Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 3, 1963 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 3, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 3, 1963
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

ALTON fiVENtNQ-TELEGRAPH _-_^M^a»«-».«~- >.*«-. ** SATURDAY, 1983 r w fey foM Telegraph Correspondent SPRINGFIELD, III. (Spe6lal)-*- A bill In the last session Of the Illinois General Assembly which would have permitted junior col George S. Bfydlii, R-Ptoplietatov.n: Ed Lehman, It-East St. txjuls; Leo Pfeffct, li-Soy• motif, and Itnyniottd Welch Jr., 0-Onk t*rtfk, ,, uu „., ,,. - -. incidentally, both Canfield and leges to offer nursing education Meyer will probably be candidates programs, was withdrawn in the for Republican state office nomi- last days of the session and pre- nations next year. Canfield has sumably, that proposed legislation already said he will seek the at- was dead until the 7<ith legislature torney general nomination. Mey- FAIR AND COOLER SVNDAY •JL-IUJ far West can expect mostly fair scattered showers and thundershowers and continued cool weather Saturday in the mid-Mississippi valley, through night. It should clear off and turn a the southern Ohio valley to the mid- little cooler in the upper Midwest while and north Atlantic states and also over clear skies and a warming trend can be the south central and southern Rockies, expected over the northern Plains. It (AP Wirephoto Map) will be partly cloudy elsewhere with ' WeatherForecast Alton and vicinity — Partly cloudy tonight with a chance for a brief thundershower early tonight. Low near 70. Fair and a little cooler Sunday with high around 90. Five Held On Charge OfRombing MADRID, Spain (AP) - Span- sh authorities today held five four- of them Frenchmen, Business Activity At Healthy Pace By DARDKN CHAMBLISS AP Business News Writer NEW YORK (AP) - A hearty - ea ports that second-quarter profits • H hit a -recoi-d high Pace. -reco- . , {nn>s fe , wm b . General Motors, U.S Steel and ^ Qf contributing to evidence that were UD about Of 1962. Volume for the week on the 000 tons, down 4.3 per cent from i laxji. ,, . . . Meanwhile, the stock market the previous week, broke a string of 14 Blue Mon- Volume for the days, 'new construction contract New York Stock Exchange totaled statistics showed continued vigor, 16,697,614 shares against 16,234,manufacturers' sales hit a new 431 the previous week, record and employment hit an all 4 _ time high of 70.9 million ' while ket rose last week to a daily av unemployment declined to 5,6 per erage of $1.8 billion par value cent. from $1.6 billion in June, the Fed- Not air news was cheery, How- e ral Reserve Bank and the U.S. ever. Steel output dropped to its Treasury estimated, lowestjevel of the year and retail sales slipped 1 per cent from the previous week for the second straight--.decline — though they stayed above a year ago. Rail Dispute Also, two time-bomb problems continued tb tick away. A nationwide rail strike still threatened, though efforts were made to push the .deadline back another 60 days from the"present Aug. 29 date. 'And th"e : difficulties of'balancing international accounts continue to press,'with'a new study criticizing the'tax on sales of foreign securities" recommended as one treatment by President Kennedy. Price activity attracted attention "during the week, with the consumer price index hitting a record 106.6, farm product prices rising 1.66 per cent in a month, clothing makers telling of fall rises of about 5 per cent, zinc prices rising while some copper goods fell, and sugar continuing to slide off its spring peak. General Motors, the world's biggest auto maker, Was the star of new second-quarter profit reports. The firm set records for both sales and earnings for both the quarter and the half. Profits were $464 million for the April- June quarter. Other carmakers, reporting earlier, also showed strong gains as an auto boom con The, First National City Bank's survey of 952 nonfinanclal corpor ations shows a second quarter rise of about 16 per cent from the previous second quarter and a 12 per cent hike from the pre vious quarter. The Wall Street Journal com pules,that such a rise could carry second quarter after-tax corporate earnings to a rate of more than $28 billion a year, topping the alltime record rate of $27.7 billion in the final quarter of 1950. Rises Industries figuring largest in this rise include, with autos, oil, steel, building products, aircraft, railroads, apparel stores, and airlines. Among the industries not participating in the uptrend were al umlnum, still trying to recover from price cuts last fall, and other nonferrous metals firms, in eluding copper companies that cut back output to avoid price-depres sing surpluses. Some of the sharp rises were brought by special circumstances. The prospect of a steel strike which didn't come brought artificially brisk inventory stocking. That aided steel companies, rail road.8 and others. Conversely, new earnings figures are bur- denedln year-to-year comparisons by deductions for faster depreciation allowed under new tax rules. T)ie, stock market's action of the week left something to be desired, but Investors were encouraged that the succession oJ some of the of 6 per cent. SOB- secutive monthly decline.- U.S. Steel Chairman Roger after reporting earnings ...... steel production figures The volume in the bond _ mar- Hal Roach Studio on AuctionBlock CULVER CITY, Calif. (AP)— The place .produced a million 'aughs during its years as the novies' top fun factory but the only person getting a bang out of t today is the auctioneer. Hal Roach Studios, home of Our Gang, the Laurel and Har-y ser- es, Harold Lloyd and a host! of other pioneer- film funnies, is be- ng sold piece-by-piece during a tour-day auction. Everything from the catwalks on the soundstages to the cheese slicer in the commissary is for sale. The entire 14 acres must be cleared to the ground by Oct. 25. Markets and apartments are planned for the site. Will Rogers, Mabel Normand, Monel Barrymore, Theda Bara, Jean Harlow, and Janet Gaynor rt'ere some of the movie greats who first gained fame on the Roach lot. Many others appeared in his movies, including Gary Cooper—as an extra. In 1948, Rooch announced a switch from motion picture production to television comedies, then sold the studio to his son, Hal Roach Jr. in 1955. Value was estimated at $10 million. Roach Jr. sold the studio and film library to the Scranton Corp. of Scranton, Pa. in 1958 which leased the property to Metro-Goldwyn-Meyer. Scranton recently sold the studio at auction for $1.3 million. Wants to Prevent India-China Outbreak MOSCOW (AP) — Premier for trial on charges of planting terrorist bombs in Spain. All five were believed working for the Iberian Council of Liberation which has launched a campaign of violence aimed at unseating the regimes of Gen. Francisco Franco in Spain and Premier Salazar in Portugal. Two Killed In Rockford Plane Crash ROCKFORD, 111. (AP) — Two men were killed today when an experimental plane crashed and burned at a meeting of aviation enthusiasts. It was the second pair killed in muauuvr wrj — [-leimvi . iji__ Khrushchev is eager to prevent traA ' n « nl ° Uie , sWl f g ; renewed fighting between India """' and Red China, R.K. Nehru, a •anking member of the Indian heavy rocks on the tracks. Foreign Ministiy, told newsmen Friday. other Soviet officials. Rockford Airport. The-victims were charred, and mi. they were not identified immediately. Around BpfitigfiM Ruling Gives Nulling Programs a Go-Ahead 1965. a little-publicized convenes in However, opinion of Illinois Attorney Gen oral William Clark which was requested by the office of Superintendent of Public Instruction ftay Page, achieves almost what the bill intended. The bill was wtlidrawn by Us House sponsors because they considered Senate amendments put oil U, too crippling for the bill to bo the law they sought. However, Clark's opinion was given to the question: Can such programs (in a junior college) be started under the present Illinois Nursing Act? His reply was "yes." The present law says a person can be licensed as a registered nurse if he or she has completed at 'least three years In an approved hospital school of nursing or has completed a program of study leading to a degree offerd by a school of nursing affiliated with a university, of which not less than two years shall include professional study and experience approved by the Illinois Department of Registration and Education. The effect of this opinion now is that junior colleges may start a nursing program, but that hospital schools will not be permitted to shorten their course. Clark's opinion also holds that a two-year community or junior- college can offer a program of studies leading to an associate degree in nursing education. In 1961, the attorney general answering a similar question, said a junior college could not b-; permitted to offer such nursing programs. However, Page's office showed the attorney general's office that since 1961, the junior colleges in Illinois have achieved a wider and more comprehensive iducational status. Gov. Otto Kerner has yet to name his four "public" members to the newly established state crime commission. The legislative appointments are now complete. The commission, which was given a budget of $100,000 with which to operate in the next two years, has, as Senate members: two days. Sen Robert Canfield, R-Rock- The plane, registered as James f orc j ! sponsor of the bill; Sen. E. Tyndall of Richmond, Va., fell j onn p. Meyer, R-Danville; Sen. at the south edge of Greater Thomas A. McGlcon, D-Chicago, er is reported ready to announce Aug. 11 that he will seek the sec- and Sen. Paul A. Ziegler, D-Car- The House members previously listed, are State lleps. Train Crash in Uruguay Kills 30; Sabotage Act MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay (AP) —At least 30 persons were killed —~ t -. and more than 100 injured Friday track at a sharp angle. Martinez road said was staged by sabo- ctllU IJlUlC 11 lull J.UU UIJUL Cv* 4.' iJ\*u t r nuwtt *** n. KJ..V»» f M...^»W. *,*«». v*.. uu - — night in a passenger train derail- said freight trains using the siding her nose bore knife punctures. A ment which the state-owned rail- negotiate the turn at 10 miles an large laceration was found on her :>ur. right thigh. A garment, believed Bodies were taken to a nearby to be her blouse, was stuffed in army barracks and morgues for her mouth. Her face bore numer ous bruises. Her body was recovered about teurs. The three-coach train, carrying 100 passengers, veered onto a siding at 45 miles an hour and smashed into freight cars parked at a fertilizer plant. Crews worked through the night to rescue passengers trapped in the twisted coaches along the little-used siding in a suburb eight miles from Montevideo. Juan C. Funes, president of Uruguay's National Railroad, said that "criminal hands forced the lock of the track points system" and held the switch open by placing stones between the rails the switch lever, shunting the Another railroad pfficial said the saboteurs also had placed Engineer Nestor Martinez said he had seen the switch was point But he refused to comment on ed the wrong way about 20 yards reports that Russia has offered In- before the train reached the sid- dia ground-to-ground and ground- Ing. He said he slammed on thq to-air missiles. He said he had brake but it was too late, not discussed details of military The coaches snapped from Uie aid in talks with Khrushchev and locomotive and were smashed. The engine hurtled into the freight 4 A.I To Compile Facts on Early Alton Families VV*.«(£VM «.»» —v -„,.-,..-.—.. — "Early Alton Families" will be Monday declines was halted. The the title of a new book to be market showed good life until pj ac ed in the "Illinois Room" of midweek," 'when profit-taking the Hayner Public Library. David librarian, said J , » figures for Juno t oc jay that he has begun collecting t? PW Pent from. IJie year- biographies of the earlier Alton tp $4-4 billion, F. W. families. The biographies will , reported., It Jlsted a range from 1-10 pages and will •' coyer Alton family history from Hianufactiirerg hit a thq parly 19th Century on. Mr. In JUJW. bJJt Holt emphasized that the bjogra- " ' phJeg will be personal reminis- c$j$p rather than scholarly stud- Many of the founding families in Alton have already been contacted, and plans are being made to approach the rest. He urged everyone who has information about Alton in its early days (1900 and before) to contri bute facts to the Library for the book. The volume will be typed on rag paper, bound in leather, and placed in the special collections section ol the Illinois Room of the Hayner Library. cars. The siding turns off the main identification. Railroad detectives said the - . _ sabotage had been planned metic- nine blocks from her home. ulously but they had no idea who had done it. Dies: Took Own Life LONDON (AP - Dr. Stephen >Vard died today, leaving a final lote saying that the had taken iis own Hfe.Vv '• "It's ft wiaV not to let.them get me," he,'wrote. "I'd rather ;et myseuY-' The note Was released by Jack the playboy- in overdose nomination. of firemen and policemen from downstiile Illinois cities who talked with Gov. Kerner and asked htm to sign their pay raise bill Into law, were optimistic about Ills doing so. After talking to newsmen, the delegations, accompanied by Reuben G. Soderstrpm, president of the Illinois Federation of Labor, left the capitol building in a hopeful frame of mind. Two years ago, the governor vetoed the same bill. At that time, the governor said he was giving municipalities two more years to adjust salaries without any dictation through a state law. Members of the commission which has four months to ox- tnbllsh new, reupportioncd state representative districts in Illinois, will me named by Gov. Kerner In the near future. Republicans nominated for the commission by the GOP state committee are former Gov. William G. SI ration; Edward Jemson of Paris; Charles Morrow of Galesburg; David Hunter Jr. Rockford; Paul W. Sommer, Pe oria; Charles Carr, Chicago; Fred Gillies, Chicago; Michael J. Connelly, Chicago; Fred S. Gurley Chicago, and Eldon Martin, Wilmette. Democratic nominees by their state committee: George Dunne, Chicago; Ivan Elliott Sr., Carmi; Alvin G. Fields, East St. Louis; Robert Zachary Richard Hickman, J. Nelson, Danville; Evanston; Daniel Pierce, Highland Park; State Reps. Paul Powell of Vienna and John Touhy of Chicago, Sen. Edward Eberspacher of Shelbyville, and James Ronan, Chicago. The governor must name five from each party group of 10. If after four months, the commission has not reapportioned the state representative districts, the state representative candidates in 1964 will" run statewide. Body of Slain Child Discovered CHICAGO (AP)-The mutilated and nearly nude body of an 8- year-old girl, missing since Thursday, was found in the weeds at the edge of a West Side Jley today. Police said the victim, Diane Taylor, apparently was strangled and perhaps tortured and raped. Lower are;.s of her body had been slashed with a knife and The body was found by a 9- year-old girl,- Norlene Malauchnik, The train.was on;a 60-mile-run who was walking her dog. The from Montevideo Uo Casupa, a sir! screamed and ran home and small town in Canelones Province, police were notified. Lutherans Hear Reportt of Study HELSINKI, Finland (AP)-Re- suits of a long study of "The Proclamation, Teaching and Work of the Church in the Modern World" were reported.by a theological commission to the Lutheran World Federation Assembly today. The eight-member commission said it has completed studies assigned to it at the Minneapolis assembly in 1957 and has organized a series of theological conferences and exchanges of scholars and clergymen, as well as taken up the study of liturgical practices in Lutheran churches. The chairman, Prof. Ernst Kinder of the University of Munster, Germany, stressed in reading the report that one principle guiding the commission was that theological study should be carried out "in the fellowship of the church." "The emphasis of the work lies in the continual confrontation of the churches with each othei and in the mutual exchange of theological results," the report said, The studies assigned to the commission covered such subjects as the Lutheran confessions, thena lure and early history of the world federation, church fellowship and a survey of literature. The commission recommendec that the assembly order priority for the theme "The Struggle for True Humanity and Lordship of Christ.', 1 ' in the study of theology during the next period. Pii Payment Troubles? - CONSOLIDATE If you are unable to pay your payments, debts, or bills when due, arrange payments you can afford r?gord« less of how much or hew many you owe, One place to pay. No co-signers or security needed! ALTON BUDGET PUN 300 mpGK Ponded and Uconsea HO 6-38U Britain's biggest sex and cal scandal of the century. Ward never regained conscious* ness to be told about his conviction, but he anticipated the verdict. . 'Aftej- (Justice Archie) Marshall's summing up, I've given up all hope," he wrote. Ward had lain in a coma at u t. Stephen's Hospital since being rushed mere .Wednesday morning. .:••.-"•. -' . The jury rendered Its verdict of guilty In Card's absence. /But ,the Sentence—which could have been 'Up to 14 years In prison •was postponed. ,.' Court officials marked the^case closed with Ward's death.' Court officials marked the case closed With Ward's death., Ward, 50,' spent.his last night before the trial climax at the Chelsea aparlment.;of Noel How ard Jones, one of the lew frlendi who testified lor mill ( at. the'-'hearing. ' ' v "• • ."•" • The note released by Wheatley was addressed to Jones. It was written in spidery, handwriting which trailed off to near-illegibili ty toward the end. ;Hls.'letters,a first were upright,. then began tilting over. Several oilier notes also are expected to^be handed to the coron er for the inquest. "It's really more than I can stand—the horror day after day at the court and In the streets- It's not only fear," Ward wrote "It's a wish not to let them gel me. I'd rather get myself." He had sufficient presence of mind to remind Jones that the Ward car needed oil in the gear box. "Be happy in it," he wrote. "Incidently (sic), it was surprisingly easy and required no guts. I'm sorry to disappoint the vultures—I only hope this has done the job. Delay resuscition as long as possible." His life ebbed away at 3:50 p.m (9:50 a.m. CDT) in a flower- filled .but -guarded room . at. SI Stephen's Hospital where he was rushed Wednesday suffering from a massive overdose of drugs. Only death enabled Die 50-year- old society osteopath and artist to prevent the law running its full course. Ward swallowed his fatal overdose Wednesday morning—only a few hours before the final day of his trial resumed. In his.absence, the judge completed his final address and the jury of 11 men and one woman convicted Ward on two of five counts charging this slim and elegant man with operating a high society sex circus. Only sentencing was deferred until such time as Ward was fit to appear in court. The jury convicted him of living off the earnings of Mandy Rice- Davies, 18, and Christine Keeler 21. They were party girls who traveled in high levels of society Miss Keeler, long a friend ol Ward, testified against him about her liaison with John D. Profumo, who resigned as minister of war because of the scandal. Ward introduced them. Ward spent his last days in a private hospital room watched night and day by a prison officer He never recovered consciousness Soon after admission, he contracted bronchial pneumonia. Surgeons performed an operation on his throat to aid his breathing He was aided to the end by a breathing apparatus attached by tubes to the incision in his throat Then Friday, his heart weakened. An hour before Ills death the hospital announced he was "slowly dying." Only one member of his family was with him when he died—a brother, Peter. Nurses and a doc tor were also-In the sick room brightened by blooms of carna tions and red- roses. The governor of Brixton Prison —Ward's official guardian after cancellation of his 3,000 pounds ($8,400) bail — was speedily In formed, A hospital spokesman said: 'We are disappointed rather than sad at not being able to keep htm SPRINGFIELD, 111. (At*) >•* A bill which would hftve incfeased salaries of county school superln- endenls as much as $3,000 a year las been vetoed by Gov. Otto <errter. Kerner, in acting on several neasurea Friday, also Vetoed i proposal:to make the charge of iggravated assault or battery cov- >r the assault of a. policeman or anyone assisting hlrm The governor said he had found that salaries of most superln* endents have-more than tripled since \Vorld War II. Salaries now range from $8,000 « year In* smaller counties to $20,000 In rook Courtly. The bill would have increased them from $1,900 to as much as $3,000 annu ally. Most superintendents, Kerner said . In his Veto message are among the highest paid officials at the county level. The governor said he was opposed to the proposed 5 to 15-year •>rlson term which would have 3een provided for persons as sauitlng a policeman or anyone assisting him. He contended pres ent penalties, which range up to LO years in prison, are adequate. Kerner also vetoed a bill which would have required Chicago voters to decide by the November 1964 election whether a candidate 'or alderman must reside within a ward prior to his election In the Ward. The governor signed into law bills which,: ________ ill ATTENTION TRUCK and CAR DRIVERS We Repair and Change All Kind* of Tlrti, 24 HOUR RPAD SERVICE Intist On Union Service CAU HP 2-1623 24-HOUR SIltVKM 601 it. County Superintendent Pay Raise Bill Vetoed -Provide that falsely reporting hat a crime has been committed constitutes disorderly conduct. —Make the State Scholarship Commission part of the university civil service system. , -Delete all duties of the stale school superintendent In regard o state scholarships and place hose duties under the State Icholarshlp Commission. ., —Decrease: minimum scholarships from $660"to $300. —Increase from five to six the lumber of members on a city electrical commission and require hat one 1 of the members be ft registered professional engineer. To Preach Aerialist Injured in 22-FootFatt LOS ANGELES (AP)-"I was rushing my act," the pretty blonde circus aerialist sail "1 knew it toward the end. And the next thing I knew I had fallen.' As thousands of spectators gasped, 20-year-old Donna Welsh of Sarasota, Fla., plummeted 22 feet Friday onto the arena floor at a performance of Ringling Brothers Bamum and Bailey Circus at the Los Angeles Sports Arena. Attendants said later only foam rubber padding on the arena floor and Miss Welsh's saving maneuver of tucking up her legs prevented serious injury. She landed on her right side. Hospital attendants said she hurt her right '"shoulder, hip arid leg fractured her pelvis and ,.rig!ii heal. '-' ; -" : AUGUSTA, Ark. (AP) — The Rev. H. Lynn Wade will celebrate iis 80th birthday Sunday be re- urning to the pulpit where he preached his first sermon as a VIethodist minister GO years ago. Rev. Wade's father preached iis first sermon in the same church, which was organized in 1897 by Rev. Wade's grandfather, an early Methodist leader in the Ozark mountain foothills of northern Arkansas. On that birthday 9,000 sermons ago, the Rev. Wade opened his Bible to this passage in Jeremiah: "Is there no balm in Gilead? Is there no physician there? Why then is not the health of the daughter of my people re- :overed?" He will use the same tex Sun day. Earth Tremors Detected at alive. We are. always disappointed when "We lose a patient." The spokesman said there'would be an inquest. Ward had traveled in high circles, called such prominent per' sons as Lord Astor and Douglas Fairbanks Jr., his f r i e n d s claimed Sir Winston Churchil and others as his patients. Miss Rice-Davies testified she had sexual relations with Astor and Fairbanks. Both denied it. It was at Astor's estate tha Ward introduced Profumo to Miss Keeler In 1961. Ward also introduced Miss Keeler to Capt Yevgeny Ivanov, a naval attache at the Soviet Embassy. It was the fact that she was carrying on with the war minister and the Russian at the same time that raised questions of security And the revelation of hijinks in high places almost toppled Prime Minister Harold Macmillan's gov ernment. Ward, the son of a well-to-do Church of England minister, wen in his early 20s to the United States where he studied at the Ktrksvllle College of Oseopathy in Missouri. Graduating in 1938, he returned to England to serve in the Britisl army—first as an enlisted man and later as a lieutenant in th Royal Army Medical Corps. Afte World War II he opened^ a con suiting room in London's fashion able West End. He quickly be came a lion of high society. TAKE ADVANTAGE OF., All insurance J> NOT the same, If you own a. CAR, i tfPMg on BUSINESS, a pay* to check with Millers' Mutual before you renew your present policy. Phone today to find but hp,w.yeu .can receive MORE. PROTECTION AT A WWgR COST, ; No . Membership fee t Gen« Dqvenport OKloe HO 15-0561 0 4663711 MILLERS' MUTUAL Pl« ItUNPIf 9URANC* t KOMI «» 9,000th Sermon University NEW YORK (AP)—Two earth tremors, possibly originating near Alaska, were recorded today or the Fordham University seismo graph. The Rev. Joseph Lynch, S.J University seismologist, said the first was recorded at 6:30.09 a.m EOT, and the second at 6:36.41 a.m. Father Lynch said the origin was about 3,000 : mile's northwest o New York, "possibly off Alaska 1 .' Deer Hunting 'Permit Quotas Are Reached SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP) .— Quotas for deer hunting permit: have been reached in Union, Wil liamson and Whiteside counties the State Conservation Depart ment announced today. , 2 Railroad Men In Mystery HAMMOND, Ind. (AP)-^The engineer and firemen of a freight rain were shbt to death ih the cab of theft dlfisel IdcTSnidttve 6ar* y today.' '• 4 • ' '' *' Y •'" The time was sfrtrtly after 1 a.m. CDT, The place ,waj ', a freight yard, fh^fflbtiVei Tnere wrfs no hint 6f thaty _ i , The victims were 1 the' engineer, Hoy M. Soltbrff, 66 t of Lansing, 1 , III., and the UrcmftnV FAul^A, Overstrebt, 45, of MttmrHofid, They worked' for 'the', llidfana ftarbor Belt Line, knp\vfl,'au/fhe world's largest switching railroad, a rail network that circles" tiie Chicago area. A'spokesman for the New-lfork Central Railroad, which Is a principal owner of the Belt Line, gave this account: The 'SB-car train Idled In a yard In Hammond, walling to South Ihicago, The head brakcman, Virgil Terry, saw the two men at 1:05 a.m. Then he moved along to check the train and got clearance. He got the clearance • and returned to the cab at 1:10 a.m. HR found the engineer and firemen dead. They had boon killed with a 22-callbcr rifle or automatic pistol. Bottorff had been shot in thq back of the head. Police found an empty shell under the engine on his side of the cab, Over-street had been shot in the top of the head and Once in the side of the neck'. Police found two shells In the cab. Investigators were unable to find the weapon Immediately. • ' Capt. Ray Jolinson of the Hammond police said no reason for the shooting had been found. Police said ; the early investigation had uncovered no quarrels or disputes involving either vie* tim. • UThant Enroute To Moscow 'NEW YORK (AP)-U.N. Secretary-General U Thant left for London today, en route, to Moscow to witness the signing of the limited nuclear 'test ban treaty, prmed,with proposals he feels the major powers could take to ease world 'tensions; ' ••••>'•• • Speaking ' to newsmen before boarding a jetliner at Idlewild Airport, Tliant refused . to enumerate his steps but indicated he would reveal them at the first opportunity in Moscow'. '•'' '''"' The' best barf treaty is scheduled to be signed by the United States, Great Britain and Russia in Moscow on Monday. 9th Anniversary AUGUST 5-6-7-8-9-1 Oth Special r\ v i We get more out of freezer living- with our BIG Deepfreeze HOME * FREEZER!" $ 18 CU. FT. 00 Deepfreeze HPMI*MIIIIM All #AO| ONIV IY froxcn'foodl ' * of. t , Zero WallCpnitruptlon surrounds food | n 9 blanket of coldl * .'•'.-,-•' ;• . -; . Automate Tirnp»ritgri Control maintains even Wro flotage, temperature I . ; v • , ,.-. New Style PuKeti ipd DlVliliri assure most convenl* . •if FIIWBMI BiiBffiiit 0?uWi;%rrflnty^^er| b&h . • - freezer snd , watered In-ft I -,. /• ,t ' Thore s u righl si tor ovory family! ALTON HOME IMP. 652 E, BROADWAY ,12 B, FERGUSON WOOD RIVER Dial 264-0601

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page