The Franklin Evening Star from Franklin, Indiana on November 12, 1956 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Franklin Evening Star from Franklin, Indiana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Franklin, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, November 12, 1956
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

tf you don't get your paper by 8:39 p. m., call Richard Janet, 26S-R, between 6:30 fid t:30. On Saturday eall between 4 and 5 p. m. THEE EWTERT LOCAL F0RECAS1: FAIR VOLUME 72. NUMBER 104. FRANKLIN, INDIANA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1 2, 1956. phok si BualMM DpL. Tit Rwt ttopt., S3 PRICE: FIVE CENTS. mm B0" 4FrankAWhite Handley Eyed Closely For Clews To His Plans Words and acts of Harold W. Handley since he became governor-elect, afford clews as to his plans during the four years that he will hold the highest office voters of Indiana can give. The new 1957 state legislature will convene January 10 next, and Handley and his associates in state office, will be inaugurated January 14. Newsmen, who have known Hand-- ley through his political career, believe that he will be a steady, conservative governor, not given to being flashy, or sensational. He has had valuable experiences starting at the precinct level in politics, that should stand him well in the tasks before him. Among these are the experience of presiding officer in the State Senate. He knows the legislative procedures and financial structure of Indiana well. This advantage George Craig did not have when he became governor. Handley has not made the mistake of his predecessor, in trying to lay a club over the legislature to get what he wants. His first act was to call into a conference, in the Columbia Club, leaders of the Republicans in the legislature. Among those present, were Representatives and Senators who had worked on his team in the campaign, and also the key supporters of Craig in the last assembly.-Handley Seeks To Avoid Bitter Factional Strife Considering the unharmonious G.O.P. state organization, Handley achieved a remarkable degree of harmony in his campaign. There is every indication that he will avoid the endless hatcheting and feuding, that-so hampered the Craig-administration. How successful he will be, remains to be seen. A seasoned newsman looking at the faces of those who gathered to bear .Handley on the takeoff, at the Columbia club, saw much. Present, for instance, was Senator Ruel Steele, of Bedford. He was the executive secretary of Gov. Ralph F. Gates. Gates is close to Handley, and gave him that word of encouragement to keep plugging in the darkest hours of his campaign. While the Hand-ley legislative . meeting was closed to outsiders; "my Indian" who was there, told me that Handley wants Steele to be the patronage secretary in the senate. The Governor-elect made no secret of the fact that he wants the veteran senator John W. VanNess, of .Valparaiso, as the leader of the Republican majority, in the forthcoming legislature. VanNess has made an enormous contribution to constructive Indiana legislation. Handley indicated, likewise, that he wanted State Senator Roy Conrad, who "bled" for Craig's program, until he broke with Craig, to be the caucus chairman of the senate. Although Handley had been at political odds with Craig throughout his term as lieutenant governor, there were several Craig supporters in the conference. Handley did pick Vernon Anderson, former Hammond mayor, and his campaign manager, as his administrative assistant. Anderson had been dropped by the Craig faction. The Governor-elect said he was going to keep hands off the fight for Speaker of the House. George Diener, an Indianapolis advertising man, . speaker of the Rouse last season, and Rep. W. O. Hughes, of Fort Wayne, are jousting for the speakership. Diener has a record of being a good speaker last season, made many friends among the legislators re-elected, by having named several of them to important chairmanships, and has support; of the large Marion county contingent. Hughes is vigorous, outspoken and popular, too. Handley Hints As To His Course Of Action Handley has indicated a few that it is the governor's perogative to take care of, as a result of the campaign chores, but generally he will route patronage through the Republican state committee. He selected Robert Matthews, a young Republican of Marion county, as his patronage secretary. One of the toughest problems facing Handley is the state's mental health program. Apparently Dr. Margaret, Morgan was talented and brilliant in the field, hut as state mental health director, couldn't get along with., her institution beads and key figures. Handley said he intended to let Dr. L. E. Burney, the new surgeon general of the United States, work cut Indiana's mental health program. That is a splendid idea, for Dr. Burney, a Hoosier, is highly qualified. Handley is going to take (Continued On Page Fonr) Egyptians Agree To Accept U. N. Police Troops First Unit Is Slated To Leave Italy On Tuesday UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (INS) Dag Hammarskjold announced today that Egypt has agreed to accept the UN international police force troops. In a special announcement, he said: "Agreement on the arrival in Egypt of the UN force has been reached between the secretary general and the Egyptian government." Hammarskjold added that he personally will leave for Cairo Tuesday to supervise the troops' arrivals and operation of the UN force. To Map Details The UN secretary general also said he would discuss with the Egyptian government, presumably with President Gamal Abdel Nasser, arrangements for UN police force duties and operations. He will stop off in Rome for a conference with UN .commander General E. L. Burns of Canada, who will proceed to New York headquarters. Hammarskjold told a special news conference at UN headquarters he will return Sunday and probably en route back stop in Hungary for talks with UN observers, provided they have been allowed access across the Hungarian frontier by that time: Otherwise, he will meet them outside the border or go to the border for conferences with experts on the Hungarian situation. To Leave Tuesday Hammarskjold said the first unit of UN police force troops now in the Naples staging area will leave for Egypt Tuesday af ternoon. The rapid fire Hammarskjold announcements came four hours before the regular 1956 session of the UN assembly began in the shadows of the Middle East crisis annd Soviet-inflicted bloodbath in Hungary. On Sunday, Hammarskjold sent sharply-worded cables to Hungary and Russia calling for prompt j agreement to allow UN observers to enter the country. The Secretary General bluntly criticized the failure of Hungary's puppet regime to answer his earlier request for the stationing of observers and threatened to call for further assembly action unless he received a reply "shortly." Hungarian Foreign Minister Ist-van Sebes said his government was "weighing" Hammarskjold's cables and later advised it was waiting for "the official text of the resolution in question." Hammarskjold requested the Soviet government to support his "demand" to Hungary to allow observers to enter the battle-torn country. Cars Damaged $850 In County Accident Collide On Bridge On Nineveh Road A two-car collision one mile south of Union Christian church on the Nineveh Road at 5:30 p.m. Saturday evening caused about $850 property damage. ' The accident occurred when a 1956 Ford, driven by Harry Leonard, 21, of Nineveh, which was traveling south, and Floyd Lucas, 28, of Franklin who was coming north in a 1953 Chevrolet, met in a one-lane bridge. Apply Brakes According to police both drivers applied their brakes, and Leonard's vehicle slid sideways into the path of Lucas. William Torrance, state trooper, said about $450 damage was done to the front of the Chevrolet, while the front of the Ford was damaged about $400. THE WEATHER Data furnished by J L. Van-Cleave, observer for the Franklin co-operative weather station. SATURDAY, NOV. 10 Maximum temperature Minimum temperature. Precipitation 48 27 0 SUNDAY, NOV. 11. Maximum temperature . Minimum temperature : Low during night . 70 34 41 FORECAST Sunny, windy and cold this afternoon. Fair and colder with diminishing winds tonight. Tuesday fair. High today upper 40's, low tonight 26, high Tuesday 47. Funeral Rites Announced For "Bob" Roberts Funeral services for C. E. "Bob" Roberts, widely known resident of Franklin, have been set for 10 o'clock Tuesday morning in the Vandivier Funeral Home. The services are to be in charga of the Rev. Robert Baldridge, pastor of the Grace Methodist church, and burial will take place in Greenlawn cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home at any time and are invited to attend the rites. Mr. Roberts had been ill for the past six years and during that time had been a patient in the Johnson County Memorial Hospital several times. On October -17, when his condition became critical, Mr. Roberts was again admitted to the hospital and death occurred there at 1:15 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Native of Boone County The son of the late Robert W. and Elizabeth Goodwin Roberts, Mr. Roberts was born in Boone county on September 12, 1879, and received his education in the county schools there. Mr. Roberts resided in Boone county until 1918 and had served as sheriff there from January 1, 1915, until Jan. 1, 1917. After coming to Franklin, he was automobile salesman and transported automobiles for dealers from the factories to Franklin. In 1920 Mr. Roberts became associated with the Vandivier Fun eral Home and during this time, he had become well known to many Johnson county residents. Friendly and accommodating, he had endeared himself to many people. When his health began to fail, Mr. Roberts retired. While a resident in Franklin, Mr. Roberts had resided at the home of Miss Hazel Richardson at 348 North Main street. The only survivor is a cousin, Mrs. Jesse Ransdall, of Thorn-town. Arlen R. Mather Services Are Set Funeral services for Arlen Raymond Mather, a Franklin College graduate and retirextanissionary Ho Africa, will be held at 10:30 o'clock Tuesday morning in the Rogers-Myers Funeral Home in West Lafayette. Burial will be in Grand-view cemetery there. Mr. Mather died Sunday morning in Home Hospital in West Lafayette. He was born in Southern Rhodesia, the son of American missionary parents, and was. 68 years of age at the time of his death. In 1910 Mr. Mather graduated from Franklin College and he later did postgraduate work in the University of Chicago. He married Miss Faye Smith, of Franklin, and they were the parents of four children. Was Missionary He served as a .missionary in Africa from 1917 to 1922 and returned to the United States. In 1928 he went back to Southern Rhodesia and became inspector of Mission schools for the British Dominion's government, retiring in 1948. With his family he returned to West Lafayette in 1951 and made his home at 132 DeHart street. Mrs. Mather survives with two daughters, Mrs. Mary Bachmann, of Little Rock, Ark.; Miss Dorothy Mather, of Plymouth; and two sons, Robert E. Mather, of Sussex, N. J.; and Kenneth R. Mather, of Lafayette. Others remaining are ten grandchildren, and a sister, Mrs. Lorena Hadley of Indianapolis, F.H.S. ENSEMBLE TO SIIIG FOR KIVAIII AHS . Miss Barbara Schaefer, vocal music director at Franklin High School, will present her nine-member girls' ensemble before the Kiwanis club at the group's weekly meeting Tuesday evening at 6:15 o'clock at the Student Center. The ensemble will present about nine selections on the program. Included in the group, with Miss Schaefer directing, is Janice Miller, Cathy Collins, Diane Mitchell, Deanna Adamson, Pat Lewis, Mary Ruth Shockney, Sandra Duncan, Pat Oates, and Jane Demaree. Cort Ditmars will be in charge of this week's program. S.A.E. Gets House Cleaning Silverware, one pin light, 25 trophies, one sheepskin, one paddle, and one brass vase were reported stolen from the Sigma ..Alpha Epsilon fraternity Saturday afternoon. Suspects Hanover students. Veterans To Meet Barracks No. 351 World War Veterans will . meet at 8 o'clock Thursday night, ' at the American Legion Rarichhouse. A routine business' meeting is planned. They're Eagle Vil rr I t I Vf I ili ! - r tc ie . w m -dc ,VAvy. ' . -jut-.-. v. v v.viMt . '.w i vj.i.o.i. Pictured above, from left to right are: Steve and John Crowder, Jerry Bob Lusk and Roger Whitham. Members of Troop and Post 227, they were presented the Eagle Award at Scout ceremonies in Indianapolis, Sunday afternoon. Father And Son Among Four Local Scouts To Be Awarded Eagle Honor Like father like son, is an ancient adage, but not too often is it proved. But receiving his promotion to Eagle Scout at the same time as his father at Indianapolis Sunday was Steve Crowder, 15 years old. Residing at 161 Schoolhouse Road, John Crowder, Steve's father, is chairman of Troop 227, and he has worked in the Scout organ- Shiloh Minister Speaks At Legion Dinner Saturday Robert Patmore, pastor of the Shiloh Community church east of Franklin, delivered the Veterans' Day speech at the annual dinner at the Franklin American Legion Post No. 205 Ranch House, Saturday evening. The Itev. Mr. Patmore stressed that any American who did not vote last week was showing a disinterested attitude towards our form of government and the freedoms for which it stands. He described his own experiences when he was on the first boatload of American soldiers to go into the area where the first atom bomb was dropped and stated that any American who saw that (Continued On Page Eight) Tom Carnegie Is Banquet Speaker Ruffalo, Sanders Honored Saturday Tom Carnegie, veteran Indianapolis sportscaster, described some of his experiences in the sporting world and broadcasting games and emphasized the importance of sports in college life to approximately 65 Franklin College football players and their fathers at the annual Dads' Day Banquet Saturday evening at the Student Center. Carnegie was introduced by Phil Ruffalo, senior from Waukegan, 111., who is the president of the Franklin College F-Men organization. Presented Footballs Ralph R.onl, in his second year as coach of the Franklin team, presented gold footballs to the senior members of the team which included -Ruff alo, Jack Edmonds, Seymour; Art Sanders, Mitchell; and James Kight, Franklin. Coach Kohl announced that Sanders and Ruffalo were elected by their teammates as honorary co-captains for the year and stated that the most valuable player award would not be presented until after the Navy Pier game next Saturday at Chicago. Abbott Home js Leveled By Fire Former Edinburg Family Escapes EDINBURG The home of Oren Abbott and family near Columbus was completely destroyed by fire, Saturday. The Abbott family are former Edinburg residents. Mrs. Abbott, is the former Virginia Taulman. The fire was discovered in a closet by Mrs. -Abbott, who was at home with her five children, three of 'whom we&e ill. She managed to get; the children out of the burning house but suffered first degree burns.. She was treated at the Bartholomew county hospital. The contents of the house, including all clothing, were a total loss. Scouts Now zation since 1931, while Steve has served only seven years in the group. The Crowders were two of four Franklin scouts from Troop and Post 227, who were made Eagles Sunday during ceremonies in Indianapolis. The others are Jerry Bob Lusk, 13, R.R. 4. Franklin, and Roger Whitham, 13, of Franklin. 10 In Same Unit Those four raised the total to 10 members of Troop, and Post 227 who have received, the Eagle Scout honor in the last year. To gain that distinction, a Scout must earn 38 merit badges which demands about 20 to 30 requirements to be awarded one badge. Steve earned merits for hiking & miles on the Kenturky-Lincoln Trail. He has accomplished this feat twice. Steve also has the Silver Square Knot Award, tying 'six knots in 60 seconds; National Standard Patrol Medal; God and Country Badge, which he received by joining, attending, and participating in church activities, and he has an apprenticeship in exploring. Is Patrol Leader Jerry Bob Lusk is the Senior Patrol Leader of the Troop. He also has the Silver Knot Badge and he is active in 4-H work. A member of the Shiloh club, Jerry -is a member of the Five-Acre Corn Club, and he had an Angus heifer entered in the Johnson County Fair last year. He has also won the 100-bushel corn award. Roger Whitham has been active in the Scouts for five years and has earned 33 merit awards which include the God and Counrty Badge, which requires 80 per cent church attendance as well as participating in the church activities. City Editor Takes Post In Florida Jack Alexander, former city editor of The Star, today assumed his duties in the editorial department of the Bradenton, Fla., Herald. He will cover the police beat and general assignments for the Florida paper. Mr. Alexander joined the staff of The Star on September 20, 1953 and served as sports editor before being named city editor. His column, "Bending Your Ear," was a popular feature, and he had many friends here. Ron Hamm, a journalism student at Franklin College, has joined The Star staff. He served for a year and a half on the news staff of the Marion (Ind.) Leader-Tribune and served in the Marine Corps. Dr. Blake Speaks On United Nations Dr. I. George Blake, chairman of the division of Social Sciences at Franklin College, delivered an interesting talk on the United Nations and the various functions of the agencies of the U.N. Sunday before the Methodist Men's Club at the Grace Methodist church. A large crowd was on hand for the group's meeting and Dr. Blake's talk was we!l received. Cider and doughnuts were served as refreshments and Norman Parsley, president; of the Methodist Men's Club, presided at the meeting. Eugene Dawson was in charge of the entertainment and Sterling Haltom was program chairman. Fire Department To Head Muscular Dystrophy Drive Chairman Of Other County Drives Are Chosen By Officials Fire Chief Sam Batton and members of the Franklin City Fire Department are spearheading the "March for Muscular Dystrophy" in Franklin, according to an announcement by Arnold Meister, State Fire Marshal and chairman of the muscular dystrophy fund drive in Indiana Richard VanValer of Greenwood and Frank Evens of New White-land will head the march for funds in their respective communities and Mrs. Lyle Kazimier, Edinburg, is chairman of the, county drive. Mrs. Dorothy S. Axsom, Indiana executive secretary of the Muscu-1 a r Dystrophy Association of America, Inc., announced the appointment of J. A. "Jack" Whalen, president of the Southport State Bank, as state treasurer of the 1956 Muscular Dysthrophy Fund Campaign. To Conduct Drives Throughout the state, as well as nationally, muscular dystrophy campaigns will be conducted during the month of November, although "marches" by fire departments, teenagers, and other adults will for the most part occur during the last week of November. All funds raised in the various counties will be sent to the state treasurer for accounting. The continued support of the newly opened Muscular Dystrophy Clinic at the Riley Memorial Hospital, Indianapolis, will depend in part on contributions received from these campaigns. Other funds will be used to defray patient care expenses (purchase of wheel chairs and other needed equipment) and research. It is only through research that a cure for the dread disease will be discovered. . Windows Broken In County Stores Capital Youths Suspects In Case Five teen-age youths from Indianapolis are suspected of firing marbles from sling shots which shattered 'windows in stores and homes in and near Trafalgar late Saturday evening. Sheriff Charles Shipp reported that holes were shot through windows at the LeRoy Adams Grocery, at the junction of 135 and Smiths Valley road; the Francis Rund Store, Stones Crossing; Har-ter & Son Store on the Whiteland Road; Pate's Furniture Store, Bargersviiie ; Ed Nichols Service Station," and the Elmer Buckner and Gova Naile residences, all at Trafalgar. State Trooper William Torrance and Sheriff Shipp investigated. Cub Home Season Tickets On Sale Nine Cage Games Set For Griz Wagner Gym Franklin High School Principal Max Wiesman today announced that adult season tickets for the nine Cub home games will be sold Tuesday and Wednesday, November 13 and 14, over the counter at the high school office. The price of the 1956 home season ticket is $5. Student season tickets will be sold Thursday and Friday, November 15 and 16, for $2.50 and the general admission at the door will be 60 cents for both adults and students. May Buy Tickets r Anyone who did not receive tickets by mail for the same seats that they occupied last season may purchase their tickets from the office. The nine-game home schedule, beginning with the opening game with Brookville on November 16, includes Southport, November 30; Columbus, December 18; Madison, January 18; Washington (Indianapolis)! January 19; RushvUle, February 1; Tolleston (Gary), February 2; Connersville, February 15; and Shelby ville, February 22. Licenses Suspended Two county residents' names appeared on the weekly driver license suspension list issued by the Indiana Bureau of Motor Vehicles. Vernon Bradley, 1 North Madison avenue, Greenwood, had his license suspended until October 9, 1957, after being charged with driving while; under the influence, and Claude Clark, R.R. .2,, Trafalgar, was suspended from driving until October 16, 1957, on a similar charge. Action Of Former Grizzly Football Coach Is Excused Michigan City High School and Coach Vic Overman have been excused by the Indiana High School Athletic Association Board of Controls for the grid coach's action during a football game with South Riley on Oct. 26, the International News Service reported, Monday. Overman served as head football coach at Franklin College in 1953 and 1954. The Board accepted an apology from the Michigan City school, but warned that any more demonstrations against officials would result in a penalty. Coach Overman charged on the field to protest a decision and was penalized 15 yards. He later berated the officials on the field after the game, the Board said, and barged into their dressing room to continue his protest. Riley won the game 21-13. The four officials were Ed Burke, Mishawaka ; George Collyer, Ft. Wayne; Paul Hostetler, Elkhart, and Ray Nemeth of South Bend. Send Apology Overman and Michigan City principal Ara K. Smith later wrote an apology to each of the officials, who meanwhile, had protested to the IHSAA. Principal Smith sent the Board of Control copies of the letters of the apology. Smith told the Board that he had taken steps to prevent similar treatment to officials from Overman, students and fans in the future. The Board will issue a statement in its next bulletin warning all schools and coaches from harassing officials. It will warn principals and coaches to strictly enforce by-law 9 which requires that the decisions of officials must be accepted as final and binding. Services Are Set For Frank Morass GREENWOOD At 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon, funeral services are to e conducted in the Burkhart Funeral Home for Frank Marass, Sr., a native of Czechoslovakia. The Rev. Jerome Hyde, pastor of the Mt. Auburn Methodist church, will be in charge of the services and burial will be made in East Hill cemetery at Morgantown. Friends may call at the funeral home at any time and are invited to attend the rites. After an extended illness, Mr. Marass died in his home at 2310 Union street, Indianapolis, Sunday morning at 11:50 o'clock. Came Here When 16 He was "born at Pilsen, Czechoslovakia, on June 6, 1891, and he was the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. EnjniL Marass. Mr. Marass came to the United States at the age of 16 with an aunt and they located at Rock Island, HI. Mr. Marass was married to Linda Ford at Indianapolis in 1912 and two children were born to them. . For 25 years, he had been a farmer and lived southwest of Greenwood. When Mr. Marass' health began to fail six years ago, he retired and moved to his present home. He was a member of the Mt. Auburn Methodist church. The widow survives with a son, Frank Marass, Jr., of Indianapolis; a daughter, Mrs. Ruth Maher, of Heltonville; and five grandchildren. Managers Named For Restaurant After having been closed a few weeks for renovation, Moore's Dining Room, 114-121 East Jeffersori street, re-opened Monday morning under new management. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Shuler, for the past seven years owners of the Black and White lunch in Martinsville, are the new managers ' : , ' Is Veteran Mr. Shuler is a Navy veteran, having completed three years service. Mr, and Mrs. Shuler are the parents of two children, a girl of ten and a boy who is eight, years old. .The restaurant will be open from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m., six days a week and from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. on Sundays. NASHVILLE GIRL REPORTED MISSHIO EDINBURG The father of 16-year-old Lena E. Shipley of Nashville, notified Edinburg police Sunday thit she is missing from home and he thought she had come to Edinburg. She was driving a 1946 Pontiac when last seen. No trace of the girl waV found in Edinburg. Northwood School Open House Draws Big Crowd Sunday Programs Arranged At Other Centers During Education Week Approximately 1,200 interested parents and friends attended the Northwood School Open House Sunday afternoon from 2 to 5 p.m. to mark the first of a series of open houses and activities in conjunction with American Education Week,. November 11 to 17. All of the teachers were in their respective classrooms to greet and confer with the visitors. Many persons inspected the new nurse's room which had just been completed in time for the open house. Refreshments were served by the Northwood P.-T. A. . Members of the Franklin School Board were also present at the opening of the newest center of education in Franklin. F.H.S. Plans Open House On Tuesday, November 13, from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m., parents and friends are invited to attend the Franklin High School Open House at the school. ; The group will meet in the gymnasium for a short time for an explanation of the program, then parents may visit the classrooms and talk with the various high school teachers, after which refreshments will be served. Class rooms at the Payne School will be open for inspection Wednesday evening from 7 to 9 o'clock in order that parents may see the rooms, the display work by the pupils, and visit with the teachers. Guests are urged to notice the book display in the hallways. The open house is sponsored by the Payne School P.-T. A. Plan Program The final open house in connection with American Education Week will take place at the South Side School from 6:30 to 8:30 on Thursday, November 15. A fish fry, featuring sandwiches, drinks, and home cooked food, will take place from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 5 to 7 p.m. at the school. - William Crorhley Rites Announced Services Will Be Held At Capital Funeral services for William L. Cromlev, Trafalgar Dilot who was killed in a plane crash, Thursday, have been planned for 3:30 o clocK Tuesdav afternoon. Rites will be conducted in the Flanner and Bu chanan Broad Ripple Mortuary at Indianapolis. Cremation will follow. The casket will not be opened. The plane Mr. Cromley was piloting for Russel S. Williams, president of the Gaseteria Company of Indianapolis, struck an abandoned television tower at North Bergen, N. J., and then crashed into a crowded apartment building. Was Navy Veteran Mr. Cromley was a veteran of the United States Navy with 14 years of service, having received his discharge in August. He had been residing with his wife's family, Mr. and Mrs. Byron Green of the Anita community at Trafalgar since his discharge, and was planning to move his family to Indianapolis in two weeks. He was a native of that city. The widow, the former Miss Lea-trice Green, survives with a three-year-old daughter. Donna Lee, a son Richard -William, 14-monUis-old; and his parents, Dr. and Mrs. Edward Cromley, of Waynetown, , Li AT BULLETINS By International News Service TOKYO A crowd of 306 demonstrators, protesting against the Russo-Japanese peace pact, broke through the gate of the Soviet diplomatic mission in Tokyo today and smashed iron-barred windows with a hail of stones. VIENNA Feebly-armed Hon-garian suicide squads still battled Soviet tank troops today as the puppet government called op more frontier guardsmen to cut off escaping patriots and homeless refit gees. 1 WASHINGTON President Els-enhower began work today on die state of the union message which will outline his goals for the nation fn the next four years. CAIRO U.N. Commander MaJ. E. L. M. Burns, conferred- with Egyptian President Gamal Abdel Nasser today, en. details- on the "peace police" who will arrive in Egypt, possibly Tuesday.. , ; . ,,,lAl'-'f'',--liift'-----

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free