Articles

THE PRESIDENCY: Baby No. 1958

At 4:58 p.m., four days before Christmas, a baby girl was born to Major and Mrs. John Eisenhower, the only son and daughter-in-law of the President. It was...

National Affairs: Dr. Snyder's Patient

Flying to Denver last fortnight to dedicate Mamie Doud Eisenhower Park, the First Lady left her Brown Palace Hotel suite only twice in five days, limited her...

THE ADMINISTRATION: Small Businessman

As Mamie Eisenhower stepped off the train at Philadelphia on the way to christen the nuclear ship Savannah last week (see The Atom), a telegram from the...

THE CAPITAL: The President's Lady

(See Cover) If U.S. Presidents could be plucked from every walnut tree, complete with silk hat, inaugural speech, and one year's salary absolutely tax free,...

THE PRESIDENCY: Heat About a Cold

Beside the President of the U.S., in his green-carpeted White House office one morning last week, stood a small boy leaning easily on aluminum crutches. Billy...

National Affairs: The General's Lady

For the benefit of U.S. citizens who are about to see the wife of General Eisenhower for the first time next week as a prospective First Lady, an officer at...

THE PRESIDENCY: Eye on the Sky

Under a bright sun that was AWOL during his visit last month, Dwight Eisenhower last week stepped from Columbine III at Augusta's Bush Field. "Boy," said he,...

FOREIGN RELATIONS: Talks at Camp David

On hand to meet Harold Macmillan's gleaming Comet 4 jet airliner at Washington's MATS Air Terminal were Vice President Richard Nixon and Acting Secretary of...

National Affairs: Mamie & the Fur Trade

The beaver pelt, once the currency of a frontier, has had a treacherous history. In the 1840s the fashion for men's beaver toppers collapsed with the rise of...

THE PRESIDENCY: The Few Months Left

. . . a stone, a leaf, an unfound door. —Thomas Wolfe President Eisenhower's view of what he wanted most to be remembered for in office changed subtly in his...

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