Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 12, 1958 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 12, 1958
Page 1
Start Free Trial

TRA1TIC TOLL tettrt ... a ,,,,,, 0 82 t>BAT«3 ,,,,,,. 0 3 *Ace!d*m ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Serving the Alton Community for More Than 122 WARM , SUNDAY: Lm»0% fflgftlft. Established January 15, 1836 VolCXXltVNo. 152 ALTON, ILLINOIS, SATURDAY, JULY 12,1&58 16 PAGES 5c Per Copy Member of The Associated Prwi Knowland Against Trade Restrictions »y JACK HELL WASHINGTON (#>— Sen. William F. Knowland (R-Calif.) am nounced today he is joining the administration's fight against a move to restrict presidential taritf powers, Knowland, the Senate Republl can leader, said in an interview he will oppose a proposal to give Congress final say over'whether the president may rejttt Tariff i Commission recommendations for higher tariffs or import quota* to protect domestic industries claim ing» 'injury' from import*. The president now has discretionary authority to accept or reject such recommendations. The Senate Pittance Committee wrote the restrictive amendment, sponsored by Sen. Robert S. Kerr (D-Okla), into a bill to extend the Reciprocal Trade Agreements law for, three more yeaVs. This 24- year-old law .gives the president authority to negotiate mutual trade toncessions with other nations. Knowland's announcement ap parently closed administration ranks on a proposal which Secretary of Commerce Weeks said completely emasculates the bill. Previously, Knowland had opposed the administration's^ request lor a' five-year extension of the trade program, as voted by the House. • Sen. .Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, Senate Democratic leader, already has expressed himself as opposed to the Kerr amendment. He has pledged efforts to strike it from the bill. Sen. George A. Smalhers (D- Fla), who cast the deciding x ballol when the committee voted.8-7 to put the amendment in the bill, said in a separate interview he thinks the Senate will scuttle the provision. Sen. Edward Martin (R-Pa), who canvassed the situation with Knowland .and other Republican leaders at an unannounced meeting Friday^ said he expects the three-year extension voted by the finance committee to be accepted by the Senate without a tight. Rebels Still 29 Americans By BOB CLARK "GUANTANAMO, Cuba *-U.S. officials were increasingly -irritated today because Fidel Cas tro's rebels still held 29 American servicemen after freeing the last civilian hostage. C. Allen Stewart, deputy director of the State Department's Middle American affairs division, flew from Washington to Havana Friday to confer with Park Wol lam, U.S. consul at Santiago who has been negotiating with the rebels. There was no indication of whether they had devised any new plan to speed release of the sailors and Marines, seized by rebels two weeks ago .to dramatize their fight against President Fulgencio Batis ta's regime. Wollam said the rugged country was slowing up the movement of the servicemen to points where a U.S. Navy helicopter could pick them up.' Raul Castro, Fidel's brother, has been quoted as saying he regarded the captives as an efficient means of halting Cuban .army attacks against his men. The army bas curtailed its offensive for fear of harming the Americans. Inside Musts: EDITORIAL PAGE 4 SOCIETY PAGE • SPORTS PAGE I RAPIO * TV PAGE U COMICS PAGE 19 OBITUARY PAGE 19 CLASSIF1BO PAGE U Reserve Unit Leaves For CampMcCoy It's camp time again for the 470th Field Artillery Battalion, (U.S.R.R.) or, in military lingo: "Annual Unit Training." Chief Warrant .Officer Eugene MacDonald, battalion assistant S4, is the offlcer-in-charge of the advance party which left Alton Thursday by private cars for Camp McCoy, Wis. Members of the advance s>arty are: From Headquarters Battery: First Sgt. Theodore H. Marth, Sgt. Paul E. Thomas, Pfc. Jimmie' L. Clark and Pfc. Joel K. Lasswell; From Battery "A":'First Sgt. Charles A. Moore, C|>1. James D. Gannon and Pfc. Andrew Piazxa; From Battery "B": SFC James H. Troy and Sgt. James J. Crain; From .Battery "C": Sgt/william W. Behnen and Pfc. Robert L, Evans; From Service Battery ; SFC George W.. Floyd, SFC Clarence B. White and Sgt. James B. Woody. The primary duty of th* advance party is to prepare the, camp site for the arrival of the main 'body of the battalion. At 6 a.m. today a motor convoy left the Army Reserve Training Center at Wood River and headed north for Camp McCoy. Convoy Commander is Lt. Col. JeVome B. Hasemeier, the 470th's battalion commander. The convoy was made up of six vehicles, one 2%-ton truck and tour jeeps. The expected time of arrival at the training site for the motor convoy .is noon Sunday. Personnel of the motor column are: Col. Hasemeier, Capt, Leland I. Noble, Pfc. Frederick A. Goebel, Pfc. William K. Miller Jr., Sgt. George W. Combs, Sgt. Clemens E. Wendle, Pfc. Jolin D. Baker.,. Pfc,-Carl. E,. Ellington, Sgt. Donald L. Schudel, Pfc. Raymond L. Goode, Pfc. Charles A. Tosh, Pfc. Richard S. Phelps.. The main body consisting of the remainder of the battalion will proceed to camp on chartered buses. Major John E. Gray, the battalion's executive officer, will be the troop commander, The buses, are scheduled to leave the Wood River training center at midnight Saturday. They will proceed to Carrollton with members of Headquarters Battery, Batteries "A", "B" and Service Battery. At Carrollton Battery "C" personnel will be loaded on the buses. The main body is expected to arrive at camp early Sunday afternoon. The main body includes 12 officers and 95 enlisted men. The complete complement is made up of 17 officers and 133 enlisted men. All batteries of the battalion have scheduled training assemblies at 9 o'clock tonigHt. As soon as practical, the • battalion will load the individuals' gear on buses! to facilitate prompt m6ve- ment at the hour set. The encampment will close officially a.t midnight, July 27. Two Options On Property Near Edwardsville Canceled Committee Will Go Slow on Goldfine WASHINGTON <#>—Rep. John Bell Williams (D-Mlss.) 1en- peace feeler to Bernard Goldfine today. He indicated a contempt citation may not he voted for some time—If at all. "We are not anxious to fite LUNCH TIME It's lunch time for 11-month-old Danny Pond and his pet racoon as they take to their milk bottles completely relaxed in the summer heat at Poultney, Vt. Danny is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pond. (AP Wirephoto) Old Hawley Farm i To Be Subdivided A building estimated to be almost 100 years old—once known as "Lilac Lodge" and located on Boy Scout lane, on the former Hawley farm tract 2% miles west of Alton off Rt. 100—has been razed in preliminary clearing for what may be one of the largest are him," said Williams, a senior Democrat on a House subcommittee investigating relations) between Boston millionaire Goldfine' and Sherman Adams, President Eisenhower's chief aide. Williams said "we are much more get the information" about some of Goldfine's finances — information which Goldfine lias refused to give so far on grounds it is not relevant to the inquiry. "There would be no need to cite him if we get the information," Williams said. The Mississippi congressman said that although groundwork has been laid for a vote to cite Goldfine for contempt of Congress, the subcommittee is not likely to act for a while. He said the subcommittee wants to complete the record. first. Williams spoke in an interview as Goldfine was given a long weekend to ponder his troubles with the subcommittee and plan strategy for his scheduled reappearance oil the witness stand Tuesday. [Tuesday public hearings on the, Goldfine said lie would think!rackets infested Chicago roslaur-j Says Labor Racket Pays Off Billions WASHfNGTON (AP)—Robert F. Kennedy, counsel to the Senate Rackets Committee, said toclnyj the underworld is milking at least| a billion dollars a year out of labor-management rackets. He said this will be borne out as the committee- gets deeper into its investigation of alleged gangster infiltration of both labor unions and business enterprises from coast to coast. "It may prove to be a conservative figure," Kennedy told reporters. He declined to gjye now a breakdown of the take 'by such| rackets in any particular area. : The committee plans to resume 1 TO HEAD AEC John A. McCone, above, said he will be designated by President Eisenhower as the new chairman of the Atomic Energy Commission, succeeding Lewis Strauss who stepped out recently. The Senate has confirmed the nomination of Met/one, a Los Angeles businessman, to be a member of the AEC. (AP Wirephoto) Another Owner Reports Deal Has Gone Through EDWARDSVILLE—Two property owners southwest of here who recently granted purchase options on their land to a St. Louis realty firm reportedly interested in acquiring a 2,000-acre tract in the area for an unidentified cliqnt, told the Telegraph at noon today that they have been informed the options were canceled by the realty company. A third landowner said he wat notified by agents of the Carl G. StifeJ Realty Co. of St. Louis that the firm considered the price he asked for his small tract (less than a half-acre, improved with a brick veneer 5-room house) as excessive and the option would be returned to him next week. The two owners, queried who said they were informed the options exercised by agents for the Picking up a project it initiated last November! the City Traf- subdivisions In the area. ^ Joseph J. Wickenhauser Sr., for- over a subcommittee plea that he answer more questions. But" he gave no sign of yielding as he and his wife prepared to fly home today. The House inquiry into Goldfine's relations with his Mend Adams x and' with federal regulatory agencies hit a climax Friday when the Boston industrialist refused to answer 23 questions spe- 'daily drawn up under threat of Miss Nina Hawley was the last?contempt if he didn't answer ant industry. Later hearings will deal with rackets in Detroit, New York, Pennsylvania's garment industry, Miami, Los Angeles and various other places. Chicago gangster Tony Accardo and three of his alleged lieutenants repeatedly invoked the Fifth Amendment Friday, refusing to answer any questions about alleged extortion conspiracies. Silent on Shakedowns To Improve Visibility At Corners lie Commission, Friday afternoon, took action to • renew a campaign aimed to reduce traffic accidents by improving traffic visibility at street intersections. Sought is the elimination of high hedges, shrubs, walls and fences lending to impede the view from one another of motorists as they approach street and alley intersections. Considerable effort was into the p r o g r a m last fall and view-obstructions at a number of blind corners were eliminated. However, this year's wqt Report Dip In Month's Accidents * Traffic accidents have been showing a marked decline in the first 12 days of the present month, and at the same time traffic enforcement arrests have prevention of "visibility"obstruc- Stifel firm .on their property had been canceled, reported they received bank the signatures torn from the option forms.' A fourth property owner, Irvin Stewart, who with his wife owns 133 acres in the area, told the Telegraph today that the option he gave the .Stifel company's agents had "gone through" and he had received "a check" binding the purchase agreement. Stewart, as previously reported I in spring, • with rains continuing into summer, has brought out a lush new growth of vegetation and more complaints about blind intersections have come to t h e commissioners. The city has no ordinance regulation directly bearing on the the Telegraph, said he was put!"weJJ satisfied" with "the pur- base price specified in the op- ion he and his wife signed. From the other three land- wners, however, it-was learned taken an up-curve. Noon today completed a full tions at street corners itwasfoutod and pcting on a suggestion at the mer contractor, told<theWelegFaph»°f -the,- immediate family that pio-j The questions took the line that today lie plans to establish'on the;H ee red as'farmehriifrthe^area. HerjGoldfine >Tnilkcd a company he former Hawley tract a subdivision! parents were Andrew T. and Helen 'controlled, but did not completely 'to well-to-do bricklSpaulding, early settlers in the Oldiown. of $104,973 in easy loans in restricted homes. • • He bought from. First National Bank, executors of the estate of MisS Nina Hawley, who died March 5, 1957, the part of the huge Hawley farm tract that remained. It is comprised of 110 acres on the Jerseyville road section. 1945-48. Her brother, Andrew , Hawley, who died in August of 1949, resided with her for a number of years at the old homestead. . The Boy Scout Camp is located north side of Rt 100 —^ %"£?£ g %$ from Boy Scout lane tp Valhalla jn * J Memorial Park northward a half-, Camp Haw , ; m,le from Rt 100; and of 50 acres ,, aw , |ami] Late , s > , on the south of Rt. 100. TODAY'S CHUCKLE The young lawyer was sent to New York to consult with a client. Oa arrival he found he had forgotten the client's name. He wired his firm: "What is bur client's name?" Baok came the answer: "Smith, William A. Yours is Jones, John B," (0 IfNt Central F«»tur«» Corp.) Husband Doubtful Woman, 69, Both Proficient, Enthusiastic Tree-Climber POTTSTOWN, Pa. (AP) - How many women of 69 can climb a tree and. like it? Mrs. Sadie Brown does. Evan the thought of it makes her nerve tip tingle, For it's a challenge. And Mrs. Brown—five feet even, 117 pounds and stiil supple — it no woman to shrug off a challenge. A widow for (our years, Mrs, Brown now gives full scope to her pbby. Hobby? It's practically a culling. She conlWed lit an interview today that her husband was somewhat ton than thrilled by her idea of tun. That cramped her style • MUst. "GU8U it ww w irett Wickenhauser told the Telegraph his intention is to divide, the' north tract into 290 large lots (less than ihree per acre) mostly with 80 to 100-foot frontage each. He plans installation of blacktop streets, curb and guttering, and of utilities, including gas. He said the preliminary work on the subdivision will be started in early fall with the thought of com pleting it in early spring—but for 90 lots only, inasmuch'as it is not a practice in so large an operation to attempt to offer the lots at one time. He has received from the county, he said, approval of a preliminary plat of the north tract. The name chosen for it is "River Aire Subdivision." Clearing, cleaning, surveying and staking^ of the land will precede grading and other operations. Wickenhauser has not contemplated any plans for the 50 acres south of Rt. 100 other than that it will he sown in alfalfa a year from now. Frank Hoffman, farmer the camp was changed to Camjj Warren Levis. When the camp area was enlarged by donation of the Levis family. Storms \ Rumble Across U. S. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thunderstorms rumbled April Sales Here Higher Than In'57 jury accident. ago, Building Commissioner • Fair Police records show only 21j floW checked lhe new city build accidents in the last lli days two ing code lo see , f u comains of these being accompanied by| plicable provisions . injury to persons. During this They refused to say whether week here without a traffic-in- commission's meeting two weeks they have been shaking down Chi- ---•-->—' cago restaurant Owners by selling them protection from trouble with racketeer bossed labor unions. Jose di Varco, Jack Cerone and Ross 'Prio refused among other things to tell whether they know anything about the May 13 raid by masked gunmen on Allgauer's Fireside Restaurant. The gunmen held employes at corded. An in gunpoint and put the place to thejdays of June, same period, 52 traffic control arrests have been made. In the corresponding period ol July last year, 48 traffic acci< dents, five with injury, were re- the opening 49 accidents, 10 across a broad stretch of the country today, dampening many areas from Texas into the middle Atlantic slates. The storm area retreated slightly southward after churning up tornadoes in the central Plains and the middle Mississippi Valley late Friday. More hot weather prevailed over most of the area from the . . ., , , , . i . VVKI uiuDi ui me area uum me working the land, is continuing to Rockies wes t w ard to the Pac.fic do so, nothing Wickenhauser will be done said, and to disrupt deuce that finally made him see the light, but even then he fret- led," the related. "I never could see why. After all, I've never spilled out of a tree yet. And I've beep ahinnying up trees — tall ones, too, 70 feet and more—lor § good many years on this old farm." Mrs, Brown Uvea In the 75-year-old farmhouse 'where she wag born. Her climbing urge ties in with another passion, that of picking cherries. It waf suggested that there are easier wayj of gathering them. "Not for me." aha shot back. "No ladder* or shakedown lor me. Let the* teen-agers play U soft. The be«t of them can't climb more bill the 'DifttfTOf i i»n,'» i the crops before he has a chan.ce to harvest the crops. The final plat of the subdivision must be made by the engineers in the field, he said. Wickenhauser stated he will not build homes on any of the lots. He added that he is no longer in the Mouse building business. One of the more interesting phases of the clearing work being done on the tract was the razing of the old Hawley homestead, generally conceded to occupy one ol Coast, and it was warmer in parts of the Mississippi Valley and in the northern Plains. torch, causing an estimated 5750, 000 damage, two days after committee investigators had interviewed its owner, Gus Allgauer. Chicago l?r\vyer Anthony B. Alton merchants did a larger!Champagne refused to tell the volume of . retail business last committee whether Accardo had April than in the corresponding month of 1957, the city Va-cent sales tax returns show. The net amount ol sales tax to be remitted to the city this month from collections on last April's business will be $19,760, City Cloak Price was notified today.' This amount is $588 more than the $19,172 payment the city received on April transactions 'ast year. It also is larger than the net of $19,124 received in June on last March's retail sales here* The Vz-cent municipal sales taxes are collected by the state Department of Revenue which takes out a 6 per cent administration fee'and then remits the balance to the cities and villages. The money comes to the municipalities three months after the month for which the tax accrued. The report from the state Department of Revenue to Clerk Price shows $20,021.63 was collected for Alton on April's sales transactions. From this a fee of $1,261.32 will be withheld, leaving the net payment of $19,760.31 due the city. the most beautiful farmsites in this section of the U. S. Some older residents of Alton recall the beauty of. the lilac grove, whence the homestead took its name. The stately huge oaks on the term are being left undisturbed, Wickenhauser noted. In tearing down the building, he said, many old papers and magazines were found, some dated in the 1860's, He said that, before the house wai ra»*d, representatives antiques. The old buildings on the tract have been or are to be removed, Wickeohaujar 500 Years To Recover Genetic Effect of Radiation Shown as Long Term Process AUSTIN. Tex. (AP) - Human populations could recover from the effects of heavy radioactive fallout from thermonuclear bombs but it might lake 500 to 900 years, two University of Texas scientists said Friday. Dr. Wilson S. Stone and Florence D. Wilson reached this conclusion from a study of fruit flies. The tiles were exposed to direct radiation at Bikini, Ronegelap and Rongerik In the Marshall Islands and at Ponape in the eastern Caroline Islands. All the islands are in, or near, vive on the clem , -• -— '"" i ••**• «•?*• »«Mt**«9*tP ***** *•*( V* MV-W* t p| the executor ruwwed from the! the U.S. government's pacific house some of the old picturesque proving, gtaund area. The university geneticists conducted their study under contract with the Atomic Energy Commission. who iur« fringe of thermbnu target areas would have to evolve through 26 to 40 generations before evidence of severe genetic damage to the human species is erased," Dr. Stone said. "Time span required for development of 26 to 40 human generations would cover 800 to 900 years." The geneticists outlined their investigations in an article published by the National Academy of Science. They said it was assumed that the radiation damage to man's reproductive system weuld paral lei the damaging effects that direct radiation and radioactive fallout at Bikini had on the fruit tty'i gawtifl system. marked him for murder in 1954, when Champagne was counsel to the Chicago Restaurant Assn. This is an organization of restaurant owners. fn questioning witnesses, die committee has contended that Accardo installed Champagne In the counsel post to do his bidding; that Accardo collected kickbacks from Champagne's $125,000 a year salary, and ordered him slain after they had quarreled about this. Staff Investigator Lavern J. Duffy testified that Accardo later relented when Champagne quit the job. Meter Maids Begin Work On Monday "Meter maids" will begin active duty here next Monday it. was announced today by City Accardo invoked the Fifth Amendment in refusing to answer questions about Champagne. He also pleaded' the Fifth Amendment in refusing to say whether he is a citizen or where he was born. Sam Baltaglia and Marshall Caifano, alleged underlings of Accardo, also refused to acknowledge citizenship. This prompted Committee Chairman John L. McClellan CD- Ark) to charge flagrant abuse of the constitutional protection against self-incrimination. He ordered his staff to prepare cojv tempt of Congress citations against Accardo, Battaglia and Caifano. Maximum punishment for contempt is a year in jail and a $1,000 fine. Murders 2 To Decrease Population ALBUQUERQUE (AP)-"It had long been known there are too many people in the world," a bearded recluse said from his hospital bed. And Thursday, on a quiet street in a quiet town, "It was time for the job." So Norman A. Foose, 47, shot and • killed two children on the main street of Cuba, N.M., a any (arming village. "I had to, there was nothing else do it." with injury, were listed. He reported yesterday that the] new code seems to have no regulations bearing on blind intersections, but suggested that, where city street or sidewalk space is concerned, the city itself has power to make corrections. Commissioners discussed the hat agents of the Stifel firm in- • ormed them the purchase price >et by the .property owners in th« options they signed were considered "too high" by officials of he firm, and the portion of the option forms containing the sig- najtures of the property owners and Stifel agents had'been "torn off" and returned to them. One of the owners who received back signatures torn from the option he signed .said, the realty , agents had made an offer on The property which he considered "ridiculously low." He said the $19.500 price h* asked for the property then was inserted in the option form and signed. "Now they tell us that figure is too high, and they returned the torn off part of the option with the signatures," he related. The landowners queried today thought that cooperation of prop-)?*" 1 they .T re of ' he ° pml ° n that erty owners may be enlisted by the P™P«ty was bang a suitable campaign to elimin-i'' urcha l e ° P " „ . ate any obstructions to view atj ft>r a Madison-St. C ^. , ,, hazardous intersections if these cam P us for Southern " hnols Un ' under County are due to shrubs within property lines. To get the ball rolling again on the street intersection safety project, the Police Chief commission Hisked Heafner, through police department personnel, to have a listing made of corners where policemen find obstructions ;to view that may tend to bring i about traffic crashes, officers; Further action is planned af- Friday completed an instruction.'^ lhis lis , is secured and given Manager \tatt. The parking control al course to prepare the-m for commission study. their duties, and this, with ar-j After brief discussion, the corn- rival of their uniforms, makes| migsjon decided to hold off action on the GAAC-sponsored proposals for some parking bans to provide for turn lanes at several street intersections. Any recommendation, members ' decided, should await completion" of the traffic survey which the City Council has authorized as a motor fuels tax project. Recommended, after consider- it possible for them to start work in the downtowr metered areas as the second half of the month opens. All details of the meter maids' uniforms now are in hand excepting for official badges, soon to be received, said Watt. The new women control officers, listed as employes of the metered parking system, will| ation al Council request , is the in- work under the supervision of jstallaUon of par king meters in City Treasurer Elliott. DATA AT THE DAM 8a.m. temperature today 68 degrees. River stage below dam at 7 a.m. 9.3. Pool 23.3. Yesterday's High 81. Low 64. Precipitation 24 hours to 8 a.m. 0.13 In. the south half^of the Alby street block between E. Broadway and Front Street; also metering of the northerly side of Front be tween Alby and Market, excepting for a two-bus unloading area near Brown Motor Line depot. Man Stops Runaway Car From Damaging Property ROSEWOOD HEIGHTS-- Quick action on the part of Paul Doak. 780 E. Rosedale, Friday night succeeded in preventing damage to his garage and his neighbor's run-away statip'n wagon but resulted in injury to Doak's left ankle. The whole situation began when a neighbor's wife, Mrs. Richard Senour, 130 Dalewood Dr., left the vehicle parked in an open garage in the neutral position, Somehow or other the station wagon started rolling down the incline of the Senour driveway and out into the street. After backing up a short distance in the street, the machine itself and headed front first toward the two-car garage of Doak's. Doak, seeing this, ran Lo stop the* machine. He reached the vehicle just as it was .hurdling a low brick retaining wall on his property and in his haste to climb inside caught his left ankle on the wall, ripping a gash in it. Doak succeeded in stopping the run-away station wagon by pull ing the emergency brake. The vehicle was stopped only a short distance'from the garage. Following the fast chain of events, the grateful Senour took his friend to Wood River Township Hospital where eight stitch* M were taken in Doak's ankle and he was released. versity, which now operates residence centers at East St. Louis and Alton. It is known that university officials have- been interested in obtaining a site in the general area for a campus. Robert H. Levis, 11, president of First Naional Bank at Alton was named chairman Monday night of a fund acquisition committee to raise money for pur. chase of a site in> this area for a branch of SIU. His appointment was announced by Dr. Robert B. Lynn, Alton, chairman of the Southwestern Illinois Council for higher education. Cost of the site, as yet unofficially disclosed, was estimated roughly at $1,500,000. Thor Fired; Nose Cone AgainTested CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) —The Air Force successfully fired the Thor Intermediate Range Ballistic Missile some 1,500 miles through space today in a test aimed at, recovering a tactical nose cone. An official spokesman said some four hours after the missile blasted skyward that the nose cone had landed in a predetermined impact area. Attempts will be njade to recover a special data capsule carried inside the cone. The missile reportedly was as close to the operational version of the Thor as test purposes permit. It was the 16th Thor fired in the Air Force's 1RBM development program that began early in 1957. The stubby now cone — a prototype of tiie warhead that will top an operational Thor — was set to separate from the misiili during the ballistic flight. The 65-foot rocket thrust up* ward from a huge pool ol yellow flame at 1:30 a.m. (EST). U wa» a yellow torch ia the sky tor »ty minutes before englw burnout curved and ttM mJiiUt out ol view, i

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free