Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 3, 1955 · Page 1
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 1

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Thursday, November 3, 1955
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Th« Weather Windy, colder, snow flurries in mountains, low in 20s by morning. Fair Saturday. '• \ High, 59; low, 40; noon, 49. Rainfall—.11 in. River 2.8S inch. Humidity—61 per cent. VOL. LXXXVI.—NO. 303 ' CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1955 International Ntwj Strric* 30 Page$ 6 CENTS; ' ' ' . Israel Ousts All Egyptian Troopl Molotov Pressured By West To Accept Unification Plan JL •f • Concessions On Question Said Remote '-Only Possible Accord Is Broad Statement That Plan'Is Good' GENEVA MV-Sccretary of State Dultae told Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov in the Big Four conference" today that the greatest danger of recreating German militarism lies in "perpetuating German, disunity." Spearheading a Western effort to press Molotov nearer Western ideas.on unification of Germany, Dulles in effect accused the Sovfet Union of being afraid of the results of free and secret all-German elections. The Western powers have proposed such elections as an essential first step in their unification program. Dulles, speaking from notes, said that risk is inherent in free and secret elections. : Under the Communist system in East Germany, he said, with only one list of candidates on the.ballot—he held up an East German ballot to the conference—the leaders could be sure of what, would come out of the voting because they were sure of what went in. , • Dulles attacked a proposal which Molotov had made yesterday for forming an all-German council of West and East German parliamentary representatives. He said this proposal was "most noteworthy in its. complete failure" to comply with a directive on Germany issued by the Big Four heads of government here last July. The only agreement' that Appears remotely possible at 'this'.foreign ministers' conference .is a broad statement that German unification would,be a good thing and that the four powers will continue to' negotiate-on it. Not Complete Failure . Even though the basic positions remain unchanged, this would permit both East and West to claim the conference was not a complete failure. Should' such an agreement be reached, U.S. Secretary of State Dulles, British Foreign Secretary Macmillan and French Foreign Minister Pinay could be expected to agree to continue parallel negotiations on a European security treaty which the Soviet wants. Dulles yesterday developed the point that Russian and Western proposals on security already have certain similarities. Differences Unresolved » But the basic difference remains unresolved—whether a European security treaty should be made to cover a divided Germany or a re(Continued on Page 2, Col..3) Peron Flying To Nicaragua SALVADOR, Brazil UP)—Juan D. Peron, exiled former.- dictator of Argentina, left Salvador this morning, heading for Nicaragua to visit his old friend, President Anastasio Somoza. The • Paraguayan air force DC4 carrying Peron apparently intends to stop over at Belem, on the equator in the extreme north of Brazil. But there were reports here that the flight might be along the coastline, with a halt today at Natal to avoid cutting across the jungles. The ex-President's journey so far has failed to follow the route an nounced before takeoff. Peron flew here yesterday from Asuncion and said he was going to Nicaragua. But there was speculation that his ultimate destination might be Europe. Car Plunge Traps Women Boston-metropolitan district police remove the bodies of two women 'early today after they, were trapped when their car (background) plunged through 20 feet of railing on the Charles River Dam bridge into 27 feet of water. Police identified the victims as Mrs. Judy Swahson, 26, and Mrs. Rosabelle Souza, 26. (AP Photofax) U. N. Refugee Agency Wins Peace Prize Aid To Those Fleeing Homeland Seen Reason For JN T obel Recognition OSLO-— (INS) — The 1954 Nobel Peace Prize was awarded today to the United Nations High Commission For Refugees (UNHCR). The 1955 Peace Prize was- re? served for possible award next year since none was awarded last year. The 1953 Nobel Prize went .'to general of the Army George Catlett Marshall and to Dr. .Albert Schweitzer, Alsatian philosopher, musician and medical missionary in French West Africa. ' . The Norwegian Nobel Institute in Oslo traditionally is not called on to explain its award, but the gift to the U. N. organization obviously is for the work it has done in giving international protection to refugees who have fled their homelands because of fear of political, religious'or racial persecution. The U. N. General Assembly created the Refugee Commission Jan. 1, 1951. The cash award amounts to $35,066. % Its function is to promote the conclusion, ratification and implementation of international conven* tions and to encourage the adoption of legislation and other measures in favor of refugees' admission, right to work, social security and legal status. An advisory committee of, the representatives of 15 states, members and non-members of the United • Nations, • advises - the .high commissioner at his request^ Mayor Endorses Adlai Stevenson PHILADELPHIA 'ffi — A third prominent Pennsylvania Democrat. Mayor Joseph S. Clark Jr. of Philadelphia, has endorsed Adlai Stevenson as his party's candidate in the 1956 presidential election. Gov. Leader and Mayor David L. Lawrence of Pittsburgh previously endorsed Stevenson as a potential candidate. Student Nurses' Bus, Truck Collide; One Boiled, 32 Hurt CHARLOTTE, N. C. W — A ; chartered bus loaded with student nurses from Charlotte crashed into a truck 15 miles north of here early this morning. One nurse was killed and 32 were injured.'Some of those hurt are in critical .condition. The dead nurse was identified as Clara Jean DiHingham. 19, of Rte. 2, Wcaverville, N.C. The bus was demolished. Ambulances took the injured to hospitals hrCcscord, 7 miles north of the accident scene, and in Charlotte. Th« nurses were aboard an Atlantic Greyhound bus returning to Charlotte from Winston • Salem, N.C., where they had attended the convention of the North Carolina Nurses Assn. ' ' V Highway patrolman W.A. Nichols said the bus was traveling about 55-miles an hour when it rammed into the stalled tractor - trailer buck-. • •"-• '.• The patrolman said the bus ripped into a side of the trailer scattering a cargo of cigarettes over the road, and, then ran into a ditch. "All the lights were out on the bus when we pulled up beside it, 1 Nichols said. "The doors jammee shut. There was all sorts of crying and hollering inside the bus. Pa trolman Tilley climbed through a hole and started pulling out the student nurses. All of them were bloody. Many of them were badl> hurl." 'Meg' Continues Regular Duties LONDON Wt—Princess Margaret gave every indication today she will follow her royal ceremonial rounds without a respite now that she has chosen duty over love. A Buckingham Palace source explained .that the Princess ; -canj rif she; wishes;"ask foC'-a: curtailment " of her' engagements but'has given no sign- she will take such a step. Tonight the 25-year-old princess arid Queen Mother Elizabeth will go from Clarence House to Buckingham Palace to join Queen Elizabeth at a presentation party for the diplomatic corps. Blaze Razes Farm House, Four Perish ELKHART, Ind I/PI—A 10-room rame farmhouse burned late last night, killing an Amish farmer and hree of his 13 children inside. Sheriff Vernon Gripe said the dead were Simon Slabaugh, 47, and his sons, Glenn, 10, Simon Jr:, 9, and Larry, 5. The boys were asleep upstairs. The sheriff estimated damage at $12,000. Six of the Slabaugh children vere away... Mrs. Slabaugh and four children who were sleeping downstairs escaped unhurt. The mother said her husband helped them to safety and then went back into the house or the other children. As he entered the front door an explosion wrecked the burning Building. Deputy Woody Caton said the ire probably started from a heat ng stove, which a daughter filled with corn cobs and wood before retiring. He attributed the explosion to bottled gas used for cook- .ng. . . Whales Pile Up On Beach Near Melbourne, Fla. MELBOURNE, Fla. tf) — The 5jeach.ll miles south of Melbourne £as no place to go swimming today. It was littered with S3 small whales" weighing from 100 pounds .0 about a ton. . The mammals, known as pilo whales or blackfish, came ashore yesterday. One of the calves was placed back in the water four times jut refused to stay there. The leader of the school appar ently was '.a 14-foot bull. Pilot whales usually travel, ii schools and follow the largest maL even when. • he leads them ashore They are known to migrate, frpm Greenland and the Norwegian coas to the Cape of Good Hope and are believed to,go ashore because they dislike warm water. U.S.ToHike Armed Units In Germany Global Redeployment Will Reduce Ground Force By 1 Division WASHINGTON - (INS) - The Army announced today a global redeployment of troops that will reduce its ground combat forces 'rom 20 to 19 divisions but will increase U. S. Armored strength in Germany. The cutback in total strength, necessitated by the Army's scheduled reduction from 1.167.000 to 1,125,000 men. will be accomplished iy disbanding the 71st_ Infantry Division, two regiments'" of which are now in Alaska. German Replacement The increase in European armor ed forces will result from an order sending the Third Armored Division from Fort Knox, Ky., to Frankfurt, Germany, next May to relieve the.Fourth Infantry Division. The Army also announced .that he Eighth Infantry Division will be sent from Ft. Carson. Colo., to ^oppingen, Germany, next August :o replace the Ninth Infantry Division, which will be returned to helL.S. ' Go To Alaska Two regiments of the second in- 'antry division at Ft. Lewis, Wash., will go to Alaska in July to replace the forces being disbanded. Troops of the Fourth Infantry Division are to remain temporarily in" 1 Frankfurt, although the headquarters : of this outfit are being shifted .back to the U. S. ....; The Army said the home headquarters ' for divisions being brought back have not been' determined. Present plans woulc place many of the troops from the disbanded 71st into the Fourth Division. Increases Strength The overall effect in Germany, a spokesman said, will be to increase U. S. armored strength rom one to two divisions. The second" armored division already is in Europe. In addition, the Army is known be planning to send the llth Airborne Division-from Ft. Camp bell, Ky., to Germany. Thus, after mid-1956, the U. S. w^ll have two armored, one airborne, two in- r antry and one constabulary division in Europe. French Call For Election PARIS W)—The French National Assembly early today voted 330211 in favor of holding new general elections next month, but a cloud of parliamentary confusion lung over the future of the plan. Endorsement of the govern- Student Nurse Dies In Mishap Says Sector »* . . • • . . . • . . . Reports Carry Varied Casualty Toll Ranging From 50 To 200 Dead JERUSALEM W—The - Israel Foreign Ministry announced today ' that after hard fighting the' "Egyj* tian invader" has been expellee from Israeli territory in the- El Auja-Nizana .demilitarized zone, -.4 military spokesman said 50 Egyp tians had been killed and 40 captured in the fighting, despribed bj Observers as the heaviest betweer Israeli and Egyptian forces* since !the end "of the 1948 Palestine war. Israeli casualties were reportec las 4 killed and 19 wounded. A patrolman and spectators peer into the wreckage of a bus which Was returning student nurses to Charlotte. N. C., from a convention. The bus struck the rear of a truck and ran into a ditch. One was killed and 32 injured in the accident early today. Story at bottom of page. (AP Photofax) Allies In U. N. Ready Call For Cease Fire Explosion Kills Three At Plant BIRMINGHAM. Ala. l/fl — Three men were killed and three others injured today in an explosion at a blast furnace at the Fairfield plant of U. S. Steel. ' The dead were Davis L. Ingram, 35, blast furnace superintendent: Charles W. Flournoy, 57, and Henry Gilliland. The explosion occurred at the No. 5 blast furnace. There was no immediate' explanation ; as to : 'its"'cause,*ot the'amount;:, of the damage. UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. -I (INS)—The western Big Three powers held urgent consultations; among' themselves and with UN Secretary General Dag Ham-: marskjold today on the bloody Egyptian-Israeli frontier battle at El "Auja. A British spokesman told the U. S., Britain and France were considering action, including summoning of the UN Security Council to. prevent'the outbreak of an all-out war between Egypt and Israel. • . • Feared Complication Doctor Slaps Dirt In Some U. S. Hospitals CHICAGO M%-A Boston surgeon today said he finds- many U.S. hospitals are dirty, or not safely clean enough in their operating rooms. "Hospitals have got to get back to being clean and safe places," Dr. Carl W. Walter told the American College of Surgeons. "It is always the surgeons' responsibility to see that the environment is safe for patients," Dr. Walter said in a prepared talk. Among cities in which he found what he called dirty conditions were some hospitals in Boston, Chicago and Detroit, Dr. Walter said. In another prepared report researchers said it may become possible soon to use arteries from cows or hogs to replace diseased) or lost arteries of humans. This would mean an abundant supply of arteries of all sizes and Dee Pushes Preparation Of Program ™ ; ' 'Reoccupy Area 1 • CAIRO tf! — An Egyptian''! military spokesman said to-, day that in a successful; counterattack Egyptian forces have reoccupted the.ETv Sabha post in the El Auja : demilitarized zone. ' "• ..;'- '•"''• • The spokesman -said 1 ':''200.,, Israeli soldiers were killed in the battle which started last night and "some others^ taken prisoner." Previously the three : Allies -had steered away from recourse to the Security Council ,for fear,,it^rnight complicate the situation! : •'• British spokesman" said the .situation had "changed" Continues To Steady Gain; Adds Labor Linv To List DENVER Ul — President Etscn- lower. still gaining physical strength, today continued drafting a legislative program on which his party will run next year. The Taft-Hariley Act was added to the growing list of controversial issues with which he will confront the Democratic - controlled Con- gfess' in January. The action Came during a huddle yesterday with Secretary of Labor Mitchell, Mitcheir told 'a news conference afterward the President .-will resub- the" 14 proposed Taft-Hartley the- new El Auja battle in ots .previously- rejected Co though Mtchcll ports, 74 soldiers were killed. He said the Allies were considering what steps they should take in view of the aggravated state of affairs in the demilitarized zone. Should Stop Attacks The spokesman said it was "extremely regrettable that the 1s- raelies are taking matters into their own hands;" He added that 'both sides should cease attacks" and observe the U.N. armistice. The British source said he considered the new fighting a clear rebuff of U.N. truce chief Maj. Gen. E. L. M. Burns' appeal to Egypt and Israel last Saturday to avoid retaliation and to maintain peace. He said the British delegation! "I don't feel that any action is going to be taken by Congress." The President, moving further along the road to recovery, eased up on his official schedule today t& devote more time to planning for a period of convalcsence, re creation and rehabilitation at his Gettysburg. Pa., farm: He plans to leave here a week A report from Cairo said Egyptian army general headquarter:, las taken over command ot Egyptian troops in the area from the Egyptian Palestine department, which previously controlled-them. en. Abdel Hakim Amer,: Egyptian commander in chief, has gone'to he front, the Cairo dispatch "said. The fighting centered around El Sabha, a checkpost within Israeli territory which the. Israelis claimed the Egyptians had occupied. The Israeli announcement said it was rcoccupied last night. Army headquarters in Cairo said ,he Israelis had thrown .3,000 troops against 100 Egyptians 'at the El Sabha post. The attack was supported by armored cars and heavy guns, the Egyptian com- munique said. It said the, battle lasted seven hours, but.at another point referred'to it as "still going on." There were unofficial reports in Cairo of an Egyptian counterattack, but the communique did not specifically confirm it. "The action by the Israeli defense army last night resulted in the expulsion of the Egyptian invading force." the Israeli Foreign Ministry spokesman said. ;, The spokesman said Egypt was guilty of two armistice violations: Occupying Israeli territory and from tomorrow, spend a day or so stationing excessive forces in the at the White House, and then proceed to Gettysburg to which the 'defense zone" at the border. The U.N. chairman of the Is- temporary White House will be raeli-Egyptian Mixed Armistice shifted in" advance of Mamie's 59th Commission. Francois Giaccpmag. birthday. Nov. 14. tgi, protested to Israeli authorities The tentative Nov. It departurej against detention of U.S. observ- date from Denver will be madei crs m the & Au ^ a U.N. headquarters during the fighting last night. He said the Israelis refused to let four observers and two radio oper- firm over the weekend if Dr. Paul Dudley White, the eminent Boston specialist, approves. White at UN. headquarters, headed byj - ^^ IKeT o I S ^s leave theMMtaTp«5». Cti- PiAi'cnn Hivnn 1C tn tnit/»hi I?t IXlUlilU]., lUl dlHJUlLl Ut UU>[ _ «* r Sir Pierson Dixon, is in touch! with London on the situation. Three Killed In Port Fire .LJUUUiadllVUlr Wk W**& &V v V-*. «» , meat's bill to end the present As- sha P es to repair-human ones. Crash Of Bomber Kills Two Fliers sembly Jan. 2 — thus advancing! the elections from June — came on a vote of confidence for Premier Edgar Faurc. The support) of 88 members of the 94-member Communist group gave the govern- EAST MEADOW, N.Y. WV-An ment its victory. JAir Force bomber crashed in a But what happens now was)thickly populated residential dis- BIRMINGPORT, Ala. Wi—Three persons died in a spectacular fire which threatened last night to wipe out this river port 25 miles west of Birmingham. fortnightly examinations of thclably at the time the Israeli forces President". *' were attacking El Sabha. The President is now walking The Cairo communique said: freely about the eighth floor ofi" Their 'Israeli) forces outnum the hospital. bered ours 30 to .t because the Israelis still are using the trick of attacking one small post with heavy forces, then escaping. Egypt is not trying to widen this military operation and only uses her forces (or defense." An Egyptian military spokesman BERLIN wi - Communist East'said Egypt has "considerable mil- Gasoline Jumes exploded, throw-jGerman Premier Otto Grotewohljitary strength" in the region, ing flames more than 100 feet highjtoday ordered his secret police to- but three men risked their livcsicrack down on "enemies" of the;i German Worker ''Enemies 7 Face New Crackdown anything but clear. The fate of the bill is up to the; Council of the Republic or Senate.! If the upper House.does not act within the next two weeks the whole early election project may have to be tossed out the window. are necessary because important decisions, especially concerninj North Africa, must be taken in the trict yesterday, killing the two airmen aboard and causing' heavy fire damage to one of a compact row of small homes. The plane was about a mile and a half east of the field when it crashed in the front yard of a Faure insists that early elections home owned by Paul Koroluck, a newspaper compositor who was at work. His wife, Susan, and their 2 year-old daughter. were strolling first half of 1956. homeward. They were not hurt. Medical Miracle Steelworker Given Life By Using Artif icial Lung Skeleton Identified STAFFORD SPRINGS, Conn.(INS)-^A skeleton, found in *a Stafford Springs lover's lane, today was identified through dental work CHICAGO W — Surgeons today told of a medical miracle, and the| part played by a simple new arti-| ficial lung. It began with -the horrible moment when a Steelworker was crushed by a locomotive-against s stone wall. He was a big man, broadshouldered, weighing 235 pounds. Yet he was crushed by the mon- slrous machine into a space only eight inches wide. Worse, he was slowly rolled into that tight area, ribs and bones splintered. He had 33 fractures of 20 ribs, breast bone, clavicles and pelvic bones as that of Doris Hatch, 22. of jbroken, internal organs injured. Cambridge S[>rinRS, Pa., who van- Surgeons and doctors met him ir.hed more than two years ago. j fat the hospital door. He was un iLias Deportation [UpheldBy Court WASHINGTON w> — The Board of Immigration Appeals today up-held a deportation order ;agatnsi since June 1953 r when" East Ger-jWilliam G. (Big Bill) Lias, operator Thrasher died in a Birmingham many was rocked by rebellion. Thelof Wheeling .Dawns Race , Track hospital this morning. Bodies of'-'-' :1L -' 1. ~—~.,-» I:- u,-^ */;,„;„;, the other two. missing since the blaze began, were found in the debris. to turn off valves leading into huge gasoline storage tanks and the alaze was brought under control. Dead were Felton Thrasher, 46, plant superintendent for the Triangle Refineries, Inc.; his daughter, Tina May, 20; and' Olen K. Dodd. 23. workers' class. Grotewohl acted as the number of refugees fleeing East Germany hit record Jevels. The total arriving in West Berlin last month was 21,555, an increase of 3,000 over September, and .the highest figure HST Autographs Memoirs; Hand Proves Durable KANSAS CITY W—Former President Truman, who's an old hand at autographing, probably hit his peak yesterday., He estimated he signed 3.500 to 4.000 copies of the first edition of his memoirs, "Year of Decisions", total that month was 33,172. Grptewohl acknowledged East Germany is having economic difficulties, especially in the production of meat, which is still rationed. His order to the secret police was in a speech to the Central Committee of the East German Communist party. in Virginia. The board said the Immigration Service, which ordered Lias out of the country last July, had proven its contention that he is a Greek alien, illegally in the United States. Lias, 55. contends he is a citizen and that he was born at Wheel ing, w. Va. .:.;: '•; conscious, so badly hurt "it seemed he had absolutely no reason to survive,'-' said Dr. Edward E. Avery. Modern aids of medicine and surgery flew to his defense. But with his crushed chest, even if shape and shook , hands with & University Fraternities Told Drinking'Oil Campus'Taboo COLLEGE PARK. Md. to—Fi* tcrnities al the University of Mary- he could begin breathing normally, the motion would prevent knitting of the wired-up bones of his broken ribs. . The simple new lung gave the answer. The story was described to the American College of Surgeons yesterday by Dr. E, T. Morch, inventor of the lung; Dr. Avery and Dr. D. W. Benson of Northwestern Medical Schoo! and the University of Chicago Clinics. (Continued on Pagt 2, Col 4) during a five-hour autographing. , . , , . ,. .. . party in a downtown hotel S jland were warned last n.ght that After it was over, the 70-year-oldj'"t"re violations of the school's no- Truman said his hand was in good drinking laws will be met with "drastic penalties." Dr. Wilson H. Elkins called •; meeting of representatives of the 24 social fraternities on campus. Both: the president and Geary Epplcy, dean of men, reiterated a rule that no drinking of any alcoholic beverage (including beer) is permitted on campus,: in any fraternity or sorority house, or at any affair—on or off campus— which is sponsored by, an organization connected 'vith the university. newspaperman to demonstrate its durability. He said he wasn't interested in writing another book adding. "1 didn't think I'd ever write this one, but here I am." One of the last persons to receive an autograph, Mrs. Alfred L. Scribner of Kansas City, told Truman: "Bless your strong right arm. and bless your good heart for doing this after such a day." He said he would "close ;: up" i fraternity house if necessary; Eppley said five fraternities : al •• ready have been penalized for Infractions ot the rule. One of. th« groups was barred from accepting pledges (probationary members;' Inst spring and the other four-art'- on "social., probation,"^;;w«-cl; means they cannot now hold par' ties or other social gatherings. One fraternity man summed up the meeting this way: . ;••* "This is. going'to lead to • lot of accidents. Students will do their drinking off the campus—in Washington and other places." rt; -v On -.campus affairs ar*,thap- eroned by faculty members and their wives, ' ' •

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