Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 10, 1961 · Page 1
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April 10, 1961

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

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Monday, April 10, 1961
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BBWflttJIt SPORTS ft n tt i • EVENING TELEGRAPH the Alton Community far More Than 125 Years Low 40, fUg** Established January IS, 1*36. Vol. CXXVI, N». 73 ALTON, ILL., MONDAY, APRIL 10,1981. 22 PAGES 5c Par Copy flf Tttt Auoctat0d NATO to Get More U.S. Aid WASHINGTON (AP)-Presldent Kennedy pledged today the Unit* ed States will strengthen its conventional military forces In the North Atlantic Treaty Organization and also maintain an effective nuclear weapons capability. In apparent response to stated fears that nuclear war might be set off unnecessarily by trigger- happy response to small-scale aggression, ,the President stressed U.S. determination to keep all it own forces under high command control at all times. The aim, Kennedy wild, is to make deterrent strength "do what we wish, neither more nor less." Kennedy made his pledges in an address prepared for a meet ing of the NATO military com rnittee. "NATO needs to be able to re i spond to any conventional attack with conventional resistance which will be effective at least long enough, in Gen. Norstad's phrase, to force a pause," Kennedy said. ; He was referring to Gen. I<au-1 rls Norstad, supreme commander! of NATO forces in Europe. "To this end," the President said, "we ourselves mean to' maintain our own divisions and! supporting units in Europe and to increase their conventional capa-i biliries." Kennedy made no specific mention of differences within NATOi over control and use of nuclear! weapons. France, for example, j has wanted a bigger voice in thisj field. : Referring to a speech Britain's Prime Minister Harold Macmillan made last week at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Kennedy said Macmillan had pointed out the urgency of this control matter. "The United States," Kennedy pledged, "means to do its full share in working toward a good solution of the problem, and we believe that the clarity and firm- BOARD mmm EICHMANN IN CELL 4 With Burglary Alton police have solved six burglaries dating back to Feb. 28 with (he arrest of four persons ranging in agr? from 17 to 20. Two of the men, both 17, James Willie Jennings, 1014 Belle St., .and Charles Carter, 721 Semple .SI., were arrested in Upper Alton jon investigation of Intoxication shortly before 1 a.m. Saturday. Both admitted to police that they had participated in burglaries of Central School, Beets One Stop Service, Mat Stern & Co.. Runzie Feed & Seed Co. and Bernie's Belle Street Garage. Warrants charging the pair with the burglaries were signed by Police Chief John Heafner. i Two others were airested later, j Willie Neal Gray, 17, of 1202 ;Belle St., was charged with bur- jglarizing the E & R Auto Repair ,and Mat Stern & Co. Joseph Rob- 'inson Jr., 20. of 18 W. 9th St., was charged with the Runzie burglary. i Adolf Eichmann, who goes on trial tomorrow in All four were taken before Jerusalem on charges of crimes against the Jewish Police Magistrate Fred J. Schrei- people during World War II, reads in his cell in Jeru- ber this morning, waived prelim-j salem.( (AP Wirephoto via Radio from Jerusalem) inary hearings and were bournl over to Circuit Court Grand Jury. Three of the youths were in a group of seven arrested Dec. 31 in connection with a series of 28 | burglaries. All seven entered guil-j |ty pleas in Madison County Cir-j jcuit Court and were granted pro-! jbation by Judge Joseph J. Barr.; Lundula Snubs UN Truce Offer By ANTO1NE TARED STANLEYVILLE, the Congo </P>—The army chief of th« Stanleyville government, Gen. Victor Lundula, today snubbed « bid from Maj. Oen. Joseph Mobutu of the Leopoldvllle government for a military truce. Lundula said he would hold out mtil the Stanleyville government headed by Antoine Gizenga am', the Leopoldville government reach political agreement. Mobutu flew from Leopoldville to neighboring Equator Province Sunday, hoping to open negotiations with Lundula on the border of Oriental Province, of which Stanleyville is the capital. "There will be no military ac cord as long as a political agreement is not reached which will permit the establishment of one government," Lundula declared through a press secretary. Political talks between the rival regimes were scheduled to open Edwin Sunderland has these reasons to be a school board member. He is shown with Mrs. Sunderland and four of bis five children. Standing are Mrs. Sunderland and Nancy and Elizabeth; seated are Jim and Jill, with the new board member. Another daughter, Judy, is a student at Northwestern University.—Staff Photo. Sunderland, 2 Incumbents Win School Board Posts ! Russia May Soon Put Up Spaceman NEW YORK (API-Indications that the Soviet Union is about to launch a man into space, or have Eichmann Trial Will Start Tuesday By RELMAX MORIN JERUSALEM <yP>—-Adolf Eichmann today neared the fateful hour that will bring him face to face in court with Jewish survivors of the Nazi extermination camps—including some who claim to have suffered personally at his hands. ness of our own commitment to the full defense o! Europe can be helpful in mis direction." U.S. Plans To Put TV On Moon J. E. Sunderland polled l,454lJohn Webb and Harold Davidson,>in the election, including sixidone so. were reported today by votes in the Alton school board!won re-election as Webb receiv-write-ins. Receiving write-in votes ' election Saturday to lead all candidates and defeat Mi*. William Petersen, who polled 634 votes, for a seat on the school board. Two unopposed incumbents, ed r 1,412 votes and Davidson 1,-1 were Dr. Robert Lynn, John 350. Sunderland, Webb, and Davidson will serve three-year terms. A total of 2,008 votes were cast Kolkmeyer Re-Elected Township School Trustee • Harris. Bernard Donnally, Homer Kennedy, John J. Glynn, and Otto Kolkmeyer. Kolkmeyer and Lynn were candidates for Alton ' congressional township school trustees in an election Saturday won by Kolkmeyer. Although Sunderland and Mrs. i held up. Petersen were opponents and both I The information the Columbia Broadcasting System radio network. A CBS spokesman said a live short-wave broadcast from the CBS correspondent in Moscow, Marvin Kalb, announcement indicated of the that an man-in- space launching was expected | this morning, but apparently was was gleaned Eichmann was chief of the Gestapo's Jewish Affairs Section dur-j ing World War II. He goes to trial' before a spcial panel of three! Israeli judges in Jerusalem Tuesday morning. Israel, in a massive, 15-count indictment. accuses him of "crimes against the Jewish people and crimes against humanity." Death is the maximum penalty. The second paragraph of the indictment reads: "The accused, together with others during the period, 1939 to 1945, caused the killing of millions of Jews in his capacity as the person responsible for the execution of the Nazi plan for the physical extermination of the Jews, known as 'the final solu- Otto Kolkmeyer was elected to ! a six-year term as school trustee for Alton congressional town- By EUGENE LEVIN sh jf in " 1C ^' m ^. el f C "°" Sat ' FLORENCE, Italy (AP)-The , urda - v ' wer Dr Roborf B Lyin United States today informed am Kolkmeyer polled 938 votes to international space meeting of! 431 tor Lynn. Kolkmeyw is an in- plans to land a television camera i cumbent. and wil now serve his on the moon to send views backj sec '°» cf six-year term, to earth. Voting in the election was at Richard Porter. U.S. delegate i» hrec P° Ilin S P laecs ' At " l ' mb< *'! to an international space science | Schoo) Kolkmeyer polled 2nX symposium here, also reported | votes to 147 for on American efforts to put a man into orbit under Project Mercury. At | School, 101, and at McKinley School Kolkmeyer's edge was 366 to 183. I Sunderland. : Davidson, an Upper Alton resi- |idpnt, was top vote-getter at Hnr- He said the lunar landing and i™"""^* ««« ""» •>"" '" "»• WM& . "^WJ^^B "'. "T and Mi "™' a manned orbital flight mav be' A total of 1.367 votes was cast %^Hik JH^^H Minify polled the most votes attJTmpTed Ss year i" the election, which will be can- ^llBM^^H of «">' " recinct *»'' 397 ' ™™ Porter is a member of the'vassed by the trustee board with- M^^^^^^^^B to'als by polling places are Hor- ss ssjj irtf iit: _ „,,» is H™ m-vd^-sv^w^ o^SHW ! H££v5-^; sion of the-five-day symposium.!was 488 until Saturday. OTTO KOLKMEYfcR £;,. lon jg 8l His report covered work on' Holdover members of the tnislei-, be sprat. Tlw board will inert u>ni»ht -it • Project Ranger, designed to land j board are I. V. Skipper and Earl; Thc current school township ^.^ to rtJ01 . rin j / p wjtn i," llew ; an instrument capsule on the i Henderson. (treasurer. C. B. Rippley, is also nu , IIlbc ,,. s .Holdover members are moon. ; The trustees hold title to school |Alton school district treasurer by j^jhert Minsker Clvde The TV camera will send back property in- Alton Congressional (choice of the board at a $5,000 an-' H O ,..,,.,, p,||,. am 'j \ Nazi CBS said! a Fail-mount resi- i there seemed to have been "con-j dent who is controller at Alton ' siderable cutting" in the trans-:j e n 0 p s Box Board Co., led balloting admission, either accidental or on.'the 'Foreign Of/ice ol living. Lincoln, Washington, and!purpose. many during the'war Humbolrtt schools and was tied Parts of thr broadcast, withj The state has scheduled 39 wit- for high vote-getter at McKin-jme apparently deleted ley and Thomas Jefferson schools, i indicated by the word Wobbled the candidates at Clara j went like "is: Barton, Godfrey, and Gilsoni. '"^^ announcement were slain by firing squads. Late in 1944. when the Nazi's Eastern front was crumbling, hasty efforts were made to obliterate the mass graves of the Jews. Krassik and the other 69 Jews opened the graves, ground up the bones, and scattered the fragments over the fields. Other Witnesses The other 26 witnesses — those who did not meet Eichmann in person — presumably will testify to various actions with which they had first-hand experience and for which he is held accountable. Eichmann's chief counsel is Dr. Robert Servatius, 66, a widely known West German lawyer. He says he has not yet decided whether he will put Eichmann on the stand. Servatius also said he has not yet made up his mind about cross-examining the state's Diem Wins Viet Nam Election By JOHN GRIFFIN SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — Pro-Western President Ngo Dinh Diem won re-election by an even bigger margin than expected today as voters reejcted Communist attempts to sabotage South Viet Nam's first democratic-style national election. The 60-year-old bachelor presi den polled well over 80 per cent of the vote cast and showed his greatest strength in the hotbed of Red rebel terrorism—the swamps and ricelands of the Mekong River delta southwest of Saigon. He racked up better than 90 per cent of the vote in this region. The Sunday voting apparently went off peacefully, without a single major incident. One grenade throwing and an ambush — with no casualties — were reported in the south. Officials estimated about 70 per cent of the nation's 7.2 million voters cast ballots Sunday after a campaign marked by increasing terrorist attacks by the Viet Cong Communists. One official said the Communists had suffered serious losses in clashes with government forces in the last two weeks and now they had lot face by failing to carry out their threat to sabotage (the election. But the Communists open his Ger-j punts as: '• 1. Tho ex-post facto character "blank (blank). Brown voting places and was ti- The announcement that the Rus- ed for high at Fosterbuvg, with! sians would launch a man into Davidson and at McKinley, wirh| s P ace was supposed to come at exactly 3 p.m., Moscow little over an hour ago." Pp, r1io . n . s i nesses to testify. Of these, 13 mot Eichmann personally during the | dark years when—the prosecution alleges—he was carrying out "the final solution." Three of tile witnesses, Yoel Brand, his wife, Hansi, and Philip Freurtigcr, met Eichmann in Hungary in 1944. This was when the Nazis devised the scheme to release a million Jews in exchange time, a DATA AT THE DAM foi> «».«» Allied army trucks. 8 a.m.temperature Yesterday's lotlny 38". High 40°. 10\v 37" Precipitation 24 lira, to 8 a.m 0.05 inch. Brand will testify that Eich- of t he Israeli law under which Eichmann is being tried. The "Nazis and Nazi collaborators (punishment) 'law" was passed in 1930 and was made retroactive. 2. The fact that Eichmann was kidnaped i n Buenos Aires and brought to Israel. Third Argument 3. The argument that the acts of which Eichmann was accused did not take place on Israeli soil and that Israel did not in facl exist as an independent state al most observers believe the quiet jis only a lull—that the Viet Cong remains as determined as ever to overthrow Diem's government, whose most powerful ally is the United States. The government disclosed that more than 2,000 persons were arrested when they streamed into Saigon Saturday from the country- lage below S a.m. 10.3. Pool 185. the time. Jerusalem's communiy center a visual record of the descent, he said, and the capsule will be separated from the rocket after the television operation is completed and before the landing. Instruments in the capsule, Porter said, will operate for one to three months and will sa back measurements of seismic activity on the moon to help determine the origin of the moon and the nature of Its structure. Project Mercury is designed to put a manned satellite into orbit more than 100 miles above the earth. The satellite would circle the earth three times. Then the astronaut would try for a safe return to the earth. property township and name a township school treasurer to administer funds of the school township. Currently the fund is approximately $5,500, of which only interest can nual salary. As school district' treasurer, Rippley chooses the bank in Alton congressional town-; Bear. Retiring from Waterhouse, the board who has David is E. been i UN Committee Okays South Africa Quarantine mann said: "Blood for goods — goods J'or blood." In the early stages of the "final solution", thousands of Jews room. It ' spectators. ! those will be I and television reporters from 35 1 nations. Closed-circuit television I bring the proceedings to a has been converted into a court can accomodate 746 About two-thirds of newspaper, radio will By WLUAM V. OATIS UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) ship in which school district funds (board pres jdent'for the past year.!~ Tbe U ' N ' s P ecial Political com are deposited. The board elects its own officers j m 'ttee today called for punitive British Passenger Ship Sinks;Fear212Drowned annually. BLOODMOBILE Civic Center Godfrey April 11 1-6 p.m. i action against South Africa for its racial policies. This included an African demand for an economic and diplomatic boycott. The boycott proposal won ma jority approval, but failed to get the required two-thirds margin ncrded for final ratification in the fieneral Assembly. This meant that the assembly probably would wind up by adopting only a milder Asian resolution which simply called on all countries to consid- huge j press room beneath the court- jroom, to other parts of the build and to a nearby movie er MANAMA, Bahrain (AP)-The burned-out and deserted wreck of the British liner Dara sank today as salvage ships were trying to beach her. The owners issued a City MPT Appropriation Receives State Approval Approval by the Division el Highways of a recent City Cwn» oil appropriation of motor rue) tax funds toi annual maintenance of Alton's arterial streets will giake possible an early •tart of work by the city streets division, U was announced today by City Manager Graham W. Watt. The notification received today from Chief Highway Engineer R ft. Bartelwoeyw aar-markiag W0,- me, opened the way materials, chiefly asphalt and stone chip*. The date for taking bids remains to be set so as to accord with state publication, Watt said. Planned, said the city manager, is for the city to take bids at the same tune on materials needed for the annual repair program on nc«>-arterial city street* to be paid from local funds. Such an arrangement covering larger Quantities of new casualty toll raising the number that may have been the Persian Gulf disaster lost in to L'12. Two were Americans. I The figures were issued here 1 by Gray Mackenzie, agents for the line. The company's breakdown: 580 passengers, 132 crew, estimated 60 visitors, total 772. Survivors 560. Missing 212. An official of Gray Mackenzie said the number of visitors was approximate because they did not tvave to register when they came aboard at the Arabian port of Dibai, 300 miles east of this oil port. Most of the missing were Asians, but an American employe of the Caltex Oil Co., I. V. Dorsch of Brooklyn, N. Y., and his wife, Vala, were aboard. They were reported on their way to California retire ater £ year* with CaJ- Alton Man Dies When Fire Sweeps His Trailer An Alton man, Frank R. Dehner. 59, lost his We in a trailer fire Sunday at Alexander, near Jacksonville, when fire destroyed i the trailer in which he was residing temporarily. The fire was believed to have ignited from a stove. Dehner went to Alexander two weeks ago to work on a farm and lived in the trailer. His home was at 4032 Alby St., where he resided with a son, Clyde. A former long-time employe of New York Central Railroad, Mr. Dehner had worked as a switchman, and was a member of thj Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, Hi mi bom to Chicago, Ady & 1901, a son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Warren E. Dehner. Mr. Dehner has been in military service after World War I, and in 1920 had served with the U.S. Army in Hawaii. Surviving in addition to his son, Clyde, are two brothers, Vernon, Alton, and William, Shreveport, La., and two grandchildren. Mr. Dehner was a member of Upper Alton Baptist Church, and pastor oi the church, the Rev. Robert J. Cochran, will conduct services Wednesday at ID a.m., in Gent Chapel. Burial will be in Upper Alton Cemetery. Visitation hours at the chapel will be (ram 4 p.nx Tuesday, until tun* «the iuaml. and the collective ac- South African separate lion" against government. The vote on the boycott plan was 47-29 with 18 abstaining. The United States was among those voting against the proposal. Most of its support came from African. Asian and Soviet bloc countries. While the African-sponsored theater. Eichmann week to a was cell transferred last in the building from a carefully concealed place outside Haifa. He has been in custody since May 1960. side. The government charged these peasants — two-thirds of them women — had been forced and cajoled into boarding buses to take part in giant, anti-government rallies planned for election today but struck a snag ow a meeting place. The talln WBW postponed. On Neutral Ground They were to have been held on neutral ground between Oriental and Equator provinces but Gizenga showed fears for his personal safety. He suggested either Stanleyville or the Ethiopian capital of Addis Ababa. In Leopoldville, the Congolese army expressed formal regret for two attacks on U. S. Embassy personnel Sunday at a roadblock 20 miles out of the capital. They promised immediate disciplinary action against Congolese soldiers who hit an American and tore the American flag off an embassy car. Tom Rodda of Alexandria, Va.,. visual aids officer for the U. S. Information Agency, was pulled from his car and struck. Rodda's wife, Frances Irma, and their son, David Lee, 14, were also forced out of the car but were not touched. >, Tear Off Flag Later at the same roadblock the. soldiers tore the flag off a car driven by the acting deputy chief of the U. S. mission, Daniel Margolies. But he and an agricultural attache, Charalambos Stephanides who was with him. were not molested. In Elisabethville, the Katanga government told the United Nations it was sorry about a shooting at Kabalo last Friday in which a U. N. Ethiopian soldier was killed. Associated Press correspondent Errol Friedmann was kicked out oi Katanga Sunday by the government after being told that President Moise Tshombe did not like stories written about him. Tshombe objected particularly to the headline over a story appearing in a Belgian paper. Friedmann replied his stories were factual and mat The Associated • Press was not responsible tor. the headline. Stop Jets 9 Practice Attacks GRANTS, N.M. (AP)—The Air Force has ordered fighter pilots to stop making practice attacks on other airplanes until it finds out how a maverick missile knocked a B52 bomber out ol the sky. Three crewmen were killed Friday when the B52 crashed and exploded after an air-to-air Sidewinder missile broke loose fro'm an F100 jet fighter and hit one of the bomber's eight jet engines. The fighter was making a run at the bomber when the accident occurred. In Washington Sunday day. Some of the peasants told newsmen the Viet Cong got them leave their villages to demonstrate. Diem's two opponents—both political unknowns—made their best showing in Saigon and surrounding areas, where the level of education is higher. the Air Force announced suspension of all practice intercepts. . i Five of ihe bomber's crew escaped. Three were picked up within hours after the accident. The other two were not found until Sunday. Capt. Ray C. Obel, 28, Logan, TODAY'S CHUCKLE An old timer is a person who can remember when a job was the first thing you went steady with. (O 1961, General Features Corp.) 58 Leaders to Speak at Careers Night Tuesday The eighth annual Careers Night will be held Tuesday at Alton High School with 58 leaders in resolution got more support than the professions, industry or bus- was not generally conceded expected, it was much chance of gaining enough votes to get it through the assembly. The vote on the milder resolution was 93-1 with none abstaining. This assured its final approval by an overwhelming margin. Only Portugal voted against the proposal. The United States voted for it. This proposal did not spell out what action should be considered by the member nations. The African plan, however, specifically recommended rupture of diplomatic relations and a complete economic quarantine. Some delegates argued this was too harsh. South Africa's seat was vacant throughout the voting. iness scheduled to address upwards of 1,000 students. Fifty-four fields will be covered this year, larges number since Careers Night was started and his despite the fact that the armed forces will not be covered and have been given a special night on May 2. Several occupations have been added and a few deleted from this year's program. One of the new ones, is that of mortician. Students, parents and speakers will meet first in the auditorium at 7:30 where briefing will take place. Later, the assembly will break into assigned groups and go to rooms throughout the school to bear the specialists talk. Aim of the meetings ic to i» ceive first hand la formation OB the educational needs of a particular line of work, its opportunities, and its hazards. Students select which experts they wish to hear. School administrators believe that a Careers Night is a valuable aid in guiding students into fields for which they are best suited to earn their livings. This year the correspondence committee of the event secured a speaker for any career in which at least 10 students indicated as their first or second choices. This usually results in a top heavy audience for such glamour careers such as air line ostesses, pilots and models. As in the past, the fields an largely of a professional nature, because of the dictates of the students and their parents. Plan fM in the making to include vocatta* al area* in future Ctraers Nigh* raft fwra hie when studs** tatewt warrant!, Ohio, the bomber's copilot, and S-Sgt. Manuel C. Mieras, 23, crew chief from Flagstaff, Ariz., suffered through a blizzard that dropped temperatures to 10 degrees and produced winds of 63 miles per hour. Nonetheless, a military hospital said their conditions were good. "Marvelous and certainly miraculous," said an Air Force spokesman. Mieras, who broke a leg when he hit the ground, fashioned a crutch from a tree limb and hobbled to an abandoned sheepherder's hut. He found a deck of cards and spent the time playing "one-handed pinochle—I was sure I was going to win on it." Obel and Mieras, who bailed out at 35,000 feet, were found at widely separated spots in the Alt. Taylor area northeast of here. Obel suffered a broken vertebrae.. Obel made his way to the top of a small hill where he caught the attention of a cruising search p^ane. A helicopter spotted Mieras outside his hut. Obel said the Sidewinder sounded like a.thud when It hit tot bomber. "The aircraft went out of control," Obel say. "Ju«t before I ejected I could feel the beat. I did not see any fire. "I believe I lost coMdoUKMW very won after I puUod Hit ejection seat handle. WbM I came to my parachute wai efto." Obel landed and •uttaiaed pifltui wow*. Hit UUM • Ml ''**** on cacfetf obnto sneiter.

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