|Provo Daily Herald
|No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)
|Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah
|Provo Daily Herald
r FR Telephone 3-50- Partly Cloudy 50 ' through Saturday. A few snow showers surrounding: mountains this afternoon. High both days in Low tonight in the the low 30's with patches of local frost. . For Ads., New, Circulation: Provo Office, W. 4th N. 190 . Fit Orem Office 757 N. State -- mid-50'- 50 AC YEAR, NO. 39 EIGHTY-NINTH PROVO, UTAH COUNTY, UTAH FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1961 PRICE FIVE CENTS o- -. ss Aims !!' Adj um By v .. ... ' - ; u . Rep. Otto E. Passman, chief House negotiators on the aid conbill, said the House-Senat- e ferees were deadlocked and that he had no plans for further talks " -- . To-mani- - - o, '" today. , Other members held out hope this potential roadblock to adjournment would fall under pressure of members tq get out5 of town. In fact," many lawmakers already had left and others were leaving. The outcome of the White; House legislative conference laid firmly to rest any speculation that Ken' nedy might suggest that Congress remain in session because of the tensi; international situation, Members Are Available Acting House, Speaker John W. McCc.mack told newsmen the President, concurred in the leaders' determination to adjourn sine die Saturday. They assured him, he said, that Congress was available for recall on short notice. Passman had led the attack when the House cut $596 million from the foreign aid bill. The Senate restored most of this money at the urgent request of Kennedy, who warned that major reductions would weaken this country in the Berlin crisis. In a related development, the Senate Foreign Relations Committee unanimously approved the nomination of New York attorney Fowler Hamilton, 50, to head the, new foreign aid agency. came Jafter a Approval hearing at which the nominee promised to put the 'agency on a sound management basis. He said "I expect to be held accountable" for its success or failure. Senate Meetg Early The Senate convened 1 hours early to clear away minor matters remaining on its agenda. The (See CONGRESS Page 7) all-in-o- ne te nt ld street. ' " While driving through Nephi on the return, the suspect appear- after he ed nervous, and later of confessed to the Karen Mechling, 11 - year - old he' said American Fork baby-sitte- r he threw out his shorts near ' Nephi. Officers" searched along the highway but were unable to locate discarded clothing. Returning to the impounded car for more detailed search Thursday, they discovered the bloodstained clothing. This morning it was being mailed to Federal Bureau of Investigation laboratories. Sheriff Chappie said Mr. Poulson will be further questioned in connection with other unsolved attacks upon Utah County women. Meanwhile, another suspect was being detained at Youth Home for investigation of a reported attack upon a Orem girl; five. 'Utah County has many men with past or active records of sex offenses, and some with a record of violence. Last week, Fourth District Court ordered admitted to State Hospital for observation a Span--1 ish Fork man, 30, who is charged with forcible rape of a girl, 10, and charges are still pending against a former Provoan, 54, charged with rape of a girl, 12. What kind of man. is the suspect Poulson? A piecing together cf reports of rape-murd- " - er . '"V ? i . . lr Sif f ! ! I ! U.N. Opens Debate. On Red China - t ri i it ?r - : LEADERS ti f j i i ! ;I t .- a; House and Senate .shortly before leaving Washington for about 10 days. Shown after the meeting are, left st (D-Mont- (D-Mass- south-centr- e" al st HYANNIS PORT, Mass. (UPI) President Kennedy flew here toy absence day to begin a from Washington. The plane carrying the President and his wife had landed at nearby Qtis Air Force Base in windy,' drizzly 10-da- post-hurrica- ne weather. -- - neg-tiat- . Now You Know x . D . Letter Sent to Provo, Orem High Principals - E LISABETH VHLE , Katanga, UPD Hundreds of The Congo Baluba tribesmen stormed into Elisabethville today in a desperate hunt for food. They were dispersed by police, but reports said the Balubas killed and injured at least four white persons in their violence. were White civilians evacuating their homes on the fringes of a nearby refugee camp where ' Baluba refugees are housed; The camp was running short of food and posed a "potential, threat" to this city. also rose that - fighting . Fears ended by a. United Nations-Katang- a Wednesgovernment cease-fir- e n tonight day might break because many Katangese. believed was to last only 48 the cease-fir- e , hunger-craze- d 30,-0- 00 out-agai- . - ,! ! ' . , shouting lor food. ' The violence came as the United States bolstered, the U.N. force in the Congo with four- big multi- engine transport planes. The air craft will be used for airlifting of rnen and supplies ; within the , Congo. The central Congolese govern-inen- t, in Leopold ville also was reported considering sending its own troops into Katanga Province breaks if the shaky cease-fire- ' down. . - ? " Several hundred Balubas came into town on foot : and on bicycle, . 10-in- ch o V, Several loaded shot gun shells were picked up in the vicinity Thursday evening. There were reports one of the teenagers was carrying a sawed off shotgun. (See POLICE NIP Page 7) Esther Blows Itself Out : .'..' : In clubs. ing " Although police had no trouble breaking up the Baluba crowds Soviet Wants Veto Soviet Foreign, Minister Andrei Gromyko already has made clear that Russia is insisting on caboli-tio- n of the post of secretary general, with executive powers transferred to a three-nation- 1 presidium subject to Communist veto. Rusk told Gromyko at- - their lengthy cold war meeting Thursday that the United States would never accept this Soviet "troika" plan and expressed confidence the Communists could not push it through the United Nations. jvuuk : , non-committ- pos.t. Informed sourcejs-sa- id tbereso-- lution would irivite the Security Council to' meet to recommend a new secretary general for election by the assembly, as provided in the U.N. Chartfer. It also would ask the assembly to appoint x an S interim administra tor carefully avoiding the title "secretary general" until Ham- marskjold's successor Js chosen in accordance with the rules. The name of the interim successor would be left0 "blank in the meas- I . the United Arab Republic wanted the interim administrator appoint ed only for the duration Qf the assembly. Burmese Ambassador U Thant was a leading contender for the interim post although the United States still favored giving it to Mongi Slinwof Tunisia, who al ready is assembly president. U.S. support breathed new life into Slim's chances. Northeast , BOSTON (UPt) Hurricane Esther, reduced to nothing more than a small storm, drifted harm lessly to sea today leaving behind relatively little damage along the northeastern coast. The vicious storm, which once packed winds up to 150 miles an hour, suddenly . disintegrated late Thursday, after touching the East era Seaboard from New Jersey to Cape Cod. But it left some 65,000 homes on Long Island still with out electricity early today. The Cape Cod area? braced for the full force of the . storm, was hardly bothered as, the hurricane died south of Nantucket Island. By ROBERT IRVIN UPfifAutomotive Editor Damage estimates, though in .loDETROIT (UPD Twenty-siqpmplete; already exceeded sever al millions of dollars. But this is cal- plant bargaining teams from almost nothing for a major hur General Motors and the. United , . tions. However, Rusk was described as neither optimistic nor pessimistic at this point, believing several more meetings would be, necessary to determine whether there may be some honorable basis for negotiations on Berlin and other problems. The secretary and Gfpmyko are expected to ponfer again next Tuesday or Wednesday at the Russian's headquarters here. GromykOf-renewewithout a sin"HeadsI win, gle change the tails you lose" choice Khrushchev is trying to impose on jthe Western powers: Get ou't of West Berlin and permit it to become av clefenseless "free city" deep within Communist territory, or Stay there with Western access routes at the mercy of the Communist East German govern-- -' ment, unrecognized by the West, upon whom the Kremlin intends to confer sovereignty in a separate peace treaty. d - . j Strikes dt General Motors Plants Still Idle 144,000 . , HERALb INDEX permanently. , A hitch was that Yugoslavia and today, observers feared a concerted food march on Elisabethville would take heavy "machine guns to halt. The situation otherwise was generally quiet 'in Elisabethville to- ricane." day. But the U.N. and Katantese Causes Four Deaths forces still were in barricade podeaths were blamed on Four sitions with fingers on the trigger. three of them on rain It would take only a spark to Esther, slicked highways. start the battle all over again. The Weather Bureau explained that the storm slowed down and began to disintegrate once it moved beyond the Gulf Stream into colder waters. This sapped the storm's energy and it grad Central Utah :: ually was pushed eastward by outNews ......... 3, 5, 7, 12, 15 side winds and pressures. 13, 14, Classified 11 Abut 4,000 persons, including Comics 10 President . ... Kennedy's two children, Editorial safer shelter as the storm News sought World .2 National, New 4 '. England Thurs approached Obituaries Almost 6 . all, including Caro day Society line Kennedy, 3, and John F. Jr., 8, 9 Sports 9 months, had returned to their 13 Stocks homes today. f 13-nati- sam me unnea xations Assembly "has full' authority" to appoint a provisional secretary general to. permit the organization to go on with its "urgent peacekeeping action in the Congo, in the Middle East and elsewhere throughout 'the world." 'C"';' Election of a permanent secretary general must be made by the assembly upon recommendation of the Security council, where Russia has the veto power. Washington recognizing Rusk found, during a long sesshrinking majority for that pro posal and increasing demands for sion with Gromyko Thursday afta China debate, did not offer the ernoon, no "give" in jthe tough Russian demands aimed at forcmoratorium" proposal. While the assembly moved into ing the United States and its Alits annual general debate, a proc lies out of West Berlin!. The sesess expected to consume three to sion lasted four hours and 25 minfour weeks, efforts went ahead to utes. select an interim successor to fhe Gromyko made it clear, too, late Secretary General Dag Ham that at the United Nations the Soviet Union intends to press to the marskjold. An .informal committee of 13 limit its" drive to change the excountries was re ecutive structure of the world orin the ported closing stages of ganization to give the Commua to fill the nists a veto over all its operaresolution drafting ure ' . : V:- - lice - - Hy-ann- is armed with pangas, axes, sticks hours." and even some guns. They conReports of two whites killed, verged on one of the Biggest food two slashed by razor-edge- d pan- - stores, but were quickly dispersed by Katangese .police who bruised a few heads and ribs with swing- He alerted the police cars to ably to join the scheduled gang Provo police . stopped a gang pull back to widen the net, but fight) drove quickly away. Po fight before it got started at City four boys walking by heard the jailed .; Thomas Joe 56 S. 6th. W booking Thursday evening; police radio, and yelled "cops." Evans, 18, Cemetery two booked weapon carrying Pulling his gun, the police chief him on a charge of contributing teenagers; temporarily held 19 ordered the teenagers to stpp, to delinquency of a minor. He had in his possession a Others; and this morning gath- and by radio ordered police cars ered up such discarded weapons to close the trap, locking off the heavy chain welded on one end intersection at Seventh East, to a as steel knuckles, long, 78 "inch in a heavy Sixth South and Fifth South. chains and shotgun shells. diameter bolt, and-tChief Jesse Evans said he unYouths, began, throwing their hook on the other. A derstood some Orem High School weapons into the weeds. taken into cusAs police lined up 21 boys rang- tody had a pair of steel knuckles students had "invited" Provo Higti School youngsters to par- ing in age from 16 to 20, to take in his possession. names aiid addresses, others fled. Most of those taken into custody were from Provo, with one youth from Springville. Seeing the flashing red lights of the police cars, other carloads of teenagers approaching prob nedy assured congressional 'leaders he would inform them- immediately of any serious changes iu the world situation after Congress adjourns. The chief executive met with Democratic and Republican lead ers of the House and Senate shortly before leaving Washington for about .10 days. . While he is gone he will address the United Nations General Assembly and take a short holiday at Newport, R.I. Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield and Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen agreed at the breakfast meeting .with Kennedy that adjournment "tomorrow night was quite possible." Dirksen said the leaders told a white (See KENNEDY Page 4 gas (bush knives), and girr kidnaped from a farm by Ba luba refugees came after the tribesmen swarmed into Elisabethville today screaming . and Food; Kill, Injure 4 Whites By JOAN GEYER bolt-and-ho- ok The Kennedys flew to Cape Cod to join 'their two children, who had been taken to Otis Air Base Thursday because Of hurricane Esther. The children returned to the Kennedy family home at Port Thursday night. Before leaving the capital, Ken- - sion to peril the eficctiveness of the world organization. Rusk's demand came in the course of remarks prepared for delivery later at a luncheon meeting of the Foreign Press Associa- tion here,. A group of uncom mitted nations was preparing a resolution to have the General Assembly appoint an "interim administrator" to succeed Hammar. skjold. Rusk said ""an outstanding world leader should be named immedi ately to perform the functions of the off ice. of the secretary general for a temporary period" while ef- forts are made to fill the post1 the ElEsabethville in Hunt for Provo Police Nip Scheduled outh Gang Fight; 2' Booked, 19 Questioned; Weapons Collected ticipate in a fight. He himself was cruising along Seventh East between Fifth and Sixth South, when he saw stwo cars stop at the cemetery. As police circled the area, two more cars drew up. .). Baluba Tribesmen Storm Info s . .); isnn dy to Back iiuafion Worsens of several hundred In this little provincial town on the second day of his tour of France, De Gaulle reiterated that France is willing to talks on Gerjoin' in East-Wemany, Berlin, disarmament and other cold war topics if Russia steps threatening the Free eWorld. There is an ambitious, imperialist bloc that seeks to extend-itdomination directly or through intermediaries over free men," De Gaulle said. "France is one of those who will not permit this." "There are problems ' which must be settled, that of Germany--, tiiat of disarmament for we cannot live indefinitely under the threat of atomic death suspended over our heads and that of the underdeveloped countries. '."That implies talks must be held, that one must negotiate. But e it is impossible to talk or under threat. The threats must cease. That is France's policy." "meet-the-peopl- debate today. The assembly's Steering Com mittee, with United States approval and against opposition of the Chinese, Nationalists, voted late Thursday night to put the question .of China's representation on its agenda. For 10 years since 1951, but with majorities that dwindled from the second year, the assembly had bowed to U.S. insistence that it shelve the China question for the duration Qf its session. This year, (R-Ill- V MARVEJOLS, France (UPI) President Charles de Gaulle today called on the Russians to stop threatening the West if they realcold war talks. ly want East-WeHe also, warned that France will not tolerate the expansion of Soviet domination throughout the a crowd to right, Senate Minority Leader Everett Dirksen .) ; Senator Majority Leader Mike Mansfield and Acting Speaker John W. McCormack (Herald-UP- I Telephoto). Meets With Congressional Leaders Tells Russia ;to By BRUCE . W. MUNN United Press International UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (UPI) The General Assembly,, with the question of seating Communist China before it for the first time since 1950, opens its annual policy 1 OF CONGRESS CONFER WITH Stop Threats, De Gaulle Free World. ! i IDENT .President Kennedy assured Congressional leaders today that he would contact, them immediately if there was any serious turn for the worse in the world situation after Congress(f?adjourns. The Chief Executive met with Democratic and Republican leaders of the reported as "neglected," and that he was several times referred to juvenile court.7 It was following an alleged offense upon which he was never tried but which if true would have indicated he had a severe personal problem that he was admitted to Utah State Training School at American Fork June 22,' 1955. He wasdescribed by the Training School superintendent as a model student, and released to his parents in 1957. However, Provo police records indicate, that they arrested him June 24, 1957, as an escapee from the school. IHe told them in a statement at that time, that he and another youth had fled the I school because"."one of the kids By United Press International there was not clean" and "kept Sicilian girls were wearing spitting on the floor." Mr. Poulson himself is very bikini-typ- e suits 1,500 years ago for 4) (See gymnastics. Page BLOOD-STAINE- : I ' j By JOAN GEYER : persons who knew him over the Bloody Clothing Thursday was years indicated that he was a found under the hood of a conver- child of divorced parents, twice . $ .::.:;.:.::::::::::::::.::::.: ::':::':S:::::i&':::::':S:::5:ii-:.- j. ned Cloth ing Found in Suspect's Car er an interim secretary general for he United Nations to "fill the void" left by the death of Dag Hammarskjold. Declaring that the leaderless United Nations is "at a critical crossroads," Rusk said events cannot permit 'drift and indeCi- - : j B lood-St- oi rape-murd- , v' ':;":,:t::.S::: Speaking tible, impounded by the sheriff upon .'arrest of Darrell DeVere suspect. Poulson, 22, The trousers were heavily stained, and blood was found also upon a shirt and a pair of shoes. The clothing was hidden in the folds of the convertible's top. Sheriff Ralph Chappie had arrested Poulson, 1178 E. 3rd S., Provo, in Las Vegas upon a war-recharging him' with assault intent to commit rape Sept. with 11 "upon a girl who had been riding a bike on a Provo i '1 v left-win- . - , D-L- . By STEWART HENSLEY8 United Press International NEW YORK (UPI)- -- Secretary of State Dean Rusk today called for. the immediate appointment of - catastrophe." He expressed determination to sign a German peace treaty. He said in a. message to a g leader conference meeting in East Berlin that a German peace .treaty ''is as necessary as it is unpostponable." As Khrushchev's message to the left wing labor meeting was distributed by the East German ADN agency, a U.S. spokesman in West Berlin; said the East . German Communists detained two American-soldiers for six- - hours Thurs-- , clay5 on the autobahn to Helm- stedt The spokesman said the soldiers, wearing civilian clothes, were stopped near Potsdam, 25 miles; from, here, "forced out of their . privately owned vehicle bearing U.S. forces license plates" and taken to a people's . police station. The soldiers, identified as Pfc Lawrence D. Edgar, San Bruno, Calif., and Pf c. Rocco F. Danbury, Conn., were re- leased six hours later when a Soviet of fieer appeared,!, the spokesman said. They completed their journey. Major. Gen. Albert Watson II, (See KHRUSHCHEV Page 4) n- ells Gromylco U. S. Will Not Accept ' i roi Icq7 Plan - BERLIN (UPI) Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev warned the West today any war over Berlin ' would "mean an atomic world Aj U Li 7n u(oDTillOlil(oD United Press International ' President Kennedy today .WASHINGTON (UPI) to a quit for the year after Congave Congress green light gressional leaders assured him the lawmakers could reconvene in 24 hours in case of an- international crisis. The leaders reaffirmed plans to adjourn the first session of the 87th Congress late Saturday.A deadlock between House and Senate on the ' big foreign aid money bill could upset these plans, however. War Threats Vb u By WILLIAM THEIS Kh mshchev Repeats His , o aire 5 aturaay 4 1 1 n -- s. j , x Twenty plants where local agreements were reached also1 remained on ; strike despite union orders to reopen; and several others were shut down because of lack of parts from struck plants. The key unsettled local situation was at the West Mifflin, Pa.,' stamping plant. Its president, John McCarrell, drove here early today for the bargaining session after earlier refusing to attend the session of the UAW's national GM Auto Workers, summoned to meetings in 'Detroit today, tried to settle disputes holding up the end of the General Motors strikes which stiL idle 144,000 workers. The local negotiators normally bargain in their plant cities, but were called hera by UAW President Walter P. Reuther when it council which convened , -- became clear they were delaying a final settlement on a new contract for all 310,t)00 UAW workers at 118 GM plants. Although national portions of a new three - year contract have been settled, local problems at one time during the strike closed nearly 100 plants and workers. idled a quarter-millio- n Fifty-fiv- e of the plants are, still closed. 12-day-- UAW-represent- ed day. ' The , Wednes- - s 280-memb- er council Wed--j nesday night approved the national contract but then called for a nationwide strike over .he local issues. The UAW's executive board however, refused to go along with the council and successfully proposed as an alternative to bring local bargainers here to work out their problems with international UAW and top GM officials.