Saturday, February 6, 1960

Fairbanks Daily News Miner

Location: Fairbanks, Alaska

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Fairbanks Daily News Miner (Newspaper) - February 6, 1960, Fairbanks, Alaska CITY NEWS EV BRIEF Military Traffic Some 143 Army trucks will be using the highway between Eielson and Sourdough Feb. 7 and 8. Motorists are warned to watch out for the traffic, starting at midnight tonight., Drivers should be especially cautious at Richardson Road- house, Mile 293, where refuel ing will be carried out. Also, j there will be a camp area at! __ Fort Greely where traffic will ft be heavy. The trucks VUllllj moving in connection with a cold weather Ice Racing Ice racing will begin here Sunday on the gravel pit Daily News men "America's Farthest North Dailr Newspaper" Member of The 'Associated Press FAIRBANKS, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 6, I960. Ten Pai [get No. Sf ICE POOL BILL Police City police today continued their investigation of a re- south of town where speedboat] ported attack on a voung races were held last summer, woman Thursday. to attend. Races will run Sun. available. The Coin Club Meet Fairbanks Coin t no de- that the neighborhood disclosed that no one had seen the attacker. The woman told police a I man wearing a silk hose mask En Airliner Tragedy Report Engine Burst Aflame After Takeoff wiil meet p.m. Monday 1 and carrying a gun had en- at the USD, Dave Adler her home- Sne said he nounced today. A faped LA PAZ, Bolivia, Feb. 6, UP) The death toll in Bolivia's her eyes and raped worst aviation disaster reached Before leaving he took members only but all'interest- ed persons are invited to at- tend, he said. the tape off and covered her head with a pillowcase. 59 today as the lone survivor succumbed to injuries. The woman said the attack5 Jemy Escobar, two-year-old took place between 2 a.m. j Bolivian child, was the only Forshaug Back (and 3 p.m. Thursday in found alive when res- Jens Forshaug of the Bu- j home on the east end of First I cuers reached the .ATeckage F63U Inci'Sn AVfi. tion office has returned to i' report was made to po-' u Fairbanks after a month until nearly hours later while being Los Angeles. He visi'ed Cal- tne woman's husband) taken to a hospital at Cocha-, ifornia "to take an advanced !flad returned home from work bamba course in his work. and earlyjjvening bowling Nine other .children died in the crash of the flaming Measure OK'd, 18-2; House Action Awaited Bill Would Legalize Ice Classics, And Specified Ticket Sales, Raffles And Other Activities If Is Approved JUNEAU, Feb. 6, springtime an Alaskan's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of how he would love to hold a winning ticket on a lottery. Now the first step has been taken toward legalizing such romantic aspirations. The state senate yesterday approved, 18-2, a bill to sanc- tion certain forms of lotteries and raffles, including church and fraternal bingo games and i community-sponsored salmon derbies and dog sled races. range from new automobiles and boats to dinners on the town. State Sen. Ralph Moody, an Anchorage Democrat who heads the judiciary committee in the upper legislative cham- ber, said it was "time to -face facts. Let's have the forti- tude to admit what's on. going Moody, senate majority leader, helped sponsor the bill as a means of controlling non- profit and charitable gambling activities. Unless such lesisla- Miss Reed Here The traveling nurse sta- tioned at Tanana, Miss Bar bara Reed, is in Fairbanks for a few days on business She came to Alaska clever months ago. Ladd Air Force Base. Legislature At a Glance: By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS SESSION-The Alaska leg- islature, winding up its second week today, was about a quar- ter of the way through Us projected maximum session of 60 days. Most of the major items scheduled to come before the lawmakers in their second annual state session have been introduced and are being worked over in committees. ICE One key mea- sure came to the floor of the senate and was passed yester- bill legalizing Alaska's traditional ice pools as well as bingo, lotteries and raffles conducted by certain groups around the state. Lloyd Aereo Bolivians airliner, j Airline officials said seven Americans were among the1 victims. j Mountain Scene j The scene of the accident! was high in the Andes, 20 miles from Cochabamba. I oi communications confusion following the Ml IV prevented newsmen Five Bills Approved By Senate JUNEAU, Feb. 6, state senate, before moving on :p the controversial jjievemeu newsmen ANCHORAGE 6 bill yesterday, gave quick, from obtaining accurate infor- Se 1 h un'dprwav'tnri-v unanimous approval to five mation immediately. The vv pieces of minor legislation I i v u ifor a twin engine amphibian P The five measurel 'S uclal stm has not threw the ooening of the salmon i ..derbies, fur rendezvous and o: one, put exposition into being what it is, from trigger ri m'l winter carnivals whose activi- happy; ties are supported by the sale Cuban guards and police. of raffle tickets for prizes that Continuing silence at police era would return, "where everybody is turned into a law breaker." Seaborn J. Buckalew Jr., another Democrat, disagreed. "What the senate is doing now is walking on a crate of eggs and you can't do that without breaking some eggs." Lid Opened Buckalew cast one of the two opposition votes against passage of the bill, contend- ing it "opened the lid this is the start right here." He predicted approval of the bill would lead eventually to wide- open legalized gambling in the state. The bill now goes to the house. Buckalew said he ex- pected the people of Alaska (Continued en t. Col. 1) ijust don't dangle temptation. Have you ever ridden in a' Actually the system hero taxi cab in Washington? jseems to be If you have it's an contributed to a widely! belief the gunfire that n I quite: marred Soviet First Deputv I ft V11 <JQ7IP forget it. UKet wasmngion, not Anastas I. Mikoyan's itt IbbllV ji-rpri h TTrspiJ J'011 nave., rider and not the driver, uotea o} rranKience vou would Drobaoly like I. of the forget and if you a Sooa diately known, 'you should try it, and thence there is no place S. Accepts Existence like Washington, not The first thing about cab'Fairbanks, with lea rfino- ir, ito i IZatlOH tO tne Stt riding in Washington, just like) Provide legal framework j notification t visit cam.e solely from official efforts to break UD an Anti- s synchron- street lights. You're lucky if you can travel block without being i stepped by a red light. No onej E._. but Senators could afford m! newsoaoer except the conserv" WASHINGTON, Feb. 6, iffl- accepts the Havana morning Nine More File As Lobbyists JUNEAU, Feb. 6, number of registered lobb ists at the 1960 legislative se sion has doubled since the la listing of representatives ficially following various bil at Juneau. The lobbyists now numbe 18, with these additions: John P. Irvine, Anchoragi. representing the N a t i o n a Assn. of Mutual Saving Banks; Stanton W. Allisor Portland, Ore., Title Insuranc Trust Co. of Alaska; J. Wakefield, Port Wakefieli Wakefield Fisheries; Jame D. Fennel, Juneau, Veteran of Foreign Wars; Josep Briones, Juneau, the Amer can Legion; N. C. Banfield Juneau, Juneau and Dougla Co.; Felix Toner, Juneau Southeast Conference; J. Dood, Auke Bay, America Legion, and Denton R. Moore Naknek, Alaska Fishing In dustry, Inc. There Wasn't A Dog In Sight DETROIT, Feb. 6, There wasn't a dog in sight when mailman Lome Win- bigler, 23, walked up on the porch of a house in subur- ban Mount Clemens Friday. But as Minbigler was dropping the mail through a slot in the front door he be- came the victim of a sneak attack. A terrier named Tinker was waiting inside the house for the mail carrier's fin- gers to pop through the slot. When they appeared, Tinker grabbed hold with her teeth. Winbigler was given a tet. anus shot at a hospital and returned to his ing gloves. mining claims from July 1 to 1 Sept, 1. Prohibit unjust discrimina- tion in employment because of age. The latter measure was passed by the house last ses- sion and now goes to the governor for his signature. Caught Fire An airline spokesman said one of the plane's four en- gines had caught fire af'.er takeoff from Cochambamba, a city IVb miles high in the flight 'here. times that takes some doing. It especially takes a lot ofimf The plane, owned by Inlet1 doing if you are alone, sav at'm2ney- Ainvays of Lake Hood, baseball or football Smce Corl chorage, had absut four hours iwhen hundreds of people are of fuel wnen it left King Sal-jthrown on the streets together. ride in a metered so'ative' Diario De La legislated in lieu of pay-jpi.aved down the Senate employees erupted in a nearby i RQ Dd rt existence of Russian subma- [rines capable of launching i missiles but lacks sufficient i information 10 determine scheduled inaua gress runs tne Soviet Exposition on Page 3. col. 8) )Fine ArDS mon yesterday morning. they charge by the the drivers naturallv Andes of central Bolivia. Fivejmaiiy, the flight takes about jnead, minutes later the DC4 plum-1 two and a half hours in mpt.pd intn a lapnnn 'fvnp nf fliVrraff _T_ :__t__: _r j.._j. --_ meted into a lagoon. She'll Wait For Lover [pie instead of just one. Gives Advise The thing to do if you're alone is to stand next to a roup. Then you frantically Two Killed as Fighter Plane Plunges into Home ration ofi at the1 JUNEAU. Feb. 6, Helen Fischer (D.-Anchorage) yesterday introduced a me- morial asking Congress to in- crease the fiscal 1961 appropri- ation for the proposed study of the Rampart D'am project. The memorial notes the Corps of Engineers has asked whether any of them, ars atomic-powered. Renewed speculation about the progress of the Soviets' efforts to build nuclear sub- marines followed an Oslo newspaper report yesterday bat three atomic-powered Eussian undersea vessels car- rying intermediate range mis- siles with atomic warheads are patrolling the Arctic Ocean off Norway. The Norwegian newspaper gave no source for the report. Norwegian authorities declined comment and the United States i compassing gesture and when Ithe driver stops, dart out, in, and take off. It's DENVER, Colo., Feb. 6, from the craft as Eisenhower included ionly in the federal; for for the prelimi-jNavy said it had "no informa- nary study .next year butjtion." wave your arm in an all-en- Two airmen were killed lare began its plunge over south- sneaky, you are as unpopular and spewed flames and wreck-1 near the flaming wreckage, a skunk in a breeze with [age over two homes. ALFRED, N.Y., Feb. 6, W _4 hlnn'Hp fpon aero- iC, hi w Sor who vowed to %ait tor her Dorothy Lebohner, 18, was in and returned from New York isn-t anything the chiuf- Friday when their T33 jet trainer crashed into a heav- ily populated residential area east Denver. His parachute had insufficient time to open, and he smashed into a vard budget. The total estimated cost for the proposed study is [000. Wednesday night by police af- ter a brief rendezvous with her boy friend. Officers found Dorothy feur can do it but drive. One of the homes was va cant. A housekeeper, the only occupant, ran from the othe as flames enulfed the struc ture. The plane was approachin; Warren Sutton, 21, of Chester, that's the way the Tuesday night holding hands as they watched a movie, "Tides of I ISnore Drlver in a 42nd street theater in] Now that you're in one o New York. you'ii probably never see Lowry Air Force Base for them again anyway, so c'estl landing when it plunged into la vie (English translation ja yard and skidded into the cookie rear of a tri-level brick home where Mi's. Anne Marie Scheon, 41, was working ir the basement. She ran to safe CAMERA Lebohner, 18, huddles and talks to Warren Sutton, 21-year-old former Alfred University basketball player, in West 47th street police station after they were discovered in a Times Square movie house, Miss Lebohner, a freshman at the university where her father is treasurer, had been dating the Negro athlete, She was returned to her home at Alfred, N. Y., as -a Wayward girl Prm Whephoto A warrant charging her as a wayward girl was waiting her arrival. Behind closec doors, she responded to the charge as a youthful offender and was turned over to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward K. Lebohner. "I'm going to marry the girl said before she left New York. "They may tear us apart to- day but they will not stop us. We can wait for our day." Sutton, who met Dorothy last summer while waiting on tables in the Alfred Univer- sity dormitory, also pledged his love despite parental op- position to the match. "I can wait." he said. "I love her more than anything in life, and I'll slave to make her happy." I the seemingly thousands o! 'D.C. taxis you ignore the mut- tered oaths of the driver anc give him your destination This you do as if you know where you're going even ii you don't. The principle be- hind this is that the city is "zoned" and crossing one street can put you in another zone. (Moral: More money.) Partly cloudy tonight, cloudy with occasional light snow tomorrow. Low tonight plus 5, high tomorrow plus 20. High yesterday plus 17, low last night plus 12. Noon temperature plus 19. Tomor- row sunrise a.m., sun- set p.m. The house was de stroyed. The owner and his two children were away. The crash victims were identified as Capt. Elwood R. Keeran, 35, and Lt. Jack D. Cook, 26, students at Lowry's fighter system school. They were on a routine training flight. Keeran is survived by his wife and three children, aged months to 4 years and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James L. Keeran of National City, alif. Cook's survivors include his wife and 2-year-old son and his Barents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Cook of Roseville, 111. Cause of the crash was not immediately determined. Keeran died in the wreck- age of his plane. Witnesses said they had seen Cook eject TRAGIC SCENE-Officer Melville Leathly, of San Francis- co, attempts to comfort Mrs. Joyce Pearce on a downtown street immediately after her husband was seriously in- jured in an auto accident. Her husband, Jack, was taken to the hospital with head injuries. Henry Ingwerson, Call- Bulletin photographer, took this dramatic picture. Prest wircphoto Safety Programs Needed in State SEATTLE, Feb. 6, Alaskan pointed out the need of safety programs in his state at a safety institute for small independent loggers at the Uni- versity of Washington School of Forestry Friday. Robert L'Heureau, president of the Alaska Loggers Assn., one of four Alaskans at ;he session, said "it's a dollars- and-cents matter for us." "Insurance rates are so high in Alaska that they are one of our biggest expenses." "I like to take it easy on Sunday, but that's difficult. When you don't do nothing any day, taking it ttsy, it real hard."

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