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HdW§ Paper of 1 J t 1 • Communitiei ' Weather Stripe Yellaw * Fair attd Cool Tonight With Lows in M ties And Tueisday'i High 8&i • r L 1 A tetter Nempape VOLUME LXXII 159 GALESBURG. (LLI MONDAY. JULY 8 963 PRICE SEVEN CENTS Mark Jet Into Camp Persons Die i By THE ASSOCIATED PUESS The nation's traffic deaths hit a record hieh for a four-day Independence Day holiday. Traffic accidents cost the lives 6i 553 persons during the 102-hour holiday period extending from 6 p.m. local time Wednesday to midnight Sunday. The previous high toll for a four-day Fourth of July Holiday was 50&, set in 1961. Belated reports probably will boost the final figure. There was a heavy spurt in fatalities Sunday and Sunday night as millions of motorists jammed highways in the homeward rush. The National Safety Council, in a pre-holiday statement, estimated 550-650 persons would die in traffic accidents during the long weekend. ••'mi hi V',™- i.' v : > • + jf r j i— _i -h-ij - J»_r-T* - _H i • . • - r j J + j •••• ' - • r J m J - £ 1 r J w mm ^^^^^^ mm* TAKES LEAD Dr. Arturo Mia, a 63-year-old country doctor has a commanding lead in Argentina's presidential election Sunday, but because he did not receive the required 51 per cent of the ballots, 'electors will Ake a choice* dictator of exll- Juan Peron suffered a severe setback. UNIFAX Rural Doctor T * ^ Has Big Lead I In Argentina "It "Costly Weekend" has been week- a costly end in terms of accidental death and injury, breaking all records for a summer holiday weekend," said Howard Pyle, council president. r \"The wicked part of it is that at least 70 per cent of the damage was done through avoidable situations; speeds too great for conditions, failure to yield right-of- way, violation of the centerline in the road, and drinking and driving." The council's figures show that traffic deaths in the first five months this year have averaged 100 per day. An Associated Press survey of a four-day non-holiday weekend showed 458 traffic deaths. The 102- hour period was from 6 p .m. Wednesday, June 19 to midnight BUENOS AIRES (UPI) Dr. A»'*uro Illia, heading the ticket of the moderate Peoples Radical party, maintained n sizeable popular vote lead today in Argentina's presidential elections. His showing*doomed a blank ballot campaign by supporters of ex-dictator Juan D. Peron. With more than 70 per cent of the vote counted, Illia, a country doctor, held a commanding lead over Dr. Oscar Alende, leader of radical faction. an intransigent Failure of the Peron-backed blank ballot campaign was the biggest surprise of the election. With unemployment high and the economy stalled after revolts and government crises, Peronists had been expected to attract large numbers of discontented voters. Sunday, June 23. There were several multiple fatality accidents during this year's holiday. In addition to trafic deaths, 143 persons drowned and 41 others lost their lives in boating accidents. WILLOW GROVE, Pa. (AP) A pilotless Navy jet crashed on a baseball field Sunday, then careened in flames into a day camp bathhouse, killing seven persons at a family picnic. Four children were among the dead. The pilot of the jet bailed out safely a half mile away. One man was killed as the i. plane, its wings ripped off when it ploughed through trees, hit the field during a sudden rainstorm. Bodies of the other victims were dug out of the leveled bathhouse. 17 Injured At least 17 of the 125 or more persons at the picnic were injured. Twelve were admitted to Abington Memorial Hospital, one in serious condition. Killed were Jennie Klein, 36; her daughter, Sandra, 10, and her son, Harvey Klein, 4; Jeanne Arnold, 40, her daughter, Judy Arnold, 1; Emanuel Milton Fine, 47, and Caroline Hershfield, 10. All lived in Philadelphia. Capt. John W. Butler, Boiling Springs, Pa., 30, a Marine Reserve pilot, was headed for a landing at Willow Grove Naval Air Station, 18 miles north of Philadelphia, when something went wrong with the FJ Fury fighter. Navy spokesman said they didn't know what caused the malfunction, adding that it apparently occurred in the electrical system. Capt. Albert Waldman, commander of the base, said, 'There will be a big investigation. We will determine what happened." Annual Reunion The end of the airfield's landing strip is 1 only. 500 feet from the; Green Hill Day Camp which the picnickers had rented for their annual reunion. They were members of either the "Roseman Cousins Club" or the "Weiner Family Circle," with parts of both groups related to each other. Capt. Waldman said Butler is a member of the 511th Marine Fighter Squadron. "As far as we know the pilot United Na- 1 ^ os ' con * ;ro ' °^ ^ s P^ ane anc ^ we Meet 1 1 v i WA Vith House And Senate Demos WASHINGTON President Kennedy and Labor Secretary W. Willard Wirtz Democratic congressional leaders today on possible government moves to head off a nationwide rail strike. With the walkout threatened for 12:01 a.m. Thursday, the chief executive and Wirtz met with key members of the Senate and House Labor and Commerce committees. Also present were House Democratic Leader Carl Albert, Okla., and Assistant Senate Democratic Leader Hubert H. Humphrey, Minn. The Commerce and Labor committees would have jurisdiction over any legislation proposed by the White House to block the walkout. Kennedy first discussed the rail crisis with Wirtz. Assistant Labor Reynold and special counsel Theodore C. Sorensen. The four of them then met with the congressional group. To Brief Leaders White House Press Secretary Pierre Salinger said the President also planned to brief Senate and House Democratic leaders Secretary James White House representatives had accepted the government plan. The proposal called for 20 days of negotiation to work out a short-term solution on two key is? sues in the dispute and a two- year test of any agreement. Under the nlan. the would plan, the government decide issues that could not be worked out by the two sides in the 20 days, and neutral arbitrators would settle issues remaining after two years. The unions said in a statement that they rejected Wirtz'.plan be- dis- cause it was guised compulsory and "contains "thinly arbitration" at breakfast Tuesday mc Salinger said it was sible that ENJOYS RIDE—A woman demonstrator smiled when she carried by police from Gwynne Oak Amusen was ent Park Sunday in Baltimore, but the officers apparently didn't find the slightly hefty demonstrator a light load, judging from their expressions. She was being toted to a waiting bus when she refused to walk. UNIFAX "quite pos- we may have something further to say" later today about the rail situation. But he said that until then there would be no White House comment "on any of the possible steps to be taken or on the timing of sucli moves. Hears African Plan GENEVA (UPI) tions Secretary General Thant met informally Sunday* yrfth U.N. officials and heard details of the African nations' plans to try to expel South Africa and Portugal from the United Nations, informed sources said. The African nations walked out I Col. David M, Dancer, couldn't be of, an International Labor Organization conference here last month The railroads plan to put new work rules, which would eliminate jobs of up to 37,000 firemen, into effect Thursday. The unions have announced thev will £o on strike no incentive to make the carriers change their attitude and engage in true collective bargaining at this time." Can Do Nothing After meeting separately with both sides Sunday, Wirtz told reporters that he could "do nothing further." He. then reported by telephone to the President who spent the weekend at Cape Cod. J. E. Wolfe, chairman of the railroad negotiating committee, that management planned to go ahead with its so-called "anti- SKY WRITER — A freakish prank of a camera makes it appear that wording shown in the photo was etched on the sky, and not on a placard being carried by a picket outside an amusement park in Baltimore. The white card blended into the background and its outline is obscured. UNIFAX Wt •• Mll.W.MMWl W II II II—ifci I !•• • Charges Pile Up Against Alleged of Two featherbedding" rules Thursday "unless in the meantime legislation which makes that act unnecessary has been enacted." Richard don't know the reason why. There was nothing physically possible that the pilot could do to control the airplane so he just bailed if ^ the new work rules are ap- Wirtz indicated previously that phed. a legislative reauest might be im- out. Butler, who is married, was in seclusion. His commanding officer Strife Bitter Over Rejection Wirtz said Sunday that he was "bitterly disappointed" by the unions' rejection of his suggestion for a settlement. Management minent. The speculation has been that this might consist of compulsory bargaining, seizure of the rai I roads, or a combination of both. because of South African participation. They also had Portugal excluded from an education conference. reached for comment. Butler apparently had steered his craft for what he believed was an unoccupied field. A clump of trees obscured the bathhouse and adjoining two-story building. By United Press International Racial violence flared Sunday in New York City and Baltimore where angry Negroes and whites tangled in bareknuckle brawls. New integration planned today across the nation. moves were Mayor of Reading to Face Trial on Extortion Charge Slayer LINDEN, N •* F (Teddy) Coleman, perpretrator of a 10-hour reign of terror in Linden, sat in jail today as authorities prepared a mound of charges against him. Police say Coleman, 36, Negro truck driver, has admitted shooting to death his wife and sister- in-law, wounding three other persons and abducting and raping Mary Kaminsld, 18, who is white. F Coleman was arraigned Sunday before Magistrate Joseph C. Monico on a charge of killing his wife, Millie, 37, Monico ordered Cole- 1 for preliminary hearing Police described the situation at a Bronx white teen- WASHINGTON (AP) United States Freezes All F Cuban Assets in Country WASHINGTON (AP)-The United States today froze all Cuban ou tna[ wmte Amencans assets in this country, whether owned by the Fidel Castro government S.fth^ "should get down on their knees age diner hang-out Sunday night as "highly explosive" and set up barricades to prevent a full-scale riot. The barricades were erected after two attempts by young whites to break up a picket line at the diner where about 60 white ored People (NAACP) concluded its "vear of decision" The mayor of Reading, Pa., was in- year convention by announcing plans for militant action in its drive for r increased civil rights. Charleston, S.C.: Roy Wilkins, NAACP executive secretary, said Sunday that white Americans dieted today along with a convict- national I ed gambling figure on charges of extorting at least $10,500 from or Cuban individuals. At the same time, all unlicensed financial or blank ballot vote commercial transactions with Cuba by Americans were forbidden. A massive woul d have undermined the chances of any rrynority presidential candidate to form a strong government once elected. With 32,711 of Argentina's 46,196 precincts reported, unofficial returns gave Illia 1,836,345 votes. Alende had 1,282,054 and Pedro Aramburu, former sional president, 1,110,631. The total of blank ballots was 1,109,603, about 16 per cent of the vote total, a sharp drop from the 25 per cent response to a Peron- Isi blank ballot campaign in 1960. Rejection of Pefon's orders, issued from his exile quarters in Madrid, Spain, raised the possibility his hard-core section of the electorate might be absorbed into democratic parties. Election rules set down by Argentina's military-civlian government barred Peronists from running their own presidential candidate. In general, the orders put the Communist-dominated island Pope Visits Cardinal VATICAN CITY (UPI) - Pope Paul VI left the Vatican Sunday night to pay a visit to ailing Clemente Cardinal Micara, his vicar for Rome. It was the Pope's third trip out of the Vatican since his election la&t month. country in the same class with Communist China and North Korea, but under more stringent rules than those applying to the Soviet bloc. Funds that refugees manage to Gen. £ e t out °^ to® c °untry are not af- provi- f ec ted by the freeze order, unless it is determined they actually are acting in behalf of the Castro government. The new regulation, instituted by the Treasury at the request of Secretary of State Dean Rusk, became effective one minute after midnight this morning. A Restriction The action, the State Department said, was taken to "restrict the movement of funds from Cuba" in accordance with the July 3 resolution of the organization of American States urging member governments to counter Castro-type Communist subversion in the Western Hemisphere. The controls as announced by the State Department will work three ways. First the Treasury blocked all assets in the United States of Cuba or persons in Cuba, estimated to be in the neighborhood of $33 million. Second, it prohibited Americans to engage in "unlicensed trans fer" of U.S. dollars to or from Cuba. Third, it prohibited all other unlicensed transactions with Cuba or Cuba nationals or tranac- tions involving property in which there is a Cuban interest. Cuban refugees in the United States or elsewhere in the free world will be. regarded as backed nationals" unless un- they are acting on behalf of the Cuban regime, the State Department said. It said that such refugees have to prove "serious hardship" if they want to send money to their-- immediate families in Cuba, however. Officials in explaining the new regulation stressed that while it is a unilateral action, it is based on a decision of the hemispheric nations. protesting alleged discriminatory hiring practices. In Baltimore, more than 100 in- tegrationists who tried to force their way past park owners and police into the Gwynne Oak Amusement Park met with violence. At least 95 demonstrators, including 13 clergymen, and six white hecklers were arrested. One Negro woman was punched in the face. Omaha Negroes planned a protest demonstration today in the downtown section around the entrances of the Sheraton-Fonten- i eile Hotel. The demonstration apparently was planned to coincide with the first meeting of a biracial committee to discuss civil and thank God that Negroes have demonstrated as peacefully and orderly as they have." Wilkins vowed that desegregation demonstrations would continue in Charleston and throughout the South. Albany, Ga.; Police Sunday arrested nine white and Negro inte- grationists who attempted to use an all-white swimming pool. Over the weekend Georgia's Ku Klux Klan leader, Calvin Craig, called for a massive demonstration by Klansmen at Savannah July 20 to be concluded by a march "two abreast and a march downtown." rights ment, school firms, remedies in city govern- the mayor's office, the system, banks, insurance railroads and other busi- Cliinbers Everywhere NUMATA, Japan (UPI) - So many Japanese mountain climbers swarmed Sunday over Mt. Tanigawa that police with walkie- talkies helped direct the traffic. With the climbing season at its summer peak, an estimated 5,500 persons were on the slones of the 6,380-foot mountain 70 miles northwest of Tokyo. The mountain has claimed eight lives this year. nesses which integration leaders said were almost entirely segregated. A group of young Negroes was scheduled to meet with city officials of La Porte, Ind., today to discuss complaints of alleged racial discrimination in restaurants and taverns. The stage was set for the meeting after a weekend of "testing" facilities in eating and drinking establishments in the city. There was more racial unrest in other parts of the nation. Chietjo: The National Association for the Advancement of CoM Where to Find It 4 SECTIONS . 36 PAGES Abingdon 20 Amusement 6 Building 16-17 Bushnell 6 Classified Ads 21-22-23 Comics-TV-Radio 14 Editorial 4 Gaiva 6 Hospital Notes 6 Knoxville 20 Markets 24 Monmouth 15 Obituary 21 Sports 12-13 Weather 2 Women in the News 8-9 City of Galesburg Property tax valuations pages 25-36 Major League baseball bo* scores 18 companies seeking to sell parking meters to Reading. The Justice Department said the 5-count indictment was returned by a federal grand jury in Philadelphia against Mayor John C. Kubacki and Abraham Minker, who is serving a 4-year prison term for evading gambling excise tax. Kubacki is the second Reading official to be indicted by the grand jury this year. Police chief Charles S. Wade was indicted for perjury last May. Kubacki, 51, and Minker, about 65, are accused of receiving $3,000 from the Keontz Equipment Corp. of Pittsburgh, a distributor of parking meters, in April 1960, and $7,500 and an $880 check from the Karpark Corp., Starkville, Miss., in December 1961. The indictment charges the pair with violating the Hobbs Act, which forbids obstruction of interstate commerce by extortion; and violating the general federal conspiracy statute, and the Antiracketeering Travel Act. Kubacki, who has been mayor of Reading since 1960, was an unsuccessful candidate for Democratic nomination for a now term last May. His term expires next January, Taylor Doesn't K ETON, England (UPD- classics tcachei Claude who Taylor, a will move from the all-boy Eton School to the all-girl North Foreland Lodge School next year, got off to a dubious start todav when he said he expects no difficulty in the switch because "girls are no different from boys." July 22. Assistant Prosecutor John J. Dugan of Union County said Coleman also will be charged with the slaying of Coleman's sister-in- law, Mrs. Ruby Coleman, 43, the rape and pistol whipping of Miss Kaminski, and the three other shootings. The 10 hours of crime began Friday afternoon when Coleman became enraged at his wife who planned to leave him. Mental Patient Admits Killing w Children FERGUS FALLvS, Minn. (AP) Police say a 25-year-old mental patient has signed a statement admitting he killed his wife and their two throats children with by cutting butcher a knife. Sheriff Russell Broobcrg said Philip L. Stangvik confessed Sunday to the Fourth of July slayings. Khrushchev Finds Excuse to Shun Red Chinese During Conference in Moscow relations between Moscow and MOSCOW (UPI)—Premier Nikita Khrushchev, remaining far from Moscow in a seemingly calculated snub to the Chinese Communists, met in the Ukraine today with former NATO Secretary General Paul-Henri Spaak. The official Soviet Tass news agency said that Khrushchev—remaining far fro m the Moscow scene of negotiations between Soviet and Chinese leaders—confer- Peking worsened in recent weeks. Considered Rebuff The Soviet who had last premier, returned to Moscow only Thursday from an East German visit, was disclosed Saturday to have gone to Kiev. Ilis trip was considered a rebuff to the Chinese Conununists red with Spaak, Belgium 's foreign minister, in the Ukrainian capital of Kiev. Khrushchev and Spaak were discussing East-West problems in the Soviet premier's first meeting with a Western statesman since I meeting with high Soviet party officials in Moscow. The secrecy-siu'ouded Moscow talk.* continued today as Western diplomats predicted that the Sino- Soviet struggle for Communist leadership would have little effect on the Kremlin 's basic attitude toward the West. ats said the current Moscow ideological talks are concerned with the means rather than the ends of Communist doctrines. Moscow and Peking agree, they said, that communism should wipa out Western capitalism and their dispute is over whether this should be accomplished through Moscow's policy of peaccftd competition or Red China's policy of armed revolution. The diplomats said that Khrushchev, therefore, might pursue talks with Western leaders on key issues of tension, but would not lo.se sight of the Marxlst-Lminist goal o| Communist control ot lh# world.