Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 18, 1963 · Page 1
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 1

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• 1 Rome Paptr of Communities Partly Cloudy and Continued Mild Tonight and Saturday Low Tonight in 50s A Better Nmnpaper VOLUME LXXII 246 \7 GALESBURG, ILLINOIS — FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1963 PRICE SEVEN CENTS Foreign Secretary Named Successor LONDON (AP)—Lord Home was named today to be Britain's new prime minister—the man who must try to carry the Conservative party to victory in elections within the next year. The soft-spoken but incisive foreign secretary, 60, was appointed by Queen Elizabeth II to be her first minister at the • urging of retiring Prime Minis- dCYCflltX ter Harold Macmillan. J The choice of the Scottish /VJlff ^SOOTOt peer, who advocates a firm but * * »Mv *-7C?Cf C?l> realistic policy toward the Soviet Union, came despite a midnight rebellion within the Tory party. A large segment of Mac- Flu Attack Delays Tito In Virginia WILLIAMSBURG, Va. (UPl) —President Tito of Yugoslavia was reported running a 102-degree temperature today and his departure for California was delayed. A spokesman said he had a light attack of influenza. The 71-year-old Balkan leader was to have flown to Castle Air Force Base at Merced, 0 - -o — M n- u MU . « i • Calif - But his de P arture was millan's own cabinet fought to N 8° D '" h Nhu s real sincere delayed at least five hours. the last to block Home's ap- serenity,' which has run the Angier Bid di e Duke, U.S. pointment and win the post for gauntlet of egg-throwing demon- pro tocol chief accompanying Deputy Prime Minister Richard strators and picket lines North Tito on his tour of this coun- A. Butler, now thwarted for the and South, faced yet another try, disclosed the Yugoslav second time. Macmillan edged test toda y in the nation's capi- president's illness and said Tito For Beauty WASHINGTON (UPI)-Mme. Vo ices Unity him out in 1957. tal. Must Seek Electioi South Viet Nam s traveling Firct T.aHv «***« 4** I narture) until Resentment centered on Mac- r irsi . ^ uy had asked for a postponement. "We've postponed it (the de- speak before the-National Press this afternoon. Club, and Student Peace Union reading on the situation then, MACMILLAN'S FAREWELL—British Prime Minister Macmillan is shown above in front of No. 10 Downing St. before illness forced his resignation today. Queen Elizabeth has ask­ ed Lord Home, foreign secretary, to succeed Macmillan and form new government. UNIFAX New Racial Demonstration 1 =• * p a member of the MWM «. . ahn _ arance Lords. Home (pronounced ner appearance hume) is expected Tito cancelled his activities We'll take a millan's decision to pass over Conservative leaders in the ~ri'fte~Sfa£e^' to rT Demo^ Duke said. House of Commons and select ££l3£SL£* to Tito can House ot . here Thursday _ return from a meeting with Mme. Nhu took time off from Presi( jent Kennedy in which he his title promptly and seek a | blasting the U.S. government p^ged to work for reduction Thursday to let newsmen in on in a special election. her beauty secrets. "If it is Butler leads the liberal wing true that I do not look my age of the Conservative party. His (38)," she said, "it is just be- BONN, Germany (AP) — Chancellor Ludwig Erhard bid for reunification of Germany today by urging the Big Four powers that defeated Hitler to work jointly on German affairs until a final peace treaty is signed. This would amount to revival of conferences that the United States, the Soviet Union, Britain arid France held regularly for a time after World War II. While expressing firm support of the North Atlantic Alliance, Erhard warned he would not accept any measure that "sanctions or consolidates the unnatural division of our country. * 4 supporters felt he gave the par- cause I am always very serene a more modern image that —a real sincere serenity. I al- ssie in was needed V'i It BE protest the jailing of one their leaders. The demonstrators were protesting the arrest of Golden Frinks, president of the local chapter of the Southern Christian Leadership Confer- of of ence leading march. (SCLC), on charges anti-segregation an By United Press International The public endorsement of Martin Luther King Jr. as leader of Birmingham's Negro integrationist element appeared today to increase the threat of renewed racial demonstrations in the Alabama city. A letter saying the Negro community was "proud to endorse and support the leadership" of King and the Rev. Fred Shuttlesworth was signed by more than 100 Negro leaders Thursday and sent to Birmingham Mayor Albert Boutwell, who had dismissed the two as "outside agitators." | Under Stlldy The show of support strength- 1 WASHINGTON (UPI)-Senate St. Francisville, La.—An elderly Baptist minister Thursday became the first member of his Korth's Role In Stock Deal ened King's hand for a coming showdown with Birmingham officials over his demands that the city hire Negro police and firemen and upgrade other city jobs for Negroes. King has issued an ultimatum threatening to lead more huge demonstrations if the city does not hire 25 Negro policemen by Tuesday as a start of the desegregation. Other racial developments: Williamston, N.C.-Police arrested 57 Negroes who marched on city hall Thursday night to Brother Nhu Charges Loss Of Confidence SAIGON, South Viet Nam, (UPI) - Ngo Dinh Nhu, brother and political adviser of President Ngo Dinh Diem, said Thursday that the Vietnamese people "have lost confidence in the United States." Ngo, like his wife Mme. Ngo Dinh Nhu a frequent critic of U.S. policy here, repeated charges that U.S. intelligence officials tried to stage a coup against the Ngo family. He spoke to a group of foreign newsmen in an interview at the presidential palace amid new Communist claims of victories in the guerrilla war ggainst Piem's government. Broadcasts from Hanoi, North Viet Nam, claimed that the Communist Viet Cong guerrillas have killed or captured 75,731 enemy troops — including &00 Americans — in the first nine months of this year. investigators have been looking of recently re- Fred into the role signed Navy Secretary Korth in a now-settled stock manipulation Korth suit in defendant, which was a aerenaani, informed sources said today. Settlement in the case was approved by Federal Judge Sarah T. Hughes last May, with Korth and his associates denying any fraud or illegality. No action was taken by federal authorites or state authorities in Texas where the suit was filed. The Senate group interested in the case is the investigations subcommittee which has been inquiring into award of the controversial TFX fighter plane contract to General Dynamics in Fort Worth, Korth's hometown. race to qualify as a voter since 1902 in West Feliciana Parish (county). Gastonia, N.C. — About 100 Negroes continued demonstrations at two segregated theaters for the fifth consecutive night without incident. New Haven, Conn. — Thirty Yale University students said Thursday they will come to Mississippi soon to help out with Negro leader Aaron Henry's campaign for governor. Danville, Va. — William Wesley Terry, a Negro Air Force veteran currently working in a supermarket, was selected Thursday as this town's first Negro policeman. bor party in the next general ferencej addressed a Washing- election, to be held by the fall ton Junior chamber of Com- of } 964, • j • . i merce lunch, flew to Raleigh, Home himself had kept clear N<c and s ^ ke at North Caro . of the power struggle over the ]ina state College Th urs d a y to past few days. Friends said he iye her views on ^ Vietna . was reluctant to shed his title in mese situat ion. order to take over the government. — - - _ all smiles oitside the college student un- A group of pickets paraded But Home was ion building Palace to see Queen Elizabeth II. Mme. Nhu said she was pleased with the public reaction to her visit in this country, but added, "Unhappily, I cannot Later, in a statement to newsmen from the front stoop of No. 10 Downing .St., official residence of British prime min- 1 reception, isters, Home said: "Her Majesty has asked me to form an administration and so now for the rest of the aft- say the same for my official Thousand Cases so now tor tne rest ot tne att- s\* Whi*h 9 <v ernoon I shall be seeing my col- "* W M>8wi >y Burmese Ship Capsizes on day, hard at work. It is a great honor to be asked to do this. I think I had better gt on to work now." Spirited Away CHICAGO (AP) - A truck loaded with 1.000 cases of whis- Peace Bid ALGIERS (UPI) relations Makes Maiden Speech Erhard addressed Parliament on foreign and domestic policy. It was his first speech since he took over the chancellorship from Konrad Adenauer Wednesday. "We are told that the division of our country is a reality which has to be accepted," Erhard said. "Of course it is a reality, but it is an unbearable one." Erhard said any new agreement on Berlin must be based on the right of the Western powers to be in the divided city, respect for the will of Berliners Hoffa Shapes Approach to Join AFL-CIO WASHINGTON (AP)-James R. Hoffa, the tough little giant of the labor woiid, is looking toward a rtew try at bringing his Teamsters Union back into the fold of the AFL-CIO next month. But labor sources say his chances this year remain about the same as they have been since the Teamsters were ousted from the AFL-CIO on corruption charges in 1957—zero. The conditions set by AFL-CIO President George Meany for the return of the Teamsters are unchanged: 1. Gettin jected the Soviet proposals for 1.7 million member.s 2. Assurances that the contro- making West Berlin a demili- A break in | tarized "free city." between Proxmire J Opposition diplomatic Algeria and Morocco over their continued border fighting appeared imminent today. Cease-fire negotiations in Marrakech, Morocco, ended in Tax Reduction deadlock Thursday and the two /¥T __^ Algerian negotiators returned I WASHINGTON (UP) -Sen here Thursday night, accom- William Proxmire, R-Wis., said today that recent increases in F ky was spirited away Thursday Shakedown Trip I Crowds gathered outside the driveiffi^ later BELGRADE, Yugoslavia (AP) A ship built for Burma was sent on a trial run Thursday. Speeding down the Danube, it suddenly changed course and capsized, spilling most of the 35 persons aboard. Five were and him along a back missing drowned. presumed Fishermen rescued many in the icy river. Others trapped in the boat were freed by crews who cut through the steel hull. Among the missing was a Khin Maung Nyunt, third secretary of the Burmese Embassy in Belgrade. palace knew at once that the dumped struggle inside the party was street, over and that Home would become the next prime minister. Norman Haiges, 35, of Glen "It's Lord Home! It's Lord Ellyn, told authorities one of Home!" came the cry as his car hijackers confronted him when rolled into the palace courtyard. he returned to the truck after Shortly thereafter came confir- lunch - He said the armed man mation from Buckingham Pal- forced him to drive to Westace: mont, a suburb west of Chica"The Queen has received the where a second man joined Earl qf Home in audience and them - lice Disperse invited him to form an administration." Although the selection of Home may leave scars on the Conservative party, Macmillan had chosen a man he could trust in the critical field of foreign affairs — and a man well known to Britain's chief ally, the United States. Per nist Cr wd BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (AP) - Police Thursday night fired shots and tear gas to disperse a Peronist crowd of 60,000 to 100,000 that marched on the National Congress after hearing a recorded speech by former dictator Juan Peron. The dictator, living in exile in Spain, had urged his followers to reorganize and '' build a reorganize stronger Argentina." "Never has unity been needed among the Peronists as it is today," he said in the speech to a rally apparently aimed at pressuring the government into lifting its ban on the Peronist party. After the rally, the crowd be- gress Building 10 blocks away, chanting "Peron! Peron!" Two blocks from the Congress, they were met by police units who opened fire and waded into the crowd with rubber truncheons. The marchere fled after only scattered resistance, but sever- gan marching toward the Con-[al persons were injured. Where to Find 2 SECTIONS 24 PAGES Abingdon — — 19 Amusement 6 Bushnell 1 21 Churches _ 9 Classified Ads 22-23 Comics-TV-Radio 20 Editorial 4 Farm — - 17 Galva fi Hospital Notes 13 Kwo*vMe 19 Murkets —- 18 Monmout Obituary 21 • Sports -14-15 Weather 2 Women in the News ~1MI He was forced into the auto and driven around, he said, then shoved out a short time later. Shippers Disoatch Inc., which owns the truck, said the cargo was valued at $62,000. panied by Saad Dahlab, Algerian ambassador to Morocco. Fighting was reported still going on in the early morning hours today in the disputed Sahara Desert region about 700 miles southwest of Algiers. Meeting Tonight (Emperor Haile Selassie of Ethiopia planned to meet privately with Morocco's King Hassan II in Marrakech tonight in an apparent peace bid. Selassie arrived in Morocco on a state visit Thursday.) Radio Algiers announced Thursday night that 6,000 Moroccan soldiers, supported by planes, tanks, armored cars and heavy weapons, had captured the border outpost of Tinnjoub Wednesday, forcing 500 Algerian defenders to retreat. But It'§ Gone LEXINGTON, Ky. (AP)-Police aren't sure how the owner got the car to a.downtown parking lot in the first place—or how thieves got away with it. Without giving details, Ruth H. Cunningham, Versailles, reported Thursday her car was stolen from the lot. She said it had no engine. some wholesale prices raise the threat of inflation, a prime obstacle to any major tax cut this year. Proxmire, a member of the Senate Finance Committee, issued a statement opposing the administration's $11 billion tax reduction measure shortly before the committee began its fourth day of public hearings on the bill. Budget Director Kermit Gordon and Treasury Secretary Douglas Dillon were scheduled to testify for the House-passed bill. For Dillon it was his fourth appearance before the committee, which is not expected to act on the measure this year. versial Teamsters will live up to the constitution of the AFL -CIO. "Matter of Time" Hoffa, who said in Detroit earlier this week that "it is only a matter of time until the Teamsters are back in the AFL-CIO," apparently won't personally lead the new attempt at re-entry at the AFL-CIO convention in New York beginning Nov. 14 It will come through resolutions presented by the Michigan State Building and Construction Trades Council at the AFL-CIO Building Trades meeting Nov. 6, prior to the main convention. Building and construction trades sources predict such a resolution would not get enough support to get to the floor of the AFL-CIO convention the following week. City Accepts Rent LOS ANGELES (UPI) Charles Murray, 72, had some trouble in doing it, but he finally got the city recreation and parks department to accept payment Thursday of $100 for his lodging. Murray figured that was what he owed the city for the many nights he had spent in Elysian Park. But he wanted to be able to prove he paid his rent. He asked for, and got, a receipt. New Astronauts Join in Preparing for Moon Shot HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) - The U.S. space team for two-man rendezvous missions and three- man moon shots was to be increased today with the selection of 10 to 16 new astronauts. Informed sources identified three potential members of the group in advance, but the Manned Spacecraft Center said noon news conference announce-1 They were met at Houston's names maintained ment. Two of the three arrived Thursday night but declined comment as they stepped from a commercial jet plane from Los Angeles. They are Capt. Charles A. Bassett, 30, and Theodore C. Freeman, 33. Both are from Edwards Air Force Base, an advanced pilot training installation that supplied nine of the 16 astronauts selected in l%9 and last [year. International Airport by a spacecraft center security guard. This is a courtesy normally accorded only astronauts and Washington dignitaries. Informed sources also indicated another Edwards pilot, Capt. David R. Scott, 30, had been . Troops Detain Red In W. Berlin BERLIN (UPI) - American military police today blocked a Russian military automobile in West Berlin and held it for 20 minutes in retaliation for East German harassment of American military sedans in East Berlin. The new Communist harassment of military traffic in East Berlin was disclosed as the U.S. Army sent a convoy to Berlin from the West in a demonstration of Western access rights. Twenty-four soldiers in 12 trucks passed through Russian check-points at each end of the 110 -mile highway through East Germany without difficulty, an Army spokesman said. Russian border guards passed the convoy quickly and there was no repetition of last week 's holdup of an American convoy when the Russians demanded soldiers leave their trucks to be counted. The American MP sedan caught the Russian automobile at Askanischer Platz, about one half mile from Checkpoint Car* lie on the East-West Berlin der. American sedan added to the space team. Scott was known to have spent Thursday with San Antonio relatives but was unavailable for com-|tt to the curb and blocked Us the Russian automobile, forced I ment. passage. 1 <

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