Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 12, 1963 · Page 1
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 1

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, July 12, 1963
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I I J' \ _1. ' 4 . r \ er af . i i 1 n J 1 . I r- 4 _ i Weather Stripe Brawn' Chance of Few Showafs Tonight, Saturday and On Saturday Night ( h + i \ 1 <4 Belter New§ paper VOLUME LXXII 163 1 GALESBURG, ILLINOIS — FRIDAY, JULY 12, 1963 PRICE SEVEN CENTS • ^ •• 41 J x - r . • " j r 1 # • i ^- • ^ - r- x __ ^ r i- H 1 j .- • - Vandalism Breaks LONDON (AP) — Defection of a top Russian spy to the West raised speculation today that his flight might force the Soviet Union to revamp its intelligence apparatus. The British government said the defector, a senior Soviet intelligence officer, was turned over to Britain after weeks of interrogation by the U. S, Central Intelligence Agency in Washington. The British said he was as important as any defector ,on either side since World War II. His identity was kept secret. Officials said he is being held at a secret headquarters in Britain for fear- the Russians might try to kidnap or kill him. Life in Danger "His life is in positive danger," one official said. An informed source said the Russian contacted an American embassy in an Allied capital after revelations at the Moscow trial of Col. Oleg Penkovsky, a Soviet official shot last May for Out in Savannah t By UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL Six white men were hit by gunfire late Thursday night and early today in racial violence in Cambridge, Md., where state police asked for full martial law. In Savannah, Ga., a Negro anti-segregation demonstration turned into a night of vandalism. A running gun battle marked the continuing racial ^ r —muff w A? m r • US Trying to Curb Flights Out of Cuba WASHINGTON (UPI) - The State Department is trying to persuade Britain, Spain, Canada and Mexico to end landing privileges in their countries for commercial flights to and from Cuba. The four countries named Wednesday by the State Department are the principal free world nations through whose territory airline routes still operate to Cuba. Cuban and;Czech airliners have used Canada as a stopover point en s TO ( u£e to Europe, and Cubana Airline^ operates ^flights to W Mexico City. h i n Spanish flights operate to and from'-Havana; and the State Department said the Castro regim6 had been using Britain's''Grand Cayman Island in the Caribbean as a stepping stone to sneak subversive agents into other Latin American countries. State Department Spokesman Richard A. Phillips stopped just short of a flat request that the four nations deny landing to planes flying to or from Cuba. But, he said, the' United States lias made known to the four countries "our interest in the isolation of Cuba." These representations, he said, dated from even before the Cuban missile crisis of last October. information to rights May tor passing tfilp British. Penkovsky compromised a number of Soviet agents, a move that r apparently prompted the Russian now held by the British to defect. British officials ranked the defector with George Blake, a British double agent who gave the Russians names, and locations of British agents and their methods. The discovery of Blake's treach- ALCOHOLIC — Deposed Ecuadorian President Carlos Julio Arosemena Monroy is now in Panama after military officers ousted him from office. He is accused of having been drunk at slate functions and of insulting foreign diplomats. UNIFAX t Junta Holds A Tight Grip quarrel in Cambridge, where three uniformed National Guardsmen were struck by bullets about an hour after midnight and three other white men hit earlier as they*sat on a porch.' None of the six was seriously injured. Whites reoeatedlv raided the repeatedly section of the Eastern Negro Shore town in cars, firing at Negroes armed with pistols, rifles and shotguns. The fire was returned. Maj. G.E. Davidson, field commander of more than 100 state police in Cambridge, said the situation had reached near out-and- out racial warfare. In Savannah, an estimated 2,000 Negroes began a parade to the downtown section after gathering at the Flamingo Club, a Negro night club. But they promptly ran into a wall of police and state troopers who broke up the march with tear gas. The demonstrations bands of QUITO, Ecuador (UPI) The military junta which ousted hard- drinking President Carlos Julio Arosemena clamped tight control on Ecuador today and promised heavy penalties for anyone opposing it. ery forced the British to reorgan- ^J 8 ?™^^^,!^ ize their entire intelligence network in the Middle East and Eastern Europe. He was jailed in 1961 for 42 years, the longest sentence for espionage in British history. Informants said the Russian has given invaluable information on the Soviet espionage methods and its spy network in the West. deposed Arosemena in a bloodless coup d'etat Thursday and put him aboard a military plane to Panama, where he arrived late Thursday night hotel and was taken to a Four Injured split into Negro youtns who turned over large garbage storage bins, mostly in the Negro section. Witnesses said they saw several bands of young Negroes smash store-front windows and then loot the merchandise, mostly clothing, j Other racial developments: Danville, Va.: Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. urged more massive demonstrations in this tobacco town. About 25 persons were arrested in two short-lived protest marches on city hall, Washington: Mississippi Gov. Ross R. Barnett was called to testify before the Senate Corn- Kennedy's proposed ban on discrimination in public facilities. Chicago: Six-hundred Negroes and whites picketed the city hall for more than three hours demanding a meeting with Mayor Richard J. Daley. Daley agreed to a meeting, but the picket leader said he would have to think it over." Washington : President Kennedy, in another meeting with business leiaders, urged 72 of the nation 's top executives to create more job opportunities for Negroes. Denver: The fourth general synod of the United Church of Christ, representing 2 million church members, concluded a week-long meeting during which strong measures were approved to combat racial discrimination. Omaha, Neb.: Ondwashi Namu- a student from Kenya, Africa, said he was beaten and tossed but of the Dug -out Bar'' when lie went inv to buy a glass of beer. Police arrested the bartender afid the bar owner. East St. Louis III.: Two-hundred Negroes, singing hymns, congregated in front of the city hall and began shouting we want jobs." Greenville, Miss.: Testimony resumed in a Justice Department suit seeking a court order to release 45 Negroes arrested and Iconvicted of disturbing the peace in the town of Itta Bena. Winston-Salem, N.C.: About 50 Negroes were arrested and then released without charge after they demonstrated in front of two SHOT—Two National Guardsmen were wounded by gunfire at Cambridge, Md., during the night while returning from the armory moments after being released from active duty. The guardsman at the left, whose name was not obtained, was being examined by comrades before being hospitalized. The other soldier at the right was identified as Leon Buckle of Hidgeway, Md. UNIFAX j 4 Royal Couple Ends Violent London Visit ear landa, merce Committee on President segregated cafeterias. Governor Charges Kennedys Sowing Seeds of Violence WASHINGTON (AP)—Mississippi Gov. Ross R. Barnett today accused President Kennedy and his brother, Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy, of "sowing the seeds of hate and violence." He said that if the civil rights measures they proposed are >ffee Drinking Ass c ici ted enacted, "the nation could reap a bloody harvest." "Gentlemen," he told the Senate Commerce Committee, "if you pass this civil rights legislation, it under the you are passing threat of mob action and violence on the part of Negro groups and under various types of timidation various types ot m- from the executive a group who asked branch of this government." Overflow Crowd Barnett testified before a crowd that overflowed the Senate's big caucus room, He was the first of of Southern gov<\nors to be heard on the President's proposed ban on discrimination in public accommodations. Gov. George C. Wallace of Alabama is to testify on Monday and Gov. Donald Russell of South Carolina on Tuesday. Gov. Farris Bryant of Florida is a prospective witness later in the month. Barnett was about 40 minutes late for the hearing. He and the other Southern rights of a man to own and manage his private property as he sees fit," Barnett testified. "What we are about to experience in oui nation today is tyranny of mob." Four persons were reported injured in anti-military rioting in Quito and the port city of Guayaquil following the coup. The junta announced a strict 9 p.m. curfew in Guayaquil and put the entire nation under military law. Censorship was established, all constitutional guarantees were suspended, and summary punishment was promised for anyone attempting to disturb the peace. Arosemena, 43, who became president alter a military coup only 20 months ago, was said to have been drunk Wednesday night | trouble are related, says a paper printed in thQ current issue of the American Heart Association Journal. Heart Tr With le LONDON (UPI) - King Paul and Queen Frederika of Greece flew home to Athens today, ending a tumultuous four-day state visit to Britain marked by demonstrations, street fighting and an unprecedented booing of Queen Elizabeth. Members of one of the biggest security guards in peacetime British history arrested £t least 171 demonstrators during the visit. Several persons were injured in skirmishes between police and mobs demanding the release,of political prisoners in Greece. , Street Fights Police arrested 75 demonstrators Thursday night when more street fighting broke out while the Greek monarchs hosted Queen Elizabeth and Prince Philip at their'hotel. Nine of the prisoners were women. The demonstrators had dogged King Paul and Queen Frederika since their arrival in Britain last Tuesday. They demanded the release of an estimated 1,000 prisoners still in Greek jails since the Communist-led attempt . to take over the country following World War II. The demonstrators contended the jailed Greeks are political prisoners. The Greek government has said all of them committed felonies during the civil war, including numerous murders. An announcement in Athens Thursday said 17 prisoners had been released under an amnesty order. Too Angry to Stage Talks MOSCOW (AP) — Russian and Chinese Communist delegates failed to meet again today for their truce talks as Western observers speculated that further discussion between the Communist giants was futile. The talks were recessed Thursday and.also on Tues- without day without explanation. Some informants said the delegates were looking for a face- saving way to enc^the talks.. The Chinese delegates, headed by Teng Hsiao : ping, drove from their Lenin Hills residence to the Chinese Embassy. Russian delegates did not show up at the conference hall either. Western correspondents spotted Teng strolling with other Chinese delegates at the rear of the embassy grounds. Embassy attaches said "this is out territory" and told the correspondents to go The Chinese and Russian nego- Free AlT Trips tiators, it was indicated, have not been able to agree even on a basis to begin reconciliation of their bitter dispute of the course world communism should take. Thursday, throwing doubt on the continued usefulness of the mutual assistance treaty Communist China and the Soviet Union signed in 1950. Foreign minister Chen Yi charged that the Soviet Union had prejected its ideological quarrel to the government level. He took the initiative at separate receptions in Peking for representatives from Outer Mongolia and North Korea. State Provides The Chinese proposed 25 points of discussion in a letter June 14 that also attacked Premier Khrushchev's peaceful coexistence policy. The Russians rejected those terms of discussion,' precipitating a further airing of charges and counter charges. Peking continued its J For Officials SPRINGFIELD (UPI) - .pills setting up an air transportation service for officers of state government were signed into . law Thursday by Gov. Otto Kerner, ' The bills appropriate $276,293 to set up the program and another $100,000 as a revolving fund. .The Departments of Aeronautics will collect from state departments, agencies and offices when trans- attack I portation is provided. NEW YORK (AP) —A long-term study of more than 1,000 men who participated in a heart disease experiment has produced evidence that coffee intake and heart the The governor said the citizen that when finds out average exactly what is in the proposed legislation, "turmoil will really break loose in this nation." "If you think 500,000 Negroes marching on Washington is some- at a reception attended by officials including U.S. Ambassador Maurice Bernbaum. . Is Insulting Quito radio stations said the president insulted several foreign ambassadors at the reception, and this culminated a series of incidents which led the military to him, The conclusion was drawn by a team of doctors who made observations under depose auspices of the University of Illinois College of Medicine. The study was conducted at the Hawthorne works of the Western Electric Co. of Chicago, Relationship "A positive relation was encountered, between coffee intake Newspapers in Chile charged early this year that Arosemena ting," he said, "pass this legisla- insulted Chilean President Jorge |U | V V JH TCCS tion and you'll find out what 100,- Alessandri at a formal banauet a / tion and you'll find out what 100,million angry white Americans will do." Alessandri at a formal banquet during Alessandri's state visit to Ecuador, called at the governors of were request of Sen. Strom Thurmond, D-SC, a vigorous opponent of the bill to ban racial discrimination by stores, restaurants, hotels and other privately-owned establishments serving the public. "Steals Bights" "The intent of this legislation is to steal away the fundamental Where to Find It 2 SECTIONS 24 PAGES Abingdon 19 Amusement 6 Bushnell - 24 Churches 9 Classified Ads 22-23 Comics-TV-Radio ........ 20 Editorial 4 Farm * 17 Galva 24 Hospital Notes 6 Knoxville 19 Markets 18 Monmouth 16 Obituary T 21 Spgrt« 14-15 Weather 2 Women In the News 10-11 Woman Held Rocket Pulled For Slaying Out of Space Lost on Earth LONDON (AP)—Britain's state- owned railway system has mislaid research equipment safely retrieved from space, a scientist complained Thursday. Dr. R. C. Jennison of the Lod- rell Bank Observatory said the equipment was in a rocket fired from the Woomera Range in Australia June 5. The equipment was recovered, flown to London and handed to the state railway system for the 160-mile journey to Jodrell Bank. The consignment last was heard of June 12, Jennison said* WOODSTOCK, HI. (UPD—Mrs. Bernice Williams. 34, McHenry, was free today. The jury Thursday returned a not guilty verdict irj the shooting death of her husband Harold, 37. The woman testified her husband beat her before his death and at the time of the shooting had cursed her, called her a pig and started toward her. She said she picked up the gun and fired. Mrs. Williams said she couldn't stop until the gun was empty. Two sisters and a brother of her slain husband embraced and kissed her after the verdict was read. She cried to them *Tw soxTy I done it." and heart disease," the report said. For 1,108 men kept under observation for nine months, "a significant correlation between the use of coffee and the later discovery of coronary disease is seen," the report added. The report said, however; "That data presented clearly cannot have too broad an application. The population under survey was limited to men in an age group known to be susceptible to •onary disease." Mart Invites Britain to Join Talks . BRUSSELS (UPI) ropean Common from seven — The Eu- Market stirred months of marking time today with French agreement to reopen contacts with Britain. Com- Sjgn of Progress BOSTON (UPI) the Children's Officials at Hospital Medical Center have discovered a curious way of determining whether a patient is getting better: Counting the "spitballs" on the walls and ceiling. Lawrence Levinson, manager of housekeeping, reported today that "this department finds the task of cleaiung this material from the walls one to which it does not object. We have found a direct relationship between the number of t spitballs , on the walls and the health of the patients in the room. "The more # spitballs' the better the patient is progressing/* A message inviting Britain to meet regularly with the six mon Market countries — France, West Germany, Italy, Belgium, Luxembourg and The Netherlands was on its way to London through diplomatic channels. Diplomatic observers agreed that the decision taken Thursday broke a political stalemate and eliminated a major roadblock to European unity. The market countries now are expected to rise out of theii ahead fields. The decision also unlocked the door for eventual entry by Britain, although most observers felt the door was far from open yet. Officials Decide Missi Boys Are Not Inside PITTSBURGH (AP)-Federal mine officials called a temporary halt to a search for three missing boys today after weary resr cue workers emerged from an abandoned coal mine and report* ed they found no propf the boys were inside. According to what we can gather, they (the rescue workers) seem to be of the opinion that the boys are not in there," said Police Chief Andrew Orr of nearby Castle Shannon. T. J. McDonald, assistant district supervisor for the U.S. Bureau of Mines, ordered the mine hunt suspension. McDonald said authorities needed ' time to check the possibility the teen-agers were above ground. In addition, he said, mine searchers needed a brief rest. Find Bicycles political rut and move with projects in various The On Vacralions SPRINGFIELD (UPI) — total population in Illinois penal institutions was 10,100 during May the Department of Public Safety The missing boys are: Bobby Abbott, 14, of Pittsburgh's Mount Washington section, and Danny O'Kain, 13, and Billy Berk, 13, of suburban Badwin Twp. Their bicycles were found near the mine entrance Thursday, and a firecracker was discovered about 50 feet inside the shaft. Robert Abbott, the father of Bobby Abbott, said he is sure his son was at least the tunnel. "They were in there all right/* Abbott said. "They found the bikes and a firecracker that belonged to my .son. The question is: Did they come back out?" Authorities are hoping the boys only explored a short way int<| Fidel Denies Spies Sent B y Islands MIAMI, Fia. (AP) - The Fidel Castro regime has denied U.S. charges that it is sending poten. tial subversive agents into Latin America by way of the British Caribbean island of Grand Cay, man. A Havana broadcast monitored here said today the Cuban For, eign Ministry has issued a com- munique rejecting the U.S. con. tention that airline passengers who journey by way of the small island south or Cuba are Castro part way into agents, i said Thursday. It was a decrease tho mine in a spirit of adventure I of 211 inmates from May, 1962, I then came out. i Meanwhile thero wero reports tho arrival of Cuban airplanes touched off disturbances ak tho Grand Cayman airport. Tho Miami Herald reported la* day that anury Cayman islanders refused to M gen* teavo a Cuban** filtUwf fl * Owen Roberta Field al G§org# Town Thuwday* - > hi >v Li: 1. (fa 1 *- E^- I CJ • " J \ + * - J E i i\ j I 4 J 4 V •i 1 • fill

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