Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 11, 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, November 11, 1955
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Th*W«ath«r Fair, milder tonight. Low 3845. Cloudy, colder,-showers tomorrow. , High, 48; low, 29; noon, 46. Snowfall, 7.8 inch. River, 2.94 feet. Humidity, 78 per cent.. VOL. LXXXVL—NO. 311 ton Stnic*-Af CUMBERLAND, »IARYLAND, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1955 liitttnatienal Ntw» Stnict 20 Page$ 6 CENTS •Ike Flying Back To White House BigaPlans To Ask End Of Sessions , . • • - v SovJel Opposition Blocks Efforts To Settle Reich Issue '.BULLETIN : GENEVA Wi— The Jiig Four, foreign ministers decided in se-' cret session today to adjourn , 'their'" current' Geneva.. '-confer-. . ence vritii a final rticeting next ' Wednesday. ; By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER •'. GENEVA Wi— The United .States, Britain and France, blocked at almost every turn in the Big Four foreign ministers conference .by a cough, unyielding Soviet, are expected today to propose an end to the conference by next ^Wednesday •or Thursday. : :No hard and fast decision has been reached. Western sources said. But Western • delegations, meeting this morning,' were reported to have found . no reason for continuing the conference beyond the middle of next week. . The Western view •• will be presented to Soviet Foreign Minister Vyacheslav. Molotov. later today. 'The. conference so far Has been notable mainly for. ' the evidence it has provided, that Soviet foreign policy tactics have taken the most radical shift since "the death of Joseph Stalin more than two years ago. " . . Return To Tough Tactics Unless evidence -of Russian behavior at the current Big Four conference is completely deceptive, the softer line of Soviet strategy has been replaced by a return to much harder tactics. For the first time, since the Kremlin started its more- conciliatory approach:.toward-the West in early 1953, , a Soviet spokesman'has been speaking out in blunt, uncompromising terms on great issues. > Foreign Minister W M. Molotov has made: it . unmistakably clear that the major aims of; Soviet, world policy remain unchanged. ;','•• •• • •The July' smiles aHKe summit conference here, have almost 'vanished in Molotdy'.s •November, presentation of Russia's -position and aims. ..; .:'••-.• The latest piece- of evidence "in this emerging pattern came yes terday when the Soviet foreign minister spoke on disarmament. There had been speculation 'here that Molotov might make some gesture toward agreement with the West, perhaps on President Eisenhower's proposal for immediate U. S.-SovietN exchange of military blueprints and reciprocal aerial in- President Walks From Ho* ipection. Instead Molotov delivered the hardest.blow yet struck by a Soviet spokesman at the Eisenhower plan. \ Terming Russia's attitude toward the plan "negative," Molotov rejected it. and" assailed every American argument advanced in its favor. .Sees War Fears Increased He denied it would create confidence or could serve as a firsl step toward a complete disarma ment program. He said it would increase the fear of war. Molotov said Russia's attitude would be "favorable" if the plan were tailored to • Soviet demands for abolition of atomic weapons and prior development of a complete arms reduction program. Such conditions are contrary, to Eisenhower's purpose of getting some action taken immediately as a first step in working out a dis armament program. Rieve Will Speak At Wage Session CHARLOTTE, ,N.C: UP) —' Emi Rieve of New York, president o the Textile. Workers'"Union (CIO) will be the -keynote speaker. her< Sunday at' a '.Southern regioha wage conference. . . / Boyd E. Payton of Charlotte Southern regional director, said more than 400 delegates from nim states ..will attend. . .. The group will discuss the wag> situation in the South, stressing the textile industry!, - ....-' ; President Eisenhower walks from the elevator at Fitzsimons Army Hospital in Denver-to a waiting automobile this morning, ending a seven-week convalescence from a heart attack. He took off for Washington after making brief talk at nearby Lowry Air Force Base. (Af Photofox) Hoover Urges Lasting Peace ForMankind' Leads Veterans Day, pBservahce, Places Wreath At Cemetery WASHINGTON (/B—Former Pres- dent; Herbert Hoover called on Americans today to keep seeking 'lastjJn&iTpcscji!?-'not for ourselves a1one;but jfpr 'all mankind." . Hoover, .acting for 'President Eisenhower,": led, the nation in its.ob- servance of Veterans Day as he aid a.wreath;on the tomb of the Jnknpwa Soldier in nearby Arling;on Cemetery. The nation, he said, "can rejoice that; the shambles of death are suspended; Yet today there is no Snowfall Seen OverWeekend BALTIMORE UP)—Five-day foreast: Warmer.with showers Sat- rday but turning colder with rain hanging.-Jo snow .extreme west ate:.,;in.;.;the,; day^'.Clearing; and older- Saturday night, except snow oritinuing Garrett County. Fair and colder Sunday followed by ain or snow, Sunday night or donday; Fair and warmer ^Tu iay- and -Wednesd_ay. :Frorn^|atur- iaylathMjgii; Wedhegldaxiiitemper- .tufes :will average, about four legrees . below normal. : peace. "We dedicate ourselves to maintain respect of nations for our preparedness and our might to defend ourselves against aggression." S i m i 1 a r; patriotic ceremonies were-set throughout-the country on ;his second annual Veterans Day — dedication to the more than one million Americans who died in war and the 22 million living veterans. The yearly tribute, with its one- minute period of silence for those who gave their lives for their coun- ;ry, used* to be known as '"Armistice Day" in" observance of the date the guns - were silenced in World War I. Congress rededicated :he occasion'last year to'honor :hose who served in all our wars. One hour before-the 11 o'clock ceremony, Secretary of the Army Brucker arranged to place a wreath on the grave of General of the Armies John J., Pershing. Pershing led America's expedition ary forces in-World War I. Weather Delays Hunt For Airman In Pacific Area HONOLULU W—Bad weather re turned today to cloud the search for a lone airman down in the Pacific 650 ;miles east of here. 'The aircraft .carrier Kearsarge raced toward the spot, ready to laundi 70 planes, but the Navy said the weather was so bad if might be useless. The missing man is Airman Jer ry.C. Gaywbod'of Cincinnati, radio operator of an Air Force C119 Fly ing Boxcar s ditched Wednesday night because of engine trouble His four .fellow-crewmen- were picked .up. .The Air Force called their rescue "a miracle." Famous Specialist To Make U. S. Heart Ailment ~ CHICAGO tfl—Dr.; Paul Dudley While, Boston heart specialist directing ; President Eisenhower's treatment, began a, nationwide survey among- doctors /today to learn how.-; common such heart disease is in-America and what has happened., to, .the/..victims.; ;• The survey: will determine how many have had acute coronary thrombosis attacks like that of the president, what percentage an still alive and what proportion have been able to return to work. In a letter published in the cur rent issue of the Journal of the American Medical Assn, v he asked "all physicians in this country" to supply him by letter with informs tion on their heart. patients. He. ; said he is seeking the data 'since the current illness of Presi dent Eisenhower has.brought acuti coronary thrombosis still more into the limelight than it has ever beer before and ;since it is important, t have more information on the prev alence of this disease'in the Unite States today." \ A spokesman for the AMA Jour nal said Dr. White did not say wha he intended to do with the informs tion. : Dr. White, who visited with th Pi-evident yesterday and was to fl back to Washington with him to day, could not be reached immed: Alely'for comment. Former Auto Dealers Seek To Air Views WASHINGTON IM—The : Senate Antitrust subcommittee is still re- eiving requests from former Genral-'Motors car dealers who want o testify in the current GM hear- ngs, an aide said-today. Some of them only recently had heir connection with the big auto orporation severed, he, said. The hearings, started this week, re in recess until Tuesday. .Dealers' complaints are one opic which Acting Chairman O'Mahoney (D-Wyo) of the. sub ommittee has promised to ex ilore thoroughly, but no time has ieen set for testimony on these. One top GM official indicated learly at yesterday's session the :orporation was ready to meet iharges 'by dealers. When O'Mahoney remarked that a number of dealers had told him of "the tough ituation" they faced, Henry M. Hogan, vice president and genera! counsel of General Motors, reilied: "Why. don't you 'ask them low much they've made in the ast five years to' see if they're crying wolf? That's poverty with a ham under your arm," Pinay To Seek Settlenientln Saar Problem French Leader To ^ Visit WestReicli r On Unity Proposal ...GENEVA UPh^French .Foreign yiihister Antoine;, Pinay goes to 3ermany this.4^e^enU;4n§c(^tjO] a' new settlemeh't"brthe' Saar''issue which could; open-the-gates'to a new campaign for German-French 1 unity. ; ..''•• ' Significantly, Pinay's visit comes pieces spotted strategically nearby. on the heels of Soviet Foreign Minster V. M. Molotov's blast at German reunification at the 'foreign ministers Big Four conference Bloodless Rebellion » - . ' ' ' . Ousts Brazil Regime . -•'.. i '•'.-•'. ' • • • • • '. • V—^ Rio Residents SurpiisedBy Sudden Revojt Navy Arid Air Force Refuse To Join In Move, "Stay Loyal" By FRED L. STROZIER RIO DE JANEIRO W) —. The Brazilian army, led by Gen. Hen rique Teixeira Lott, ousted provi sional President Carols Coimbra D. Luz and took over the government early today. The navy ; and air force refused to support . the army coup and issued a joint statement pledging; loyalty to Luz. A few hours later j the fashionable Copacabana Beach section was rocked by cannon fire from Copacana fort. Witnesses said the fort's . big guns were fired across the bow of a warship heading .out of the harbor and that the ship turned back. Army units took over central police headquarters and the- office of the mayor, and issued an order closing all stores at noon. Other units surrounded government build ings, the- radio station, the post office and several ne\yspaper build 1 ings. ••..-..' Lott Claims Support Lott issued a communique claiming support of the president of the Supreme Court, the., presidents of both.houses .of Congress and most army officers in ? Rio de : Janeiro and the interior.. Luz has taken refuge on a navy vessel, Torres da Cunha, president of the Chamber of Deputies announced. He-didlnotn'name the stiip, but it is believed to-be .'the cruiser-Barrqso; ~" :' The Navy Ministry:wSs surround^ ed by armed -marines with field Figures In Brazilian Army Coup Kidnaper Of Tot Declared Insane SAN FRANCISCO '•(#) — Housewife Betty Jean Benedicto will go ,o, a. state -mental institution instead of standing trial for kidnap- ng a 2-day-old boy from a hospital here. She was declared insane yesterday by Judge John B. Molinari after four psychiatrists testified. Mrs. Benedicto 27, had confessed she took the infant. Nine days later she telephoned the father. Dr. Sanford .Marcus, to come to Stockton and recover his" son. ''•'> here. the dispute over the Saar has repeatedly poisoned relations be- .ween Paris and Bonn, and blocked any real progress toward a broader move toward West European integration. .......... The proposed scheme.-for "Eu- ropeanization" of the Saar, which vas intended as a settlement of .hese differences, was rejected by :he Saarlanders themselves by a two to one margin in a plebiscite ast month. Since then the problem has been eft on the shelf in ,the expectation that the Geneva conference might produce some agreement on German unity and thus change the perspective of the Saar question. This hope was torpedoed by Molotov when he made clear the Soviet Union will not, at this stage, agree to a unification of East and West Germany unless it is pretty sure of extending the sway of communism. French and German leaders are now reverting to the belief that the best way to obtain German unification is to establish a pole of attraction in the West based on a prosperous and unified*European economy. Pinay's conferences in Bonn are designed to explore any alternatives to the rejected "European- ization" plan in the Saar. Soft Goal Production Soars Above 10,000,000 WASHINGTON 'wv-The National Coal Assn... today estimated bituminous production in the week endec Nov. 5 was 10,100,000 tons, the firs' time it : has topped'the. 10 millior ton mark since the week ended Dec. 20 in 1952. s Production the previous week was 9,990,000 tons and in the - cor responding-week of 1954 it was 8, 597,000. A heavy rain fell on the capital and the center of the city was qiliet although tension was' apparent. The bloodless coup was carried out so quietly most residents of lio de Janeiro did not even know t was happening. A special session of Congress vas called to decide who would assume • the- presidency. Consti- utionally the ; post .would,, go to 'vereu Ramos, -vice-president of he Senate. Took Over Last Tuesday Luz, former president of the House of Deputies, took over as emporary president only last Tuesday. The capital went about its early morning business normally under a driving rain. A few extra mili- :ary police and troops were on the streets. What started out as a bloodless coup by the army assumed serious proportions as the navy and air "orce issued a joint statement saying they "remain and will remain loyal" to the President. At midmorning, the capital con jnued calm, but an air of tension was apparent in official circles. Cabinet ministers, including Minister of Justice Prado Kelly were reported under arrest. Only last night Teixeira Lott who had been, holding the lid down on army elements which wanted to prevent the inauguration of Pres ident-elect Juscelino Kubitschek resigned as war minister in a dis pute with Luz. •"'..' v ••. Issues Proclamation After .resigning, Teixeira Lott went to the central army barracks of the federal district and took command. He 'issued a proclamation to the nation saying a movement was being made against the temporary president because of his decision in the case of a colonel whom the resigned war minister wanted to discipline for political activity. • The proclamation said the deci sion had provoked the army and injured its honor. President-elect Juscelino Kubitschek, shown with his daughter, Marcia, ;-in their Rio de Janeiro apartment, was scheduled to 'be inaugurated next January -31, 'before army, staged bloodless coup today. '(AP Photofax) . Pastor Found Guilty* '---.«-•-'• • • , .!'.;...,'•'..''..-: ....';...,-...,"•*/•<. Board Orders Ouster .'''•*'... MILWAUKEE \M~ The third heresy trial in the history of the northwest synod of the;United Lutheran Church last night found the Rev^yictor-K. Wrigley.^uilty.on.^tve of six counts»of «Uirtrinaladigjfi-' ' ' ation and'recommended he be suspended.from his pulpit. The Rev.'Mr. Wrigley, pastor of Gethsemene Church in the nearby small community of -.Btpokfield in Waukesha County, was not present when the trial board returned its Convicts Told To Starve End Hunger Strike " BOSTON'Wl — Sixteen hunger- striking state prison convicts were eating again today after quitting .heir two-day fast on the word of a prison official that "they could starve for all anybody cared." The prisoners quit eating Wednesday with the announcement .hey wanted the State Correction Commission to go to the prison to lear their complaints. Commissioner Russell G. Oswald, who came here from Wisconsin to take over the job less than two weeks ago, refused to heed the request. Oswald declared he would not go near the prisoners until they showed some "responsibility." He added he would not permit the prisoners to "intimidate me" and called their hunger strike a move for "publicity." The strike was led by murderer Fritz Swenson, rapist-robber Joseph A. Flaherty and armed robber Walter H. Balben. Those three and bank robber Theodore Green held six guards hostage 84 hours last January in a vain attempt to break out of the pr; findings. The 33-year-old minister did not attend any portion of the trial or previous investigational hearings on the advice of his church council .vhich demanded certain procedural concessions from the synod be!ore it would permit him to be present. . . The recommendations of .the seven-member trial board were presented to Dr. Paul E. Bishop, synod president from Minneapolis. rle said he would "without a doubt 'ollow" the recommendation. The trial board found him guilty of charges alleging he denied the objectives of Holy Scripture, re- )udiated true exposition of the ialy Scripture in conformance vith Lutheran confessions, denied he historical fact of the Virgin )irth of Christ, denied the physical Resurrection of Christ, and repii dialed the sacramental union in .he Lord's Supper. The sixth allegation contended ie denied original sin. The trial board said it was unable to return a verdict on the charge because of conflicts in the pastor's defense statement. Soviet Move Rejected UNITED NATIONS; N.'Y.-(. The. U. N. Political Committee, after three days' bitter discussion, beat down today a strong Soviel and Asian drive - to invite North Korea t6 its debate on Korean problems. • Grain Trading Irregular CHICAGO—W—Soybeans opened firm in an otherwise irregular grain market on the Board of Trade today. Egypt Buys Jet Plaines From Italy * * *« if Contract Reported As NeivTivi&t Taken In Arms Race ROME (.ft—Italy : announced today it woiiW refuse exi»ort H? cense* for 3» Vampire jet figal- er plane* which Egypt has •nferel from • private Kalian maMfaetarer. ROME;UP) — The Middle East Arms race took a new twist today .vith a 'report by authoritative -Circes that Egypl has a contract #ith an Italian firm for 30 Varn pire jet fighters. , If the fighters are delivered— under an agreement reportedly signed six "months ago—it-would mean Egypt was getting :: 'arms from a -JN ATO member. as well t as from the Communist bloc. It seemed reasonably certain pressure would be brought on the Italian government to block del cry of the Vampires to check a dangerous arms buildup where Egyptian and Israeli guns are glaring at each other. Egypt already is receiving large shipments of weapons from Communist-government Czechoslovakia via Russian Black Sea ports. This deal is reported to cover 200 Soviet-built MJG jet fighters and 100 Russian-made tanks plus a half dozen submarines, all at cutrate prices. A correspondent for the "National Broadcasting Co. in Cairo, Wilson Hall, quoted Premier Gamal Abdel Nasser as saving some of the new Communist-supplied arms already are on the Egyptian-Israeli border. Informed sources gave this ac count of the Italian deal: Six months ago Egypt signed a contract with the Macchi Co. ( which makes Vampires under license from the British, designers, for 30 planes to be paid for in cash in Italian currency. Under a previous arrangement, Macchi delivered 16 Vampires to Egypt prior to last February. Egyptian intelligence sources were claiming Israel received 36 French-made Mystere-3 jet fight ers in recant months, six of them passing through Rome only 10 or 13 days ago. Orgill Elected Memphis Mayor MEMPHIS, Tenn. Orgill, a wealthy making his first bid for public office, was elected mayor yesterday. He defeated a veteran politician. S. Watkins Overton. Orgill. 56, led from the beginning in the first election'here in nearly 30 years that wasn't dominated by the late E. H. "Boss" Crump; Final unofficial returns gave Orgill 51,789 votes, Overton 33,154, Both candidates are Democrats. Overton, 61, was twice mayor under Crump. He had the suppor of most of the old Crump organ! ration's top brass. Eisenhower/ Airs Thanks AtTakeOff Asserts Illness Made Him Aware Of Hew Good U. S. People Are By ERNEST B. VACCARO " DENVER a> — "An eternally grateful" President : Eisenhower left Denver for Washington today after Celling of his thanks to all who have aided him in his illness. Speaking from the ramp of the Columbine III in raw, damp 36- degree weather, he said that the misfortune of his illness made him aware "of how good people are." - . . The 'President, looking surprisingly well, told an audience of Air Force personnel and a small group of friends and dignitaries, that the :orce at Fitzsimons Army Hospi- and at Lowry Air Force Base iad • "earned my eternal: gratitude:" Expressed Appreciation He expressed appreciation top, '.or the "messages of friendship" and to the people around the world who had "sent up their prayers" for his recovery when he was ;tricken :sevea weeks ago tomorrow. He spoke but briefly after he and Mrs. Eisenhower drove up to Jie ramp of their plane to be greeted .by a bipartisan' group leaded by Democratic Gov. Ed Johnson and Republican Mayor Will Nicholson. The President wore a camel's iair top coat and a brown hat.: Standing on the sixth step of :he ramp, he spoke simply and ivith no word about any, major domestic or foreign policy. "Again, it is time for Mrs. Eisenhower and me to say goodby," tie began. "We leave under somewhat unusual circumstances this time." He said that the seven weeks his spent in the hospital had not;been "wholly a. loss" for it gave him aad/iJtlrs; 1 Eisenhower an. understanding "of ,how good people are." He "then paid the medical ; staff, nurses,, corpsmen, enlisted men and others at Fitzsimons Hospital, "my very grateful thanks." The President. had a kiss for Mrs. John S. Doud, his mother- in-law, immediately upon his arrival at Lowry as he left the car in which Mrs. Doud rode with him and Mrs. Eisenhower from the hospital. Mrs. Doud remained behind, planning to join the presidential family later. Crowd Chilled "To Bone The crowd around the airport was chilled to the bone by the time the President left at 9;02 a.m. as the temperature dropped from 36 degrees at 8:30 a.m. to 31 degrees. A crowd of several thousand turned out to bid farewell to the beaming President along the six- mile drive from the hospital to the air strip at Lowry. Riding in a big black limousine with Mrs. Eisenhower and Mrs. Doud. the President waved a, greeting all along the way. Perhaps the. biggest crowd was out in front of the Colorado Women's College, where the student body was out in force. In line was a ; car carrying Dr. Paul Dudley White of Boston, eminent heart specialist, who has headed Eisenhower's team" of physicians; Maj. Gen. Howard M. Snyder, the president's own doctor; and Col. Thomas \V. Mattingly. of the Army's Walter Reed hospital in Washington. UV—Edmund AW three physicians flew back businessman with the President. Flying from the staff in-front of the Lowry administration building was a big United States flag, the garrison type, which had not flown there since Sept- 24, the day of Eisenhower's heart attack. It denotes his presence on the base. .'• • . ' Several hundred people, many of,them Air Force personnel, we v re waiting at the landing strip for Eisenhower's arrival. A 28-piece many of the (Continued mi Page 2, Col. 4.) Air Force band, musicians wearing Woman Held In Boy Deaths By Poisoning Gains Release NEW ORLEANS tfl-The district; attorney's office found "no basis! whatsoever" for charging Mrs.! if ary Moss Falcon with murder in! the poisoning of two small' boys. The 30-year-old redhaircd woman walked out of jail last night after posting a $2,500 bond in an: unrelated aggravated battery case. She denied she had anything to do with the deaths of the two Baughman boys, William, 7, and Lawrence, 6. Police arrested Mrs. Falcon Monday night when she returned to the tenement house where the Baughman boys lived with their parents and five sisters in a single room. The boys died OcN-31 in Charity Hospital a few hours after they were taken from .the tenement .on complaint .of neighbors, who said, the children rooted for food in garbage cans and begged meals door tO '" The coroner's, office--classified their deaths as accidental poisoning from eating a phosphorous compound of a type used In rat and roach poisons. ' ,->.''•;•.,<•'•';.,. Homicide detectives found roach poison in Mrs. Falcon's:room and contended she had vowed to "get even somehow" because Mrs. Helen Baughman, the boys' mother, ripped her blouse in a quarrel, I 5

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