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in and Snow i 111 sxsxv-Abye-H i i ii i 11 af 1111 i ii i villi 7 I JVfi II mm ir II II 71 Cloudy, windy and turning Colder Wednesday, with rain in tnorning, turning to snow by afternoon. Low early Wednesday in the mid-40s. High in the tnid-40s, with falling temperatures In afternoon. -tEMPERATURES, WEATHER DETAILS Page I3A. Iko Tosses A Hot Potato i An Editorial, Page I2A One Hundred and Eight Years of Public Service FIVE CENTS IN CREATES ST.
LOUIS Vol. 85 -No. 131 St. Louis, Wednesday Morning, February 10, 1960 3 Sections 34 Pages Millbisiite D(SDwir FBI Called Info Hunt for Adolph Coors Dirksen Asks 1 Probe of U.S. t- Secrets Leak Deplores Publicity Of Closed-Door Blood Stained Car; Hearings Testimony at i i By Associated Press WASHINGTON.
Senate Republican leader Dirksen of Illinois hinted Tuesday at the possibility of a Senate investigation of reported leaks of secret testimony by Central Intelligence Director Allen W. Dulles. "I think it is something that merits further attention by the Senate," Sen. Dirksen said in a speech. Later, Sen.
Dirksen told newsmen concern over leaks of military Information from closed-door Congress! onal hearings had been discussed at a morning meeting between Found With His Hat and Glasses i i i By Associated Press I GOLDEN, COLO. Adolph Coos III, 44, prominent Denver area industrialist, was reported missing Tuesday night and Sheriff Art Wermuth said he may be a kdnap victim. Mr. Coors station wagon, the engfne running, was found aban-donped on a dirt road in suburban; Jefferson County, west of Denver, Tuesday. H3s glasses and hat were found nearby.
The Sheriff 'said bloodstains were found on the railing of a bridge near where the car was; found. BLOOD IN CAR Later, the Sheriff reported two small smears of blood also were foujjd on the backseat section of the front seat on the driver's sidk. Two FBI agents were called Int the investigation Tuesday night. Mr. Coors is chairman of the Adolph Coors which operates a brewery and porcelain plant at Golden, a dozen miles VIOLATING PARKINS BAN are vehicles in the 1900 block of Marconi avenue.
They were pictured by a Globe-Democrat photographer at 7:50 a.m. Friday (top) and at the same time on Tuesday (bottom). 'Republican House and Senate STILL BEING REPAIRED is tornado damag. to tho Westmoreland Hotel at 4496 Maryland av. A huge section of wall was ripped from its oast wing.
(Turn to Page 8C for pictures of ether buildings las they looked after the twister "struck and as they appear today.) ijh 7 -Globe-Democrat 'Phojfo- ST. LOUIS REBUILDS Tornado Brought Destruction Many Defying No Parking Rule On Marconi Ave. leaders and President Eisenhower. The Illinois senator said he also was concerned that some generals were talking too much in public Sen. Dirksen described Mr.
Eisenhower as "intense but not mad" about the situation. Emerging from that meeting, City Schools Ask 26-Cen? Tax Hike $24 Million Building Bond Issue, $5 Million Fire Safety Plan Urged Proposals for a 26-cent school tax increase, a $24,297,239 building bond issue and a $5,238,000 school fire safety bond issue for submission to voters on Mar. 22 were approved unanimously Tuesday night by the Board of Education. i And Death Year Ago Today House Republican Leader Hal-leck of Indiana accused certain Democratic presidential hope fuls of being "more interested in making headlines than headway so far as defense of our country is concerned," By SUE ANN WOOD Globe-Democrat Staff Writer Exactly a year ago, at 2:10 a.m., Feb. 10, a whirling funnel dipped down in southwestern St.
Louis County and roared on through the heart of the city. The board rejected a proposal Rep. Haueck further charged that it appoint at its Mar. 8 that these Democrats were trying to make the United States west of Denver. Products include cones for, missiles.
Sheriff Wermuth said Mr. Coors' family has not received anj word concerning: his disap appear as a second rate power. leaving behind death and rubble. The House GOP leader sparred The 65-mile-an-hour twister left 21 dead, more than 200 injured with reporters when asked pearance. i Van Rie Goes On Trial Today In Lynn's Death TORNADO KILLS 2 IN ARKANSAS; MISSOURI lj IT DERMOTT, ARK.
OB. Two men were, killed in a tornado which hit this small southeast Arkansas town late Tuesday. Another tornado was reported near. Carl- Junction, doing some damage in a rural area north of, Joplin. The storm followed a tornado and thunderstorm warning by the Weather Bureau.
The warning was lifted shortly before midnight whether he was talking about and nearly $12,000,000 damage. Senator Johnson of Texas and ft-'' I 1 ON ROAD HOME T4e car was found' on the road Senator Symington of Missouri. STILL FELT A year later the scars of the Mnf Coors usually followed on "You know who they are as 1959 tornado still can be seen in his fvay to his home from Morri well as I do," Representative Halleck said. the city and still i are felt in the lives Of those who were in its a foothills community south of Golden. i at 5700 Oakland still bears its' scars.
Emory Jones, Arena vice-president and general manager, said a number of repairs to the roof are not complete, having been made on an emergency basis after the tornado. An ornamental tower: on the front of the Arena was blown down. It has not been rebuilt. "We put a cap on what was left of the tower," Mr. Jones said.
"It doesn't bailance with the other one on the west side of the building now, but in modern-day things aren't supposed to be balanced," he quipped. In the West End apartment section, where the funnel increased in fury, three tornado-shattered apartment! buildings have been razed iii the 4900 block of West Pine boulevard. No plans have been announced for use of the now vacant lots. TWO MEN DIED 1 Bright new brick has filled in the gaping holes of most of the buildings hit by the twister. Mc-Auley Hall, a Catholic home for Both Senator Johnson and path.
Those who survived, and re Mr. Coor's wife, Mrs. Mary Grait Coors, told officers he left built homes and businesses from Senator Symington are available for the Democratic presidential nomination, and both have been strongly critical of Eisenhower military policy, contending it is the ruins, still shudder at the home about 8 a.m. to attend a board meeting of the company. sound of a high wind rattling a More than 100 state patrol windowpane.
Those early-morn Cars have been parked daily en Marconi avenue, in defiance of no parking signs aimed at clearing the narrow street for rush hour traffic, a check by The Globe-Democrat disclosed. Complaints of motorists led to the investigation. When the result was turned over to i Hampton Avenue District po-' lice it was "news" to them and an investigation was opened Immediately, Signs on the east side of the 1900 block of Marconi avenue proclaim "No Parking In This Block from 7 a.m. to 9 a.m." Their purpose is to ease the tnorning rush of traffic along the narrow street. But photographers for The Globe-Democrat found it easy to make pictures of cars parked there last Friday and again on Tuesday.
The pictures were made at 7:50 a.m. But the photos one day' could have been made at 8:45 a.m. The same cars were still there. Not content with violating the general ban on parking one motorist had his car in a "no parking to corner" zone. A check of license numbers indicates that most of the cars were owned by people associated with business firms in.
the neighborhood. Capt Joseph Joyce, commander of the Hampton Avenue District, said he will "look into this immediately." The officer on the beat is a good, man who has issued a lot of parking violation tickets, the captain noted. On Tuesday however the officer was of necessity in City Court instead of his beat. men deputy sheriffs and volun ing minutes, in which the tornado rampaged like a runaway locomotive through St Louis, teers joined in a search. The Coors company was founded Adolph Coors, grandfather meeting and prior to the election a school building commissioner to take office for four years, effective July 10.
The motion by Daniel L. Schlafly for appointment of a building, commissioner 1 caught other board members by surprise. PROLONGED SILENCE After it was seconded by Dr. Robert Rainey, there was a prolonged silence. Then, on motion of Alex Aboussie, the board took a five-minute recess.
"By unanimous vote we are asking the citizens to express confidence in us to the tune of about $30,000,000 in bond issue funds and a budget of about $39,000,000." Mr. Schlafly said in introducing his motjon. "It is important to the success of both that we indicate! to the citizens whom we are going to select as a regular four-year building commissioner with the heavy responsibility of administering the bond issues and running the building department." Mr. Schlafly proposed that the building commissioner take office at the expiration on July 10 of the term of former Building Commissioner George H. Fletcher, who was ousted by" the Circuit Court for gross misconduct.
Mr. Fletcher has appealed the decision and Harold E. Dessau the station has been using a new, tower in iSappington since last July 26. The base of the old tower served the channel on a temporary basis immediately after tornado. Its future use has not been determined, the spokesman said.
It may be used as base for a sign or it may be razed. Now it is merely a stark souvenir. A short distance from the sheared-off TV tower, the Arena Continued on Page 4A will never entirely from their memories. 1 On the eve of the tornado's first anniversary, the Weather Bureau issued a severe weather warning in connection with a line of thunderstorms. The storms passed the city about 8:30 p.m., causing slight damage with a brief downpour.
At 9:07 p.m. the bureau reported that the severe weather threat had abated, Last Feb. 9, the temperature had lingered in the and a Continued on Page 7 A. exposing the United States to possible missile attack by Russia. Senator Jackson Washington, another Who says the administration isn't doing enough to arm the country, retorted that "apparently Halleck is afraid that the American people are being alerted." "We are not trying to make America a second-class power," Senator Jackson said in an interview.
"We are trying to prevent American from becoming one." In his Senate speech, Senator Dirksen did not accuse anyone in speaking of what he said were leuks from CIA chief Dulles' secret testimony last week before the Senate Space Committee and Preparedness Subcommittee. He quoted from a column by Joseph Alsop, published Jan. 5 in the Washington Post as saying that vthe hard, disturbing facts and figures in the testimony of I By PETE GOLDMAN Globe -Democrat Staff Writer BOSTON. The principal players are assembling here to start the last act of the story of Lynn Kauffman's voyage to death in Boston Harbor last September. The setting is the Suffolk County Superior Court, where Willem van Rie goes on trial Wednesday on a charge of murdering the beautiful St.
Louis divorcee. Van Rie, 31, radio operator on the Dutch passenger-freighter S.S. Utrecht, has been accused of beating Lynn in a shipboard lover's quarrel and throwing her overboard. The defense is expected to contend that she committed suicide. Lynn, 23, was secretary and research assistant to Stanley Spector, associate professor of Asian studies at Washington University in St.
Louis. She had been with Professor Spector and his family for 13 months of research in Singapore. En route home with the professor's wife and children, she disappeared from the Utrecht shortly after it left Boston from New York last Sept. 18, on the last leg of the 44-day voyage. WASHED ASHORE Her bruised, semi-clad body was found the next day washed Disc Jockey's Deals Nested Him $75,500 heavy thundershower preceded Got $40,000 Salary Plus Payoljr Liffle Rock Pupil's Home Bombed LltTLE ROCK, ARK.
W. A small dynamite bomb exploded Tuesday night at the home of Carlptta Walls, one of three Negroes enrolled in the once-white Central High. School herX Noj one was injured; although fourimembers of the family were asleep in the opposite side of the house. Police said the dynamite about two sticks was thrown beside-" the entrance steps. It blew a hole two feet in diameter in a waU and broke all the windows in i one side of the house.
Carlotta Walls, daughter of Mrs. Cartelyou Walls, was one of the- nine Negroes who first broke the race barrier at Central in 1957. She and Jefferson Thomas were readmitted this year with three Negroes Thor had; never attended integrated schools before. I I For Playing 'Records He Liked' Continued on Page 13A Twini ng Rejects Pleas the tornado. It struck without warning, followed by bitter cold weather and icy winds.
Most of the external traces of the tornado have been obliterated. However, a few remain. BASE VISIBLE The 575-foot KTVT television tower, near the station at 5915 Berthold was, toppled by the twister. Its base, about 150 feet high, still is standing, visible from the Red Feather Express Highway. A spokesman for KTVT said i i I By Associated Press WASHINGTON.
A former disc jockey who figures the used to earn around $40,000 a year told Tuesday how he picked up more on the side: He kept an eye; out forgood records" produced by certain companies and in return for his consideration collected $15,500, for example, in one; two-year period, I the director of the Central Intel Chiefs OfAII Service ligence Agency, Allen W. Dulles, before the Space Committee can now be revealed on undoubted authority." "Who is this undoubted au- The testimony came from Jo- $450 for promoting three records, he said. i Finan said that in the rest of the cases in which be received Continued on Page 13A Continued on Page 7A. WASHINGTON. The nation's top military chief Tuesday opposed the Navy's new proposal to thrust the Polaris program forward-by building six more of the missile-firing submarines than present plans allow.
'I 1 ROCK AND SOCK MOTIF PREVAILS Continued on Page 7Aw Inside Head I Gridiron Dinner ines Annual s. Gen. Nathan Twining, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, rejected the plan only a day after it was disclosed by Adm. Ar-leigh A. Burke, Chief of Naval Operations and from the same forum, a hearing of the Senate Space Committee and Preparedness Subcommittee.
RUSSIAN BASES OPPOSITE ALASKA ing Good Affair Is Scalp STORY ON PAGE 2A GROCER SHOOTS WOULD-BE BANDIT seph Finan, wha was fired by Cleveland Radio Station KYW on Dec 3 duringH last year's exposure of payola scandals tfte slipping of undercover money as an inducement for plugging certain records over others. Finan told a House subcommittee investigating payola that the $15,500 figure of outside income was for 1958-594 The subcommittee is looking into payola on the grounds that the inducement system deceives the public as to a record's worth or popularity, and maybe a law is needed. FIRED UNJUSTLY Finan, a crew-cut fair-com-plexioned young man of 30, told the Congressmen his total income from radio and TV was around $38,000 to $40,000 a year before he was fired unjustly, he maintained. Finan swore that! only In the case of one firm Big Top Recordshad he agreed to play specified records over his radio record program in exchange for STORY ON PAGE SA ROYAL NAME-CHANGE STIRS BRI TAIN STORY ON PAGE 4A chief brushes aside as exaggerated a claim by Gen. Lyman Lemnitzer, the Army's Chief of Staff, that United States capability to airlift troops and equipment to deal with any limited war is woefully Inadequate.
However. the Joint Chiefs leader indicated he did not favor tue orastic cutback in the program to produce the B-70 bomber, a 2000-mile-an-hour plane intended to replace the slower B-52 bomber now making up this country's long-range striking arm. In rejecting pet projects of some of his close associates, Gen. Twining put up a stout defense of President Eisenhower's $41,000,000,000 defense budget. He voiced the conviction that no nation could attack the United States now or in time to come "without receiving unacceptable damage." Important.
Inside Features Women's Pagers COLimiNlSTS MB 1 1 James T. Blair, Mayor Raymond R. Tucker, County Supervisor James H. J. McNary and Attorney General John M.
Dal-ton and U. S. Representative Thomas B. Curtis. In one of a series of "Thinking Man" running gags, presented between skits, a man appeared on stage in diving equipment "Tell me, is your hobby sponge diving?" asked the master of ceremonies.
"Naw," replied the man. "Perhaps you are a spare-time archeologist studying prehistoric formations' the But Republican Sen. Cotton of New Hampshire came to Adm. Burke's support, urging President Eisenhower to accept the Admiral's proposal to spend another $975,000,000 to build six additional polaris subs. Under questioning, of triphammer intensity at times.
Gen. Twining testified he doesn't go alongj with Gen. Thomas S. Power's view that Power's force of long-range bombers should be put on 24-hour airborne alert as soon as possible, and that more money should be spent now to get ready. And the onetime Air Force rock-and-sock treatment in the 11 hilarious skits presented by Ad Club members.
And those fortunate enough to escape the barbs rolled with laughter, as did most of the The price of admission by formal invitation only was $35. That included a sumptuous six-course dinner. SATIRE AND SONG Fantasy, burlesque, satire and song marked the skits that portrayed the frailties all in good fun of the high and mighty and lesser lights who have been in the public eye during the last year. i Among the guests were Gov. By CARL E.
MAJOR Globe-Democrat Staff Writer The Gold Room of Hotel Sheraton-Jefferson was the scene of an uproarious "rock 'n roll brawl" Tuesday night. But if there were any casualties, they consisted only of hurt feelings. And there was not one teen-ager in the audience. It was the twenty-third annual Gridiron Dinner of the Advertising Club 6f St. Louis.
The guests were 484 formally attired prominent citizens, including bankers, railroad: presidents, big business executives and high public officials. Some of the guests got the PageUAJ Holmes Alexander Robert Burnes Robert Died Roscoo Drummond 2C 9C 12A Amusements Pages 10-11 A Classified S-7C Comic 12-13C Crossword Puzzle 12C- Editorials I2A Financial, Markets S-11C Jumble 13C Obituaries ISA Picture Page 8C Radio, TV ISC Sports 1-5C Through the 12A 8C IB Bob Goddard William Happ Ida Jeaa Kain 12A Potomac Fever Abigail Van Burea Earl Wilson 43 I8C payments. Big Top paid him Continued on Page 8A OT22eC Page.
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