Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 2, 1960 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 2, 1960
Page 2
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PAOKTWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1WO Rotarians Hear From Hunt for Slayer of Girl At Wheeling; No Clues Alton Rolnrv Onh began "\ two- WHEELING, fll. (AP) - tn- today on a "big boy" who her playmates, say was with her with-j in a few hours of her death. : phased student forum program Monday night. , "He's the number one person) It heard from four honor grad-1«e \vnnt to interview." snidj nates their reaction to their Juat-Ujporgr Howlett. chief of Cook; completed high school careers County sheriff's police. "He is not and their plans for college. i a suspect, but we believe he may Next Monday the club plans be able to help us." : ito hear from four first-year col-j The girl disappeared from her Ike Plans Campaign 27 Nurses Sur P rises To Receive Diplomas CHANCE OF FEW SHOWERS Showers and thunderstorms are expected toniRht from the eastern sections of thr northern and central Plains will be warmer in the Great Lakes section, the Ohio valley and northern New England; cooler in the northern Plains to the northwest Lakes area as well as and Minnesota. (AP Wirephoto Map) along the Gulf coast and in Florida. It WeatherForecast UN Keeps Hands Off Tribal Wars in Congo I By NADRflW BOROWIEC I LEOPOLDVTLLE. the Congo j (API—The U. N. Command took |a hands-off attitude today toward ; bloody tribal warfare reported in j the Congo's Kasai province. j The UNC stressed that the Se- jcurity Council had sent in the i international force so Belgian srl- i diers could withdraw, and that 'tribal disturbances are an internal matter for the Congo govern. By ROBERT BERRKUJSZ i mPnt f d "" al ™>; " nol ., a """'• • . __ date of the U. N. forces. HAVANA (AP) - The Cuban Bdgian sourt , ps ronsidcr , h;1 . government kepi silr- today on ;, he diR01 . ganizcd 2 5,000-man Con- who will take over control from; , pse ' which _ til __ t7»J J_l /^_.-A I 4. AL.^ L. ,.,.*. " * Cuba Mum On Heir To Castro Alton and vicinity: Mostly sunny and warmer today with the high temperature in low 90s; increasing cloudiness and continued warm tonight, the low in mid 70s; tomorrow considerable cloudiness and not quite so hot with a chance of a few showers or thundershowers, the high 85 to 90. 3 States In Primary Votes Today By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Primaries featured the political scene in three, states—Michigan, home Friday evening. Her stran-| pried, partially nude body was' found Saturday morning, half- covered by mud, in a 4-foot-deep hole near her home. She had been sexually abused. The playmates said the big boy j was in a tree shaking down apples The college student panel will for them. The playmates. Betsy's represent a new addition to the sister, Dale. 3, and Patty Widing, club's tribute to scholarship. J7, said the boy took Betsy into a lege students their crititnjes of their high school preparation for advanced studies. The high school honor graduate program was the second time this program had been carried out. It was inaugurated last summer. On last night's panel were weed field with him and told Miss Marilyn VVaide and Gary them to go home. Shackelford, both high honor j Howlett said Paul F. Jackson, graduates of Alton Senior High; <18. of Des Plaines, questioned aft- and Miss Joyce Matthey andler he was found loitering in a Martin Garrow of Marquette. i forest preserve area Sunday night, Presiding over the program was Raymond Ready, assistant to the superintendent of schools. Miss Waide, who has won a scholarship to Northwestern University and plans to prepare her- was not a suspect. Brought to the scene, Jackson, a former mental patient, mumbled almost incoherently under questioning—then collapsed. He was taken to the psychiatric ward of Cook County Hos- self as a magazine writer, re-|pitul. garded as the outstanding asset| Further inves'Ration centered she gained from high school j around two blood-stained shirts studies "the facts I've learned." j and a pair of men's shorts found "When people know the facts," l' /8 blocks from the weedy field she said, "adjustment to society comes naturally." A class of 27 senior nurses of St. Joseph's Hospital School of Nursing will be awarded diplomas at exercisces Sunday. The program will be held at 2 p.m. in St. Patrick's Church,. The Rev. Father George H. Strass, CSSR., Mt. St. Clements College, De Soto, Ma. will de- \iver the address, after which the graduates will be presented their diplomas by Bishop William A. O'Connor of the Diocese of Springfield. Benediction and several selections will be sung by the Novice Oblafts of Mary Immaculate, Godfrey. The Rev. Father James T. O'Connor, assistant pastor of St. Patrick's Church, will be master of ceremonies. The graduates are: Ellen Carole Bergfeld, Merry B.V MARVIN L. ARROW SMtTB i NEWPORT, R. 1. (AP)-The i summer White House indicated to day President Eisenhower is planning some surprises in Ms personal campaign to elect the Republican ticket. Eisenhower discussed campaign and congressional strategy for 65 minutes here Monday night with Vice President Richard M. Nixon, the GOP nominee for the White House, and his running mate, Henry Cabot Lodge. At a news conference after the meeting Nixon made it clear the President plans an active role in the campaign. Referring to Eisenhower as "the champ," Nixon said the President had given him some good campaign tips, but declined to elaborate, saying he was not going to be "helpful to our opponents." Today. White House press sec- refary .Tames C. Hagerty took the same tack. He said Elsenhower will disclose his plans at an appropriate time. 1 "I am sure," said Hagerty, ; "that the President will participate in the campaign. I am sure Missouri Votes Today In State Primary Races Lynn rfiradyi Rose, Patricia that some of his participation will By I.ARRV HALL ST. IAJUIS (API-Republicans and Democrats today choose candidates for governor of Missouri and other state and county offices. There was little doubt about the identity of the Democratic nominee for governor. Backers of Arty. Gen. John M. Dalton ore- dieted he would win in a landslide. defeating four opponents. But there was uncertainty on the Republican side, where State Reps. Edward G. Farmer Jr., of Joplin and William B. Ewald of Klrkwood battled it out. A longer. harder campaign gave Farmer the edge. Some of the tighter races on the Democratic ballot rained interesting questions. For example: What effect Would the bitter Jackson County battle have on state races? In a bid for control of county government, north side factions headed Alex Presta Alton Police YouthCamp Under Way The Alton Police Youth Camp opened Monday for a four-wwk session. The flnrt three weeks will be for boy* and the fourth week will be for girls. Sgt. Ed Voumard, president of the camp, said 20 boy» tre at the camp this week. He said they will participate in sports, take river trips, and have campflres throughout the week. There will be crafts for the boys to work with, he said. Patrolman Harland Voumard Is acting as camp director this week. Nelson Harris, brother of Patrolman William Harris, is acting as counselor. The following officers will be directors for the second, third and fourth weeks respectively: Charles Meyers, and Henry McKisslck were arrayed against forces led by Mayor William Sermon of Independence and former Kansas City Mayors William E. Kemp and John B. Gage. Similarly, several races appeared to hinge on the size of the St. Harold Cox and Marvin Loftis, l^ouis city vote. About 120.000, a; Voumard said that two cooks 40 per cent turnout of registered ,, re employed for the full four voters was predicted. .weeks to prepare the meals. Thomas F. Eaglelon, 30-year-old i This Friday a new floor will These, she said, besides being|termine whether the blood on the' Bet)y Jean (Cnr ] ton) Kirkoni | interesting, gave her greater as-! shirts is Betsy's. ! Mar.jorie (Schlieperi Tumquisl, of controlling the warring tribes- ailing Fidel Castro, but the best I against jts wh , tp Belgian offlcprs bet appeared to be his anti-Amer-1 early jn Ju , js tota ,, incapablc ican younger brother, Raul. Authorities maintained tight lipped secrecy following Monday's! Belgian officia | s said the wa r-ipolls to name their party choices, disclosure that the bearded Prime | farp _ benvppn , 1)p traditionaUy | for congressional and local of lie-i Minister had laid aside his duties > hostilp Lu]ua and Ba]uba trilwsies today- imen. Kansas and Missouri—as Demo ! crats and Republicans went to the Isurance. She valued highly, too, the personal social development high school had enabled her to attain. She had gained much, she felt, from activities in student i drama. j In addition to journalism, Missi Waide wants to take up foreign 1 languages — first French and j Spanish, but later if she gets; time. Italian, Portuguese, and 1 after his doctor ordered him toi in Kasai, east of Leopoldville-• take a complete rest-"both phv8-| was thp ^ flam]p jn , he njs . i, ical and mental." •- v lnformed sources said Castro, "33, had been finally convinced that he must stop all work to hasten recovery from his three-week 111'-'• ness, oficially described as a lung infection. Maj. Raul Trillo, one of two army doctors treating the prime minister, announced he was taking a complete rest, physical and mental." (Some Latin American "both tory of the two tribes. UncAnfinned reports said hundreds had been killed in the battling with bows and arrows, clubs and torches. Baluba tribesmen were reported in flight, some to adojining Katanga province, which has proclaimed its inde- VVith G. MeniK'ii Williams deciding against seeking reelection after an unprecedented, six terms, Michigan Democrats had a three- way contest for governor between Secretary of State James M. Hare, Lt. Gov. John B. Swainson and Detroit City Councilman E. D. Connor. Russian. Miss Matthey pointed up her high school experience as pro- j jviding her with fundamental un- ! derstanding of others and some, social skills. But she added that the academic and social achievements were at their best only when worthy moral standards are taught. Students, she said, should learn to assume civic and public responsibilites — as they now do through participation in Howlett said it was difficult to place too much faith in the recitals of the children because of their ages. No Voting To Settle Arms Issue F\nn Harshbarger, Diane Joyce j be active—what 1 would call tra-j circuit attorney, relied on a big | be poured in the boys' shower Maggos, Betty Ann (Petersoni j^ffjo/ml political campaigning. But'St. Louis bulge to help him in his! room , Voumard said. He stated Maher. Juanita Clara Sackman-.| a great dea | O f jt vv jn not be." j fight with State Se.n. George .V that the shower room floor was '"'] Asked to explain that Hagerty 'Spencer, "vl. of Columbia for the j the only thing to be repaired for 'simply replied: "You'll find out."! Democratic nomination for •ittor-iihe camping season. iney general. i f u A ,, a c fnnnH l aho where the body was found. Labo- mtory tests were under way to de-, and Mari) Joan Vog( AUon; Hartford: Janet Lee Crawford. Kane; Mary P:tta Diencr, F,asti St. I,ouis; Helen Louise (Din-i vviddie) Noeltner and Walter > Charley Walker. Edwardsville; ; Martha Irene (Elliott) Cltne. Cottage Hills. j Mary Lorraine Farneti. Car- jlinville; Beverly Ann Hahn.j (Jeanne Alice Wilson, OIney;! Mary Kathryn Halliday, Spring-; i field; Mary Suzanne Linhares,i ,1'niversity City, Mo.; Mary ! Catherine McCoy, East St. • Louis. Soviets Say U. S. Spy Captured Most of the funds for the camp There was not contest for the | come from the annual Police attorney general nomination inJHorse Show held each spring. the Republican side. It went to j Clint Walker was the featured Utt-year-old Donald J. Stohr of St.; attraction at the spring show Louis. 'this year and brought in large Several congressional and state j crowds, in spite of rainy weather. senatorial races generated some heat, but one congressman and '. five state senators won automatic! rpiiomination and re-election by having neither primary nor ".^-'WithMonnSemf MOSCOW (APi-The Soviets to> ral elpction °PP°*ition. day claimed to have captured an 1 One historic first appeared in A nf l /~Vk»ir»i/iVf tf\v , coiH «„«,. n r. th,. nffinc/ In thp 7lh senatorial ^'"* ^«""HM*«'» pendence of Premier Patrice U-j fessor Pal ,i D Bagwell was mumba's central government. Michigan State University Pro-i student governmental activities. U1V w u in Washington speculated that the. announcement was meant to prepare Cuba for the Prime Minister's indefinite retirement from public life. There have been persistent reports in Havana — denied by sources close to the Cuban government — that Castrd underwent a rectal operation and was found toi be suffering from cancer.) Fidel spon after he came to power officially designated his younger brother as his political hair. Raul, 28, Cuba's defense minister, has just returned from official visits to the Soviet Union, Communist Czechoslovakia and' the United Arab Republic. ! Before anyone takes over from! Castro, the Cabinet presumably | will meet under President Osvaldo Dorticos and order the change. So far there was no indication any such meeting had been called. HartfordFiremen Get Picture of Clint Walker mdav Kht ta anv alse ers Monday night that any false d for governor on the Re . t in fflement ar y edu- ££«" *** *? ** !" ^'^ ^ a ™"? ? *™*' P° P ™ minat >?" '° ° US = "T!" Shackelford a high honor stu- bent Democratic U. S. Sen. Pat- dent and basketball letter win- WASHINGTON (AP) — One of the hottest issues in this campaign won't be settled by the voting. Is the United States militarily able to counter an attack by the Soviet Union? The balloting will indicate only to a certain extent the amount of confidence in the claims or complaints of one party or the other.! Florence Katherine muth. Affton. Mo.; Clara Margaret Reif. Carrollton; Caroline Marie Ruppel, Clay City; Francis Xavier Scherer, Cape Girardeau, Mo.; Dorothy Anne Serfas, Granite City; CaroJ Ann Thomson, Green Bay. Wis.; Marv Frances Wamhoff, St. I American spy they said was or- jdered to ferret out locations of Soviet intercontinental ballistic missiles and air defense installations. The man was Identified as V. M. Slavnov but the announcement the offing. In the 7th senatorial; district of St. Louis, veteran Sen., Edward J. (Jellyrolh Hogan, HJ union business agent, seemed; WOOD RIVER-Reports of a meeting next week of area oil . , , , . , . , KI workers union representative^ headed for defeat by a Neuro,,. . .. , K ... , f T-. «• HT i • .• i • to name a strike deadline date T. D. MeNeal, international vice . . , if union demands tn the oil mare not met were un- president ot the Brotherhood of i , by the Ntaional Security Commit- \ Sleeping Car Porters tee did not give his nationality.! No Negro has served in Ihei It said he was captured in June Missouri Senate, where some of i confirmed today. It was learned, however. th*it officials of the Centra) States move^ on their part could plunge ,, u , k v McNamara were U. S.i ner a s well, plans to attend North.... _., ; Rep. Alvin M. Bentley and former j western. Scholastic subjects he Detroit and State Police Commis-j regarded as most helpful from Thp mmmQn , of . * sioner Donald S. Leonard. In Kansas, the Republican primary had a three-way race for governor between McDill (Huck) Boyd, publisher of a weekly newspaper, State Atty. Gen. John Anderson and State Rep. W. H. (Bill) Addingtou. Democratic Gov. George Dock- j ing of Kansas had no primary , opposition in his bid for an un- jprecedented third term. Two j Democrats, Lt. Gov. Joseph Hen- high school were creative writing and college preparatory mathematics. He indirectly paid tribute to Alton Senior High in relating the observations of his sister, Miss Judy Shackelford, now a Car- bodale Southern Illinois University student. She had found ma- apply a mutual and ghastly dev-j ft ear ComnletIOH astation. The hope is that if the! I into He called on the infant government to follow the course set by the United Nations—"always tree of ail influence of groups, parties or ideology." Violence In Korea Subsides probable GOP choice for the US.| should encourage students to do| This n]OVPS p rps j de nt Eisenhow-> - p nion SEOUL, South Korea (AP) — | Senate—incumbent Andrew 1.1 more reading. (1| . <0 il]d j gnation j n n is speeohj Decoration of the new office par- in which nor tN-' only; Police as he tried to cross the border i the traditions go back to pre-Civil Pptrolpum Un jon 'independent into Iran - War days. The district is normal^., wwkerg unjon) Qf t|)e stanrf _ There was no immediate com- '>' Democratic and is dominated, ment from either State Depart-i 1 ^' the Negro vote. i ment or Central Intelligence Agen- Polls close at 7 p.m. | astation. The hope United States has the ability to destroy the U.S.S.R., the Soviet logic should be against gambling on attack. There are unpredictable factors in this, including the degree of Soviet logic. In general, the Democrats have cy sources in Washington. The announcement said Slavnov : had been given special training in •espionage in American intelligence schools in Limburg and One of the final steps to pre-j Kuessen Wpst Germany. pare the remodeled police depart-1 ment suite for occupancy began today when Mike's Electric Co. began erection of a new radio mast on the City Hall roof. The security committee said Slavnov was to settle down inj Leningrad and collect and transmit classified information on important defense and industrial in- Leftists Open Conference For Peace TOKYO (AP)—Leftists from 29 teaching at Alton High helped her in comparison to graduates from smaller schools she had met. . ' Cation has been laggard in the ard Oil refinery will meet with management of the plant antj C. K. Call, federal conciliat-n of St. Louis. A meeting of union represe^- tatives of the Oil Workers Council, representing 11 craft unions at Sheil Oil Co. refinery, with management officials is reportedly set for next Tuesday, according to Vemon Brave, president of Ixical 115 of the CSPU. Union officials representing jkle and Frank Theis, were after: His further observation of high the nomination to run against the'school was that more teachers! lated technological efforts, that the Reds are ahead. They say the Republicans have been stingy in Erection of the mast had await- ; sta |]ations in the^Soviet Union. .nations opened the sixth worH j PI ^pi^. cs " of " The announcement said another j conference against atomic andj, ries was toiMrogen bombs today with a call! rago . Gr(?at ^^ flrea to U)e Tnhn M < uuia111 *^*Jvit.-i jjaan^uiia, iMcm.jt.iua-, " - J* • iOllJf COHSt at H ITiePtinfJ 111 Mem- race with Soviet military and «-Q n< S n^ m ^^^. * Sta«»V. Hpfnpr -nrtr.ppint n th. n« hh Heafner, and receipt of the cable ; obtain tion Dr. providing defense funds. vPsedav permitted the ns alia- « ani ' ation cards and ^ likp «* : ™ min * »™ ° f Japa "!' ( - ounelli agreed to make another attempt Hnn S ome^i ' future s P ies he « dpd for the Soviet Against the Atomic and Hydrogen ,„, nPROtiatln g w ,, h management bombs t the "forces o! war.' ifjulf Kaoru Yasui, Lenin-prize, pnis Tenn ovpr (he head of Japan's Council i a( , reed Io make another attempt | lion to proceed. Political violence subsided in South Korea today, and leaders of the caretaker government and the victorious Democratic party decided to convene the new National Assembly on schedule. Local newspapers had said the I Assembly's first meeting would be j postponed until Aug. 15 because i of the mob violence and ballot box Schoeppel. Missouri's Democratic Atty. Gen. John M. Dalton appeared headed for an easy victory as party nominee for governor. A tighter contest, loomed on the Republican side, with Missouri State Reps. Edward G. Farmer •'Unless you read," he aver- tQ hjs party , s conwntion lne for . red, "you don't know anything, and in his day it is important to be informed." At Northwestern he'll major in engineering for the time being, but sees the possibility of going into mathematics or medicine. Jr., and William B. Ewald bat-' Carrow said that through his tling it out. ; burning that erupted after Fri- HARTFORD •-- The local tiro- day's parliamentary election men were presented a colored picture of Clint (Cheyenne) Walker riding on top of their lire truck which was taken during his visit to the village in June. The picture was from the Hartford Historical Society and was presented at firemen's meeting Monday evening. The presentation was made by Elmer Hart, chairman of the historical sites committee, and the gift was accepted by Fire Chief Cyril Ferguson. Al Meyers and Max Peek were hosts for the August meeting and refreshments were served. Weekend at Camp HARTFORD Eight Boy Scouts of Troop 42. which is eponsored by the Methodist Church, their scoutmaster. Kenny Draper: assistant scoutmas t*r. Bc-rnell Caldwell. and PauM Draper, rommitteeman. spent! the weekend at Camp Warren Levis. On Satindiiy evening the- MOIIIK' patents were guests lor u twilight i-iiinptir*' 'program: bini plans lor organizing h i Sr.outs Auxiliary were discussed. AtU-rwairlti. Mrs. Bill Fu/.- hugh wat. appointed temporary chairman tor an auxiliary and a delayed results from 14 of the na j lion's 233 election districts. { But Prime Minister Huh Chung j and three top leaders of t Democrats agi-eed at a meeting the Assembly would convene Aug. 8 to elect a new national president and prime minister, in accordance Democrats liigh school studies .he had developed an interest in science iund mathematics, along with do- mer general contended that the Democratic administration of former President Truman was laggard, that the succeeding administration had to start the military build-up practically from scratch. He contended that "in the sum of our capabilities we have become the strongest military power on earth." Broadly, this will become the set up for the police department was completed last S t week, but Some Jr. Hieh w Kiiita mi'aitt: • ^ mestic and foreign affairs with j themp - thp new Republk;an - ( . ., with the National Assembly law! 1 * 11 '™ requiring the first meeting within '"f » he powei ; : special emphasis on the threat of Communism. 1 He will enter the College of Arts and Sciences at St. Louis ! University, with the intention of i probably going into the dental WASHINGTON (AP) - In foot-1 s [. hool luter> On Nixon __ ^mocratB can *»»"»"«* 10 days of the election. The Democrats, who won 174 of Die 233 seats in the dominant lower house of the Assembly, by •>• day had taken 29 of the 58 seats in the less powerful upper house, and nine seats were still to be decided. 64 Chinese Feared In Typhoon TAIPKJ. Formosa lAPi—Sixty | blocking in the first quarter of the presidential campaign. They havi- Kennedy and Johnson lined up against Nixon. Henry Cabot Lodge, Nixon's Autos Collide At Intersection standard bearer. Vice President Richard M. Nixon. But the shaping of the Republican platform disclosed attempts to accelerate spending. All four top men of the two {tickets should be able to speak ] from the experience of service i veterans. »•*-*(* t » V~»*fcfW K T-*""^- » • »*<»«•• »» | ^^ -^ _^ GOP running mate, is on the) (Jf 4th 9 State lour Chun s Formosa rtm'U a<wi on in the wake ol tor- bench politically. Vice President Richard M. Nixon made this emphatically clear ; Monday at his news conference in : Newport. R.I., after he and Lodge conferred with President Eisenhower. "While he is still our United Nations ambassador," Nixon said of Lodge, "he will engtige in no po liiical rainpniKning :md comment ; riii no political subjects." That's the way it went at the news conference. Lodge, who had discussed campaign strategy ,>ri- vately with Nixon earlier in Wash- downpours Typhoon Shirley. that followed j ington, suid he thought the U.N. Thi- raioslwould take kindly to a food for hlackiid ofl, and thousands ol po-j peace plan nu-ntionwi by Nixon. meeting was get for Sat- Jicf ' and ( '°°P K worked to help iso-1 He called Russia's latest disar- at 10 a.m. at the Metho-i l;tt '" 11 communities and more than;mument proposal "specious and dikt Church 150,000 homeless. I frivolous.' 1 Another collision was added Monday afternoon to the list of comparatively few accidents that have occurred at West Fourth and State streets since the stop of Fourth to westbound traffic was eliminated. Police at 2:50 p.m. hooked a collision between a northbound sedan driven by Dewoy I. Watt, Nixon, Sen. John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts, the Democratic presidential nominee, and his running mate, Sen. Lyndon B. John' son of Texas, have had naval service. U.N. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, Nixon's running mate, is a major general in the Army reserves. The candidates and the countiy debate in the political forum the relative strengths of the UniU>d States and the U.S.S.R. and the amount of dollar and technical el- fort which is or should be applied against a disturbing backdrop of: occupancy of the new suite awaits the relocation of the radio equip-! ^>. j . ment in the new sound-proofed! SlUtttfll-la communications room. Moving! day will likely be set as soon as' ftp the work on the rearrangement 1 of the radio facilities is complet-; Because of an overload of sev- e "- ;enth grade students at North Heafner said that under a re-1 Junior High School, some stu- cent federal regulation a separa-j dents will be transferred to West Bombs, told the 106 foreign andi ( . ( j 150 Japanese delegates that the, .conference would try to "establish! i the basic policy of the united; . . : struggle of the peace force J^age mcrea.e for one year or !against the forces of war." their respective firms. The negotiations will continue | to concentrate on the 8 per cent Iwage increase for one year or .VI per cent increase over a two- As the meeting opened 20 khaki lyear period being demanded for Iclad Japanese ultranationalist s l workers hy the unions ' i harangued the delegates from a | loudspeaker truck and threw three smoke bombs into the 400-sedt Tojo Knikan Hall. Two of the rightists were arrested after a; brief scuffle with police. Navy Probes Death of Chief Petty Officer NORFOLK. Va. (API — The tion must be made by 1963 be-i Junior High in Setember, Dr.j Yasui attacked the new U, S.i Navy is investigating the death of tween the radio facilities serving the police department and those serving the fire and public works James B. Johnson, superintendent!Japan security treaty as "a mili-i a cni( ' f I K ' U >' officer who died in of schools, announced today. Transferred to West Junior will departments. The two in future; be seventh grade students living will operate on different fre- on the Old Jerseyville road and quencies. The new regulation i in subdivisions with outlets to' was taken into account in the i the Old Jerseyville road, seventh work now in progress which pro-i grade students living in North Al- vides for the police department I ton, south of the beltline highway, a new transmission cable and .'and seventh grade students liv- tower. The cable now in use will ling on Oakwood, East Delmar likely be left in place for future;road. Big Arch road, North Aluse of the fire and public works j by road, and in Wilkinson subdi- departments, likely with connee- i vision, who were in the sixth tions through the police depart- grade last year at McKinley tary pact of the most dangerous^Portsmouth Naval Hospital, kind" and blamed "U. S. war' He was Chief Radioman John forces" for the failure of the sum-1 Frederick Cooper, 33, ol 824 mil conference." iWashington St.. Covington. ind. ment. School. K2. of Rt. 1, Alton, and a we st.|'ntfraatioiial developments hound coach driven by Thomas The scout* who made the trip) Polll ' (j Headquarters said 23 per Cbinp Warren Levis for thel 1 ^ 111 * wm ' known dead and 1L' weti" Terry and Bob-i wm< ""Sfiiig Prt^s reports said; Billy and Ronnie i 1 " addition u driver and 28 inern-jboth Sen John F. Keuiiad>, the (ii*g VanMfter. Per- **''* (j| a fhim-w- opera :roiip«'!Democratic presidential nominee A. Garrison. 19. of Alton. According to the report, the northbound driver had made the stop on State street and had waited tor two cars to pass before attempting to proceed. Watt's sedan incurred front end damage, and the Garrison coach damage to its left side. Otherwise Lodge sat silently as! Also listed by police was a Ji\on uiuwered the questions. [traffic mishap on Plasa n«r Since tl\py were nominated. West Third in which a rented oar operated by N. M. Stuart of Chicago collided with a mall Rhoad* and WI ' /IJ Pi"ka>>I> drowned when iiiciami Sen. Lyndon B. Jolitison. sec -I box as he sought to park. Legs tjurk in whieli they were vidingiond man on the ticket, have spo-jot the IHJ.X uere bent by wut> swept olf a bridge in south-; ken their minds about the Repub i impact, the report notes, trn Formosa. jlicans. Complaint was made in the A total of 18 injured were re i Whatever the assault, from ei j forenoon that a panel truck ol From the Soviet Union has come strident warnings of rockets on the United States if American action in the Cuban situation should displease the Soviets. The U2 spy plane and the RB47 reconnaissance aircraft continue to be used in furious proclamations by the Soviets. Tension mounts instead of diminishing. parked in the SOOblock Alby street. SHOP BY CATALOGUE ... Ift Ean and CoavMirat i\ /Valuiid'b La- (Diumitle*' are • liquor law*— lied ol 10 p.m. thw in New port<jd. eight of them in serious condition. Al least two ptiiwiu alM> were reported tailed in the southern Ryukyu Icl&nd*. thti of the two Democratic candi-. Jackson Distributing Co. incurred damage during weekend when struck by some ! passing vehicle while it wa*. the response lor at least another month will be Nixon's alone to make. Mai HO Mm CtMtr After the §erviee Perhaps you can recall. from past experience, how many problems remained even after the memorial service was completed. Our assistance is always available to those we serve . . . before, during, and alter the service. BURKE FREE .... while they last! Colorful folder* on the World'* Largest Agricultural Fair . . . "The Show of the Sixties" THE ILLINOIS STATE FAIR At Springfield, August 12-21 Contains program and highlights of the Fair, plus photographs, etc. of the famous entertainers who will perform during the big 10-day event. Available at <ha businew o//ice o/ the ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH, III E. Broadway, Alton. (No phono or mail re- qutffi.

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