surgery Saturday morning, was greeted with gasps of

surprise» when Presidential

Press Secretary James C.

Hagerty announced it to reporters at Walter Reed Hospital. | Hagerty did not underestimate the President's discom- forts in undergoing a major bowel operation. He said the \President still had tubes extending through his nostril idown through his stomach and intestinal tract—a “rou- tine” procedure to speed away drainage and prevent

nausea and vomiting.

But Mr. Eisenhower's aide looked rested and beaming when he read a 1 p.m. bulletin: “The President's condition remains excellent. His pulse,

‘blood pressure, temperature and respiration are essentially

/normal. ideterminations are within nor- mal limits. Appropriate anti biotics are being administered He is still on intravenous feed- ing.”

A similar report was made at 5 p. m. and Hagerty said the next medical bulletin would not be until 8 a. m. today

was reminded by 4, the question at one of four daily were alternately raised

hospital press conferences that Charles Del Vecchio. Staff Photographer

The President's room is on ——.> | Heaton, declared he “certainly’

on Saturday

. Adm Téaae Rojas, Vice Presi- and naval hero of the f who overthrew Peron September, announced the was over about 12 after it broke with sud- den fury at 11 last night. ._ Rojas acted in the absence of President Pedro Aramburu, Who was on a tour of the in- terior. - Aramburu returned in tri- umph to Buenos Aires this aft-

ganization. ' “While the Labor Party had Brucker Sees 2 Children Die Ee In Bedroom in

kept silent during negotiations it 2 Ne 5 108-Degree Heat Twining Bid

with the Archbishop, was CEDAR RAPIDS, Iowa, June Russians Could View

their duty to express their dis- agreement with the foolish 10 a@—A little boy and his in- ‘fant sister were found dead to- Twice as Much on Visit Here, He Says

breaking off of the negotiations, the deportation of the Arch-

iday in a tiny attic bedroom iwhere authorities registered

bishop and the subsequent policy of repression,” he told a Manchester meeting. ithe temperature at 108 degrees. | They said Kenneth Cahill Jr., 2, and his l-yearold sister,

Gaitskell, who replaced ernoon vowing that the “liber-|Clement Attlee as Labor Party) Karen, apparently had suffo- ‘cated or died of heat prostra-

ating revolution” which sent|e@der last year, called for a Peron to exile was still on the | Negotiated settlement to give march. Peron himself was re- yprus immediate self-govern-. Army Secretary Wilber M tion and that the room's two rucker warned yesterday that windows were closed. trickery” may be involved in The

=n somewhere in the in-|ment, safeguard the rights of rior of Panama. Russia's invitation to Gen. Na-

By Vincent J. Burke the Turkish minority on the United Press

Gen. Raul Tanco, a power in| ®@5tern Mediterranean island army under Peron, was the|#9d provide for its use as ap reputed leader of the revolt.|™ilitary base. ;

uge in a seminary at Rosario. could be permitted to settle at The whereabout of Gen. Juan|2 /#ter date the question of Jose Valle, another rebel lead-| £"0sis, or union with Greece. er, were not known. This is the demand of the —s Tanco and Valle were put on Greek-speaking population. experts are counting on a sim- retirement list after the| Which makes up four-fifths of !@° imvitation from the United ouster of Peron. The govern-|the island's half-million inhabit- which would permit ment charged them with rebel-|2nts. The remaining one-fifth is |‘€™ to “see twice as much as

lion and ordered all military

Turkish-speaking and its spokes. they'd ever permit us to see.” and police forces to be on the) ™e" say if the British yield Twining,

Air Force Chief of! ree to capture fom. Cyprus it should go to Turkey.|Staff, with the “authorization| where these affairs finally ter- ramburu was on a leisurely

“We are not in fact proposing Of the President,” recent! trip by naval boat down the * plebiscite today,” Gaitskell|cepted a es invitation tO\enemy is broken,” he said. ae pe Pag ya = _ ‘ie oety Oe Te Fens 2 air show in Mos| p-ucker’s statement came on n volt! ; - erupted. He returned to the then agree on a later date for| President E and ye escorted | on self-determina- news c asa Rosada, official resi-| dence, by cheering crowds. Gaitskel. said he could see no “In a few hours much Argen-' justification for Prime Minister tine blood has been shed,” he) A®thony Eden's argument that told the people. | Britain’s present policy was es- yng - attributed the uprising) Senta! to protect her oil inter- “a few segmen S. units seized by + Loadbow mage “If Middle East oil is the real laced from the army and aided justification for our case in Cy- by civilian sympathizers of the prus, this is certainly not our ousted regime.” affair but the vital concern of Lee instant executidn of re- yA we of NATO,” Gaitskell eace : they teproe Alig etl (In Cyprus today, a bomb was was ufprecedented in recent|5OW" at a British sentry in Argentine history It probably | Central Nicosia. Two bombs signalled a stiff crackdown on|“¢re hurled at a British army gemaining Peron followers ivehicle in the Kyrenia district The. leader of the La Plata!" Famagusta, rebels set fire to prising two British army cars and a itn, service store. No casualties The rebels Jaunched their at-| ¥°™* "ePorted.) tack under the code name of)

See ARGENTINE, P. 6, Col. ‘| Gifts of Newlyweds Missing

“gy Pups |Columbia Hospital Cashier Charged With Embezzling Clinic Donations

With 1 Want Ad

(Picture on Page 3.) a two-week investigation by said, couples leave donations

| 1! had wonderful success in A former woman cashier at Police and postal authorities. (for various charifable purposes.

meen By gta with rhe Columbia Hospital has been; Gosman said that marked| Names of couples giving mon-

- ge vawnig charged with embezzling $57 in| money, sent to the hospital in'ey are furnished to Columbia

contributions of newlywedia donation to the clinic, was Hospital, which in turn sends

couples to the hospital clinic in|found in Mrs. McClary’s pos-‘thank you” notes to the new-

the past few weeks, Metropoli-| session. lyweds and acknowledgement

tan Police reported yesterday.. The investigation was of receipt to the Court, Judge | Sara Jane McClary, 36, of launched after Municipal Court Beard said. |

1008 Quebec terrace. Silver|Judge Edward A. Beard no-| Police reported Mrs. McClary

‘Spring, is charged with nine ticed that he had failed to re--was charged with embezzling

than F. Twining to attend the

Soviet air show this month old sister, Loretta.

father days.

for the ground forces...

isenhower told &@ among the three armed services onference last week he|s. to their roles and missions would invite the Soviet air chief |i, atomic age warfare

to the United States under like! .. the Air F conditions if Russia did like- res, the Alr Fores ng Navy wise.

view with Rep. Kenneth B. Keating (R-N. Y.), Brucker said|™ he would let the Army Chief of | “°" Staff make such a visit “if that were the decision.” But he | @amnouncement that it plans to said “I think I'd be a little care-|cut its armed forces by 1.2 mil- ful about that.” lion men, Brucker said this

“I am very skeptical about Might be “a gesture for peace,”

ing,” he said |

He also said that any future) What the Russians really do.” war will be won by the foot sol- dier regardiess of how many/Secretary Thomas

invented “There's no amount of techno-|into one service to end inter- logical advancement that can'service rivalries.

—— —_—

_ seid Mrs. Andrew ' 4801 Kirby rd., Falls Church, Va.

382,000 families daily, over 000 more families than any peper in town. Simply

RE. 7-1234

Sgts. Keith Gosman Charles F. e assignment squad, re-

and the hospital of donations given ceeding $15. Mrs. McClary is

Court this spring. in Municipal Court. John

ported, | There is no fee for l Mrs. McClary was arrestediceremonies performed by

Thursday at the hospital after'Court, but often, Judge Beard

arrest.

Knight, of the gen-|by newlyweds married by the free on bond pending a hearing ce

, said she was Herblock ....

bodies of the children|**ter 4

were discovered by their 9-year-| bp , They had|_ Railroad officials said the’

| __|been left in her care, since the/! He suggested that Russian air) other works nights and the|Overheated journal box on the

ever change the requirement) It will always be. on the ground|*?P®

Y &\minate, where the back of the!

the heels of a public controversy)

contribute a great, indispensa-|yjqd_ In a filmed television inter-/Dl¢ part.” he said, “but after|into the Potomac while he was Brink's robbery investigation, all, it's the ground where the! on thing’s got to be mopped up and! He

: '

'

| | began about 11 p. m. Saturday|shot twice through the head what the Russians are unveil. but the United States should/and was keep “our powder dry to seéiseven hours later.

| At Harpers Ferry

7-Hour, $100,000 Blaze Damages B. & O. Bridge

(Picture, map on Page 17.)

HARPERS FERRY, W. Va., June 10 (Spl.) Fast-working track crews restored Baltimore & Ohio Railroad main line serv- ice through this historic river jtown today within two hours

spectacular $100,000 bridge fire was extinguished.

lames were touched off by an

axle of a car, from which mol- | ten metal dropped onto wooden \crossties. The fire spread along the ties and reached up to en- gulf 14 cars trapped on the

R

of the bridge. ‘sands of persons who flocked to the heights of this wedge- shaped community where the Potomac and Shenandoah rivers

join. Shelly Clip,

a Sharpsburg. volunteer

fireman, fell

the bridge fighting the fire. was treated for shock at Frederick Memorial Hospital

Asked about Russia's recent|and released.

Firefighters from Harpers Ferry and seven other commu- nities fought the blaze, which

extinguished some

| The bridge carries the B&O’s

He opposed former Air Force double-track main

this

' : '

|

counts of embezzlement, Det. ceive acknowledgement from money in amounts never ex-| Editorials

|

line—from

K. Finlet--New York and Washington to! Boston. rockets, bombs and planes are ter’s proposal that the Army,'St. Louis and Chicago—across| head |Navy and Air Force be merged|the Potomac

from Harpers Ferry into Maryland. At the Maryland end of the bridge, the tracks enter a tunnel. Fortunately, the B&O has an older and nearly parallel bridge across the Potomac here, join- ing its Shenandoah River branch with the main line. The branch extends to Charles Town, W. Va., and Winchester. Va. A spur track leading from branch

a Today’s Index Pa Alsop ...: fT |

} Amusements .19 City Life 23 Classified .27-32 Comics 34-37 Crossword ...37 Obituaries ...24 District Line 36 Parsons .....19 Dixon ...21 | Pearson ....37 .. 20) Picture Rage 12 Events Today 18 | Sokolsky ... .21 Federal Diary 23 | Sports ...13-17 Financial 10 | TV-Radio . Goren

Pa Keeping Well % Kilgalien . Movie Guide .19 Music .. Night Clubs ..8

|

n. | ails and girders were twisted badly on four of the 13 spans

| The fire was viewed by thou-

to the Harpers | Ferry station was linked to the le

‘reelection in November.

“I'm glad you asked question,” Hagerty said. . then he repeated the statement he had made following. the President's heart attack last fall in Denver: “I lone thought in my

ithe United States out of the | hospital. I have not given any thought to anything else.”

And the Press Secretary made it clear that the Presi dent hadn't volunteered any thoughts on the matter either.

Hagerty and Presidential As sistant Sherman Adams traded “good mornings’ President from the door and Hagerty went in agai in the afternoon.

“He looked in good and his morale and were very high,” Hagerty ported

Hagerty said the ficial business the engaged in yesterday was to nod a concurrence with the postponement of a “People-to- People” conference on better worldwide partnership tracts The conference was

Brink’s Witness scheduled to begin Tuesday but

Is F { Slai

Is oun S ain Mr. Eisenhower's staff decided

it should be postponed wntil BOSTON, Mass., June 10 the Preside

(INS) A Dorchester former ticipate in something in which

convict, who had been ques-|%¢ '5 50 vitally interested

, ' nem th The President had three tioned several times during the ..41) doses of a sedative called

demerol during the night and his sleeping position was changed periodically by atten dants. He is expected to be fed by needle into the vein un til midweek

For his first post-operative steps, made around 10:45 a. m., the President donned a maroon bathrobe over his tan pajamas Two hospital attendants guided him at the elbows, eased him into the armchair and helped prop his legs up on an ottoman

Mrs. Eisenhower and a num

main line, permitting through trains to pass over the older span and continue without in

terruption

The overheated journal—in railroad parlance, a “hotbox” —Wwas on the 55th car of the '125-car train eastbound from Keyser, W. Va. The damaged car jumped the rails, stalling the train. | The locomotive pulled the undamaged front of the train off the bridge, and another locomotive hauled the rear cars back to the West Virginia side.

bedroom n

shape spirits re

only of President

was found slain in gangland fashion in Boston today FBI agents and the District Attorney's office joined in the police investigation. The vic tim was identified as William F. Cameron, 50. He had been

with .38-<aliber bullets

| The body was found in a car in a parking area in the rear of the Fargo Building, South First Naval District quarters

| ‘Nationwide Contest

D.C. Wins Top PedestrianS

the President's surgeon, Maj. Gen. Leonard D.

mee | Gid not see any reason why Mr. Eisenhower could not run for

ithat is to get the President of

con-'

nt himself can par-

The blood chemistry’

ber of the 13 physicians called in on the case watched the President take his walk and perform the deep breathing ex- ercises. The exercises, it was ex- plained, are performed by bed patients to prevent congestion in the lower lungs.

In another form of exercise, President's head and feet wo a “jack-knife” body position

Hagerty said the President dozed throughout the day. He neither listened to the radio nor read newspapers. Mrs. Ei- senhower, however, informed him of the “get-well” messages

were pouring in from all over the world

The First Lady. in her good night’s sleep since President was stricken in the early morning hours Friday, breakfasted with doctors in the dining room of the hospital's presidential suite and then went in to see her husband

She remained on the ward floor all day and did not go to church. Hagerty explained “She feels, quite properly, that her place is with the President today on his first full day since

first the

with the the operation.”

The President's pregress was underlined by the departure of some of the people who had rushed to his bedside when he was stricken Friday

The President's son, Maj John Eisenhower, having stayed up the whole night dur- ing his father’s surgery, re- turned to his Ft. Belvoir quar- ters. Milton Eisenhower, the President's closest brother, re- turned yesterday afternoon to his post as president of Penn- syivania State University.

Dr. Paul Dudley White, the Boston heart specialist who at

i\tended the President during his

Denver heart attack, left Wash- ington after fiying here as a “precautionary” protection for a cardiac patient undergoing surgery Col Thomas WW Mat tingly. the President's heart specialist from Walter Reed, was considered free to resume | his South Carolina trip

Hagerty said he expected the White House to set up a staff office in “the hospital todas One immediate problem is to rejuggie appointments which had been set up for the Presi dent this week

The President was to meet with a bi-partisan group from the Senate at 4:30 p. m. today See IKE, Page 2, Col. 1

afety Award;

Arlington Cited for No-Death Record

The Nation’s Capital has won|AAA citation for pedestrian

.| protection ' inst place i eae an The Northern Virginia com- parable population in the munity, with a current estimat- annual National Pedestrian Pro-|eq population of 461,000, was ‘tection contest for the third|the only one in the 100,000 to consecutive year, the American 200,000 population class to re- ‘Automobile Association dis- cord a zero fatality rate. closed yesterday. Six Maryland | Washington

‘lanillion population class last no pedestrian deaths over a pe-

year, although pedestrianiriod of years, Andrew J. Sor-

deaths increased from 38' in doni, AAA president, an

|1954 to 41 in 1955. The District nounced.

pedestrian toll so far this year| Greenbelt was cited for six

is 17. ipedestrian fatalityfree years, The largest community in the | Hyattsville, Mt, Rainier and Ta- ation to record no pedestrian koma Park for four, and River-

f

communities | 9 set the pace for|were cited for “excellent pedes- |12 other cities in the 500,000 to|trian protection programs” and

Although the District pedes- trian toll rose in 1955, the 5.1 per 100,000 popoulation was well below the 6.3 average for its population group, Sordoni noted.

Sordoni said the District scored 65 points out of a possi- ble 100.

Arlington cored 76 points but was not high enough to place among the top three in its class—Wichita, Kan.; Co- lumbia, S. C. and Berkeley, Calif. Arlington, which placed third last year, competed with 42 other cities

A record total of 1611 cities

é

e

THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 2 Monday, Juhe 11, 1956 at

IKE—From Page I

President Walks 15 Feet to Chair

to discuss restoring the §$1.l,and graduate education of- billion the House had lopped or poem a can foe hy P ~ off his foreign aid bill. Presi-| tor Sa. m. 1 end @ pm. to dential Assistant Adams has) day) in the doctors’ large con- now postponed the conference, ference room. possibly until midweek, when| In between conferences, type- com ‘writers pound along the long the House is expected to nd. | Conference table. Private tele- plete action on certain ame ‘phone lines zigzag along the ments which go to the floor to-| marble floors. And downstairs, day. Hagerty did not know who|20 cots have been set up for would represent the White; tred ditioning dng physical House when the Senatorial aed Special prayers were sald for ference was rescheduled. the President yesterday during Also “under study” are a) three Protestant and five Catho- , j./lie services held on the hos mtg. ~~ premier seed grounds. Chaplain John lor Konra apamaneculg M. Staples, in a service con- uled for Wednesday; the Imtet-'qucted in the neuropsychiatric American conference of chief|ward mass hall, intoned: “We executives. scheduled to be/all feel that the country needs held in Panama City June 24-\him at a time like this and pray 27. and a several-day meeting for God's help. with Indian Prime Minister)

Jawaharlal Nehru, scheduled to | . ne held at Camp David in early Aussian Leaders

July. Hagerty said it was obvious Send lke Message

the President would not be out

of the hospital in time to pre-

side at on Ansapelit carecene| Ot Sympathy

for his “Fitness of Youth” con-| .

ference June 19 i \_ an Hagerty’s announcement that) LONDON, June 10—Soviet

for the next two weeks White leaders have sent a message to

House press announcements President Eisenhower wishing

would come from Walter Reed | him a speedy recovery, Moscow

Hospital only underscored the Radio reported tonight

fact that the quiet, leisurely| The message, from Premier

Army Medical Center on upper | Nikolai Bulganin, President

16th st. nw. has now become’) Klimenti Voroshilov and Nikita

the nerve center of the Nation.| Khrushchev, Communist Party The presidential suite is on Secretary, said:

the top floor in ward 8 and con-| “With feelings of deep sym

sists of a living room with book pathy we have received the

shelves and the President's news of your illness

painting of a winter scene hung! “In common with all our peo-

over the fireplace; a dining|ple we express the conviction

room, kitchen, sun room, bath-\that in the near future your

room, and the President's own health will be restored and you

bedroom—painted and carpeted will be able to assume your

in Williamsburg green and fur-' duties

nished with four upholstered’ “With sincere

armchairs. (signed) Voroshilov,

Khrushchev.”

respect. Bulganin,

Blinds Closely Drawn

The President's bedroom, oc- cupied by President Harry 5S Truman in 1952, by former Iranian Premier Mossadegh and by Mr. Eisenhower aces! To Halt Trumans a medical examination § last month. faces south and over-| AZAY-LE-RIDEAU, France, looks the rose gardens at the June 10—A cold, steady drizzle hospital's main entrance. Yes-\ today failed to keep the Tru- terday the ivy-covered brick| mans and the Woodwards, de- walls framed two windows with termined American tourists, venetian blinds closely drawn. |from visiting the medieval

Black White House cars lined|casties of the Loire Valley. the hospital's East entrance| Harry S. Truman, the former where white-gloved and capped President of the United States, MPs were on duty. Secret Serv-| was sheltered from the rain by ice men stood by the special|a white plastic umbrella bor- entrance and elevator leading | rowed from Mrs. Stanley Wood- to the top floor. ward, wife of the former Am-|

Reporters, photographers, bassador to Canada, as he in-' newsreel and TV men have |spected the battlements of the simply taken over a large hos-| Plantagenet Fortress here. pital aréa behind the main| Truman made this concession lobby. They occupy the public|to the weather partly because information, nurse supervisor's he was recovering from a cold.

Drizzle Fails

: .

< are

Pd

ee x ete. er ct : Se

Stal! Phete

Officials use this entrance when visiting the President at Walter Reed.

Ike’s Decision .... .

Second-Term Race More Uncertain

OUT OF THE weary, anx- ious vigil at Walter Reed Hos- pital this weekend, two signfi- cant facts now emerge:

There is in- creasing un- certainty that President Eis- enhower will run for a sec- ond term.

The public statements by some Republi- can politi- cians, acting as if nothing had happened Drummond and suggesting that everything will soon be as it was before, are wishful and misleading.

It is no service to Mr. Eisen- hower to pretend that he won't have to reconsider very

fully and very earnestly, his |

post-heart attack décision. He will.

THOSE WHO KNOW the soul-searching which led up to the President’s announcement agree that the facts. as Mr. Eisenhower will see them, are these:

© The President is very mindful of the escape clause which he carefully attached to his willingness to accept renomination. As stated to his March press conference that escape clause was: He would run only if he “felt absolutely up to the performance of his duties” and he made it clear that he would reexamine his decision right up to the Con- vention if circumstances re- quired.

® His new illness and opera-

>. ~~, a . -

minutes*

from Pennsylvania Avenue

to Peachtree Street |

> NN : wr Res a > i - tg oe vs . Y ae

»

PEACHTREE ST

| "NON-STOP

(ATLANTA

at tf

*2 HRS. 5 MIN.

pF not

| Shouldn’t Run

By Roscoe Drummond

tion will raise the profound- | est doubts in Mr. Eisenhower's own mind as to whether he can adequately discharge the heavy, exacting duties of his office another four and a half years.

® The President will now have to go through the same kind of inner self-examina- tion to decide all over again whether he can conscientious- ily run, | @ Mr. Eisenhower will rest ‘his own decision on his own \feelings about his own strength and stamina and not | primarily on the doctor's re- |port that he can “safely” | carry on.

| 1 AM NOT suggesting that the President's second deci- si0n may not in the end be the same as his first—that is. yes, he feels up to it.

| What I am reporting is that

| Mr. Eisenhower's “I'll run” de- cision—to which a very im- portant condition was attached —Iis automatically out of the

|} window. A wholly fresh deci-

\sion will have to be made.

| There is no certainty that the President will feel the same as his doctors. His final an- swer will almost inevitably re- main in doubt for a month to six weeks.

_ One can understand the anx-

| jety and depression of the Re-

| publican leaders. Hence their |

tendency to want to make it | appear that there could be no /doubt that Mr. Eisenhower will certainly be the candidate. | Tt is to Mr. Eisenhower's ‘eredit that the nomination again becomes a question | mark. It is his spontaneous | candor which makes it inescap- | able that he openly re-examine | his own confidence in his fit- | | ness to serve a second term.

| As one White House aide, who knows the President as | | well as any and better than | ‘most, put it to me: “Of course, | the President will have to | '

Neuberger Declares Ike

United Press | Sen. Richard L. Neuberger '\(D-Ore.) said yesterday he does believe President Eisen-|

si hower should run for reelection'| iin view of his health. But he!

mithe President's i be.

Sithe President's health,

tishould be the first factor in de Sitermining whether he should

said he does not know what decision will

Neuberger said on the ABC 'WMAL “College Press Confer- lence” television program that rather than “political considerations,”

‘seek a second term. )

=| He said that if the President

NO FASTER WAY!

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idoes not make the race, his ‘health automatically will be an’ issue “without being made one” | ‘by the Democratic candidate.| ‘He added that Mr. Eisenhower's health will be “in the people's imind” during the campaign.

| Neuberger said he hopes |Adlai E. Etevenson will be the Democratic nominee. He said |'Stevenson’s California primary victory should give him “all the i'push” needed to capture the | nomination.

| He mentioned

'vice presidential Sen. John F. Kennedy (D- 'Mass.), Sen. Albert Gore (D- Tenn.), Sen. Estes Kefauver (D- Tenn) and Sen. Hubert H.!| ‘Humphrey (D-Minn.).

as possible |

nominees |

| =| Neuberger predicted that the

‘Democratic National Conven- tion next August will adopt a 'strong civil rights plank in its platform indorsing the Supreme Court's decision outlawing seg-

S| regation in the public schools. |

He said that the civil rights issue may Cause ‘some tension” | between Northern and South-' ern delegates at the conven-| tion. But he said the convention | has “no choice” but to support the court’s ruling.

He said the Southern states should be given a “reasonable period” he estimated from| four to six years—in which to! comply with the de-segregation| ruling. But he said that if the | South still refuses to comply | ‘“some form of force” may be

: '

Associated Press The Commerce Department) estimated yesterday that retail store sales in May rose about! $1 billion above April to a total of $16,152,000,000. |

test himself againn He won't leave it to others to bring it up. He'll bring it’ up himself and he can't possibly whether he should run until he has tested himself again fully.”

This means that the favor- able medical reports, however encouraging, are only permis. sive. The doctors may be less influential than before. The decision will be Mr. . Eisen- hower's and those who are closest to the scene know that it is going to have to be made all over again.

UNQUESTIONABLY Eisenhower's illness the Republican nomination, affects the Democratic nomi- nation and, even if the Presi- dent runs again, may affect the election.

The extent to which it bears on the Democratic nomina- tion is illustrated by the fran- tic, almost unseemly, haste— within 26 hours of Mr. Eisen- hower's entering Walter Reed Hospital—with which Gov. Averell Harriman announced that he was a candidate—or, more accurately, again an-

nounced that he was a candi- | | date.

On his recent Western trip Mr. Harriman made it abundantl¥ clear that he was

| after it with both hands and

an elephant spear.

Mr. Eisenhower's uncertain- ty—at least for a while—will impose a period of concern upon Republican politics and furious maneuvering among Democrats.

Coprright. 1954. New York Herald Tridune. inc.

know |

Mr. | affects |

NEW YORK, June 10 @!. He said that three weeks ago Gov. Aa og es in- he announced he would “clari- terrupt his convalescence ,..» , r- from an operation to announce | - pee a ~ rom his active candidacy for the|#™ce on “Meet the Press Democratic presidential nomi-\day. But he changed his mind nation, said today President|\and made the announcement Eisenhower's iliness sh ouldito the hatters, he said, because have no effect on his bid for alof a speech David Dubinsky, second term in the White/president of the International House. Ladies Garment Workers

The 64yearold New York/Union, made before the same Governor said the President's\ convention on Friday. ailment is “the kind of iliness| Dubinsky urged Harriman to anyone can have.” withdraw from his then “in-

“I hope that the doctors’) active” candidacy in favor of statements that the President Stevenson. can be a candidate are true.” | Harriman also said President

Harriman himself underwent) Fisenhower'’s iliness did not a prostate operation May 20/have any bearing on his deci- and went home from the hospi-/sion to become an active can- tal last Sunday. He put himself | didate. actively into the presidential; Harriman, millionaire heir to campaign in a speech yesterday a Union Pacific Railroad for- before the United Hatters,-Cap tune, was asked during his tele- and Millinery Workers Conven- vision appearance about his fi- tion. ynancial situation. He declined

Adlai E. Stevenson, who also a request to diselose his “net is seeking the Democratic)worth,” saying that he thought presidential nomination, under- /went a kidney stone operation ‘hast year. 1 _ Harriman, in an appearance i (on the “Meet The Press,” tele-| ij ‘vision show (NBC-WRC) was asked how he thought Mr.

Be

re

Harriman Sees No Reason

Eisenhower Shouldn't Run

that was one thing that should be respected as private But he told questioners that

‘he “most certainly does not”

plan to “pick up the tab” for the cost of the campaign if he is nominated. He said he had not yet looked into the limita- tions on personal contributions of candidates and that a Dbusi- nessman's committee is gol

to raise money for his cam-

paign

Harriman added that if were ever “considered a priate,” he would disclose gich he is.

Harriman was asked how he felt about various polls, which have indicated Stevenson was the favorite Democrat among the voters,

“De you know who would be President of the United States if the public followed polls”” he replied. “Tom Dewey. Rudy Valley would be Mayor of New York. That's about all 1 have to say about polls.”

Eisenhower's emergency oper- ation would affect the Presi-'/ dent's plans to seek reelection. | “It won't have any effect,” | i Harriman said. “That is the kind

Hickey-“freeman

cusTomizto' CcLreTecs

> N

g ¥

| Mi of iliness anyone canshave. My | “%

‘secretary has just undergone a , A serious operation and he's in

his 30's.” iT

After the program, Harri-'| man was asked why he an- nounced his candidacy yester- day, despite statements by his supporters that he would not make any statement on his availability for the nomination until the Democratic Conven tion.

—————

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