FOURTEEN–THE DAILY MAIL, Ha S erstown, Md. Monday, October SO, 1Â»M Rogers Comments On Nixon And His Campaign Efforts By WARREN ROGERS JR. A*iocUt*d Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) – Vice President Nixon has taken over direction of the Republican party’s campaign and,’ one way or another, it should have a profound effect on his personal political future. Nixon could have held aloof and quietly husbanded his strength for the presidential race in 1960. Instead, he chose to pitch in with exertions matching in frequency and vehemence his campaign efforts in 1954 when, as now, he was not a candidate. The tide seems to be running debate against the Republicans. Democrats confidently predict big gains in bolh House and Senate and even control of California, second only to New York in political importance. A Democratic, landslide despite Nixon’s efforts might tarnish his prospects in 1060. By closely identifying himself with the 1958 cam- paign, lie has taken the risk of. seing so deeply snowed under thai 10 might not be able to dig himself out in lime for the Republican presidential rumination two years hence. On (lie other hand, he might be better off if lie can demonstrate enough political dynamism to narrow the margin of defeat if not stave it off entirely. In that ease he might emerge as the rallying point (or a revitalized GOP drive in 1960. Nixon’s determination to make a fight of it got him involved lasl week in a curious kind of public with the titular head of the party, President Eisenhower. In the upshot both Eisenhower anc his chief Cabinet officer, Secretary of State Dulles, backtracked, and Nixon had his way. Nixon’s campaign oratory was stingingly sharp. He accused the Truman administration of being spendthrift and yet miserly with defense funds. He said it “spent more on peanuts than on mis- iles.” When the Democrats published – manifesto critical of Eisenhow- r foreign policy, Nixon fired back hat “the Acheson foreign policy esulted in war and the Eisenhower-Dulles ‘ policy resulted i n peace.” In the wake of this, Eisenhower ind Dulles told their news con- erences they hppcd foreign policy would be kept out of the cam- laign. They appeared to frown on Nixon’s slashing statements, Bui, after the vice president had 5 number of telephone convcrsa- ions with Washington, they an nounced full support for him. Eisenhower sent Nixon a te!e;ram saying no one could outdo ixon when it came to defending he administration against Democratic attacks on ils foreign pol- cy. Eisenhower generally has let Nixon do the campaign talking about domestic affairs, and the telegram seemed to give him a go-ahead in full. P h o n e before noon for your m o n e y l a t e r the same day ! You selectyour own repayment plan .’ UP TO $15OO Caih You …… S1M.OO 2M.M 100.00 20 Monthly Poym.,,1, 5 S.12 I3.Â« 20.15 Co.Â« You Recei’ft J 50B.OD 740.32 1032.00 S4 Monlh^y p oym Â«,.l 525.00 36.00 iO.OS P o y m e n l i obove include principal and e it repaid on ihe(/y!*. Chargel on loom FA Ml LY F I N A N C E C O R P O R A T I O N 15 Public Square Â· Telephone: REgent 3-5620 Dawson Finds Many Foreign Business Machines In U. S. Bookmobile To Go South The bookmobile of the Wash ington County Free Library will go tomorrow into the extreme southern part ol this county. This is its timetable for the :hird Tuesday of each month through next May: 10:25-10:40 a.m., Mt. Briar Road at MacAfee Lane; 10:45 lla.m., Mt. Briar; 11:10-11:25 a.m., Trego; 11:35-11:45 a.m. Chestnut Grove at David Eber sole’s house; 11:55 a.m.-12:10 p.m., Maple’s Manor Road ai Morrison’s house; 12:30-12:41 p. m., Pleastantville a t the church; 1:20-1:35 p.m., Sample’s Man or near the church; 1:45-2:30 p. m., Dargan School; 2:40-3 P. M,, Antietam R o a d a Parker’s Store; 3:10-3:20 p.m. Burnside Bridge Road at Georg A. Mills* house; 8:30-3:45 p.m. Antietam Furnace near th, bridge; 4-4:15 p. m., Porters town; J:25-4:4S p.m., Mondell O F F I C I A L I L L The condition of Earle T. An drews, Berkeley Springs, vice president of the Pennsylvania Glass Sand Corp. which has a large plant near Berkeley, was reported yesterday by his family as satisfactory, folloying his recent admittance to a hospital. Andrews was removed by ambulance from his home last week to the University of Pennsylvania Hospital in Philadelphia. The ailment with which he is suffering was not mentioned. By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (AP)-Hapcr work mounts in recession or recovery. And machines and melhods for landling or thwarting it fascinate businessmen almost as much as :oming jaunls into outer space. As the making of business gadg- ;ts prospers, foreign makers of iquipment are invading this mar- tet, and more American companies are branching out into dictating machines or computers. The competition has grown markedly for orders from businessmen bowed under the weight of paper work, and the growing cost of clerical staffs, and seeking more efficient machines, and if possible cheaper ones. Of the 370 exhibits at the National Business Show opening here Monday, 10 per cent are by foreign manufacturers, and their exhibits cover 14 per cent of the five acres of display space, or jusi about double the foreign sector ol last year’s show. Foreign equipment runs from inks, dictating machines, adders and calculators, to duplicating anc copying machines, typewriters telephones anil telephonic equip ment. American competitors note that their foreign rivals have learnec three sales gimmicks. This yeai the foreign products look more like American ones in style anc Professor Known Here On TV Joseph Wolfinger, professor ol English at Gettysburg College, who is well-known in the Hagerstown and Williamsport area, will be seen on two TV shows this month. Prof. Wolfinger will speak on the College of the Air’ program, which is seen on WGAL-TV, Channel 8 Lancaster, Penha. The program series, “The Civil War- Behind the Lines” will have three professors of the Gettysburg faclty as speak’ ers. Prof. Wolfinger will narrate two shows, one Wednesday, and one (he following Wednesday. October 29. The two shows, entitled “Love, Valor and Tears-The Blue,” am “Love, Varlor and Tears – The Grey,” will be reflections of the life and emotions of the soldiers and people in song, hymns and ballads. The shows will be televisec beginning at 9 a.m. color. Thoir promotion through ooklels and catalogs is very ivich along American lines. And iey have taken a leaf from the reign car makers and are now ressing service to overcome the rmer doubts of customers as to roblems of getting parts and re- airs. Into the field are coming more merican competitors, too. A ompany long known for radio nd TV sets is using the show to itroduce its new computer. Ail- he r company best known for its ledical and dental equipment is atroducing a magazine – loaded ictating machine. Other manufacturers exhibiting n- the show are more widely nown as makers of paper prod els, photographic equipment, or dhesive tape. The chief style revolution this ear among basic office machines –the typewriters, adders, dicta on gadgets–is to make Ihem as mall as efficiency permits, as asy to operate as can be, and as ortable as possible. : racture, Cut- Cases Treated The emergency room of the Washington County Hospital re ortcd the following accidents reated last night: Mrs. Mary Clippinger, 42 Eas ranklin Slreet, fell and frac ured her left arm. A cast was pplied. Mary Ann Wellman, age five ears, the daughter of Herber bellman, 163 Belview Avenue acerated her chin. Four su ures were used in treatment. Nancy Edmonston, age II ^ears, the daughter of Bertran ‘dmonston, 42 Redwood Drive :11 while skaling and fracturec er right wrist. A cast was ap lied and she was discharged. Carolyn McMahan, age 1C ears, the daughter of James VlcMahan, 429 West Wilson -vd,. fell and fractured her ight middle finger. A splint wa pplied. Dona Jean Grim, age two ears, the daughter of Ra. -rimm, Route 6, caught her lolhes afire and received burns ver her body. The burns were ressed and she was admiltei the hospital. Silent Sentinel of the Night Sweet dreams, little princess! While Mother and Dad spend the evening with friends, you are safe. Within reach of your trusted baby-sitter stands the telephone . . . dependable guardian of your welfare , . . ready to carry the word of your slightest whimper. At-times like this, it’s a wonderfully comforting feeling to know that silent phone means all is well at home. One more reason a telephone helps make living more pleasant for most of us. The C P Telephone Company of Maryland Jiffy Crochet Smart topping lo wear the yea round. Crocheted in a j i f f y a smai iccessory. Knitting worsted, a large crocht hook used In a tweedllke stitch wit waffle-stitch hands as trim. Patter 203: directions Misses’ sizes 32-36-31]. Send Thirty-five cents Ccoins) f( his pattern — add 3 cents for eac -Â»auem for Ist-class mailing. Send t The Dally Mai], Household Arts Dept ‘.O Box 163, Old Chelsea static Mew York 11. N. Y. Print plain ‘fame. Address. Zone, Pattern Nut Our new 1959 Alice Brooks Needle craft Catalog, Just out, has many de igns tor crocheting, knitting, em roidery. quilts, dolls, weaving. / pedal gift. In the catalog to keep child happily, occupied–a culout do ind clothes lo color. Send 23 cents ‘or your copy of the hook.’ Looking for a Common Slock Mutual Fund? MUTUAL INCOME FOUNDATION… . . . organized in 1933, is a Mutual Fund which gives most attention to common stocks w h i c h c o m b i n e growth prospects with a comparatively high dividend income. For a Prospectus and a new Information Folder without cost or obligation, phone, write or visit: WILLIAM L. HUFF Cavetown, Md. Phont: VA 4-MT1 CAMERON W. YOUNKINS ‘ 1447 Virginia AvÂ«. Phone: RE 3-7557 SKwnras, Â»t SAFEWAY FOOD is J/FIRST at S A F E W A Y Safeway Guaranteed MEAT L O A F Prepared Under Govt. Supervision 50% Beef 25% Veal 25% Pork Ib. 59 c ALL PURPOSE YELLOW ONIONS 3-25 HEINZ SOUPS Mushroom, Chicken Noodle, Cream of Chicken, Chicken Rice, Beef Noodle, Beef Soup with Vegetable, Clam Chowder, Split Pea, Vegetable and Smoked Pork or Chili. 2 cans 35c I) “”‘ J, Dairyland Milk Apple Sauce Si 2″”25c /”U…J, T…… White Star or Stai-Kist 9%-oi. +* v.nunK luno LightMÂ«,t, SCOUD^ e mjyc Sauerkraut TM*** 2 “‘-“‘ 35c Tomato Juice w. 2 4 r Â° 63c Brussels Sprouts KÂ± “Â£25c Blended Juice KÂ± 2-‘Â°45c Jelly Curtsy Orange Rolls Gingerbread Mix HEINZ TOMATO SOUP 6 – 65” These prices are effective until close of business Wednesday Oct. 11, 1958, except produce prices which are subject lo daily market changes. Wt reserve the right to limit quantities No sales Jo dealers. 701 FREDERICK STREET
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