Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 16, 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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Wednesday, October 16, 1963
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ItoftJt Pip#r of . 70 CommunitiW weathw Strife trow* Scattered Showers and Cftntifiued Mild Tonight Awd en flwraday VOLUME LXXII — 244 ii*-.. ^GALESBU^G, ILLINOIS ^ WEDNiSCM^i QCTOBSR 1^ 1963 A Belter JSewipaper AW PRICE SEVEN CENTS Algerians Swarm To Take Up Arms Moroccan War Fever After Speech ALGIERS (UPI)~ThoUsands of Algerians, many singing and cheering, flocked to recruiting stations today to answer President Ahmed Ben Bella's appeal to take up arms against Morocco. Old and young massed before army barracks near the center of the capital and south of the casbah. As volunteers marched through the streets they sang and cheered. Women lined the route, waving and cheering on their men. Former Information Minister Mohammed Yazid and a senior Algerian army advisor, Maj. Slimane Hoffman, flew to Marrakech as special envoys from Ben Bella for talks with Morocco's King Hassan. The pair -met Tuesday with) Moroccan officials and returned Tuesday night to inform Ben Bella of the situation. Both Claim Victory Both sides claimed victory in fighting for Hassi Beida and Tinnjoub, two tiny border outposts about 550 miles southwest of Algiers. Ben Bella announced the call up of all veterans of the fight for independence from France in a speech before 160,000 persons Tuesday night ih Algiers. He called King Hassan II of Morocco a stooge of neo-colonialism. The crowd roared its approval and then surged through the city howling anti- More* can slogans and chanting "Hassan assassin" in front of the Moroccan Embassy. In Constantine, hundreds of Algerians who heard a broadcast Of the speech smashed windows at the American Cultural Center after Ben Bella said war planes piloted by foreigners supported a 4,000-man Moroccan force attacking Algerian troops in the border area. (In Morocco, the government denied that American pJlotsf were involved.) - i Blackout on News • A tight news blackout made it difficult to ascertain- the course of the border fighting, which broke;out Oct. .8 and resumed: Monday. > At least Moroccans and 20 Algerians are believed to have been killed. Bert Bella claimed that 400 Algerian soldiers beat back the 4,000 Moroccan troops. "Our soldiers have retaken Hassi Beida and Tinnjour," he told the mass rally. (Moroccan officials claimed the two outposts Were still in the hands of Moroccan forces.) Nationalists Warn UN, of UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. <UPI) - Nationalist China told the General Assembly today that if Communist China gained a U. N. Seat, it would try to wreck the United Nations as it has split the Communist camp. Ambassador Liu Chieh, chairman of the Nationalist delegation, attacked the Peking re- - • - : ——- gime as the mischief-maker of the Communist world. He leaned heavily on Moscow's own criticism of Red China to support his arguments. His speech was a sharp rejoinder to Albania's demand that the assembly expel the Nationalist government and seat Communist China in the United Nations. Albania and Cambodia have proposed a resolution to that end. Quotes Soviets Liu quoted the Soviet government newspaper Izvestia as saying Sept. 21 that the, Chinese Communists tried to discredit Soviet leadership with the aim of "splitting the Communist movement and undermining the unity of the anti- imperialist forces." The Nationalist delegate asked: "If the Chinese Communists can do all this to the Soviet Union and the. international Communist movement, what would they not do to destroy the United Nations?" He asserted that bringing Mao Tze-tung's representatives into the organization "could lead to the disintegration of the United Nations." "When that time comes," he said, "all the problems with which the United Nations is presently faced would cease to matter. They would have been solved in the way that death puts an end to all bodily ills." Liu said he would shed no tears over disruption of the Communist camp because "as far as we know world domination still stands out on the Communist agenda." Second Largest Newspaper Shuts Down After 39 Years NEW YORK (AP)-The financially distressed New York Mirror has ceased publication after 39 years and some of its assets have been sold to the New York Daily News. A 120- day strike last winter crippled the paper. "It takes everything I've got to keep from crying," said John Hearst Jr., grandson of the Mirror's founder, the late William Randolph Hearst, when the morning newspaper's demise was announced Tuesday night. "If we could have econonv ized," added Hearst, associate editor of the Mirror, "we would have done it. Most holes have a bottom, but this one did not seem to have any." Called "Callous" Wilfred Alexander, president of the AFL-CIO American Newspaper Guild's New York local and shop Stewart of the union's Mirror unit, read the announcement to 75 editorial criticized what he termed the "callous and cold-blooded way this was kept from you." About 1,400 employes lost their jobs. The Mirror said it will distribute in excess of $3% million in severance pay to them and set up an employment of fice to help them find new jobs The Hearst Corp. said in announcing the Mirror's sale: "the name, goodwill and other intangible and physical as sets of the Mirror have been sold to the New York News." No purchase price was disclosed. Has Happened Before "The circumstances which f o r c e d the Hearst Corp. reluctantly to take this step are the same that have necessitated the discontinuance of so many other good newspapers all oyer the country," the announcement continued. "Costs have risen far in excess of revenues and have created substantial deficits over an employes in the city room. He 1 extended period of time." Wins Nod of Ex-President WASHINGTON (AP)- A declaration by Dwight D. Eisenhower that every man now being mentioned for the Republican presidential nomination is acceptable to him brought happy smiles today to the faces of Sen. Barry Goldwater's supporters. The former president previ ously had expressed some puzzlement as to just where the Arizona senator, a leading contender for the GOP nomination, stood on some issues. ' j But, it was learned, Goldwater recently had a : heart-to-heart talk with Eisenhower at Gettysburg, Pa.—a session which apparently went a considerable distance toward a meeting of minds. , Goldwater told a reporter' that he informed Eisenhower that he would state .his views' fully on all issues if he formally enters the presidential nomination tourney. At a festive 73rd birthday party Tuesday night, Eisenhower did not tap anyone for the presidential nomination. But he said "Let us not concern ourselves too much with differences of thinking among our natural leaders. "I know of none of the party's presidential possibilities I could not support." Air Force Jet Sets Record GREENHAM COMMON, England (AP)—A U.S. Air Force B58 jet bomber sped from Japan to England nonstop today in 8 hours and 35 minutes. It covered the 8,028 miles at an average speed of 938 miles an hour. This was a record paring 9 hours and 7 minutes from the best previous time for,a flight between Japan and England. The bomber, carrying a crew of Jhree, set down at an airfield at this Berkshire village. The plane had to slow down five times to-be refueled by aerial tankers. Commands Plane Commander of the plane was Maj. Sidney J, Kubesch, 33, of El Campo, Tex. Maj, John O. Barrett, 32, of Yucca Valley, Calif., was the navigator and Capt. Gerard R. Williamson, 36, of New Orleans manned the defensive systems. Note Record Purposes The flight actually started from Okinawa, but for record purposes it was timed from the moment the bomber passed over Tokyo to its appearance over London en route to Greeham Common, The previous fastest time for a flight between Tokyo and Lew don — 17 hours 42 minutes was set by a British Can berra jet in 1955. • • UNWELCOMED—A group of Buddhist monks joined in a picket line at Trenton, N. J. Tuesday night demonstrating against Madame Ngo Dihh Nhu who spoke at Princeton University. The crowd, carrying banners, also was armed with eggs and other items that were thrown at the visitor from South Viet Nam, but she was not struck. UNIFAX J ttsor Of Proposal UNITED NATIONS. NY. (AP) v resolution outlawing the orbiting of nuclear weapons in o u t e r space was approved unanimously today by the General Assembly's main political committee. The ; proposal — sponsored by the United States, the Soviet Union and 15 other countries— now goes to the Ill-nation assembly itself where approval is expected, Thursday. While the U.N. action is not legally binding, it is regarded PRINCETON,•N. J.. (UPI) — Angry demonstrators hissed, booed, and:ttrewfice, c&am»cartons filled with eggs and rocks Tuesday ; night when Mme. Ngo Dinh Nhu arrived at Princeton University, to speak out for her brother-in-law's regime in South Vietnam. , ; • But the fiery little woman wearing an ankle-length gold ao-dai, a native garment* re- —" —— '—— tained her poise as she alight ed from a car for- an address to a student debating society.: Several of the cartons .struck the auto hut° did not hit" Mme. Nhu or her 18-year-old daughter, Le Thuy, who was u riding with her. Called "Unworthy" Later,, When she arrived in Washington, D.C., she called the demonstration "unworthy of human beings." Five American Buddhist monks, wearing scarlet anci orange robes, picketed outside Alexander Hall where, Mme. Nhu delivered a 10-minute speech to. the Whig-CIiosophic Society. The a u d i e n c e alternately cheered and booed during the speech and the 40-minute question and answer period that followed. She said-that Buddhist monks who have burned themselves to death to protest the policies of her brother-in-law, South Vietnamese President Ngo Dinh Diem, were "victims of excitement." Her family has been criticized repeatedly for its alleged persecution of Buddhists. Mme. Nhu has claimed the religious demonstrations were Communist-inspired. Reconsider Resignation CHICAGO (AP) - Public School SUpt. Benjamin C. Willis agreed today to reconsider the resignation he tendered Oct. 4 from his $48,500 a year job. Announcement of Willis' decision was made after a specially called meeting of the full Board of Education by President, Clair Roddewig. The meeting' was called to consider the ; report of a three- man committee which had met Tuesday with Willis to discuss his resignation. ; ( General Wins South Korean as a moral obligation since the United States and' the ' Soviet U n i o h drafted: the' plan and voted for it. An Appeal Actually it is in the form 6f an appeal to ail countries to refrain from placing in orbit objects carrying nuclear weapons | or any weapons of mass destruction, or from installing such weapons in outer space in any manner. The resolution, first tangible cold war breakthrough since the limited nuclear testban treaty, stems from an agreement announced Oct. 3 after talks here by Secretary Of State Dean Rusk, Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. . Gromyko. anil British Foreign Secretary Lord Home. Nothing to Gain , The United States and the Soviet Union have conceded that the advantage of Orbiting nuclear weapons in space is more psychological than military. Introduction of the.resolution highlighted the opening of the committee's, disarmament bate Tuesday. U.S. Ambassador Adlai E/ Stevenson told the committee his country hopes to.include underground nuclear, tests in a comprehensive treaty provided that adequate verification and on-site inspection is guaranteed. He challenged the .Russians to spell out what scientific machinery they will accept to assure such verification. APPLAUD—Soviet cosmonauts Yuri Gagarin, left, and ValeH- tina Tertsakova returned the applause of a crowd as they left their plane in New York while en route hack to Russia after visits in Cuba and Mexico. They are making a one-day itopfvit in fte V, S. alter more lengthy stays in Havana and Mexico City. UNIFAX i SEOUL, Korea (AP) - A spokesman of ex-president Yun Po-sun's Civil Rule party virtually conceded election of military strongman Gen. Chung Hee Park as president today. Yun himself went into hiding Tuesday after the balloting. The party's spokesman, Kim Yung-sam, said in an informal statement: "We apologize to the people who fought to the end despite various bad laws and other obstacles in this election." Issues Statement Mean while, a spokesman of Park's Democratic Republic party issued a brief statement saying: "The presidential election battle is over. We all should let bygones be bygones and be united in our work at building the Third Republic." While neither party made any flat statement of concession or victory, unofficial counts gave Park, nearly a 100,000-vote lead. Tabulations by South Korea's government-run radio network gave Park 4,471,300 votes to 4,379,084 for Yun. But votes for three minor antigovernment candidates totaled 780,201, demonstrating that a majority of South Korea's voters oppose Park's military- dominated regime. English Sheep Wear Jute Over Wool Clothing CASTLE CARROCK, England (AP) — Farmer William Wilson is putting his 3,O0Q sheep in sheep's clothing for the winter. The sheep are being clad in special coats , of jute sacking,.! made to Wilson's design at 70 cents each at. an Edinburgh factory, ••'v'.'j .. . ' ' He whipped up such coats to protect the best sheep of his flock during last winter's severe weather and liked the results. Soviets Blockade of w BERLIN (AP) - A British military convoy held on the Ber 1 in Autobahn by the Russians today moved westward, a British spokesman announced. The British spokesman said the convoy continued its interrupted journey "on our terms." That meant the British refused the Soviet demand for'the British soldiers to dismount to be counted. Congressmen Protest WASHINGTON , (UPD - Four Republican congressmen believe that Yugoslav President JOsip Broz Tito's visit to the United Stated to «"a /great victory for communism." Reps. Steven B. Derounian, NiY;, Alvin E. O'Konski, Wis., James B. Utt, Calif., and Ralph Beerrrian, Neb:, protested the visit Tuesday in speeches or statements. 1 • W W. Germany BONN, Germany (AP)—Ludwig Erhard, who directed West Germany's miraculous postwar economic recovery, was elected chancellor today to succeed Konrad Adenauer. West Germany's lower house, the Bundestag, voted 279-180 to elevate the 66-year-old Erhard | 1 Bill Before Kennedy WASHINGTON (UPI) - A stop-gap bill, authorizing appropriation of an additional $50 million for loans to finance housing for the elderly, went to President Kennedy today for his signat\ire. The Senate passed the measure Tuesday. The money authorized in the bill wpuld be added to the existing fiscal 1964 budget request of $125 million for the program. to the top government spot left vacant by Adenauer's reluctant retirement Tuesday. There were 24 abstentions and one invalid vote. Erhard needed 250 votes to win. His Christian Democrats were joined by their partners in the. coalition government, the Free Democrats. The Socialists voted, against him. Has Opposition Erhard has been economics minister throughout Adenauer's tenure as West Germany's only chancellor since the Federal Republic was created in 1949. Adenauer made no secret that he felt Erhard incapable of fill* ing his shoes. He retired at 87 only under extreme pressure from other leaders of his party. Erhard has promised to follow Adenauer's basic foreign policies of support for the Western Alliance, demand for Ger man reunification and reconciliation with France. But he is expected to show less resistance to U.S. efforts to ease cold war tensions and to open up the European Common Market to trade with the rest of the free world. That will be the big difference. Barring the unexpected, Erhard will serve the two years until the 1965 general election But in that campaign he will face a tough battle trying to regain a Bundestag majority for the Christian Democrats Opin ion polls show the Socialists have become the country's most popular party although Erhard personally is strongly -approved by the voters. Erich 'Mende, head of the Free Democrats, will succeed Erhard as vice chancellor and will replace Rainer Barzel, a Christian Democrat, as minister for all-German affairs. Kurt Schmuecker of the Christian Democrats will become minister of economics. This will leave the 21 Cabinet posts divided as before — 16 Christian Democrats to five Free Democrats. The religious balance in the Cabinet is also maintained at 11 Protestants to 10 Catholics. Erhard is a Protestant and Adenauer a Catholic Religion plays a big role in West German politics just below the surface. 10 i Where to Find It 4 SECTIONS 40 PAGES Abingdon — 26 Amusement 6 Bushnell ..: 29 Classified Ads .-,.—38-39 Comics-TV-Radio . 36 Editorial 4 Food Section 20-32 Gajva — - « Hospital Notes 6 Knoxville _— 29 Markets-. — 40 Monmouth — 32 Obituary '. 37 Sports 3^-34-35 Weather 2 Women in the Newt 1344-15

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