Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 21, 1955 · Page 1
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 1

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Monday, November 21, 1955
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The Weather Partly cloudy, colder tonight and tomorrow. Low tonight 26-30. '-High, 51;'low, 31; noon, 51. River-—3.20 feet. Relative . • Humidity — 40 per cent. • ., • VOL. LXXXVI.—NO. 321 F M» s™*-*- Mr.,**. CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND, JMOND AY, NOVEMBER 21, 1955 International Ntwj Strict 22 Pages 6 CENTS s Pledge ftf Fund For 7 :J, Solon Expected To . " J Enter Contest And 0 Oppose Stevenson By JACK BELL J.CHICAGO iff) 7- Sen.-Estes Ke- faiiver of Tennessee apparently is -'going to assay; a "giant: killer" role in a battle with Adlai E. Stevenson of Illinois, for the-'.1956 , -'Democratic nomination. •'•.: Friends who participated in a ? three-day party rally which wound 4 lip^ here; this weekend * reported Ke- •fauyer has firm pledges loir rpore than $200,000 in; campaign- funds ':and: ; is almost certain to take the "piunge'into the contest next month. .-•'";This':;would, pit him .directly •gainst" Stevenson, the"1952 nominee^ who is running - again, while -Gov; Averell;- Harriman of : New 'York waits watchfully on the : flariks for any sign of a stalemate. •-.fH^Y Adlai Installed Favorite '•;.Stevenson, -who formally ; announced .his candidacy last week, ^appeared to have been installed as ;ah odds-'on favorite for the norrii- .Matiori by members.of the national committee arid state chairmen who 'have most'to do with the selection of -.next, year's convention delegate slates.'. \ • • Sen;. Sparkriiah (D-AlaX, Steven son's' 1952 running mate, said he :-thinks Stevenson is far ahead and will get stronger as time rolls on. v "By the time next year's con- vention'comes around, .or even be- 'fore then, I don't think there will be;.any doubt about Stevenson's ^nomination," he said. .However, Sen. McNamara (D-Mich) observed.-in.a .separate interview that "."nine •-•months is a i.#*ioiig time to keep ;iip the pace that •Stevenson =-has i -set;'' iyi'-- Door Not Closed ' : ;"Harriman made it' clear at a news conference here yesterday he isn't closing any doors to acceptance of the nomination if it should come his way. He maintained' he isn't an "active candidate.": •' But he said;he retains "the'rec- ognized right of a man to seek another office" when he was asked if he felt he ought;to. serve out his term of governor, which has three more yearsito run. '•' Harriman, who--said-he has- -an "understanding" with Stevenson on which he wouldn't elaborate, said h«; doesn't agree that the Democrats ought to pick a "moderate" candidate or write a "middle-of- the-road" platform. He said he subscribes to former President Harry S. Truman's view that the party must bear a "liberal" label if'it hopes to win the presidency and Congress next year. Traffic Safety- Drive Started, - • WASHINGTON Wi- The second :!&hhual' campaign -to promote traffic-safety throughout the nation Started today; o'sThe campaign, involving a tally 'of all traffic deaths during the •next three weaks, features StD Day— Safe Driving Day^-on Dec. 1. •-•But Vice President Nixon, urging all- citizens to walk and drive safely "365 days of the year," said S-D Day "does not 'mean that we try to drive safely, that day alone.'' • The. success of S-D Day, will be ^measured by comparing traffic fa- italities that day as compared to the 81 on the corresponding day in ••1954. and 'for the comparable ihree weeksdast year when 2,144 lost: their lives. * V Grain Trading Ragged, ''CHICAGO; WV-Corn was firm, at the opening on the Board of Trade Ipday but' the Test of '. the .market .lia'd a ragged appearance. Rioters Trample Two At Rubttt Palacv GM Hurting Small Firms Moroccans push:and-shove each'other, some stamping bn>the bodiesjjf .rwo : '*-an who,were kjied during Saturday's uprising-oa the courtyard of the palace of the! Sultan of Morocco.. Several other men were wounded in;the Bloody stabbing affray ad in.disorders in other sections of the."country. Disturbances created/new'tension-in North Africa.-.'..-, • (AP Photofox »ia radio from Paris today.) CaseProposes Immigration,! • .-••;•.••• - •• n >%*** Act Reyisioii r . . • - ' : Senator Calls- For " • Sense ;Of Huinanily AS In "Alien Problenis WASHINGTON V UF! —.' Sen Clifford P. CasMR-NJ) caUed fbr : revision of the McCarran-Walter AtS today to bring "a wider sense of humanity to bur immigration poli- cies." -•'•" ••'•':• •' -..'.. He was among witnesses ; invited to testify before a Senate IminU gratibn subcommittee as it started hearings .oh ;bills to ..overhaul, the 1952 act, passed .over former President, Truman's veto. -.' -.'/ Sen. Kennedy- (D-Mass)' recommended that the actvbe scrapped, but Case 1 said in-his prepared testimony he .thought' this would, probably be unwise since "it is, after all; 'a condificatibn of all our -'immigration s t a t.-u t e s and d'ures." . : ". The bulkj, complex' act has Deen a continuing, source of controversy. ' Case said "Injustices have been done" under the ; act and declared that "some of its provisions carry the seeds of future difficulties as well."; . ••''•• With Senators -Ives (R-NY) and Saltonstall (R-Mass), he introduced a bill last year- to rewrite :he act in part — including a revision, of the national origins system for determing the immigration quotas assigned^ to; other nations.. Under, .this system, adopted ; in ;he early 1920s and carried forward n the McGarran-Walter Act, .each nation's quota is based, on its:con- xibutiori" to the makeup of ,the U.'s. -population. at the time of the 1920 census. ; - • Draft Dodgers Sought By FBI NEW YORK-(INS)-An intensive : FBI search for 2,000 draft dodgers is underway-in New York City.. . . ' ; ''.'• '•'•'• Col. Paul Akst^i-city-.selectiy.e service director,.; said s.ome of the men" ! hever'have'registered..for the draft; and others-: registered but later ignored orders . to report for physical examinations. • Akst said the number of delinquent is not considered high corn- Dared to 5,000 to 6,000 sought dur- :ng the Korean War.; ,. Catholic Bishops Urge LT. S. Aid For Schools ^WASHINGTON tB-The nation's Roman Catholic- bishops .have urged again that private and parochial-school stu'dents be given a share of gpvernment-sponspred benefits '.'manifestly designed.for the .health, safety and welfare of American youth." : ^ .;. .. The bishops said such schools "exist by right" and that "dis-_ criminatory" treatment of them is unfair.' "'-.•"'.•'•• • .. •'•.'•.•:":'.' •;'',''••• Announces Pope Pius Vision Of Jestis •£VATICAN;CITY; wv-The Vatican Announced today that,Pope. Pius : XII saw a vision of. Jesus Christ, 'during'the most critical moments 'of}his grave illness;,last winter. ^The recovery.ol,the desperately 'ill':pontiff began soon after. '^The announcement .was made by /Luciano Casimiri, cnierof the.Vati- cinr press 'office, upon; authorise- •two ef tht papal lecretariat of itate. The secretariat •• normally "would'make such statement only with the personal^authorization of tfiiPope, •'•' •- ••'', ••- ''••• •'•• • "Ofgi. * weekly magazine, said week than on Dec. a, 19M» th* Pope's illness Front A g; trie disturbance retched a climax, he began reciting': the' prayer "Anima Christi -(SoiU of, Christ)." >. When he came .to' the /invocation "Ih> hora"e v mQrtis^rnea,Svoca me (In'; the -hour of ffiy, death,; call me),"; the Pope .saw "the,sweet person of Jesus Christ,at his bed side,": said the magazine,;, >* :•-.; ; "In that moment," said the magazine, ' 'the Holy-Father believed that the teacher caroe'ti call him to himself, > arid serenely ianswer- inf to the .call, he continued. the prayer:...;'Jube me .venire ad Te (Order iflc" to,:come 'to You).' Jesus, however,"did not come to take him, but to console him am! give him -the certainly that his hour had »ot yet come." -,." Accused Plane Saboteur Took Electrical Job DENVER, (ffl—John Gilbert Gralam, accused of murder in a time- bomb explosion aboard a commercial airliner .that carried his mother, was reported today to have worked in an electric shop shortly before>the fatal crash. ' . The'Rocky Mountain-News said !n a copyrighte'd article that'Gra- lam worked six days in October at the Denver shop. The paper said he told his .employer.he would make more money elsewhere but wanted to learn the trade. The FBI,, meanwhile, wasrcheck- ng a report ; of a -storekeeper at Kremmling, Colo., 105 miles west of Denver, that he is "pretty sure" a man he;sold 20 sticks of dynamite to Oct. 29 was Graham. Graham, father of two children, s charged with murder in the death of;his mother, Mrs, Daisie £ing, 54. She and 43 others were cilled in the United Air Lines plane c'r a s h near Longmont, . Colo., Nov. 1., ; . Graham, who'has denied the act, was. visited for a-second -time in jail'last night by his wife, Gloria, who'• told : reporters: "I'll believe he's ; innocent as .ong- as he's not proven guilty." . Mrs: .Graham, 22, in' response ;o a reporter's question, : said she would "remain, loyal, to..Graham, "as every wife should be toward icr husband." British Soldiers Shot NICOSIA, 'Cyprus—(INS)-Pour British soldiers were left .wounded today after 'a series of hit-and-run attacks -by Cypriot terrorists, yesterday.'.-:. -.: ,• • • •"'•;!'.'••; ':,• i- :: . Baghdad Pact Nations Hear Defense Plan .-.-.••'.'•".•x..'V ) .. •;,-•• .•-•• -A » Iraq Offers Pledge Of Aitl If^raieli? ; Attack Arali'Stales ; 'BAGHDAD, Iraq wv-The first meeting of the five-nation Baghdad defense alliance — called to plan mutual defense against Communist aggression-— opened today with an .Iraqi pledge to aid any Arab state threatened by Israel. Premier Nuri Said brought the Arab-Israeli feud into the meeting in his speech of welcome to British Foreign. Secretary'Harold Macmillan and the Premiers of Iran, Turkey and Pakistan. Iraq, Nuri Said declared, • "will not, hesitate to use its - resources for the assistance of any Arab state subjected to Israeli aggression in accordance with its obligation under the .treaty of. collective defense and economic cooperation between the states of the Arab League." .-'•• ..-••' " The Baghdad Pact was completed last month with the adherence of Iran. Egyptian opposition has kept Arab nations other than Iraq out of. the Western-backed lineup.. Referring to the Arab opposition to', the alliance, the Iraqi Premier expressed hope that "the day will come when the brother Arab states will realize the great benefits which they have reaped from the existence of the Baghdad Pact." . The United States last week announced its "military and political liaison" with the pact.. Seats were iept; vacant at the conference-table for U. S. Ambassador W. J. Gallman and Adm. John H. Cassa dy to take : -as observers, following the voting of-a formal invitation to them. .' \..',:'. '.--.'• Seven Hunters Killed During Michigan Season DETROIT W 1 )" — Seven Michigan deer hunters, an average of one a day, have died from gunfire since the 16-day season opened'last Tuesday. ....:.' •'., ' . Eleven other hunters have died of heart attacks, two have frozen to death, one has died of exposure and three have been asphyxiated sleeping in cars or tentsJ'Another six hunters are missing and "presumed dead" by authorities. iw**4»'Q **fe Fiery Attack .Business Man Says : Competition Offers • Great Disadvantage WASHINGTON fen—A' B o s to n manufacturer, told Senate, investi- ;ators today that General Motors Jo'r'p. is providing "almost insurmountable" competition for small irms; engaged in rebuilding auto generatprs. ; ,'•"". ' ,A_lbert r S-V Hoizwasser, president of "Arrow.-Armatures Co., Boston, assailed the marketing policies of Jnited Motor Service, a GM parts! distributing. subsidiary. His. testimony was prepared for the Senate Antitrust and Slonopoly. subcommittee, which is holding public hearings "on General Motors operations.. .'." ... - " ;. .- . :, , Hoizwasser. said his firm sells regenerators to wholesalers for substantially less than United Motor Service — S6.95 compared with $8.95.;.'. ..•'..'•••..; •', •'. Cites High Pressure 'But," he added, "we have a hard' time : outselling them and in some cases k e e^.i n g long-established customers to continue to buy from. us." ; -:. "•..-..'.. Hoizwasser accused United Motor of using-high-pressure tactics. He said a United Motor salesman told one Arrow customer-in Massachusetts, "You have two lines of armatures on your shelf . . -.What will it be, Arrow or Delco-Remy?" Delco-Remy products are manufactured by a GM. subsidiary. .'• The witness contended too that small manufacturers of electrical --v, .. parts are "excluded'! from getting seriou^sly^ with/permcious. a fair share of defense orders. *«...-»« u i. ' "Discrimination,-if;'I may call it.that, persists;" he said, adding, "And the damnable part of it is it is costing the government many thousands of ^dollars too." He said this situation applied "most particularly in the case of General Motors parts." Another witness was Harold T. Halfpenny of Chicago, counsel for the National Standard Parts Assn., a trade organization of independent manufacturers and- wholesalers of auto parts and supplies. In his prepared testimony, Halfpenny said "there has been no appreciable change in General Motors' pricing" on highly competitive replacement auto parts. But be said "GM has substantially increased its list»and net prices" for items not subject to great competition. Says Nation Must Decide Halfpenny suggested the subcommittee determine whether GM has used price policy "to stifle the competition of independent manufacturers and distributors." The nation must decide, he- said, "whether it is time to invoke divestiture proceedings limiting General Motors and the. other major vehicle manufacturers to the manufacture and sale of automotive ve- licles and trucks, leaving the manufacture and distribution'of re- ilacement'parts ... to the independent service industry to provide such services more co.mpetitively, efficiently and less ex'pensively." NAM Airs New ' Layoff Pay Plan NEW YORK (-PV— The National Assn. of Manufacturers has ap- Droved a form of layoff pay which t calls an "individual income security plan." In announcing its endorsement of the plan yesterday, the management organization made clear "ts continued opposition to layoff plans on the pattern;recently worked out by CIO United Auto Workers with "the Ford Motor-Co.. General Motors and other companies. . India Leacler Nehru Refutes Liuk With East, West lu State Banquet Talk Mrs. Maureen G.'Maga, 19, of McDonald Pa returned home yesterday Jronr what she. told police was, a four-day forced auto 'ride. TheVouhg bride said she was picked up-by an ex-bdy : friend. Gary Pounds! who faces a kidnap charge.; ^ , . (AP Photofax) Marie Bionne Listed In Serious Condition MONTREAL- ..(ffi p - ; Quih|.uplet / Marie Dionne ' today was; reported riously ill wiffiVpermcjous:'anemia.' . :„«. ?' ; •-..y .•..•;' : ;-. ^.Vr^"":':'' The .21-year-old girli : who. has been studying "f or 'religious orders ; , was brought here by a'niirse last week''.to .Notre-Dame rEsperance Hospitarfrom Quebec City's convent of the Servants of'the Blessed Ike Will Meet With Council At Camp David GETTYSBURG, Pa.. OR—President. Eisenhower gets down to charting some post-Geneva international strategy today at his hideaway in the Catoctin Mountains. The President arranged to meet in strict privacy with the National Security Council in midafternoon, lis first meeting with the nation's :op defense planning board since Defore his Sept. 24 heart attack. A Cabinet session will follow tomorrow. . Eisenhower drove from his farm tome to his offices in the Post Office building at 9:45 a.m. EST. He planned about two hours' work .here .before- leaving for Camp David. His arrival was observed by a small group made up entirely of reporters and cameramen. Gettysburg appeared to be taking in stride the President's daily visits o his office. He flashed a smile at the newsmen, and strode briskly into his office. The weather-was bright and sunny. '•••''•; The chief executive, motoring to Jie council meeting, will remain overnight at Camp David, the rustic but comfortable lodge to which Franklin D. Roosevelt, started going for seclusion during World-War II. Roosevelt called it Shangri-la. Queen And Duke Mark Wedding Anniversary , LONDON—(INS)—Bntai!raV<ue Elizabeth and her consort. . the Duke of Edinburgh, quietly marked their eighth'wedding anniver. sary yesterday at the country home of close friends. • „ • Among Philip's gifts to his wife was a green suede'box filled with white-flowers — carnations, roses, lilies of the valley and gladioli. Sacrament. Two other of the four surviving quintuplets, Cecile and Yvonne, are training as nurses at the hds- pital. Reporting the^ diagnosis of Marie's illness, the Montreal Gazette, said Marie's parents had left their home in Callander, Ont., for Montreal. Marie first entered the"'Roman Catholic cloister two years ago and was elevated to the rank of novice after six months. She returned home in July 1954, reportedly because of poor health, loss of,appetite and extreme homesickness. In September 1954. soon after the death of Her quintuplet sister Emi : lie, Marie returned to the convent. After she left, the second time, her father Oliva Dionne said he had been informed she was suffering from loss of appetite and loneliness. Pernicious anemia is a disease characterized by a sharp reduction in the number of-red blood cells. Among its symptoms are loss of appetite and a marked pallor. Bodies Of Tragedy Victims Recovered In Mountain Area LAS VEGAS, Nev.';.'"tf> — Horses and- men labored in freezing weather on the - snow-covered slopes of ML Charleston today : to : finish bringing .out the bodies of .14 men killed in the crash of an Air Force transport. • Twelve :b o d i es were brought down on horseback last night. The C34 plane crashed Thursday at the ll.300-foot level as it was en route, from Burbank, Calif., to the. Nevada 'atomic testing ground. The 14 aboard included five Air Force men, five Air Force civilian workers, two aviation engineers and. two consultants. The cause of the crash has not been determined. : . Criic-ial Cold War Battle Forecast '*•"•* Contest Sliapes Up Between East And West '..:••:•;•• •• • '-•- * - •'.»'•'• *• • '" • •'••• •• ' . • '••' ' By : WILLIAM ;L; RYANf ' A'P] Foreifii News Ai«lyst Amid 'efforts -or both sides to keep, the Geneva spirit breathing, a crucial cold-war battle is shaping: up;>It is;jii{ long-term propaganda battle between two ways of life—to be" foughf with political, economic and cultural weapons/ • : A, reconstructed Communist International <Coniintern) will wage the fight for tn*.Soviet Union. The Comintern program is based on thf premise of a military and diplomatic standoff between the two power blocs. The end of the Gene-! va conference in complete failure was the signal for the Red campaign to get up steam. ;".'.; -.. ..'•: All this seems clear from recent statements of Soviet" and satellite propaganda outlets. The campaign appears to have three major facets: • 1. A drive to increase Communist influence in all so-called colonial and backward areas. 2. A stepped-up drive among the working classes in all countries/ it a from the working classes that the Communists'must gather their strength, 'and it is Communist- dominated World Federation- of Trade 'Unions... (WFTU) - whose directorate provides a new. Comin- tern linking Moscow to parties throughout the world, • '"* '-'•• 3. A .drive for "unity of the left.'- The Communists in countries like France, Germany and Japan will attempt to woo the far-left elements of Socialist parlies into a united front to increase CommU' nisi power and influence in the parliaments. Pravda, the. Communist party newspaper in Moscow, underscored this program in its review of;prospects, of communism at the time of the recent celebratiorf ,of the Russian Revolution anniversary. While the "p e ace partisan" movement will-be-stepped up to demand retention of the "spirit of Geneva," the Communist parties will keep in mind the recent rallying cry of'Pravda: "Our century is the century of the victorious march of communism." .. By HAROLD "NEW.'DELHI; India 'chiefs Nikolai JBulganiri. and Nikita iKlinishchev opened a double-bar- jreled r attack on the West in the i Indian. Parliament-today. ' * r . They ,told- .the more than= 700 members, 7 in • t h e presence.-rofj Prime Minister Nehrui • that Russia was united with .India in an ;• "im.]ending battle lor :peace."; ".^.'l ^ Both criticized-..the, West .on grounds-it was "attempting to follow policies based, on a position ofYstrerigth;" '..:'•'-.-,.~'. : ; .-v- •.-^.•>.' ] Soviet : Premier Bulgariin and Communist, par.ty : First ...Secretary Khrushche^- are. • here -on ; ;a\ good will .visit:expected ; tb last:-,mpre than two weeks. At a state banquet astnight, Nehru warned them not .0 expect that their; good will invasion would ;lead .India.-into;' the. Communist bloc.; Bluntly; she "said India was. "in "no'camp and So mUitary" alliance;" ...... ; : "'.'• <Says Peace ls:PoUcy • ; "The-fdreignrpolicy of the Sovief Jnion.-. is.-a policy -of peace, and friendship between: nations," Bui- ;aniri told .the;'Parliament-' mem- j.ers, 'who: frequently applauded. "The "people tof. the 'Soviet, Union, feel a deep 'respect for the Iridiari government's e f f o r_'t s directed against a policy' of ; creating military a'ggressive alignments and for th'e "defense' of collective peace." Khrushchev; who followed' Bul- ganln to the microphones, declared Wfr'cannot .;close';,o'ur ey'es ; :t6"the fact thaV-':ttie spirit; of :: Geneva 'causes '•• indigestioiiv to : certain• persons. ' Certain circles in some states are still trying to follow the notorious policy of : 'from a position of strength," a .poUcy of threats by atomic "weapons^ which is a disgrace to. modern civilization."" The' prospect: of Russian assistance to India's industrial development appeared to, be emerging as the leading topic during the Soviet leaders' visit. They brought up the subject for. the third day in addresses to a childrens' meeting earlier today. .Khrushchev told the children they. must help India industrialize rapidly and increase agricultural production quickly, and that.in this they could count on the help of. Russian youth. "We old men have, got together and now it is for the young boys and girls to continue that friendship for generation after generation." he said. At a private luncheon, informed sources said Nehru and the two, (Continued on Page 2, Col. 1) Mercury Falls In West Areas By The Ajsoeiotcd Press Cool Canadian air plunged temperatures as much as 22 degrees today in parts of the Dakotas and northern Minnesota to push thermometers near the zero mark. The frigid air plummeted yesterday's high of 25 at International Falls, Minn., to 3 above today. At Grand Forks. N.D., the mercury fell from 30 to 8 above. While the remainder of the country experienced little temperature change, readings advanced as much as 20 degrees in parts of the mid-Mississippi Valley and upper Great t Lakes regions in a 24-hour period!;Readings, in the 30s and 40s became common today. : Four Killed In Riot* t BOMBAY-(INS)-At least four persons were killed and more than 225 injured today in the second day of'bloody Bombay rioting. U. S. Film Industry Protests State And Local Censorship WASHINGTON tfi -The motion picture industry today protested :o-Congress against prior "censorship of ils output by state and ;ocal',agencies. • ... ..'.. :•.•„ : .'. ( : The; Motion -Picture Assn. of America, volunteered .its statement to a judiciary, subcommittee on constitutional rights, which has not scheduled testimony on censorship Thi: 'statement" said "constitutional guaranty of freedom of expression has been seriously eroded" by recent Supreme Court's decisions. H said a 1952-decision "made the motion picture » membei- of the press, which the First and 14th amendments protect," but "de- clined .to confer upon, films the sajpe immunity from censorship" accorded to other media. ;/• • ^-.Contending, that the restrictions on' films "might be extended later to other-media, the statement said that' if this and. related decisions staM':tHey-:'could':6ffer • threat of-ccnairship for newspapers, magazines; radio, television^and .other media:of mass communication and information, j : :: :.'. The , film spokesmen sai(J censorship 1 now •'• is applied to 'their product by five states-rNew York, Pennsylvania, Maryland, Virginia and Kansas—and 50 to 200 municipalities. I

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