You have viewed 1 newspapers today. Please Register in order to view more newspapers.
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Panama City News-Herald (Newspaper) - August 17, 1952, Panama City, Florida TIDE TIMES MONDAY _ Hick aoo. ajn. Low pjn. Low p-m. ApalaehlooU Blver at ChatUhMcbeet 1.48 feet, rtoint; rainfall, JBS inches. Panama WDLP-AM-FM 590 kc-96.9 me em-Herald TELEPHONE 8585 WEATHER Partly cloudy, widely scattered thvidershowers Sunday; gentle to and southwest winds. World'! Beautiful Bwichw VOL. 197 THIRTY-TWO PAGES 1952 County Tax Values Advance Total Valuation Is Set at By Bay Assessor Bay county's taxable property Valuation has increased J2.694.715, since last year, according to the 1952 tax roll released Saturday by Tax Assessor D. O. McQuagge The taxable assessment for 1952 Is compared to 113 for last j ear. The total of assessed valuations both taxable and non-taxable ASSOCIATED PBC68 (FULL WIRE SERVICC) PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA, SUNDAY, AUGUST 17, 1952 NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSOCIATION (COMPLETE SERVICE) New Millage Cut Total tax millage this year for Bay county will be 34 mills, one- fourth of a mill less than an- nounced earlier last week. In comparison to the 1951 millage, It an Increase of six mills, as the millage for last year was 28. Tax millage set by coun'y com- missioners for county purposes has been cut to 14 mills, according to Circuit Clerk W. S. Weaver. One-fourth of a mill was cut from the general fund millage, making it nine mills. The total initiate budgeted by the com- missioners for county purposes last year was 11 mills. The tax levy for school pur- poses is 20 mills and in 1951, it was 17 mills. j NVTO AIR Gen. I Warren K Carter, will I take over command of the North I Atlantic Treaty Organization's air forces in northern Eurone. He is a veteran of 30 ears' ex- perience in military aviation. John H. Perry in Critical Condition Suffers Shock in Fall on Voyage Eisenhower to Wage Campaign For Labor Vote Stevenson Planning Whistle-Stop Tour; KST Second Fiddle Bv The Associated Press An Eisenhower bid for the labor j vote and a. hopscotch speaking tour bv Stevenson were sketched into j presidential strategy be- i mg di afted b> Republicans and 1 Democrats 1 Gen Dwight D Eisenhower, the GOP nominee, -s now ticketed for a talk before American Fed- eranor. of Labor convention ooen- ing Sept. 15 at New York Citv. I Gen. said Sen. Richard NIVQII of California, the Republican nominee for vice pres- I ident, "will we.- orne the opportu- nity to appear before labor organ- izations anytime he can i Nixon, speak'ng to reporters at Denver, discoa-i'ed the CIO's en- dorsement of Illinois Gov Adlai 1 E. Stevenson, the Democratic can- j didate for President "While the lea-iership of the CIO has endorsed Nixon said. it win be a different thing as far as the rank and file is concerned We are not going to write off the labor vote" At Springfield, 111 Saturday, PARIS John H Pern 72 Stevenson huddied with his cam- wealthy American publisher, is in paign strategy bpard This group PRICE TEN CENTS Marines Beat Back New Chinese Attack NEW JET Air Force has tossed the B-60 experimental bomber (bottom) into the discard and is concentrating full attention, on the faster single heavy jet tvpe, the B-52 Stratofortress an Air Force spokesman has disclosed in Washington. The will re- place the B-36 as chief atomic bomb carrier of the Strategic Air Command. (XEA for 1952 are listed at compared to for 1951. The total value of non-exempt real estate in the new roll amounts to while last year's total was Personal property in 1952 comes to a value of and last year s figure was 306 968 Assessments on railroad and (Turn to TAXES, Page 2) a critical condition in the Arren- can Hospital here from complica- tions growing out of fracture of may approve the whistle-stop cam- paign technique used so effective- ly by President Truman in 1948, Trouble Stirring? his hip on a to France along with a hopscotch gimmick Perry is owner of Western News- j added by for 1952 Mrs. Pumphrey Held for Trr1 Calhoun Woman on Murder Charge BLOUNTSTOWN Although Jess W. Ayers repudiated his state- ment that he and Mrs Flossie Pumphrey plotted the death of her husband, Mrs Pumphiev was or- dered held Friday for trial on a murder charge. Ayers, a Primitive Baptist preacher at Altha, was held as an accessory Bond was set at for each by County Judge Hanna Gaskm. Assistant State Attorney J Prank Adams said he had drawn up a petition to exhume the body of Luther Pumphrey, whose death 10 months ago apparently had been from natural causes. "The petition will be presented at the earliest practical Adams said. Mrs. Pumphrey's attorney, M. B. Knight of Blountstown, bitterly protested the judge's action and filed a petition in Circuit Court demanding her release. A hearing on it was set for Monday. Circuit Judge G. C. Welch has Issued a habeas corpus, returnable at 10 a.m. Monday in his Marianna chamber. Knight said Saturday, "we could raise a bond, but we are not trying to raise one dime Ayers told the court he d'dn't remember going to Police Chief Otis Sims Wednesday and saying he gave Mrs. Pumphrey some white tablets the day before her husband's death. Ayers' alleged confession said he and Mrs Pumphrey had been in-. timate for 18 years and they planned to do away with her hus- band and his wife, who is Mrs.. Pumphrey's mother. But at Friday's hearing, under questioning by his attorney. H. V. McClellan, Ayers claimed he did not remember making the state- ment and that he blacked out com- pletely and woke up in jail. County Prosecutor Wiliord Bai- ley asked Ayers, who several years ago had been sent to the state mental hospital: "Are you In- paper Union and a number of Florida and Kentucky neu as well as several uafons, including the Panama City News- Herald and WDLP. Perry was taken to the hospital Aug 13 suffering from shock from the mjurv received in a fall aboard the SS United States An euremic condition eloped, accompanied by fever and high blood pressure. His wife and son, John H Periy Jr and the lattei s wife, are in Paris with him. Perry and members of his farni- ly were going on to Spam lor the wedding there of his son, Farwell! son and Alabama F Sen. John Perry, planned for Aus 21 Be- sParkman, the Democratic vice- cause of Perrv's condition, a I Presidential nominee, President change in the marnage ariange-' Truman and Vice President Alben ments may be made. Barkley would play secondary Perry fell last Mondav, Aue 11, j roles m the campaign, as the ship rolled slignth. just af- Truman is expected to ter he had passed through a ooor in to the mam lounge. Mrs Perry, his son and aaughter-m-law were with him. It was about noon His family helped him to his "No." Ayers replied. He contended he was perfectly normal except for periodic black- outs. A reliable source said it would work this way Stevenson would whistle-stop, but only in the populous states east of the Missisippi River and in the Pacific Coast states He would orate from the back platform of his campaign train in the East, hop by plane to the West Coast and repeat the piocess there This would revise the traditional tour: Campaigning In the East, a cross-country speaking junket via the northern route, stumping on the Pacific Coas1 aud a return east by way of tne South. With top billing going to Steven- make most of his speeches in the indus- trial north. Talking to CIO leaders at the White House Friday, the President drew a Paralle! between the 1952 room He had complained of a pain f.fd campaigns Now, as then, in his leg at the time of the fall natlon s press is 87 per cent The fracture was onlv discovered behind the GOP nominee, he said, adding: "We are going to do exactly again what we did in 1948 and we're going to make them like it after he reached the American hos- pital two days later. During the two-day interval he had complained of pain in his leg but had gotten up several times The pain finally, however, kept him bedridden, and he was car- ried off the liner m Le Havre and driven to Paris. Miners Ordered To Stop Work Lewis Sets 10-Day Memorial Period WASHINGTON m John L Lewis in the midst of bargaining for a new coal wage contract, has ordered his miners out of the pits for a 10-day "memorial" work stoppage at the end of this month. Nothing was said in the an- nouncement to relate the move to the negotiations but Lewis custom- arily uses the contract-permitted mourning period in connection with new contract talks. Officially the purpose is commemoration of the casualties of mining disasters. The designated period, announced in the United Mine Workers Jour- nal, is Aug 23 to Sept. 1, inclusive. Aug. 23 falls on a Saturday when the miners customarilv do not work Monday. Sept. 1 is the Labor Dav so the stoppage will involve only six normal working days. NEW HELICOPTER WASHINGTON (j) The Navy is building a new type of helicopter, apparently designed to war on sub- marines. Wright Key Figure States Righters Threaten 3-Way Fight in Mississippi JACKSON, M'ss A militant States Rights group thrust itself into Mississippi's Stevenson-Eisen- hower Democratic fight and threat- ened today to broaden it into a three-way Until Friday the squabble was between for Eisenhow- er and Democrats for Stevenson. But now are strong hints of a third contender, a States' Rights Southerner. Several officials i" the state party want the State Democratic Convention, which holds a post- Chicago meeting Monday, to name a Southerner as its presidential candidate. Among1 them are Wal- ter Silleis, srjeakei of the State House of Representatives and State Rep. Russell Fox A key figure 'n any revival of third party tickei is former Oov. Fielding1 Wright, who was the States Righters vice presidential candidate in Wright rmi declared his sen- timent. At meeting of i delegates to the national conven- tion, Wright made only guarded comment. But he asked for the privilege of addressing the state convention Monday alter Gov. Hugh White makes a report on the national convention. Wright said he wanted to give his own report which "will not ap- ply to anyone but myself Supporters of Democratic presi- dential nominee Gov. Adlai Ste- venson did not regard his state- ment as "sounding like he would concur in the maiority report." Stevenson supponers spent most of Friday night hcing up support they hope will crush the States Righters and Democrats backing Republican nominee Gen. Dwight Eisenhower The showdown comes Monday when the conventian will decide what course of action the Missis- sippi party will take in presi- dential campaign. Sparkman to'd reporters he would like to a Stevenson-Ei- senhower debate, if one can be scheduled Sparkman said it would be one way of airing the issues so the public can understand them. The farm vote and situations iii the West and South also were drawing their share of attention. BULLETINS Pace Man Drowns D. Kent, 27, of Pace, Fla., was drowned when a motorboat capsized offshore near Floridatown, near here. Kent was riding- in the boat with Miss Faith Grubbs, 19, of Floridatown. Miss Grubbs was rescued by O. K. Calhoun, who heard the couple's shouts and went to the in a skiff. Crown Queen MOULTRIE, Ga. (jp) jean Pate, 16-year-old Balnbridffe bru- nette, is the 1952 queen of the Southeast Tobacco Festival. The new queen, who is five feet, two inches tall and weighs 109 pounds, was crowned at the annual coro- nation ball. Perforate Well BREWTON, Ala. Gulf Refining: Company Saturday per- forated a well It hopes will be its third oil producer in the Pollard field. Officials said results of tests in the T. R. Miller Mill Co. Unit No. 1 will not be knowt: until late Sunday. Storm Unreported Weather Bu- reau said it had received no fur- ther word on a tropical disturbance reported Friday about 3.500 miles southeast of Florida, off the West African coast. Moros Smashed MAXILLA up) A Philippine army task force smashed a fur- ious Moro counterattack on Jolo Island Saturday and drove the bandits into the dense jungles of their former stronghold on Tandu TakiiT ITHACA. masked bandit a cashier uncon- scious Saturday and made off with from the Cornell Uni- versity treasurer's office. Auerbach Dies MUNICH, Auerbach, 45, former Stewlsh leader conTicted by a German court Thursday of embenletnent and bribe-takin? as head of the Bavarian restitution office, died In a hospital Saturday of an over- dose of ptDa. Sparkman and Stevenson to Do Lot of Campaigning in Dixie There are stirrings of Demo- cratic trouble in the South. Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson, Illin- ois, the presidential nominee, and Sen. John Sparkman, Ala- bama, his running mate, propose to do something about it. Sparkman told a reporter he does not believe there will be any seri- ous Dixie defection from the party ticket in November. Nevertheless, he said he expects Stevenson, as T J II A J J as himself, to campaign in I YMud 11 AWdrUvU The pitch of those who don't like the Democratic platform's declara- tion for federal civil rights legis- lation and a change in the Senate filibuster rules is taking the form Big Contract at Awarded New Improvements Will Cost MOBILE, Ala (Special Colonel W K Wilson Jr district engineer at Mobile, announced to- day the award of a contract to a Florida concern for new construc- tion at Tyndall Air Force Base. The award went to the Bowen- Baggett Company, of Qumcy, for a low bid of 60 The woik will consist of the construction of an aircraft parking apron, an air- craft warehouse, three combina- tion and line mainte- nance buildings, and water supply, sanitary sewer, and electrical dis- tribution systems. Colonel Wilson stated that woik would get under way shortly and be completed with- in a year. Studious Intruder Is Sought; Set of Encyclopedias, Too A studious intruder moved into the home of Charles R Aikman and when he moved out a set of encyclopedias went with him. Aikman reported to police Sat- urday morning that when he re- turned to his home at 16th and Drummond Sts after a two-weeks absence, he found missing a three volume set of Electricral Engineer- ing encyclopedias and two hunting knives. In addition, he said, someone had lived in the house at least one night. of efforts to get the Republican ticket on their state's ballots sometimes under an independent label. Gov. James F. Byrnes, South Caiolma, who has said he is pres- ently disposed to vote for the Stev- enson Sparkman ticket, signed a petition which would put on his state's ballot an independent slate of electors for Gen. Dwight D. Eis- enhower and Sen. Richard Nixon of California, the Republican nom- inees. Gov. Robeit Kennon has said that Republicans might carry tra- ditionally Democratic Louisiana. Gov. Allan Shivers, Texas, has said his state might go either way. Shivers indicated that Eisenhow- er's advocacy of state ownership of the oil rich submerged coastal lands might influence the state. Mississippi Republicans are try- ing to work out some kind of coali- tion with Democrats and mdepen- enhower-Nixon ticket enhower Nixon ticket In Virginia, where there Is a j sizeable bloc of Republicans, Sen. Harry F Byrd has kept a strategic silence about whether he is going to support the national Democratic 25 Miles of Sewer Project Streets Repaired Less Than Five Miles Remain to Be Put in Order An estimated 25 miles of the to- tal 31 miles of street repair work conrected with the sewer project has been completed, citv and sew- er proiect officials said Saturday. The figures include restoration of both paved and unpaved streets. Cit. Engineer Charles Peterson said the city has repaired 17 miles of these streets and anticipates an- other four and three-quarter miles when Project S-10 has been com- pleted. The project is the last to be con- structed under the city s contract with Contractor Marvin R Boyce. Additional service lateral installa- tions will be done by the city or by another contractor. Boyce has replaced 2.05 miles of concrete streets the total mile- age of replacement that will be required and 5.09 miles of as- phalt, Construction Supt. Malcolm Moye said. An additional 1 09 miles of as- phalt streets remains to be done by the contractor. Peterson said that five miles of th streets repaired by the city have been or are being black-top- ped. He said that most of the work "has already been completed." None of that five miles had been previously paved. There are no plans "at present." Peterson said, "to pave the re- maining 12 miles." Under the original contract, Boyce was responsible for return- ing all streets broken up by sewer work to their former conditions. A later agreement between the city and contractor, however, pro- vided for releasing Boyce of re- sponsibility for repairing unpaved streets and turned the job over to the city's street department. Boyce, from his construction fund, provides "road oil of the quality required in total money value equal to 20 cents per lineal foot of sewer line installed" to be turned over to the street depart- ment in lieu of the work. An additional "20 cents per lin- eal foot" was paid "for the actual length of the streets which are (Turn to STREETS, Page 2) Comdr. Frost's Wife DJ-3S in Washington Mrs. Grace Harvey Frost, wife of Commander Thomas Harry Frost, USN, in charge of Bureau-of Ships, Washington, died Fndaj afternoon m a Washington, D C hospital fol- lowing a brief illness, according to word received here. Funeral services will be held Tuesday, 9 30 am, in Chambers Funeral Home chapel, Washington, with burial to follow in Arlington Both Commander and Mrs. Frost have been frequent visitors in Pan- ama City. BANDITS KILL TWO FRANKFURT. Germanv Two bank employes were shot dead and a third wounded today when three masked bandits robbed a bank in suburban Bockenheim of 3.000 marks Asks Bids to Clear Area to Be Flooded By Woodruff Dam MOBILE, Ala. tfl The U S Engineers announced clear- ing of the area to be flooded by the Jim Woodruff dam near Chatta- hoochee Fla is about to begin. Col W. K Wilson Jr head of the Mobile engineers' office, m- vitca bids for the job of clearing p. total of 8 200 acres in two par- cels one extending up the east and soutn bank of the Flint river, the other UD the west bank of the Chat- tahoochee The Jim Woodruff dam is the first feature in the comprehensive of the Apalachicola, Chattahoochee and Flint rivers ba- sin in Georgia, Alabama and Flor- ida. Col. Wilson said the clearing j'ob now being will probably require more than a year. Seven additional parcels of land in the reservoir area comprising a total of about 24400 acres will be ad- vertised at a later date Bids will be taken until 7am, September 10, 1952 Sewer Work is Nearly Complete Construction Contract 94 Per Cent Done Sewer construction work under Contractor Marvin R Boyce is more than 94 per cent complete, according to the July financial re- port of Sewer Comptroller Leon Mathis. The City Commission voted lit- tle more than a ago to term- inate the city s contract with Boj-ce upon completion of Project S-10, most recent project released by the city for construction. Mathis' report shows total ex- penditures in rtuect construction costs of 59 Total costs including fees are 51. Management to Boyce total 506 92. Of this amount 905 57 has actually been paid the contractor and S40.021 67 is held bv the project u.ider the contract's retained percentage clause Tentative savngs. according to the report, are 13. Under terms ot the contract. Boyce is paid 15 per cent of 85 per cent of the final estimated cost of construction and 25 per cent of all savings affected. Unexpended funds on deposit at Chase National Bank amount to S20.863 82. An additional is in the form of U. S. Treasury bonds Total liabilities including Boyce's retained percentage fee, amounted to 953 99 on July 31 Total as- sents listed are S3.611.762 69. THOMAS C. SALE on tollpike committee Sale Named as Turnpike Adviser Committee Chosen By Governor Governor Fuller Warren Satur- day named a 34-man citizens com- mittee, including a Panama Cit- lan, to advise and guide the state on the proposed construction of a 275 million dollar Florida tollpike system. Attorney Thomas C. Sale of Pan- ama City is one of the committee members, according to Associated Press. Braden Ball, publisher of the Pensacola News-Journal and former Panama City newspaper- man, was named to the committee, as was C. C. Harrison, Marianna merchant. In a formal proclamation, the governor said that an internation- ally known engineering firm had recommended construction of the turnpike system as the best pos- sible solution of the "staggering deficiency in our present highway system." The turnpike system, linking Jacksonville and Miami with a cross-state spur to Tampa area, would be financed by rev- enue bonds to be paid off by tolls for use of the limited-access high- way. Among other names to the com- mittee was J. C. Council, publish- er of the Tampa Morning Tribune, and an opponent of the tollpike proposal. Also named was Jesse Yarborough of the Dade County Board of County Commissioners, who is one of the leaders of the pro-turnpike forces. Others on the committee from Northwest Florida are Wilson Car- raway, Tallahassee banker, and T. X. Scott, Live Oak broker. Harllee Branch Resigns as Editor Of News-Herald Harllee Branch, who has been the editor of the News-Herald since October 28, 1950, has resigned to take a needed rest His resignation became effective Saturday. No an- nouncement has yet been made as to Mr Branch's successor Mr Branch has entirely recovered from a verv serious ill- ness which he suffered last spring when he underwent an operation and spent weeks in Emory University Hospital at Atlanta. Mr. and Mrs Branch plan to continue to reside in Panama City at their home, 305 South Bonita A-venue Industrial School Inmate Is Sought Uneasy Quiet Settles Over Korean Sector Enemy Estimated to Hare Lost Men in Week SEOUL I.P) _ A-L uneasv quiet settled over tlooa Banker Hill early Sundav af er u. s> some of them ba'tl.r.g with their I nits bear oack the seventh Chinese assault m a week. The Reds apparently were re- grouping They paid dearly for their furiour efforts to recapture the Western Korean hill on the east border of the Panmunjom truce conference site The Marines estimated at the Chinese casualties since the Reds began counterattacking a week ago. At an early hour Sunday, the Chinese had failed to mount a new attack in 24 hours. They hurled their seventh blow against Bunker Hill at 12.30 a. m. Saturday. The Leathernecks routed the 400-man attacking force in two hours of bitter fighting. Marine Sgt. Bamond Chenette, 27, Worcester, Mass., a moustach- ioed machine gunner, said soma of the fighting was "hand to hand right in the foxholes "We were fist added. "And there were loads of hand grenades flying around. We really clobbered them." Communist artillery and mortar shells ripped into the scarred slopes in support of the attack. Allied artillery roared m return. United Nations warplanes swarmed over the sector. On the central front an estimat- ed 200 Communist infantrymen hit an Allied outpost near the Pukhan River in the predawn darkness. The U. S. Eighth Army said they were repulsed with 64 casualties. The Fveds supported the attack: With more than rounds of (Turn to WAR, Page Z) Two Injured in Auto Accident Two Crashes Occur On Harrison Avenue Two persons were injured Satur- day neither seriously in a traffic accident at Harrison Ave. and 15th St. A second accident at Harrison Ave. and 14th St, result- ed in S43 damages but caused no injuries, police said Police identified the injured as Andrew J. Kazay, 36, of Lakewood. O driver of one of the cars in- volved, and Steve Peter Kazay, 34, also of Lakewood, a passenger in the automobile. According to the report, Kazay's car collided with another vehicle operated by James W Roberts, 73, Youngstown, when Kazay fail- ed to stop at a traffic sicn on 15th St Damages totaled S400 to both au- tomobiles, police said No arrests were made Patrolman Q. D Bat- cheler investigated. A car driver by Edith Ann Suggs, 31 01 3204 Hignwaj 98, struck aro'her operat- ed bv Cnanes Fortner 27. Wewa- hitchka at 14th S: and Harrison ponce Patrolman L Coram said the accident occur: ed when the Suggs car mace a U turn on Harrison arc! coll.ded with Fortner s parked car Was Loaded With Bombs Long-Expected Blast Wrecks UN Warplane, With Body in It SEOUL. Korea Ions expect- ed explosion Friday shattered the wreckage of a United Nations war- plane loaded with delaxed action of them with a dead U. S. flier astride it The U. S. Air Force said the ever since the fighter-bomber plane crashed three days "nothing but a huge hole in the ground The bomb-laden plane crashed south of Seoul Tuesd-av after col- liding with a jet plane. The jet pilot parachuted to safety, but an major flying the sec- ond craft crashed with his planed M. Sgt. Derral C. Watson, Fair- field, la., .Jfcads the heavy gu-ard thrown around the danger area, said he made one effort to remove the major s bodv Tuesday before he knew several un- exploded bombs were in the wreek- age. "I got to the plane and found the pilot dead Watson said. "The olane was really a wreck. The body was astride a bomb directly tinder the cockpit, like a man would be astride a horse. I tried to pull him out but found he couldn't be removed without cutting torches. "Then I began looking around with a at all those bombs. I realized right away that was no place for me to be. I got out of there." Tax Puts Circus Of Out of Business WASHINGTON taxes put Larry Alken's circus out of business Larry. 12. Terre Haute. Ind wrote the Bureau of Internal Rev- enue that he was staging a suc- cessful backyard circus when his father, a government worker, told him about that major fact of taxes. Larry promptly closed down his show, figured up his per cent on 22 people who paid five cents sent the govern- ment a U. S. postal money order for 22 cents. "Was going to run 3 more day a till all this came he wrote A Revenue Bureau spokesman said the government may have to refund Larry part of his 22 cents if some of his paying customers were under 12 years old, and thus exempt from amusement tajtes. It plans to write Larry and find out. Local police were asked late Fri- day to aid in the search for a 17- >ear-old Florida Incuistml School inmate reported missing since j Wednesday I i FIS officials said the bov I believed seen earlier nitch-hikins between DeFum-ak Springs ana' Panama Citv They identified him as Irving i Kopbrink. said he is fne feet nine inches tall weighs 122 poands has heht browr waw hair, hazel eyes and a ruem> complexion He was wearing blue dungarees ana a faded sport snirt when last seen. Postmasters Here For Meeting Today Postmasters of the Th.rd Dis- trict Chapter of the National As- sociation of Postmasters are rree'- ine m Panama City The program begins w.'" c.isrci services at 10.45 a m a- tne F Methodist church accora rs 'o Postmaster Joe Packer 01 Pan- ama City. A cumer is rlanrec for 3 3> r-v. at "he Cit Bf-oo-, w.th a business rr.eetin? to Philadelphia Is Site GOP Nominee to Make First Major Address on TV Sept 4 DENVER Gen Dwierht D. Eisenhower will make his first ma- jor campaign address to tne na- tion over television and radio from Philadelphia's Convention Hall Seat. 4 The Republican presidential nom- inee will follow up that address on world peace with a foreign policv speech at the national plowing con- test at Kasson, Minn., Sept. 6. Three days latei. the general will make another major address in In- dianapolis at the Butler University field house. Arthur E. Summerfield. chair- man of the GOP National Com- mittee and Eisenhower's campaign manager, announced the three speaking in Wash- ington. At the srenersl's I here, the 4 soeecr, not be-ng recrira'v the campa.sn k cko" F seihcwer associates in- dicated real k.ckoff will rorre at an earlier date, but they de- cl'ned to be specific The several's headquarters has announced that he wiU make pol.wC.al T-eech at Boise, Idaho, next after ha confers there with the Republican governor? of 10 Western states The Philaaelphia address, how- ever, will be the first by Eisen- hower to be carried nationally cvef television and radio The farm speech, to more than 100.000 persons expected to attend the plowing contest, will po on ra- dio.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.