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Bridgeport Telegram Newspaper Archive: February 21, 1967 - Page 1

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Publication: Bridgeport Telegram

Location: Bridgeport, Connecticut

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   Bridgeport Telegram, The (Newspaper) - February 21, 1967, Bridgeport, Connecticut                              Weather Forecast MOSTLY CLOUDY TODAY COLD WEDNESDAY THE BRIDGEPORT TELEGRAM Fairfield County's Morning Newspaper VOL. LXXVl, NO. 44 second Class Paid at Bridgeport Owia. BRIDGEPORT, CONN., TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 21, 1967 96 Pages Ilibllslud Dally >l KVIN 410 Elate St., Bridgeport. Conn. O4A02 CtNTI 1 SEEK BODIES-AFTER. BUILDINGS; COLLAPSE-Firemen look (or bodies in huge pile of debris Monday after a Chouse and (wo apartment buildings collapsed in fashionable suburb of Rio de. Janeiro, Brazil, Sunday night -following 24 hours of rain. More than 20 bodies had been recovered, firemen said. UFO Is Sighted From City Hall By Cop, Lawyer "It was there, we all saw it. It wasn't 25 feet over the roof- tops for a time.1 These. were the observations last night of a policeman, a law- yer and a senior city employe who reported sighting an uniden- tified flying object as they stood on the steps of Bridgeport City Hal! shortly before 10 p.m. Patrolman Gerald W. Lombard, City Hall security office, describ- ed the object as having the ap- pearance of a paper bag with a steady bright light underneath il- luminating the covering. Samuel Derman, a Bi lawyer, said the trio had the ob- ject in sight for a good five mm- Death Toll Nears 100 In Rio Area Disasters RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil death toll neared 100 Monday in Rio de Janeiro and the surrounding after two days of torrential rain and landslides. Af- ter the largest single disaster, rescue teams pulled 24 oodles from the rubble of two apartment buildings and a house, that collapsed in Many More Feared Dead Many more persons were missing and feared dead in the Arrests Said Months Away In JFK Plot NILW ORL K AN S, La. Dist. Ally. Jim Gar- rison said Monday lie is quite confident he can prove there was a conspiracy be- hind the assassination of President John F. Kennedy. But Garrison said arrests "are most certainly months away." Probe Makes Progress The district attorney of Or- leans Parish appear- ing at a crowded news confer- ence, reiterated that his inves- tigation into the assassination has made progress. He began his probe last October. "There is no question there will be arrests, charges and he said. But he said premature disclosure of the probe by New Orleans newspa- pers has seriously hampered the investigation. "After this, I am not going to give out he said. "We don't want publicity." Garrison said arrests of those he believes conspired to kill the late President "probably were just a few weeks away until the disclosures by the local newspa- pers. Now they, are most cer- tainly months away." Asked if he thought any for- eign country or any official was involved in the assassination, Garrison said, "No." The district attorney, waving (Continued on Page Eight) U. S. Planes Wreck Red Convoy In 10-Hour Bomb-Strafe Attack Soviet Claims Anti-Missile System Will Protect It From Attack by Air MOSCOW military leaders Monday boasted that this country has developed an antiballistic missile system that will protect it from enemy attacks. The boasts were accompanied by further indications that the Kremlin has no interest in President Johnson's proposed U.S.-Soviet agreement to A----'--------' .i.-r 'Walkout' After Marathon Session stop development of antiballisli- U." -ids Revised Offer Brings No Police Pay Accord A prolonged bargaining session at City Hall on po- licemen's salaries ended last night after about 11 hours debris. noon in Fa fashionable subi "Most of them are Castro said. He said unofficial reports tell o! "more than "Unfortunately, there must be persons without shelter in the 50 dead buried under the pile, I said an charge of the search. "But there apartment, buildings, came with- Chain Reaction An eyewitness said a press aide to the governor of the state of Rio de Janeiro which boulder, loosened by the heavy rains hurtled down the hill Sun were 40 dead m the. city of Ni- teroi alone. (Continued on Page Six) oh Page Six) Pinchin Family's Administrator Bid Withdrawn An application for the appoint- ment of a permanent adminis- trator of the estate of the late John Pinchin, former Fairfield ax collector, was withdrawn during a hearing yesterday after- aring irfiel with no agreement. "Walkout" Reported Thomas J. Barrett, chief city negotiator, said negotiators for Police Local 1159 "walked out" after the city made a revised of- fer calling for a 10 per cent hike for the current fiscal year and continued talks on the coming fiscal year. The local has been reported planning picketing demonstrations tomorrow if yesterday's session was fruitless. Attempts to contact union officials last night about this were unsuccessful. Mr. Barrett said the city, after cost studies, said "No" on recent revised union plea for an immediate 20 per cent hike, retro- active to Jan. 1, which wouk have covered bargaining for both the current fiscal year and the new one starting April 1. The session began at about 10 a.m. yesterday in the mayor's d Probate court alter the Town of Fairfield had entered objections. Judge Aram.H. Tellalian of the Trumbull Probate court con- ducted the hearing in place of Judge John T. Fitzpatrick, who (Continued on Page Sixteen) office at City Hall, and ended shortly after 9 o'clock last night. The local is seeking hikes for pa- trolmen Mr. Barrett said that after "we discussed many, areas and got no- where, I offered them 10 per cent (Continued on Page Eight) The Bridgeport Telegram on Washington's Birthday will contain all regular BRIDGEPORT POST features and comics, in addition to the regular TELEGBAM features. THE POST will not be published Wednesday, Washington's Birthday Carriers and newsdealers are cooperating to provide a morning paper far all subscribers and readers of Post Publishing1 Company newspapers. All news events up to an early hour Wednesday morning be covered fully. READ THE TELEGRAM EVERY DAY IT'S YOUR "GOOD Soviet Wants To Buy U. S. Research Sub WASHINGTON (AP) The Soviet Union wants to buy an American-made submarine, spokesman for General Dynam ics said Monday. The sub the Russians wan isn't one that would add to thei inventory of weapons, howevei It's a tiny, two-man affair de: igned for research work on th ocean floor. Saw Model on Display The General Dynami spokesman said Soviet scientis saw the model on display Frankfurt, Germany, last yea and advertisements have bee run in Washington recen ly -announcing that the new su mersible will .be ;at Washingto Navy-Yard.next week. But until now, the fact th Soviets are interested, in- buyin the tiny craft has been ke what the General Dynamics o ficial called "a deep, dark s cret." "We received a letter fro the Russians which we turne over to the Munitions Cont Board in the State Depar the industry spokesma revealed. Will Sell It If Approved He indicated General Dynai ics would sell the sub, which h the capability of descending 000 feet to scoop up sampl from the ocean floor, if it r (Continued on Page Eight) U.S. P x Rob- t S. Mi: i in a British oadcasting interview in ndon, said tue United States ready has started to respond Soviet deployment of antiballis- missiles and the Russians are orse off for it. McNarnara said, ['he only logical and rational action to a Soviet defensive ove is to strengthen our offens- e." Gen Pavel F. Batitsky, a dep- ly defense minister, said the ntiaircraft troops he com- "can reliably protect the ountry's territory from an ene- .y attack by air." Gen. Pavel G. Kurochkin, ead of the Fruze Military cademy, said that missiles red at the Soviet Union would ever reach their targets. "Detecting missiles in time nd destroying them in flight is o Kurochkin said in .nswering questions about the ioviet ABM system. His remarks at a news confer- ence and Batitsky's interview vith the official Soviet news ;ency Tass were in anticipa- :ipn of Thursday's celebration of ;he 49th anniversary of the So- viet army and navy. New Confidence Seen They represented an apparent new confidence about the capac- (Continued on Page Sixteen) Features for.Everybody In Telegram Every Day Page Chef.................. 78 Classified Ads 80-95 Comics 78 Crossword 21 Dear Abby 51 Dr. Brandstadt, M.D. 56 Editorials............ 48 Fashions.............. 49 Emerald Mine's Cave-In Kills 10 76-77 ...50 Financial News Jacoby on Bridge Obituaries 79 Polly's Pointers 54 Sports............. 44-46 Sylvia Porter 48 Theater News 47 TV and Radio......... 74 Women's News 52 AP WlreDholo SAYS MISSILES WOULD MISS THEIR SOVIET TAR- Pavel G. Ku- rochkin, Soviet military lead- er, is shown as he told a news conference in Moscow Monday that missiles fired at the Soviet Union would not hit their targets. Gen. Ku- rochkin, head of the Frunze Military Academy, made the claim !n response: to'-a. quest- ion about .the Soviet anti- ballistic missile (ABM) sys- tem. BOGOTA, C9lombia (AP) Ten .persons died Monday in a cave-in at the emerald mine o Boyaca, said to be the largest in the world. Among victims of the cave-in were two army officers. Five persons were rescued. The government-owned mine attract sneak diggers, and army patrols are maintained. 62 Vehicles Destroyed Or Damaged SAIGOX' Air o r c e fighter bombers lounced on an infiltration- jonnd convoy in North Viet- lam Monday and destroyer! or damaged 62 of the supply vehicles in 10 hours of ombiiiff and strafing, the U.S. command said today. 80-Tmck Convoy Headquarters said the convoy, made up of SO large vans and semitrailer trucks, was headed toward the Mu Gia Pass. The pass is a main mountain portal through which the North Viet- namese funnel men and supplies into Laos on to the Ho Chi Minn Trail for infiltration southward inlo South Vietnam. Headquarters said the convoy was moving along Route 15 in Vietnam's Panhandle to- ward the pass when waves of F105 Thunderchiefs and F4C Phantoms began a day-long as- sault. The U.S. command reported that 42 of the cargo-carrying vehicles were destroyed and that 20 niore were damaged. It was the largest single bag of enemy supply vehicles claimed by U.S. fliers in recent months. Major Move Seen The large cargo convoy mov- ing toward the Mu Gia Pass suggested that the North Viet- mese may have been at- tempting a major movement of supplies to South Vietnam via the jungle-covered back roads of the Ho Chi Minn Trail. In other raids over North Vietnam Monday, Navy F8 Crusaders from the aircraft carrier TIconderoga attacked eight cargo barges 13 miles southeast of ThantvHpa and-pl- ots claimed to have damaged three of the 40-foot-Iong-craft. U.S. headquarters said weath- er conditions improved in the Panhandle area but that poor weather persisted further north around Hanoi and Haiphong, limiting strikes in those sec- tions. In South Vietnam, ground fighting appeared to have slack- ened Monday after a series of fierce-engagements along the central coastal plains during the previous five days. U.S. Marines and South Viet- (Continued on Page Sixteen) State to Seek Death for Speck NASA pholo via AP Wlrcpholo NEW MOON Aeronautics and Space agency released this new photo- graph of the moon's surface Monday in Washington. It was made by the satellite Lunar Orbiter III on Feb. 16. The crater Hyginus at center and two branches of the Hyginus Rille (valley) ex- tend to the northwest and east (to the Hyginus is approximately miles in diameter and feet deep. An area known as the Schncckenberg Uplands' appears in the upper left corner of the photograph. The area is not considered a potential astronaut landing site. The Weather natn U.S. ttfnlher Burrno BRIDGEPORT AND VICINITY this morning with par- tial clearing in the afternoon: temperatures remaining in the 20s. Fair and colder tonight with lowest temperatures in (he teens Partly cloudy and cold tomorrow. Probability of precipitation 40 per cent this morning and 20 per cent (his afternoon and tonight. Westerly winds at 10 to 15 miles an hour today and less than 10 miles an hour tonight. TEMPERATURE Highest yesterday 4( Lowest yesterday 2! Highest year-ago yesterday ..20 Lowest year ago yesterday PRECIPITATION Yesterday For Month 1.72 Barometer (8 p.m. reading) 29.8' Humidity (8 p.m. reading) 79% THE TIDE Today a.m. High p.m. p.m a.m. Low p.m. p.m ALMANAC Tuesday, Feb. 21 Fifty-second day of, the yeai Sixty-second day of winter. Tl tun rises at a.m. and set >t p.m. Forum on Coeds Warned Of 'Einstein Girls''Peril 'airfield University Indonesia to Try Sukarno (Earlier Story on Page Seventeen) SINGAPORE Foreign Minister Adam Malik said Monday that President Sukarno "will be brought to trial" in the interest of.jvisticc, Radio Ja- karta reported. The broadcast, monitored today, accused Sukarno of moral and economic "deviations." The broadcast from the nesian capital quoted Malik as saying: "No Help for Sukarno" There is no possibility of help- ng Sukarno. ..because the people (now he committed deviations in he economic, moral and other By STEPHEN J. WINTERS Women are usually ridiculed or their loquaciousness, but last ight the reverse was true on the 'airfield university campus. Wo men were the subject and men rere the speakers. Taking a lengthy look before onsideralion on the opening of ts ivy-covered gates to females, 7airfieid University students icard a panel of four speakers, one a girl, offer the pros ant cons of a coeducational univer- sity and, from audience reaction most of the more than 400 Fair d men present would rather stay a homogeneous lot. The speakers, from the Jesui universities of St. Peter's in New Jersey, Fordham in the Bronx and Bridgeport's Sacred Heart gave a picture of women as de- stroyers of tradition on one hand and, purveyors of relaxation anc comfort on the other. The dreariest characterizatio of the coed was depicted b 'rank Silvcstris of St. Peter's niversity, which became coedu- ational last September. "Coeducation has simply failec it St. Peter's. It was a stride for he big time and, perhaps, we vere not ready for he said He outlined the failure for ac :cptancc of the 120 coeds who intercd as freshmen in the fall The main criticism from St 3eter's undergraduates he said vas the lack of "intclligenc spread" among the girls. Al vere chosen from applicants among the top 8 per cent of their class and, then, the top 6 per cent of these applicants were ac- cepted.- "In other words, these girls are like the student saia. And they. were. For of 24 stu dents attaining perfect 4.0 aver- ages for the fall semester, 21 freshman girls were on the list, ields.' Sukarno has been accused of complicity in the abortive Com: munist attempt to overthrow the Indonesian government in Octo ber, 1965. Dispatches from Jakarta said Malik confirmed Monday that Su- karno had refused an order to resign gracefully. Suharto Makes Offer A Jakarta dispatch said Malik declared that military strongman Gen. Suharto has made the offer but that Sukarno countered will a proposal for a compromise. Malik said a newspaper repor that Sukarno suggested that Su narto be named premier and run the government with Sukarno re maining as president was "es sentially true." Radio Jakarta's disclosure tha Sukarno would stand trial wa the first such official'announce ment to that effect. ity Authorized Co Share Route 25 Sewer Costs (Continued on Page Six) Anti-Communist politicians an influential student leaders i Indonesia have been, demandin Sukarno's ouster for months o (Continued on Page Eight) Mayor Curran's 'office received uthorization to pay as part f the City's share for relocating ertain combined within Ke right-of-way of the proposed elocation of Route 25 last night it a meeting Council. of the Common PEORIA, ill. prosecution announced Monday it will seek the death penalty for Richard Speck who is charged with murdering eight young student nurses in Chicago. "Death Punishment" But Gerald W. Getty, public defender'who represents Speck, stated there could be other pen- alties in event of conviction and that a choice of verdicts' is available. Fifteen potential jurors were questioned before court ad- journed for the day. Two women were accepted tentatively for jury service. Counsel for both sides reserved the right to ques- tion them further. William Martin, assistanl state's attorney, said in the aft ernoon session of the trial's opening day: "The state wil ask the jury to fix the defend ant's punishment as death.1 "Eyes of World" Judge Herbert C. Paschen told newsmen in a preliminary meeting "the eyes of the worli tare on this case." He stood firm generally on overage guidelines that have drawn protests from newspa iers and broadcasters.But h RICHARD SPECK The entire project, to cost 110 is necessary "in order to rSr- ry forward the construction of the relocation of Route accord- ng to Joseph M. Dearborn, ad ministrator of the Department ol Community Development. Hearing Called For The Council also approved a resolution calling for a public hearing before the Council on March 6 relative to the construc- tion of storm and sanitary sewers in Old Town road easterly to Palmetto road. At a public hearing last night there was one speaker for, and none against, a proposal for the establishment of a sewer right-of- way through properly of Notre Homes Blacked Out in Power Failure More than 1200 homes in the Jeardsley Park East Main street area were darkened for a short period last night as the result of a power failure. A total of homes were aftccled by the outage, which was caused by a mechanical failure at p.m. in the Vir- ginia avenue-Route 8 area. United Illuminating company officials said service was re- stored to 623 customers at p.m. and to the remaining cus tomers at p.m. Officials of the power compa ny said only one line crew wa: needed to clear up the trouble which was caused by two trans mission lines coming into con (Continued on Page Eight) tact when failed. a metal separate aid he will make some modifi cations later. He did relax on rule a bit, but added another i ban on publication of ques ions and answers in the oxam nation of prospective jurors. Speck, 25, a lanky rovei wore a blue suit, a white shir and an initialed pocket handker chief. When he entered th wood-paneled circuit courtroom he stared vacantly at the 2 newsmen occupying most of th first three seats. He listened rows of spectato without visib! emotion while the white-hairr judge read the indictment each accusing him of murderin a student nurse July 14, 1966, their living quarters on Chic (Continued oa Page Six) AP wirecwvota via rorfla from Satan KOREAN SOLDIER LEADS QUARRY TO A Korean Marine leads a Viet Cong prisoner from helicopter an interrogation center at Quang Ngal Monday, TJio pritoiwr. wounded during the Viet Cong's attack on the Koreui last Wed- nesday In which 243 of the enemy were killed, wM CMtvrcd after hiding three days In the Son district, about M t northeast of Saigon,   

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