Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 20, 1955 · Page 1
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 1

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Thursday, October 20, 1955
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car, (iool, ioi»':34-4^:''Sunnyi . :>' tomorrow';''-. Y>' .'•'."•• '1.62; low', 41:'noon,' 60. I River—3 feet.'Relative humidity—44 per cent. : VOL. LXXXVI.—NO. 289 CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20,-i 1955 '»««-.«.».< *.. 36 Page* 6 CENTS Wuvs Found in Triple Sluyiny Chicago police hunting for clues in the fields near a ditch where hodies'of three young boys were found, examine these articles picked up.in the vicinity, items' include a sheet of tinfoil, fragment of burned blue jeans, a portion of a fence and a glove. The hunt for clues.in the mutilation slayings continued today with detectives canvassing a large area'pfthe city; '(AP Photofox) ' Police Press Hunt For Boy Slayer Clues Detectives Canvass Area In Which Three May Have Visited CHICAGO -HNS!- Fiily delec lives began a house-to-house can vas. in a six-block area on Ch cage's northwest side today seek ing new clues in the shocking kill ing of three boys. They hoped that residents in tin area could furnish further light on Ik'- final movements of the young sterj before they were stripped o their clothing, strangled, and the! niido .bodies losscd'-iutD. a dltcl near! a 'forest reserve. • ; , ' Investigators; 1 piecing -tbgclhe many reports in the hours between 3 and 9 p. hi.-Sunday;'-have deter mined: That-the strangled victims, Hob ,ert Peterson, 14, and brothers John and Anton Schuessler, ages 13 am il, were in the area of today's phase of the all-out hunt for the killer or killers. That the boys left a bus Sunda> night and in conversation with the driver said they were trying to find a place to "bowl a few games' before going home. There are two bowling establishments in the area being;canvassed. Hundreds- of other policemen, deputy sheriffs and volunteers, meanwhile searched the woods adjacent to the forest reserve for the murder weapon — believed to hava been a necktie of a wire.- Bui investigators said .they doubled that it would be found there. They theorized the boys were slain elsewhere and their bodies then driven to the spot where a passerby found them Tuesday nfternoon. Police distributed 5,000 bulletins bearing sketches of the victims, their 'descriptions, and detailing the clothes they wore when they left home with the intention of attending a rnovic. Sy ria Near Accord . CAIRO, Egypt W — Egypt • and Syria were reported ready to put the seal today on their long-heralded military alliance. • - •• A high official said (lie Cabinet had approved plans for the treaty to be signed in Damascus and that a similar pact between Syria and Labanon was under study. Informed circles in Damascus reported that Syrian Premier Said Ghazzi would shortly fly to Saudi Arabia with Ihe texl of the Egyptian-Syrian treaty in the hope of enlisting thai oil, kingdom's .signature. ' • Th'e spawning network of military treaties in the Middle Easl heightened the diplomatic fever over. Egypt' 5 recent conclusion of an agreement with Czechosolvakia to exchange 'Egyptian cotlon. for arms, and a Soviet offer of technical and. economic, aid to Egypt. Royal Family Silence OnRomance Scored Paper Cites 'Loss -Of Dignity' Princess May Visit In Ceylon LONDON Hi—A Buckingham Palace spokesman said, today Queen Elizabeth 11 has given her approval for Princess Mar-. garet and the Queen Mother to visit Ceylon in February 1957. But there is no certainly they will make the trip. This routine statement had the effect of throwing a mantle of'confusion about the romance of Princess Margaret ' and Capl. Peter Townscnd. . Egypt Plans Reclamation Of Dry Laud CAIRO «v-When Joseph was in Jgypt in biblical times, this coiin- ry enjoyed seven fat years fol- owed by seven years of famine. Egyptians today still live in read of such- a feast-or-famine ycle. Some years the Nile is too, w for sufficient irrigation. Otberj ears Ihe river is too high, andj :oods wreck the countryside. .. Joseph stored up ample stocks of t[)e archbish .- L(mdon resj . rain in the good years. Modern L. LONDON «—The -strongly con servalive Daily Telegraph warnei today, that.the. British royal family is suffering a "loss of dignity' by its .failure to .clarify Ihe Prin cess Margaret - Peter Townseni' mystery.. The surprising editorial in thi Tcle_graph, which supports Prirm Minisler Eden and is conceded ti have excellent sources al inlorma lion from high places, could be taken to imply that.the royal family, alone, is responsible for with holding a- publia statement whicl would end the speculation over the /royal romance:' • ;-'5 .V . -Irksome To Couple '-'This. long 1 ' drawn out business day aller day must be highly irk iome to the. two .persons mos closely affected," said .the Tele graph. "Does it not also involve a certain loss of dignity in a wider 'ield? Is it not unfair to the roya family as a whole 1 ? ' ."The longer any element of mys :cry is allowed 'to linger 'in Ihis affair, the more deplorable the publicity is likely -to become." Dine With Archbishop Princess Margaret; Queen Elizabeth II, the Duke of Edinburgh and the Queen Mother, were .the dinner gucsls last night of the \rchbishop of Canterbury and 50 other high ranking Church of Eng- and clergymen at Lambeth Pal- Egyptians intend to settle the roblem of fickle waters by build Idence. .As the ranking prelate ot • the „ .„. , ,, , ^.church, which officially outlaws ng a 300-million-dollar dam 600 , h remarriagB ot divorced nnt ll.nk -Mlrl A (VIA fnnl Innn tftlfr ° * sons whose former mates are living, the archbishop has.become a ccniral figure.in Ihe lalk of a possible Margarel - Townsend Marriage. The 40-year-old Townsend, an RAF group captain and hero of Ihe Battle of Britain, divorced his wife after fathering two sons. Probation Probe In Circuit Halted By Lack Funds MART1NSBURG, W. Va. «V-The Stale Deparlmenl of.Probation and Parole has informed the three- county circuit of Morgan,. Berkeley and Jefferson it cannot handle pro- jalion investigation in the circuit because of a shortage of funds. Judge Decatur Rodgers said today The judge said the.aclion of Ihe department was unexpected. He' said in the absence of State eet high and 4,000 feet long four liles south of the present Asswan )am in upper Egypt. The' military regime of Premier amal Abdel Nasser expects it to rovide an economic revolution rcater than (he polilical revolu- on brought about. by ( the over- irow of King Farouk. The dam will add two million cres of cultivable land, almost nc-foitrth increase in (he tola! ultivated area.of Egypt. Increased and area is desperately needed in his country whose population has rown from three million in 1830 o 22 million today. The dam also will provide elec- •ic power for developing indus- Troops To Quit Strife-Tom .City INDIANAPOLIS -(INS)- Gov. •eorge N. Craig lifted martial law oday from Ihe strike-lorn Perfect assistance.he is temporarily refer- i-.i. •-,—,-• • m .. . ..-j T—A rjn g applications'for the probation ircle plants. The troops had been ailed out Oct. 5lh afler a gun attic between strikers and non- rikers at New Castle in which ght persons \vcre wounded. The governor ordered all troops ut-. of. Hagcrstown . and the ,330-. nan force in,Henry County cut to 50 to be directed by New Castle heriff Robert. L. Padgett. Wallace Says Truman Had Okelied Controversial Talk SOUTH .SALEM,' N. Y. un > Henry: A. Wallace has cited records .which lie claims show that former. President. Truman gave Wallace delivered the speech, ' prior'approval to a New York City which was an all-out attack on our speech by Wallace:which •resulted foreign pilicy, he said i .'.that in -his dismissal as secretary of ho talked! to me'.In this vein'and commerce. jmmarce. mat I approved i Truman, In'ah Installment of his saying." * •'. • t _' . ,.Lir_l t !— » Ir ' '• . ...II' ' 1 i ' . memoirs published in Life magazine, writes that Wallace^ visited him just', before his-;specch!Scpt.| IV 194«, Garden. TrUmsn said ho had no;time *•, :d of what he was Wallace,-from his farm here last night, said in on,..Interview he would "refuse !(o gel Into'any ar- at Madison Square gumcnl or : controversy" but would confine his reply 'Ho ihe CContltiHod on Page 2, About Decision Philippines' BidFprU.N. Seat Pushed Race With Yugoslavia Deadlocked But Shows Gain In Voting Power UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. IB- Yugoslavia and the U.S.-backed 'hilippines deadlocked again last night in hew. balloting for a dis- luted Security Council scat. But Russia's bid'to seal the Bcl- ;rade Communists appeared crip- led by an' American maneuver •bich placed ihe Yugoslavs on an- Iher key U.N. council'. When .voting resumed in the 60- atiori 'General' Assembly, Yugo- lavia — backed by both Britain nd the Soviet bloc — was strongly; avored'lo win. Interest-in the out- ome was keen, since a Philippine efeat would deffl a.heavy blow lo ic prestige of Ihe Asian nation's 11-out U.S. backers.. Leads 31 To 27 After three ballots in whic eilher side got the' needed two lirds majority, it began to loo kc a standoff. On the ninth an nal ballot of the two-day scries Philippines had 31 voles -1 r ugoslavia's 27. The picture changed when .thi inited States, over bitter Sovie pposition, pushed through a pro osal postponing Ihe Securit. ouncil election and switching I alloling . for the U.N. Economi nd Social Council (ECOSOC) le 'Trusteeship Council. .No Date For Kusuming. On .the. second balloi; Yugo avia; found herself elected t COSOC' 'with 46 vbtes—seven lore than Ihe required margin o dale Was set for voting'to re ume for the Security Council seat Jubilant:- American circles laimcd Yugoslavia's election I COSOC, considerably weakenec er chances for the Security Coun I. . ' ' A state can serve on "both bodies ul such 'dislinclion is usually re ived for the big powers. A U.S. spokesman said that th< oting had put the Philippines in much stronger .position. No Progress ~ Seen In Talk )u Captives GENEVA-IINSJ-Chinese Com unist and American ambassa jrs held Iheir 22nd meeting today Geneva with'out. any apparen 1 rogrcss. American Ambassador U. Alexis ihnson raised the queslion of merican prisoners still held in hina despite Peiping promises at •entuaUy would be freed. Informants said that he told u'nese Ambassador Wang Ping- an there was no poinl in holding '"her level lalks until the Chinesi ireed to renounce the - use of rce in the controversy over the Fire Victim Gets Treatment John Sans! 54, injured in a fire at the Adams Hotel in Chicago's Skid Row last night, gels treatment for burns and cuts on his arms at a hospital. Two died and eight were hurt. Another picture of the fire appears on Page 6 (AP PhotoFnx) ' ' - - : tionalist-held island of Formosa. The Chinese claim they will not nounce the use of force while -called American "intervention 1 ntinues. Therefore Ihe talks em to be deadlocked. Eisenhower Paints View Of Mountain President Has Good Night's Rest; Hobby Will Help Recovery DENVER I*)—President Eisen bower's improvement kept pac today with advance calculation of his physicians as he turned ti one of his favorite hpbbies^-paint ing—in -'another' ' ; step' toward. re overy.' .:. : . . He'divided part of a day of re taxation.between .viewing the ma jeslic Rockies from the sundec: outside.:' his hospital.' room and painting another view of the sam< mountains from a colored prin taken from a magazine. • "The . President had a good night's sleep of more than eigh lours."-a 7 a.m. medical bulletin said. "He awoke feeling refreshed and cheerful. His condition contin ucs to progress satisfactorily with out complications." The fact that it has been ncarlj four weeks since he was stricken with a heart attack Sept. 24, and there have been no complications encouraged speculation that a date soon will be set for his flight back East to begin a period of convaies- ence. The painting started yesterday, not long after Ihe 65-year-old Pres- dent concluded a 25-minute foreign policy review with Secretary if State Dulles, and just before he conferred on other government affairs with his chief deputy Sherman Adams. Adams leaves today for Wash- ngton to attend tomorrow's- meet- ng of the Cabinet. And the President won't have another conference until tomorrow when . Atty. Gen. Brownell arrives by plane o talk over Justice Deparlment problems. p the sheriffs of the three coun- ies making up the 23rd Judicial Circuit. Judge Rpdgers said notification of the elimination of service by the department came in a letter. . Counties may employ their own probation officers under the lav :ayor Paul F. McCormack and/or but budgets for the current fiscal fear have been adopted by the various county courts and no funds were -set. up- for such, an employe. Median ical, Eavesd roppcr Called 'Dirty Business' BALTIMORE to "read the speech even in part" and added: . 'To make things worse, when a block away has been termed a )wlles Bares Big 4'Plans WASHINGTON —HNS)— Fourteen congressional leaders met with Secretary of Stale John Foster Dulles today for a briefing on his. "measured hope" for success at next week's Geneva foreign ministers conference. The legislators sat down with Dulles in the Stale Department's "map room" for a report on plans for the Big Four meeting. They reserved comment on the outlook for Geneva pending Dulles'-, report. Income Of B&O Yearly Doubles In Nine Months NEW YORK UV-The Baltimore md Ohio Railroad's net income nearly doubled in the first nine mo'nths of this year compared with he same period of 1954. ' .Total-net income for the period xceedcd 18K-. million, a - gain of more than 8 million from the first nree quarters of 1954, the railroad aid. •- . Net- income for September, was lore than $1,750,000, a gain of ome $750,000 overlhe same month year ago. -$37,800 Nobel Aieard- Sivedeii Biochemist Wins Medical Prize STOCKHOLM- (INS) r- : Prof. covery of a way of cultivating polio ,new!- device blood Specialist," today-was a'ward- Theorell, . former holder of a >iece of "dirty business" by Atty. 3en. C. Ferdinand Sybcrt of Maryand.-.-, '-. -, /' ,.;- T ..,. /' '.{.-• Moreover, Del. 'Jerome Robinson D-Balto) has said he may ask the Legislative Council to'study Balti- norc Police Commissioner James Icpbrpn's proposal to use. It In criminal cases.'Robinson said al* .hough such a mechanical envcs- School ot Public Health and Fred- dropper Is: not Illegal, It violates crick C. Bobbins, of. Western Re ''•very, law 'ot decency." serve Medical School, for their dls 1ugo..Theo.reli,. a leading,Swedish .virus.in. non-nervous human and ^..j •.-. i .!i,,-v L.-J-.: — j—j mon i(ey\(issue. Thi s technique was used in producing polio virus .for masi tests in the United. States. Th'e M-ycar-6ld Theorell.'. was ivhich can . pick up conversations ed .the . 1955 Nobel Prize, for iledi- yard UnlvcrsUy Medical .School, Rockefeller scholarship, was cited awarded his,prize for "discover- by the Royal Caroline Medical In- ies on the'nature and behavior of stltute for the Nobel Prize which oxydlzed enzymes," s worth approximately $37,800. Besides the cash 1 .Last year's medical award went will: receive a certificate and a o Drs, John F,'Enders of Har-gold nicdal. Besides the cash 'award Theorell The professor 'Is head !of.;.the Thdhins H. Wcllcr, of the Harvard Nobt-I, Institute of• Biochemistry in B.I.-XI ., «..,.„- ,,-.1,1. -j •,_-., Stockholm,-plays the violin for pleasure' and relaxation, and has three torn. Hunter Injured In Gun Mishap MARTINSBURG, \V. Va. to— Charles Franklin Lloyd, 35, of Martinsburg, was in City Hospital today after being peppered from head to foot with 33 pellets while squirrel hunting in the Pee Wee Point section, of the county. •He told Conservaliqn Officer Woodrow W. Parsons he and . Harry Lee MCCormick of Pikeside, were about 50-yards ' apart when both fired at the' same instant. He 'said he .was ; caught by the charge from Mc- •Cqrmick's gun. : ' '-'-'.' Parsons said he would also question McCormicfc about the accident which occurred Tues'•• day.. . •••-.' Consumption Of Newsprint Sets Record NEW YORK Mi-Newsprint con sumption reached a record high 'or September and also for the 'irst nine months of 1955, the American Newspaper Publishers •\ssn. reports.' Newspapers reporting to the ANPA. used 424,807 tons of news- irint in September, 9.4 per cent more than the 388,321 tons in the ike month a year ago and 10.2 ner cent more than the 385,380 tons n September; 1953. For the first nine" months of 1955, eporling newspapers consumed ,684,994 Ions, an increase of 7.8 er cent over the 3,418,105 tons in he like period a year ago. Figures re based on 525 U.S. newspapers, vhich use around three-fourths of tie newsprint consumed in this :ountry. The jump in consumption has esulted largely from increased lewspaper advertising, which has irought fatter papers. Newspaper idvertising linage has been run- ilng around 10 per cent ahead of he year ago level. Another factor as been higher circulation in many cilies. Newsprint has been in tight upply for several "months and here have been reports of a gray narket, in which premiums of $50 Ion.or more have been paid. The general price of newsprinl s $126 a Ion, delivered in New fork. One majoi* Canadian manu- acturer, St. Lawrence Corp., has nnouhc'ed an increase of 55 to $131 ton, effective Nov. 1, bringing n air of uncertainty to the price Uuatipn. In. the past, a price rise by one anadian. manufacturer usually as been followed by the industry, o far, only St. Lawrence Corp. as raised the price. German Red Chief Freed From Prison Leo Bauer Serves 5 Years On Charge He Was 'Spy' For U. S. CAMP . FR1EDLAND, Germany Wt — Leo Bauer, German Commu nist leader who befriended the Noel Field family, returned toda; after five years of Soviet captivity 'Bauer, 43, was'expelled from the party in 1950 and jailed as an alleged spy for .the United Stales At that' lime, he was editor-in chief.. for the Communist ; Eas Berlin radio! Preyiously, he hac Iieaded the Communist deputies in the Hessian Parliament. His 'name was on a letter to Mrs. Erika Glaser. Wallach.prom sing to help her-find-her-missing 'osier father, Noel Field. Both-Arrested She went to East Berlin to meet 3auer. Both were arrested. • Bauer today said he" and Mrs. Yallach were sentenced, .to death or espionage in a joint trial in East. Germany Dec. 28, 1953 — .hree.years after they were arrested. Mrs. Wallach also has. been released and is in Moscow. . Used Case To Liquidate Him ' Bauer told reporters East German Communist .boss and Deputy "remicr Walter Ulbricht used the Field case to "liquidate .me." "I had been in opposition to him since 194G. He regarded me as an enemy • because I had spoken up against the Oder-Neisse border with Poland," he.said. Communist East Germany has igreed to make the Oder and ieisse rivers the "permanent ieace border" with Poland, re- louncing claim to German terri- ories in the East annexed by Po- and at the end of World War II. Five Children Killed In Fire NOBLESVILLE,. Inci.-(INS)- Aiidrews'Firm i'aces Tax Suit WASHINGTON WJ-rTho Washing- on Post k Times Herald says tax deficiency 'case now. involv- ng 514 million dollars has been lending three .years against the rm which outgoing Revenue Commissioner T. .Colcman'; Andrews •111 head. '. . : '' . The paper quoted Andrews, how- vcr, that he knows little about ic case and'will have.no further onncctlon with it "out of ah abun- ahcc of caution." He outlined the ttiatlon in A-'letter 'to Secretary ['the Treasury Humphrey Oct. 10,' ve days'before he announced his cslgnation. • ':•''• Urged Russ To Hit Japs During ' Denies Backing Any^ Territory Concession ' If Soviet Joined War .'. NEW YORK OR — Gen..Douglas MacArthur said today the Penta;on report released yesterday 'fully confirms that I was never consulted" concerning the Yalta conference. . . '." MacArthur said: "The issue involved al Ihe origin of Ibis controversy was not whether Russia should have been jrought into the Pacific war. — Ihis should have clearly been,done at the very beginning — but whether,we should have made vital ter- nlorial concessions at the expense of Chinese sovereignty to induce Russia to come in at the end." The former Far.East commahd- er.said he. had urged on Dec. .13, 1941, shortly after Pearl Harbor, ;hat Russia attack from ; : the north. This, he said, would .have 'saved countless -lives, billions.ot dollars, and spared the Philippines Malaya, the Dutch East Indies, s'ew Guinea and many Pacific ii- ands." Douglas Claims FDR Exonerated In Report WASHINGTON — (INS — Sen. Patil Douglas (D) 111., claimed today that the MacArthur* papers "exonerate President Roosevelt's decision at Yalta to bring Russia into the war against Japan." _ They show, he said, that Hoosev'elt was acting on "the best military advise". —including that of Gen. Douglas MacArthur. Douglas pointed out that at the time of Yalta—February, 19-15—the role of the. ( atomic bomb in ending the war could not be foreseen, 'nor .could-the fact that Russia was of little help in the Pacific. But, he said, there is "not the lightest hint of documentation" ven. remotely suggesting the sup- orted territorial concessions. Nor, he said, was there any ocumentation that "after my ini- al recommendation in 1941 I allocated prior to Yalta that Russia nter the Pacific war." AlacArthur's statement. was is- ued to the press by Maj. Gen. ourtney Whitney, long-time aide MacArthur. Whitney said Mac- ; \rthur would make no -further' omment and would not elaborate n his statement. iecord Shows General lad Concurred Twice WASHINGTON m — Long-secret [qcuments from Pentagon files ecord that Gen. Douglas MacArthur twice concurred directly in he opinion that Russia should. move into the World War II conflict against Japan. Once was three days after Pearl Harbor, when he called a northern slrike at Japan a "golden opportunity." The other was in mid- June 1945, two months before the war ended, when he said, "The 'ive young children of one family hazard and loss (to American urned to death today when lire 1 attacking forces, will be greatly lessened" by a Russian attack. But the admittedly incomplete azed their, jerry-built home icblesville. The victims were Paul and Paul- tie, twins; Leonard; Kathie and baby all under, school age and hildren of Air.' 'and Mrs. Tom laloney.. The father was.burned everely'and the'mother was hos- italized with severe' shock. The fire was discovered by anther child, aged . seven, who roused the parents who ran out- ide. • : Neighbors had to restrain the ather from dashing back into the laming, tar-papered house. The blaze started after Maloney ad lit a fire in a coal stove.and one back to bed. 35,000-word record released by the Pentagon yesterday neither confirmed nor contradicted MacArthur's .contention last spring that he had no advance knowledge of the Yalta conference, and was 'most emphatically" against >ringing the Soviet Union into the conflict at that time. MacArthur himself was not immediately available for comment on the released documents, a copy : it which, was sent to him in New York Tuesday night. .The Pentagon record did include iummaries by two War .Depart-'Continued on Page 2, Col. 2)' xadar Equipped Fox Holes ;;,. - .'.'•.^.;'.- r . r . ..VV.;-;' v •'• :.. -• -.. " • Developed For Irifahtrymen FORT MONMOUTH, "' N. J.- INS;—rftadar equipped fox holes or-American infantrymen arc be- ig 1 developed by the Army Signal lorps. • A new magnetron tube about the Ize of a golf ball and weighing nly three ounces has beep pcr- ccled. The tube is for use; in nail radar units that can be car- led by 'troops' In fox holes! to '.irn against approaching tanks; The lube Is 50 times'more pow- rful than the • one It - has • been eilghed' to replace' and U ex- tremely durable. It. transmits'on a frequency about 100 times higher than that used on FM broad-, casting stations.- '.•. . : ' '". . Commercially they are expected ' to be used in radar speed controls now in use on some super highways. ';''-•• '_ The .tube was developed In the microwave tubes branch of Evans Signal Laboratory, a Fort Monmouth- component, under the direction of G. Ross Kilgorn,' director of-tht! - F'^'-^ Dlvlslon,

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