Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 7, 1958 · Page 1
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, July 7, 1958
Page 1
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TRAFFIC TOLL _^_ ,.' totirs- test 1 * ACCIDENTS ,.* 0 664 •INJURY ..,,,, 0 80 DEATHS .,,, t., 0 3 . 'Accident iftveivini ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH CLOUBt Low 05, High S3. Serving the Alton Community ior More Than 122 Years Established January 15, 1836 Vol. CXXttl, No. 147 ALTON, ILLINOIS, MONDAY, JULY 7,1958 20 PAGES 5c Per Copy Member of The Associated Prest 9 American Fliers Freed By Russia MOSCOW (AP) - The Soviet Union today released nine U. S. nlrmen whose military transport was forced down inside Soviet Armenia 11 days ago. U.S. Ambassador Llewellyn E. Thompson Jr. said the men were turned over to U.S. authorities on the Soviet-Iranian border. This left nine U.S. Army men in the hands of Communist East Germans. Their helicopter strayed into East Germany June 7. The Soviet news agency Tass reported that the airmen released from Armenia were delivered to a U.S. Army representative at the border town of Astara. This is in I he Azerbaijan region just west of the Caspain Sea. The U.S.S.R. announced June 28 that, the C118 had been caugh! by Soviet fighters inside the Soviet Armenian border and forced to land. The U.S. Embassy in Moscow had since been negotiating at high level ior the return of the men. Tiie nine are: Col. Dale D. Brannon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Brannon, Chardon, Ohio. Maj. Luther W. Lyles; wile; Donna J. Lyles, overseas; mother: Carrie F. Lyles, Savoy, Tex. Maj. Robert E. Crans; wife: Martha W. Crans. Macon, Ga.; parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Crans, Macon. j Maj. Bennie A. Shupe; wile; Mrs. Majorie C. Sluipe, Miami, Papers, Records Are Stolen From Goldfine's Secretary SHIP DRAWS CROWD TO LOCKS A former warship, LST Lorain County, en route from Chicago to New Orleans, passed Alton Sunday night at dusk, attracting a large crowd of sight- seers. The vessel was partly dismantled and undergoing painting, so its appearance was not prepossessing. — Staff Photo. Kla.; parents, Mr. James Shupe, Miami. Capt. James T. Kane; two sisters, Rosemary McKenna, Farmingdale, N.Y., and Margaret Kane, Lindenhurst, N.Y. Lt. James N. Luther; wife: Mrs. Joan Luther, overseas; parents: Mr. arid Mrs. Charles N. Luther, Waseca, Minn. Sgt. James G. Holman; wife: Mary M. Holman, overseas; parents: Mr. and Mrs. JamerA. Holman, Vivian, La. War Vessel Goes Past Alton Lock War days were recalled —with and Mrs.jsome changes — when an LST> June Grads Seek Jobs For Summer A "real community problem" exists as a result of the annual flow of 17-year-old high school market. At the Alton office of the Illinois graduates into the local labor (landing ship, tank) passed;State Employment Service, 311 through Alton Lock, S u n d a yjjobseekers of the under-20 age evening. This time, there were no re-i are f cma | e who has been broke and is at the Rebels Still Holding 36 Americans By BOB CLARK GUANTANAMO, Cuba TAP) — Fidel Castro's rebels still held 36 ; U.S. citizens and one Canadian to-' jday. Hope continued that tho release would be speeded up. There were strong indications, however, that the rebels were in no hurry because the presence of the Americans in the rebel camps has brought a halt to air attacks by the forces of President Fulgencio Batista. Four American civilians and one Canadian were brought by U.S. Navy helicopter to the Guan- lanamo naval base Sunday. The rebels freed four Americans and a Canadian last Wednesday and three Americans Saturday night. One of those released Sunday, John N. Schissler, Montgomery, Ala., said arrangements are being made to send trucks into the jungied mountains for the 30 U.S. sailors and Marines kidnaped point of life where he is expected from neal> the Nav y base ' to supply his own date money, ; ,.,,„,,. ,-„ etc., this looks like big riches and I bracket are listed. Of these, Iu8j an nmn . „_„ 6 ^ strictions on picture-taking in ( contrast to war years when all These young people have two information about the movement major strikes against them, ac- job and to plan to go on to college an ample career. The ISES' may advise Johnny Jobseeker to try for a temporary of vessels was classified. Noth- cording to an ISES spokesman, [where he may put to use his full ing was published, then, under! who said many wjnt temporary the voluntary censorship code, 1 i *> intellectual talent in ivocation more suited life. for to a ed by federal office at St. Louis. 'to college in the fall, and many o^ ln the i ess .i,,dustria]i2ed A crowd estimated at least I,- 1 the young men still face the com- j mostly-rural areas north of the Airman Earl H. Reamer; par- OOQ wgnt tQ the )ock Sundayi to pu i sory military hitch. These two|Alton-Wood River industrial area, ifc> Mr anH Mr« Rvrnn vnn , , * , ^ ILL , ..... see the huge vessel 1 o c k e d, factors do not ma k e them attrac- the employment outlook has de- Park Wollam, U.S. consul in Santiago, continued his negotiations with rebel leader Raul Castro, Fidel's brother, who directed the kidnapings. Microphone Discovered Eavesdropping on Aides WASHINGTON (AP) — Bernard Goldfine's aides charged today that the hotel room of his secretary has been burglarized. This came atop discovery of a microphone placed in position to eavesdrop on conversation of the aides. Jack Lotto, a public relations "Castro told us there still were many more tilings to be dis- ents: Mr. and Mrs. Byron von Reamer, St. Louis Park, Minn. Airman Peter N. Sabo; parents: Mr. and Mrs. John Sabo, Chicago, 111. Their plane, a C118 transport, was forced to land by Soviet fighter craft. According to.the Soviet announcement made the same day the plane burned on the ground— through. The 7,600-ton, 448-foot long, 63-foot beam Loraine Coun- tive as employes. terioratcd in recent months, though the trend is in the opposite direction and shows improvement. |lem, the ISES office has beenj The 3.593 job seekerg in thfi ty required 2«,i hours for lock-: On the other side of the prob- restless and keep it out,of Soviet hands was not made clear. The U.S.S.R. officially protested the flight over Soviet territory as a frontier violation The United age. The craft was pushed by the [made aware that Larry Turner of the Hutchinson: young people are Boat Lines, because the maneuv-j some have a tendency to get into erability of such a huge ship is j everybody's hair." More serious- from a social moral viewpoint, is more susceptible than an employed one to the lures "unemployed, KES acUve fj , e ]ast month whether because of fighter action practically impossible in the river, [ly, from a soci or because its crew wished to 1 and it isn't run under its own pow- a jobless youth !,»„„ w Snviot hnndR was er. than an emploj The warship, which is en route 1 "' tlie wror 'S wav of Jife from Chicago to New Orleans,) At the ISES office, where facili- has been partially dismantled States replied there had been noon the Chicago and the Illinois ties are insufficient, job-seeking so it could pass under bridges young people are given tests and such intention and that theiRivers. transport became lost in 'bad weather. counsel. They are sometimes tempted to take the easiest—and, Ike, Diefenbaker Confer on Joint Action OTTAWA (AP) - President Ei- sehower and Prime Minister Diefenbaker in their talks opening here Tuesday may take historic steps to establish a direct channel between the law-making bod iet of Canada and the United States. Diefenbaker Sunday night ex pressed hope the talks will lead to the creation of a joint Canada- U.S. parliamentary committee. The purpose of such a group would be to keep a constant watch on problems emerging be tween the neighbors and presumably to inititate fast action if friction reaches the danger point. The big ship wa« manned byjm the long run, wrong-method of com pares to 3,972 in May—showing an improvement and decline in the total who need jobs in the north'\vest section of Madison County, j However, the June job-seeking total is still much greater than at the comparable time a year ago, when 1,981 were on the jobs-wanted list at ISES. Seek Work Here North of the Alton-Wood River industrial area, in Greene, Jersey and Calhoun counties, a decline in northeast Schissler; a Navy crew. 'solving their economic Pi'oblems! manufacturing has caused a pjnch A coat of paint Is being ap-: b y taking a permanent job below plied to the warship, with the re-j««ir aptitudes instead of contmu- suit that the familiar battleship'"* to college, said one ISES ex- gray was mottled with yellow| ecutlvc> patches. Small Bamb Attacks Flare in Algeria ALGIERS (AP) — Small bomb attacks flared throughout troubled Algeria over the weekend. There were no major engagements between nationalist rebels and the French, but 4 persons were Wiled and 20 injured in the individual attacks. DATA AT THE DAM ,., „ =- . 8 a.m. temperature Yesterday's Public aggravations between;"*** 7fi dfl » ree "- Hilih 85 ' Low m Ihe two countries have increased in the last Jew years, rather than diminished. River stage below Precipitation dam at 7 a.m. 10.3. Pool 23.3. 24 hours to a.m. 0.01 In. Body of Drowned Girl Recovered by Neighbor The body of Betty Jean Inman, JO, a fifth-grade student at the South Roxana School, was recovered from the Hartford Canal at 1:40 p.m. Sunday 100 feet from where she sank at 5 p.m. Friday. Mrs. Robert Farris of 409 Ohio Ave., South Roxana, while walking along the bank of the canal, discovered the body floating in the water. The little girl had gone to the canal with her parents, Mr. and Mrs, James Innian, Ohio avenue, South Roxana, and other relatives on a July 4 picnic outing, She was wading In shallow water near the bank, with her parents on shore nearby, when she stepped off a ledge into deeper water. Her father and another man attempted unsuccessfully to rescue the child. Alton Volunteer Emergeo- girl'i body. Surviving be»ide« her parent* are one sister, Judy, 12. Betty Jean, who was born April 26, 1948, at Mayfield, Ky., moved with her parents to t h e Wood River area shortly after her birth. They resided in Wood River until six years ago when they moved to South Roxana. Her body is at Marks Mor ary, Wood River, where friends may call from 6 p.m. to 7:15 p.m. today, when the body will be taken to South Roxana Assembly of God Church for rites at 7:30 p.m. Following services at the church, the body will be sent to Clinton, Ky., to Hopkins Brown Funeral Home, where it will lie until t a k e n to Mt, Pleasant Church, Mt. Pleasant, Ky., for services at 3 p.m., Tuesday, Burial will bo in Mt. Maria Cemetery, Croiey, Ky. Surviving in addition to her parents and sister are her paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Inman of Clinton, Ky., cy Corps members and neighbors of the family conducted an around-the-clock search for theand her maternal grandparents,!(The Waiter) Ricca, both of See* Quick Riches For some, perhaps, a college education is not indicated. But, as in the case of (say) Johnny Job- seeker, grades 17, who made in high school, excellent he may lack the perspective to see the wisdom of continuing in college. He may point out that a friend of his on July 4 holiday said he received $75 one day's pay for operating a crane overtime. To a lad Some of the jobless from these counties have come to Alton looking for work. These jobseekers are few, however, because the nature of the work they seek precludes the expense of commuting the great distance. In the Whits Hall-Winchester- Roodhouse area, a shutdown in dress manufacturing has warped the economics of those communities. A tile manufacturing concern in the same area has cut back its work staff. At shutdown of a Jerseyville, shoe plant the has To Quiz Capone Mob On Rackets WASHINGTON tAP) - Members of tlie prohibition-era Capone gang will figure in a Senate investigation of alleged mobster control of Chicago's restaurant industry. The Senate Rackets Committee will open hearings on the matter Tuesday. The hearing are expected to last about two weeks. Chairman John L. McClellan (D-Ark) announced: "We plan to take a close look at the way racketeers and hoodlums, indu ing members of the old Capone mob in Chicago, muscled into the restaurant industry in that town through close ties with labor unions and management asaodu- caused a long-extended job pinch. On the brighter side of the pic- lure, insofar as student summer job seekers are concerned, some farm work is available, such as an extensive de-lassling process on several thousand acres at Eldred. cussed before all the captives could go," Schissler reported. The motive for the kidnapings ant ji reportedly was to pressure the United States not to supply Batista's forces with fuel or ammunition. Schissler expressed belief that Wollam has convinced Raulj Castro the United States is not aiding the government forces trying to put down the rebellion. But Raul was quoted as saying, "Tlie Cuban army won't drop bombs while the Americans are here. They are very good 50mm 'antiaircraft protection." All five men released Sunday were employes of the American' owned Moa Bay Mining Co., WIRED FOR SOUND Lloyd B. Furr, a private investigator, shows a microphone to Roger Kobb, attorney for Bernard Goldfine, early today in a hotel suite at Washington occupied by an aide of the Boston industrialist. Goldfine aides said they pulled the microphone from beneath a door to an adjoining room. (AP Wirephoto.) H.Ringering Dies Sunday In Hospital Henry C. Ringering 75, of Rt. 3, Godfrey, a retired Standard! Oil Co. employe, and a member of a pioneer East Alton family, died Sunday at 9 a.m. in St. Josuph's Hospital, where he had 5een a patient since April 12. He tad been in failing health for several years and confined to his 3ed for the past year. Mr. Ringering had completed 19 years' service at lie oil refinery at time of his re tire me n t n 1947. During his employement at Standard he lad worked in !our major divisions of then. C. Ringering j plant: the mechanical, utilities, 1 ight oils, and heavy oils. His longest working period in one de- which nickel is preparing and cobalt Cuba. Prof. to develop deposits in The men were E. P. Pfleider, :iead of the mining eiiginpering department at the University of Minnesota; Edward H. Cordes, Fanwood, N.J.; Roman Cecilia, a Cuban-born naturalized American from New York City; and Harold i. Christianson, Geraldton, Man. Released Saturday night were Alfred F. Smith, Laconia, N.H.; Harley F. Sparks, Frankfort, Jnd. and Jesse G. Ford, Dillon, S.C. All were abducted from the United Fruit Co. sugar plantation at Guaro. All those released have been in ;ood shape and reported the rebels treated them well. TODAY'S CHUCKLE For fixing things around the house there's nothing better than a man who's handy with a checkbook. <€> 19S8, General Features Corp.) First Car Stolen In Annexed Area The 1 : U-mile long Laclede Steel Co. tract annexed by action of City Council in a special session last Wednesday was recognized'trustee of the former Ringer- as part of the city in the forenoon today when police took respon-ling school in the East Alton ar- a man newly hired by Goldfine, said that bank records, correspondent, lists and documents had been taken from the room and the secretary. Miss Mildred Paper- min, occupied. He said a report had been made to police. Lotto said "We feel this burglary is a continuation of the Gestapo tactics being employed against Mr. Goldfine and his associates." Lotto said the missing papers were to have been used by Goldfine in his appearance Tuesday before the House committee investigating relations between the Boston industrialist and White House aide Sherman Adams. Lotto said Goldfine and his assistants don't know how much i» missing and consequently can't say whether it will interfere with Goldfine's testimony. The discovery of the microphone had already plunged the Adams-Goldfine investigation into a roaring controversy. At the other end of the microphone wires was Baron I. Shacklette, chief investigator for the House subcommittee looking into relations between Goldfine and Sherman Adams. And with Shack- letle was Jack Anderson, a legman for columnist Drew Pearson. Chairman Oren Harris (D-Ark) MrtmeMrwasTnThe'prwrr nouse announced after a meeting of the from Nov. 1, 1933, until June of ^committee today that it will 1943. Born Aug. 24. 1892, on the old Ringering homestead, near East Alton, he was a son of the late Albert and Gessena Jutting Ring' ering. For many years he was sibilily for investigating the theft of a stolen automobile. The vehicle, a coach ot J. W.,port. Question o[ whose jurisdic- Carlisle of 269 S. 12th St., Wood tion covered Chessen Lane was River, was stolen from the Laclede parking lot between midnight and 8 a.m. today, said the owner. Carlisle came to the police station to sign the theft report so that a description of the coach could be radioed to the state highway patrol and authorities of near municipalities. The reported theft of the automobile was actually the second from within the newly-annexed territory, but this earlier call, given police here at 1:15 a.m. Loday, was handled by the county through deputy sheriffs, ft related to presence of some storage batteries in Chessen Lane near Hyman-Michaels Co. yards. A Laclede watchman made the re- tions, "We hope to present a revealing picture of the extent to which racketeers were able to control and "operate this industry through (ear, intimidation and shake- clowns,' McClellan said the investigation will go into whether collusive agreements were signed between the Chicago Restaurant Assn., certain independent restaurants in Chicago and certain unions. Among withnesses under sub* poena are Tony Accardo and Paul Mr, and Mrs. John Ireland of j whom belonged to the gang once St. Louis. 'headed by Al Capone. Accident-Free Sunday Ends Holiday Weekend Alton ended the long holiday weekend with an accident-free day. No congestion of traffic was noted Sunday, said police, and in the 24 hours ending at 7 a.m. today no traffic mishaps were recorded within the city. Home-bound tourists and weekend holiday parties trickled back through the city on the state route extensions Sunday. No "bulges" such as frequently are noted on Sunday were observed, said police. Biggest flow at dusk, when of traffic came boating parties were returning from the McAdams highway area along the river. It was ot normal proportions despite Sunday having been a day of much boating activity. Only three traffic accidents were booked here over Saturday and Saturday night, but two were accompanied by injury to persons, One of the Saturday mishaps resulted in injury to a child pedestrian, 6-year-old Donald Eugene DanyruK of 1306 Belle St. The boy was struck by a sedan as he attempted to cross Belle street near hta home in the late afternoon. Police said he incurred a head injury and was moved in an ambulance to St. Joseph's Hospital for examiantion and treatment. The motorist. Harrison L. Jaekson, 50, of 1708 Belle St., told police the child stepped out from in back of a truok. Information given a policeman was that the child was starling out on an errand to a store when he was brushed down. The other injury accident of Saturday, that of a motorcyclist, was told in Saturday's issue of the Telegraph. The non-injiu/y mishap was a collision in the 2200-block of Central Avenue between automobiles driven respectively by Claude P. House, 50, of 1400 Highland Ave. and by Eugene F. Bensman, 40, of 4128 Alby St. Bensmun's car incurred some door and fender damage, the report stales. Police records ghow 82 arrests in the opening seven days of July in Alton. A large portion of these reflected traffic control activity. Thus far this month, 12 traffic accidents, two with injury, have been recorded. In tlie corresponding seven days last year, 29 vehicle accidents, lour with injury, were listed. • 4 Highway Death Toll Reaches 364 By Till; ASSOCIATED HRtSS still undetermined, according to police, and sheriff's deputies were ready to act in the matter. With the annexation of the Laclede tract, Fifth Ward apparently has become the "longest ward" in the city, ft displaces the heretofore longest ward title of Third Ward. ea. He was married in 190S to Miss Martha Fischer at Ellinwood, Kan. For 11 years after their marriage they resided in 'get to the bottom" of bugging and burglary incidents in the oldfine investigation. The committee reached no decision on whether to fire Shacklette. Demands Testimony From the Goldfine camp, attorney Roger Rpbb fired a demand for under-oath examination of anyone who might know whether con- iVlentia) data has been secured through such tactics. Lotto said Rohb had also complained to the FBf about the mi- Kansas and then moved to East cl hone and a t th Alton. ' After his retirement from Standard Oil Co., Mr. Ringering moved to a farm northeast of Godfrey, and from there to the farm on which he was resid' Although there has been no sup- ing at time he entered the hos- plementary action this far by the] Council to make tho new city territory a part of Fifth Ward, the an- jpitul. He was a member of First Bap- ;i.iu|jjjLNic; anu ujaL uif r 01 Was I investigating. Lotto said he himself has filed a complaint with the U.S. district attorney and asked the attorney whethfr his privacy has been violated by the microphone. Lotto was registered for the room at which the microphone bad been placed nexed land connects directly only to _ Madison County Farm to that ward. Presently, there are no voters resident within the new territory, the annexation documents show. Hence the question of what voting precinct or precincts might need to be enlarged to include it is of no present importance. With no voters, no polls will be needed. Map measurements show that Fifih Ward, including the ncwlyj annexed tract, now extends ap-' proximatcly 13,500 feet eastward from Central Avenue to the middle of Wood River (creek). Like map measurements show] Third Ward has a north-south length of about 12,400 feet from 1'ralfic ,'!64 the river to the north city limits. Drowmngs 179' Thus the map measurements ^Miscellaneous 93 make Fifth Ward longer by about Total 6361,000 feet. j A map beiiit; completed today by By THii ASSOCIATED 'sheppafd, Morgan & Schwaab. Cautious driving by millions of| city p ,. 0 j ect engineers, to depict home-bound motorists held the' thc , K , wly allnexed urea tol . fi| ing nation's July 4lh weekend^ holiday I with ,, M . countv rec0 rder, shows P re " that along its northerly line the area extends 9,500 /eel from Mis- reau. tist Church, Alton, and belonged] Miss Paperman was living in Bu- room 842 at the Sheraton-Carlton Hotel. She said her room appeared to have been ransacked, and that site found an empty packet of cigarettes in the room. She doesn't srhoke. Lotto said she returned to her room about 10:30 p.m. Sunday night and went to bed. Discover* toss At that time, she said, she closed a bolt in a door connecting with an adjoining room but thought nothing of it at the time. The adjoining room No. 844 had Surviving are his widow: two sons, Walter G., and Robert C., Alton; two brothers, George H., East Alton, and John of Carrollton; a sister, Mrs. Walter Klopmeier of Cottage Hills, and six grandchildren. A brother, Herman, and a sister, Mrs. Fannie Koch, and two grandchildren, preceded him in death, body is at Smith Home, Alton, where friends may call after 7 p.m. today until 11 a.m. Tuesday, when it will be I taken to First Baptist Church for heen occupied by a member of the services at 2:30 p.m. to be con Golofuie staff who was not there ducted by'the Rev. Orrin M. And- Su ," day - erson. Burial will be in Upper Alton Cemetery. traffic toll well below the holiday estimate of 410. Although late reports were ex-' SO uri Avenue to Wood river at the' to boost the total of dead I East Alton corporate limits. somewhat, it appeared that Ihe! — final count would be below the record' toll forecast by the Nntiun-j at Solely Council for a three day holiday period. Fatal highway mishaps got off to a last start but tapered off commencing Saturday afternoon after early reports indicated the holiday would end with a new ree-' ord of traffic dead. Inside Musts: KDITOKIAL . SOCIETY .... SI'OUTS RADIO & TV COMICS CLASSIFIED . OBITUARY .. 1'AGfc 4 PACK 10 PAOE 14 I'AGE 15 PAGE 16 I'AOE 17 PAGE Today's Rainfall Welcome, Much More Is Needed 'IS Welcome rain fell today. More|total a mure satisfactory amount needed. Mot sun in unshaded' when it is measured at Alton The Safety Council ullrihutcd sections of the Alton area coun the lower death toll to eneixulic tryside had baked the topsoil into traffic enforcement and the shock of the skyrocketing death toll during the early hours of the holiday. However, it appears the final count will be close to the number killed during the recent Memorial Day holiday period. The 371 traffic deaths for the three-day Memorial Day period set a new record (or the holiday. Thus, the traffic death toil for the first two long weekend holidays this year was more than 725. During the first five months this year tralfic deaths averaged 88 per day. dust. And dust erodes under the urging of summer winds. Though June rain totaled 4.02 inches at Alton Dam, which is six- tenths of an inch over normal for the month, the etfect has worn off and summer heat is outstripping Locks at 7 a.m. tomorrow. So far through today, half ol the eight days of this month have been cloudy. June's-30-day score was a total of nine cloudy days. Total rain this year up to 7 a.m. today was 15.27 inches, more than four and a half inches below normal for the 188 days of 1958. The July 4 maximum tempera- the sparse rainfall of the first week ture recorded this year first on ot this month. June 8. The low temperature of the Only two measureable rains!year was minus-foul' on Feb. 10. were recorded prior to the senile! Though topsoil lias been drying showers that stunec* before light today. These previous two yielded only two-hundredth^ of an inch. Today's rain is expected to during the opening days of this month, the undersoil appears to have retained enough moisture to make crop prospects good.' H Miss Paperman said she discovered the loss of the papers this morning when she went to a closet. Lotto said sealed letters marked "personal" had been broken open. Lotto called reporters to a suite in the Statler Hotel to tell them his account of the missing papers. Goldfine himself was repurU'd by his aides to be still abed. They said he didn't get to bed until nbout 5 a.m. (EDT) because ot the excitement over the micro, phone. When reporters went with Lotto interview Miss Paperman in her hotel room, she was being questioned by police. Lotto said Miss Papermun left her room for Boston lust Ti)uru> day at 7:30 p.m. aim returned Sunday night at 10-30. He assumed lie burglary took place some lime dur ng that period. Kobb made public a letter to Harris saying these questions should be "answered in testimony under oath from all those having knowledge of the facts:" 1. Has Shacklette or other sub* committee uwestiatovs, picked up confidential information through listening in on Goldfine'g suites? 2. Has confidential Information been given 10 subcommittee cou*. Bel Robert W. Liahman in h la quizzing of Goidfine. who re*ura»a the witness stand tomorrow? 3. Has confidential ntaterii) been given columnist'Pearson who Robb said, publlibM critical uf

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