Page 17 article text (OCR)
Thursday Evening, June 13, 1957 Allies Fear U. S. Overeager In Plans for Disarmament The Western Allies are disagreeing with each other instead of with Soviet Russia on disarmament negotiations. Britain and France are complaining that Harold Stassen, chief United States delegate at the disarmament conference in London, is taking Russia into his confidence on new American proposals and slighting .them. If the Allied disagreements can be overcome—and there is no reason to believe that they cannot— the London negotiations are likely to enter an important stage next week. Stassen returned to Washington last week end to confer with Secretary of State John Foster Dulles. Called On C»rpet It now appears that Dulles Britain. France and West Ger-! ca n ed Stassen to Washington be- many also seem to be afraid that cause O f British and French com- the United States, in its eagerness | p i ainU about nis activities. to take the first step toward W h a t happened is that Stassen agreement, may involve them in unsatisfactory inspection plans. But the overall prospect for the necessary modest "first step" toward a disarmament agreement still seems to be good. is ready to present a new series of proposals to the London conference. The conferees consist of the the United States, Canada, Britain, France and Russia. These countries were chosen by the United Nations to conduct the disarmament talks. Stassen, on taking the proposals to London, did considerable confidential talking with Valerian A. Zorin, the chief Soviet delegate. It is evident that he outlined his proposals to Zorin. But he has not outlined them to the conference itself. This seems, really, to be just a temporary complication in the negotiations. Another Complication But there is another complication in the fear of some Allied countries that American leaders, including President' Eisenhower, are over-eager to get agreement ',with* Russia. Britain, for example, is reported iu oppose loo much concentration on nuclear weapons because Russia still has such ever- whelming superiority in conventional weapons. West Germany, whose approval of any-system of aerial inspection of nuclear weapons facilities in Western Europe is essential wants the issue of German unification linked with any agreement. But there seems good reason to hope that when Stassen formally, unveik his new proposals in the London conference, the first real approach to a disarmament agreement may get under way. The latest word is that Stassen will present them early next week. JUDGE FINES THREE City court fines were limited to assessments in three public intoxication cases Thursday morning. Judgment was withheld in the case of Walter McCullour, of Fort Wayne, charged with speeding 42 miles per hour in a 30 mile zone on East Market street. Approve Rail Pay Increase CHICAGO (UP) — The nation's railroads and' the Order of Railway Conductors and' Brakemen have reached a contract agreement amounting to 26% cents hourly over three years, it was announced Wednesday night. Leverett Edwards, member of the National Railway Mediation Board, said the package settlement follows a pattern agreed upon earlier by unions representing about 94 per cent of all railway workers. The' agreement will give road conductors an immediate pay hike of 12% cents per hour retroactive to Nov. 1, 1956, and calls for additional pay boosts of 7 cents per hour on "Nov. 1 this year and Nov. 1, 1958. Road passenger service conduc- tors now earn an average of $659 per month and freight service conductors about $647. The agreement also contains an escalator clause under which the rate of pay will increase or drop 1 cent per hour for each % point change in the price index issued by the Bureau of Labor Statistics. The agreement affects about 20,000 conductors on some 70 of the nation's railroads. Outside of the escalator clause, the agreement bars further wage increase.or decreases from becoming effective t>e,:ore Nov. 1, 1959. TWO SEEK PERMITS Building Commissioner Robert Buck Thursday received two applications for building permits. Charles Van Briggle, of 1524 Treen street, will enclose the front porch at her residence for S350. H. E. Miller plans to relocate the Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Seventeen Airline Pilot Claims Emergency Procedures Are Too Complicated WASHINGTON (UP)—An airline pilot complained today that over complicated emergency procedures may be causing crashes instead of preventing them. Veteran United Airlines Capt. Warren Leroy said that when an airliner is in danger, its crew is required to follow confusing, long grade to the pilot who can recita every word on every page ... encouraging this detailed memorization may be detrimental." Leroy's comments were contained in a blunt article written for "Airline Pilot," official publication of the Airline Pilots- Assn. Court Notes Harold Gordon, 619 Bates street, charges cruelty in a cross com- and sometimes contradictory rules | plaint for divorce from Lucille laid down by the government and Gordon in the Cass circuit court airlines. Leroy tartly suggested that "we are letting the emergency procedures interfere with the emergencies," he added: "There are 30 pages of emergen- Thursday. He asks custody of their two children. The complaint was filed through the law firm of 0'. Neill and O'Neill. The $20,005 damage suit of Laura ._. ,.... T cy procedures in the DC6 manual'Marie Gray against the S. S. Kres. garage on his property at 1408 alone. 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