Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 6, 1953 · Page 1
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 1

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Tuesday, October 6, 1953
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Mostly Fair, Colder Tonight With .Scattered Frost. Wednesday Fair And Somewhat Warmer THE DAILY leister-Mail ^^^r A Better Newspaper NEWSPAPER VOLUME LXXII — 236 GALESBURG, ILLINOIS — TUESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1953*" PRICE: FIVE CENTS Longshoremen Obey Order to Return to Jobs NEW YORK (AP)—Longshoremen went back to work on New York docks bright and early today in compliance with a court order halting their "no contract, no work" strike in East Coast ports. In hiring shapeups at several piers, several hundred Imembers of both the Interna- Cities Join In Move for Home Rule SPRINGFIELD state cities and (UP) Chicago Down- today tional Longshoremen's Assn. which was recently evicted from the AFL and members of a new rival AFL union reported for duty speedily and without incident. There were no mixetl work gangs, however, for the rival unions control workers at different piers. The court order issued Monday night enjoining further strike joined forces in an effort to get'activity for 10 days under Taft- thc 1955 Legislature to give thcm|Hartlcy law provisions left unset- a freer hand in managing their,tied the basic jurisdictional dis- af fairs. Chicago Mclennan Nicholas Bohling told a group at the Illinois Municipal League's 40th annual convention Monday lhat league officials had pledged support to Chicago in seeking home rule charters for cities. Bohling said Chicago will ask the Lcislalurc to allow cities more pule between the ILA and the new AFL organization, and there have been indications of further work stoppages in the interunion struggle. Cost: %Vh Million The five-day tieup of ports from Maine to Virginia cost an estimated Vh million dollars in New York. President Eisenhower Monday Skyward Arrow, Toolh in Tow, Gives Relief to Kid With Bow WOLCOTT, N. Y. M — Joanna Snyder, aged 0, was in n common childish fix. Her problem, forsooth, a wiggling tooth. With string the child joined tooth and arrow. And when her bow Joanna bent, away both tooth and arrow went. autonomy "in a package which we hope to present at the next scs-'ordered the Justice Department to sion" of the Legislature. jseck a Taft-Hartley injunction. Pay Bills Spark Conflict O.D. Buckles, Evanston corporation counsel, said "If Chicago Asst. Atty. Gen. Warren Burger flew to New York with a petition and Federal Judge Edward Weinfeld ordered a 10-day halt in the leads the way, other cities should'strikc to prevent "immediate and be interested in getting the Legis-jirreparable injury" to the national laturo to keep its hands off affairs;welfare. He set next Tuesday for a which wc should handle." (formal hearing, at which he is ex- Tbc question of "home rule"jpected to extend his order to the arose when many city officials saidjfull 80-day period permitted under they still have found no way to .Taft-Hartley, meet mandatory police and fire-| We infeld's order quickly Was men s pay raises handed to them scrved on Pat rick J. Connolly, by the 1953 Legislature. , JlLA executive vice president, and Chicago and Peoria have levied| hc directed the return to work of cigarette taxes which the same, an est i ma ted 50,000 to 60,000 ILA Legislature authorized as onej doc i{ ei . s from Portland, Maine, to —^trmrost trittt5T ?sTa ossy simpiyr • L_ are unable to meet the increases cither this year or next. Glen Hendry, comptroller and purchasing agent for East St. Louis, said that city intends to use "refund bonds." "That's deficit financing," commented Peoria Corporation Counsel Max Lipkin. "It isn't even legal." French Report P rogress Against Rebel Threat HANOI, Indochina W) — French Union troops continued hacking away today at stubbornly resisting Communist-led Vietminh troops in the Red River Delta. The French expressed confidence that the 14-day mop-up operation had erased the threat of a major Vietminh attack on the vital highway and rail lines linking Hanoi with the seaport of Haiphong, through which much of the American - supplied war equipment passes. Squirrel Season Shows How Nuts People Can Be COLUMBUS, Ohio W) — There have been some nutty doings in Ohio since the squirrel hunting season opened Sept. 14. A Ravenna man's pet monkey escaped the day before the season opened. He received a call the day after he advertised for his pet in a local newspaper. "Sorry, buddy," said the voice at the other end of the line. "I thought that was a funny-looking squirrel I shot." Don Mack, Ohio State Journal outdoors editor, tells of a hunter who mistook his pal for a squirrel and let loose both barrels. His friend, wounded but not too badly, fired back. Both ended up in the hospital. 250 Grilled In Murder of U.S. Official MEXICO CITY (UP)— Federal police pushed one of the biggest manhunts in Mexican history today for the murderer of an American diplomat slain by highway bandits. Dr. Ralph B. Swain, 40, of Benton, 111., attached to the American embassy in Managua, Nicaragua, was shot by highwaymen Saturday before his horrified wife and two children. None Identified Authorities paraded a large num bcr of suspects before Swain's wife, Suzanne, but she did not single out any of the suspects, Troops, under orders to get the killers dead or alive, were rounding up suspects. More than 250 had been brought in for questioning thus far. Swain was killed when he was returning to Managua by automobile with his family after a brief visit in the United States. India Would Permit Mass POW Escape PANMUN.TOM W) — The senior Indian officer in Korea said today that Indian troops would not attempt to halt a mass breakout, of anti-Communist war prisoners be cause of the "terrible slaughter" that would follow. Lt. Gen. K. S. Thimayya made the statement at a news conference even as thousands jammed streets in the South Korean capital of Seoul in a demonstration against Indians guarding POWs who have refused to go home. It also came amid renewed threats by South Korean leaders to drive out the Indians, whom they denounce as pro-Communist. India is chairman of the five- nation repatriation commission. Thimayya Unafraid Thimayya said, "Wc are not concerned if South Korea threatens us because we have the huge U.N. I Command" and Communist forces "at our disposal." He said the U.N. Command was* responsible for preventing South' Korean troops from entering the neutral zone to attack Indian! forces. Asked, if the 5,500 Indian troops guarding the POWs would try to quell a mass escape attempt, Thi mayya answered with a flat "no.' The Indians put down—but not without bloodshed—two attempted breakouts by anti-Communist prisoners during riotuous demonstrations last week. Three prisoners were killed and 10 wounded. Government Rounds Up 6 Communist Party Officers Led Activities In Central US tHeamftHficial Denies Laxity in Use of Globulin SPRINGFIELD (UP)—Dr. Leonard Schuman, state deputy public health director in charge of the fight against polio, today termed as "sensationalism" charges that Illinois was laggard in using gamma globulin. Schuman commented on a magazine article (Look) released today which said Illinois was one of 15 states which failed to use the serum last summer in counties hit hard by polio. The magazine article said if state officials had applied for the gamma globulin "many children now crippled might have escaped paralysis." HAS INSTRUCTIONS—President Eisenhower gave Richard Nixon a smiling handshake Monday at the White House a short time before the vice president left on his aroundtheworid flight. The President gave Nixon personal messages to various leaders throughout the world. This is a fact­ finding jaunt. Mrs. Nixon accompanied her husband. (AP Wirephoto.) U. S. Has No Choice—Must Build H-Bomb: Eisenhower WASHINGTON (UP)—FBI agents today arrested six "second-string" Communist Party officials in Ohio and New Jersey. They were" charged with conspiring to advocate violent overthrow of the United States government. Atty. Gen. Herbert Brownell Jr. and FBI Director J. Edgar, Hoover announced jointly that the arrests were made in Cleveland, Lorain and Steubenville, Ohio, and! Newark, N. J. Besides the six arrested, the FBI also said it has made arrangements to bring charges against another parly official now in prison at the Ohio State Penitentiary, Columbus, for fictitious car registration. Hoover said all seven of the Reds have held or now hold positions in the party apparatus in the Midwest. Some of them also have been active in other sections of the country, Hoover said. The six arrested today were: Joseph Brandt, 43: The Justice Department said he has been active in Communist Party affairs in Ohio since 1939 and was organizational secretary of the Ohio party in 1951. He was picked up in Newark, while on his way to work. David Katz, 40: The department said he has been active in party was Allies Study Plan to Allay Russian Fear WASHINGTON — Secretary of State Dulles said today the United States is discussing with Britain, France and West Germany the possibility of giving Russia assurances against revival of German aggression. Dulles also told a news conference that the United States, in its search for solutions to East-West conflicts in the atomic age, would be glad to give Russia assurances that it would not use either Korea or Austria for aggressive purposes. Dulles Not Encouraged In response to other questions, Dulles told reporters that recent >-A?bAN-TIO ' GWY? (AP) — President Eiser1hoi## declared today that peace can be won "slowly and tortuously"—but only if the Western Powers "build, maintain and pay for" the military might that would secure them from an H-bomb attack. With Russia dedicated to "world domination," Eisenhower said, the free world is "forced to concentrate on building such stores of armaments us can deter any attack against those who want be free." The President pictured for a church women's assembly the sudden mass destruction which would accompany atomic war. He said: "This titanic force must be re­ ded to the fruitful service of Church Women of the National mankind. If it is within the power Council of Churches of Christ, of your leaders,^ with God's help, Eisenhower's discussion of the it will be done.' horrors of atomic war came just Eisenhower flew to Atlantic City this morning to address the sixth national assembly of the United Refrigerator Claims Life Of 16th Tot Frost Predicted Tonight for Illinois Areas SPRINGFIELD (UP)-Freezing temperatures and light to moderate frost were predicted for Illinois tonight. The Weather Bureau said low temperatures would range from 28 to 34 in northern Illinois and 32 to 38 in the south, with fair skies. Frost already has occurred this fall in Illinois, but for most of the state the temperature has not yet dropped below freezing. State agriculture officials said most of the state's major crops are out of danger from frost. Virtually all of the.corn was reported safe from frost and the soybean harvest is almost complete. , Gen. Mark Clark Bids Farewell to Far East Command TOKYO tfl-Lean, tanned Gen. Mark W. Clark said farewell today to the troops of his Far East Command. At a colorful honor guard ceremony he said his goodbys to a selected group of Korean veterans and the top officers of the Far East and United Nations Com mands he has led since the spring of 1952. An honor guard band saluted the veteran of 40 years of Army service with a briskly rendered "So Long, It's Been Good to Know You" and "California Here I Come." Clark retires Oct. 31. His successor is Gen. John E. Hull. Clark and his wife leave Wednesday for San Francisco and then Washington where, at his own request, Clark will be retired. Where to Find It % SECTIONS 20 PAGES Abingdon 17 Bushnell 17 Classified Ads 18,19 Comics 1— 13 Editorial — 4 Galva - 17 Knoxville 17 Markets 16 Monmouth 10 Obituary - 17 Social - 6,7 Sports U,15 Theater 5 GRAND HAVEN, Mich. (UP)—An toold refrigerator became a death trap Monday for four-year-old Pamela Pfishncr, the 16th child to suffocate in an ice box within the past two months. Pamela's playmate, Lila Mae Carpenter, also 4, was trapped with her, but was revived at a hospital. It was the second time in three weeks that Lila Mae had been trapped in the same icebox. The first time her mother found her after only several minutes of confinement. Trapped for an Hour The refrigerator was one of three used by Lila Mae's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carpenter, to store jlive fish bait. Aware of the recent wave of ice box deaths, the Carpenters said they repeatedly had warned neighborhood children to stay away. , Mrs. , Carpenter said she called her daughter for lunch Monday and went looking for her when she failed to answer. She found both girls huddled unconscious in the refrigerator. Police estimated they had been trapped about an hour. Police said a hole had been punched in the back of the ice box but was not large enough to provide air for both children. six days after he told his news conference he planned to make a frank report on the new dangers confronting the free world since Russia demonstrated its ability to touch off a hydrogen explosion. The President stressed that "a firm and just and durable peace" must come before atomic energy can be devoted to peaceful use. He added: Threats Can't Win "Such a peace, cannot be achieved suddenly by force, by edict or by treaty. It can come only slowly and tortuously. It will not be won by dark threats or glittering slogans. It will be born only of courage, knowledge, patience, leadership. "To strive faithfully for this peace—even as our science constantly develops new methods of mass destruction—imposes upon us a host of intricate labors. We and our friends in the free world must build, maintain and pay for a military might assuring us reasonable safety from attack. 'From this position of secure confidence, we must seek to know and respond to the legitimate aspirations and hopes of all peoples." affairs since 1940 and was once' idences o{ ^ e Kremlin attitude treasurer of the Communist Polit- toward getting along with the rest ical Association of Ohio. He was of t he world have not been en- picked up in downtown Cleveland. couragm2 Frieda Zucker Katz, 41, the wife 1 B 6 of David Katz: She has been asso- He cited in this respect Russia's negative response to Western proposals for an Oct. 15 meeting on Germany-and-Austria, as-.r^syUL^. Red China's refusal to reply to American proposals for setting up Korean political conferences. With respect to inquiries about the possibility of' so-called ".top level talks" involving President Eisenhower and Prime Minister Churchill and eventually Soviet Premier Malenkov, as well as French Premier Laniel, Dulles said he was not aware of any de J velopments. London reports have indicated Churchill, back from a long rest, was renewing Big Four moves. ciated with Ohio Communist Party affairs since 1940 and was at one time organizational secretary "of the party in Cuyahoga County, Ohio, the FBI said. Lucille Bethencourt, 26: described as a leading participant in party activities in the Lorain, Ohio, area since 1949. She was picked up at her home in Lorain. Elvador Claude Greenfield, 63: A party member since 1931 and a write-in candidate for governor of Ohio on the Communist Party ticket in 1952. The FBI said Greenfield was public relations director of the Ohio Communist Party. When arrested in Cleveland this morning, the FBI said, he took two books to jail for reading material: "Don't Get Caught" by M.E. Chaber and "Time to Kill" by J.M. Walsh. Joseph Michael Dougher, 56, who is also known as Joseph Michael Walsh: Apprehended at Steubenville, Ohio. The FBI said Dougher has been a party member since the early 1930s and has been active in Pennsylvania and Ohio party affairs. . The FBI identified the convict also charged with conspiracy as Frank Hashmall, 34: A former chairman of the party's Hamilton County, Ohio, chapter. It said he was a defense witness at the trial [ The victims were listed as Mario of the 11 top-ranking party leaders Torres, 39, Gary, Rafel Rodriguez, Driver Dodges Guard Rail; Four Are Dead GARY, Ind, (UP)— A motorist who drove around a lowered guard rail in an attempt to beat a train to a crossing carried four persons to their deaths Monday. Their auto was rammed by a Nickel Plate passenger engine at an intersection just west of here. in New York in 1949. NEW CHIEF -Former Gov. Earl Warren of California puts on his robe at the Supreme Court Monday, his first day as chief justice of the United States. Helping bun was R. H. Marshall of Washington, a robing attendant at the court tor M yean. Lincoln Council Refuses to Unseat City Alderman LINCOLN, 111. (UP)-A move to unseat an alderman because of a connection with a city hauling contract was defeated 7 to 5 by the City Council Monday night. Aldermen Don Shay and Henry Lee moved that Alderman Rene Hoagiand be expelled and his post declared vacant because Hoagiand is part owner of a firm hauling materials for a city sewer project. Hoagiand said he didn't believe his connection was wrong, that he was not sole owner of the firm and the firm had not solicited the business. Brooklyn Broken BROOKLYN (UP)-The Brooklyn Eagle sadly proclaimed the defeat of the Dodgers in Monday's World Series, by printing no headline — just a solid black streamer across its front page. Tucked in.the lower right hand corner was one small line of agate type reading: "Please omit flowers." No Contact Made With Kidnapers 26, East Gary, Rafel Sarvedra, Bingham Canyon, Utah, and an unidentified man with them. Flasher Ignored Police said the speeding auto bearing Utah license plates disregarded the guard rail and a flasher signal at the crossing. En-^ gineer John E. Beach, 64, Chicago, said the Chicago-to-Buffalo train was traveling about 45 miles per hour. Two of the men were thrown out of the car and ground under the KANSAS CITY (AP)—In a voice strained with emotion, a spokesman for the wealthy parents of Bobby Greenlease today said there had been absolutely no contact with the! 1 ™}" . wne ?j?\ The „, Rev> Franc j s , ., , ., „ , , , McGuire, Hinton, Okla., en route kidnapers of the 6 -year-old boy. to Notre Dame University, stopped Stewart Johnson, close friend of the family's, appeared ! at th e crash scene and adminis- !tered last rites. quiet efforts of the family to get? The third victim died in the car their son back was a visit to the wrec kage and the fourth died on at the door shortly before 11 a.m. (CST) of the huge Greenlease mansion and told newsmen: "There has been no contact with a go-between. There has been nothing." Johnson's eyes were filled with tears. His voice broke as he saids "The door is open to have little Bobby returned. Reports a contact has been made with the kidnapers are absolutely untrue." It was the first time since Monday morning that the family has said anything beyond "no comment." Earlier in the day, a missing spokesman at the home had aroused speculation a break might come any time in the 9-day-old case. The spokesman, Robert Ledterman of Tulsa, hasn't been seen at the home of tht ^1-year-old father, Robert C. Greenlease, since early Sunday morning. Other associates of the family have met all queries about Ledterman with the statement that he was resting and couldn't be disturbed. Stirring more mystery about the Mother and Six Children Killed «! In An to Accident home last night by President Ei-; the wav to the hospital, senhower's banker-brother. Arthur B. Eisenhower spent 15 minutes at the home. As he left he told newsmen he could give them no information. He declined to say whether Ledterman was in the house. Earlier in the day nurse at the home said she hadn't j seen Ledterman around Monday.! EAST LOS ANGELES, Calif. Greenlease, an automobile deal-j(UP)—Six children and a mother er and distributor, has said he died Monday after their sedan was would give anything to get his son!crushed by a giant trailer truck back. However, the family has de-j loaded with 20 tons of steel, nied published reports a $500,000! T he children, 2 to 5 years old, ransom had been demanded. were being taken on a swimming Greenlease is considered one ofiparty by the woman, identified as the 10 richest men in Kansas City, j Mrs. Helen Lee, 29, mother of one Rumors became rampant here!of the victims, yesterday. One report circulated! The huge truck ground the car had a payoff set :or Chicago. over the pavepient for more than Paul Greenteus<., adopted son 1 150 yards, who is associated .vith his father! Highway Patrolman N. C. Smith in business, said chere was nothing to a report that the ransom payoff has been set for Chicago. The FBI here and at Washing booked the truck driver on suspicion of manslaughter. Parents of the young victim*, called to the scene, were numbed ton met all queries about the case;with horror a* ambulance attend* with "no comment." The agency 'ants and firemen extricated bodies declined to say whether it had en-from the twisted wreckage, tered the case officially under the! All the families are neighbors on Lindbergh law. 1 a little one-buck street In NorwalL

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