Ike Feels U.S. Should Widen Split Between Reds KDWOIVS NOTE-As a mill tary leader and as President, twight D. Eisenhower was at the vortex of world developments in the mideentury. Now la retire' meat, he comments in this Associated Press interview on French President Charles de Gaulle and Soviet Premier Khrushchev and their goals. He gives his views on the split between Russia and Bed China and looks to the future Of NATO. By JACK BELL and MARVIN L. ARROW8MITH GETTYSBURG, Pa. (AP)-Former President Dwight D. Eisen hower says the United States should exploit the split between the Soviet Union and Red China— "encourage it and do those things that tend to widen it." "Assuming this is a genuine split, it is to our great advantage to promote it," Eisenhower told Associated Press reporters in an interview at his office here. The former president also: Believes Soviet Premier Khrushchev "has come to the conclusion there is nothing to be gained, as of now, by war." But, Eisenhower added, "there is no question in my mind that the Communist objective of world domination is as firm as ever." Wants inspection safeguards against Soviet cheating written into any U.S.-Soviet agreement to ban nuclear weapons from orbiting space satellites. Says French President Charles de Gaulle "knows that geographically France is absolutely essential to a successful NATO," and for this reason "is not always easy to deal with." Believes Ludwig Erhard, slated to succeed Konrad Adenauer as West Germany's chancellor, is a good man. The text of the interview: Question: Mow do you assess the importance of the split between the Soviet Union and Red China? Can the United States ex* ploit this split to its advantage? Eisenhower: Assuming this is a genuine split, it is to our great advantage to help promote it—if for no other reason but to delay, if not make impossible, some of the things the Chinese say they want to do. This is one of those things you have to approach cautiously. You don't want to show your hand completely, and you don't want to go overboard. It should be watched just as close as you know how, using all your intelligence, all your observers. I would say encourage it and do those things that tend to widen the split. Q. Mr. President, would you support an agreement with the Soviets to ban nuclear weapons from orbiting satellites? A. This is what 1 want to know: ts each side, then, to be invited into the area where the satellite is fired into orbit, and to inspect it before it goes? Q. It comes back to the old stumbling block, inspection? A. Yes, you have to have some kind of inspection. Q. You had some rather unhappy experiences with Soviet Premier Khrushchev in the past. Can you now accept at face value his Coexistence lirte? A. As a matter of fact, you I ow, my personal experiences v ith Khrushchev have been wide* ly and very badly stated. Actually he was always going out of his way to be personally friendly. He didn't directly address me at the Paris summit meeting (which Khrushchev torpedoed), he addressed the chairman. There is this about his present attitude: There is no question in my mind that the Communist doctrine and objective of world domi- i ation is as firm as ever. But we must never for one moment forget what their basic objective is. They themselves recognize that our system of self- government and personal liberties WINOLA HIGH SCHOOL FRESHMEN ENTER HOMECOMING FLOAT DEPICTING THE FALL OF THE SHERRARD TIGERS TONIGHT. WINOLA JUNIORS EXHIBIT THEIR "WINGING TO VICTORY" FLOAT AT THE HIGH SCHOOL'S HOMECOMING PARADE WEDNESDAY. Marriage Licenses Issued at Cambridge CAMBRIDGE — Marriage licenses were issued at Cambridge to Jeffrey T. Kask of Andover and Billie J. Campbell, Cambridge, and Claude W. Cotty and Kathleen J. DeKezel, both of Geneseo. There are more than 500,000 species of insects, according to the Encyclopaedia Britannica. JOHNS-MANVIUE INSULATION Call WHITE'S - 342-0185 Your Neighbor Says' Episcopal Group On Record for Civil Rights BLOOMINGTON, 111. (AP)-An Episcopal group has urged Congress to adopt President Kennedy's civil rights program. The resolution was passed Wednesday by the 86th annual synod of the Springfield diocese of the Episcopal Church. Three hundred persons attended the two-day meeting, which also elected eight deputies who will attend the 1964 general convention to be held in St. Louis. READ THE WANT ADS! 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SIGNIFYING THAT THE JETS WILL FIX THE SHERRARD TIGERS "PERMANENTLY." Parade Opens Winola School Homecoming VIOLA — Residents of Viola Idned up on downtown sidewalks Wednesday afternoon to watch the annual Winola High School homecoming parade. The parade, comprised of four floats, three bands and several decorated convertibles, started at the high school grounds, going through the business distiict and back to the football field. There, students participated in a pep rally and snake dance. Bands who participated were Winola, Sherrard and Westmer at Joy. Today 's activities started with a freshman - sophomore football game followed by the varsity clash between the Winola Jets and the Sherrard Tigers at 7:30 p.m. Regardless of the game's outcome, a homecoming dance will be held at the high school. A king and queen will be selected from the following candidates; Sandy Cambridge Unit To Help With Beef Barbecue CAMBRIDGE — The Cambridge American Legion Auxiliary approved its 1963-64 budget of $920 at a meeting Monday in the legion hall. Mrs. Leonard E. Telleen, membership chairman reported that 75 adults and four junior members were paid up members, Announcements were made that cigarette treat day at the East Moline State Hospital will be Oct. 15, and that the auxiliary will help the legion and Cambridge Men's Club with the beef barbecue in Cambridge Oct. 12. Approximately $50 was realized at the bake sale the unit held recently. Mrs. Vinton Johnston, child welfare chairman announced that the Cambridge auxiliary, along with Abingdon and Alpha auxiliaries, will sponsor John Menton, high school junior, who resides at Laughton Cottage at the Illinois Soldier and Sailors Children School. The unit voted to donate $500 to the American Legion Post to apply on its building fund. Goben, Dan Portugue, Sybil McAtee, Jim Brown and Anita Anderson. Class attendants are Jim Mc- Rery and Denny Rogers, junior class, Bill Schaachter and Dale Lee Nelson, sophomore, and Jane Western Illinois Birth Record RIO — Mr. and Mrs. Audley Whitson are the parents of a son born Oct. 2 at the Lutheran Hospital in Moline. Mrs. Whitson and her son returned home Saturday. YATES CITY - Born to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Nott of Waterman, a girl Sept. 26 in the DeKalb Public Hospital. Second child and second girl, her name is Debbie Sue. The mother is the former Miss Judy Terry of Yates City, Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Terry of Yates City and Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Nott of Maquon are the grandparents. Mrs. Angie Kennelly of Yates City and Mrs. Peck of Galesburg are the great- grandparents. McCrery.and Marvin Thirtyacre, freshmen. AlWood School Homecoming Opens Tonight WOODHULL - AlWood High School starts its homecoming activities tonight at 7:30 o'clock with skits by classes and school organizations in the school gym. The varsity football game will start Friday at 7:30 p.m. and the homecoming dance will follow at 9 p.m. Don Clute's orchestra will furnish the music. The homecoming king and queen will be crowned at the dance. Candidates for king are: Jim Hammerlund, Steve Humphrey and Creg Miller. Queen candidates are Julie Wing, Cheryl Lindsey and Barbara Larson. Attendants for the king and queen are: Juniors, Jim A. Taylor, Bill Anderson, Joan Wirt and Rose Ann Barton; sophomores, Susan Bowman and Bob Bergstrom, and freshmen, Verna Hammerlund and Mark Anderson. HOW TO GE A FIRM GRIP ON YOUR } MONEY PROBLEMS: BRING THEM TO US for a sound, sensible solution based on years of experience in solving problems for other families. IF THI ANSWW IS MONEY to consolidate worrisome bills and debts or cash to buy things you want and need, you'll get the right answer from us. I OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT UNTIL 7:30 351 E. Main G«ie«burg DAVE PATTERSON, Mgr. - 343-3157 is more appealing to men than is communism. The proof that they recognize this is that they have to keep a closed society. If they let their people see too much of our society, they know they are gone. Consequently, in the long run, they think they have to destroy us. Q. You had a lot to do with bringing NATO into life. Do you think that nationalism of Western European countries, particularly De Gaulle in France, is threatening the disintegration of this alliance? A. I doubt whether it is quite that serious. This is what I think: General de Gaulle has been my friend since 1942, and we have had our ups and downs. We have had, really, some tough disputes. But I know this: I have never lost my liking and respect for him, and I think he feels the same way. Ever since I have known him he has made the restoration and dignity, and what he calls the honor and glory of France, his whole life. Of course, he knows that geographically France is absolutely essential to a successful NATO, So he is not always easy to deal with, but he is an honorable man and he is thinking only of France. Q. What is the passing of your old friend Adenauer (soon to retire as chancellor of West Ger many) going to mean to us in our relations with Germany? A. This man Erhard (to succeed Adenauer) is a very smart man. I like him. If he can achieve the position that Adenauer had, 1 think he will be all right. I am afraid he is not too popular in some areas. But I think he is S good man, and I believe there will be no trouble as long as w# don't have a splintered political power in that country, and that is always a danger. Center Grange Elects Officers CAMBRIDGE—Charles Ludington was elected master of the County Center Grange at the meeting Tuesday. Other officers elected were Ralph Peterson, overseer; Miss Carol Johnson, lecturer; Chester Bloom, steward; John Nelson, assistant steward; Mrs. Manfred Hulstedt, chaplain; LeRoy Johnson, treasurer; Mrs. Ralph Peterson, secretary; Leonard Brown, gatekeeper; Mrs. Neal Lundell, Ceres; Mrs. Julian Nelson, Pomona; Mrs. Ralph Schumaker, Flora; Miss Elin White, lady assistant steward, and Vernon Naslund, executive member. READ THE WANT ADS! Qalesburg Register-Mail GALESBURG, ILL., THURSDAY, OCT. 10, 1963 SEC. 2 PAGE 13 City Restricts Halloweeners, NAACP Objects ALTON, 111. (AP) — The Alton City Council passed a resolution Wednesday night to keep children within a five-block radius of their homes when they "trick-or-treat" on Halloween. The ordinance, in effect for seven days through Halloween, was passed, one councilman said, because of trouble caused by kids outside their own neighborhoods. 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