Alton Evening Telegraph, June 3, 1961

Alton Evening Telegraph

June 03, 1961

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Issue date: Saturday, June 3, 1961

Pages available: 32

Previous edition: Friday, June 2, 1961

Next edition: Monday, June 5, 1961 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Alton Evening Telegraph

Location: Alton, Illinois

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Years available: 1883 - 1995

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Alton Evening Telegraph (Newspaper) - June 3, 1961, Alton, Illinois Inside Mu Hts: EDITORIAL.....PAGE    4 SOCIAL.......PAGE    * SPORTS.......PAGE    • RADIO A TV ... . PAGE    It COMICS.......PAGE    12 CLASSIFIED.....PAGE    IS OBITUARY......PAGE    13 Alton Evening Telegraph Serving the Alton Community for More Than 125 Years FAIR SUNDAY: Low 55, High 80. (Complete Weather* Page ll SUMMIT MEETING OPENS CORDIALLY Mobs Attack Church In Dominican Republic One Assassin Still at Large Bv E, L» AIMES CIUDAD TRUJILLO. Dominican Republic (API — Angry moils stormed the headquarters of an opposition political movement and a Roman Catholic church Friday night. Concepts for SIU ('ani pus Discussed •it •n th#-E#tw ti d Choirs, desk1- and pipets not* thrown from .• xerond-storv window of th#1 headquarters of tile Pdpulat Dominican Movement and burn#1#! in th# street Polloi Ulm arrived to quell the disturbance UPI#- t»»«*#*t#*rl b> th# mob With shot lls of Viv.t Im nill** down with < onimtinism The pi test wltose #*hur#*h was stormed iv th* Rex Gabriel Ma durn. now in project iv# custody and accused el having given asylum to one of the assn shot down dictator Rata Tuesday night J .IV III I CW! keno, was captured . iller 'being lit* unled in i zunfight vv i th Tm nil* i a od tie - chauffeur An en ’ ginecr. Ii tobet? a Pdstortza. .I dias I {"FIO." al is ut custody J Dm •! •theis who were ri* tine J in a gt •«HI| f> of ( •ars that ambu* •h#'d j Mile g# •Dei Mi ISSI mo w ere still at j I ti ge (>o P *»f •hem. Antonio Im t»»*rt. v ins (jell# •vt'#! to luiv*' I •Pen wound* •d i ill lilt roadside gun bat ti* Th Hums wert* Salvador Ex t fella, hi amu officer’* son. am! KASI blites near 't idltv ('hicago I trenton! n*lei a plus!ii St. Louis IU WILLIAM ll. md will ri-icKriiph stuff Writer LOI Is W hat lo rhi with building R»p# •* cl mas>iv* sit' Southw#* ill#' xx#*«• th* <|ii*'«tioii argued a. people and •tern Campus and discus* iii* lust l l lug pre- list amp aird#»m# parking \, on lot ins who!Antonio de I Trunllo' I ion. rn the Diaz, pint, i Ma Aa Vasqufv n.inn’d ae th** author reportedly clift not of About 2,000 weeping women and blk# part in th#1 actual slay in shouting men armed with sticks I Trujillo. Diaz is still at large, and stones gathered at SantoCura I wo armed forces communi-de Ars Church shouting, "We must dues issued after the generali*-avenge Trujillo’s blood" and|s>mo*s funeral Friday said about "Come out, Father Maduro." -M persons already have been Tile crowd dispersed when po-l^tnded up in conn* ctlon with the lice arrived and anoiinced no on* Opened with a top-level blast • •pinion from big brains in th* w «>i Ids #if . * rl and architect nit Mormon! i dynamic Co c o business man with .i comp**" personality and a love of • ‘eel ired ic* th*1 Telegraph fit.ii lh# Edwardsville campus al I** iii*- sit** of a “great qnweisi ty." lh said an opportunity such as j is «>lfcred by the 2.600>acre site ■ is rare in that it provide* tnt I untouched, raw material for educational architectural planning at ,tlw very beginning, before on*' UMI! lit I i i led in th*1 place he creates for himself on the earth." He 1 - lid such public institutions as s Sit has "particular ifnponslhili I; t> lot stating visually the order, Itenuty and dignity of w hich it is I a public custodian." Mat ellkillt, SIU tioaid of tiust#*#*s mu menihei and dine-bn of the Kafr Ma re mon I Found 11#»n which was a cosponsor ol I.UKC’ along with tho Educational Facilities Branch of the ford; Folia#hum. said. "The chaUeng* ix to bring to each student during the period he attends Southern' Illinois University a familiarity with Un* visual aesthetics of our western world." Holton said Optimism Is Keynote By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER VIENNA (AP)—The Kennedy-Khrushchev summit meeting began today in a spirit of cordiality defying a rainy Vienna day. Soviet Premie r Khrushchevjnedy means Khrushchev might went to the U.S. embassy rest-1 tough off a nuclear conflict by donee for the first day s talks, underrating the determination of They began with a 75-minute lunch the West to protect its rights in where toasts were exchanged in disputed positions — notably West friendly terms.    i    Berlin. It was a far different atmos-    To Mach** Ran phere than that which prevailed Kennedy fold a news conference at the summit meeting at Paris in;in Paris Friday of his fears about ■ mr I HEADS AT THE SUMMIT VIENNA—President Kennedy and Premier Khrushchev at their first meeting in the residence of the American ambassador in Hietzing suburb here today. (AP Wirephoto) Federal Court Judge Rules, For, Against Freedom Riders BULLETIN VIENNA (AP) — The first round of Kenrtedy-Khrush-obey talks ran overtime but ended at fl:4« p.m. The talks had been scheduled to close at A today. They got under way at 3:30 p.m.. after a luncheon in the U.S. embassy residence. May iUMI. which broke up over Khrushchev’s demand that Presidio! Eisenhower apologize for U2 spy flights over th*1 Soviet Union. Prnrtdml Kennedy, evidently lh0 two o( „,n(erpnCT. ten 'n’ \    ,    S    ,hp    O'™'*"'    Plan. to tell Khrush- remh Pres,don. I*- (.aulic, flew ,.h(.v lhal premier', formula to Vienna this morning, a day aft- \( er Khrushchev had arrived by miscalculation. He also said he would talk with Khrushchev about the nucl«*ar test ban negotiations and lh#' Geneva conference on the political future of Laos. Kennedy held a strategy conference in Paris Friday night with Secretary of State Dean Rusk and other advisors, including the U.S. ambassador to Moscow, Llewellyn Thompson, and th*1 administration s top S#ivi#*t affairs adviser. Charles E. Bohlen. As today’s meeting started it was known that sometime during th* every campus more spadeful of earth has l*een turn- than a decade old has adopted a* od    long-range master plan, "hut none nd,‘ was in tile church. Word of til*vs** incidents became known today. The nation tins morning s*'eni«,d calm but liehind the scenes the hunt continued for survivors of the ban#! that assassinated Trujillo. Th*' government cia lim'd one assassin has b**on kill*'d and three others captured The accused mastermind of the plot still large Gen. Kufu«'l dictator’s son. manhunt for hand ot killers widespread crack down peeled antigovernment The plot against the 'Trujillo Jr., the was directing the members of the amid re|>orts of a on sus elements. '‘I#*** s Ider Tru-il,*'pd# plot. Tells of Assassination Trujillo’* wounded **haiiff<nir said, "They slim him flown like he was an animal." (’apt /acacias de la Cruz, 53, told this story in copyrighted interview with the San Juan iP.R.i Star; Trujillo was riding on a lonely space of shoreline drive west of IS    |Ciudad Trujillo. A car with lights out came from behind, blasted the generalissimo with a mn-chinegun burst and passed on the right to block the way. Another car was parked ahead Dc la Tm/ said Ii* shouted, turn around. Trujillo re We are going to fight."! DATA AT THE DAM Hilo, who ruled with a tyrannical ;Ro    out,    leaned against    the hand tor .‘{I years, wa* disclosed! ron* bumper, fired his revolver to have reached right into thej*H,f s<X)n dropped with mortal presidential palace    • wound*. 'The slain assassin was identi-1 ^ chauffeur fired two light fied as I vt Lt Amado fin rein machineguns from inside    the car. Guerrero, an aide to President blok    five    wounds in    his    left Joaquin Balaguer,    the    figurehead I leK*    r*Rbt    shoulder, abdomen Dominican chief of    state    lail(*    head—but wounded two at- Tlic accused chief plotter, re- tackers.    The    chauffeur    said    he tired Gen Juan Tomas Diaz. was|l,s,ssod out* *'ind the assailants still at large.    Ihim for    dead. Rural police Among the I bree accused eon-jf°und bim. spirators seized was a civilian caught in a Roman Catholic parish house. The resident priest, the Rev. Gabriel Maduro, was taken into custody on charges of giving asylum to the man, identified as Huasear Antonio Tejeda Pimentel. Guard Churches The army said guards were being posted around all Catholic churchse to protect them against reprisals by angry mobs. An armed forces communique said Lt. Garcia Guerrero was machine gunned to death hiding in an aunt’s house here. He put up a fight and shot two security agents, killing one. before being killed himself. There were seven in the band that carried out the assassination of Trujillo Tuesday night. A former army captain, Pedro No Eton*** "Tiler#’ shnulfl lie no excuse for not having a great university 1 herr," he declared. He add1 ti • hat the only obstacle to creating .I beautiful institution of iigh < stbetic quality near Bdsir Is. Ville would be "lack of braies ; od sensitiveness" in th#1 planning. Esthetic opinions soared on a high plane in the humid atmosphere of the dome, where arca people gathered by invitation bear what the *»xpeits, some person, some on film, had to say Seven noted experts provided the in-peraon phase of the show They represent top names in lh* fields of planning, the art* and letter*. Earl Bolton, a new-campus planner for the University of California, cited the threat *o universities of "tho monster automobiles." He suggested a ol them has had Hie #,ourage to stick with it." But an institution "with the courage to plan an KTEC would certainly be expect-<•<1 to stand by its intentions.” lie said. Other N|*eiikerx Other speakers during th* afternoon wen* R. Buckminster Fuller, geodesic-dome builder and research professor at SIU: Paolo Solrri, Arizona arch Hoot-.sculptor; Howard Becker, sociologist to; tor Community Studies, Inc., in Kansas City; fTidco -Sasaki. Yale I niversity landscape architect: Edmund Bacon, award-winning city planner for Philadelphia. Fuller noted that most universities traditionally stalled with very few people a nd gradually evolved. "In this case." he said. "architect Gyo Ohata (in charge of the job for Sll i. is fad’d with a phenomenal challenge"! since Edwardsville campus popu-, monorail system, similar to those ; la^on    f° J,°P the 3*|fied himself as the person who famed Disneyland.    '    ....... By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS lo! sweeping decrees which: FV*lice and leaders of "freedom J —Ordered th#’ riders to stop groups today p#»ndered a *beir racial challenge in Alabama federal judge’s stern aeries of'un,'l further notice, warnings aimed at stopping the1 —Put Montgomery police and a most rocont racial challenge inlfornwr rosrrve policeman under Alabama and th#- violrn#1#1 that no-bus-violence injunctions, with came with it.    i    indefinite jail terms as the pen- U S. District Court Judge Frank laity for M. Jotirwnn Jr., issued a xeric* I — Left violation. in effect. 'thor court action, a restraining Order which prohibits the Ku Klux Elan and three individuals j from further violence against the 'riders or other interstate bus passengers. Meanwhile, another group of integrationist* tru’d I state racial laws pending flu-- Man Charged in Fatal Knifing ( Maries Henry Fife, .TI, of Rf. 2, Godfrey, was named manslaughter warrant sign*1*! by A»t. State's Atty, Merle s# tt, charging him with the fatal knife-wounding of Simon ter-on, 20, of 20(Xi Salt! St. Patterson was found dead by shortly after ii a.m. today on the No. G*jlf Course, While police were in vestiges I lying on the ground. Fife ing at the golf course. Fife'standing there, Dunn said, L.u . I ..    .    —    .. < ame to the officers and irienti- in a Bas-Pat-police » fairway of Rock Spring R a.m. temperature today 68°. River stage below dam at 8 a.m. 9.7. Pool 23.1. Yesterday's high 77®. low 67’. Precipitation 24 hrs. to 8 a.m. 05 inch. • at rimed Disneyland, to move (commuters from parking lot to i classroom Environmental Planning The show has been named "EPEC", standing for "Environmental Planning. Edwardsville Campus." The EPEC weekend in E ist St. Louis opened at 1:30 pm. Friday. In an opening statement, SIU President Delyte W. Morris I said EPEC is "a statement that the dignity of man should be re told bed OOO mark by 1970. Fuller predict-l hud stabbed Patterson, rn that within a decade univer-    ,    .    „ .    .    , sine* will packiige ami televiiel. F>fe waived preliminary hear-(heir lectures (or home delivery!mg bpfore Policp Magistrate and consumption, in keeping with increased automation. Automation. also will mean a nation of con-p-0UnLv Circuit Court rather than producer*.'Jury' Rond xvas set at 55.000. result that society will! In a signed statement given to police. Fife said he had been in an Oakwood avenue tavern was and him that Patterson had rob-him. Dunn said he told Pal ing before Police Fred J. Schr and was liound ney and < Dunn • to Patterson reach into told his him coat Granite City Firm Submits Low Bid on Traffic Signal SPRINGFIELD. 111. (Special) —Rite Electric Co. of Granite City was apparently low bidder Friday on installation of traffic control signals on the Beltline at Alton. The Granite City firm bid $9,-860 on a project calling for the furnishing and installation of traffic control signals on Illinois 111 (beltline) at the intersection with Washington avenue in Alton. Th** project was among six involving highway    improve-1tile number of horsepower he can summon." Miss Sibyl Moholy-Nagy, an ar- umers, rather than producers, with the result that society will invest in education as a comprehensive understanding of its obligations. The whole society will be-eome a student body, paid to study. Natural Values Soleri, like Bacon, made a strong plea for a campus preserving as much of the site’s natural value as possible and said that its time to reintroduce the bicycle to the American, scene. He said a physical .solution to the automobile problem is possible, but that "tin’ chance of an individual maturing is in inverse proportion to .    .    L . .some city officials, some city po ol son *) give life back his nio-11 icemen and some Negro preachers in the federal penitentiary." "Those who sponsor, finance come Orandl.rPa.liz.i,”! how serious Patterson | ^ said ment violence.” the judge said. "are just as effective in causing an obstruction" to interstate trav el as the mobs themselves. train. The President told Austrian President Adolf Schaerf that he had come to neutral Vienna in order to promote better international understanding. Aides expected the President to warn Khrushchev against the war dangers revolving around any new crisis ov#'r Berlin, and to urge Soviet concessions in the new tactic on I field 0f disarmament. at Jackson.    (alls rn* Embassy Miss. They were peaceful - but Talks between the two leaders unsuccessful.    i began two hours after Kennedy Thirteen riders arrived at Jack- arrived. Min Friday in two Tramways bus Khrushchev calk'd at the U.S. es. While Negroes in the groups embassy residence at 12:45 p.m. went into the white waiting room.(Kennedy mot tim on th** steps, the whites went into the Negro They shook hands, posing for photographers. Then, with around, they talked for more than the an hour in the music room-—a cozy red and gray parlor where all sat in easy chairs. The talk delayed lunch half an hour. Informants reported afterward that the two men and their associates had a very cordial time at the luncheon. They toasttxl other with champagne and their remarks were described as friendly. Kennedy spoke for three to four minutes; Khrushchev, for ar running international organizations with a three-man board—a ’troika"—will wreck nuclear test Kan and disarmament hopes. The "troika" would consist of one Communist, one Western and on#- neutral representative, each with a veto. The veto could be usi'd. U.S. officials said, to block any operation the .Soviets did not like. Insist* un Inspection One of Kennedy’s prime aims is to get across to Khrushchev that if he wants any nuclear test bim or disarmament he must drop th** "troika'’ formula and agree to inspection provisions wliich would minimize the dangers of cheating After Kennedy met Khrushchev waiting room. All 13 were arrested for breaching the peace. They brought to 65 the number arrested at Jackson since rides began last week. Immediately after issuing his ruling Johnson said: "I want to make it abundantly clear that this injunction and restraining brder will be enforce*!. If Utero are any such incidents as this (mob violence» again. I am going to put some Klansmen, oilier this morning. 11*’"    ' a"'V!!kP " Dunn did s0- and encouraRe groups to < lid over to Madison! “I* a.n<l ,he t"° men_leIt' “* into tins area with the know! Hen Flees; Egg-Stealing Snake Bites Woman Mrs. Minnie Bertels, wife of Arthur Bertels of near Dorsey, is minus a setting hen. ll pheasant eggs, and is suffering from a snake bite wound, all because a snake took possession of a hen’s nest on the Bertel’s farm. Mrs. Bertels was treated at Alton Memorial Hospital for the snake bite wound and released. The bite was inflicted, Mrs. Bertels said, when she went to a chicken house Friday evening to “look in” on a hen that was sitting on pheasant eggs. When Mrs. Bertels reached the henhouse she found the setting hen squawking and flying about and apparently much excited. Straw was out of the nest and when Mrs. Bertels reached her hand in to replace the straw something struck at her and inflicted deep fang marks to her left hand. She called to her husband that she had been bitten by a snake and he ran to her aid and killed the reptile, which measured five feet long and four inches in circumference. The snake was black with silver markings. In making her escape, the hen flew past Mrs. Bertels and almost knocked her glasses from her face. Up until noon today the hen had not returned. Only three of the 14 original eggs remained in the nest. ments in Madison County. Project details, with the names of apparent low bidders on each, follow: On State Aid Rt. 13—4.37 miles of resurfacing on State Aid Rt. 13. between Marine and St. Jacob; Maclair Asphalt Co., Inc., East St. Louis, $111,064. eluted, replying to a set of questions posed to all seminar participants, expressed opposition to campus art as embellishment or ornament. Art on the campus is “not a question of morality or j quantity,” she said, "but of the Illinois Et. 3—.95 miles of|rot’°8nition of art as timeless." base course and widening and resurfacing, between the north and south city limits in Madison; General Contracting Co.. Granite City, $284,349. On Illinois Et. 112-3.76 miles of widening and resurfacing from 111. 150 northerly to the Prairietown road; Thompson Construction Co., Alton, $181,-084. On Federal Aid Interstate 270 —Furnishing, fabricating, shop-painting, and delivering structural steel for two parallel railroad grade separation structures, carrying Interstate 270 over the Alton & Southern Railroad at Mitchell; Vincennes Steel Division. Vincennes. Ind , $169,468. Two parallel railroad grade separation structures on the foregoing project; Hoeffken Bros., Inc., Belleville, $370,477. Bacon said he was impress#^ by a university planning its environment "before any mistakes arc made, before any earth has been scooped." The discussion was preceded by a showing of "Manscape," a 30-minute production involving eight slide-projector, throwing images on the inside walls of the dome. It will be exhibited publically Saturday and Sunday. Some 200 guests attended an evening dinner, which was followed by further EPEC statements by six other personalities on film, and a panel discus sion among the participants. TODAY’S CHUCKLE Three meals a day, a roof over my head, two cars, a boat, a power mower and a contented wife .. why shouldn’t I be in debt? until about 4 a.m. He told police, "after leaving this tavern I went to a house in the Lincoln Gardens area." He said he had one drink there and went outside to his car where he met a man later identified as Albert Dunn, 39, of 25161i> Hazel St. He said he talked to Dunn for several minutes, then walked away. Fife continued that he was then approached by a man whose face was partially covered by a hankerchief He said the man had a knife in his hand and demanded money. The man then struck him with an unidentified object, knocking him down three times and took his billfold containing $25, Fife declared. Fife said he got to his feet and drew his own knife, making one thrust at the masked man. He said he didn’t know whether he struck him or not, but he chased the man toward the golf course. When he returned from the golf courses, he re-entered the house he had been in prior to the trouble and asked that the police be called. He said the people there refused to do so and he went to his car and drove to the golf course. There he saw police and gave himself up. Dunn, in a signed statement, told of talking to Fife. He said when they separated, he returned to the same house. He said he had been inside several minutes when he heard someone calling for help and observed Fife chasing Patterson toward the golf course. Dunn said he then went to the golf course and found Patterson had been wounded. Dunn Fife was bleeding about mouth, where several teeth been knocked out in the earlier scuffle with Patterson. Police later said that Fife had numerous bruises and abrasions. Police first learned of the incident when a resident of the 2000 block of Salu street notified police that two men had been fighting in front of his house and run onto the golf course. Patterson’s body was taken to the Russell Funeral Home. One of Johnson’s orders was a restraint against the Congress of Racial Equality (CORE) and three other "freedom ride" organizations as well as five Negro leaders and "all persons acting in concert with them." In New York, a spokesman for CORE said it will appeal the order to the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. Venice Man Appointed to County Board of Review on the steps th*- two men went advisors £«thorcdl?‘rec,ly im° 8 sma" Parlor call«* the music room. They sat down in chairs placed side bv side, Thi'ir advisors circled out on either hand. These included Rusk and Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko. rh** two leaders chatted in a friendly, relaxed way while each    P*1°t°KraPhers took photographs for about two minutes. Agree in Paris The youthful U.S. President and French President Charles de about IO minutes.    I Gaulle in Paris agreed that the Elach of the leaders had nine; os*ern ahies must stand firm in aides present. Kennedy and    ^^Dhtment to defend West Khrushchev sat opposite each oth- li, rlin against any Soviet attempt cr at the table. Foreign Ministerr° over* Andrei Gromyko sat on Khrush- j . ^°nnt‘dy was expected to warn chev’s right and    Secretary 0f    I ^^,ushchev against the dangers State Dean Rusk    on    Kennedy’s    of war shou,d tho Soviet chieftain right. force a new Berlin crisis — as he Kennedy and Khrushchev domi-|‘ls 'nd*caled will do late this nated the conversation, but Gro-1 ^onr- myko and Rusk took an active! Iiofore leaving Paris Kennedy part. There was one exchange be-    s<dd    nleehngs    with De tween Khrushchev and Charles E. Bohlen, Soviet affairs expert and Kennedy adviser, who speaks Rus- EDWARDSVILLE - Arthur (Pete) Fields of Venice was appointed late Friday afternoon by County Judge Michael Kinney to a two-year term as Democratic member of the Madison County Board of Review. Fields, a paint firm sales representative, previously had served five years on the review body. He succeeds John N. Bellcoff of Madison, who had been Democratic member of the review board the past four years. An order for Fields’ current appointment to the board was entered by Judge Kinney about 4 p.m. Friday. The Board of Review met in organization session for assess-ment-equalization work June I, with Chairman Gus Haller and holdover Republican member Charles A. Rook of Godfrey present. They reappointed former Alton Mayor Leo J. Struif as clerk of the board, awaiting Judge Kinney’s appointment of the third board member. Fields resigned from the Board of Review in 1954 at the middle of his third two-year appointive term. Rook first was appointed to the review body by Judge Kinney late in 1955 for a two-year term as GOP members, and was named again to the board last spring. Haller is chairman of the review board by virtue of his chairmanship of the Madison County Board of Supervisors. Mondhink Named Master Appointment of Harry R. Mondhink, an Alton attorney, as circuit Court master-in-chancery was announced Friday by the three Madison County circuit judges. Concurring in the appointment, which is for a two-year term to fill a vacancy created by the death of Anthony W. Daly of Alton, were Circuit Judges Joseph J. Barr of Wood River, Harold R. Clark of Alton and James O. Monroe Jr., Collinsville. Under assignment by the court to facilitate trial of certain types of civil cases,, the master-in-chancery customarily takes testimony in foreclosure cases and real estate partition suits, and submits a report to the court for consideration. sian. After the luncheon Kennedy and Khrushchev talked alone with only their interpreters present. F'or about nine minutes they walked together in the embassy garden By that time the rain had given way to a dry, brisk wind and bright sunshine. Then the talks continued in the music room through the afternoon. Broad Smiles When Khrushchev drove up to the residence of U.S. Ambassador H. Freeman Matthews, Kennedy walked part way down the stone entracc steps to meet him. The two men smiled broadly at each other. Photographers pressed forward and askde for a picture of the two shaking hands. Kennedy said quickly to an interpreter "tell him if ifs all right we'll shake hands for the photographers." Khrushchev agreed and they did. Then they went quickly into the building. Kennedy was host for today’s talk, which began with a luncheon and was scheduled to run throughout the afternoon. Khrushchev will be host at the Soviet Embassy r esidence Sunday. U.S. officials said the talks would range over all cold war issues, with special attention to West Berlin, the nuclear test ban talks at G e ne va, disarmament and Laos. Kennedy has made no secret of his intention to make as clear as possible to Khrushchev that one of the great dangers of war lies in miscalculation. By that Ken- Gaulle enabled him to confront Khrushchev "with more confidence.” The millionaire’s son and the former coal miner were to get together by lunchtime for their first meeting. Kennedy’s plane landed at 9:50 a.m. The President called the big-two conference a "most important meeting in an effort to improve the prospects for more general understanding and peace." Khrushchev Cautious Khrushchev, outwardly confident, arrived in Vienna Friday and said cautiously, "We know one cannot settle everything at once. If, however, one has good will, one can also achieve much within a short time." After alighting from his plane this morning Kennedy stood at attention as a band played the American and Austrian national anthems and then inspected an honor guard of crack Austrian troops. The day was in complete contrast to the bright sunny weather which greeted Khrushchev Friday. A heavy downpour soaked Vienna all morning and looked like continuing throughout the day. Kennedy was the first off the aircraft. Despite the chill rain he wore no raincoat. Austrian President Adolf Schaerf, standing bareheaded in the steady downpour, welcomed Kennedy as the first American president ever to come into this historic capital on the Danube. Schaerf said he and millions of other Europeans “wish that the talks here will have real results." (Continued on Page I, Col. L) * ;