Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 1, 1960 · Page 1
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August 1, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

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Monday, August 1, 1960
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Serving the Alton Community for More Than 124 fAffi TUESDAY* Low 63, High 90. (Complete WeMftftt, P*fl* 1.) Established January 15, 1836. Vol. CXXV, No. 169 ALTON, ILL.. MONDAY, AUGUST 1, 1980. 20 PAGES oc Per Copy Member of The Associated PrfM Body Found 4 Months Later South Roxana Boy Disappeared Year Ago Sunday [ n Chicago iVrtTi^. TI.« j_.. _* r» i *• Mvsterv KEN mm AND MCDONALD The day of Paul Dr;in White's disappearance one year .-igo, was rncnlled Siindav by hi*. mother and :icipi!imt;inrrs in intiTvjnn* With H Te|p|/i-;iph reporter. I B> AMIE VAKMTfK TelfKraph stuff Writer ROXANA - It was .Itlly SI. 1U.")!I Pfiul Dean While was like any other boy Koine to a carnival He wji«i I'xrilfd and enthusiastic ||(- scminhlfd out <>( bed. slipped on ;i pair of blue jean* ;inrl yUril "I'm hungry. Mom" Paul sat down ;ii the kitchen table and poured a i;lass of milk The llyp.u old hoy pol is-.lvd oil llnri ev.:.-. ln;isl ;md u fHiiirt ol milk "I m lenvim: Mum. In v;iift .mil hm lied in ward tin dun i Paul miiiinii il In-- n-(l lnc\c|i sjKike :i friendly \vnrd to his dog. Whiskers and rode off down Indiana aviiHUP in South lloxana He knew he would see his friends at the p. irk 'I'l look lol JiitiS •i Mull st;||u|i. Paul parked .mil i ntiTi il the u-i lhe\ would im ll|i r'lliees hi* I'fd l»ic\rlf |i.u k A feu trueks vM-i'e -till .driving They '•ariied lumlji'i for food and eon i 'Css ion »l;uid- I'a'll wanted a .lob but his .-ittempK \\fir- un >U<'ct:>yflll. His interest in v, oik lessened uhen siime oi hi* friends ;ip I it'a red Together they went (0 look at the carnival sights p'in- ally Paul was tj r( d of file i>.\dle- ment at the carnival, for H while anyway Kspeoiallx after walch- mg a plump old man with a red lace eat a bit: hot dog with mustard and all thp trimmings He was hungry and the best place to go when he was hungry was home It wo* around noon when the boy entered the front door. His HE-CHECK DEATH SCENE Madison County Deputy Sheriff Clyde Tisdel Jr., Albert Berfkgnolli and Jules Luber of the Illinois State Bureau of Criminal Identification and Investi- gation check the spot where the .skeletal remains of 11-year-old Paul Dean White (inset) were found last Nov. 28. Musso Initiates Staff Conference KDWARDSVILLL in a move aimed at coordinating etiuru, mother had prepared sandwiches, of his staff and promoting efficiency in law enforcement work, cookies and milk. After lunch the Sheriff George Mas so inaugurated the first of a series of month- boy washed his face and hands, combed his hair and yelled, h ' ouse th^'mominK Mom, I'm going to work."' .,_, , , When the boy left the house his! ™ r purpose of thpso mother told him to return at 2:30i 01 ' conferences, which will be p.m. He was to help a friend, I held on the first Monday of each Bill Caldwell, gather bait for an;month, is to get the men togeth- all-night fishing trip. er M they can vvork c|oser ^ a Caldwoll arrived at the Whites , . . , residence at 2 o'clock with hi*i team m law en ' orce ™^ M"* minnow bucket; "Is Paul back) 50 explained after th.- hour-long yet?" he asked. Mrs. White said {session in his office the boy was to return soon. Cald-| "Some of the deputies, who ly conferences with his night deputies and jailers at the court- Repair Of Sewers Urged \VHKKIJNG III .,\Pt-An IS ' year-old former mental patient «as questioned lodn\ by in\'esti-| tjalors of thf sex-slayim: of Hetsy Bf-nharn. ."). The child's strangled, partly stripped body was found ,S;if'.ird;iy: mornimj. concralfd beneath ,nud and loaves in a pl a .v trench dug; thief weeks pat lici by children in a weedy lot closr to the Bon- bam hoinn near \VTu-elitm. .Ti miles! northwfut of Chicago Slv h;id disappeared Friday I'xenini; shortly jiffr-r dinner. Tl>« \oiilh he-Id without charge! '.v.iv identified b\ deorgr Howlett.' chiei of the Cook County sheriff's j police, as I'aul F Jackson of DPS; Plaines. another Chicago Ntibtirbi a leu miles soillli of Wheelint». : HIM I' It said Jackson was iPi/erli In lores! rangers who spotted him! Sunday night lurking near a, wiKKied lovers lane near Chica-; go's northwest city limits The I'hiel said Jackson assert-, I'd In- had been in St. LuK'/s- Piesljytcrijui Hospital in Chicago ;it the time oi the slaying. Hospital records showed he had been, in tin hospital from 9:45 a.m. toj '-':4."> p.m. on Saturday—after thp ! girl's^ body v\as found. Hospital personnel said (hat Jackson wore a blue shirt and tan; trousers, similar'to clothing of a! mystery man who pointed out the' location of the child's body to a searcher early Saturdav morning. Howlelt said the youth's shoes, were caked with clay which was sent to the Chicago police crime laboratory for comparison with clay beside the pit where the body was concealed. Meanwhile, a search for other clues was pressed. Sheriff Frank G. Sain ordered Nixon Is Lining Up Ike, Rocky on Team * By WHITNEY SHOEMAKER WASHINGTON </P>--Vice President Richard M. Nixon, mapping his strategy, moved today to-line up participation By both President F:isenhowei and New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller in tho Republican campaign. Long-distance culls with both those leaders by Nixon, the GOP presidential candidate, resulted in these immediate plans: 1. Nixon will fly to Newport. R.I. late today to confer with Eisenhower before taking off Tuesday morning on his whirlwind trip to the West Coast and Hawaii. Finch, newly campaign director, will meet with Rockefeller in New York Wednesday to work out the governor's participation in Nixon's campaign. These plans were announced as Nixon huddled with his vice-presidential running mate, U.N. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, and at a 2. Robert. H. designated Nixon around the country for the Nixon- Lodge ticket. Finch said that in New York, as in other states, the activities of all volunteer. organizations will be concentrated "under one roof." To Concentrate Drive Finch was chairman of the Los Angeles County Republican Committee before joining Nixon's personal staff at the Capitol last year. No time limit was set for today's meeting. Nixon wanted as many hours as necessary to discuss the general theme of his campaign and set up at least a preliminary schedule of speaking dates and places and to assign his personnel to various responsibilities. members of their staffs downtown hotel here. Nixon a|ready , s made Meet* Oirksen he intends to campaign without Nixon came to the closed ses- wasting an hour. After only two sion after having breakfast with days in Washington, he and Mrs. Senate Republican Leader Ever- j Nixon take off Tuesday morning jett M. Dirksen of Illinois I for a swift tour to the Pacific deputies to interview e veryone j living within a two mile radius of Need for repair of city sewersj the B enham Borne, was urged by Director of! Public Works Thomas F. Griffin | Saturday ;the sewers in different locations.! well waited and finally left. Mrs. White waited but the boy didn't come home for supper. She looked at the kitchen clock, ft was 8 p.m., then 10 p.m. Mrs. White still waited. But Paul Dean White never came home. work different shifts at night, may not see each other for weeks at a time and these conferences will enable them to bring up; their mutual problems, discuss 'them and try to work out a solu-i Soviets Ask 'Summit' On Arms By MILTON' BESSER UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. (AP The Soviet Union proposed today] Griffin explained the condition' ly One resident of the area, Steve | Glut, whose home is just west of i where the girl's body was found, saw a blue-shirted youth , fc am)SS hfa d ahout 7:15 p ' m - HVANNIS PORT, Mass.—Senator John F. Kennedy, Democratic presidential candidate, stands by- while David J. McDonald (right), president of the United Steel Workers of America, talks to newsmen gathered on the lawn of the Senator's summer home in Hyannis Port this morning. McDonald and Kennedy conferred on part labor will play in the upeom- i ing campaign. (AP Wirephoto) McDonald Claims Labor for Kennedy •>• By G.. MILTON KELLY HVANNIS PORT, Mass. <#>—David J. McDonald, president of the United Steelworkers Union, told Sen. John F. Kennedy today he is sure organized labor will support the Kennedy-Johnson ticket in the November election. McDonald, after a visit with jam going to campaign hi that Nixon and Lodge arranged to ; leave for Newport about 3:00 p.m. I The trip was decided upon Sunday when Nixon and Eisenhower talked by phone. Herbert G. Klein, Nixon's press j secretary, said they will discuss ! Eisenhower's role in the cam- jpaign. Nixon said last week that I the President is tremendously in- 'terested in a Republican victory ! this fall and how to accomplish it. The appointent of Finch, 34, an administrative assistant to the vice president, was announced I this morning. Klein said Finch and, Leonard former GOP national who coordinated Nix- Coast and beyond. They will stop at Reno, Nev., Los Angeles and Whittier, Nixon's home town, in California, before flying the next |W. Hall, chairman Kennedy at the senator's summer state and I think we are going home, told a news conference he believes labor will support Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson, Kennedy's choice for vice president, as to carry it." Boutin managed Kennedy's primary election campaign in New Hampshire, the first of seven pri men, -City Manager" GraRam Watt. Superintendent of Sewers David Fiola, Telegraph Writer , wo ff(jm strongly as it supports Kennedy. maries the senat or entered and He parried questions about re-!won \ n hj s march to the Demo- e i ported grumbling by labor union crulic presidential nomination, members against Johnson as a! Kennedy is doing some heavy into thi that are in excellent condition; and some that are ready to sent to Chicago Police Crine . ru ? kt0 ; whether the child had been sexual- ily attacked. running mate for Kennedy, the Democratic nominee for pres- thinking and absolutely no talking about the men he will select foi ,, . ,. , :„, ,,,„ .._„,„. u . . , . what would amount to a summit' 0 ' the sewers. He pointed out A hastily-organized search par-'.. ., " "", . """." " """* conference on disarmament at ty, including Boy Scout*, volun-; tlon """«"» im P rove the **"' U.N. General Assembly leer firemen, resident* and police ; 1COS of the office," Musso said. ^ ., (> under the direction of Police He stressed to the deputies-and . Chief Roseoe Duncan began look- 1 jailers at the initial session this unless some sections of the "jPiasa street sewer are repaired ' ' In the shock and grief of these i news conference, said he had in- Ih.-irmu-imr hnn.-c: RoK-v'c nat-onfc wted ^ e unj on leader here to dis- ident. cabinet posts if he is elected presi- Kennedy, standing beside Mc-! denti Donald on a lawn through the Kennedy told an ironic story: They hadi cuss lhp slump in steel produc- opening SOOIlr lhm . , M . menace lo health, because the sewer would! moved from an apartment in an- iother suburb several months ago; 1 tion and its effects on workers HS well as on industry. met for four hours Sunday with Adlai E. Stevenson, one of those he beat out for the nomination. Stevenson, who won the 1952 and 1956 nominations, . , ;i I(M "'' I(J rht ch ainnan ofjcollapse in spots. The most dang- ing for the boy from midnight un-l morning, he said, the importance lh( ' "^-nation U.N. Disarmament I erous section is located near 9th til 4am the following day. His!of working together and for great-•Commission, the Soviet Union said street. If that section would col- v enforcement ' i( 0 PP°«* a U.S. proposal for an la P SGi m;ulv persons would arly meetin8 of , " -*H t V U* to play and to be , their sewer lines backing up in-i 1 ?' , V * -. TiT,, to their house 1 • 'd e p ' ^ Dallas At , „ ;)t sh ' eots thc! Benham. 29, a raoloryrle repairman. red bicycle, a prized possession, ier efficiency in law was found at the park, but it. • | ser- the day deputies every: seemed as though the earth had;day and can pass on instruction's|f 0 " 1 °' "" ffi U-Nl mtm ' swallowed its owner. to them, hut because of the night' *'*' .„ ,...„.. Eight hours later, a group ofideputies working different shifts " d( ' ( ' la <«i ^at the Assemblyjj~ , e . ^' a \. 0 " g ', ly """'. . "They couldn't play too much 140 persons that included the Al-ii felt it would be to the advanl-i is thc bcst lorum for t! » ki ng upiJ"J .1." ; SeW ° r ' S S1X ton and Wood River Volunteer!age of all to have these monthly ldisarrn " ni(>nt Emergency Corps. Alton Civil)conferences to iron out problems "The Soviet government Defense officials, auxiliary pol- j that arise on their shifts. ' the I' ves that personal participation ice, volunteer firemen and Boyjsheriff explained. of the heads of government I'rges Action to I McDonald said he had'urged [Kennedy to implement the Full! . , Uc wanted the children to have i Employment Act, a law passed ini Ja>'Ue J ^to give the children—there are four others—greater freedom pledged himself lo support , Kennedy-Johnson ticket to hill. the the on's would preconvention work together. activities, Hall had previously been tabbed as general campaign chairman. One of Finch's first assignments will be to develop plans for the campaign in New York with Rockefeller. At their conference in New York they also will cover Rockefeller's forthcoming travels More Talks Planned by Oil Unions WOOD RIVER Major oil feet two Who, tail.'Par, of thel'^ll^ "llT^lf"? |cause is silt forming on the floor ^''of the sewer, but. the major part states of the U.N. in the; the Scouts resumed the search assist-i Nearly a dozei) depu(je , and membei ed by five airplanes jail employes were on hand for: d ™ u » °[ *j« disarmament, _ u I hey unsuccessfully combed a jthe , n j, ia j oon f e rcnce this mom-' M ' ob)em al fhe General Assembly ; be (he besl and -, , pvr iix - to - eight - square - mileij ng . would answer this purpose best of: wav lo repair the TevJiX tl .~ Hi ,'J the S(n ' vei . Councilmen asked we weren't allowed to keep pels." The other members of the fami: l> are Mrs. Alberta Benliam, 28; i cent of capacity in the fall. 1946 which directs the government j to take appropriate steps, particularly in times of adversity to assure full employment. McDonald said the steel industry is operating at 53 per cent of capacity ""with prospects that it Has Third Child SANTA MONICA, Calif. (AP)— Jayne Mansfield gave birth to her third child—a 5-pound, 1-ounce boy —at St. John's Hospital today. Dr. A. C. Meilus said the blonde will not reach more than 70 per! "" "• ^- ""•'. »-" ""-,"'"""« «.ni of ,m«,niiv in ih« foil actress was dom s fine although nnne n oi what would "'" six area. questioned more than 35 possible suspects, including 10 carnival workers in surrounding states. Then, on Nov. 28, four months later, the mystery surrounding the boy's disappearance was uncovered when three rabbit hunters stumbled across the skeleton of the boy in the stubble of a cornfield alongside Rt. Ill, a few miles south of lhe pary. Examination of the remains by an Al ton pathologist, Dr. Henry Hal ley, revealed no clue into the boy's death. A 6 man coroners jury returned a verdict of "death by reasons unknown. The discovery stepped up the investigation. Road blocks were set up on the Poag road near the cornfield in an effort to locate persons who might offer some clue to the mystery. New leads were uncovered, including one in January from a passerby who said be saw a scar-faced man on three occasions near the corn field. Law enforcemenl agencies un der the direction of Madison County Sheriff George Musso and Deputy Sheriff Clyde Tisdel Jr, continue to work on the case. Assisting the sheriff are Lt. Emil Toffant, Albert Bertagnolli and Jules Luber, representatives of the State Bureau of Criminal Identification and Investigation. But as preparations gol under way last Friday at the South Roxana Dad's Club Park for another community picnic, authorities appeared to be no closer to a solution in the boy's strange disappearance and death. Tisdel said Friday that authorities are rechecklng old evidence in an effort to turn up a new clue. But the mystery of brown-eyed Paul Dean White remains. Missouri Boy Drowns In River ^. Tm It suggesled lhat Secretary-Gen- tion of sprayed-on Portland ce- eral Dag Hammarskjold issue in- vilaiions to the government leaders. ment from three would hold He thick to six inches the sewer" in | the success in the consideration HARDIN - A six-yeai-old Le-i of the disarmament problem, as may, Mo., boy, David Pauli we " as of some important po- Bradley Jr., was drowned in thei litical issues and would thereby Mississippi River at Golden reduce international tension and improve the entire international situation." There was no immediate com-1 i place. He said stones that are The letter declared this "would[gradually working themselves out be of great significance, since the i of the ceiling could be held participation of the heads of gov4. w 'tli the cement application, eminent, especially of the states! The 1 Piasu sewer serve an ar- possessing the greatest military jea bounded by Stale. Delmar and power, would largely contribute tojLangdon streets, and discharges the river. Eagle Saturday while his father, a sister and an aunt were being rescued from the water. H. A. Imming, coroner of Cal- ment hcre from U ' S - sources. U.S. Ambassador Henry Cabot; Lodge, who had proposed a meeting of the commission early in August, was In Washington. noun County, said the boy apparently ran into the water toward the spot where his relatives were being pulled from a deep spot into which they hadj accidentally waded from a sandbar. The boy's father, his sister. Debbie, 3, an aunt, Betty Bradley, and James Gutridge of St. Louis, wading out into the water had walked into a deep spot. The meo held the girls above water The Alton Optimist Club was in HellevilK and attracted the attention of a i u , s t (0 u meeting of the 8th Dis.! Inside Musts EDITORIAL . . . PAGE 4 SOCIAL PAGE 10 SPORTS PAGE 14 RADIO & TV . . PAGE 1ft COMICS PAGE 1« CLASSIFIED . . PAGE 17 OBITUARY . . . PAGE 17 MARKETS .... PAGE 17 Ben, 9, Jessica, 7. Dale, 3, and! He estil "ated 100,000 of his un- Claudia. IS months. MOD members are unemployed and Betsy was described by her fa- i 300,000 are working less than a ther this way: ,-10-houi 1 week. "She was a friendly girl. Shei He sii <d the union has about wasn't shy. She'd have gone intol 1 - 100 - 000 members, lhe bushes if anyone asked her toj Kennedy was a&ed whal spe- fcial aclion Congress might take I at the session opening next Mon- I day to help the steel industry and ! others for which it is a bellwelher. Kennedy said lhe enaclment of ; housing legislation and a school construction aid bill would be 1 helpful and thai so would easing of interest rates and "tight money policy." ! Kennedy also met this morning with Bernard L. Boutin, a candi-j dale for governor of New Hamp- I shire. Hope* to Curry State Kennedy lold reporters laler "1 the baby was a month premature. —even a stranger." Violence In Korea Continues State Fair Folders Available Here For the convenience of its readers, the Telegraph has obtained a generous supply of folders describing events at the Illinois State Fair, Aug. 12-21. The folders may be picked up at the newspaper's business office at any time. ndustry union officials repre- enting oil workers from the Great Lakes to the Gulf Coast |at a meeting in Memphis this j weekend agreed to "in good j faith attempt to renegotiate With oil industry management regarding union wage demands' before any strike action is taken. Representatives of 29 oil industry unions, representing workers at Baton Rouge and Lake Charles, La., Chicago, and the three Wood River refineries, at the meeting in the Peabody Hotel at Memphis favored action to meet with man-, agenierit again. Many oil union officials unable lo altend lhe conclave senl Iheir instructions via proxy telegrams, a union spokesman told the Telegraph. It was noted at the Oil and Allied Unions Conference that most of the unions already have voted to strike and could do so t any time. Among local representatives Alton Optimist Club Is Host to District Meeting c? By GENE KKAMEK j SEOUL, South Korea (APi— j Post-election mob violence and (ballot burning spread in South Korea today. About 100 persons, most of them police, have been injured and 322 arrested. Unconfirmed reports said two persons have been killed. Caretaker Prime Minister Huh Chung accused politicians of instigating the mobs, in which stu TODAY'S CHUCKLE Many a man who boasts of being the master of the home is only the paymaster. (© J960, General Features Corp.) Third Member of Family Dies Within Three Weeks Thontuh F. Meehun. 81. died'lie had resided at the Douglas'ers' unions dents took a big part. National j Sunday at 7:.% p.m. the third 8liwt honu . fin . tnt . t nine ; m ake their Police due) Kang Su-ryuim,member of his family to die in years 'cither an 8 blamed losing candidates and i less than three weeks. atlend the OAUC were David Grieve, secretary-treasurer of lhe St. Louis Area Oil and Allied Unions Council; Vernon Brave, national president of Central Stales Petroleum Union (Independent Oil Workers' Union) and others. Tom Roberts, president of Iho Oil, Chemical and Atomic Workers local at Sociwiy-Vaeuum refinery in East St. Louis, was i chairman. • The Memphis meeting was the (culmination of several month? of organizing oil industry work- ; morning to Hawaii. They expect to leave Honolulu on Friday morning and stop at Seattle before returning to Washington at the end of the week. The Nixons went to church Sunday morning and dined together in the evening. In between, he wired the three major television networks agreeing formally to debate publicly lhe campaign issues this fall with Sen. John F. Kennedy, his Democratic opponent. Kennedy previously had accepted the networks' invitation. Secretary of UN Remains In Congo By LYNN H£L\ZERLI\G LEOPOLDVILLE, the Congo (AP) — U.N. Secretary - General jDag Hammarskjold delayed his departure from the Congo by 24 hours today as he sought a compromise in the bitter dispute over the future of rich Katanga province. Hammarskjold senl his top African expert, Hans Wieshoff, to Brussels, Belgium, to confer with the Belgian government The secretary-general. resisted pressure from the Congolese Cabinet for U.N. forces to move immediately against secessionist Katanga. The U.N. Command announced Belgian soldiers had pulled out of three more towns—Banningville, Libengi and Coquilhativille, all in Equator province—but so far nave made no move to leave Katanga. It was not learned whether the withdrawn soldiers were behn» sent to Belgium or to the two Belgian military bases in the Congo. The Congogovernmen* is challenging (he right of the Belgians to keep these bases. Brussels announced last week that 1,300 of the 10,000 Belgian soldiers in the Congo would be brought home. These are to be flown to Belgium in the next few days. A Belgian spokesman said except for Katanga and the bases of Kitona and Kamina, only about 500 Belgian soldiers are stationed in the Congo's other five prov- in an attempt uniun demand per i'1'iit wage in: their poll-watchers. Troops fired tear gas shells to drive nil :m demonstrators who invaded a Note-counting station Mr. Median's wife. Mi.v boat cruising nearby The boy, playing with other children in the area, was apparently attracted by the corn- notion and ran into the water, [mining said. Grafton Volunteer Emergency Squad recovered the body. DATA AT THE DAM • a.m. temperature Yesterday'b oduy 67°. ...-t J^!"« • ilver statie below lam at 8 a.m. 1.5. Pool 33.5. fan. to 8 » m. one. Itrict Saturday and Sunday Hotel Stratford. Members of Districts 23 and 10 were also in attendance to discuss the forthcoming reorganization of the districts. Alton and the other Southern Illinois ciubs will affiliate with District, 33, at Springfield, while St. Louis and other club* of Dibtricl 8 will affiliate with District 10 al Kansas City, Mo, Jim Patsche, Alton club president, «aid. More than 200 registered for the convention, Patsche uaid. The i next district meeting will be bald is»! The new division organisation land burned 4f> ballot boxes at' atjwill become effective July 1. 1961. Nam won. 150 miles south of Seoul. Walter Sebastian, vice presi-jAt least 10 of the demonstrators dent of the international organ' ization, spoke lo lhe assembly. Ed Hayes, director of registration for the meeting, said that the registration desk was kept busy until the dinner hour handling the registration of the later arrivals. There were 60 enerva- tions over the expected total for the meeting. District 8 Gov. Gil Lorenz was host for the visitors from Springfield and Kansas City districts and introduced Sehabtlan. were reported injured. They blamed fraudulent vote counting for the election of a member of the victorious Democratic party. in six election districts (he targets were members or former members of ex>President Syng- man Rhee's Liberal purty who made strong showings in the parliamentary election Friday despite the general disrepute in which the party fell after Rhee's overthrow. Major newspapers urged stern measure* to restore order. 12 and sister. Julia i Jewell i had died the following day. Thomas been ill cumbed al Mather Nursing Home, where he had been a patient since lust Thursday. A re- Mr. Median, a member of a n! ( ' rt>asp lor one >' eul> 01 ' 12 P p| ' Mal ' y ;old Alton tamily. had complet-!''?"' I(JI lwi> ye"»' Period accept. F Meehan. uhu some ureks. had suc- road at time of his in June of UWU. Hi; is survived by two ehil " dre.n, Mrs. Woodward and a son ter, W.. Ferguson, Mo.; Miss Helen Meehan, lired New York Central R.il|.i? lld twi ? Bothers. William, road conductor, he resided at 913' Douglas St. Before entering the ton, and John. Wood River also leaves two grandchildren. nursing home he had been ill al Tnt> b °dj is at Slaten Chapel home of a daughter, Mrs. John *'hwe friends may call after 7 retirement *' ' s expected that most ol | the unions represented will start meetings with their re&peetive companies this week, ace lo a union official. At Memphis, according to an Associated Press dispaleh, K. R. Ash of Alton said the unions in the council include teamsters, bargemen, oil workers and electricians who transport oil or Alton, Al- Me Woodward, in St. Louis. For u P-»> time ho was a patient in DePaul Funeral riles will be conduct- Hospital in St. Louis Iud Wednesday at 9 a.m. in SS. A life-long resident of Alton, Peter & Paul's Church. Burial Mr. Meehan was born Nov. 16, 1878, and was a longtime member of SS Pater & Paul's Pariah will be in St. Patrick's Cemetery. The Rosary will b*' recited at 8 p.m Tuesday. vvork lor oil companies. He said unions hi these fields a.o pledged to accept the council's leadership. About 5U persons attended the conference which closed Saturday night. David Grieve is council general secretary. These include about 100 in Kasai province, where Belgian sources say fierce tribal warfare has broken out between the Lulua and Baluba tribes. A Belgian spokesman said the entry of U.N. forces inb Katanga must be effected gradually after thorough psychological precaution of the ihousands of Belgians in lhe province to prevent new panic at the prospecl of the withdrawal of the Belgian soldiers. About (SO Belgian soldiers in Leopoldville province will withdraw to the Kitona base. Some 300 are still on station in Kivu province, holding on unlil the Irish battalion is in position. Forty-five soldiers are -still in Oriental province, at Bunia. but Ethiopian soldiers are gradually taking hold. The fifth province, Kquator, is free of Belgian soldier*. No nation has recognized Katanga's proclamation of independence from the federal Congo government. The breakaway of the rich province— if it slicks— would intensify the acute economic ortus already facing the month-old African nation. Congo Vice Premier Antoiufi Gi- charge in a weekend that the U.N farc«i bad down on the job mitted "secetftioo to in Katanga.

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