St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on November 22, 1963 · Page 18
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 18

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St. Louis, Missouri
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Friday, November 22, 1963
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Page 18
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1963 ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH 3A CORLEY SCO LOED FOR ACTION IN TO . New York Republican Says Missourian 'Mixed Politics and Manners' Republican National Committeeman Francis C. Corley of Missouri was scolded for "mixing his politics and manners" by a supporter of Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York today. George Hinman, Republican National Committeeman from New York, one of the Governor's chief supporters for the Republican nomination for President, told a press conference that Cor-ley's announcement of support for Senator Barry Goldwater earlier this week "didn't concern us much." But Hinman, noting that Cor- ley's announcement came when Rockefeller was ending a visit to St. Louis last Sunday, said that he thought "Frank got his politics and manners a little bit confused." Hinman said the Rockefeller campaign organization in St. Louis and Missouri has not been fully formed, and no one has been named to head it. He said, however, that the Governor's supporters were working to set up an organization soon. Conference Opens The press conference was held In connection with a Midwestern regional conference of GOP leaders, which convened at the Sheraton-Jefferson Hotel today. At an earlier press conference, Representative William E. Miller of New York, chairman of the GOP National Committee, charged that the administration of President John F. Kennedy has fulfilled none of the promises the Democrats made in the 1960 presidential campaign. "The present Administration has failed to make good on any promise made three years ago," Miller said. "It said civil rights was its No. 1 concern, but nothing has been done so far. It has not solved the unemployment problem, nor the financial problems of the Government. The Administration has not delivered on the medicare program. Farm Program It promised a better, arm program, but has provided a worse one at greater cost. ."On the foreign front, thare were no Russian arms in Cuba when the Republicans handed GIVING SUPPORT mm over the reins of government to , jng at the Combustion Engineer-the Democrats. The Adminis-, jng Co.. 5319 Shreve avenue. tration failed to enforce the quarantine on Cuba and indicated it would do business with a "Tito" government there. "There was no wall in Berlin when the Kennedy Administra- tion took over. This stands as I a monument to the vacillating j poticy of the Administration. We ; will have plenty of issues in the coming campaign." Asked whether he had a per-: nonal preference for the Republican presidential nomination, Miller said: "So long as I am national chairman I will never express a preference on a presidential candidate. Our job is strictly one of organization. We receive funds from the supporters of all candidates and we must remain neutral." In response to another question, he said he did not think it unusual for a national committeeman to announce his preference for a candidate for the presidential nomination. 'Perfectly Proper "I believe it is perfectly proper," Miller said. "Theyj are free to do so and work for the candidate of their choice Miller expressed confidence that the Republicans would carry Missouri and Illinois in next year's election. He pointed out that Richard M. Nixon was run- nihg ahead of President Kennedy in. both states in I960, until the vote count in the Chicago and St. Louis areas, "where Nixon was clobbered." We have much better organi sations now in Chicago and St. Louis than we had then," he said Both Miller and Representative Robert Wilson of California, chairman of the Republican Con gressional Campaign Committee, predicted election of a Repub lican President and House in 1964. Politics and entertainment will be; featured at the Fall GOP Spectacular at 8:40 o'clock to night at Kiel Auditorium Opera House. A spokesman for the sponsor, Metropolitan Republicans Un limited, said proceeds would be marked for party organization use. Tickets are $5, $10, $25, $50 or $100. Featured performer will be soprano Min)i Benzell, who has appeared with the Metropolitan Opera and in Broadway and television shows. Miller will speak. ACTRESS GRANTED DIVORCE HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 22 (AP) Actress Jeannett D'Armore has been granted a divorce in Hollywood from restaurateur Frank-Jyn D'Amore after testifying that Jib would not let her have friends her own age. She is 25 years old.; he is 70. This Was a Tree Before Lightning Struck A splintered stump is all that !s left of a trea on the property of Dr. Jack Barrow, 9685 Litzsinger road, Ladue, struck by lightning early today. Workmen join hands to show the approximate size of the tree before the bolt struck. Train Crash FROM PAGE ONE the Wabash into the aisles and between seats. Baggage fell from overhead racks, adding to the confusion. The accident occurred at 10: 06 a.m. on the Terminal's west belt tracks, but police were not no tified until about 10:45 a.m. when a private ambulance serv ice reported that more ambu- Jances would be needed. City ambulances and police cruisers were used to help take the injured to Missouri Pacific and Community hospitals. Conflicting Reports Spokesman for the two rail roads gave conflicting reports about details of the accident. W. H. Moore, president of the Terminal, said that both locomotives were going in the same direction and that the Wabash struck the Terminal engine. A Wabash spokesman called it a head-on collision. The switch engine was pulling a string of 20 cars. Engineer Thornell was Involved in another accident eight days before yesterday's collision. He was at the throttle of a locomotive of a Wabash passenger train which went through, a broken switch and struck two fraight cars on an industrial sid- Nov. 12, Some of the injured left the train at the collision scene after yesterday's crash, but most of them waited until after the pas senger train had been pulled into the Semple avenue yards. The Wabash train consisted of six passenger cars, four baggage cars and a diner. Twelve persons were admitted to hospitals. Those admitted to the Missouri Pacific Hospital were: Miss lone Anders, 43 years old, a Baptist missionary, Detroit, head injury. Mrs. Itha Collier, 48, Mount Clemens, Mich., neck injury and lacerations of the leg. John Alcorn, 45, of 2290 Grant's Parkway, Florissant, Terminal switch foreman, body bruises. John McCormack, 3fi. of 9238 Stansberry avenue, Woodson Terrace, Terminal fireman, back Injuries. Thomas S. Hawlcins, 27, of 2328A South Ninth street, Terminal switchman, nervous condition. August R. Halter, 70, of 10728 St. Stephen lane, St. Ann, lacerations, abrasions and back injury. The Rev. Innis L. Claud, 70, Eldorado, Ark., Methodist minister, injured left eye. Mrs. Parrilla Claud, 66, Eldorado, Ark., facial and nose injuries. At Community Hospital Taken to Community Hospital were: Ordie McCauley, 69. of 3651 Cook avenue, Wabash cook, bums of the right hip and chest injury. Vester Smith, 57, of 2611 North Taylor avenue, Wabash cook, lacerations of the hand, neck and back. Sam Wright, 55, of 4230 Sacramento avenue, Wabash employe, body contusions. Henry Moore, 61, of 4441 Elmbank avenue, Wabash employe, body contusions. The following persons were treated and released at Missouri Pacific Hospital: Mrs. Blanche Halter, 66, of 10728 St. Stephen lane, St. Ann, eye injury. Mrs. Ella Klatt, 76, Detroit, facial lacerations. Mrs. Frieda Stoffell, 73, Detroit, facial injury. Henry Hemminghaus, 63, of 3920 Dover place, multiple abrasions of both legs. Mrs. Anna Hemminghaus, 62, of 3920 Dover, lacerated ear. W. David Kerr, 59, no address, a Wabash employe, was treated at Community Hospital for bruises of the chest. Treated on Train The following persons were treated on the train by Dr. D. L. Twedell and Dr. Mitchell Johnson, who were called to the f? r-ir :: - scene by the railroad: Mrs. Nick Ballance, no address, nose injury. Mrs. H. S. Chinn, Detroit, neck injury. Carl R. Enden, Detroit, back and shoulder injuries. Ann Risto, no address, eye and elbow lacerations. Tealow Ricky, no address, left eye scratched. Rosemary Ricky, no address, hip injury. Amous Woodard, no address, hand injury. Jane Whitelaw, no address, forehead injury. Maud Whitelaw, no address, facial lacerations. Adrella Foster, 52, Chicago, leg injuries. Florence Eisen, 57, of 6263 Delmar boulevard, neck and back injuries. Sara Radinsky, 80, of 6451 Alamo avenue, neck and back injuries. William Emmons, 85, of 6451 Clemens avenue, chest and neck injuries. Miss Phyllis Fine, 15, of 2 Sleepy Hollow drive, neck injury. Leslie Gebhart, 73, Mattoon, 111., neck and back injuries. William Cole, 66, Chicago, neck injury. Mrs. Nan Downing, 75, Springfield, Mo., nose, ankle and hand injuries. Miss Ellen Hartlup, 39, Am-bia, Ind., forehead injury. Marion Bind, 26, of 4359A South Compton avenue, neck injury. Mrs. Agnes Bind, 27, 4359A South Compton, back injury. Mrs. Mable McCavit, 71, Ney, O., shaken up. VENDING FIRM IS NAMED IN BANKRUPTCY PETITION Three creditors filed an involuntary petition in bankruptcy in United States District Court yes terday against A-l Vending, Inc., 4151 Delmar boulevard. Millard Routman was named as regis tered agent for the firm. Petitioners and their claims are Brandt Distributing Co., holder of a promissory note for $14,570 secured by equipment; Manchester Bank, promissory note, $10,787, secured by mortgages on ' equipment, and Al Price Tobacco ; Co., which received a judgment j for $4161. I The petitioners charge that A-l j Vending, Inc., committed an act of bankruptcy July 23 by making an assignment of assets to other creditors. There is a further charge that an attempt was made to conceal assets. ANNUAL BIRTHDAY SALE JAPANESE GARDENS , -Jwwftfr" A;"jT u ... 'M,,S t hid lRCHARD GARDENS, By i Post-Dlijpatch Phot.ogra.pher 2 INCHES OF RAIN HERE; TOTAL STILL BELOW NORMAL Almost two inches of rain fell in the St. Louis area last night and today, but the area is more than four inches below the normal amount of precipitation for the year. The United States Weather Bureau at Lambert-St. Louis Field measured 1.75 inches in the 24- hour period that ended at noon. St. Louis has had 27.45 inches this year, compared with a normal level of 32.70. The rain was the heaviest since 1.71 inches fell Oct. 17-18. Lightning from a thunderstorm smashed a tree at 9685 Litainger road in Ladue between midnight and 1 a.m. Windows in the nearby homes of Denver M. Wright and Dr. Jack Barrow were broken and pieces of the tree were scattered about 300 yards in all directions, police said. Traffic was blocked on Litzinger until a tow truck could remove sections of the tree. BETHLEHEM STAR SUBJECT OF SHOW AT PLANETARIUM The star that appeared over Bethlehem nearly 2000 years ago will be the subject of the next show at the St. Louis Planetar ium in Forest Park. The new show, called "The Star of Bethlehem," will deal with various astronomical theories for the appearance of the star, a spokesman said. The celestial phenomenon, which is said to have occurred at the time of the birth of Christ has been explained as a comet a meteor or an exploding star. The show, which has been given at 3 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays, will be presented at 1:30 p.m. beginning Tuesday Other showings in the Christmas season will be on the regular schedule. CHuB$.' Thanksgiving Show & Turkey Party! Sat. 23 Nov.! 1 1 :30 a.m. LANE BRYANT,,, floor seventh and WASHINGTON 3 STAKED PR0CUMBINS I PFITZER JUNIPERS A rl convartjtion and ip-cimin plant iutt l!k ont pictured. R. I K Salt E95 Met W Yen Say 3.00 WISTERIA TREE FORM HEAVENLY HUE-WHITE Summtr tlowtrt to qivt your fM gardtn that Japanait touch. Rtg. 5 Salt Cgg .Met D foil Save 3.00 CHERRY LAUREL UPRIGHT IROIOIEDF EVERGREEN Larqt gloity grttn foliagt. A r,a' cnrmor for O : or American Gardani, Dtg. Met Iti Salt yo sov we A rtal charmtr for Oritntal 499 ALL ITEMS CASH I CARRY Sal End! Monday Doe. 2 r whtn prtstnt supply It tihauittd OPEN C4ILr AND iUNOAT f A.M. TO P.M. Loeatod n Manchasttr Road I mi. woit of Llndbtrgh Blvd. CApital 7-5292 TS Held in Arizona Shot Employer at French Village, Mo. Melvin R. Pierson, 17-year-old French Village, Mo., youth, told police at Phoenix, Ariz., today that he shot and killed his employer, Milton S. Allen, because Allen taunted him. The shooting occurred 11 days ago at Allen's quarter horse ranch near French Village, about 55 miles south of St. Louis. The body was not found until yesterday. Police Capt. Herschell Britton of Phoenix said that Pierson signed a statement saying that the shooting occurred in the course of a conversation in which Allen boasted about being intimate with Pierson's mother. Pierson worked for Allen as an errand boy. Youth's Story The youth related this story: Pierson asked Allen to stop talking about the intimacies. Al len told him he was not big enough to make Allen stop. Pierson went outside, got a rifle from an automobile and returned to the house. Allen was standing in the dining room, holding a pistol. He pointed it at Pierson and said, "If you don't shoot me, I'D shoot you. Allen cocnea tne weapon and Pierson fired twice. Allen fell. Pierson went to his mother's home, told her he and Allen were going to St. Louis and came here himself in Allen's pickup truck. He sold nine head of cattle for $823, the rifle for $25 and headed west. Stopped By Police Pierson was stopped by Phoenix police yesterday for a routine check of the pickup truck he was driving. Under questioning by the officers, Pierson said he had stolen the vehicle in St. j Louis. Police in St. Louis were unable j to find a report on a stolen pickup truck. The license regis tration listed Allen as the owner Police asked the Highway Pa trol to notify Allen that the truck had been recovered. A relative of Allen went to the ranch and found the body in the dining room of the house. A bullet hole was found in a wall, one in the floor, along with two spent bullets and an empty rifle shell. Coroner Leo Basler of Ste. Genevieve county report ed. Clothing had been pulled from dresser drawers in a bed- YOUTH ADM KILLINGMISSOUR RANCH OWNER pre-THANKSGIVING COAT SALE Fur-Trimmed Coats A handsome selection of beautiful woolens furred with natural minlc collars Each coat exquisitely detailed and warmly wool interlined. Regularly 99.95 1o 1 29.95 coats. 78.00 to 88.00 Fur-Trimmed Coats Elegant opulent natural mink collars on finest woolens tailored by better makers. Black, taupe, beige, grey, royal. Regular 1 1 0.00 to 1 49.95. 99.90 Untrimmed A marvelously varied collection of wool tweeds, meltons, plaids, dressy blacks in junior and misses' sizes. Regular 49.95 to 89.95 coats. 39.90 to 69.90 Engineers to Confer in Effort To Overcome Snag in Arch Work Steel Tensioning: Rods in Structure's South Leg Have Failed to Stretch Efforts to correct a difficulty that has delayed work on the south leg of the Gateway Arch will be made at a meeting tomorrow of design and construction engineers involved in the arch construction. H. Raymond Gregg, superintendent of the National Park Service here, said the meeting, to be held in Washington, was called to take up the problem caused when several steel tensioning rods in the arch leg did not stretch properly. Work on the leg, now at the 120-foot level, stopped Oct. 4. Because corrective measures could involve changes in the design of the arch leg, all of the engineering groups that have! Co. is the general contractor worked on the project since its! for the arch. After unsuccess-inception have been called in, fuUy attempting to correct the Gregg said. This includes Na- difficulty after it was found, tional Park Service engineers, the firm proposed compensating the architects, Eero Saarinen & for the trouble by changes in Associates, and their consultants, the arch at a higher level, Gregg Severud, Elstad & Kruger of said. New York. This proposal was unaccept- Gregg said he believed that able to the P i 1 1 s bu rg h-Des the arch still would be completed by the February 1965 deadline, despite the six-week delay. Con- struction on the south leg was about a month ahead of schedule when work was stopped. MRS. FRED KOENIG ESTATE IS VALUED AT $284,000 The estate of Mrs. Mary J. Koenig was valued at $284,054 in an inventory filed in St. Louis Probate Court today. Diversified stocks valued at 241,132 on today's market com pose the bulk of the estate, which was left to a daughter, Mrs. Mildred McDonald, 4265 Red .Bud avenue. Mrs. Koenig, who lived at 4270A Red Bud, was the widow of Fred Koenig, owner of the Progressive Broom Co., 918 La-Beaume street. She was 76 years old when she died Sept. 29. LOAN FIRM ROBBED OF $277 The Associates Loan Co. office at 3641 Gravois avenue was held up and robbed of $277 yesterday. The robber approached the coun- ter where Miss Barbara Lerch was working, displayed a revolver and demanded the money from the cash dTawer. He then ran west in Gravois. room of the two-story frame house. It has not been determined whether anything besides the truck was stolen. Pierson told Phoenix , police that he would sign a waiver of extradition and return to Mis souri. Allen's ranch is four miles southeast of French Village. SALE STARTS SATURDAY 9.30 A.M. Coats- cm 419 North Sixth St. J. Construction on the north leg, which now stands at 168 feet, also was stopped to permit the south leg to catch up. No difficulties have been encountered in the north leg, Gregg said. Gregg said the first proposal to be discussed at tomorrow's meeting involves going into the a rrhi I trr at thai trrwikl,. u . A attempting to correct the 'diffi - cultv there. If this is considered unfeasible, or if it is undertaken and is only partly successful, a compensating correction might have to be made in construction at a higher level, the park superintendent said. The MacDonald Construction j Moines Steel Co., the steel erec- tion contractors, so MacDonald proposed a second effort at free- ing the tensioning rods, believ j ing that it now knows where the trouble lies, Gregg said. WOMAN PLEADS GUILTY OF EMBEZZLING $176,000 Mrs. Norma Sue Kirks, former employe of the Macon-Atlanta" State Bank, Macon, Mo., pleaded guilty today of embezzling $176,000. United States District Judge John K. Regan ordered a presentence investigation by the probation office and set sentenc ing for Dec. 27. Mrs. Kirks, 29 years old, wife of a filling station operator, continued ttt liberty on bond. The Government charged that Mrs. Kirks manipulated the bank's books since November 1961 to obtain the money. She had been employed for 11 years as a private secretary to one of the bank officers. MAN DIES OF INJURIES; STRUCK BY CAR OCT. 26 Herman Granholet, 85 .years old, died at St. Mary's Hospital in East St. Louis last night of injuries suffered when he was struck by an automobile Oct. 26 at Ninth and St. Clair avenue. The driver of the car, Thomas Holt, 22, of 17 Briarcliff drive. Caseyville, told police his brakes failed. Holt was charged with reckless driving and freed on bond. An inquest will be held. The victim lived at 909 St. Clair. A frrr fly. in N CHILDREN DIE IN FIRE ATI Victims 3 Years Old Mother on Visit, Father at Work Twin children died last night in : fir in their home' 4700 (rear iMcCasland avenue, Alorton, a suburb of East St. Louis. The victims, Earl and Earline Dunn, 3 years old, apparently suffocated in a bedroom. The mother, Mrs. Ozzie Dunn, was visiting neighbors, and the father. i was at work at the Hunter Pack-' ing Co., police said. " The fire was discovered at' 10:15 p.m. by neighbors. Th Alorton and Centreville Volunteer Fire Departments responded to the alarm. Firemen made an unsuccessful effort to rescue the twins after, learning that the children wera in the burning concrete block, home. Two older children., escaped from the home. The twins were pronounced dead at , Centreville Township Hospital. ... The cause of the blaze was not , determined. Damage was esti-. mated at $700. ' DISNEY'S PLAN FOR BEER-FREE SQUARE OPPOSED - Walt Disney's proposal for a liquor and beer-free Riverfront-Square entertainment and diningi area was opposed today by an officer of the downtown stadium project area, where it would be situated. Preston Estep, chairman o the executive committee of the Civic Center Redevelopment. Corp., said he was enthusiastic over the movie producer's fav- orable economic feasibility report, but said that no plans developed by Disney or anyone, else would be approved if they did not make provision for the sale of beer, wine and liquor. ' "We believe that this is in ths best St. Louis tradition, and will' lead to an outstanding and suc- cessful operation of which the' whole community can be proud," bstep said. He said that the Riverfront Square project should include' both "family type" and "adult entertainment" attractions. lit"" the opinion of the corporation' officers, both are needed to fuli1 fill the objectives and purposes of the area, he said. "fc mpt p nr nir rju mt numt n T A

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