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Billings Gazette (Newspaper) - August 15, 1956, Billings, Montana 71ST 105 BILLINGS, MONTANA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 15, 1956 ASSOCIATED PRESS Midland Empire Fair Draws Nearly Persons Second Day Ike and Dewey Plan Political Confab Today 'New Yorker to Stop At White House on Way to. Convention WASHINGTON (U.R) President Eisenhower will hole! a rare "po- litical" meeting with former Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York at the White House Wednesday, was announced Tuesday. Dewey was one of (he prime movers behind Mr. Eisenhower's campaign for the Republican presi- dential nomination in J952, and is still a major power in GOP poli- tics. Presidential N e w s Secretary James C. Hagerty said Dewey slopping off here en route to San Francisco where he is a New York delegates lo the GOP convention starting next week. Asked if the two will "talk poll Hagerty replied: "Sure, t think they'll talk poli- tics in connection with the con- vention." Hagerty declined to comment when asked if there is a possibility the President will ask the former New York governor to be the GOP vice presidential candidate this year, or to fun for (he Senate. Hageiiy recalled, however, that Dewey recently voiced his renewed support for Vice President Richard M. Nixon as the President's run ning-mate again this year. Other high administration sources expressed doubt Dewey would discuss any possible candi dacy of his own with the President The White House, meantime, kepi strict silence on 'Tennessee Gov ernor Frank G. Clement's blister- ing attack on the Eisenhower ad ministration. It indicated the GOP counter-attack will come at the San Francisco convention. "Let's get one thing Hpgerly told newsmen when askec to comment on Clement's speech "This is only the first inning of a two-week ball game." Nixon used similar language in refusing [o discuss Clement's charge lhat the is the "hatchet man" for the Republican administration. Governor Aronson To Be Honor Guest At Exposition Today A grandstand audience of nearly persons was on hand Tuesday at the opening day of :he Midland Empire rodeo al the fairgrounds. The unusually large second day crowd made up for an poor atelndance at he grandstand show Monday when barely 300 persons watched opening day races. Concessions along the midway, auditorium exhibits and carnival attractions were also given a good play by numerous visitors on the grounds through the afternoon. A high point of the afternoon program came when Bill Dygert of Red Lodge chalked) lip a phe- nomenal 3.9 seconds in the rodeo bulldogging event. Gov. J. Hugo Aronson will be a guest of honor at the fair Wednesday. He will visit the FFA booth at the fair and will be in- troduced to the afternoon grand- stand audience. The program for (he day will WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON PROGRAM 3 p.m., band concert; p.m., Indian race; p.m., grand entry. p.m., first thoroughbred race, first section bareback rid- ing, Leon, second sec- tion bareback rilling. p.m., second thorough- bred race, calf roping, Noble Trio. p.m., Ihirrt thorough' bred race, Hie Valkyries, sec- ond section saddle bronc riding. 3 p.m., fourth thoroughbred race, steer anil wrestling, heli- copter act. p.m., fifth thoroughbred race, (lie Valkyries, second sec- tibn bronc riding. sixth thoroughbred race, Klein Bros. p.m., seventh thorough- bred race, bull riding. p.m., eighth thorough- bred race. Montana Congressman Visits Midland Fair Orvin B. Fjare, in Billings for the Midland Empire fair, look time off while touring ex- hibits to talk wilh Yellowstone county FFA and 4-H Club members. From left to right are Hep. Fjare, Ralph Wright and Gerald Bromenshenk, both of Billings. Oil Supply Body Named To Fill Needs in Case Suez Canal Is Closed WASHINGTON roparcd for his installation as per- manent chairman of tho Democrat- c National Convention. Declaring he sensed a "singu- ar lack of interest" in airs among the people. Rayburn set oul to slir some up. "We sil on a scelhing le said, "while the White House ami State Dept. have still to pro- luce a single new effective con- [dilution toward world peace." The Elsenhower administration, liayburn said, has "played tho tnngerous game of tenuous mili- tary alliances" and "stamped fear upon our friends by its heavy over- emphasis im Instruments of arms rather than Instruments of peace." Ho said: "Tho problems of the world are lot going to bo solved by bluff- ing, or by diplomatic tricks, or by niblic rebuffs to leaders wo'need as allies in tho world today. "What Is required is patience nnd slow and painful negotiations toward carefully tliouglil-out ob- jcellvcs. What Is needed is a re- turn lo the policies which a few short years ago had made Ameri- ca Ihe leader of Ihc free peoples." Rayburn, asserting he fell a spir- it of unity ami victory here, said the Democratic party'has the courage and the experience to restore Ibis republic once again to Ils rightful place In world nffalrs." "The Republican secretary of stale seems 'proud of the he snld, "lhal on at least three oc- casions llial wo know about, he has lakcji Ibis country lo Ihe brink of war, wllhoul Iho knowledge or consent of the Congress and tho people." Hnybiirn said "The cud result of four years of Republican mis- handling of our foreign affairs is sued Hint wo have fewer friends than ever before, nnd we havo made enemies of many that wcro our friends nnd well wishers." "The fiiuls are, of he added, "thai Iho man primarily responsible under our Constitution for the conduct of foreign policy, simply is not handling Ihc job." Turning lo domestic affairs Ray- burn asserted: "Under President Kiscnhower, we have nn administration that has developed (he classic army buck-passing game to new heights, "When .somebody Is caught giv- ing a wny our natural resources, Ihc blame falls nn Ihe secretary of the InlerKH1. When, fraud is discov- ered in a Dlxon-Yalcs dam proj- ect, the fault is laid to Hie Bureau (Continued on Page 9, Col. 1.) Truman Doubts Adlai Can Win ccme by supplementing support United Slates for top level talks, Ti PUlM loans with direct purchases, suh-ilhe While House announced Tues-, V II IK] sidy payments, Is Killed by Car sidy payments, marketing agree- ments and similar measures. The President had In postpone; ST. IGNATIUS if, Seventeen- _____________ E9 46 N.- Orleans 87 StlKcw Yori f.1 47 Okia. 105 100 47Sall Lake 86 3i San Fr'lsco fi7 40 Seattle 65 es'si. 31 The plank denounced President an earlier scheduled visit because Eisenhower for vetoing this his recenl illness. Nehru was Democratic-sponsored bill that j to have talked with Ihe President would have junked flexible priceiJnly 7-10. wjsupporfs and restored 90 per! U'hile House Press Secretary Shcn Ilinkley props. James C. Hagerty announced Crushed to death beneath the The Democratic drafters also'simpiy that a new invitation 74 advocated "practical extended to Ncliru to father Tuesday, Sheriff Bill for extending price supports lojto the United Stales to talk Lakc county reported araine ctnrohlnc 'Ihn Mr. rlatn hac Konn Graham g3VC thlS aCCOUm Of feed grains, nonbasic storables.ithc President. No date has becnj meat, poultry and dairy or determined. Hagcr- ra srwasmncton 83 721 "The Eisenhower administra-lty said Ihe date is up lo Nehru. in-LMd'viiif 05. New jlion nas failed utterly lo develop' When Nehru's earlier visil was c.i. .01, wath. any programs to meet the Ihere were indicalions perate needs of farmers in the Irom New Delhi lhal Nehru could face of fantastic promises lo do'not come lo the United Slates Vital Statistics >n, 1246 Poly Dr. Babr. 3021 Hallow Huyi Mrs, Mri. Thomas A. Lime. Oirli Mrs. Orvlllr Nt-yrincV. RIO Jn'J St W Mrs. WlllUm noberls, Key CltT Dr. Gc-orfO W. Spencer. Frombete. i hop roynond L. Duke. 7H'i Mrs. Dennis narlhuli'. Laurel. DIVOP.CE ASKED Shirley A, Border from J. mum'cE ORANTKO Patricia J. SUckelberser from Hobert W. SUckelberzer. the plank charged. SaTer" ihis "year "because of" Unknown to him. The 16-mcmber platform schedule. {'ncrl followed her father ing subcommittee then turned the politically explosive issue which threatened to'HoOaS Kill trigger a party-splitting fight on I the convention floor. NEW DELHI W India's flood A meeting of the full 108-mem-lscason normally May through :r platform committee September had accounted for called for 10 a.m. (CDT) Wed-1 more than 70 deaths at the half nesday lo pass on the drafting i subcommittee's complete plat- Iform. It is scheduled to he laid before the convention Wednes- day night. way mark, a special report lo Par- liamcnl said. The report noted Ihe rivers that genTally rampage tf.c most have not shown their usual spates this year. the Iragedy: The father, Don Hinldey, had been playing with his daughter the back yard of Ihcir St. Igna- tius home. Me look her in the house and came back out lo Ihe little. back outside. As he backed his car from Ihe garage, a rear wheel passed over her head, killing her on the spot. Sheri was an only child. Her parents havo been married for about seven years and are ap- proximately 30 years old. Hinkley is an grade school Senate Republican Leader William Knowland chats wilh Sec- retary of Klatc John Foster Dulles afler While House parley on the Suez Canal crisis President Kiscnhower and his top officials met wilh congressional leaders for an hour and 20 minutes on the problem. teacher. Graham said no inquest is planned. The accident occurred at p.m. CHICAGO W Former Presi- dcMit Truman said Tuesday he op- poses Adlni Stevenson for the Democratic presidential nomina- I.ONDON W Tim Soviet Uni'jn lion because "I don't think ho can I was reported scheming Tuesday win" the election in November, night In wreck Ihe 22-nation Truman said, on Ihc other hand. Canal conference at the niitsct "I lliink Averell Harrimah can" Thursday and substitute a bigger win. one: on Soviet-Egyptian linos. I Truman came oul for llarriman deports of Ihc Sovicl maneuver last Saturday without mentioning carne from Moscow as Hrilain's Foreign Secretary Selwyn Unyd insisted in a radio broadcast hern lhal liirtain would work for a peaceful solution of the canal irul problem. He defended llrii- ain's military show of lorcu as precautionary. I.luyd spoke shortly alter Soviet Foreign Minister Dmitri T. Shop- ilo'v arrived and announced that the issue should lie settler] by "all Ihe stales concerned." Britain, France and Ihe Uniled Slates invited 2-1 nations lo dis- cuss international conlrol of the canal, whose operating company was nationalized by Egypt's Pres- ident Gamal Alxicl Nasser. Greece and Egypt refused lo attend. The Soviet Union,