Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana on October 9, 1966 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana · Page 15

Publication:
Location:
Anderson, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 9, 1966
Page:
Page 15
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SUNDAY, OCTOIER 9, 1966 ANDERSON SUNDAY HERALD PAGE 19 10 Paid At Nuernberg NUERNBERG (DPI) —There! waj a smell of whisky, instant coffee and Virginia cigareU.es in the brightly lit gymnasium tried in absentia and sentenced where three waiting. gallows stood to death. But. he has never been'Ribbentrop was led across the found. courtyard by two U.S. military A proud, defiant-looking prisoner, his hands tied behind his back, climbed the 13 steps up „_ „ — the scaffold. A black hood was Hitler's foreign minister; Field P aul ' e d scaffolds waited. placed over his bead, the noose with a rumble. The body jerked to a grotesque halt at the end Frank, of the rope. The same scene was enacted nine more times during the next two hours. Ten top leaders of Adolf Hitler's "Thousand- Year Reich" died for the Gen. Alfred Jodl, chief of staff, millions who had lost their lives and Arthur Seyss-Inquart, chief Nuernberg as war criminals. A 12th nigh-ranked Nazi. Martin Bormaiin, party chief, was petty criminals sleep on Goering's cot now. Ribbentrop Hanged First Shortly before 1 a.m., Oct. 16, Those who died at the end of policemen wearing w h i t.e- ropes that grim morning were: webbed belts into the brightly Joachim von Ribbentrop, lit gymnasium wherethe black- Marshal Wilhelm Keitel; Alfred The hangman's assistant was tightened around his neck Rosenberg, the Nazis'' officiali bound Ribbentrop's hands. Beand the trap-door fell away nhilosoDher; Wilhelm Frick i fore te <&*&• ne said > " God minister of the interior; Hans'iP r .oWcts c, governor-general of wish is Poland; Julius Streicher, in-'shall be famous as Hitler's top "Jew"" baiter"; Fritz Sauckel, slave labor boss; Ernest Kaltenbrun- ner, head of the Gestapo; Col. on battlefields, in bombed-out cities and in gas chambers as a result of Der Fuehrer's insane! dash to eternity. of occupied Netherlands. Three were Acquitted During the original trial of the Nazi hierarchy, seven But one man, the llth leaders were sent to prison and doomed to the gallows, cheated three were acquitted by the the hangman. Herman Goering, Allied war crimes tribunal at the fat World WET I air ace Nuernberg. Freed were diplo- whose Luftwaffe spread death ma t Franz von Papen, econom- and destruction from England ic 'wizard Hjalmer Schacht and to Russia, chewed a smuggled f^ radio commentator Hans poison capsule 90 minutes fritzsche before he was to face the noose. That was 20 years ago this week. Others Were Hanged The others, found guilty as was Goering of crimes against peace, war crimes, conspiracy to wage aggressive war and crimes against humanity, were hanged in the early morning hours of Oct. 16, 1946. The 11 top Nazis were among! 199 who went on trial at Germany, my last that Germany's unity preserved and that an understanding may be achieved between East and West." His body fell the distance of about one story. The lower half of the gallow? was draped with a curtain so that nothing could be seen. Here, two American doctors examined Ribbentrop and certified his death. J. Kingsbury Smith, then an International News Service correspondent who attended the execution as a representative of the American press, and now chief European correspondent for the Hearst newspapers, said, "Most of them tried to All of the top wartime Nazis are dead except Speer, chief of for Albert munitions, years Palace ago, the of Justice „ „ war crimes trials were held was surrounded by tanks and heavily armed infantry units of the Allied forces as the tribunal meted aut justice to the accused Nazi leaders. MONTH Catch yourself a netful! of sea «t your Marsh food lavings Supermarket! ARE YOU ... _ cashing in your coupons from who stole a bicycle or a ride on your Marsh mailer — for extra S&H green stamps? HAD YOU . . . considered some of these items for Christmas gifts? Westing house Appliances Transistor Radio J 7.88 Phonograph .S19.88 Clock Radio J17.88 Hair Dryer $14.88 Can Opener $10.88 Toaster S12.88 Blonder .-- —.519.88 Slicing Knife $15.88 Hand Mixer S 9.88 Steam Iron J10.88 No Coupons needed for these appliances Deputy Fuehrer Rudolf Hess, Baldur von Schirach, head of the Hitler Youth and ga^leiter of Vienna, and Adm. Karl Doem'tz, the U-boat commander who succeeded Hifler. Speer and Schirach wi released from the four-power Spandau Prison in West Berlin Sept. 30 after serving their 20- year sentences. Hess, now 72, is the only prisoner in the Allied jail that was- built to hold 650. Doenitz lives quietly in retire- show courage. None of them broke down." Goering's body was into the stretcher ment. Twenty Nuernberg where the Dr. Robert Reardon Is Sunday Speaker For Dual Services Dr. Robert H. Reardon, pres-i hours, according to Dr. Hillery|Reinhardt in the second morn- ident of Anderson College, i c - Rice . pastor. Church school!ing service, speaks this morning in dual workers will be seated in a Dr Rice has announced, that services of Park Place Church! special section. a num ber of Park Place young of God, which also plans dedi- At the 6:30 o'clock vesperlpeople will be attending the In- cation of church school work- hour Dr. Rice's sermon theme j diana state youth convention in ers - S' U L be ' " Whal u Means t0 ' Indianapolis on Nov. 11-12. Rev. Teachers, department heads, Be Christian. ' it-nnarH Snvripr oastor at officials and other church Special music has been an- •Jf m " d nh „ L H™!,,^ school workers will be recog- nounced by Rev David Cool- 'Hamuton, Ohio, and a graduate nized in dedication services idge, director of music, to in-'of Anderson College, will be during both 8:30 and 11 o'clock elude trombone soloist Bruce convention speaker^ ^^ • "" ~ " ~~~ Everybody's Shop I eorp. ... from your car YMCA OFFERS PROGRAM VARIETY - Pictured above are some of the many activities which take place at the YMCA for youth and adults, male and female. T/tere ore acti- brought! v "' es lr> at the entire family can take part in together. (Herald Photo) gymnasium on ai 12 minutes after: I Seyss-Inquart's death was an nounced at 3:09 a.m. The last official act was left to a U.S. Army photographs-,' who took two iMcNamara Will Visit Saigon Again SAIGON (UPD—U.S. of Defense Secre- on his and once naked, were classified who came here 11 infiltration combat troops be senl to Viet Nam to help plug Communist for your most frequently food items! used a S° and said secret and will remain in secret archives for a few decades. Trucks Removed Coffins n j appraisal more iconflict. When of make the Since McNamara's last visit Hanoi's Laotian supply line into South Viet Nam has been hit by McNamara arrived another .._ esealatingiaimost' daily" air strikes. Key (petroleum stores on the out- At 4 a.m. two U.S. Army I here last Nov. 23 there were trucks, accompanied by a jeep 170,000 American troops in Viet and a limousine-both armedJNam. Now there are 316,000 with machine guns—pulled upiand more are coming, outside the gymnasium. The 111 The U.S. death toll then was skirts of Hanoi and Haiphong south when the Imminent- »'. monsoon rains begin. -^, The enemy also fights well,£ the Melting River delta, theT% rich southern tip of South Vietl^j Nam which contains most olj^ 5 the nation's population and'pVi practicallv all its food-produc-j\| ing capability. have been knocked out. Fights Well But still the enemy fights fights well, particularly . along the demilitarized zone (DMZ) There Is little doubt [military leaders here n( j! discuss with McNamara thel" coffins were loaded onto the slightly less than 2,000. It isiwhich separates the warring trucks and the procession, led by an American and a French general, drove off. Newsmen jumped into cars and chased them. But the column stopped at Erlangen The gigantic escalation of thelsay in the North Vietnamese Viet Nam war began in 1965, a Army has massed troops and raus^ij. . . UUltUUli aluppcu al. A^liuiip,^!. Then, an uneasy resignation L nd m American Army officer now more than 5,400. (countries. Intelligence sources „„ the mood of the badly bombed Francom-an city. There was despair among the populace, with little hope for the future. Today, there is life and bustle and the people are caught up in the economic miracle of booming West Germany. Automobiles jam the main road between Nuernberg and neighboring Furth. In Room 600 on Oct. 1, 1946, the Nazi big-wigs were waiting to hear their sentences after a long trial, On Oct. 12, 1966, the new assize court season got under way in the same room, which has not changed much. The gymnasium where the aangings took place is now a carpentry shop for the prison, [n the ceSs, which once held some of history's greatest mass murderers, are now lodged men warned the pursuers at ma-lin sight. V1CL. ifdlll Wdl UCKdil 111 13OJ, a year of decision for the United States. The year 1966 was to be the year of the showdown, but so far an end to the war is not possibility of putting large j' American fighting units in the!; delta for the first time. I' One argument military lead-1' ers hare used is that more U.S. I- troops are needed to stem!. supplies in and just south of the *' DMZ and plans he Bundesbahn (railway). Only chine gun point that anyone! who tried to follow the convoy! __„„ __ __. would do so at the risk of his appraisal during his last Optimism Prevailed Despite McNamara's cautious life. The corpses were taken to Munich where they were reduced to ashes in a crematorium. An official announcement said' the ashes of the executed different prisoners "were scattered in a river somewhere in Germany at an undisclosed place so as to prevent that at any time a O ff to a smashing start anc shrine should be made of it."" •• --• -- '---The river, it became known, was the-Isar. But no shrine has grown there. ROAD MARKINGS CHICAGO — About one-half of the surfaced highways in the U.S. now have painted dividing itripes running down the middle of the road. here, there was an air of optimism. U.S. troops hac stopped advising and begun fighting in earnest. The situation was quite secretary when the was here defense hi July 1965. At that time a Viet Cong monsoon offensive had gotten South Vietnamese forces were near collapse. There is little military leaders recommend that doubt here more that wil U.S. infiltration of enemy soldiers j foray to tbe> to the south. But now they 3 jsay privately that infiltration .... , ihas leveled off. I flEx Eotfic WinmA/C II is estimated that there are UtJ IdlCS YYIUUW5 now about 283.000 enemy troops 1 jn the south. When McNamara was here last the figure was put at 220,000. Allied forces — Americans, South Vietnamese, and others- maintain about a four-to-one numerical advantage over Corn- Widower's Night was observed 'munist forces in the south. This at the regular stated meeting is about the same as. when of Fairmount Chapter, Order McNamara was here in Novem- And Widowers In Chapter Event FAIRMOUNT - Widow's and of Eastern Star. Mr. and Mrs. ber. Walter Chapel, worthy matron I and patron conducted the meet-! ing. The worthy patron extended; welcome remarks. Committees were appointed for Past Matron and Patron's Night which will be ovserved at the next meeting, Oct. 18, at the local chapter. Named to serve on MONDAY-TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY Station Store Specials SEALTEST ICE 1 CREAM I Ice Cream Scoop PINT FREE with the purchase of any variety of Kraft Ice Cream Topping^ DIETZEN'S HOLSUNl p school teacher charged Friday that 8-year-old Dennis Tints developed ulcers and was placed on a restricted diet soap chips in his mouth for haif an hour. The suit filed on behalf of the .school; Mi's. Verna Crag, the principal, who now is id the Indianapolis School Commission- Board ers. Mrs. Sparks, the s'rit entered the' classroom observed Dennis "being said, and sick Green melamine handles. In 4- piece place settings at only $1.00 (Half Price). LOVELY AUTUMN LEAVES Coffee Server $4.49 Cream Pitcher $1.69 Sugar Bowl With 1 coupons from your mailer PLUS other accessory pieces at great savings. EACH WEEK, you may build your set of Autumn Leaves dinnerware. Buy the featured item for just with the soap in his mouth" but failed "to relieve his agony." Mrs. Miller is not teaching this term. Her attorney, J.E. Gardis, said she had dropped 'because of concern over this turn of events in a career marked by flawless 1102 E. 6th OPEN 10-5:30-CLOSED MONDAY FRIDAY TILL 8:30 P.M. $7,500 Soap Chips Judgment Asked Against Teacher INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPO will be in "charge of'table"sir-1 ness meeting — A 57,500 damage suit againstirangements. Vouchers will be 7:30 p.m. ihe gift committee were, Mrs. Michael Thome and Mrs. Wilard Callahan; Mrs. Charles fainter and Mrs. James Smtih Monday Meeting, Planned By PTO Of Leach School The Leach School PTO will meet at the school Monday at rangements. prepared by Mrs. Paul Howard and Mrs. Harry Warr. The degree work will be ex- he washed o hod emplifiedby fte past matron, - -- ! and patrons at the Oct. 18, meeting. A prictice session for past matrons and patrons tak- 7 p.m. Room visitation will begin at that hour, followed by the busi- in the gym at Plans are being made for the annual Fall Festival, to be held at the school Nov. 5. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Showalter are cochairmen of this year's festival. Officers elcted for the 1966-67 BREAD.! DAVIS DAIRY HOMOGENIZED MILK EMGE MUD CURE BACON r/4 IB. LOAVES HALF GALLON CARTON year are: president; Leland Gerald Mahoney, Showalter, boy charged that Mrs. WilmaK part will be held at 7:30 - dce p resic i ent: Mrs . G lenn A! Miller, the teacher, forced thejP- 1 "-. Oct - 1', at the Temple. Ig^ secretary- Mrs Vonda boy to undergo the "agony" as| Invitations were read to at- :Milche ]i_ treasurer; and Mrs 0 punishment for some unex-itend the .following Friends JE. Mcllwain and Mrs. Arthur plained act April 21 at Public Nights: Losantville. Oct. 7;i Roc j [or( | execu tj ve members. School 68. ! Frankton, Oct. 11; Ovid Chap-|R c f res | ]ments w m be served in It said HIP same punishment;ter, Oct. 24; Pendleton, Oci.'the cafeteria at the close of the had been inflicted on Dennis'26; Upland. Oct. 24. meeting, twice previously. Plans were made for OESi The annual Halloween party Also named as defendants,members to serve the dinnerisponsored by Ihe PTO. will be were Mrs. Frances Sparks, ajfor the joint inspection of Fair-Jheld Oct. 25, at 6:30 p.m. Chair- second grade teacher at theimount and Gas City Bethels oilmen for the affair are Mr. and ,.. start your collection of new ... \\ n Jobs Daugthers at the local Masonic Temple, Oct. 6. Mrs. James Smith, chairman of the Ways and Means Committee, gave a report. A smor. gasbord was discussed for the future. Mr. and Mrs. Chapel reported on Friends Night held at Jonesboro, and at Union City. The charter was draped In memory of the late Bernard AUred, pnayer was offered by the worthy patron. Following the mealing a program was presented by Janet Mrs. Richard Morgan and Mr. and Mrs. James Pickering. All children from kindergarten through the eighth grade may enter various divisions in costumes. Awards in each division will be made to the winners. Refreshments will be served in \ the cafeteria after completion of judging. The"7uTsaid Dennis hadJMHchener, solo accompanied foments in i: /__ „„..,, !hir _1 nvTiP T Iri.Qk'i • SHOE PATENTS WASHINGTON U.S. patent office was established in 1836, it has issued more than 8,000 patents involving re- blue mosac Dinnerware by... ANCHOR HOCKING WITH 10 GALLON OR MORE GAS PURCHASE for Make Marsh your headquarters for HALLOWEEN candies and treats. good shopping! merely Jayne Driskill; Jill Riley, jpiano selection; a reading, Don~,na Wood; Connie Howard, or- igan selection; and Christine Turner, solo, accompanied by |Miss Driskill. I Refreshments of doughnuts jend coffee were served in the jdining room to approximately !35 members ard guests, by Mrs. iMilburn Wood and Mrs. Chapel i Garden Club i The Fairmount Garden Club |mct at the home of Mrs. L. D. Holliday. with Mrs. Mae Sui'.:ton serving as co-hostess. Mrs. 'J. P. Seale was in charge of I the meeting. i j Mrs. Delia Ray. Mrs. Ruby j [Scott and Mrs. Sutton were ap- •j (pointed to a nominating com- I Imittee. Members answered roll j icall by giving hints on "House Plant Care." Remarks were made by Mrs. Goldie Flittner on helpful hints on beautifying [homes and gardens. UNICEF OnTob Over The World NEW YORK (UPI) -Each day, UNICEF trucks, jeeps and other vehicles travel roughly ROBERTS FLOOR STORE FEATURES NEW LEES They arc delivering food and the constitution and by-laws for ..,..•..„• ,...„„,!„,. K™,»I, ( !„ medical sunnlics bought, in part, funds gathered by American children who collect for the agency at Halloween. to right) Clark Manor, Lees Territory Manager, and Robert E. Miller of Roberts Floor Store, are members of a nationally selected group of carpet retailers which has just completed a comprehensive invitational seminar on carpet manufacturing. Thc.four-day program of study followed every step of carpci production from receipt of raw finer stock to finished carpet. Tiie group met at Lees Carpets' 34-acrc mill in Glasgow, Virginia. As an Illustration of new carpet fashions in the Mediterranean manner, the group watched Lccs "Knossos" bcinR woven on Wilton looms. The design is taken from motifs im earthed during arolioological explorations of ancient Crete. Pili> yarns arc heavy filament nylon, ,. ... . , Ihe lonRFst-wcnrinR carpet fiber known. Roberts Floor Store has "Knossos" in a selection of dimp provides the antibiotics to grce from Culver-Stockton Col seven colorinRs. the distance of 30 times around world, reports the Committee for UNICEF. At Christian Convo At the annual district convention of Christian Churches to be held in Elwood this Sun day. Dr. Kenneth Kimtz will be the keynote speaker. Dr. Kuntz has served as representative of the Christian! Churches to the National Coui>: cil of Churches. Author of sev Available Now ... Large Heat Resistant DINNER PLATES many more items to follow! ANCHOR HOCKING ITALIAN FLAIR GLASSWARE STILL AVAILABLE TOOI U.S.jeral books, he was chairman! of the committee which wrote AVAILABLE AT ALL 7 EXPRESS LANE STATIONS Missouri Christian Churches. He from received the BD degree Ihe Obcrlin Graduate The commit'ec snkl a nennyi School of Theology, and wa; buys six glasses of milk, a I awarded an honorary DD dc-. Ever save a younjr trachoma victim from blindness. Icgi BA ;c where he had earned his degree,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free