Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 30, 1963 · Page 1
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 1

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 30, 1963
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Home Papef of 70 Communities Qalesburg Regisrer-Mail Weather Stripe Yellow Fair, Slight Chance Of Thundershowers Tonight and Wednesday VOLUME LXXII— 178 A Better New»papet GALESBURG, ILLINOIS — TUESDAY, JULY 30, 1963 PRICE SEVEN CENTS Six More Die in Korean Skirmishes Barry Worries About Radical Left Members NEW YORK (AP)-Scn. Barry Goldwalor, R-Ariz., says "I don't spend my time worrying about conservative and too - conservative. I worry about the radical left in government." Goldwater added, "I'm more at a news conference Monday when asked about Gov.. Nelson A. Rockefeller's recent advice to him to disavow supporters on the radical right for his own good and for the good of the country. Gldwater added, "I'm more concerned about the Americans for Democratic Action who are in government and who advocate centralization of government than any right-wing society members who are not in government." Goldwater, conservative Republican and like Rockefeller a pos.- sible contender for the presidential nomination next year, did not name any rightist group. Americans for Democratic Action- supports liberal candidates and causes and is a frequent target of Republicans. Goldwater said: "The Democratic strategy is to lump the word 'conservative' along with any objectionable group whom they come across." This strategy, he said, is intended "to have Republicans eat Republicans, and I'll be damned if I'll follow suit." Lightning Kills Three on Beach At Coney Island NEW YORK (AP) - A bolt of lightning flashed out of a thunderstorm and struck three persons on the beach at Coney Island Monday. Joyce Willinsky, 12, of Brooklyn, died in a hospital six hours after being shocked. Carol Sidlowski, 13, and Carol's father, Walter, 46, neighbors of the dead girl, also were hit. The hospital listed Sidlowski as improved but Carol was in critical condition. ( / 9 as,. < I GO SWIMMING IN CITY POOL—These youths make the best of a torrential downpour in Buffalo, N. Y., by swimming in the street in front of their homes. The city was flooded by one of the worst storms on record in the western part of the state. The rains killed one woman, injured many other persons and resulted in several hundred thousand dollars damage. UNIFAX Youth Charged With Murder Of His Parents WOODSTOCK, 111. (UPI) - A Lake of the Hills youth was under indictment today for the murder last month of his parents, Edward Caldwell, 49, and Lucille, 48, whose bodies were found in the trunk of the family car. The boy, William Caldwell, 18, admitted he struck his mother with a hammer, shot her five limes and shot his father three times. Indians Find Downed Plane On Ocean Bed BOMBAY, India (AP) — Indian navy ships today were reported to have found the submerged fuse lage of the United Arab Airlines Comet which .crashed in the Ara bian Sea Sunday with the loss of 63 lives. A mass of wreckage was Iocat ed at the bottom of the ocean bed, west of Bombay. It probably will be salvaged later this week. Three more bodies were brought from the sea, bringing the total to eight so far recovered. Tile plane was en route from Tokyo to Cairo when it plunged into the sea about 1 a.m. Sunday as it was coming in to land at Bombay. Among the victims were 23 Fil ippino Boy Scouts en route to a world jamboree in Athens. Tydings Will Attend Interpol Meet in August WASHINGTON (UPI) - Joseph D. Tydings, U.S. attorney for the district of Maryland, will be the Justice Department's delegate to the 1963 general assembly of Interpol, the International Police Organization. Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy announced today that Tydings will attend the assembly in Helsinki, Finland, Aug. 25-28. No Word on Planes NEW DELHI, India (UPI)-A spokesman for the Foreign Office said Monday it had "no information" ' on an Indian press report that Chinese Communists, have stationed 2,000 planes in Tibet. Mansfield Sees OK on Test Ban WASHINGTON (UPI) — Senate Democratic leaders told President Kennedy today that the outlook is "excellent" for getting "strong bipartisan support" on ratification of the partial nuclear test ban treaty. Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield, Mont., told newsmen following a weekly White House legislative conference that t h e I'.fc. test ban negotiator, Undersecretary of State W. Averell Harriman, made "a tremendous impression" Monday during an appearance at a joint meeting of three Senate committees on the test ban treaty. No Gimmicks As far as the senators could tell so far, Mansfield said, there are "no gimmicks, no side issues" tied to the treaty. Senate ralifi- in the three-power agreement can become final. While Mansfield indicated Harriman's explanation of the treaty was impressive, a good many senators still were withholding a final commitment on whether they would vote for ratification. They wanted to get a better sampling of the opinions of the folks back home. Has Broad Support Briefings given by Harriman and other administration spokesmen Monday to congressional committees indicated broad support for the pact in the House as well as the Senate, Mansfield said, and he was more optimistic than many other senators that ratification would come fairly fast. Harriman initiated the agreement in Moscow for the United States after last week's agreement to ban nuclear tests in the Dynamite Ends Work of Tremors SKOPJE, Yugoslavia (AP) — Dynamite squads spelled the final doom today of ^hat remained of pestilence-threatened Skopje, 90 per cent of which was ripped beyond repair by Friday's earthquake. Rescue crews dug 10 more persons from the rubble before the blasting began Monday night. Trapped for more than 80 hours, they were located by a tiny mi crophone inserted into'the ruins. In case there were more survivors, the dynamite charges were planted only in buildings where no one could be alive. The government hurried to level this once bustling city of 270,000. Fear of a typhus outbreak left no choice. The government promised that Skopje, capital of Yugoslav Macedonia, will rise again. Geologists are to decide whether the present, centuries-old site is safe for rebuilding or whether survivors should begin life anew at another location. Dynamite blew apart cracked buildings checked first for signs of life with the microphone, so sensitive it can pick up the sound of a man breathing. The count of dead stood near 1,000. Hundreds more bodies were believed buried in acres of ruins. Two of the bodies recovered were presumed to be those of U.S. Air Force Sgt. Harold R. Stacy cation by a two-thirds vote is j atmosphere, space and under wa- needed before U.S. participation j ter. Will Appeal Ruling on Senate Basis CHICAGO (UPI)-A union leader vowed today to appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court a ruling upholding an amendment giving clownstate Illinois permanent control of the state Senate. A special panel of federal judges ruled in a split decision Monday that Illinois does not have to apportion its Senate on the basis of population. Two judges in separate decisions upheld the constitutionality of a 1954 state amendment giving downstate lawmakers control of the state Senate by a 34-24 margin despite population now or in the future. A suit challenging the constitutionality of the amendment was filed by Joseph Germano, director of United Steel Workers District 31, and seven other union representatives living in Cook County. The suit claimed the amendment was not fair to urban voters. Germano said he would appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court. Judge Elmer Schnakenberg of the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals and U.S. District Court Judge William J. Campbell upheld the amendment. U.S. District Judge Richard B. Austin dissented but did not write an opinion. ( of Gouverneur, N.Y., and his German wife. Other Americans known to have been in Skopje escaped. Crews labored in an almost unbearable stench of the dead and broken sewers. A heat wave and a water shortage compounded the atmosphere of nausea. The government predicted that once a fleet of trucks, tractors, bulldozers and earthmovers rolled into high gear, the city would be cleared in a matter of days. Officials discovered that hundreds of hastily dug graves were too shallow. Hygiene teams were ordered to spray them with disinfectant while deeper trenches were dug for mass reburials. A new tremor flickered under the ruins of the city during the night. It brought down the weakened hulk of a two-story building. Buddhists Parade, No Violence SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP) President Ngo Dinh Diem's government made no attempt today to break up large crowds of Buddhists demonstrating against alleged religious persecution. About 15,000 Buddhists staged a two-mile procession through the streets of the central city of Hue. In Saigon, about 5,000 Buddhists massed in streets around the city's main pagoda with banners that said "religious persecution is an act of the Middle Ages People." Unlike previous demonstrations, there was no violence, no barricades and, for the first time since tempers began flaring in the church-state dispute three months ago, combat police stayed away. Britain's High Is 77 LONDON (UPI) - The Daily Telegraph reported today that Britain was in the fifth day of a "heat wave." The high temperature in London Monday was 77 degrees. U S. Angry Over Killings In N. Korea WASHINGTON (UPD-U.S. offi cials said today the Communist killing of another American soldier in Korea appeared part of a deliberate campaign by Red China to raise tension in Asia and sabotage East-West cold war discussions. They predicted stepped up Communist activity in the Indian border area and South Viet Nam, as Officials Angry well as Korea. Officials were angered by the killing early today of another U.S. soldier as a result of Red military forces penetrating United Nations territory south of the demilitarized truce zone in Korea. The State Department was preparing another stiff public condemnation of the North Korean Communists for the action. Peking appears^ determined, U.S. officials said, to increase tension to show Communist China's bitterness at Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev's refusal to follow their "hard line" toward the United States. The Chinese Communists, in the view of authorities here, also undoubtedly would like to poison the atmosphere and sabotage the limited nuclear test ban treaty just agreed upon by Russia, Britain and the United States. The Chinese Communists have boasted that they expect to explode their own nuclear device within the "not too distant future." Western authorities admit this is, possible but say it would be many years before they could refine it into an effective nuclear weapon and create a delivery system. Showers at Station HOUSTON (UPI) - As James C. Brown, 26, a gasoline station attendant, was putting a dollar's worth of gas in a car Monday, he looked up to see the driver, nude, showering with the station's water hose. "He dried himself, paid for the gas, and drove away," Brown said. "I gawked." Quake Kills Five, Injures Eight in Iran TEHRAN (UPI)—An earthquake destroyed 350 mud huts in the re mote southwestern village of Ga gum Monday, killing five persons and injuring eight, it was an nounced today. Director Hossein Khatibi of the Iranian Red Lion and Sun Society said aid had been sent to the vil lage but reports of a disaster there were not true. "It was not serious," he said. "Reports were evidently exagger ated." Gagum, a mud hut village, is near Bandar Abbas, a city off the Persian Gulf that was Iran's ma jor trading port with the West during the reign of Shah Abbas I in the 17th century. The Gagum tremor came after a series of earth disturbances swept across the Mediterranean area eastward. The first earthquakes were reported two weeks ago along the French and Italian Riviera. Where to Find It 2 SECTIONS 22 PAGES Abingdon 11 Amusement 6 BHshneil 6 Classified Ads 20-21 Comics-TV-Radio 18 Editorial 4 Galva 6 Hospital Notes 6 Knoxville 11 Markets 22 Monmouth 10 Obituary 19 Sports 16-17 Weather 2 Women in the News — 8 • 9 Army Patrols Hunt Down Four Communist Raiders SEOUL, Korea (AP) — Strengthened U.S. Army patrols backed by South Korean national police, killed four heavily armed North Korean Communist infiltrators today in a hunt for Red raiders who have slain three U.S. soldiers in two days. Looking "under every bush," in the words of one U.S. commanding officer, the forces hunted down infiltrating saboteurs on missions close by the headquarters of the U.S. 4th Cavalry Regiment command post, six miles south of the Korean demilitarized zone. The fighting was the farthest south of the buffer area since the Korean armistice was signed July 27, 2953. The action was set off Monday by the ambush of a U.S. jeep in which two U.S. soldiers were killed and a third wounded, below the Korean armistice line. With vigilance renewed and pa- frols strengthened, .ho hunt began for those attackers. American Dies As troops and police scoured the area, another American soldier and a South Korean police officer engaged in another clash that cost their lives in the grassy bottomland south of the Imjin River, near Dangdong-iri. In Washington the Army identified Cpl. George F. Larion Jr. of Davison, Mich., as the soldier killed today. Col. George Creel, the U.N. Command spokesman who confirmed the four North Koreans were dead, said they could be part of the same raiding patrol which machine-gunned a 1st Cavalry Division jeep Monday, killing two U.S. soldiers and wounding another on their way to guard duty in the demilitarized zone. On Espionage Mission? There also was speculation the four North Koreans killed today were agents bound on a mission of violent espionage. While an American Army helicopter hovered overhead, about 50 national policemen and half a dozen U.S. soldiers closed in. Two hand grenade explosions were heard, leading to speculation the agents took their own lives. Seizes Woman Associated Press photographer Kim Chong-kil and reporter An Mu-hun arrived on the spot shortly before the shooting started this afternoon. They interviewed the husband of an old woman who was held captive by the four Communists. The woman was held about 20 minutes and let go. Her daughter ran to the police box to report the incident to police, but policemen were out searching for the North Koreans. GI Wrote i Folks to Pray For Peace THERESA, Wis. (AP) - Army private David A. Seiler of Theresa, who was killed in a Communist ambush in Korea Monday, urged in his last letter that his family "pray for peace." The 24-year-old Seiler and another soldier were killed and a third was wounded in a dawn attack just south of a demilitarized zone about 20 miles from Seoul as they rode in a jeep to a guard post. Seiler, in the Army since last December, wrote his last letter on July 21, expressing deep concern for his mother's health and the condition of his father's crops, dried out in a drought that gripped Wisconsin earlier in the month. He wrote, "We were training last week and on night duty this week," and concluded the letter, "pray for peace and I'll see you next year." "Those damn commies. They're a bunch of skunks," said his embittered father, Erich, a farmer near this southeastern Wisconsin community. But Mrs. Seiler said, "You can't blame those boys (Communists). They only do what they're told—just like our boys. Their countries train them to kill. You can't blame them." Gets Eggs for Honesty PASADENA, Tex. (UPI) - A bank sack discovered and turned over to police by Kobert Boyd, 8, was found to be the property of a New Caney, Tex. poultry farm. As a reward for his honesty, Robert received four dozen eggs. GETS TICKET—This one-horse power mode of transportation rated a parking ticket the same as its high-powered neighbors Monday in Madison. S. D. Owner of the pinto left him standing too long, and (he local police officer placed the parking ticket on the nearest thing to the windshield he could find. UNIFAX Francis Gerty, Mental Health Head, Honored CHICAGO (UPI) - Dr. Francis Gerty, outgoing director of the Illinois department of Mental Health, was honored at a testimonial banquet Monday night only hours after the state's first community mental health clinic program was launched. Gov. Otto Kerner, Chicago Mayor Richard J. Daley and about 500 other guests joined in the testimonial to Gerty, Kerner's first cabinet appointment. "We are extremely reluctant to see Dr. Gerty go," Kerner said. "But we take some comfort in knowing that he will continue on with us in an advisory capacity." A few hours before the dinner, ground was broken for the state's first community mental health clinic. The $7.3 million clinic, first of one of six to be built, will be completed by the full of 1<J64. Gerty said when he took the mental health post that he would resign as soon as a new program was launched. Try Wrist Grafting BOU G-DE-PEAGE, France (UPI)—Surgeons grafted a boy's hand to his wrist Monday in an operation given only one chant'* in 10,000 of succeeding. The boy lost both hands in a tractor m#W- er accident Saturday.

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