THE DE KALB DAILY CHRONICLE ::i:m year-no. 1:2 DEKALBIUJNOIS, FRIDAY. AUGUST 13, 1958 -IjWUu - '-- PRICE TEN CENTS 'M .... ,s"t,. .. . - .- ...... . S jr a 1 I B K . ..-- -'KbBME - mm "i - - - 3. ' ' I I 111! -. . I , I X I I I I I 1 I f I a s 1 X J - . .It. MVMU MmM::: iq 1 L 1 4,i. v1 -.- .,,,4f COMMON IXTEEESI Carl Thokey (left) principal of ReavU High School, Oak Lawn, 111, admires the picture of William Claude Reavla In the lobby of Northern Illinois University's classroom building named In Ma honor. Vniveraity President Leslie Holmes (right) conferred 200 degree! at. Summer Commencement exercises where Thokey poke. v. .IL'EOS DAY IS C3SERVED Livestock Parade Vill 4 Qlmax Day at State ' Fair 'M . SPRLVGFIELD-- The "mil m dollar" livestock parade at the grandstand today will climax "Farmers Day" at the Illinois' State Fair which already Is boasting paid attendance of more than 200,000 persons. :fy"v! i--'y'--: lmrlmiMur Director Still- f itan S. Stanard gave the at-j tendangf figure Tnuwuayin a statement that described over-til attendance as "very satis- factory.- . - . , He added that overall carnival sales were running about . J4.0OO ahead of last year. Exempted from the "all pay" admission policy were children under 13 years of age and veterans and their fami-t lies on Veterans Day last Sun- day. ' Most of the livestock which has vied for prize money wu expected to head for home tonight after Farmers Day climaxes the agricultural portion of the exposition. But Thursday livestock Judging continued apace. Two Rochester owners came up with major winners, f A Junior yearling owned by Ray Ovenneyer and Son, was , Judged grand champion boar ' I" the open class of Chester White competition. The entry of John W, Taft and Sons, was named Land of Lincoln grand champion among heavy horse. .-.;,. ? . . I to final Ayrshire Judging. Mackayr Farm, Princeton, won ribbons for erand cham. 4 P!n and senior champion fe male in both open and Lincoln classes. . I J'wla Ann McDonald. Princeton, grabbed Junior open and Lincoln laurels for her fe-aiale animal, j Diana Thles, 15, Mason City. Wowed the winning barrow In Junior Hampshire ; competition. The champion pen of three barrowt was shown by f i-arweu, 15, Viola. Sycamore Men Are Injured in Accident 9 ' Two Sycamore men are in St Mary's Hospital today re covering from Injuries received in a two-car headon collision on the Annie Gldden blacktop! road two and a half miles north of DeKalb at 4:10 pjn. Thursday. ; . Harold Healey, 40, 157 Ter-race Drive, an employee of the Public Service! Company in DeKalb and an active member of - the DeKalb Chamber of Commerce, is in "fair" condi tion according to hospital auth orities. ' : ; ' V - ':' X raytiwll! be liken tijay to determine met injuries, how ever unconfirmed reports indicate he hat an injured knee and possible internal chest in juries. , , Driver, of the. other auto, George ' Darnell, 73, rural route one, Sycamore, Is In good condition. Extent of his injur ies were not disclosed. According to State Trooper Jean Hutson, the autos collided headon. He said that apparent ly the' Darnell auto swerved into the wrong lane of traffic, causing Healey to swing across the road. Darnell's car came back to his own lane and the collision occurred. ' Darnell was ticketed for dri vlng on the wrong aide of the! road. ' Car Ilita Power Pole in Crash North of Genoa Gerald D. VanDeMark. 25. of 1328 Benton Street, Rock- ford, suffered minor injur ies and his car was smashed eatty today in an accident north of Genoa on the blacktop. 1 Deputy George Could inves tlgated the crash and reported that VanDeMark lost control of his' southbound car and fl nally crashed into a power pole, snapping it off. at 4:35 am about three miles north of Genoa. . ' : VanDeMark was trealed at a physician's office for facial cuts, bruises and lacerations. Beirut Communique Eye-Witneis Account Direct t : From Strife -Torn Middle - East Reported by DeKalb Minister editor NOTE: The follow- tth rebels intrenched behind N artlel written by Rev. wuitam D. Whin, pastor of the Tm MMhotfirt Chun mt Kalbnrluuvclyfor TM DcKalk r Orotilel. . whtu iihi tour r "rope ane at ament Is ipend. HI atveral dayi vmtln la tbe rtP0t of the Middle EaiU Tilt the but of two stories tlttfl, Kr WhH eewftm. tho BToMcma la the Middle n."1 tmprtmopo -of hat ho saw and kMrd. I 7 TnLLLUf D. WHITE barricaded streets in their tec tion of the city. The VS. Ma rinee have taken over every olive grove around the airport. The soWiers talked to -ex- pressed intense boredom and a deep desire to go home. They had come to fight and now IthtT dty appears to be in arm-l ed Jni. jinctiM Jjpnor President Chehab, I am mailing this communl Oil THURSDAY Two Hundred Awarded Degrees Yesterday at Northern , hduicliStriiGkBy JsarTorndo Today Extensive Damage Caused by Stormi Trees Uprooted, Homes, Business nouses Are Hit Hard FAinGnODNDS AREA SHAMBLES "To keep American educa tion in orbit" much depends! upon the best in teaching and the desire of the student to pursue excellence, said Carl Thokey. addressing the 200 candidates for degrees at the Summer Commencement pro gram at Northern Illinois UnJ 'lit his address.' "Cjianengei In American Education." the superintendent of ReavU High School reminded his listeners that Lawrence Derthick, U. S. Commissioner of Education who headed an American team to visit; Soviet Schools said, "The Russians have - chal lenged us to a race in the classrooms which we have no alternative but to accept" Thokey urged his young listeners not only to "develop the talent of a student to the best of his ability" but also to inspire him to pursue a goal of "excellence" in his work. "Excellence is not only a product of ability but also one of motivation ana character. he continued, "and the more one observes high perform ance in the dust and heat of dallv life, the more one Is likely to be Impressed with the contribution made by mouva tion and character." . In his conclusion, Thokey said, "In a free society an undiscovered talent, a wasted in dividual skill, a misapplied hu man ability is a threat to that people's capacity to survive. Dr. Leslie A. Holmes, president of Northern, conferred the master of science in education degree upon 86 gradu ates. Seventy-eight students received the bachelor of science in education degree, thirty received the bachelor of science degree, and six re-j ceived the bachelor of arts de cree. Graduating with high scho lastic honors were Jeanne Anne Burke. Rock Falls,' Patricia Elizabeth Irving, of Glen lyn, and Roberta Sue Rob ert of Aurora. Graduating with scholastic honors were Mary Barbara Miller of Mendota, Gladys S Nelson of Morrison,' and Me-linda Ann Ulvellng of Oak Park. Six undergraduate students with records of high schoiaa- tlc achievement acted as mar shsls. They were Ann Beverly Cole St BalamUeaii K. Barn- aby of Sycamore, Duane Ever hart of Kent, Ronald Kopplln of Chicago, Franklin Van Buer of DeKalb, and Reca Mae War ford of Maple Parky Sandwich residents were picking themselves out and away from debris today after a night that appeared to most to ue someining uae a oaa a ream. : Tornado-like winds struck the area during the nlcht .. . ... . . . . leaving large portions of the town and the main business area pretty much a shambles. , : Officials estimated that damages will run to well over 9Z.u,OUO and some estimated the total might reach $300,000 before final tabulations are completed. Violent winds reported at time to have reached over 100 miles per hour struck the Sandwich fair city during the early morning hours damaging homes, business stores, uprooting trees and toppling cars like tooth picks. Sandwich oiuctals thia morning stated that between 20-23 homes were severely damaged by the storm, approximately 30 cars, (at the latest count) had either been totally wrecked or were seriously .damaged, between 600 and 700 trees were uprooted, blocking streets, sidewalks and knocking down power lines. Officials reported that luckily no one had lecn Injured, or at least they had not had any reports of in juries. ; , . . . . tour airplanes located at the Sandwich Airport were damaged considerably and huge pane-glass windows of six business houses were blown to bits by the intensity of the winds. Hail reached the size of golf balls, causing extensive damage to roofs, breaking windows, and denting car roofs and fenders. At the site of the famous fairgrounds, where the DeKalb County Fair is held each fall, over 30 trees were either uprooted or seriously damaged. A large cattle barn and poultry shelter used during the fair period, were also extensively damaged. Power In Sandwich and Somonauk was knocked out completely for a period of over six hours. ; . Roads leading to the two towns were blocked until they were cleared by af Went work of the Stale Police Department early this morning. " ' Reports, not confirmed, .M, l" - r - ." ' i j v - i .... -a -y' (a lv . . :.: , , "s'-s, I - 1 ' ' t " "i - aifcmfwsajiBi, If ' i i . If -..yi " ' ... ; - 1 ACCEPTS FILSIS County Superin-tendent of Schools D. E. Stltzel accepts a series of films depicting America's free enterprise system from Charles Roberts, personnel manager of the DeKalb Agricultural Association. Dr. Virgil Alexander (left) representing the De Kalb County Film Library established at NIU ust recently will catalog the films for use throughout the county. The DeKalb banks and the Sycamore bank contributed to the purchase of the nine films along with the DeKalb Agricultural Association. SOVIET U1II01I MAKESJTHREAT Micht Take Action" If Our Troops Are Not Withdrawn IS PROPAGANDA DELIVER BABY DURING STORM I- 'I Flaftldights Used When Ilochclle Storm Cuts Off Power were received tnat a tunnel cloud resembling that of a tornado was sighted near Piatt vllle. Authorities at Sandwich reported that a large corn field had been leveled ' by winds which resembled In a circular manner which is similar to that of a tornado striking the earth. ' . State Troopers In the downtown area of Sandwich were assigned to guard the stores where the windows had been blown out. - Power company crews were hard at work after the storm struck and were still at It early thia afternoon repairing the damage caused by the severe storm as quickly and as ef ficiently as was possible un der the circumstances. Frank Spoor, manager of the DeKalb-Ogle Telephone Company this afternoon stat ed that phone communications to Sandwich, Somonauk, Piano, Shabbona, Hinckley, Lee, and Steward were knocked out by the storm and that most of the areas were with-Lwfgt damage was to the cat out electrical power, also. Spoor said that emergency crews had been called out and repairs were being made as quickly as possible to get at least temporary communi cations up m case of any fur ther emergencies. "As far aa the DeKalb-Ogle is concerned," Spoor said. "Shabbona. , Lee. Waterman and Hinckley were hardest hit by the storm." Phone service to all of these communities wu completely cut off. with only temporary service. ": Apparently the storm start ed a path around Steward and fields, and yards , were strip ped by the high winds with rabbits being seen running through the field, . The storm than moved into If ora t fate 1, Please) Gbnditioii of -. - - ; Train Victim Is Improving Receiving master's degrees f . m L"TV Ul eoucmuon n - U) rrmAlHn of Harr .tf Edward BroRiy. isne; -- -M DeKalb Public Jloepital au theritiee thia- mwrilnf hated fef as closed vestrrfav tt d not fly Into Damascus "4 so landed in Beirut after ISht across the Medlterran-e-n vu Port Said. Suez Canal " -"w vs w couiii sre the !- que from Beirut because all: were 1 rv- strictly ceiored. Under N.s- Klple. Cerhard Scholz. ttwartl"" " Aiit-iT 7 iQ'a .. - . . . r . - ' ..T : . . 27. Dumas. Ark- who was hit Rrrmt-w ' . I !"' w"' vww oiLvniua. jonn bunt. ' , . r, . . . . ,w nr Sandwich Storm Highlights Melvin Noss, alderman, head of the street and alley depart ment of Sandwich gave the following Information to The Chronicle reporter. At 3:30 am. all power went out Several people definitely sighted a funnel cloud making a sweep, uprooting hundreds of trees, sending them through roofs of houses, and In many cases tearing the roofs from the homes. One of the hardest hit homes was that of Lyle Hyatt which was completely de molished, with the top story of the house being ripped off. Several other houses on North Main Street were hit hard. Hyatt's home is located on West Second Street' Two other areas that were hit hard were the Sandwich Fairgrounds and the Airport At the Fairgrounds, the .Despite a severe electrical storm accompanied by high winds which knocked out all electrical power in Roche Ue this morning, a doctor and a nurse successfully delivmed an eight pound, one ounce boy at the Rorhelle Hospital, dur ing the height of the storm. Taking lead parts In the dra matic and darkened delivery tie buildings, one being leveled, the roofs of the two others being ripped off. The entire fairgrounds area Is littered with trees which were uprooted, At the airport, several planes were badly damaged and the hangers were also heavily damaged, authorities believing them to be a total loss this afternoon. The area is swarming with telephone, and power company workers trying to restore ser vice, along with volunteer crews and crews from neigh boring towns cleaning up the debris. Uen have been added to the Sandwich Street department to facilitate the work. Estimates at a late hour this afternoon were that the Sand wich storm damage will run into the million dollar figure: - Anyone that la'able Is help-' Ing with the clearing and clean ing up work. Every street in town la completely littered and the trees are entirety gone. A Chronicle reporter,. Randy Johnson, stated this afternoon that t see a tree standing in Sandwich was a .rarity. One man was injured during the cleaning up process. T -Sections of Somonauk were DeKalb Isn't Finalist in City Contest The DeKalb Chamber of Commerce wa notified today that Its entry Into the All American cities contest, sub mltted on July 21 was. not chosen as one of the 22 final Ists. A report on community achievement in DeKalb based on organized Citizen efforts was submitted by the Chamber GIVE FILMS TOUBRARY Series of Films Given to County Film library A major contribution was made to the DeKalb County Film Library Thursday morn ing with the presentation of a Al .1 411 .it T 1 f r n..KKi... ... .1.- x -.. w iiiiriB, nuw V..7y:'"r ,uc 'THUv In America," tional Municipal League con test which was held in con The DeKalb County Film lunciion with imK macjh, Uorary was established re a 4..., ..-... ni t . cently In cooperation with i Aflu.Mudewlll M.ect : Northeri 1Jlino7B Unlveislty 1 of the 22 cities ss winners .,,M,K.. -.. .i.i .u niifii-iij train w.iunfi in uit- room were the bahy, the son at a conference at Colorado bprlngs, September 14 to 7. of Mr. and Mrs. Melners of Ashton; the doctor. Dr. Joseph Palumbo, also of Ashton and the contest. Among the 22 Vnltfd I'mi International UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. The Soviet Union warned to day It might "take action" if American and British troops are not withdrawn from- the Middle East. The sabre-rattling, statement lent urgency to the emergency session of the U.N. General Assembly. The Soviets made thev threat in Pravda, the official Communist Party organ, s the Western nations swung their support to a Norwepian reso lution asking Secretary Gen eral Dag Hammarsklold to put President Elsenhower's Middle East peace plan Into action. Some observers dismissed the Moscow warning as a propaganda jab designed to give emphasis to a Soviet resolution calling for the immediate withdrawal of American and British troops from Lebanon and Jordan. But they were worried by the blunt wording. Moscow said "our state cannot be Indifferent to the fart that a serious danger of war is being generated In the Im mediate vicinity of Its borders" and "it is natural that in these circumstances countries bordering on the Near and Middle East should he forced to take steps to guarantee their own and general security." There wss a growing belief Hammarskjold himself might undertake another peace mission to the Middle East to sound nut the Arab nations on establishment of a do-it-yourself economic Droeram' and ' trncrth0nfnfr rtf Inttornriont nations against outside aub- version. There also was a possibility he would consult with Jordan county system contributes 50 cents per pupil towards the, on broadening U. N. activity There were 100 entries Into purchase of outstanding films. the registered nurse, Dorothy Blume. The successful delivery was made with the assistance of j Haven. Conn., and ordinary flashlights, brought Ariz.; Casper, Wyo., into the hospital at the lastjbanon, N.ll. minute when the Rorhelle j Fire Department's auxiliary lighting equipment did not arrive in time. The storm which struck Ro rhelle began around 2:30 a.m. this morning, and reached its height near 3:15 a.m. when high winds and heavy rain squalls struck the city. All electrical power went off at 3:19 a.m. Heavy winds knock ed down large tree branches and severed electrical lines for an area of six miles surrounding the city. Emergency crews of the phone company were called! finalists were Elmwood Park,:,j- l, ,.,.,,1 . ni. . r,.i. r-u.. .-j ui v.i J mane hy Charles Roberts of Granite City and Highland nif.it, i..;,.,,!! . n.rw .ii L v..., ,h DK Agricultural Aiko jvieaiiuu vuuiltj' llltriHJ Phoenix. FOSTER HAS BEEN FREED there where only Thursday Jordanl authorities in Amman disclosed another plot against King Hussein had been broken up. A similar plot was report- ent or Schools D. K. Stltel. 'en on June a. Three banks, Trust and Sav-j Abdul Monem Rifal. Jordan-ings and First National of De-len representative to the Unit-Kalb and the National Hank ed Nations and brother of and Trust Company of Syta j Jordanian Premier Samlr Rl-more. fai, stunned some U. N. rep- The series of nine films! resentatives when he said his ;were produced by the Ameri l government would not accept ran Economic Foundation, a' a U. N. police lorce or observ-non-profit group of educators. I ers such as were sent into businessmen and interested, Lebanon. individuals endeavoring to Two-Yrar Nightmare IIask7P '"ve ,he Privat Prrr,y Lnued With directed Verdict I'nluJ Prua tnttrnatlona: However, It was believed Jordan might accept an enlarged truce supervisory or- Each film poses a problem 'ganglion, set up originally to in economic understanding. i maintain peace with Israel, presents this problem dramall Premier Rifal apparently fa-cally in terms of everyday peo-l vore(1 ucn P1" but said If pie, and ends with a challenge"1 lauea to protect JEFFERSON, Ga. The to the audience to discuss the; Jordan his country would -La '.u. .... I two-year nightmare James Ful problem in the lieht of the adopt "other means." This UUl Ullil Willi UIC OMlfflalKT'. , , . ij,u. , . , r.t . ., c.,. lu" i-""n muuiru in uiruui iaris prcseniea in me mm. " v iwui 1 -' J v a . . , . . . I : . . .J ! ... , tljtl.k I k t I A. In f "1 l.llr . & I 1 1 m " " r 1 " ' " " v. -" ' more and another crew of four from Oregon,Kthe damages were repaired as quickly as possible. All power according to Superintendent Lyle Brady of me Telephone Company re-i 1 American . troops. aid. vy anomer .nan was over io- in Am,rk.a rle are ..,low day, and the 40-year-old father We Got what We Havf. oi seven organ uit anew as a-wt We Have." "How to' . free man. L(mt whM u ,ave .. ..u , - 3IinoP Crash A directed verdict Of Innocent Face It." "Backfire1," "How to in a murder charge against KeeD What We Have." and reference and Including ported that all power had been Foster ended a climactic day "It's Your Decision.' restored by 9 a.m. The boiler room of the Ro- chelle Hospital was temporar Uy flooded when the pump w-hlch is used to keep seeping water out tailed when the power went out. Many residences in this area were Uttered with tree (Tara to Page t. Please) Dead .u, "'r'"'"' " ' era freight train eartv Thurs- "tr"',,. "?.rr,.rr!dar morning on the eastenrtii bard but the damage was! rrandiow Focitic ambitlonLr. from th ar. wert Brtty, n mTd UUf WlUltaJalWflM V 4V M f lQQ CUriUTI Oft IVU-1 UTI Vi from th Suet hat mAd of J. OUwi f' P: "yjjifreight smacked him as he sat; the funnel cloud between the MlUer-s shoes and $218 In his not nearly as wide spread, Chuck Dierxen of Sandwich reported to authorities he saw Man Is Found on lra IIfjrdeU3Ioriej A Portland Oregon man was found shot to death aboard a Chicago, Burlington and Qulncy passenger train oi coun acuon mat saw a ior xithmiph mi nf ih. film. mer Illinois policeman and aW County School Library Georgia bootlegger draw life Imprisonment for the crime. Disposal of the three rases In rapid-fire order ended four days of proceedings In the rustic small-t own courthouse about a mile from the spot where grocer Charles Drake was shot to death when he tried to fight off a bandit on the night of July 19. 1956. j i'windurrJbgan when a 12 man Jury, which had report- led Itself JioiJeteHty-MlocR.i ea alter aoout nine noars or deliberation, returned a ver diet of guilty against car deal- er-bootlegger A, D. Allen. The Jurors chose a life sentence tor Reported by Gty Police One minor traffic accident school systems, this set of w" reporiea io ueiuuopouce Mm. ,-.n k. hAM ik,n,h:n Thuiday. that occurlng at the university audio-visual!?;5? Pm- J" th 600 bI service center by civic groups. are primarily for use in the' Weather Forecast Haish Boulevard. A parked car belonging to Irene Ca pen art, 673 Haish, was sirucit oy a venicie anven dj Fannie Weems, A 311 Haish. According to DeKalb police accident files, a child In the Wermi auto grabbed the Hee Outlook for Saturday: Cen- Ing wheel causing the driver erally - fair -ad cooler - wlthito momentarily lose cvntrul tsr high 785. (suiting in the mishap. Clearing north with low to-ight i5-frt ... . . Thursday. 1 RobertCfuTejr,' efTwai found on his berth by a porter when he tried to arouse the man for breakfast as the train passed through Roche lie. Authorities In Aurora took charge - of the investigation when the train stopped there. Over $000' was found in er, n.i battleships of the1' J; fleet. As we g!Wed in fori - t far. l:r3 he 33feJ Amert-'" a tw;- were t-'intw xt,hlnli s were r-!r,!y vbible l'1 " t ? into the city t e a.rrort v.e couid see. Nasser a national hero almost worshipped by the mobs d feared by the thinning minority. There is in Egypt a definite to '' "nu w ; e"-J.'0'1 railroad track with his hours of 3 and 3 JO. Funnel pockets. V V . L at rv nZm f hf a m hU hands. - I cloud wss sighted coming rrom and Edward W. dujow oij llMtw wu ,truck Mar th the. northwest into the dty T. , ... . jcoai chutes but police found when he awoke and went On the list or Bachelors oe-v, r,.,-.,, m-- omvw. KMranm mtnAnm wk move to expel all but Ejypt !grees from DeKalb were Bert;v,rdl o Tenlh StreM'th mm W1. being blown by the heavy wind. He had a bullet wound In his tight temple and Aflenr .1T2ariPR"w,,,fc "aOM toys Data Alrtinea Super Coa Rothschild, - former lawman whose confession on July 4 unlocked the door to freedom for Foster, -ntered a plea of guilty and asked for the merry of the court. Judge Maylon B. Clinkscales sentenced htm to We. Then cam Foster s new trial. Sheriff John B. Brooks Identified Rothschild's signed (lura to I' 2, i v) tTara a 23 caHber pistol clutched In confession and after Foster his right hand took the stand briefly. Clink- his enrorusdous form tying 200 close a bedroom window where Donald S. Curran. Auroralscalea told the Jury that under VSTft 0k r Ka Tanlh et eaataa tatreaai Ka flat BtlMeau twa -j, I- A ..lU. mm.tJt W flt1UI. I A a.1 .a 1 vi uw Agiiui tum ult v wuiK wavwn w viuci vt uvm hiu ui muki uiu nucmi vcniKV u t m tt U nLU-ottj crosaiiig. iby tht betvr wind. ppirenUy shot hlmelt ' ruiltr must b returned. Last Minute News WASBLNGTOX-ITI U.A arUUea esaerta gave lav Teatlgaaors only a M-M ehaae today ef aVtermlnuig SteUatioa crashed la the AUantle. WASHINGTON ITI President Etsenhower i a reaaed Senate today that aa federal money nas bee ear win bo speat aa a study of poaaible U. 8. aarreader ta aa eaemy la ereat ef aaclear war. " WASHIXGTOX -.TI Aa ex-cenvict suilo leafier. Caa Zapaa, wfca admitted kaowlag aeeaa hlgh-ranklag aeedmme denied today that bo ever threatened the fife t aa ladlaaapous attorney wba vaaiaaed without trace ta June, X33i . - - - , - SHAXX0X, Ireland -CTl The starch for kodiee et peaalbte saurrtvers of Tharsday's crash ef a KLM Dutch airllBer with 19 penons aboara waa tailed eft today.
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