Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on February 27, 1962 · Page 39
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · Page 39

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Tuesday, February 27, 1962
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New Governor General Announced by Ceylon COLOMBO. Ceylon (AP)-Mrs. Sirimavo Bandaranaike, prime minuter of Ceylon, announced Monday the replacement of Gov. Gen. Sir Oliver Goonetilleke, whose name was mentioned in a recent attempted revolt He will be 'replaced by William Goppal-lawa, ambassador to the United States. The move, which was approved by Queen . Elizabeth ' on the recommendation of the government of.Ceylon, will take effect March 2.-.- Goppallawa. 65. a member of one of Ceylon's leading aristocra tic families, is the father-in-law ofj Mrs. Bandaranaike's brother. A government statement noted that Goonetilleke's name was mentioned in connection with the attempted coup d'etat by a section of the army and police Jan. 27.169. has been regarded in Ceylon The statement said that Goone tilleke was willing to be interro gated but there was a question of procedure involved because he was the queen's representative. The queen accordingly, had been told about this, the statement said. Ceylon is independent but is a member of the British Commonwealth. It recognizes the queen as head of the Commonwealth Edward Kennedy Ends Tour, Flies to Boston BOSTON Hi Edward M. Ken-set before Ireland by the Euro-nedy. the President's youngest pean Common Market brother, returned Monday night j from an extensive European trip and said he was "overwhelmed" by the goodwill there toward tbe:EuropCisn trading group. The re - United States. Kennedy, assistant district attorney in Suffolk County, which includes Boston, arrived aboard an' Irish International Airlines plane at Logan Airport DUBLIN. Ireland Ufi Edward Kennedy, 30-year-old brother of the U.S. President, wound up a six-week fact-finding tour of Europe Monday and took off for Bos- ton to see what his own political future holds. Beion leaving ne toio news men "My plans are unannounced.' a. : .li, w. t,,i!h he will try for the Massachusetts Senate seat once held by his elder 6ther . Kennedy made a sentimental journey to the land of bis ances-to as the last call on a tour that took him to Belgium, France, Ger many. Poland, Greece and -.Israel; ! i i... '-"rlf-t. J tie was accompanied oy a irienu, Claude Hooten. ; . .',., ;! .. His lait engagement was a! Edward took back. with him-an luncheon with President- JEamonloil painting by one of his cousins, de Valcra at the presidential resi-jMary Anne Kennedy, of the an-dence in Dublin's snow-covered jcestral cottage near New Ross on Phoenix Park. Other guests were the Irish south coast. Asked if Pn meMinister Sean Lemass, For-1 he would present it to the Presi-eign Minister Frank Aitken.- and! dent to hang in the White House, U.S. Ambassador Grant Stockdale. he grinned: Kennedy said later the table- "No, Jackie will have a hard talk ranged largely over issues job to get that away from me." Gay Crowd Braves Rain, Cold in Acclaiming Glenn WAcnrvnTfiv T1 .Tnhn W i Glenn Jr., stood where presidents heavy with stars and braid princes and prime ministers had, their general and admiral rank.!m approing tte cable declining stood before him as poised as 'clapped and smiled as Glenn Tshombe's invitation. He added though addressing Congress was strode down the aisle toward the ithat "we haven't closed the something he did every day. Congress cheered and applauded almost every sentence-as -it rarely has done for any of the great statesmen. The snub-nosed Marine with the thinning red hair had the same exhilarating effect on the hundreds of thousands' who lined the historic route from the White H'.iuse to the Capitol. tne crown, paying no-duem. to the cold, si rain. was one huge smile. It raised homemade signs proclaiming, "We win again with Glenn!" Thumbs Up Salute kV shouted and yelled in an unbroken burst of triumphant sound. It waved and then waved harder as the nation's No. 1 space explorer responded with a grin and' a thumbs up salute. ft was standing room only in the House chamber. The Senate and House were there in full force, some member's holding young children on their laps. The Supreme Court filed in. clad in majestic black robes. The Cabinet took front row seats. Everybody rose with a full- throated roar as five other astro nauts arrived. Justice Felix Frankfurter nudged Justice Wil liam P. Douglas, and they both stared at the tanned, fit-looking space pilots. Shoup Proudest of All Another roar, more applause as Mrs. Glenn, the two Glenn 'chil dren, his mother and father, and mother-in-law were ushered into the" first row of the gallery. His father-in-law sat in a rear row. Then William M. (Fishbait) Miller, doorkeeper of the House, stood at the head of the center able and intoned. "Mr. Speaker. Lt. Col. John H. Glenn Jr. of the United States Marine Corps." As one. the great hall full of dignitaries rose to its feet. In Parliamentary debates Mrs. Bandaranaike said there was no evidence to show that Goonetilleke was involved in the plot. The government statement said certain leaders of the attempted uprising had told conspirators they were acting "on. orders from above" giving the impression they came from "-Goonetilleke. Planned New Government The statement said that interrogation of some of the alleged conspirators had disclosed that these leaders had hoped to form a government headed by the gover nor general after he had agreed to dissolve Parliament One sus pect, CI. F. C de ' Saram, the statement said, asserted that Goonetilleke knew nothing about the plot. The pro-British, , Goonetilleke, as the brains behind three Con servative governments of the United National party. The party was in power before the assassinated Prime Minister Solomon Bandaranaike's Nationalist Freedom party This party is headed by his widow. (Dispatches from Ceylon are Britain, which is Ireland's big-j customer, is now negotiating j terms for entry into the six-nation! mrraMions on farm exnorts. back- bone of the Irish economy, arei" r .... , . likely to prove a matter of intense complication if Britain enters the common market The high point of Kennedy's visit here was his trip Sunday to the family's ancestral home in County Wexford. He met for the first time 16 of his many Irish cousins and saw the tiny cottage frnm which 'his ffreat-srandfather jemigrated to founc the Kennedy i fortune more than a century ago. Asked About President At his farewell news conference was asked yet again if the President would visit . Ireland dur- ;mRs lem ".?", j "I know he would like to come," sale me young iveoncuy. x uuub. jit is the pressing difficulties in I international and national affairs ithat make it difficult- tor-, him to come at the moment If some -.Lot these affairs get-better than II know he would certainly come :here." The Joint Chiefs of Staff. podium, stopping to shake hands! ashewent- Beaming most of all was Gen. I David m. shoup, commandant Beckons Associates . Glenn, wearing i gray suit u'ith a tiny, silver- Project Mercury jcapsule in his lapel waited for me applause 10 oie. ne ipoirea! across to ms teuow astronauts and grinned, raising his two hands palms inward, as though beckoning them to join him. He glanced up at Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson as though look ing for a go-ahead signal. Then be reached into his left breast pocket and took out his speech. His flat, Ohio accents sounded through the big room as he spoke of his love of country, of some of his experiences in his three times around the world orbital flight last Tuesday, of the team effort involved, .of the great work still to be done in space. Glenn made an effort to share the glory with his family and with other members ot the Project Mercury team.. "If my parents would stand up. please " he called. And they did. amid ringing cheers. "The real rock in our family," he said of his wife, Anna. Again the cheers rolled out -Glenn closed his speech, on a nraver note. "We are proud to have been nrivileged to be part of this effort." he told a momentarily hushed chamber. "As our knowl edge of the universe in which we liv increases, may God grant us the wisdom and guidance to use it wiselv. So saying, he stepped from the podium. the asbestos used in the United States comes from Canada. OTTAWA Much of theireptiles. said he could tind no $1,049,583 Paid By Blue Cross -MANCHESTER (Special) -The. Connecticut Blue Cross paid $1,049,383 to Manchester Memorial Hospital for care Blue Cross rhembers received in 1961. ttecoros snow tne nospiiai nas Connecticut students were received nearly S7.5 minion dol- . . . . , . lirinnamn.nt.tfrnmni.rm!alTested Easton, Md., during on 6.874 cases since it sismedi'lnti-se8re&ation demonstrations. with the medical insurance program in: 1938. Senators Turn Down Congo Visit WASHINGTON (AP)-A Senate subcommittee decided Monday to stay away from the Congo lest its presence there' interfere with neg - otiation, to unify the country The decision was announced 07ijr.. t v,,,- c,.,;.j, Chairman Albert Gore, D-Tenn. of the Senate Foreign Relations subcommittee on African affairs. He made public a cablegram in I : t T which the subcommittee declined an invitation by Katanga President! Moise Tshombe to make an on- the-spot investigation in the Congo. Agreement Cited The cable refered to the agree ment Tshombe and central Con golese Premier Cyrille Adoula signed at Kitona last December, under which Tshombe is supposed to lead Katanga back into a national government. It said: "We are encouraged with the continued progress of to agreement signed by you andij. JjTi Premier Adoula, and hope. for a, peaceful ana mmiui outcome oi - ;- ' .t..a,.,mmodations law. Gov. Tawes "lla'-"s said he will sunnort such ; P"?60 " "t5 -T. in the Congo at this time might in some way interfere with the rat: of progress being achieved by all parties." The cable added that, in any event, the pressures of congressional business would make it im-posible for the. subcommittee to leave Washington now. me reply to tsnomoes inviia-;"" lion was drafted after a closed session at which the subcommit - tee beard a report on Congo negotiations from Harlan Cleveland, assistant secretary of state! for international organization affairs, j Statement Released After a two-hour session with Cleveland, however. Gore told reporters: "In view, of the delicate state lof negotiations between" .'Prime Minister Cyrille Adoula and Mr, Tshombe. anoVparticularly in view of the, optimistic report on the negotiations this morning, I would hesitate to inject the presence of: the subcommittee -into the Congo at this time." Gore said most of the questioning of Cleveland was conducted by Sen. Thomas J. Dodd, D-Conn., who thinks a subcommittee trip to the Congo would be a' good idea. Dodd persistently has opposed U.S. support of UJJ. efforts to integrate secessionist Katanga into the central Congolese government headed by Adoula. Dodd said also Tshombe should be permitted to come to this country door to a later visit. Mr PipHnnr7 I'll a. JJCUlldlA f;Stricken at Work, Dies in Hospital MIDDLEFIELD (Special) r0 Road . . ... ... . . tlw Roeers Mf Co. here Mon- day. about noon and. died three hours later in Mjaoiesex Memorial Hospital. Death was attributed to a cerebral hemorrhage. She was a lifelong resident of the Rockfall District, born there the daughter of Walenti and Hen rietta Otfinoski Tokarz. She was a member of St. Mary's Church, the Kosciuszko and St. Josephs Societies. Besdies her husband and par ents she leaves two sons. Ray mond and Michael, at home: four brothers, Adolph Tokarz of Port land and Stanley. Frank and Jo- senh Tokarz of Rockfall ana a sister. Mrs. Frank Jagoda of Rockfall. The funeral will be held at the Biega Funeral Home. 3 Silver St., Middletown. and in St. Mary'sj Church at a time. to be announ-l ced.' Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery, Middletown. . Friends may call at the funeral home In Middletown tonight from 7 to: 9 and Wednesday from to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Rare Triplets PHILADELPHIA W -The Philadelphia Zoo has announced the birth of -three shingle back lizards. The zoo reported this was unusual since shingle backs usu ally have only two babies at a time. Roger Conant. curator record of triplets anywhere in the I family tree. In 'Sit-In' Two State Students Arrested tw r nnkori p 'fl . - '. . Arlington, Va., a senior at Wes- leyan University; and Janice Lee! Kozyra of 23 Spruce St., Newing- ton, a student at. Simmons College in Boston. . , . - Both were charged with trespassing Saturday. They were released after posting-bond supplied by the National ;Assn, for, the Advancement . of Colored People.' Parsons and Miss Kozyra are white. Eight Wesleyan students, as weU several from Yale, Har- rL. .. . . .. the sponsorship of the Baltimore Civic Interest Group (CIG). The Wesleyan students were accompanied by Edgar F. Beckham, a Hartford Negro who is an instructor of German at Wesleyan. Sit-ins Conducted Bruce H. Kirmmse, a student leader of the Wesleyan Committee on civil rights, estimated that more than 300 persons picketed and conducted restaurant sit-ins in the .Maryland towns of East on. Denton, Ridgely and Federals- burg, which have a combined population of about 11,000. Demonstrators included a group .from the Baltimore CIG. Memhpr nf the CIG said their troplrond trine tn th vial-viand - .l""!? Tnl land's Gov. J. Millard Tawes, are fMaryland Legislature for an equal r7 '-:rr '" " " , Ibill. Some of the Northern studentsi toured the Negro community in an effort to familiarize them-, selves with local conditions and attitudes. ClfJ nffiriflls smtmpd anxious to have students from the north come and learn about the Mary - " not participate in the demonstra- jtions Kirmmw renortod that the Wesleyan group plans additional trips to Maryland He indicated thai thov will soon becin raisin funds to cover transportation costs. Bandits Take $16,000 From Movie Theater NEW YORK Wl Two men held up the treasurer's office' 'of. the Rivoli Theater on Broadway in mid-town Sunday .night and escaped with $16,000. Three theater employes were bound with surgical tape by the men who worked with precision while the -audience watched a movie, unaware ot tne onscreen excitement. ph Smith, assistant trea surer of the Rivoli. told-Dolice he was leaving his office when he was accosted by two men. one of whom drew a pistol. They ordered him back into the building. Once inside the theater, situa ted between 49th and 50th streets. the bandits ordered the employes to open the safe and pass over the money." South Viet Nam Planes Bomb Leader's Palace WASHINGTON Ml - U.S. offi-1 cials reported. Monday night that a comDaratively small number of South Vietnamese propeller-driven planes have attacked the palace of President Ngo Dinh Diem. Officials said reports trom ai- gon indicated tne paiace wasi damaged but Diem was not in-; jured and Is in full control. Diem Survives Reports from Hong Kong said Diem has survived an armed attack on bis palace and that he issued a statement after the attack .crediting "divine providence" for his survival. There were reports, as yet unconfirmed here, that Diem had called in troops to put down what appeared to be an abortive rebellion by Viet Namese air force personnel. Officials also said there were reports that Diem had made a broadcast over the Saigon radio appealing for unity. Reports reaching . Washington said Diem was not harmed and was in control of the govern ment. These reports said there had been no fbllowup to the initial incident While the information arriving here through official channels remained sketchy. U.S. authorities were inclined to interpret it as a small-scale incident not a major coordinated conspiracy against the South Vietnamese president There was no evidence reported of any outside attack from the Communist North Vietna - mese or Chinese. Word reaching here was that three or four planes were flying over Saigon in formation, otUhen peeled off and bombed and! straiea tne prcsiaenuai paiace. Diem, a pro-Western leader. 'heads a" country which has been! Intited to U.N. UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. f AP ! ''IJilP&WA to the Moon? mam nas iiivucu u. o. aauuiiiiuL John H. Glenn Jr. to visit the United Nations Thursday to meet members of the.U.N. Outer Space Comrriittee. Informed quarters said the invitation was. extended through the National' Aeronautics and Space Administration. - No reply had been received late Monday. : Glenn will be in New York ,, , ,A ffi. dal welcome sponsored by lNew York - City. New Storms Bring Snow, Cold Wave By The Associated Press The newest in a scries of late spread new snow over old snow in portions of the I.... . ... ... ... Midwest ana. wonneasi .wonaay while a fast-moving cold wave penetrated northern regions of the midcontinent A band of freezing rain and sleet created hazardous driving conditions across southern New England. Much Wet Weather Wet weather predominated over much of the nation. Up to 6 inches of snow fell in eastern Nebraska, Iowa, Wisconsin, upper Michigan and over portions of upstate New York and New England. Light to mode rate rains pelted other sections of ' the Northeastern States. A surge oi Arcuc. com held midday temperatures to the zero mark in parts of Montana, Min- nesota. the Dakotas. Wyoming. ana mucn oi eord&na auu cask- a!n Colorado. ! brewing weather extended 'southward to Texas. Cold wave warnings were is sued for eastern New Mexico, Wisconsin, parts of Illinois, southeast Oklahoma and portions of the mid Mississippi Valley and ;nonnern lexas. . Thundershowers in South Tminaersnowers Drone oui in . rno. j t """' " T"? " nessee. Showers oampanea por- t'ons 01 soutnern tamornia ..nu southern Arizona. I Afternoon temperatures rose into 'the 70s or low 80s in the Gulf ! reg'on- p, 11 ,?!" Tc"l ed readings in the 60s. The 60s ana 70s were noted along the coastal shores of the Carolinas. Five Firemen: Injured As Truck Hits Pole ' WATERBURY i- Five firemen were injured when their truck swerved across a roaa wnue cn route to a fire and struck a utility pole. " All five were released from a hospital after treatment Sunday. The truck was one of three rushing to fight a house fire in a wooded area of the city. The unoccuppied one-story wooden structure burned to the ground. Fire officials said the small house was inaccessible to the fire trucks. Firemen had to carry hoses for 1,300 feet. A third truck was dispatched to the scene to replace the one in volved in the highway accident. under severe Communist pressure from heavy guerrilla infiltration from Red North Viet Nam. The Communist Viet Cong has been active largely in rural areas and has not struck In the capital. It was reported that some fighter planes were involved. News Awaited . American authorities were Obviously concerned over the news and were anxiously awaiting further information. The United States is involved deeply in supplying aid to South Viet Nam against Communist guerrillas. It is knovn also that President Diem faces ooposition among some elements in his own country. But it has been hoped that Diem's reform programs would improve his popularity. There was no statement immediately available from the state department HONOLULU, lit The U.S. military commander in the Pa cific said Monday night he talked with the head of the U.S. military group In Saigon' and was told that the situation there was quiet 2Vi hours after the bombing of the presidential palace and that President Diem-was sate. Talk by Radio Adm. Harry D. Felt, chief of U.S. forces in the Pacific, saia in a statement he talked by ra dio telephone -with Gen. Paul D. Harkins, chief of the new U.S. military assistance commission in lVjet Nam at Saigon at 9 p.m. EST and was tola mat me situ ation is quiet" with "no further incidents" since the bombing 214 hours earlier. Felt said Harkins told him Diem ; was sate out aid not say wneuier the president was in the palace at the time of the attack. Giant Saturn Gets State Kick i . .m i i I Jit j I i - I . PREVIEW: The first launching of a Saturn rocket last Oct. 27 gave scientists high hope of success in this country's plan to land a man on the moon in the present decade. Dr. Oswald Lange. Saturn project director, Monday hailed the Pralt & Whitney Aircraft RL-10 engine as a "major breakthrough" in the Saturn program. Six RL-lOs will power the rocket's second stage (AP Wirephoto). Astronauts in NASA Wear Civilian Clothes WASHINGTON (AP) The ap pearance Monday of John H. t i u: r.iu... nauts in civilian clothes caused some comment, but it was really what the military calls SOP standard operating procedure. All the astronauts are otticers and military test pilots by profes sion. But tney wear civilian clothes habitually while assigned to the civilian man-in-space program under direction of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. This serves to -underscore the peaceful, civilian nature of the program. 3 Deer Killed By Dog Pack UNION (Special) Three deer were killed bv roaming dogs here. A fourth deer, being chased by dogs, was hit and killed by a car on the Wilbur Cross highway fcun- day. State Police identified the dogs as a boxer; a Shetland collie, a dalmatian and a beagle. One dog reportedly wore a tag. I The deer were found dead along; the highway. Hard packed snow; hampered the deer in their flight, police said. State Dog Warocn Stanley mc- Cray of Rockville said the dogs' Office Department. Washington. would be killed if they were1 25. D.C caught. .jprijst At Yaie The deer were found near Mor-1 AUI.W iap ey's Pond on Rt. 15 in the Rock' Meadow section of town. . MANAGUA - Nicaragua is the; "era ot Koman v.ainoucism. iue, largest of six Centra Amrican!Rev. John Courtney Murray, republics. Population of the coun- noted Jesuit scholar of Wood-! i i slishtlv more than one mil- stock College. Md.. this month lion inhabitants. TH HARTFORD COURANT: Tuaulty. Februery 27. 192 h r. i Astronaut Stamp In Big Demand WASHINGTON i The Post . Office Dcoartment said Monday its four cent stamps commem orating the flight of astronaut John H. Glenn Jr. are still selling like hotcakes and the first-day covers issue has been increased to 1.6 million. ' ' The first-day covers are envelopes bearing new stamps cancelled on the date or anniversary of the event they commemorate. The Post Office originally had i planned to issue 100 million ofj the astronaut stamp, which de-; picts a Project Mercury capsule in orbit around the earth. i But . the phenomenal demand , for the blue and gold stamp caused postal officials to boost the printing order first to 120 million, then to 220 million and to increase the number of first- day covers from one million to 1.6 million, To clear up some confusion about the availability of first-day covers.-a department spokesman said collectors should address requests for them to the Philatelic Sales Agency, U.S. Post a Umversitv' punched ai program of annual lectures in the 'was the first lecturer in the series. i 15 By ROBERT E. SHERIDAN " The Saturn rocket project director Monday praised Pratt & Whitney Aircraft's RL-10 engine as "the great pacemaker in technology" for upper stages of tha rocket with which the U. S. plans to land a man on the moon. Dr. Oswald H. Lange. direetor : of the Saturn Systems Office' of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, lectured at the Rensselaer Polytechnic Insti- . tute Hartford Graduate Center in -South Windsor. 1 'Major Breakthrough' Dr. Lange called the RL-10 a "major breakthrough" in U.S. space efforts. The liquid hydrogen . engine develops 15.000 pounds of -thrust. It successfully completed . NASA flight rating tests at West Palm Beach, Fla., last Novem- ' her. .... Flight Soon Two RL-lOs will power the Centaur space vehicle scheduled to get its first flight aboard an Atlas "'' booster soon. Six RL-lOs will launch the sec- r jond stage of the Saturn rocket. I A single-stage Saturn was fired successfully last Oct. 27, and at least three similar shots are planned before multi-stage testa can begin. Dr. Lange said. Earliest date for a two-stage ! firing would be late 1963. he said. Dr. Lange outlined the history of the Saturn project for some 150 students and faculty members at the institute. He warned his talk "may be-a little dry." and he dwelt heavily on "hardware engineering" aspects of the project. Hampered Saturn was hampered in its early development. Dr. Lange said, by a shortage of funds and a time limit. "We were given !$10 million and asked if we could develop a booster which could get a man to the moon and back.". "We better give the answer yes . at the time," he said. As a result. Saturn has relied . heavily on proven components,-he said. H-l engines which power the rocket's first stage were pat-, terned after Thor and Jupiter ., engines, and tuei tanics wer adaptcd from Redstone and Jupiter rockets, he said. Dr. Lange showed slides and color films of the first Saturn flight and stationary engine tests. Worked on V-2 Dr. Lange. 50, is a native of Haynau, Germany. During World War II he was guidance and control director for the V-2 pro gram nd later headed the Was- serfall anti-aircraft guided mis sile program. He came to the United States : in 1956 after serving as principal scientific officer of the British . Royal Aircraft Establishment As project director for Saturn, he is stationed at the Marshall . Space Flight Center, Huntsville, Ala. pSST, - . on the home grounds which grows t into the ground like a telegraph pole may be attempting suicide.' This type of growth often is tha',' clue to girdling roots, a develop- i ment often found with trees grop-ft-ing in restricted areas. Result a cutting off of the sap supply to the top, report Davey tree, re- searchers. The normal tree has buttress roots at ground level, while the "suicide" tree may grow straight into the ground. - The Norway maple in particular has great suicidal tendencies. Political Advertisement VOTE PAUL 4. MANAF0RT FOR MAYOR FULL LEVER 1-C lltet A Suilneuman Pull Lever 1-C siMior by MtnatMt rir Mayor CammlttM

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