The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on September 22, 1955 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Harrisburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 22, 1955
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

RMJUW CbsdMs Mtanfe.Ph.224 THE DAILY REGISTER I'uMished Continuously Since 11)15 THK DAILY REGISTER. HAKKISBURC. ILL., TIU'RSDAY. SKPTKMBKR 22. ljr5 NI-:\V SKIMKS. VOI.l'MK -II. NO. 73 DULLES PROPOSES 10-YEAR COOPERATION About Town [onardi Pledges Free Religion, "Speech, Press And Country Jordan Outlines Work Progress of Street Department INTERVIEW "How's thing* get- along in your department'' asked Timmo yesterday of Sneed .Ionian, superintendent of striets and alleys. "Tim. we've done a lot of work since we took over the first of May," he responded. "1 notice there are some streets that are pitted and could .stand Mime grading." I pointed out, "but 1 suppose you have definite re a Miiis for laying off street grading rifht now." "\ou're absolutely right," said Air Jordan "There are a few streets that need grading but we must wait until after we have some rains. To grade them ri«ht now would he disastrous, there would be so much dust. "We .started to grade some s t r e e t s a while back when it was dry and we had to stop in a hurry, so many were the complaints. And I didn't blame the people at a l l -- s o fierce was the dusi. You can tell the people that just as soon as we have some rams we II be around and grade the streets that need it " Something else Mr. Jordan said would be resumed on a full scale after rains would be the job of cleaning streets--where the staff, using brooms and shovels, trucks the stuff off that has accumulated in the guttering. And right now. Mr. Jordan stated, his boys are spending a lot of time cleaning out catch basins, getting ready lor the fall rains \.e are all hoping will come right away. Mr. Jordan outlines the projects he wants done to his street superintendent. George Rees, and Mr Roes and his staff composed of Arthur Hinant Jr.. William "Cook ie" Owens. John Cain. Luther Alex ander and George Sheldon gets busy. Since Mr Jordan took over in May the department has: 1. Replaced 45 or 50 culverts across drainage ditches; 'i Prepared streets for oiling and brought to town 6,000 gallons of oil to spread on about 16 blocks of unimproved streets; ;{. Engaged in weed cutting on City property between .sidewalks and streets. Two mowers wore used tor a while -- when the city borrowed the county mower to iiig- ment the one owned by the city. 4 Removed six or eight dead trees on city property which were ha/ards. cutting down the trees, cutting them up in sections and haulm:; away the pieces. r Opened a number of drain ai'e ditches w i t h the grader. »i Installed and exchanged a number of tralfic sinns. as directed by the department of public safetv 7 Patched a lot of sharp holes eaten out in blacktop streets, ;is;n'; a bituminous material cold patch. And one of the first things done was repainting all the traffic lines up town, w i t h union painters doing the job. » * (LOSING THOUGHTS FROM SUNSHINE: If you wish to know how she will talk to you after marriage, listen while she talks to her younger brother . You shoul.l let your wife know who's boss right from the start There's no use kidding yourself . . And this tip · ·n driving: When meeting at night allow plenty of room, ann be sure you lower the beam --not the boom · * * Seo Y u h Soon Remove Peron Official*; Ex-Leader Still Aboard Ship One-Way Traffic on Vine Street from Poplar fo Church Vine street from Poplnr to Church was being made into a one v.as street today. To facilitate traffic on this n.ir row street, traffic will flow south ward from the square, it was an riounced by Chief of Police Ross Lane Today workmen were moving parking meters from the east side of the street at the south end of the block, with all parking to be on the west side. Woman Dies Mrs Minnie Patterson, 79, wife of I. W. Patterson and mother of Rev. Charles A. Patterson, died at 2 a. m today in the Llghtnrr hospital. She resided in the Karber's Ridge community of Hardin county. The body is at the Hoaick funeral home in Rosidare awaiting completion of funeral plans. MINES S»h»r* 5, * and terond washer reabody 43 works Blue Bird t works C»n*«« works. WiB ScarMt idle. AIRES KM') - Victori ous rebels began removing the list vestiges of the I'eron regime from Argentina today. But the nvtm prize--the person of former Pre.si dent Juan D. Peron himself con tinued to elude them. Gen. Eduardo I.onardi. devout Catholic and Peron hater since at ; least 1950, takes over in a cere- ; mony Friday as head of a prov i sional regime pledged to uoi:o! I \ the constitution, to restore freodon iof speech, religion and press and to return property unjustly seized : during nine years of Peron dict:it orship. I Plans for Lonardi. 59. to take : over today were abandoned An ol ficial announcement said 'he 24 hour postponement was caused by demonstrations being held in bis honor in Cordoba. Additional high-up officials of the former dictatorship were I,.11 ing into rebel hands but the man most wanted stayed just beyond their reach aboard the tiny yun boat Paraguay in Buenos Aires harbor It was expected that one of I o nardi's first tasks would be to determine Pcron's legal status .", a refugee. He will have to determine whether to press rebel claims for Pen-n's return to face criminal charges or to accept the traditional I.:it,n American "right of asylum |.y which political refugees may t a k e refuge in foreign embassies ; ,m| later leave the country und-r --.'to conduct. Reliable sources underst I that Paraguayan Ambassador Juan · ha ves presented to the foreign oil ice and the ruling military iuiii, a document formally stating that I'e- ron had been granted asylum undv-r ; the Paraguayan flag and asking .1 guarantee allowing the gunbo.-i! to leave Buenos Aires port w i t h IV- ron aboard The junta was said to have -.du|. ied the request but to have decided to leave the final decision to tin- new authorities. Issue Permits For Eight Saline County Oil Tests SPRINGFIELD. Ill -- ml w e l l drilling permits totaling ciiiht v, ere issued lor tests in scattered p a r t s of Salmo county during the p e r a , I Sept 13-lfi There were two permits tor El dorado township and one each lor Long Branch, Independence. Tale Raleigh, Galatia and Rector The permits. To John Stelle A s s o c i a t e s for the J II Butler Comniumti/od No ;i SKc NK NW, 20-8s 7o t Eldorado). To Gilliam Oil Co . EvansvilU- for the F .1 Grish.un No 1. S\v c NW SE. 26 7s Oe ( Lonu B r a n c h ) . ! To F L Runyon. Docatur. for the Clarence Moore Communiti/od No. 1. NWc SE SW. 3 10 lie i hide pendence·, To Glenn L. Bryand. Benton. for the McKarland et al No 1 NEc NW NK. PJ-7i-5c i T a t e i . TH Keystone Oil Co., Lincoln. Ill for the F. E Hramlet No I. SKc SW SE, 2.V8.s-ie (Raleigh); ! To John Stelle Associates for the I Pea body Coal No 1, NWc SE NK. 3")-Hs 7e ( Eldorado ) . To E F. \loran. Inc . E v a i i - : ville. for the Smith Himsaker No 1. NEc SW. 308s.ie Galatia i. To W E. Bailor, Ml farmo! ' for the Indiana National I'.ank No 1, NEc SE NW, 23 7s 7o i Rector i Melvin Porks, 81, Stonefort Area Resident, i Dies at Marion Hospital Melvin Parks. 81. long time resident of the Stonelort community. i died in the Marion Memorial hos i pital Wednesday at :. p m Death followed a paralytic stroke He leaves ins wife, Laura, and one daughter. Mrs. Ola i i L o l a i Holmes, Creal Springs Ifi-'D 2. three grandchildren and l i v e groat grandchildren. The body lies in state at I ho , Thornton lunoral homo Funeral services will bo Friday at 2 p m at the Baptist church in Stonefort I Rev. George Smith will officiate land burial will be in Indian ( a m p cemetery. Norman Rites at Marion Friday Funeral service* for Harry Nir man, prominent Marion business man who died Tuesday aftermon at the Missouri Baptist hospital in St. Ixtuift, will be Friday at 2 p m at the Mitefcell funeral home in Marion. Rev. l.ee Swopr and Rev Norrt* HamMin will officiate and b* in New Rose Hill ON TRIAL IN SLAYING OF NEGRO--In Sumner. Miss . half brothers Roy Bryant, left, and J W. Milam, copter, sit with an unidentified attorney at their trial on a charge of slaying a 1 4 y e i r o i d Chicago Negro boy alleged to have whistled at Brvant's w i f e (NF.A Telephotoi Mother of Slain Boy Testifies Battered Body Was Her Son Sl'MNF.R. Miss IP -- The grief stricken mother of slain Emmett Till testified at the trial of the two while men accused of killing him today that the body delivered to her in Chicago, bullet pierced and h a t t c t c d . for burial was her son. Mrs Mamie Bradley took the witness stand for the state of Mississippi at the murder trial of w h i t e hall brothers Roy Bryant and .1 W. Milam They were ac- iiised oi killiny the 14-year-old Chicago for making an insulting w h i s t l e at Bryant's pretty wife. Composed and speaking firmly at the - t a r t of her testimony. Mrs. Bradlev bowed her head and wept w h e n special prosecutor Robert B. Smith showed her a photograph of Jie body t h a t v v a - removed from the Tallahatchie River Aug. 31 and a s k e d her it that was her boy. Mrs Bradlev who sobbed that the s t a t e of Mississipi will pay tor this" v. hen she was notified of her son's Aug. 28 slaying, was composed as she took her place Couple Die in Knife Duel Over Mounting Debts ! i l||i \;n .IT, -A coroner's juiv | h.«s eluded the books on the s t o r y : oi an immii/rant couple who bought | d e a t h uti the installment plan '1 he nirv ruled Wednesday 'hat Rrtmimr Spasic. 48. killed his wile ulua. 17 .is they duelled \vilh li'itchei knives in their apartment S a t u r d a y . Spasic then stabbed him- elf to death, the jury said Tlii- fi..ht was apparently iner moiiev. the couple's niece testified. T h e v hail I'cxun to fight constantly i \ e r money when their "easy payment design of living backfired. .Spasic came troin Czechoslovakia in Hl.'iil and his wife followed him ·Inim Germany two vears later. Thvv had known what it was to tiinch pennies in their homeland. When he L:O| a lob for SlOfl a wei'k i and she hcyan to hnni; in SH.i a week t h e v felt almost rich , Thev rented a S!)5 a-inonth apart inent and began to buy on the in ! st.dlmetit plan a new car, tele-' ' v i s i o n set furniture, life insurance I (Then c a m e the v i s i t to loan com- I panics Investigators pieced together the s t o r x nl the Spasics' tragedy from i he p a v m e n t books and coupons ihev kept in an enamel strong!o\ i : i t "I a t o t a l monthly incoi:e I of siilti. the couple was com:iiittcd to s::ii.^7 in pavmcnts. The box; also included three notices of iver- due p.iv mcllts Mrs. Sanford Lechner ; Dies at Eldorado; Funeral Saturday Mrs Orpha Mao Mathias Lechner 71. died at 11:40 p in. yestcr- ilav .it her home. 1609 Kldorado street. F.ldorado. She had been in poor health for some time but suffered a stroke Saturday. Survivors include her husband, Siiiliud. and the following ch'l- 'ren Kenneth and Louis Mathias, ( Mrs Lena Kincaul, all of F.ldorado; ' a stepdaughter. Mrs Mathyl V. il hams of .Icdlet. a brother. R»y Roh- erts. F.ldorado; and two sisters, Mrs. 'Grace Gholson. Kroiighton, and Mrs Kva Page. MrLcansboro; tv'o | urandchildren and three great- grandchildren. The funeral will be Saturday at '. p m at the F.ldorado Church of God Rev Lawrence Gihsoa and 'ho pastor Rev G 1^. Speneer will conduct thr service and hiirul will bo m \\dlf Creek cemetery The bodv lies in state at the Kl- dorado funeral home Extin9uish Grots ·!··· The fire department » cr»s hl;t/e on tk« |of town jestrrday. in the witness chair as one of the key witnesses for the state. Certain of No Mistake Her identification of the photograph of young F.mmett was considered important for the prosecution because Sheriff H C. Strider of Tallahatchie County had raised the possibility earlier that the body taken from the stream w a s not that of Till. "Is that the picture of your son''" Smith asked the mother. "Yes sir." she said in a voice drained of expression. She said .she examined the body shipped to Chicago " v e r y minutely" and was certain there could have been no mistake "1 looked at it all over and very thoroughly," she said "I knew beyond a shadow of a doubt it was my son She also identified a ring taken from the body as one that belonged to her late husband, the boy's father, who was killed m World War II The en-defendants are accused of kidnaping the bov. a visitor from Chicago, in Letmre Coiintv near the Sunflower County hue. believina he had insulted Bryant young wile with a w o l t w h i s t l e . 'Fill's (14-year old meat uncle. Moses Wright, w h o m the pro.secu- tion referred to as "Old Man Moso." insisted in his t e s t i m o n y Wednesdav tliat he v, a - posKne the bodv v\ as 'I ill's But Deputv Shcnll .lames Coeh- ran, final w i t n e s s |oi the d a \ . s,m| Wrinht told him later t h a i l;e nii-jht " h a v e been m i s t a k e n in idenldv my the bodv as Tdl's Cuchran a l s o t e s t i f i e d th.it M i l am admitted t h a t he and I'.rv ant abducted the bov Inun the W r i g h t home near Monev. M i s s t i t turned him loose a l t e r he d i s c o l - ored wo had tin 1 vvnim; Neuro Storms Hit Illinois Areas CARI.INVII.I.F.. Ill 'I l ' \ line of thunderstorm squalls s t r e c k across at least " counties \ \ e , i u s day niuht. damaging u t i l i t v l i i u - s . trees and some p r o p e r t v Two cars collided soutli of Hard in durum the s t o r m and t j o o t pillager, elderly Hardin residi r,t. was killed, and Mrs Nora Hill. tin. B a l c h t o w n . .seriously mmrod The wind and rainstorm hit !;,rl- of M.icoupin. Montuomery. .lerM'v . Calhoun and C h r i s t i a n count.'es Amonu t h e t o w n s w i t h s t i rni damage w e r e ( a r l m v i l l e . lei's. \ ville. Gillespie. Benld. K a v n o n ! . Hillsboro and Mount O l i v e Five persons w e r e iniured .it St. Louis, one s i T i o u s l v . w h e n .1 tree was snapped o f l bv the w i n d and fell on s p e c t a t o r s and pl.r. el's at a softball game Thomas G r o s s l". siiflerod a pelvis i n j u r y and possible kidliev damage w n e i i he was pinned under the tree t r u n k Treated for c u t s w e r e IV'i r (iro.ss, 41. f a t h e r of the bov , lo-epii Holloran. ;!(). .lohll L.ippm _'!! .iiid Harold Tosson. l!» Fog was believed the cause of an accident on t ' S 4"i ne.ir orland Park in Chicago's suburbs w i n c h killed James I- Moring .Ir . l!». a Northwestern I ' m v o i ' s i t v stud.'iit Moring's car crashed i n t o the roar of a truck t h a t had slowed do n because of a patch of Ion Three other Northwestern students w o r e hurt, including Charles Mont.'/.in ery. 24. Mattoon Mother of Former Dorrisville Baptist Church Pastor Dies Mrs Lots F Smith Hi. died at the home of a daughter in Fast SI Ixmis Tm-sdav Sin- was the moth or of Rov l M Smith, former pastor of the lorrisville Baptist church, who now lives m Anna The funeral w;is held today at ? n. m at the Baptist church in Wil liftvillr Bulganin Sends Long Letter To Eisenhower Believe Aimed at Breaking Deadlock On Disarmament ; PAKIS '1^ -- Soviet Premier Nikolai Piulganin has .sent President Eisenhower a long letter aimed at breaking the deadlock over world disarmament, authori- t a t i v e sources said today. Soviet Charge d'AHaires Alexander Anikine delivered a copy of the letter this morning to French Premier Edgar Faure along with a note calling attention to it British Prime Minister Sir Anthony Eden got a copy Wednesday night. French sources said the Bulgan- in letter to Mr Eisenhower covered 11 pages. It was one of the tir.st major diplomatic moves to prepare the way for the Big Four foreign ministers conference in , Geneva next month. Fame was reported to have looked with favor on the Soviet move But the French Foreign Office did not release the text of either the letter to Mr Eisenhower nr the covering note. It raised immediate speculation that Russia is making new proposals to break the deadlock which has continued in the United Na- tinns disarmament subcommittee m N'ev\ York. The Bulganin letter expressed concern at the slow progress of the disarmament talks, informed sources said. Fear for Life of Kidnaped Baby SAN FRANCISCO HP -- The doctor who brought little Robert Mar- cu.s into the world learcd tor the | life of the kidnaped 5-day-old in' fan! today. Dr. Louis Goldstein, chief of obstetrics at Mount Zion Hospital. -aid the baby was slightly under weight at birth last Saturday and had been losing precious ounces since The child was stolen Monday afternoon from his cradle in the i . o - p i t a l nursery Proposed Changes in Draft Offers RllSSJfl Will Grant Deferments to f .. . Young Fathers, All Over 26 36CUrity for German Unify Woman Drowns In Saucepan of Water ROMFORD. England U -Mrs. Charlotte Grover drowned in a saucepan of water. I coroner's court ruled Wednes- 1 day. Coroner Leslie Beccle said Mrs. Grover, 47, collapsed at I the kitchen sink and tell face i forward into the saucepan. Her husband found her three hours later. MRS. PIM KTT H A R T , rccentlv a p p o i n t e d Irv the Board of Educa t;o:i t ' i a t o a c h i n : : position m the Harruhurg e l e m e n t a r y schools ho ·_;a:i her appointment Sept 12 Her d u t i e s include v o c a l m u s i c i n s t r u e t m t i at t h e J u n i o r hi::h and Ldiorlv schools Boy, 3, Sucked From Plane to Death in Quebec j KNOB LAKE, Que if.Ri--Menac- ing weather today held up the search for the body of a three- year-old who was sucked out of a plane to his death in the wiids of northern Quebec. Pilots said a 2.000-foot ceiling and wind gusts, that could smash their light planes against the hills. stalled the search which was or- · ganized after little Harold Meier I plunged from a llollinger-l'iiga-.a | transport flying at 6.000 ieet Wednesday Richard Geren. mines superintendent of the Iron Ore Company of Canada, said crews of three Hoi- linger planes and a helicopter have been assigned to stand by to start , searching the mountainous, lakc- 1 dotted mining territory whin the weather cleared Harold, his mother ami his six- year-old brother, Helmut, were lly: ing here from Seven Islands to I meet their father, a painter who arrived with his family from Ger- I many a few months ago. 1 Harold was playing with the emergency hatch when it flew open suddenly and he was sucked out ny the tremendous pressure. A fellow passenger grabbed Helmut and saved him from following Harold in the 6.000 foot plunge The pa.vsenger shut the hatch. The urief stricken mother sobbed: "1 don't know how it happened Helmut shouted to me But it v\ ,,s too late " Annual Meeting Here Monday of Southern Illinois Art League The "1st annual meeting of the Southern Illinois Alt League w i l l le held Monday, beumnum at 9 !." a m at the ilarirshurg Country club The Icauuc is composed of p i o t e s s j o i i a l photograhcr* from southern Illinois e a s t e r n Missouri, s o u t h w e s t e r n Indiana, n o r t h w e s t - r n K e n t u c k y An a t t e n d a n c e of 7,"i to IIHI is ex pet led tor the meet- inn The morning speaker w i l l be .1 W Maglinger, Owmsboro, Ky : ami the afternoon speaker w i l l be Mrs Virginia S t e i n K a n s a s ' i t v V o Glen N o r t h v v a . Grccnup. Ill i- president nt t h e league and lion IMC Doerue Hal r i s b u r _ ' . is v i c e president There v ill he an e l e c t i o n ot oil i i i I's at the meelin _' F.I.F.RRATF. F.NH OF PF.RO* ERA--Argentine cm/ens io. n ,n singing the n.itional anthem at Ihe monument to Argentine liberator Jose de San Martin at Buenos Aires after announcement lhat Preatdent Peron had resigned (NFA Telephrtfn) WASHINGTON IP--Selective Service proposes to grant deferment-, to most draft-eligible youiii; lathers and to all men over 2li The proposed change in draft regulations is designed to get younger men into armed service The Army has been concerned that they have been getting older men --those in the 23-25 asie bracket The change in draft regulations is being circulated among govern inent agencies for submission to .President Eisenhovver. a Selective Service spokesman aid today ! Selective Service- now is faced with a big manpower pool in the draft-eligible 18 1-2 through 25 age In two years, this pool has jumped .from around 940.000 to 1.7(j5.0OO I Because of this, the average age at which men are being inducted has jumped from 20 in 1952 53 to 23. At the height of the Korean .war it had dipped to about 19 12 |That's the age at which the Army wants men--before they are settled 'into civilian life. ' Men over 26 who have been deferred once are eligible for the draft until the age of 35 if the reason for their deferments no long er exist Such men would continue to be liable to call if world conditions made induction necessary, but for . all practical purposes now they would yet a virtual blanket deferment In the case of fathers, local boards would be instructed to be more liberal in granting fatherhood deferments The proposed change probably would result in deferments for most fathers i | Men with dependent fathers and mothers also would get more consideration for deferments And hardship discharges from the arm ed forces would be liberalized , The Army now is drafting 10.000 men a month The Navy will be^in drafting 10.000 men a month in November. But the Navy draft is not expected to change the situation. Indict Former Banker for Embezzlement LOS A N G E L E S IP - A ra'-e h o r s o - l o v m a former hank e x e c u t i v e faces a r r a i g n m e n t today on a fed oral yrand jury indictment char.: irm him v. ith 2-~ c o u n t s ot embe/ /lenient m i s a p p l i c a t i o n of hinds a n d f a l s e e n t r i e s a t a d e s e r t hank closed v. hen SiiTH.iiuo in s h o r t , i _ , e - w e r e d i s c o v e r e d The j u r y indicted K o s c o e I) Coon. 4ii W e d n e s d a y a l t e r l-.em.: presented e v i d e n c e in Ihe c a s e In the I' S A t t o r n e y ' s o f f i c e i',,,,:, formerly was v ice president and c a s h i e r o f t h e J o s h u a M o n u m e n t National Hank in T w e n t y Nine Palms. C a l i f The bank u a s c l o s e I July 2."i a f t e i the s h o r t a g e s v. ere uncovered by f e d e r a l hank e x a m iners Coon, freed on $2.~.iHNi bond u a charged .specifically w i t h 1'i c o u n t of 01111)0/7101110111 t o t a l i n g $222.t'i2u throe counts 0 | w i l l f u l m i s a p p l i c a turn ot funds t o t a l i n g S2."i.iiO(i a; I w i t h s i x f a l s e e n t r i e s m hank i c i i'1'ds t o c o n c e a l c ! n h e / / ! c m c : i ! "This is the m o s t l a n t a - t i c i MI h e / / l o m o n t c.i se ·., Ma h ha - i" ' · i nine before l o c a l a n t h o n t . e . . , - i I S All;. L.nr.:hi:n K U .,;. I-'l'l a cut - an e s j e d ( i , , ' | , Mar H a c e TI.H k v. hen li, . v a it i n ^ t, i r a c e hi - !· m r ! i M · r ; hie H e h a d p a i d v,:', .'.on ( , , · ,,· , ol his hoi ses at the ! a med Ki e'.i land v c a l l i n g s,.!e - ii. v e .'; · !'··· s a i d t h a t a l t h o u g h his s . , ! a i v si', IIIHI a y ear he o ' no I the r.n ; · · , . s t a b l e v allied at a ; i ; , t nv . !· , ' , S l . v l l IMMl a n d t h r e e h . - M i e - Southcrn Illinois Traffic Deaths Show Sharp Increase DC OMHN III · ' ." '1 he r, , , fie I i'I I I'a 11 H ( l e a t hs , n · F , ' ;;. Illinois ll.is mi re.,sell h.il'pi'. '.··· (In 1 f i r s t e i u h t i n o n t l i s nl t i n - v . - . n liecords ol S t a t e Police I n 1 . ' l.'i head(|ii,irlers hen s h o w ,'".! i , r -oils k i l l e d on s o u t h e r n I l l i n o i h r ^ h v v a v s op t , , .Sept I 'I h il · .1- a H* per oi nl i n c r e a s e o\. , ( ' ! · t s.nne pel loil o| I'd 1 vi hi II till pi ; j soils U e l e k l l l e i l i There \ v e i e 1 t t r . i t I ic de il hs l a s t month in t h e 17 c o u n t i e s th. t make up D i s t i i o l ):: compare,! v, r h I I 111 A u g u s t . Ill i4 l-'mir ol I ' : · de.'iths v \ e r e in .l.n kson ( o i i n l \ .! in S.ilme I ' f i i m t v and 1! in I'nn.n ' ' o i i n t v l i a n k l i n Hardin. lell, i son. Perrv and W i l l i a m s o n conn lies each had I I r a f l K de.i'li in j AllL'llst Vickie Captured C H A R L O T T E . N i if \ ' throng o| inn elephant hunters Wednosclay mghl i .iptnrrd Vickie. ending II days of Irerdom in a suburban wilderness and returned | Ihe animal to her cage. 1 Secretary Seeks 'Healing Decade' In Address to UN 1 MTKD NATIONS N Y. (tf-- Secretarv ot S t a t e John Foster h'.dles toda\ offered Russia an "overall plan of F.uropean secur- i t " in oM-hanye lor the reunification of (Jennanv . In a major policy speech to the. I'nited Nations General Assembly. Oulle.s said international cooperation could make the next 10 years "the healing decade of Irue peace" it the "new s[)int" achieved at Geneva is carried out. | Soviet Foreign Minister Vyache- slav M Molutov. who will address the Assembly Friday, joined in the rolling round of applause from 1.- IKMJ delegates as Dulles concluded a 40 minute speech. "The German people." Dulles said, " h a v e now been forcibly divided for over 10 years. The per, petuation of this division is a crime imainst nature." Ready For Overall Plan Dulles pointed out that some countries feel their own security requires a unified Germany as part of Western Kuropean defense arrangements Others, he said. profess to feel that a united Germany w i t h i n NATO would endanger them i "To bridge this difference," he said, "the Western powers are t o a d y to advance some overall plan of Kuropean security which would give the Soviet Union substantial additional reassurances." In a wide-ranging address, Dulles also called upon Russia to free its satellites, and demanded that Red China reject the use of force. , For the most part. Dulles' address was a mildly worded review of international developments and contained virtually no invective against the Soviet Union. Supports Charter Review The secretarv of state urged adoption of President Kisenhower's · open skies arms inspection plan as a bcuinnmu toward a comprehensive, s c i e n t i f i c system of inspection and disarmament He noted t h a t all Itlg Four powers were c o m m i t t e d to support Aust r i a for t ' N membership and called for admission of "most" of 20 o t h e r w a i t i n : a p p l i c a n t s , without sp, e i l v in.; a n v bv name lie appealed Itr "favorable TO- s p o u s e " !;-,,m Israel and the Arab e o u n t r i e - to b i s proposal to guar. i t i ' i e Hie P a l e s t i n e frontiers and s a i u i e d the i r.i .in i/.a I ion of American S ' . d e s lor i t s a c t i o n in helping s o l v e c r i s e s m Guatemala. Costa U n a ,it:'l the I '·u.idor-Peru bouild- ,il". d i s p u t e lie - i i p p o i l i i l t h e m o v e for a I'. N cl. i ' t , - i r e v i e w conference, and n o t e d t h a t t h e V e t o power sllOllhl be r e c o n s i d e r e d in relation to mem- b e r s ' u p He -..nl d e v e l o p m e n t s in .domic and ! i - a r m a m e n t questions ·f,i 1:: m a k e n d e s i r a b l e to give the . M ' i h l o r i ' . - M i i / a t i o n C r e a t o r aulhon- t\ III t hese I II Ills D u l l e s i - e c . d l e d t h a t fighting s t o p p e d 1 1 1 W o r l d \\ at II 10 vears a . ' o i a - . i molil li I Ie s a i d U , · ; , . , · , li' e d ' h t o i i - h the sub- si , | ' i . i.: d, . i d e ·.'. n bout another M · , : . · : .' - . ; I !ia! ; - something lor · · . ' · 'i ' , , ire pi o l o i . i i . l K thankful. I'. i - · · ., :·· · e h., . not been en- i o - . ( i · , . · .· · ; i , i been limited ' : : ' i · ^ · ' " · ' . ; - \\.\\ e been Stlb- · . ' · · · ! : : ' i r i !· ov c r . there has ; " · ' ' · r ! · · i · ' :p ot a r m a m e n t s : · · : ' ' , . ' · , · : · i - i , : posiimn whii h : · : , · · : ' " i i t h o s e w h o r e , · : · . ! ! · . · : · · · . p o t e n t i a l f i g h t - I lie Hi aliiu Dei acle" i ' . .' ; · : . i - · i . . a \ now be endiii';. I b. i,. · · t h a t all lour of ihe head* · : · . · : : · a ::! w ho w ere at Go · · · ' : M . a t r e s u l t .mil t h a t · i ' · · · : M i a , 1 , . I ; . i; |n coilso r : · ' ., I . ' ' A s p i n ! does indeed : ' : ' i ' 'i · i · ' · a l l r ! IcMhllf v and : ' · - ' ' i · ' ' ' ! ' - : . : . l i t i - i n a t i o n . i ! ri - i · · : : . · .n ' b a t l i I h o ' s p i r i t ' ' ' ' · . '" be pr l i ! , . l U c H t . till'll · · ^ '·'···' « , ! · ! . ! 1 : 1 e-t be I ho ·-' iinor. i ' ' · . . i l l ' h l I ' l : i i 1 ill j II It |» !·· '" ' · ' ' ' i · M i - i t b.in e|.isodic. · ' " : i. - l . i i ; i. .ill i ra ol p o a c o t o l I 11. I \ i . . . , U i l l i h . r l l L ' c G l V ' 'i I ' * d I . r f l d ! 1 . l l l l . d C o ! , I I I - ' I I C O . · i i - r c , - i i "' , . · : · i.! i lie b a r t e r \ v , i l ' · ' " ' · ','."'. " - i M M n : .did new , it.ilil v . I ' ' n - t " e! he: si r i \ e I h.it !'n* "· '-.' · ! i . e i i - h a l l b- k n o w n as |hi« M. ,!, , .. !, ,.| Ii ,, peace ' The Weather I I I l \ i i | s . \ ] , r s ! l \ clniidv a i d I nda\ vi 11 h sc.iilorod showers ',r t b i i n d i : s t o r m s Turnine cooler l.re l - ' r i d a v : MW tonight Wfi^ e x iii me '."i'h .,i',nnd 7(1-outh Hi^h 1 ' i i d ,v To", "i n o r t h , around WS ex- 1 1 1 M:i s o u t h l.o«'al lomprrajnre \\ i-dnexilav .'f p tn 'W 1 a m ii p m 'Hi »; a m l p m R.( » * m IJ mid 77 \2 noon 74 72 W

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free