The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 16, 1956, Page 4, Image 4

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    MScc. I) Statesman, Salem, Ore., Sun., Sept. 16, '56
c OrejiouOtafesiaatt
"ttoJavor Swayt Vi. Vo Tear Shall Awe
Tnm rirrt gtatesmaa, March U, Mil
Statesman Publishing Company
CHARLES A. SPRAGUE. Editor & Publisher
PuNlahed avary morning. Bustnaas offlca 1M
Korf. Church St.. Salem, Or. Telephone e-aail
Interod. at Ik Boatoffle) II Salem. Or,., u aacnnd
lm matter under act al Congraea Matea . 117.
Member Associated Press
Th A Mode ted Praes It entitled exclusively to the UM
. for republicauen of all local newa printed in
ihla newspaper.
v '! . . . . " ... 1
Right Hand, Left Hand
Secretary of State Dulles appears to be em
ploying a rare, ambivalence in dealing with
the Suez question. He, with authority from
the President, has committed the. United
States-' to join Britain and France in a "Sues
Users' Association." This appears to contem
plate direct attempt at control of the canal
or at least its use by the association, in de
fiance of Egypt if necessary. President Nas- '
ser says if this is attempted, it means war.
But .Secretary Dulles says that this country
has no Intention of shooting its way through
Suet and will divert its shipping to the Orient
around the Horn. .
. Meantime, Prime Minister Eden won ap
proval in Parliament of his policy which is
not to- let "unrestricted control of the opera
tion of this canal pass into the hands of one
government or one man." Parliament assent
ed t bis request for authority .to use force
if necessary. This appears to leave Secretary
Dulles supporting the stiff policy of Britain
and France, with its threat of war, on one
hand, and with the other hand decrying use
of force and promising not to employ it Perhaps-
the explanation is that he would have
the JJnited States join in the Users': Associa
tion! up to the point of war, but announcing
that; this time he is recoiling from any brink
of war. If the situation tightens, however,
Mr. Dulles will have to be an able gymnast
to avoid being pulled over the brink.
This may not be the outcome, however, in
spite of Britain'! tough line of talk. Eden has
Indicated some Intention to refer the matter
to the United Nations, and while that prom
ises no satisfactory solution, it may open a
way to a Suet settlement through compromise
which clearly is what the United States de
sires.: .
When we saw., reference in The Dalles
Chronicle to "Burt" wheat, we thought it
musf.be a misprint for the familiar "Baart"
variety. The article, however, went on to ex
plain that Burt wheat is a new wheat variety
devejpped at the Oregon and Washington ex
periment stations, a hard white winter wheat
Baart is a hard white spring wheat The name
Burt js in recognition of the late Dr. Burton
Bayles, wheat breeder and wheat project ad
ministrator for the department of agricul
ture,' The Burt variety is now being distrib
uted to growers for field trials.
: h - . . ' . . 3". j-v :
District Attorney Langley of Multnomah,
county persists In trying his case In the news-
' papers. Recently he jumped over Attorney
General Robert Thornton, accusing him of
being; in cahoots with the Oregonian against
him! The record gives no foundation for such
charge. Langley was indicted by the grand
jury.to be sure, but so was Elkins who ac
cording to Langley was the real conspirator
In fprtland vice. Langley will have his day
In ipurt; let him present his defense there
and;quit abusing others who are just trying
to dj their duty.
From a writer who trod the floor of the
ocean comes the most touching epitaph to a
sunken ship we have ever read. Of the luxur
ious; Andrea Doria, he writes: "The ship ...
resembling a sunken city . . . is forbidding
andiustere. But she is also pathetic and full
of loneliness that chills the diver's heart ...
Airland oil still rise. . . . She seems to be
slowly giving up her life." Such description
wilt-heighten still further the world-wide in
terest in her possible refloating. " -
Writer Cites
Election 'Not
' By 8jKWAXf ALSOP
fALWORTH COUNTY.' Wis., ,
Sept IS This rich, Republican
farm county, which voted better
uian n r v v tv
one for Dwight
Eisenhower in
1952, will cer-
Italnly : vote
J J
heavily for him
again. The ques
tion Is . h w
heavily.
- It is an Im-
i . i ponam q a e
X 1 I tioa. If Adlal
LSiewairt AUop Stevenson can
p better his 1952
vote by a substantial margin In
Republican strongholds like Wal
worth County, he will be in shoot
ing distance of the Presidency.
After many long hours spent in
terviewing farmers here. In com
pany with John Kraft, a profes
sional public opinion expert, the
answer to the question would
appe to depend on two factors.
31 will depend, first, oa whether
the BhapptneM of the fr .era
here will actually be translated
liila aa lmportaBt lumber of Deaa
0?aU votes, against the deeply-
Republican lastbwU of Ike
great majority. It will depead,
aread, aa whether E s t e Ke
faver. whe Is mysteriaaoly well
1 cd among the farmers eaa
t mifer some of Ms popularity lo
f rvensot). who Is aot weU-Uked
at, all.
' There is no doubt whatsoever .
i d the farmers are unhappy.
) re in this rich dairying area,
( y are by . no means as uif
- y as they are in the hog and
n country of Iowa where this
rn a previous pulse-feel-"
r ;n found a surprising
-t iRaiTit the
r t ,'.;.,frtinn. Rut
: ' s farmers, lnc!u'2:rg
Farm Feeling In Declaring
Yet in Bag' for Eisenhower
the staunchly Republican farm
ers, are decidedly discontented..
Once in a while you run serosa
farmer who will profess to be
reasonably satisfied "things
aren't too bad." But much more
often you find people like the
pleasant-faced old farmer on a
tractor, who said: "Everybody
else is enjoying prosperity except
us farmers." Or the sad-faced,
middle aged farmer's wife who
was washing the barn windows,
and who said, between wipes:
"The middleman gets everything;
why, we get seven cents a
quart for milk and I bet you city
people pay three limes that."...
"Those brokers la Chicago
fral what ve get," aa angry
fanner aald, as he tinkered with
a complicated piece of maehln
abeut It." "I'm a Republican."
another said, "but prices iiri
woat to hell right after they went
la there."
Yet it is by no means sure
that this farm discontent will be
translated int. Democratic votes.
For one thing, the "peace issue"
ia extremely effective here.
"Eisenhower's got the upper hand
on these women," one farmer
said, "they think he'll keep the '
peace." Even those who were'
most critical of the Administra-
tion tended to credit the Presi- i
dent , with ending the unpopular
Korean War. -
Tor another thing, at least as of '
now, there Is very llttte love for
Stevansaa oa the forma, "Steven
son's hut not the mum for thai
Job," one maa aald, aad another I
remarked addly, "be't Unda ab
aoiloao to me." Another farmer!
was 'convinced that ' Stevens 1
was a "millionaire playboy who '
controls moat af the railroads,"
But here, as in Iowa. Kites;
Kcfsuver ia amazing! and rather
A Valued Industry
Formal opening of the American Can Com
pany's fl million plant in Salem last week
gives new impetus and encouragement to the
huge food-processing industry of Western
Oregon. Business leaders and the general
public gave it well-deserved acclaim at dedi
cation and open-house ceremonies.
The plant, 62nd of Canco's operations,
has the capacity to serve every processor in
a wide area. Us 240.000.000-can annual pro
duction, its 40,000,000-can storage capacity,
its 14-car railroad spur (125.000 cans to a
car) and its lack of either odor or disposal
problems give it a high place in community
acceptance.
The 55-year-old American Can Company
has come a long way since its incorporation
in 1901. It has more than 35,000 employes,
pays in wages snd benefits in excess of $193,
000,000 a year and its ownership is wide
spread 43,000 stockholders. It is a valued
addition to the industrial life of the growing
valley. .
Editor Tom Gerber meditates in the Canby
Herald over the way modern industry is "pro
cessing" our plants and foods, and concludes:
"So we plod along toward the day when all
the food a person needs will be contained in
three-a-day factory-produced pills. Think how
much time will be saved if we don't have to
at! What will we do with that extra time?
Watch television, perhaps."
Watching television, however, is boring
enough to drive folk back to eating hominy
and pig's knuckles with satisfaction.
It's a good thing for the Gloucester. Mass.,
school system that some of our more liberal
organizations didn't get hold of Warren Mc
Clure before it Rave him $1,000 and sent him
packing after discovering he was a Negro.
McClure had been hired as a teacher, but un
der Massachusetts law the school system was
not empowered to ask for his picture before
hiring him by mail. The result is that Mc
Clure, presumably, is job-hunting. Discrimi
nation is not confined to the south.
It is heartening to note the increased num
ber of adults now taking advantage of the
Salk vaccine preventive polio shots. For some
time now there has been a sufficient supply
to do away with the children-only appeal
which barred adults when the vaccine first
was issued. But not until recently have those
in the older age groups availed themselves
of the precaution. It is well worth while.
The Pendleton rodeo chieftain who said
he could jam the grandstand every day if he
could promise a spectacular accident, seems
to be getting just that. One injury the first
day, five the second, has been the score thus
far. It is true that such incidents arouse at
tendance interest, but they are pretty tough
on the performers.
Editorial Comment
Mr. Stevenson's Boomerang
According to Adlal Stevenson, a "contagion of
Republican misconduct and corruption has marked
the Eisenhower administration from start to lin
- ish." Presumably the Democratic Presidential can
didate expect this to be taken at face value. But
we have an idea that if Mr. Stevenson really pro
poses to keep up this hne of oratory, he is in for a
surprise. First of all, the great majority of Amer
ican voters will refuse to believe such nonsense.
Secondly they stiU have an excellent memory of
what used to be called "the mesa in Washington."
After all, it was only a few years ago, back in
1951 and 1952, that the public was being treated to
daily installments about mink coats, deep freezes,
five per centers, influence peddlers, income tax1
scandals and so en. It was a tawdry era of casual
public morals, political favoritism, cover-up and
whitewash, and in many instances criminal irreg
ularity. AH this grew up in twenty years of one
party government, and in 1952 the voters threw
the Democrats out.
We imagine Mr. Stevenson's recollection of "the
mesa" Is unimpaired. But in his delineation of "the
new America" which he promises if the Democrats
happen to be elected, he speaks of "honest govern
ment."' Does Mr. Stevenson really believe that this .
integrity has been lacking under President Eisen
hower? .Of course not, and neither does any other
intelligent person. The Democratic aspirant was
merely making a wild swing which will damage
only himself. (New York Herald-Tribune.)
SMtMM WMMI J.".' .ij!aiU(J,T
Inexplicably, popular. In the
Presidential primary in the
spring. Kefauver actually polled
a much heavier vote than the
President in a number of strong
ly Republican farm counties in
Wisconsin. He could almost cer
tainly cut substantially into the
huge Elsenhower majority in
Walworth County, if he led the
ticket.
The Democratic high command
is, of course, fully aware of the
Kefauver popularity on the
; middle western farms, and means
to exploit it to the hilt. The
charfces are high that Kefauver
will appear in Walworth County
before this campaign ends, to do
t his peculiar but effective selling
job on the farmers. But can a
mere vice-presidential candidate
, sell the whole ticket?
'The answer will depend In part,
of course, on Adlal Stovenaan.
Kefauver cannot posalbly do the
Job alone. Stevensoa tnuat find
some way la eraao the mental
Image of Mm as the tradlUonal
city alicker, whb-h teems to bo
held throughout the middle weat-',
era form holt. But If Stevensoa
eaa alter lb Image, which he
clearly intends to do If he eaa,
II Is aot al all Impoaalble thai
he might substantially Incrent
his vote la such areas as this.
I Even today, indeed, if our nec
essarily inadequate pulse-feeling
in Walworth County was any
indication, Stevenson would do
between I per cent and 10 per
cent better than he did in 1952,
when Dwight Eisenhower dob- '
bored him by a 7 per cent to
U per cent majority. In short,
en the farm as In the cities. In
Wisconsin as in Maine, the signs
all point the same way this
election Is not yet in the bag for
Dwight D. Elsenhower, not by a
"ong shot. .
1 ' (Copyright
Ktw. York Haraid Tribune In.
JWSEOMElWTHETEECTORAlrCOLLEGE'GR!DIRON
iWC jrtV -
E2MD2
(Continued from Page 1.)
we realize that water is com
posed of two parts hydrogen and
one part oxygen we can under
stand there is a lot of it in the
universe. It accounts for 93 per
cent of the total number of
atoms, reports Fowler, afid 76
per cent of weight of the uni
verse's matter. Next is helium
with seven per cent of number
of atoms and 23 per cent of
weight. As the atomic weight in
crease, on up to uranium, the
abundance of the elements de
creases. The basic building blocks of
matter are protons and neutrons.
The nucleus of hydrogen is a
single proton, so hydrogen is the
simplest of the elements. Most
modern theories proceed on the
assumption that all the elements
consist of combinations of hydro
gen atoms.
Starting with a universe con
sisting of a cold, dilute and tur
bulent gas of hydrogen atoms,
condensation of the gas occurs
by gravitation into stars. As
stars contract their interiors
grow Intensely hot. When the
central temperatures reach some
five million degrees the protons
fuse and deuterons which com
bine with protons to form helium
S. So, according to this theory
the process starts by which vari
ous elements are produced from
the simple hydrogen base.
How long did this job take. To
quote Fowler:
"The heavy elements, of which
our solar system has its full
Share, took a long time to pro
duce probably one or two
billion years. Thus the particular
part of the universe we inhabit
is not the oldest thing in it;
many cosmic events preceded the
formation of the earth. The oleest
stars in our galaxy are estimated
to have an age of 65 billion
years, while analyses of meteors
indicate that the solar system is
no more than 4 5 billion years
old."
Early man regarded the earth
as the center of the universe.
Copernicus announced that the
sun, not the earth, was the cen
ter. Astronomers later discovered
that the whole solar system is
but a small part on the wheel of
the galaxy of the Milky Way, and
that there are myriads of
galaxies reaching far out into
space. AH this out of the primi
tive element of hydi'ogen. But
science has not yet found t h e
source for hydrogen, for protons
and neutrons or for those forces
which are the binders of the
elements and those which divide
them. Confronted with the great
mystery of creation the human
mind for the most part assumes
it was an act of a Divine Power,
and the greater our knowledge of
the universe and of the laws
under which it operates t h e
greater our humility at the Di
vine conception by which it was'
ordained.
Time Flies:
10 Yean Ago
8ept. II, IMS
A. C. Haas, pre - campaign
chairman for the 1946 Salem
Community Chest Drive, will be
highlighting his ninth consecutive
year as a chest worker during
the two-week pre r campaigning
crusade,
25 Yean Ago
Sept. IS, 1931
"Old Scout," a one cylinder
automobile that first coughed Its'
way along the hlghwaya In 1905,
arrived in Portland. At the con
trols was Dwight B. Huss who
drove. "Old Scout" across the
Letter From
Ike Ready
For Voters
WASHINGTON, Sept. 15 OB
Millions of voters can expect to
receive copies of a letter from
President Eisenhower urging elec
tion of a Republican Congress.
The Republican National Com
mittee today made public the
letter, addressed to "Dear Fellow
Citizen," and announced plans for
distributing it throughout the
country.
GOP headquarters sent out 4.000
copies of the letter to House and
Senate candidates and state and
county party officials. They, in
turn, are expected to have addi
tional copies made and distributed
in their areas.
The text of the letter:
"Dear Fellow Citizen:
"I am suce you share my con
viction that our American system
of government operates most ef
fectively when the executive and
legislative branches are operated
by the same political party. I be
lieve this accomplishes two im
portant results: first, it fixes re
sponsibility for the legislative
program of the administration.
Second,, it enables the administra
tion to enact into law those
measures which it believes are
right and necessary for the
country.
"Consequently, those whn be
lieve in and intend to support the
Republican administration will
wish to further assure the success
of our cause by aggressively sup
porting Republican candidates for
Congress and for the Senate
"Sincerely.
"Dwight Eisenhower'
Union Endorses
U. S., Red China
Trade Proposal
SEATTLE, Sept. 15 OB - A pro
posal offered by a North Bend,
Ore., union that the United States
open trade in nonstrategic mater
ial with Communist China has
been indorsed by the Puget Sound
District Council of the Interna
tional Longshoremen & Ware
housemen's Union.
The council urged Its interna
tional to send a delegation to
Washington to promote the plan
before government and congres
sional leaders.
It also asked that "we send a
delegation abroad, if necessary,
to stimulate world trade of peace
ful commodities."
A resolution adopted by the
council said England. France, Na
tionalist China, Russia "and oth
ers in the world are trading with
China, and we are losing this vast,
enormous potential market."
The Oregon proposal said the
China trade was necessary to
stimulate employment on the
West Coast.
"Tin Lizzie" mav have hppn a
humorous nickname for the early
motor cars. But automobiles are
now a boost for the tin Industry
in that two billion motor nil carta
were used in 1955.
From The t
Statesman Mas
continent in the first trans-continental
automobile races in 1905.
40 Yean Ago
Sept. It, llll
Miss Ethel Tooze leaves for
Roseburg where she will be an
instructor in the public schools.
Her twin brothers Leslie and La
mar Tooze left for Cambridge, to
enter the law school of Harvard
University.
DATES
TORRINGTON. -Wyo. MV-Gosh-en
County Sheriff Ken Doby has
no trouble remembering his wed
ding anniversary June 7. It's also
his birthday and his two-year-old
son's birthday.
Report Given
On Columbia
River Survey
PORTLAND. Sept. 15 OP-Army
Engineers, preparing a new com
prehensive survey to guide future
development of the Columbia
River system, have issued a prog
ress report summing up accom
plishments so far.
Five public hearings were held
on the survey last July and a sec
ond series of hearings will be held
next year, prior to compiling the
final report. It is scheduled for
completion by October. 1!)57.
Brig. Gen. L. H Foote. North
Pacific Division engineer, said
studies will continue on all but
two potential projects tentatively
included in the program. The two
projects to be dropped from the
active program are the Swan
River Project in Western Mon
tana and the Marsing Project on
the Snake River.
Foote said strong opposition to
the two projects developed in the
July hearings.
The overall study, authorized by
the Senate Public Works Commit
tee, is being coordinated with fed
eral and state agencies and
other interested organizations, en
gineers said.
Diversion of
Lower Grade
Potato Asked
WASHINGTON, Sept. 15 B -Diversion
of 15 to JO per cent of
lower grarie Irish potatoes into
starch, other byproduct uses and
livestock feed was recommended
today by the National Potato
Council as a step toward improv
ing prices to growers.
The council has been meeting
here the past two days with 48
members, representing the coun
try's major potato growing sec
tions, present.
W. B. Whitely, president of the
council, said it was recommended
unanimously that the department
of agriculture be asked to put into
effect a diversion program similar
to one used last year.
The department spent a little
over three million dollars in order
to divert surpluses from last
year's crop.
On last year's program, the de
partment paid a subsidy of diver
sion payment of 50 cents a hun
dred pounds on marketable po
tatoes from Sept, 21 to Dec. 31,
and somewhat lower rates during
the remainder of the marketing
season.
Some Potato Council members
want the department to offer an
initial diversion payment of $1 this
year, or twice last year's rale.
The council named a new execu
tive - secretary - manager. A, E.
Mercken, of Washington, who has
been with the Department of Agri
culture. He will take over on Nov.
1.
The Dutchess of Windson reveals
that when she was a young girl
her nickname was "Skinny."
flrffionr$$fatc9mau
Phont 4-6811
SuascrlptioB Rates
Br carrier la cities:
Daily only . l is ptr mo
Dally and Sunday 1.45 per mo.
Sunday only .10 week
By mall. Dally and Inndayi
(In tdvance)
In Oregon $110 per mo
5 30 tlx mo
10.50 year
By mall Sunday onlyi
(in advance)
Anywhere in U.8. I .SO per mo
. 2 75 tlx mo.
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Withdrawal of
Troops From
Clay Planned
Ry THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
National Guard , troop will be
withdrawn from Clay, Ky as soon
as Gov. A. B. Chandler is in
formed officially of a school board
decision against racial integration,
the city'i mayor said Saturday.
The Webster County School
Board voted Friday night to deny
enrollment to three Negro young
sters who have been escorted to
the all-white Clay school by troops
of the Kentucky guard command
ed by Adj. Gen. J.B.B. Williams.
Mayor Herman Z. Clark said the
governor told him "I'll have the
troops out of your way by Monday
morning" after the school board's
action reaches him through prop
er channels.
The board meeting was called
after Kentucky Atty. Gen. Jo M.
Ferguson issued an opinion that
the Negroes were attending school
at Clay illegally because the school
board had not decided on an in
tegration plan for this year.
Troop Kseort
t;irlir William rpnffirmpH hit
nnfeiition of escorting the children
to school again Monday. He said
the approximately 500 guardsmen
wii: leave only when ordered to
do so by Chandler. I
The boycott of the school bv the
3.V) white pupils was complete Fri
day.
Meanwhile, Sen. Estes Kefauver
said agitators must be kept from
inflaming lawlessness and vio-
ence" in the implementation of
the Supreme Court school desegre
gation decision.
The Democratic vice-president
ial candidate told a Young Demo
crats dinner at Orlando, Fla , that
we must "maintain the peace if
we are to steadily progress in
the solutions to the problems
which lie before us in the field of
race relations."
Law of Land
He said the high court's deci
sion is the "law of the land" and
added; "I believe the great ma
jority of Southerners have respect
for the law and want to cirry It
out."
The tall Tennessean referred to
violence that marked the admis
sion of Negroes to a white school
in Clinton, Tenn , and blamed
"outside agitators" for the trouble
specificaly mentioning John Kas
per of Washington, D C.
In Birmingham. Ala , Kasper
announced plans to organize White
Citizens Councils throughout the
South and said a "roving force
. . . of fearless patriots" is needed
to help schools defend themselves
against racial integration.
Kasper. who led demonstrations
against integration at Clinton and
was convicted of disregarding a
federal court order against inter
fering there, ndoed:
"By a roving fofre, we mean
simply a hard core of fearless pa
triots who' will give aid materia!,
physical, moral and every other
type to any school board that has
been brought under sieue hy the
race mongrelizers."
In Texas, two Negroes who were
turned away from the Texarkana
Junior College by a picket line,:
filed an intervening suit in U.S
District Court.
Truman Urges
Non-Partisan U. S.
Health Program
KANSAS CITY, Sept. 15 ,f -Former
President Truman called
tonight for a non-partisan national
health program through federal,
state and local government coop
eration. "We need doctors; we need hos
pitals; we need an approach that
will help all the people regardless
of race, color or creed," Truman
said in an address at a mass meet
ing opening a funds campaign fur
Wheatley Provident Hospital, a
Kansas City Negro institution.
"In this battle there Is no room
for political or professional rival
ries", he declared.
1PH
All SAVINGS ACCOUNTS opened before Oct. 10th will receive.
full .three months interest on December 31st.
ALL SAVINGS ACCOUNTS opened with an initial deposit of $200.00
.or more will receive the use of a safe deposit box for one year rent '
free.
WHrN YOU SAVE WITH US there are no parking problems.
OPEN YOUR ACCOUNT WITH US NEXT PAYDAYI
Segregationist Urges
'Roving Force' to Halt
Rising Integration Tide
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Sept. 15 I
Segregationist John Kasper to
day said a "roving force ... of
fearless patriots" is needed to
help schools defend themselves
against racial integration.
The 26-year-old New Jersey na
tive, a former W'ashington and
New York bookshop operator, an
nounced plans for a campaign to
organize White Citizens Councils
throughout the South.
Kasper said he would return
next week to Tennessee, where he
led demonstrations against racial
integration at the Clinton High
School.
Kasper was questioned about a
statement he made to a council
gathering in Birmingham this
week.
"We need all the rabble-rousers
we can get." Kasper had said. "In
the future you may be a roving
force to step in when people try
to ruin your Southern way of life "
"It's a statement which is
eminently clear to the white peo
ple fighting fur segregation and
constitutional rights and states
rights," said Kasper.
"Just as the NAACP-National
Assn. (or the Advancement of
Colored People interferes in the
local affairs of people and creates
race hatred and tension, and in
the same manner as the federal
government becomes a friend of
the court in attempting to destroy
the white race as at Hoxie, Ark ,
we feel it is our duty to help the
defenseless and the demoralized
white people whereever they've
been brought under attack by the
NAACP and our Communist-in
in diamond engagement gnrf werfding rmgj - for
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spired federal government.
"By a roving force we mean
simply a hard core of fearless
patriots who will give aid ma
terial, physical, moral and every
other type to any achooL board
that has been brought under siega
by the race mongrellzers,"
He was convicted of violating a
federal court injunction against in
terfering with admission of 12 Ne
groes to the Clinton High School,
and sentenced to a year in jail.
He is free on $10,000 bond pending
an appeal.
Graham Calls
Laymen to Win
Nation for Christ
CLEVELAND, Sept. 15 Wl -"America
never will be won te
rhrisi hv the elerev alone: It will
take dedicated laymen, evangel
ist Billy Graham told an audience
of about 8,000 in pubic hall to
night. "If you have never personally
won another man to Christ, you
have missed life's greatest ec
stasy." he said in an address to
the National Convention of Chris
tian Men who had (.000 of the
public as their guests to . hear
Graham. '
"Christ took 12 men and changed
civilization," the evangelist said.
"What could thousands of dedicat
ed men do for a confused, be
wildered, frustrated and terrified
world:"
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