Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 17, 1961 · Page 19
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 19

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, April 17, 1961
Page 19
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WONDA Y, AWU1.17,1«X ALTON IVENmO TELEGRAPH ituaries Oscar Criwom Orimwn, 18, of • rttirtfl shell Oil 0», •*> ployt, died tt % a.m., Sunday in an Alton Rotptttl, Me had been in faillni health for two ymn and a pttlent in the hotpital for one year He Md completed 16 y«ar« ftmee at the oil wflnery at time of his retirement A son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Thomas OMMont, he wag born March 22, 1892, at Alwy. Ht attended the Alton schools and was a longtime member of Cherry Street Baptist church. Surviving are his wife, the former Florence Noel, to whom he was married In 1939, in Alton; a daughter, Mrs. Charles Bauer, Mattoon; a ton, Jack, Peorla; children of a previous mairaige; a brother, Edward, Maplewood; three sisters, Mrs. Conrad Flchtel, Mrs. Elra Bur. rls, and Miss Harriett Orlssom, Alto/i, and four grandchildren. A brother and a sitter preceded him In death. The body Is at Morrow-Qulnn Mortuary where services will be conducted Tuesday at 2 p.m., by the Rev. W. Freeman Pri. vett, pastor o fCherry Street Baptist Church. Burial will be in Upper Alton Cemetery. 4 p.m., and 7 9.01., to I p.*, ft* day, ot An fmnjett into (he teth win \ff Qreenc County Coroner Winiam H. Wolff. F. J. Fink KDWARDSV1LLE- Frank i. ftolt, 78, flf 1818 Grand Ave., chairman of the fcdwardnvllle urea Selective Service Board for many yean, died at 2:25 p.m. Sunday at St. Anthony's Hospital, -Afton, where he WM admitted last Monday. Mr. Fink, a veteran of World War 1 and past commander of Edwnrdsvllle American Legion Post 199, had been a member of the post for 43 years. Presented in 1948 with a life membership In Musicians' Local <tf here, he had served about 20 years as board president of the Edwardsvllle Municipal Band and had managed the band for many years. For more than 30 years he had served as chairman for Veterans' Day parades here and at his death had begun arrangements for the 1961 parade. Dm. 23. m mfvjann Town. MI WsWRflW W ulB nPt- B, BfUfWri Bl un« SnB ttlu, ib nun n tm 'AM It* in IMD. iw f JMAlA f *"•*• Mnro MHI> oh /an. 10, ISM, Win survive!. Hit only, othjft survivor* are ntaMt and MpllBwi. Mr, Morga the Maw Pr n wai a itiWiiber of Church. The body Is at Smith Funeral Home, Bethalto, where funeral arrangements are pending. Mrs, Dover Tn failing health for seven years, Mrs. Lydla Dover, 73, died at 11:30 p.m., Saturday in Mather Nursing Home. She had been serf. ously IB for a w«ek and entered the nursing home two days ago. Mrs. Dover, who was the widow of William J. Dover, had made her home for the past seven years with a son, Jack, at 3124 Hawthorne St, She had resided In Al ton for 38 years. The former Lydla Bickhouse, she was born Sept. 3, 1877, at Qulncy, a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Bickhouse. Her husband died in 1941. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Virginia Littleton of Phoenix. I Ariz., who arrived In Alton Sun Riifip*vilfe Mwi, 80, Honored on Biftlraiy fCAMPSVILLg - Joe BHonMfm was fiuiiurw at a dinner Sunday at th* Kampsvllle Hsfl in otMef* attce om Mt STOi birthday. The dinner wan jiven hy MN two daughters, Mm. John Nord and Mn. Roy Angel of Kampn- vtlle. and his son, Bugene Bau mann of Alton. Township Hospital Saturday night where she was pronounced dead on arrival. Born at Bcardstown, Oct. 13, 1917, she was a daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Albert J. Brown. Her parents now reside In Alton. Her marriage to Sam Sadich took place April 25, 1936, at Highland. Surviving in addition to her husband and parents are two daughters, Joyce Lynn and Mar * Old Soybeans Drop Limit CHICAGO fAP) - A fast and step slide today dropped old crop soybeans the limit of 10 cents allowed for a single day on the Bound of "Trade 1 . The grains alen wet* generally weak although new crop corn showed a little firmness most of the time. Commercial business was described as slack over the weekend. The decline of 2 cent* or more in May wheat put it at a season low. Carlot receipts today were estimated at: wheat 1 car, corn 352 ( oats 12, ry« none, barley 55, soybeans 20. CHICAGO (API — No wheat or Last Illinois Municipal Elections to Be Tuesday Jorie Ann, both at home; a son, soybean sales. Corn No 2 yellow 1.09%; No 4 yellow 94-1.06*4; No Sam Jr., A student at a teachers college in Peru, Nebr., two brothers, Albert and Julius Brown, Alton, and three sisters, Mrs. Wll- ma Whlted, Beardstown; Mrs. Lillian Roettgers, Brighton, and Mrs. Margaret French, Wood River. Mrs. Sadich was a member of St. Bernard's Parish, Wood Rlv-i 5 yellow 98*4-1.00; sample grade yellow 80-98%. Oats No. 1 heavy white 67'4; No 1 extra heavy white 67-67',4. Barley, malting choice 1.10- 1.20n; feed 93-l.OOn. .High low Close Prev. close Wheat er, and funeral rites Tuesday atlMay 1.9194 1.89% 1.89'i 1.91% Surviving is a daughter, Miss | arid William, all of Alton; two Dorothy Fink, a deputy in the j brothers, Joseph and Ernest Bick county clerk's office, and three house, and two sisters. Mrs. Julia brothers, also of Edwardsvllle, Dr. Leroy Fink, Leo and An- day; three sons, Jack, Virgil'9 a - m " W U' be conducted in the^Jul 1.87% 1.86',i 1.86% 1.87 V 4 Friends may call at the morl-1 fhony Fink. Stegeman and Mrs. Amelia Scott, church. Burial will be in St. Jo-; Sep seph's Cemetery. jDec 1.30% 1.89% 1.89%t 1.90W 1.96% 1.9584 1.95% 1.96 The body is at Marks Mortuary, 1 Mar 2.t»% 1.99% 2.00 2.00U Wood River, where friends may j Corn allof'Quincy: eight grandchiTdren call. The Rosary will be recited; May 1.09% 1.08% 1.08% LOST* uary after 6 p.m., today. C. L Leady and one great-grandchild. at 8 p.m., today. Formerly employed by the; The body is at Gent Chapel j Pizzinl Distributing Co. here | where friends may call after 2j II f and as a tool and die maker p.m.. today. Tuesday the body will! 1\» lJ» !at Olin Mathieson Chemical 'Corp.. he had been retired the be taken to Duker Funeral Home, i Jul l.Sep :Dec i Mar Oats 1.13'.4 1.12% 1.12% 1.12% By TUB ASSOCIATED fftfeSS Spring's last round of municipal elections takes place Tuesday with close contests for mayor warming the atmosphere in several major downstatp cities. An Augustnna College professor and a former state senator are In a hot contest in Rock Island, where Mayor Warren L. Yerger did not seek re-eleotion. Stanley Erikson, 54, a political science professor and a city coun- jcilman, led a five-man field in the primary. His opponent is Morris E. Muhleman, 45, an insurance agent and n former sheriff, who was just 360 votes behind Erikson in the primary. In neighboring Moline. Republican James Arndt seems to be running ahead of Democrat Leonard Stone. Stone defeated Mayor Arnold Smith in the Democratic primary. Smith defeated Stone In the primary four years ago. Kant Moline to Vote Voters in East Moline will choose between Mayor Al Duss- Here, the Democratic incumbent, and Paul Versluis, a Democrat running as an Independent. In Waukegan, Mayor Robert Sanonjian, 44, a Democrat seeking a second term in a Republican stronghold, meets the same GOP candidate he defeated by 1,700 1.15 1 4 1.15 1.18 1.17 1.22 1.21 1.14% 1.14'i 1.1714 1.17 1.21H 1.21 Wednesday morning at Quincy af- Gn ' George Louis Leady, 67, ofiP ast flve vears 3411 Franor St. a native and ^ c Wfls a member " of St. 1 ter which interment will take place lifelong resident of Alton, died Mary ' s Church Sunday at 3:15 a.m. in Firman ' *°™ Feb - 9 < 1885 ' at Deslodge Hospital St. Louis, i les P le ' a £ on °< the latc where he had been a patient and El.zabeth Semer Fink, he since Saturday. \™* married Nov. 18. 1908 to vrr juuju j, !M»ry Ann Knlser, who died Mr. Leady who had been d| s - (March abled since 1953 as result of a Quinoy. Rites will be conducted! WHITE HALL — Funeral serv-!May in Memorial Lawn Cemetery there Mrs. Herndon Mrs. Jennie H. Herndon, 83. paralytic stroke, was the; home of niece in Festus, Mo., when he becme ill and was brought to the St. Louis hos- He was presented with a ci- wife of M. C. Herndon, died Sunday night in her sleep at her service as an official of the pltal. Accompanied by his wife, j Selective Service System. he had gone to Festus a week \ He was a member of the Last ago. Man's Club here. A son of the late Louis andj Requiem high mass is to he Anna Pfeiffer Leady, he was born in Alton, Aug. 7, 1894. He attended the Alton schools and was married here May 10, 1916, to Myrtle Miller. He was a retired employe of Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp., Cartridge Co. A shot dropper at the munition* company, he had completed 30 years service ther* at time of his retirement. Survivors in addition to his wife are a son, George Francis tation on recommendation of j home, 324 E. 3rd St. She had been Former President Eisenhower j in m health for the past year, for 10 years of "uncompensatedj A native of Pinckneyville, she was born on Aug. 18, 1877, a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Rule. She was married to M. C. Herndon on Jan. 11,1909 in St. Louis. They had resided in Alton since 1917. Mrs. Herndon was a member of Twelfth Street Presbyterian Church, Royal Neighbor Lodge and of Daughters of America Lodge. She is survived, in addition to her husband, Matthew C., by one son, Clarence W. of Ft. Lauder-i dale, Fla., two sisters, Mrs. Joanne Maxwell of Pinckneyville and Mrs. Margaret Hiller of Chester; one brother, William Rule of St. Petersburg, Fla. and three sung at 9 a.m. Tuesday at St. Mary's Church by the Rev. Father Frederick R. McCarthy, assistant pastor, followed by interment in Calvary Cemetery. Friends may call after 3 this afternoon at Straube Funeral Home, where the Rosary is to be recited at 8 p.m. Members of the American Legion and Last Man's Club will visit the funeral home in a body at 7:30 this evening and the local ices for Staff Sgt. Russell Leroy Relherford, 30, a veteran of. 13 Sep years in the Air Force, will be!Dec conducted Tuesday at 2 p.m., in! Rye First Baptist Church. Burial will May be in White Hall Cemetery. |Jul .61% .64 .66<i .70»,i .60% .62% .85»,4 .69V* .61 .63 .65% .69H .63% against him is Harry O. Kilbane, 55, a businessman making his j fourth bid for office. j La Salle Mayor B. D. Bruno is trying for a third term against Aid. Sam Raccuglia, former Aid. Eichmann Pleads Not Guilty By RBLMAN MORIN JERUSALEM (AP) — Adolf Eichmann grated out the words "not guilty" 15 times In court today, denying all counts in Israel's monumental indictment naming him as the master destroyer of Jews In Europe during World War II. The prosecution, opening its case, asserted that Eichmann beat a Jewish child to death with his own hands for stealing peaches. "This," cried Israeli Attorney General Gideon Hausner, "is the trial of the destroyer." The former Gestapo officer stared back at Hausner, unblinking. Start of Trial lone Eichmann's plea of innocence marked the actual start of his trial on charges of complicity in the death of six million European Jews during the war. It came after the three-man court headed by Supreme Court Justice Moshe Landau overruled defense objections to the court's competence PTA Officer Elected at Chesterfield CHESTERFIELD - Mn. Robert H. Adams wan electtel president of the Chesterfield Parent • Teacher Association Thursday evening. Other officers elected were; Phillip Stubble, vice president; Mrs. James Brooks, secretary and Mrs. Faye Dwyer, treasurer. Mrs. Roy Skeen of the Macoupin County Association for Retarded Children was guest speaker. 2 Treated After Auto Leaves Road Two Jerseyvllle men, Stanford , m Financed Invasion UNITED NATIONS, N.t. (Aft -Cuban Foreign MlnHrttr Rn>t Roa charged today that Cttfei Mtt been invaded by mercenary fbPMM armed and financed by the Untttd States. He said the Invaders cam from Guatemala. The Cuban foreign mfflMVr made his declaration Immediately after the 99-natlon committee convened. He asked that the invasion be considered on an urgent bail*. Roa had been scheduled to deliver an hour-long speech attacking the United States for alleged plans of aggression agaftfet the regime of Prime Minister Fidel Springman and Lester W. Wells,! Castro. He already had laid be- both 25 and of Rt. 2. were treated early Sunday morning at Alton Memorial Hospital for Injuries incurred when the car they were riding went off the road and over a bluff into a ravine on Rt. 67a. Wells was treated for lacerations about the nose and one hand and Springman, a laceration to The body is at Dawdy Funeral Home where friends may call. Sgt. Retherford, a son of Albert Retherford, White Hall, and Mrs. Edward Barnes, Jacksonville, died Friday at 8 p.m., in Scott Air Force Base Hospital, near Belleville. He had been ill for several months. Before his illness Sgt. Retherford had served with the Airj Force in France and Germany. Surviving in addition to his parents are his wife, Mrs. Sophie | Cathy of Pennsylvania, and four children, Russell Jr., Karen Sue, Robert and Rickey. Sep Dec 1.14»4 1.12i,i 1.12% 1.13'i 1.17% 1.16 1.16 1.16% 1.19% 1.18% 1.18% 1.19% 1.23% 1.22% 1.22% 1.23 Soybeans May 3.26% 3.16% 3.16% 3.27% Jul Sep Nov Jan Mar 3.30 3.20% 3.20% 3.30% 2.64'/i 2.56 2.58% 2.63% 2.47* 2.43% 2.45% 2.46% 2.51% 2.47% 2.50% 2.50% 2.54* 2.50% 2.53* 2.54 Mrs. Ooton Leady, St. Louis; a foster son. Business and Professional Worn- Robert Belcher, whom he and! en>s aub wil1 assemble to pay grandchildren. hte wlt^nad reared;- two.broth- respects at 7. ers, Joseph and Edward, Alton; a sister, Mrs. James Goldman, Godfrey, and five grandchildren. Mr. Leady was a charter member of St. Matthew's Terry Elder The body is at Morrow-Quinn Mortuary where funeral arrangements are pending the arrival of her son from Ft. Lauderdale. Funeral rites for Terry (Ted>| Church and funeral rites Wed-| Elder ' 56 - a former resident of) nesday at 9 a.m., will be con-( Deer Plain - who had been envi Adolph Strack will be In St. Joseph's Cemetery. The body is at Burke Funeral Home where friends mey callj dent of after 7 p.m., today. The Rosary | Fridav in will be recited Tuesday at 8 p.m. Fla., will be conducted Wednes-j day afternoon in Dade City. father of Mrs. Thorn- las C. Burke Sr., of Alton, died . Mr E , der whfl ha(J ^ g ,. esi .j Saturday at 2 p.m. at German for sjx ypars dje( , town . Dea th was apparently due ft Baton Rouge La to a heart seizure. F. A. Meek following a heart attack, j Mr. Straok had been in declin- i He was born at Deer Plain on j tag health for the past two years, iJan. 27, 1905, a son of the late I and Mrs. Burke, who is a regis- iMr. and Mrs. Terry Elder. itered nurse, had been commuting He is survived by his wife, the | back and forth to Germantown. ru^wETirT n__in A A nr i ''former Velma Wells; two sons,;to aid in the care of her father GREENFIELD-Floyd A. Meek B „ Nonn both „, nome ,j during his illness. 56. who resided on a farii east of L_j ._...,„:„,„„„ ,„„„ Uolor , n^.; A native of Rockbridge, died WORDEN — Funeral rites for Mrs. Alice Ooton, 81, who died Friday in an Alton hospital, were conducted at 2 p.m. today in Williamson Funeral Home here. The Rev. Donald Pruiett, pastor of New Hope Baptist Church of which Mrs. Ooton was a member, officiated at the rites. Burial was in Worden Cemetery. The former Alice Andes, she was born Sept. 11, 1879, at Marshall. Her parents were the late Mr. and Mrs. James Andes. She was married Feb. 17, 1896, to Robert L. Ooton, who died Dec. 13, 1940. Surviving are three sons, James Sr.; and John Sr., Worden; Steve Decatur; two daughters, Mrs. lone Cox. and Mrs. Grace McFarland, Ramsey; a sister Mrs. Christina Fields, Ramsey; 30 grand- Five candiates in adjoining Peru are trying to unseat Mayor Robert H. Potthoff, who is trying for a second term. They are Donald Baker, 30, an alderman; William Palmatier, a retired auto dealer; Chris Zenzen, John Egan and Tadge Chemelewski. Baker and Palmatier appear to offer the strongest opposition. Lee Cook, a police magistrate and former alderman, defeated Mayor W. Paul Woods in the Canton primary and is running against Harold Ellsworth, a former Fulton County sheriff. Carlinvllle Election Democrat Theodore H. Rabb, who defeated Mayor Byron Bates in the primary, meets Republican Ralph Hayes in the Carlinville election. NEW YORK (AP)—A scatter-1 Edwardsville Mayor William C. Straube meets four opponents. Raymond O. Rogers, backed by the Edwardsville Citizens for Good Government, is given a fair chance to upset Straube. Also running are Stanley Kyro, R. H. Ro- Selected Issues Make Progress ing of selected issues made progress in a mixed stock market late this afternoon. Trading was heavy. Volume was estimated at 5.8 million shares compared with 5.24 million Friday. senth»l and Gerald Klingel. Gains and losses of most keyj Mayor James Delaney of Wood stocks went from fractions to a I River is not seeking re-election point or so, with most changes]but has announced his support of (Paul R. Louden in Louden's nonpartisan race against Lawrence narrow. Among stocks when met speculative demand, American Broadcasting-Paramount spurted more than 3 points and Sperry Rand was up about 2. Ronson also was up about 2. Smith-Corona Marchant and Polaroid rose a point or so. The top steelmakers were slightly ahead. General Motors and Chrysler gained fractions while Ford eased. Kerr-McGee oil rose more than children. 56 great-grandchildren,! 4 ' American Telephone dipped and three great-great-grandchil-1 m ° re dren. j and four sisters, Mrs. Helen Good- \ A native of Germantown, he unexpected^ ; rich Qf Grafton; Mrs . clement i was born on Dec. 10. 1891. a soul Woolard Infant Surviving are his wife, the for-, mer Cecil Mitchell of Carrollton, j to whom he was married April j 15, 1932, at St. Charles. Mo., andj a sister, Mrs. Joseph Pillager.: a point. Small losses were t aken by Southern Pacific, American Smelting, General Dynamics and American Tobacco. American Stock Exchange prices turnde mixed after an early Evans. Veteran Mayor Charles Vanpre- ter is expected to win again in East Alton, having held the post 26 years. His opponents are Howard Shelton, who ran against him four years ago, and Charles Hatton. Divided opposition in Lawrenceville appears to favor the chances of Mayor George McFarland's reelection there. Opposing him in the nonpartisan contest are Charles Hedde and Noel Sydnor. Seeks Re-Election and to the Israeli law under which Eichmann is charged. Landau said the details of the judges' reasoning would be embodied in their final decision :it the end of the trial. Then Landau ordered Eichmann to stand up and remove the headphones over which he listens to the translation into German of the Hebrew language of the court. Point by point, through the 15 sections of the indictment, Landau repeated, "do you plead guilty or not guilty?" Fifteen times Eichmann replied, "In the spirit of the indictment, I am not guilty." Somber Silence His voice was firm and low- pitched. He stood stiff-backed, chin thrust defiantly upward, looking steadily at Landau from the prisoner's dock enclosed in sheets of bullet-proof glass. A somber silence hung over the court during the 10 minutes that it took to go through this legal step. Then Eichmann leaned back quietly in his chair, folded his hands in his lap, and looked at Hausner. The attorney general adjusted the collar of his flowing black robes, waited a moment as the audience sat soundless, and then began in a voice vibrant with feeling: "When I stand before you, judges of Israel, to accuse Adolf Eichmann, I do not stand here alone. "Here with me stand six million prosecutors. But, Alas, they cannot rise and level a finger at the man in the prisoner's dock. "Their blood cries to heaven but their voices cannot be heard." The prosecutor outlined the rise of the Nazis to power in Germany in 1933, their use of anti-Semitism as a weapon to advance their Republican Mayor Edward L. j objectives ^in the world and finally Spellman is given a good chance to retain his job in Lincoln against Democrat Merle Dixon. the ghastly ordeal visited on the Jews. The race in Jacksonville is bo-: W/ \U "• "• Mr. Strack was a member of Bohhip Gene Woolard of 174 B lair the Germantown Volunteer Fire St CoUage Hi ,, s were con ducted Dept. and of the American Le- this morninR in Smith Funeral, gion there. Home The Rev R M Mapeg of! Inaddinon to his wile Beulah, ^^ Roxana offidated at the | New Kind of Killer Early in his statement rned to _..._ Republican Ra.v-i thr Prisoner Mu.S. government bonds were un-jmond S. Watson, who defeated two|'his trial we shall also he changed. 12 Selected Stocks Rockbridge. Two brothers and a william feeler Mor f 2' ,?'„*' and his daughter. Mrs. Burke, he servi .. e Burial was in Rose lawn' sister preceded him in death. indent of the Moro and Bethalto js survjved by om? ^^ A1 _,eervice. Buiial was in Roselawn i others in the primary. ! Col. Donovan M. Vance appears j to have a good chance for a third | term as Monmouth's mayor. Al- la new kind of killer, the kind that exercises his bloody craft behind Otis W. Wilton Rites Conducted Funeral rites for Otis W. Wilton, former Prudential Insurance agent, here, were conducted at 2 p.m. Saturday in Smith Funeral Home. Alton, with the Rev. John Henderson officiating. Interment was in Bethany Cemetery, Godfrey Township. Casketbearers were A. J. Hart, Omar Lyon, Elvis Lamm, William Crawford, Christy Mayford, and Robert McGhee, all Prudential Insurance Co. employes. Produce Prices At St. Louis ST. LOUIS (AP) - Eggs and live poultry: Eggs, consumer grades, AA large and A extra large 33-34, A large 31-32, A medium 29-30, A small 22-24, B large 29-30; wholesale grades, large extras 60-79 per cent A 32-33, 40-59 per cent A 31-32 medium extras 29-30, small extras 21-23, standards minimum 80 per cent B 30Vi-32, unclassified country run 29V2-31, dirties and checks 24-26. Live poultry; hens, heavy 17-18, light over 5 Ibs 14-15, under 5 Ibs 8-9'/ii, commercial broilers and fryers, 2V 2 -3>4 Ibs 15Mi-16Va, old roosters 8-10. 6 of Family Die When Cabin Burns MADISONVILLE, Tenn. (AP)— Six members of a mountain family were killed Sunday in a fire that destroyed their cabin home in a remote area near here. A grandmother, her two daughters and three granddaughters perished in the flames which a survivor said started when one of the women threw kerosene on a wood fire to get it started. Killed were Mrs. Webster Frye, 68: her two daughters, Ruth Frye, 36, a deaf mute; and Mrs. J. R. Watson, 26; and Mrs. Watson's daughters—Barbara Ann, 8, Betty Ruth, 4, and Kathy, 9 months. Mrs. Frye's husband, Webster, about 70, was hospitalized "at nearby Sweetwater with second-degree burns. Mrs. Watson's husband, the only other survivor, escaped with minor burns. a desk, and only occasionally does the deed with his own hands. TRIPOLI—Libya has suspended import levies on wheat. fore the committee a charge that the United States was responsible for Saturday's dawn airfield bomb* Ings. Roa gave no details of the Cuban landings, but he used the word "invasion" to describe the operation. He delivered a detailed indictment of both the United States and Guatemala for alleged plotting to overthrow the Castro government. The Kennedy administration, he said, has continued and Increased what he called "crimes and depredations" against Cuba. He charged specifically that Guatemala and the United States were training Cuban refugees as subversives and saboteurs. It was obvious as he proceeded that he was reading a speech prepared in advance and dealing with previous Cuban complaint s against the United States, but he injected frequent references to the new urgency. Roa accused former President Eisenhower of backing anti-Castro elements and declared: "As you see, the Democratic administration is still planning acts of aggression." Chief U.S. delegate Adlal E. Stevenson was prepared to reply immediately with a down-the-line denial of all the Cuban charges that the U.S. government has "plans of aggression and acts of intervention" against Cuba. Roa was expected to claim the planes that struck three Cuban airfields early Saturday came from abroad and that the flights were /arranged and financed by the .U.S. Central Intelligence Agency. He also was certain to demand that the United States let U.N. delegates examine the three pilots that landed after the raids in Miami and Key Wset, Fla., so they could check on the U.S. contention that the fliers were defectors from Castro's air force. Prime Minister Castro, at a funeral oration Sunday for persons killed in the air raids, said the world had a right to call President Kennedy a liar if he did not "present the pilots and planes before the United Nations." There was no immediate indication from Washington or Stevenson whether the United States would make the pilots available to U.N. investigators. The trio was granted provisional political asylum but U.S. officials refused to make their names or produce them for newsmen to interview. Flora Man Killed When Hit by Car FLORA, 111. (AP)—Steve Myers, 86, a retired contractor, died in hospital of injuries received when he was struck by a car near lis home Saturday night. Police said the car was driven by Louis A. Taylor, 53, Flora, who was not held. —«•—• !-• v-t-hr^^.*.* •••in in v*«,«* »ii • f I.- i'< A* ri ••—•-«..•••.»• -*^ v*«_ * »i Funeral rites will be conducted ! vanity most of his lite, died at | fred strack of Germantown and I Following are today's 1:30i 1 "" *«»*« » hi* opponent in the! "''•"ue. we know of only one in p.m. quotations of 12 New Yoik ; nonpartisan election. l«dent m which Adolf Eichmann Tuesday at 2 p.m. at Shields Memorial Later the body will be taken to St. Louis for cremation. The family will meet friends at the funeral home from 2 p.m. to RICHARD ARNOIJJ SMITH 2:00 p.m. Wednesday Funeral Home. , *4 1 ' —••.-— — -- — - •» — .-.•». ...v,... **»X4 ; a - m - toda y in an Alt ° n h , O8pl f'jjone sister, Mrs. Kathryn Witzlib 7l}e Feb 1961 . .,., , _, . in Alton, died Friday in St. Louis of Milwaukee and four grand- |Chi)dren . s Hospita |. previously children. j sne nad ^^ a ^^^ in A i ton Funeral services will be con-, Memol . ial Hospital. Previous to entering the hospital one week ago, he had been a patient at the Tower View Niu-sing Home in Bunker Hill. He had been in ill health since August, after suffering a stroke. ,ne e Falls, Wis., with the Rev.! 1n ., nri «„,.„„ K , A son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Farina, officiating. George Morgan, he was born on ^ ^^ ^ Stock Exchange Issues research; _ At Mattoon. Mayor Morgan F. has indicated are widely held ii «« edge over * S. Icenogle in another non- the Alton area, as supplied the Telegraph by Newhard, j' )artisan Cook and Co. from its Alton j A woman, Mary Galvin ducted at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday ini survivors in addition to her : '»'anch office (The New York •Schmidt Funeral Home, Menomo-' ts ape two sisters Ka thleen , CUT FLOWERS Fltnl Arrin|tmints Membtr Florist's Ttltgraph Oellvtry Association LEO WILLIS SR. LKO WILUS JR. Alton Floral Phon# HO 2-4111 evenings HO 84617 Mrs. Sadich her [grandmother, Mrs. Harrison Bar- patevnal {grandfather, James Woolard, i Springfield: maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward No- Mrs, Emma Anetta Sadich, wife 1 ble, Godfrey; paternal great- of Sam Sadich of 417 Ashlock St., I grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Vir- Wood River, died Saturday fol-igil Endicott, Eldorado, and ma- lowing an illness of five months, i ternal great-grandparents, Mr. She was moved to Wood River land Mrs. Lambrose, Godfrey. LYDIA DOVER In stete et the Ch«pel Monday Rosary recited Monday at 8:30 P.M. In «tate at the Duker Funeral Home in Qulncy, Illinois, Tuesday- Funeral Wednesday. OWN YOUR SHARE OF AMERICAN BUSINESS On* income it good. Two incomes «r« better. Ask e men who owns some stock, or e few bonds, of tome good compeny. Semiig A/ion /nvo«<or« /or Moro Thaa 29 Years NBWHARD, COOK ft Co. eMMMM MflW V«M tftf* UCM*M«I i. SHULTI JOHN E G»»*»wooo ie«mil«f*a*eiuaft« Kxchange closes dally at 2:30 p.m. CST., so these are nut closing quotations.); AT&T 126V, Gen. Motors 45' s; Granite City Steel 45; Olin Math. Chem. 46; Owens 111. 100; Shell Oil 44'*; Sinclair Oil 44; Socony 45 as ; Std Oil, Un.U 53 a <; Std. Oil, (N.J.) 48\i; U. S. Steel 891st; Saars 59%. Livestock Prices 4t East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III. (AP) — (USDAl — Hogs 11.000; open slow, later fairly active; uneven; barrows and gilts 180 Ib up steady lo 25 higher than Friday: 170 Ib down and sows mostly 25 higher; 1-2 185-230 Ib barrows and gilts 17.60-75; several loads 17.7590; about 100 head 1 and 1-2 190215 Ib 18.00; mixed 1-3 and 2-3 180-240 Ib 17,2545; 2-3 240-270 Ib 17.00-35; some 1-3 240 Ib 17.50; mixed grade 140-170 Ib 15.25-17.25; few 100-130 Ib 11.00-14.25; 1-3 sows 400 Ib down 16.25-17.00; over 400 Ib mostly 15.75-16.00, few 16.25, few head 3 about 550 Ib 15.50; boars over 250 Ib 250 Ib 12.7513.00, lighter weights 13.75-14.00. Cattle 5,000; calves 300; slaughter slews and heifer* only moderately active with prices strong to 25 cows active and strong; bull* fully staedy; few sales stackers and feeders strong; good and choice slaughter steers, ioclitftuig about 4 loads I Berger, 47, a former member of the Aurora City Council, is running for mayor of Piano, 10 miles southwest of Aurora. Mi's. Berger is attempting to unseal Mayor E. C. Sandrock. The campaign in Taylorville involves an artificial lake for the city. Mayor Thomas Sweenry is running against Merle H. Cotton in the nonpartisan matc-h there. 'RID" DE ~J AN EURO "~ Brad 1 reports an 84 per cent gain in cotton exports but the 44B.OOO- hale total was 17 per cent under the five-year average. The largest increase in shipments was to West Germany. high good and choice 24.50; standard and good 19.75-22.50; good and choice heifers and mixed yearlings 21.50-24.25, including load choice heifers at 24.25; few high standard and good lots 20.0021.50; utility and commercial cows 16.50-18.00; few head high commercial and standard 18.5f); can ners and cutters 14.00-17.00; utility and commercial bulls 18.0020.00; canners and cutters 15.0018.00; few lots good and choice 800-825 feeder steers 23.50-25.00; part load choice around 600 Ib stock steers 25.00; vealers and slaughter calves about steady; good add choice vealers 24.0030.00; high ehoic* 31.00-32.00; standard and good 18.00-24.00; good and choice slaughter calves 19.00-94.00. Sheep 1.000; not enough early sales to test trend; few good and choice wooJed lambs 16.50-17.00. actually beat to death a Jewish boy, who had dared to steal fruit from a peach tree in the yard of his Budapest home." Nothing showed in Eichmann's face. "We shall find Eichmann describing himself as a fastidious person, a 'white collar worker,' " Hausner continued. "To him, the decree of extermination was just another written order to be executed. "Yet he was the one who planned, initiated, and organized, who instructed others to spill this ocean of blood, and to use all the means of murder, theft, and torture." This is the heart of Israel's against Eichmann. Hausner spoke of the origins of Nazi Germany, of Adolf Hitler, of the race supremacy theories and of the Nuernberg laws which finally embodied them into Nazi statutes and official policy. Eichmann listened intently as Hausner recalled the mid-1930s in Germany. Once or twice, he rocked back and forth gently in his chair. The chain of events in Germany that Hausner traced has often been spelled out before. Following the broad-stroke recital of the persecution of the Jews, he turned to Eichmann's career and his part in the bloody tragedy. He listed the steps in Eich matin's swift rise to importance in the Gestapo, from a faceless file clerk in an office to the moment when he was placed in charge ol what the Naxis called "the final solution ol the Jewish problem." This meant ma** 3 Men, 42 Horses Killed When Stables Burn CHICAGO (AP) — A predawn blaze roared through two Maywood Park stables west of Chicago Sunday, killing three men and.42 horses. One of the victims reportedly ' several animals to safety before dying in the blaze. Thirty trotters and pacers were man's Park in Chicago; Arthur saved from the burning barns Dean Voyles, 35, of Lincoln, 111., Park, Louisville, Oct. 27, 1952. There was no record of human death in that blaze, however. Maywood Park officials said the only other fire there damaged part of the grandstand in 1949. Relatives and friends identified the victims as Hubert (Pat) Callahan, 45, who lived at SporU- and 40 others were moved when embers threatened adjacent stalls. A 20 m.p.h. wind drove and Del N. Logue, 57, of Springfield, III. Authorities credited Callahan flames through tinder-dry hay. i with saving several horses, Dep- 'uty Michael Starr of the Cook straw and feed in the wooden buildings. Fire officials said one of the 250-foot long wooden stables was leveled before hoses could be laid. Fire destroyed the second structure despite efforts of five suburban fire departments. Authorities theorized an electric space heater may have staged the fire. Overnight tempera County Sheriff's Police said Callahan was the first to spread the alarm, opened stalls and saved many animals. "If there's a hero, it's Callahan," Starr said. Stable hands generally sleep one to a tack room. They normally rise before 5 a.m. to begin daily chores. But many slept In fee* lures were in the 20s. Trotting i cause no races are scheduled Skin* association president Nathan Al-idays. ten said there was no evidence ol Police said Voyles and Logue foul play. i apparently were caught in Damage estimates ran as high!bunks as flame* raced through as $200,000. Allen said $100.000! the building, worth of equipment and buildings| Andrew J. Henuaejey, til, of was lost. Horsemen said each of i Springfield, ill., said he wived Hit 42 horses could be worth as much as $2,000. Maywood, though not part of the Grand Circuit, offer* 1800 to $1,000 purses tor each of 10 raeee six nights a week. Alien «*id fee racing program would reauote tonight, j Thf woM tradt fire in ceceol killed titf hartes m (taught* four of his eight horses by tying wet bags and toweit ove» (fee animals' head* so they upon swing Former nattooal djriver J*M> Harry Bumghi k (tone* in We ttaWo, tiifcjjpi QC iternl«y, uri v

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