The Morning News from Wilmington, Delaware on November 11, 1954 · Page 8
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The Morning News from Wilmington, Delaware · Page 8

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Thursday, November 11, 1954
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DELAWARE. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER II. t 954 r EIGHT " WILMINCTON CORNING NEWS. WILMINGTON. McCarthy- Cntliiil tnm rini rtt Is trying to make it possible for senators to accept committee as signments in the future without laying themselves open to "per sonal abuse. "We hope." he declared, "to preserve for the Senate of the United States the right to serve on a committee, go into the facts and make a, report without hav ing (their) motives impugned." McCarthy told Case he never meant to suggest any of the six senators on the Watkins Com-J mittee was sympathetic toward communism. But he continued to insist the committee "unwittingly" served the Communist cause by proposing censure for him. The debate frequently bogged down In technical details before the day was over. Case raised the question whether a two-thirds vote would be needed to censure McCarthy on that portion of the committee's charges which refers to acts occurring before the 83rd Con gress began. Senate Parliamentarian Charles Watkins took the ques tion under advisement Normally a simple majority vote is all that is needed to censure a senator but Case said a question arose over a 1953 election contest whether a senator can be dis ciplined for acts occurring in previous Congress without a two- thirds vote. Democrats Stay Quiet The Democrats what few of them turned out for the debate-mostly sat quiet today and let the Republicans do the arguing. Only three full speeches and part of another were delivered. Watkins opened the debate, saying his committee had no intention of appearing In the role of prosecutor but was offering its censure proposal and would leave any action on it to the Senate's discretion. McCarthy broke in with a series of questions which at times led to sharp exchanges between the . two as they stood side by side. Senator Butler spoke first for the opponents of the censure resolution. He said he would not endorse everything McCarthy has done, but he cautioned fellow senators to be careful on two points: 1. To recognize that senators are subject to much abuse when they investigate subversion and "should be excused if they lose some of their usual patience." Butler said the present wording of the committee's report on the Zwicker incident give's subver-gives "real cause to celebrate." 2. To avoid any such vote of censure as would unduly restrict the acts of other senators in the future. He asked the Senate if it really was ready to say "that senators may not impugn the motives of fellow senators, in the privacy of their own homes, in the company of a group of friends, in our cloakrooms and in the heat of a political campaign." The Klfht To Impugn Butler joined McCarthy in assailing that part of the Watkins Committee report which holds one senator has no right to impugn the motives or character of another. A part of one of the censure charges is that McCarthj violated his principles when he described Senator Hendrickson (R-NJ) as a 'living miracle . . , without either brains or guts." . Senator Bennett (R-Utah) made the. last full length speech ' V , f ' - Vets Day- 9 -1 t. DECLINE AND FALL Tumbling ruins art all that remains of historic Duernstein Castle near Krems, Austria. Built around 1000 A.D., the castle once controlled traffic on the Danube River. Hadmar Kuenring, onetime owner of the castle, became known as the "Scourge of the Danube" for his practice of stringing an iron chain across the river, stopping ships and robbing them or forcing them to pay wicked tolls. of the day, quoting the Bible and Shakespeare but not savin, whether he proposed to go along with Watkins his fellow Repub lican from Utah and vote for censuring McCarthy. Bennett pleaded for the kind of action that will give senators the feeling "we will have dealt justly with the junior senator from Wisconsin and, at the same time, preserved and en hanced the dignity of the Senate itself. Bennett also urged tnat personalities be kept in the back ground. "We are not here to pass judg ment on a fellow senator,'' he said, "but to try issues which involve a man whom he should Impersonate as senator X." Case, who hadn't planned to speak today, began a discussion of the Watkins Committee's re portwith McCarthy questioning him repeatedly after McCarthy and Senator Dirksen (R-Ill) among others, urged that all members of the committee make their positions known. Puts In Word of Praise Case praised McCarthy for doing "a notable job in alerting the country to internal subver sion. But "honorable service" in one field, Case said, "does not create immunity in others." He said McCarthy had "his share of unfair smear attacks," which, Case said, are directed at anyone who attempts to uncover effort? of Communists to infil trate the nation. He called his job on the special censure committee "one of the most unpleasant assignments of my life" and noted that he had not originated any of the 46 charges placed against McCarthy. And he said he was "certainly . . . not out to get Senator McCarthy." Case said frankly the select Advertisement Advertisement Now! Amazing Pazo in NEW STAINLESS Form! REDUCES SWELLING OF PILES WITHOUT SURGERY w Also acts to stop bleeding, soothe the inflamed tissue, heal cracks and relieve that painful itching instantly! Today there's a new Stainless Pazo that works wonders in the relief of simple piles. Does it without causing-unsightly stains on your clothes or bed linen. Does it without resorting Ho painful surgery. In case after case, new Stainless Pazb has brought blessed relief! 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IS tki I MT. l U Vi NJ Poor fl I SisI ETV7NTH WW A HW Of J Hi flATUktS IH All Alinlnan 0(lnal Self Slttini Flnier-tlt OpmtUn RalMi ani lawari LIV Homa Wlndowi Aklad Alimlmm Scrccna fa.t.m -ballt la Fit Taar Window! Stall Oar Dirt, Out aid Nolit Ul All. Alina Coaaiiitioa 0 lift'Tiao Slora) nd Strata Doar Cutra Fillwal la Toar Haait Ck. fW li I I II iattti Tkick Fall f . Hiaia All HiraWa FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION EMBASSY HOME WINDOW DIVISION 102 I. 7TH ST., Wll., DEL. 1st Paymont January 1955 Prune WILM. 6-7204 committee felt that some of the remarks made by Senator Flanders (R-Vt). who touched off the censure study, were "out , of place." "There was some discussion in the committee that he should be made the subject of comment in the report," Case said. He added he believed Flanders' "interruption of the Army-Mc Carthy hearings to serve notice on the Wisconsin senator of a floor speech, "his reference to him (McCarthy) as Hitler and 'Dennis the Menace,' was wholly out of place and provoking. Flanders had used those de scriptions in Senate speeches. Time ran out on Case before he finished, and he got permission to continue his remarks first thing tomorrow. McCarthy's lawyer, Edward Bennett Williams, sat at his side throughout today's session, fre quently conferring with the sen ator. . McCarthy s wife, Jean, watched most of the proceedings from a front row of the gallery reserved for senators guests. Two of the lawyers engaged by the Watkins Committee ba-J fore it began public hearings last summer, E. Wallace Chad wick and Guy DeFuria, sat near Watkins on the Senate fl''r and sometimes conferred with him and Case. Watkins told the Senate It must make up its own mind, on the basis of his committee's hearings arid report, whether to vote censure of McCarthy. Before packed galleries, and with lone lines of would-be spectators awaiting admittance, the 67-year-old Watkins: "We are not here to argue that our interpretations must be followed." Watkins drew a round of laughter and applause from the gallery at one point, and Senator Bush (R-Conn) presiding at the moment warned against any further demonstrations. In For Serious Trouble This one broke out when Watkins told McCarthy "you're in for serious trouble," if McCarthy accepts all the testimony taken by a 1932 subcommittee which investigated his financial and other affairs. "If you're going to take the po sition now that you're going to be bound by all the evidence in that record, you're in for serious trouble," Watkins declared. McCarthy had just contended that, in view of various items in the 1952 subcommittee's record,; he had a right to criticize the subcommittee. The grouo In question vs headed by Senator Gillette (D-1 Iowa. McCarthy is charged with showing contempt for the Senate by failing to testify before the Gillette committee. The McCarthy-Watkins dash! came when McCarthy posed a series of questions to the Utah senator during Watkins' opening ucation before presentation to presentation. Watkins contended 'the State Legislature. It calls for McCarthy was making speeches 5" scholarships a year, each in the guise of questions. Each worth $400. senator accused the other of in-' One wrinkle that will have to terruptiig. be ironed out of the plan is the McCarthy at one point told manner of obtaining the respon- Watkins he was "not stating the sibility of parents in paying back facts" about the Gillette com- the loan in case of forfeiture, mittee. He contends that com-jThe recipients, of course, will mittee was set up illegally and,! be under age and cannot be held in any case, was acting as a Accountable for a loan. The loan mouthpiece of the Democratic form of scholarship is an idea for Wilmington and vicinity at the Wilmington Central YMCA last night. Larry Kirby of the P. S. du-Pont Hi-Y Club, was elected chairman of the executive committee of the council. Other members of the council tre: Michael Outten, Mt. Pleasant Hi- Y Club; Marlene Newton. Mt. Pleasant Tri-Hi-Y Club; Norma Gray, Newark Beta Tri-Hi-Y Club; Peggy Young, Newark Alpha Tri-Hi-Y Club; John Haldeman, Wilmington Hi-Y Club; Jimmy Crow, Newark Hi- Y Club;'Len Griffith, Howard Hi-Y Club; Bill Ball, Bancroft Hi-Y Club; and Charles Hill, Claymont Hi-Y Club. The Korean YMCA secretary also spoke later last night on his country and the work of the "Y" there to a joint meeting of the Rocket Hi-Y Club, the Crusaders Hi-Y Club and the Howard Hi-Y Club at the Walnut Street YMCA. Many questions were asked by the Hi-Y members after the talk on Korea and the YMCA in that country. 1 . Reich Reds Open Spy Trial of 22 BERLIN, Nov. 10 I). The Communist East German gov ernment opened four separate trials today of 22 East Germans accused of spying in the Soviet zone fdr the United States and West Germany. Ten were charged with being directly in the employ of the "American Secret Service," the usual Communist name for the U. S. intelligence network. Five were put on trial in a district court in Halle and the other five in the district court of Karl Marx City. The 12 others were accused of spying for the West German intelligence organization headed by former Wehrmacht Gen. Reinhard Gehlen. Eight of these went on trial at Erfurt and the remaining four at Magede-burg. BINGO PROSPERING, N. J. REPORT SHOWS NEWARK, N. J., Nov. 10 HP!. Legalized bingo and raffles are prospering in New Jersey, the state's Legalized Games of Chance Control Commission reported today. Since the two games of chance were legalized solely for char itable purposes last April, they; have grossed a total of about ! $5,600,000. Organizations have reported taking in more than $4,600,000 on bingo games and nearly $1,000,000 on raffles. CrattaMf, frvaa Flrat hi the government will set back through increased Income taxes from this group in the next 12 sr H years all the money Invest ed in the training program. One of the highlights of today's events marking the observance of tne Holiday will be the naturalisation of 59 new American citi zens. While to the majority. Vet erans' Day means thoughts of wars and their price, to 59 per sons in the U. S. District Court of Delaware it wUl mean the day they became . citizens of the United States. The day is a holiday for court personnel but they will be on hand for the special program arranged for Veterans' Day by the Immigration and Naturalization Service as a nation-wide program In which an estimated 50,- wu new citizens will be ad-mitted. Chief Justice Clarence. A. Southerland of the Slate Supreme Court will mak? the nrin- cipal address to the group which memoes nine married couples. two airmen and a Driest from St, Patrick's Capuchin Monastery at 801 Silverside Road. With the state chief lust ire nn the bench will be the two federal jurists. Chief Judge Paul Leahy ana juage Kicnara s. Rodney. Clerk of the Court Edward G. Pollard wilt administer the oath. Taking part In the ceremony will be such groups as the American Legion and the Wilmington Lions Club In the now-traditional program at the court's naturalization ceremony arranged by Miss Barbara Miller of the Wilmington Board of Education. Flags will be displayed throughout the state, and all federal, state, county and city of-flees will be closed, as will banks and the post offices. Public schools, however, will remain open. In Dozer the Delaware State Museum will be open to yisitors from 2 to 5 p. m. Exhibits relating to Delaware, history, Industry and social life are shown in the. two buildings. Mayor August F. Walz's program for today's holiday includes attendance at two meetings, one of them a social affair, tonight. The Mayor will go first tb the Veterans' Day meeting of the Gen. W. W. Atterbury Post 3420, 106 East Twenty-sixth Street, where the speaker will be John E. Babiarz, past department commander of the Veterans of Foreign Wars. From there the Mayor will go to the birthday ball of the Sixteenth Rifle Company, U. S. Ma- Fund- Cantlmcd Fram Flral Fail Nationa' Committee Says Committee Defied Watkins in turn told McCar advanced by school administra tors and has the approval of the DsEA membership. It replaces thy "you could not fulfill your! the previous school of thought oath to defend the Constitution on state-supported scholarships: by damning the (Gillette) com-which provided that they be ad-1 mittee from the very first day." ministered In such a way so as to' "Your conduct Indicated very insure that the recipient would clearly." Watkins said, "that you be legally bound to teach in; were ignoring the committee Delaware one year for each year completely. You were blasting of scholarship aid provided by, it with letters. You were mak- the state except as extensions be ing denunciatory statements granted by the State Board of about It at the very time when, Education, as a senator to uphold the Con- i The scholarship plan is institution (sic you should have tended as one form of assistance been helping them. You re fused to do that." The Senate couldn't agree on much of anything not even on the length of time It needed for lunch in the atmosphere of ac In alleviating the ever-increasing teacher shortage in Delaware. ' SOUTH ITALY DRENCHED REGGIO CALABRIA, Italy, Thursday, Nov. 11 Ufi. This rimony which prevailed today, southernmost part of Italy was as it has prevailed since this un-;drenched today by 24 hours of precedented "McCarthy session" .torrential rains. There were opened Monday. reports of very heavy damage to After sharp-tempered debate, low lying fields. tne senators decided on a 45-minute lunch recess to end at 1 p. m. But at 1 p, m. there were far from enough senators on the floor to make a quorum, so the proceedings were stalled for nearly half an hour while the needed additional senators were rounded up, Efficient KOREA YMCA AIDE SPEAKS TO UNIT HERE Kyu Suk Soh, business secretary of the Seoul, Korea, YMCA, spoke Informally on his country and the "Y" there, at a meeting of the Executive Committee of the Hi-YTri-Hi-Y Council Mara halting lamfart far your fuel t)Mar. PHONE 1-7201 DIAMOND ICE & COAL CO. Vindevcr Ave. tr Jenup St. rine Corps, at the Shrine Club, State Road. A 60-pound cake honoring the 179th birthday of the Marine Corps will be cut with elaborate ceremonies at 9:30 o'clock. Marines will wear "dress blues' for the ball for which the V. S. ravy Band. Philadelphia, will provide music. Capt Jewell Horning, commanding officer of the rifle company, is In charge of arrangements and the cake-cutting ceremonies. Colonel Stilwell and the service officers were Introduced on the TV program last night by Herbert Willis, Veterans of lor eign Wars service officer. In his remarks, the VA office manager also paid tribute to the service organisations that work through the VA office. He de scribed the VA as "huge and complicated operation ... big business in every sense of the word. He added that. "Today we have nearly 20,000,000 veterans in the United States and more than 40.000 in our State of Delaware . . . Our veterans have proven that, given the opportu nity, they will acquit themselves ell. GI home losses to the government have been negli gible Introduced were: Mrs. E. Dor-schcl. representing the Ameri can Gold Star Mothers; Thomas Rodgers, American Legion; Mrs. C. Garrett. Legion Auxiliary. 'John J. CapriottL Disabled American Veterans; Miss Esther i Vandenbraak, Mothers of World War Two; Mrs. Edna Fulton, VFW auxiliary; Mr. Willis. VFW; and representatives of both the Jewish War Veterans and its auxiliary. Tonight, an entertainment will be presented at the Veterans Ad I ministration Hospital at Brack Ex at 7 p. m.; at 11 a. m. today, the rededication of the War Memorial at Milford will be staged, among other observances. PTA AT SCHOOL MAPS 'OPEN, HOUSE'. TOUR BELLEFONTE, Nov. 10 (Special). The Parent-Teacher Association of the River Road Ele mentary School will hold "open house" tomorrow night at 7:30 o clock in the school. Parents will visit the respective rooms of their children and meet their teachers, and will also be conducted on a lour of the new building, opened for the first time in- September. Gordon Faulkenau, president of the as sociation, will preside. Members of the association will visit the Book Fair being conducted today and tomorrow at the school. Parents may order books for Christmas as gifts from the large assortment which is on exhibit. Shcppard- Cmtlaitt Fra Flrat Fit hardest to evaluate." replied Mrs. Houk over strong defense objections. "It pertained to the insurance in tne case o: an acci dent and, where there was no obvious Injury, a head injury could be easily claimed as far as the insurance was concerned. "Dr. Sam said in that par ticular cue he knew as a doctor a head injury could very easily be claimed." Quarreled Occasionally ' Mrs. Houk, a thin-faced, nervous witness, testified Sheppard and his wife quarreled occasionallyabout cars he bought and about a dishwasher she installed when he was out of town, Mrs. Houk's husband is mayor of Bay Village, the suburban community 12 miles west of here where the Sheppards lived. She was followed to the witness stand by Patrolman Fred F, Drenkhan. one of the village's seven-member police force. He was the first policeman on the scene of the murder. Drenkhan identified two pictures of Marilyn's battered body on her blood soaked bed. Then the trial recessed over .the Vet erans Day holiday until Friday Mrs. Houk was the first person definitely known to have viewed the body of Marilyn in her bed room after she was murdered. In a low voice, twisting, her handkerchief, the told the 'jury. "there was so much blood it didn't look real." Her husband, Mayor J. Spen cer Houk, had preceded her on the stand. He testified he ortce appealed to Dr. Sheppard to con fess the slaying if he was the murderer. "I figure If it was done by you, it was done in bitter rage," Houk said he told Sheppard after the murder. "Sam replied that he couldn't have done it, hadn't done it." Sheppard, 30, is on trial for his life. The state accuses him of slaying his wife in a quarrel over an affair with another woman. He said his wife was slain by a bushy haired burglar who left him unconscious on the beach of Lake Erie, outside the Sheppard home. ' U...W r.iaiMi a theory ad vanced to the Sheppard family that a madman a schizophrenic perhaps' had killed Marilyn. Such a person, nou , u be either a total stranger to the family or a close' friend. Calif. Friend Arrives in hl denraved mind." Houk ..tiin h theory, "he set her up on a pedestal. He wouldn't bother nis victim umu ne learned she was pregnant. Then ha mtiT kill her because his god dess had been destroyed." The coming birth had been discussed among the Sheppards' circle of friends. Meanwhile today Dr. Lester Hnversten flew here from Cali fornia to testify for the state. Hoversten called Sheppard "one of the best friends I have had." ' Hoversten was a guest at the Sheppard home for three days ending last July 3. the day before the body of Marilyn was found on her blood-spattered bed. fc Hoversten, also an osteopath, volunteered to take a lie detector test and to help the state's case. NAVY PLANE CRASHES IN STRAFING PRACTICE ATLANTIC CITY. N. J Nov 10 UH.K Navy Corsair night fighter failed to pull out of i practice strafing run today and crashed into the marshland area near here. The Navy said the pilot. Lt. Cmdr. Edwin D. Scorza of Long Island City, N. Y., is believed to have died in the wreckage. Efforts to recover his body were without success today, and will be resumed tomorrow. . Scorza was attached to the Composite Squadron 4, Atlantic City Naval Air Station at nearby Pomona. The plane burst into flames as it hit the area near Brigantine, an island just across from Atlantic City. 4 i 4 4 4 CHRISTMAS TREES Select Canadian Balsam, Direct From Canada Early delivery on large trees up to 30 ft. Also orders taken now for Evergreen Brush ' and lundles. Delivered in Wilmington and Vicinity A. J. NADEAU 4TH & JACKSON. WILMINGTON PH. 3-6010 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 444444&4444&44444&&&&44 9w Sc avin 13 LIND faith won't move a mountain. Railroad builders find it more certain and much quicker to build a tunnel. Blind spending won't soften the future. ) Success is more certain if you save with regularity. Start a Savings Account Today and Save Regularly COLONIAL TRUST CO. Main Office 4th & Lincoln Sts. -CHARTERED 1927- Branches 601 Madison St. 401 Maryland Ave.

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