Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Abilene Reporter-News, The (Newspaper) - July 7, 1962, Abilene, Texas -WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT NO. 21 ABILENE, TEXAS, SATURDA. jOT-g SVX31 1 PAGES IN TWO SECTIONS ler Linked New Cache i und by Police By HAYNER PIKE JERSEY CITY. N.J. (AP) TWO taper sacks containing wert discovered Fri: day by police in'a garage on the same street where .million was 'found la' an abandoned car Tuesday. Police also linked the latest cache of loot to imprisoned book- maker Joseph (Newsboy) Moriar- ty. The: money, ranging from pen- nies to bills, was stuffed in a shopping bag and a large brown The million was stashed away in an old green car aban- doned in a garage just a block away at 123 Oxford St. Police said that store of money be- onged to Moriarty, but the tight- ipped bookie would neither claim nor deny ownership. McLaughlta said city police lad searched 40 or 50 garages in the Oxford Street area since Tuesday when three officers, Sgt. Joe Cosgrove and Detectives James Mitchell and Neil Grang- er, entered the windowless ga- tack. Also found by city police in rage at No. 47. the-garage at 47 Oxford St. were In addition to the money aad automatic the automatic, they found three the-garage a loaded .25-caliber and gambling equipment. Polke Chief Austin J. Conley and Police Director William V. Mclaughlin said they believed the garage was the last base of oper- ations for Moriarty who was sen- tenced last February to serve 2 to 3 years in the state prison at Trenton for bookmaking. Abilene High Blast Hurls TwoWorkmen Two employes of the Abilene Public Schools maintenance de- partment suffered multiple burns in an explosion while they were sanding furniture at Abilene School Friday afternoon. Pedro Gonzalez, 36, of 1M1 S. 15th, and Francisco Fernandez, SO, of 118 Meander, were taken to Hendrick Memorial Hospital fol- lowing the p.m. explosion where they were given emergency treatment and admitted to the hospital. The two Cuban refugees, who relocated in Abilene last fall, were working in the downstairs part of the south wing of the school when the s and er apparently became overhead and short circuited, igniting the shavings left by the sander and causing the explosion. Gonzalez, who was not wearing a shirt at the time of the explo- sion, received second and third degree burns on the front of his body and both arms, and was list- ed in "fair" condition at the hos- pital. Fernandez, who was thought to have been holding the sander when the explosion occurred, re- ceived first and second degree burns on his left arm. His condi- tion was reported as "good." Abilene firemen were called to the scene, but reported that no fire broke out following the ex- plosion. Damage to the area was called very minor. The two men had been employes of the Abilene Public Schools since last fall. Fernandez joined the maintenance department in Sep- tember and Gonzalez in Novera ber of 1961. X-ray pictures in an envelope marked "J. 45 paper sacks containing numbers lottery slips, an electric fan and heater, a radio, three adding machines, several metal cabinets, old cook- es dud canned fruit, coffee and fruit juices. Chief Conley said the articles meant the garage had been used as a numbers operations head- NEW CACHE _ Police Chief Austin J. Conley dto- and the latest date on any of the plays 'at Jersey City police headquarters several bun- slips was last Feb. w. dies of cash which were found in an old garage along Moriarty's bail was revoked wjtjj poiicy slips. The cash was found in the same Jer- Feb. 19 and he was placed in the cit neighborhood where earlier this week was found ta an old car- (AP wke- photo) ____ __ Airliner Missing On Rome Flight BOMBAY, India y the county committees but by the federal government Managers usually appoint their supervisors. Salaries for these obs ordinarily run in the range. Dumas had been office maria- ;er for two years and had worked or the county committee since 1935. Stone had been supervisor since 1336. It was not immediately indicat- ed what ac- .ion would be brought against the ,wo men. The Senate Investigation sub- committee, headed by Sen. John McClellan, D-Ark., is digging into transfer of more than acres of cotton acreage allot- ments to Estes from farmers Flaming wreckage fell to the Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman announced shortly after the hearing that he had or- dered their suspension. Their res- ignations were received at the department Friday but were not accepted. It was explained at the depart- ment that suspension is a strong- er action, for while it carries a 15-day period in which the two on Red Travel In United States WASHINGTON (AP) Th.e whom an estimated are taliated for the Soviet retention of United States notified the Soviet tourists and about members the travel ban system by impos- Union on Friday that is elim- delegations. States. It called on the Soviet gov State Department officials as ertanent to remove restrictions on American visitors to the U.S.S.R. continued on Soviet diplomats and Officials stationed In this country Mo.; San Diego, Calif.; Dallas, ing a restrictive system of its own for all Soviet travelers. Many cities in this country as among those formerly closed to well as large rural areas were closed to Soviet citizens though many cities also were left open to them. The State Department's effort in designating some as others as open was tu Soviet visitors which are now Travel restrictions are being opened under the new order: at mil ai on Soviet correspond- Tex.; Houston, Tex.; Cincinnati, Ohio; Palm Beach (and Wast retaliate on a ratio of one-to-one Travel of such persons outslda Palm Fla.; New York and Washington is au- Charleston, W. Kalama- thorized according to the amount too, Mich.; of travel in the Soviet Union Youngstown, which is permitted to U.S. dipto- Conn.; Springfield, Mass.; Koch- MV. MM At tit aad Detroit; Pittsburgh; St. Louis, for Soviet-closed cities. The State Department said that Memphis, Tenn.; the abolition of the restrictive sys- Ohio; Hartford, tern here does not in any way af- Mb- feet U.S. security areas. Military mats sad correspondents sta- ester, N.Y.; Santi Fe, N.M.; Al- camps, installations and the like tioned in buquewjue, N.M.; and Phoentt, whkh are normally closed to all i United States acted on Its Aric. The Swist favewment, MB fa BfUng restrictions on the jMWtyi of Soviet tourists and Department officials saU. tm- toicM detentions which pnesd trawl ratrlctlons on for- was given by Undersecretary of iSSroSt th.iiio.rsiB mi shortly after tae StaU Ball to Soviet Am- TsorST governments. Soviet Unkn fot Into World War bsssador Anatoty F. Dobrynln n SovM cttnwns After the war the United a meeting at each ymraod mads mKos that ho resigned as prime minister nly 36 hours after being ap- iroved this week, told newsmen i Brasilia the situation had de- eloped into a military-political risis. He confirmed for. the first ime previous'reports that he re- igned after differing with Gou- art over military posts in the Cabinet. Up to now, official sources have een insisting the military, instru- mental in the presidential crisis ast August, was not involved. But Andrade, a conservative, aid, "The composition of mili- ary posts in the Cabinet was the ause of the military-political cri- is in which we have been lunged." Gov. Carlos Lacerda of Rio de aneiro charged in a radio speech lat Communists were trying to tir up trouble. The government radio station reported the renewal of rioting in toque de Caxias, where a mob an rampant Thursday with axs nd dubs, sacking food stores nd fighting police and storekeep- rs. The mayor said 15 persons were killed although some news- papers reported up to 50 dead. About 100 stores were' The radio said mobs again be- came active when troops, which restored order, began to .with- draw Friday. The mayor was re- ported to have appealed for the roops to return. Soon, nervous storekeepers in Praca Floriano, one of the cen- ral business sections- of Rio de Janeiro, began running down their shutters. ,Other, merchants soon followed their example. This caused jittery crowds to assem- Heal Stalls Demo Plans Hot weather was blamed day afternoon by 3. Ed Cbnnally of Abilene, chairman of the Stati Democratic Executive Com- mittee, for a delay in plans to hold a series of political rallies over Texas that would be attend- ed by the party's nominees for hie and traffic jams developed to main thoroughfares. Military po- lice rushed from their quarters and started patrols. As Lacerda was speaking on the radio, one crowd of demon- strators' gathered in.front of the radio station building in down- town Rio. Lacerda declared there was no reason for sacking stores and for agitation and appealed for the people "not to transform Rio de Janeiro into a new Caxias." He attributed the commotion to "in- explicable fear." crowd booed him when be came out Rio de Janeiro shopkeepers ap- parently had reason for fear, how- ever. Truckloads of Bod were re- ported to have''been transferred to the city from Duqne de Caxias. In the face of spiraling infla- tion, the' government has at state offices. Connally indicated that when the weather gets cooler he will again take a look at the political situation and make further plans at that time. The original plans called for a series of some 10 meetings that with the first of the series sched- uled for Abilene and the final one at El Paso. At a meeting of Democratic leaders in Abilene recently there were suggestions-that the rallies cause of hot weather. staples.as beats, flour, rice, sugar and salt. Determined to force an increase in prices, merchants have been holding back supplies. Plagued too long by skyrocket- ing prices and the phony short- ages, the townspeople of Duque de Caxias turned to violence dur- ing the idleness caused by a trans- portation strike. A guard at a good store wai reported to have fired on a crowd crying, "We want food." He was said to have killed a child. The mob then attacked one store after another. The fever spread to would be held over the State nearby Nova Igugcuand Sao Joao do Meriti, where at least two more persons were killed. The transportation strike was called by the union leaders to pressure conservative Congress members into accepting a mem be held later in the year be- ber of President Goulart's Labor party as premier. Karachi, Tehran, and Rome. It was in the Santa Cms that a Dutcn.KLM plane into a hillside 13 years ago tUf month, killing is American correspondents 'and editors tad been on a tour of Indonesia. The Italian plane, with a crew of nine, among the 94 reported; aboard, was due at Santa Cna at'- a.m. Five hours, later, hour before, dawn, it stfllwas uh. reported. -t The airport lies two miles from' the water's edge on the Sea. Hills lie beyond it f Airport officials alerted crash services- and police in a radius to begin searching. The course of the Alitalia jet plane from Bangkok, Thailand, lay across the Bay of Bengal arid then across the Indian Peninsula over Hyderabad to Bombay. The plane, a DCS, is a four-jet sweptwing airliner. It normally carries 105 passengers on long in- tercontinental hauls but can carry many more. The rain that fell heavily through the night eased off just. before dawn and airport traffic continued normally. In the July 12, 1919, Km crash that killed the touring news peo- ple, a total of 45 persons died.' The airliner in that crash had mon- been circling in a soon rain in an attempt to land at Santa Cruz, 15 miles north of Bombay, Thai plane crashed and burned on 800-foot-high Ghatkopar Hill, four miles to the east W1MHK (hi; feht: Ing at 9 pjn.: O.U. i p.m. 42 ptr cot. todwi Safe, Reckless Driver Pays Same Under New Insurance By JERRY PtttARD AUSTIN (AP) The State Board of Insurance figured oui new automobile liability insurance rates Friday with both safe and reckless drivers paying the same rates. The board Thursday decided to Of Interest in Sunday's Edition We Visit Albany Assistant Editor Katharyn Duff takes you on a pleasant visit to the Home of the Hereford, Albany, rich in history and family lore. New York Fashion Preview Fashion preview from the New York Couture Group's fall press week opening Monday will be featured in the Women's Section. Girl Scouts to Vermont1 Abilene and area Girl Scouts preparing for the Senior Roundup in Vermont July 16 share plans for the event with Women's Section readers. July Brides Social interest centers on couples pledging nuptials this weekend. The cover page of the Women's Section will picture brides. Latest Sports, Spot News toss out the safe driving insurance plan after more than two years of operation. New figures drawn up show that drivers without traf- !ic tickets and accidents.-will be paying the same rates as those with tickets. Joe Eddins, rate actuary for he board, computed tentative rates for the standard bodily injury and F10.000 property damage liability insurance. Eddins said drivers without ac- cidents within the last three years will be paying about 6.4 per cent more for insurance. six-pointer and the zero-pointer both pay Board chairman Ned Price said nsurance agents will not have the new rates before late next Comprehensive, collision and de- ductible rates are still being fig- ured, most prevalent class of drivers is the so called IB where the car is driven to work- by a person over 25 years old. The board draws up different rates for various areas of the state. Rates for drivers with penalty point show: Territory 1 (Harris An estimated million rate present rate for persons with cut figured by the board will go in lowering the rates for the driv ers with tickets and violations. Under the present plan, to end Aug. 1 drivers without tickets or accidents, got a 20 per cent re- duction. Drivers with tickets or accidents were penalized up to 100 per cent. The merit rating plan started Jan. 1, 1960. It drew criticism in new, the legislature, especially from Grady Hailewood of Amaril- lo. Motorists who penalised the last Itt many find their insurance premiums nduced be- cause the traffic tickets and acci- art no longer considerod. For example, a Houston family with no driven under B thai auto to drift to work awl has MW pan W aowalfr. Under MW nta, this wW If tke i ticket, rate after Aug. 1 ftt Drivers with no tickets now 20 per cent discount. Territory 1 (Dallas. Present, new, 3 (Bexar Present new, 4 (Tan-ant Preatal new, 5 (El Paso Present Vto new. 138. 7 (Nueces Pressst new jj__ I FMsast new, t (East Texas Oil new, IN.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.