Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 21, 1955 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, October 21, 1955
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Cloudy, showers likely tonight. Low 45-50. Cloudy, cooler tomorrow, liiyh, 74; low] 41; noon, 74. River—2.94 • jeet. Relative: .humidity — 70 per cent. FINAL VOL. LXXXVL—NO. 290 AnocfeM fna Swnct-Jtf W/i»p*oto CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1955 alioM/ Mm Stirie* 22 Pages 6 CENTS 171• TWT rlies lo e's •9 Soviet Seeks ;'FuD Debate' Of Arms Gut Makes Demand For UN Action Before Sessions At Geneva By A. I. GOLDBERG UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. til- Russia demanded today a full de bate on disarmament in the U. N Assembly Political Committee without waiting for disarmamenl decisions by the Big Four foreign ministers. ; Arkady A. Sobplev, permaneni Soviet delegate to the U.N., made the demand in the 12-nalion U.N Disarmament Commission. He accused the commission of attempting to delay a report on disarmament debates of its big- nation subcommittee. Further delays would be harmful, he said. Refutes Allegations "It has been alleged that discussion of disarmament.here" would interfere with -or prevent discussion by the Big Four ministers," Soboley said. "But disarmamenl was a major topic of all the general policy 1 statements in the assembly. Every member of the United Nations has the right to debate this subject." • . The Big Four foreign ministers meet at Geneva Oct. 27. The Disarmament Commission subcomittec — composed of the United 'States, Britain, France, the Soviet Union and Canada — recessed sessions here pet. 7. They were deadlocked over disarmament plans, especially on U. S. insistence that President Eisenhower's "open sky" plan be adopted as a prelude to disarmament. Under that plan, the United Stales and the Soviet Union would exchange aerial reconnaissance and defense blueprints to prevent iurprisc attack. Sobolev told 'I" 5 commission- composed of the 11 Security Council members and Canada—that cv erybody agrees on the necessity of measures to avert surprise; attack. That',''together with closeness of agreement on the necesslty'bfrc- ducing armed forces, and the necessity of continuing inspection make it desirable to open the disarmament debate here, So- boley said. He said there wa§ now • a definite possibility of reaching agreement. Blames United Slates He blamed the United States for blocking progress in the closed subcommittee sessions. Henry Cabot Lodge Jr., chief U.S. delegate,. listened intently. Harold E. Stassen, his deputy the subcommittee talks, is accompanying Secretary of State Dulles to Paris for preliminary Big Four consultations. Sobolev's statement unveiled some of the mystery behind his 'request last week for an urgent meeting of the commission. Sir Leslie Munro, New Zcalander who is also chairman of the Assembly Political CnmmiUec, quickly protested the Soviet request. He said the commission would not give the General Assembly an intelligent report on the disarmament discussions until it had studied the verbatim reports from the •17 closed meetings of the subcommittee which began in London last spring and resumed' here Aug. 29 on the instructions of the Big Four summit meeting. The reports made a pile of documents a foot end a half high on Munro's desk. His statement, regarded as mirroring the over-all position of the Western powers, said the report and subsequent discussion in the Assembly and its committees would have .to follow 'such study and instructions from home governments. "We have a duty lo represent as well as a duty to speak," Munro said. "To put it bluntly why should the small powers be pushed around in this contemptuous way?" Report Catholics Slain • HON'G KONG— (INS)— Seventeen Roman Catholics . were reported today to have been ^executed by the Chinese Communists for persistently refusing to join theCom- niuist "progressive" church. Stevenson 'Grateful 9 For Lehman Support 'Greatest Mail On Earth' Honored Dr. Albert Schweitzer, 80-year-old missionary, musician, philosopher and Nobel Prize winner who has been called "the greatest man in the world," is shown-in London, where he received the Order of Merit from Queen Elizabelh. President • Eisenhower is the only other living non-Briton in the restricted and cherished order. (AP Pholofax) Police Check Leads In Slaying Of Boys i CHICAGO in—Police today checked two .new. leads in the slrangu- alion murders of three young boys. Sheriff Joseph D. Lohman said a lie.test would~be given to a 47- 'car-old unemployed laborer who told of sleeping Monday night, along vith his deaf mute brother, in-the wooded area where-the victims' lodies were found Tuesday after- loon. Indiana authorities were ques- ioning a 19-year-old girl who said he "knew who the fellows was' n the slaying of Robert Peterson, John Schuessler, 13, and his Brother Anton Jr.. 11. Lohman said the lie lest was ilanned for Edward Rohlfes, other of nine children. He said Rohlfcs and his brother icrman, 52, were picked.up after forest ranger reported seeing a lanel truck bearing the name 'Rohlfe" in the Robinson Woods ,Ionday nighl, not far from the iitch where the victims' naked lodics were found. Lohman said both brothers denied knowing anything about the nurders and said they had not see my bodies either Monday night or fhen they left the woods Tuesday corning. Lohman said that if Rohlfes' lory is verified by the lie test, he, time in which the bodies could lave been left in the woods would ic narrowed down lo a few hours iround midday Tuesday. lost Of Living A gain Goes Up WASHINGTON W!—The government reported today that living osts rose seasonally in September o near the record level .of 1953. The rise was three-tenths of one icr cent from August, and sent he Labor Department's index to 14.9. On the index, the 1947-49 To Great Naval llcro .verage is 100. The September level was two- cnths of one per cent higher than year ago and the highest since Uigust 1954. It is half an index pbint below ic, record living cost level of October 1953, when the index cached 115.4. Dixie Governors Give Hint Of Solidarity In '56 Ballot POINT CLEAR, Ala. W-Tlic ino ve men I is "a strong pos- oncc "Solid South" may regain tome'of its'solidarity in the 1956 sibilily."- 2. That the Republicans, without President Eisenhower as a candi- election; if the Southern governors ^(0, would have little chance of 'conference is an indication. Chief executives of the 16 South- carrying « Southern State. Alabama, Louisiana, Mississippi ern and border states making up and South Carolina supported the the governors conference. were largely in apparent agreement—at Ticket in 1948.. Four others—Flori r thngs; •.'...'•:'•. •• • \ —wont Republican' In 1952. I. .That- there wcrb few signs Gov. '. Theodore R. McKeldln of presently of a third party move- merman Jr, of South Carolina, He without u candidate of i "Eiscn- laid. he believes a third parly howcr's philosophy," Thurmond-Wright States Rights this prccampalgn stage— on. two da, Tennessee,' Texas and Virginia tor Gov. Walter Kohlor. '' Maryland,'one of two Republican ment. The main dissenter to that governors In (ho conference, stated belief was Gov, George Bell Tim-his parly would have a hard time town,- Wls.rby:'dlspatchlnR one'Of Sip Of 'Wine' Kills Woman In California WHITHER, Calif, in — The "wine" which Mrs. Rose Jones Finigan fatally sipped in a moment of hospilalily \vps described by sheriffs officers today as lermile killer fluid. Inspector F. W. Rosenberg said Ihe 50-year-old personal secretary to film producer C. B. De MiUc apparently poured from a wine bottle containing deadly sodium arsenale. The inspector said Ihe bollle had been taken accidentally from Ihe home of Mrs. Finigan's brother-in-law, a termite extermi- ,ator. Mrs. Finigan died yesterday, about 12 hours after taking a sip wilh a neighbor, Mrs. Dolores Hoyle, 26, who had complained of a cold.- Mrs. Hoyle is hospitalized, but expected to recover. Tiie mystery of the poisoned wine was solved suddenly, Rosenberg said, when officers went to the home of the brother-in-law, Carl Finigan, where Mrs. Finigan and her husband formerly lived. Mrs. Finigan had been employed by De Mille for 25 years, first as an accountant and bookkeeper and later as personal secretary. Britons Pay Homage 'Not Counting' On New York'i Solid Backing Delegation Split Hinted In Solon's Pledge To Aid Him NEW YORK tf!-Adlai E. Stevenson, acknowledging Ihe backing of Sen. Lehman (D-NY) for (lie Democratic presidential nomina lion, says. "I am proud to have this expression of support from so distinguished an American as my old friend Herbert Lehman." Stevenson also says he is "not counting ... at all" on the big Democratic convention delegation from New York'state, where some powerful party leaders are beating drums for Gov. Avcrell Harriman for the nomination. Hasn't Said-He'd Seek It These statements came yesterday and last night along with this declaration by the 1952 candidate: "I haven't even-said I'd seek the nomination. However, as I said ast July, I exp'ect to have some- .hing to say about that in Novem- >er. Lehman's reaffirmation of support was acknowledged by Steven son in a one-sentence statement made as he arrived by plane in Chicago after political conferences in New York. Lehman's declaration indicated :he possibility of a split in the 90-vote New York state delegation, argest in the Democratic National Convention. Democratic National Committeeman Carmine G. DeSapio has been working lor a solid ,pro-Harriman delegation. Democratic State Chairman Michael'H. Prendergast also has been actively supporting 1arriman..Naw York .Mayor Robert F. Wagner has -been favoring Stevenson. . Wouldn't Approve It Before Stevenson boarded a plane for Chicago, newsmen asked lim about reports that his supporters had started a move to prevent a solidly pro-Harriman delegation from New York. Stevenson replied: LONDON Wi— Britons paid horn age today to a one-armed admiral who died exactly 150 years ago in his moment of triumph, ' and a modest king who stood at the head of his nation in a later and even grimmer struggle. This rainy Trafalgar Day was given over to the paigh closes, things will get tough- memory of Adm. Lord Nelson and the late King George VI. heard of such a thing. I'd be interested, but I don'l think I'd approve of it. I'm not counting on the New York delegation at all." Weather Fine In Most Areas By The Associated Press The Midwest cooled off a little oday but fairly pleasant autumn weather prevailed in most of the nation. There were only a few wet spots. Light rain accompanied the cooler air which moved southeastward across southern Wisconsin.and cen- .ral and northern Lower Michigan. iVidely scattered showers were re- lorted in parts of the North At- antic states, the central Rockies and central Pacific Coast. It was below freezing in sections if the Dakotas and Minnesota as he coo! air mass spread over the north central region and as far south as Kansas. Police Alerted For Saar Vote SAARBRUECKEN. Saar WI — Saar police tightened their precau- ions today against possible disor- or against the French-German plan o give their country a "European" autonomy under Western. European Union. "From now on, as the cam- er and tougher." a ' high ifficial predicted. Beauties 'On Top Of The World' wears the crown of "Miss World" as she con- Susana Djuim of Venezuela, second from right, gratulates her runner-up, Margaret Ann Haywood, left, of Jonesboro. Ark., at conclusion of contest last night in London. Julia Coumoundourou of Greece, right, finished third, and Cuba's Gilda Marin, background, was fourth. (AP Photofox via radio from London today) at the latest 30 days ahead of the "I neither know of nor have I March 13 New Hampshire primary That is the filing deadline in thai "If the* President's decision is delayed, it is going to pul Hepubli cans in states with early primaries in a quandary," Bridges said. "II :hcre is no decision we will prob ably go ahead on the».assumption :hat" he will run again." Despite the primary situation. Sen. H. Alexander Smith (R-NJ) said>in a separate interview Eisen- lower should have all the time he needs to make up his mind whether ic feels physically able to seek a second term. Smith said the President should not be "pressured" into any decision. , GOP National Chairman Leonard W. Hall has said Eisenhower may wait until shortly before next August's party convention before announcing his intentions. Sen. George (D-Ga) told a news conference he thinks the nominat- ng convenlions of bolh parlies will be "wide- open." He said he assumed ^Eisenhower will nol run again. George said he thinks Adlai K. Stevenson would win the Democratic nomination again if -'the larty convention were held now, >ut added that developments in he next few. months may change hat picture. Attempt To Legalize ders as the hotly disputed weekend Homosexuality Rebuffed ilebiscite on the border territory's !uture approached. LONDON WV-An association of Saarlanders will vote Sunday for London judges rejected today a proposal to legalize homosexual iractices for men over 30. A recommendation lo urge Parlament to change the law was made by a commillce of the Magis- rales' Assn. Today the association police 256-91 rejected ion. the rccommenda- Showers Likely Early In Week BALTIMORE W-Five-day forecast: Considerable cloudiness with chance of scattered shower: west portion tonight. Considerable cloudiness and cooler Saturday Fair and cool Sunday. Some cloudiness and warmer Monday and Thursday with scattered light showers likely. Clearing .and cooler Wednesday.. Temperatures : will average* 3-5 degreesi^boje.'normal. Bridges Sees Eisenhower's Name Entered Solon JHopeful Ike Decide Before January On Running WASHINGTON («—Sen. Bridges :R-NH l^s'aid'tdaay'that "if-President "Eisenhower delays a Second erm decision beyond next Janu 1 ary, Republicans may enter his name in early primaries "on the assumption he's going to run again." Bridges, who heads the Senate Republican Policy Committee, said he hopes the President can decide Clellan ID-Ark) and Chavez (D" NM) say they have not asked for special government planes to fly them and their wives home from Europe. And an aide of Sen. Stennis (D Miss) said in Washington he knew ol no such request by his senator Stennis himself could not be reached immediately. All three legislators are members of the Senate Appropriations Committee in Europe on committee business. The Defense Department said yesterday it is sending two big four-engine transporl planes to bring them home, at an estimated round-trip cost of $20,000. Senators Deny Asking Planes For Free Trip WASHINGTON W—Senators Mc- Asst. Secretary of Defense Robert T. Ross^said -the special trips lad to be ordered when the senators were reported unable to wait two or three days for government planes due on "regular scheduled missions." Soviet Cruelty Hit By Cardinal At Smith Dinner NEW YORK. UK— Francis Cardinal Spellman says the "Russian smile," prevalent since the Geneva conference, cannol erase "the memory of -Soviet cruelty." Speaking last night at the llth annual Alfred E. Smith Memorial Foundation Dinner, lie warned against what he termed '.'Ihe bland- shmenls of Ihe Soviet smile," and added: • "It is possible to be under Ihe mistaken impression that a person s smiling at you when' actually ic is laughing at you." Union Leader Claims Craig Broke Pledge Martial Law Ended, Troops Remain On x Duty Duriiig Strike NEVV.i-.CAS'fLE.-lnd. Ut — l>}\ was Unea'fer 'vhormai in "' -Henry County today with .martial law lifted and taverns'open again, but National',Guardsmen^were still on duty and the curfew was still in effect. The CIO United Auto Workers union' was' still on strike at the Perfect Circle Corp. foundry, and Gov. George N. Craig was accused by a union spokesman of failing for the third time to keep his word. The Guard moved in the night of Oct. 5 after eight persons were wounded in a riot involving strike sympathizers, outside the foundry and nonstrikers inside. Full martial law was imposed by Gov.Craig Oct. 10 and lifted yesterday. The governor left 130 Guardsmen on duty here under civil authority. At its peak,.the Guard force numbered 1,000, including those stationed at the Hagerstown and Richmond plants of the company. Raymond H. Berndt, UAW regional director, said in a statement ""The people of Indiana can now. plainly see that the governor is not interested in the parties resolving the disputes in the strike, but instead is only interested in using this situation for politics and publicity." The strike began July 25 at the Perfect Circle foundry here, the main plant at Hagerstown and .two plants at Richmond, in east-central indiana. The company continued .0 operate. Chief issues were the UAW demands for a union shop, a layoff pay plan and higher, wages. The company rejected a union offer to arbitrate. Horn, Soybeans Ease CHICAGO Ifl — Corn and.soy- icans eased at the'opening on the Board of Trade today. Other grains vere irregular. ; Rockefeller Balks At Trial Verse Marks Passing Of Cuspidor On Quiz Into Married Life Governor Sends Brass 'Spitoon' To Wisconsin Woman • MADISON, •'• Wis. MWThe .. last stand of the ringing brass cuspidor in the Wisconsin Legislature is It ;all started when,Mrs; Jaeger read the Legislature had .voted to disp9Se of the 167 brass cuspidors locked in'a storeroom since the echoed in an outflowing .of verse i lawmakers turned from chawin' that claims as its latest contribu- The chief executive answcri yesterday the measured plea of Mrs, Raymond Jaeger of Water- the ^40-pound relics to her with some original rhyme. tobacco to cigarettes. She wrote Democratic State Sen. Stalbaum of Racine saying: '"It's becoming an obsession, This picture, that 1 sec, That brass in my possession, Would curbihls tensity . . ." Slalbaum replied, In kind:. "So sorry it can't be.done.> > • For we're'limited to one . . ." Republican Kohler wrote: "Some women want a new mink coat,- ••'..-• . '"- Others/three'or four, vote: You want a .cuspidor. I surely did appreciate Your .clever poetry. That's really why you'll get by freight ', '-...• The' one they saved for me. This, lovely.'« pounds.of brass Which I planned to treasure. Now goes to you because, my lass, 'Twill give. you pleasure. much more .But-you're the one that gets niy I don't khow what. you, want •'It ' '' '' ' ' '' '.for,. - .-'•• •..••'•.'.; 'v •'::. This thing of grace and beauty, iii your hallway near the'door; I hope not sordid duty.. If so, I should' remind you Lest It mar yoilr new found bliss, That even skillful chewers • : .Are sometimes »pt.to .miss," Security Pledge Sought.By Israel JERUSALEM HV-Mounting demands for security measures were raised in Israel today by the prospect that an Egyptian, arsenal strengthened from behind the Iron Curtain may soon overshadow the Middle East. Premier Moshe Sharett said last night Tsrael was entitled to a the the matter should be given attention in Washington. security •' guarantee from United States. He declared Wo Polities'" Expected In Denver Talk Specialist Asserts President Could Be Candidate In 1956 DENVER. (/R—President Eisenhower was "refreshed and. cheerful" today after a good, night's sleep. A 7:30 a. m. hospital bulletin reported: "The President had a good night's sleep of eight hours and awoke feeling refreshed and •cheerful. His condition continues to progress satisfactorily without complications." DENVER Ml — President Eisenhower gets back into still another government business field today at hospital conference with Atty. Gen. Brownell. Step by slow step since his Sept. 24 heart attack, the President has been resuming active direction of international and domestic policy at meetings with top administration officials. He will discuss Justice Department matters with Brownell, who played an important backstage role in helping win the Republican presidential nomination for Eisenhower in 1952. : No Politics On Agenda Both the attorney general and the Denver White House said in advance of today's conference, however, that politics • was not on the agenda. A prominent physician said he believes'the President can run for another term if he wants to. ., Dr. Eugene Lepeschkin of the University of Vermont Medical School, consulted recently on the Eisenhower case, said in Burlington, VI., that "if the President avoids any emotional or physical strain and meantime watches his health, he would be physically able lo run again." Lepeschkin, a cardiogram specialist, studied Eisenhower's damaged heart performance at the request of Dr. Paul Dudley White of Boston, eminent heart authority who flew to the President's bedside a few hours . after he was stricken. ^ Don't Believe He'll Run- The general impression here still is that Eisenhower, allhough convalescing steadily, won't seek a second term. There had been speculation he might want to talk over his plans with Brownell. Brownell said in Washington yesterday that he had no plans to get into politics at the meeting witii Eisenhower. He refused to comment when asked whether he believed the President would run again. And he said it would be "inappropriate" for him to suggest whom the Republicans should nominate if the President bows out. Peace Talks With Russia Disclosed WASHINGTON H) — President Eisenhower's peace talks with Russia were spread on the record today as Secretary of Slate Dulles arepared to take up where the President left off at the Geneva lig Four conference. They included Eisenhower's assurance lo Russia that "under no circumstances is the United'States (Continued on Page 2, Col. 1) Princess, Airman Attend Party At Cousin's Collage LONDON Ul—Princess Margaret and Peter Townsend emerged early today from a gay, informal dinner party which had all the earmarks of a celebration. The question "Did they announce .heir engagement?" quickly raced :hrough the city. There still was no official an- ;wer, just mild circumstantial evidence that the occasion .was somewhat special. The happy gathering took place n the tiny, -whitewashed 'London ' urgent cottage of the royal beauty's cousin Mrs. John L. Wills. NEW YORK MV-Winlhro'p Rockefeller, in a pretrial examination d a y, w jth no *Judge present. of a - suit brought by a Boston attorney, -has refused to answer several questions pertaining to his ife .. while married to Barbara (Boijo) Rockefeller. The attorney,-Joseph Sax, Is suing .' Rockefeller" for $100,000 as the cost of legal services he said «i irendered (or Mrs. Rockefeller. 1 Sax-.contends his services culminated in a' five-million-dollar settle- Disband. v Thc couple were married in 1W8. settlement. In State Supreme Court -yester- Rockefeller was asked by Bernard Lauren, attorney for Sax, whether he possessed "an extensive -collection of pornographic material" In 1948 and if he had intimate relations with a woman identified a.< Virginia Sommcrs. • .':. ',-. Rockefeller's attorney John Mln- ton said the questions served no ment on -Mrs. Rockefeller by her useful purpose, and his client-,ro- fused to answer. It was decided that a judge would have In deter- Mrs, Rockefeller oblaincd n Reno mine whether or not such niles divorce last year after jetting the lions must he answered. Adjournment was taken until Nov. 22i

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free