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Lowell Sun Newspaper Archive: June 23, 1962 - Page 1

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    Lowell Sun (Newspaper) - June 23, 1962, Lowell, Massachusetts                                THE LOWELL SUN Lowell, Massachusetts SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 23, 1962 10 Pages, 7 Cents cloudy County 85th Year Serving Historic Middlesex County SEE PAGE 3 EDITION 5 I "Gover nmenf Jnferference" Cited as Strike Call Nears NEW YORK (UPI) The flight engineers 'union, declaring it is "fed up vith government said it would strike Pan American World Airways and Eastern Air Lines at 2 p. rn. EDT today unless it wins a satisfactory contract. Pan American said it "intends to continue operating" if its engineers walk out. but dec! in K to explain how. Eastern said it would have "no alternative but d discontinue all operations" if its 575 engineers strike. A strike would cost each air- line about million in revenue every day and affect about 45.000 daily travelers. Eastern, the na- tion's fourth largest domestic car- rier, serves riders daily, and Pan American, the country's biggest international airline, car- ries passengers daily. No negotiating sessions were sched- uled. The Flight Engineers Interna- tional Association (FEIA) brushed off a call from the National Me- diation Board to delay a walkout at least until meeting with it and representatives of the two air- lines on Monday. THE .MEDIATION board said in Washington it was assuming juris- diction and telegraphed! all parlies that a section of the Railway La- bor Ant required them to "main- tain (he status quo until the con- troversy lias been finally acted upon" by the board. 'Don Byrne, a spokesman for the union, replied early today: "Our people are fed up with government interference. They feel government economic pres- sure disrupted the TWA (Trans World Airlines) negotiations, and they arc not going to let it hap- pen again. "We arc definitely going out, but are willing to meet with the mediation board." Additionally, a settlement sup- posedly reached between TWA and the flight engineers' TWA chapter Thursday after the per- sonal intervention of Labor Sec- chanic's) license. In what is ba- sically a jurisdictional dispute, the ALPS insists all three crew- men be licensed pilots. The en- who say they are fight- ing for Ihe very survival of their union, insist that at least one man hold a mechanic's li- cense, which would practically assure them of not losing their cockpit seat to a pilot. The controversial agreement. the TWA chapter reached with' the Kansas City-based airline eliminated the requirement tiiat a licensed mechanic ride the cockpit, thus opening the way for all three crewmen to be pilots. The agreement provided for all present engineers to be given pi- lot training at company expense, or to receive severance running up into five figures if they could not qualify as pilots or elected not to take pilot training. Lowell Reservists Go Into Combat Training LOWELL Some 300 Greater- owell Army reservists boarded mses at the Moody street armory at 8 a. m. today, and left for two veeks of combat training at Camp Drum, N. Y. Lt. Col. Albert J. Mangan will cad the Lowell Infantry company it camp, while Capt. Edward H. Silva will command the Lowell Ar- illery battery. As members of the crack 94th division, which. was selected the best reserve divi- Lowell soldiers 'will be among some 8500 Massachusetts troops. According to Maj. Gen. Michael J. Galvin of Newton, command- ing officer of the 94th, this year might be called the "summa cum laude" year for the troops, since they will spend the entire two veeks in severe field maneuvers. Brig. Gen. Costas L. Caraganis of Dracut, assistant division com- mander of the 94lh, will share senior command with Gen. Galvin sion in the U. S. last year, the I during the two weeks of training. Bring Out Bodies of 113 From 707 Jetliner Crash The young driver of this automobile which struck a utility pole on Smith street near the new Notre Dame de Lourdes church was admitted to St. Smith Street Accident Joseph's hospital this morning after 8 o'clock. George Tarranf, 16, of 16 Haz- efline avenue, was reported to be in good condition following trie accident. According to reports, the youth laid he was forced off the roadway by another vehicle. Secretary Rusk Arrives in Rome By William F. Sunderland ROME of Stale Dean Rush arrived here after a successful visit to West Germany today to seek assur- ances that the new Socialist- supported Italian government mil maintain its pro-Western foreign and defense policies. He was obviously pleased at the result of his talks with West Oerman Chancellor Kon- i-ad Adenauer, ami spokesman for both sides in Bonn said the visit had re-established good will between the United States and West Germany. RUSK SAID on his arrival at Rome that he regarded the North Atlantic Treaty Organi- zation (NATO) alliance as "firm and solid and there are problems about that." "This is a period of great he said. "We are at a time of great possibili- ties." He said he was certain col- laboration with Italy would continue as it has in the past. "Now Italian Foreign Minister Atlilio Piccioni and U. S. Ambassador Frederick Reinhardt were at the Rome airport to greet him. Husk told Foreign Minister Ger- hard Schroedcr, who saw him off at the Bonn airborl, that he was "encouraged and grateful" as the result of talks and only wished he could slay longer. "When two great democracies such as ours, both vital and ener- getic, have close relations there are always certain problems (hat need Rusk said. "But they can be resolved and we can move forward in unity." American sources said (hat a "basic rapport" had been re- stored between the two govern- ments. They sard that allhough they do not agree on every word, Carlisle Woman Leaves EAST CAMBRIDGE The Jale Rena M. Clark of Carlisle left an estate of it was djsclose y President Kennedy. left ior the Himalayan foot- hills today to pick up mountain climbers includ- ing the grandson of the ialc President Wilson be obscured and false issues cre- ated." McCormack told his uncle many persons would "like (o make of The request, a friendly one, came this campaign a personal contest rom his nephew, state's 'Tell I You f What I'm Gonna Do" I "Step Right Up Gents" It BARKER Iptuklnj. V 5_' Sgtjt ol tf.l brj Cirtus PoroOc. II will ke neortf  rovcd al a drop of from last year's rate. The news came from Ihe slate commissioner of There JUNE 24th IN THE SUNDAY SUN V corporations and taxation. Th were no changes in valuation. M iTifi liilfiTiTiiii i fii 111 ml (j i iiinmii 11 fi iliiMi i mill TmTmrniTilj Is .1 A Good Day to stock up on your overdue buying needs. Shop unhurriedly, comfort- _ Geii. Edward J. McCormack Jr. who is opposing [lie President's youngest brolher Edward M. iTed) Kennedy in Ihe primary. Such a move would prevent the local battle from blossoming inlo a personal family feud between Ihe President and the House Speaker, McCormack said. McCormack's "Dear John" let- ter to his uncle Friday said "The issue in this election is clear, ft is the question of the qualifica- tions of (he candidates, as between Ted Kennedy and what he present- ly represents and Ed McCormack and what he presently is. "THIS IS the Issue which mnsl be resolved by (he voters of Mas- sachusetts and I shall try to have the people see it on Ihese terms. Once they do, I am confident I will be nominated by Ihe Dcmo- McCormack also cancelled plans .0 attend a Weslfield testimonial at which his uncle will de- iver an address. The attorney! jencral said attendance at Hie dinner "would give the imprssion hat he was campaigning for me, and I want lo stand on my own feet. between the President of the Unit- ed Slates and you, as speaker of Ihe House. Your participation in the campaign might give color to this idea and those already en- gaged in what you recently re- ferred to as 'blind opposition' will try to capitalize oil such a silua- Kennedy defeated McCormack in a stale convention for the party's endorsement for the post earlier llu's month. more than a month. Tufts University Professor{ Wood row W. Sayre and his companions, two Americans and a Swiss, were located Fri- day, ill and exhausted but alive, in the village oi Khun Jung. Sayre and the other climb- ers. Boston lawyer Norman C. Hansen, Tufts student Rog- er Hart and Swiss teacher Hans P. Duttle. had been miss- ing since May 3, when they Set out to try to climb foot Mt. Cyachung Kang, 15 miles northeast of Mt. Eve- Two Killed, Six Hurt In Two N. H, Accidents Most jels now carry Ihree pi- lots plus an engineer, who holds an aircraft and power plant (me- Raytheon Sees No Big Layoffs Raytheon plan! in South Lowell said (oday lhal they expect no major layoffs. The work force at the plant presenlly POINTE A P1TRE, Guade- loupe, (UPI) Teams of gen- darmes, police and firemen plod- ded through heavy jungle today bringing out the bodies of 113 persons killed when their Boeing 707 jetliner crashed into a fool mountain during a tropical siorm. Teams of French and American investigators were due any hour to try to determine what caused the four-engine jet wilh an ex- perienced pilot at the controls to plough into Dos d'Ane the donkey's back while trying lo make a landing Friday. All aboard were killed making it the second worst crash of a single commercial plane in his- tory. All Ihe victims were be- lieved'to be European or Soulh American. One of the victims was dentified as a widow who was taking the body.of her hus- band, Pedro Jos a Veii- Caracas. He had died of leu- kemia in Paris. The body, in a sealed coffin in the baggage compartment, was not includ- ed on the casualty list of 113. RESCUE SQUADS stumbled for more than two hours through dense growth before reaching the scene from the nearest road. They found the huge craft spattered over a 100-yard radius on the big hill. The pilot, Andre Lesieur, 43, who had flown French Presi- dent Charles fc Gaulle to the United States and Canada in 1960 and piloted for him on other trips, radioed he was laving Irouble getting his landing gear down. He flew once over the air- port, made a half turn and then Die control tower lost contact with him. One report, which could not be confirmed, said a witness saw an engine afire before the numbers 3500. A company olficial said "Ihe nature of military business re- quires both constant and con tinued evaluation and adjusfmen of Ihe number of employees need ed to perform work under govern ment contracts." ezuelan journalist, home to'plane hit the mountain. INSIDE THE SUN Ike Urges Cut in Defense Bach Drury Adds to City Tourney Lead 5 Masonic Lodge lo Mark St. John's Day...... 3 Amusements 9, fl Classified 6, 7 Deaths...............3 Editorial 4 Sports............ S, 6 Suburban News: nlllrrlcn 1 Pracut 2 Ten kahurr 2 TV, Radio............0 Women's 1 TELEPHONE GLENVIEW 5-5871 To reach all departments of The Sun MANCHESTER, N. H., (UPI) Two persons were hilled and six injured in two separate automobile accidents in New Hampshire Friday. Miss Diane Favreau, 14, of 85 Holly streel, Manchester, was killed and four teen-agers were injured when their sta- tion wagon slammed inlo a bridge abutment on the Ever- ett turnpike near the Mcrri- mack toll station. In good condition were Henry1 McCormack said thai if his un- Dufrcsne, 1C, Christine Kazakis, 15, William Roberts Jr., 16, and Karen Kastner, 14, all of Man- chester.. In Raymond, Richard M. Couch, y, of 11 Allison streel, Concord, died when his foreign-made car flipped over twice on a Roale 101 curve. Bernard Patsfield, 23, and Rich- ard Bouchard, 17, both of Con- cord, were treated and released. The two fatalities brought to; 36 Ihe number of persons killed j in highway accidents in the slate! this year. Sunday Sun. TiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiB LOWELL WATER WORKS SHUT OFF NOTICE SATURDAY, JUNE Is The Final Day for Payment of Delinquent WATER BILLS STATE AUDITORS ARE COMPLETING AUDIT OP WATER WORKS ACCOUNTS AND ALL OUTSTANDING BILLS MUST BE PAID. Non-Payment Means That Water Will Be SHUT OFF Deputy Commissioner in charge of Water Edward J. Tiorney WATCH FOR Ryatt fa cbloa COMING; Tomorrow LOWELL SUNDAY SUN SUNDAY COMIC SECTION You'll Wani io See... There Will Be An Impressive Array of Features in TOMORROW'S BIG 94 PAGE SUNDAY SUN AMONG MANY OTHER FEATURES Modern Chelmsford's Tremendous Strides In Business Growth and Community Development Important World News Developments All This Plus Your Favorite Features, Comics, Up-to-the-Minute News Developments. A Packed With Interest Issue For All Members of the Family In The Lowell Sunday Sun   

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