Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 1, 1958 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 1, 1958
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FORECAST $htw Lew Tempetetiiff* Expe*»ed WARM AND WINDY peninsula. Cooler weather is exported in the northern lakes and northern Plains, with warm weather expected lo continue through the East and South. (AP Wirephoto'Map.) Weather Forecast Showers and thunderstorms are forecast for tonight for the northern lakes, upper Mississippi valley, northern and central Plains, northern Voeki"* f'e northern Plateau and southern Florida Harris Committee Backs Public Hearing by Fox WASHINGTON (AP>—House in-|» rule calling for secret sessions vestigators of the Sherman Adams when public testimony is expected! 17-_ Alton and vicinity — Continued fair, warm mid rather windy to- 'day. tonight and Wednesday; jhigh today nnd Wednesday 85-80; ilow tonight near 70. case examined their consciences today and they acted unanimously agreed properly in hearing Adams' principal accuser, Boston financier John Fox, in public session. Chairman Oren Harris (D-Arirt gave this report after a closed session. Most of the meeting, Harris told reporters, was devoted to future plans starting with the questioning Wednesday of Boston industrialist Bernard Goldfine. Fox, a business enemy of Goldfine, fias pictured Goldfine as getting special treatment from federal agencies through his iricnd ship with Adams, President Eisenhower's top aide. Threatens Suit* Fox wound up his testimony Monday with threats he would file libel suits against Adams and a lot of other people who called him a liar. Then he went to Pitts burgh where he loosed a new shol today at Goldfine. This was a prediction in a state- ''ment that Goldfine will refuse Wednesday to produce books and records subpoenaed by the Harris committee. Before Fox testified, Goldfine's attorneys .urged that the committee hear him in a closed session. They said they expected Fox would defame not only Goldfine but others, AJid Adams has called; II incredible that a congressional" committee would permit a witness to give the sort of testimony that Fox delivered. to defame anyone. It was in the light of this that the committee talked things over todav. State Police Crackdown Set for 4th SPRIV.FTKI.n. 111. i.V) —Slate Police have rulri) out the Issuance of courtesy warnings to Illinois motorists guilty of violations dur- ir'e the .Inly IHi weekend. Instead, they will be miven arrest tickets. This strict enforcement policy was announced Monday by State 1'olice Chief William Morris, who s;iid the full force of LOW troop rrs will be mobilized for patrol IfllllS. I Mure than MO slate police ears will be in use. Hadiir also will be 1 employed H* will state aeronautic department planes which will fly over certain areas, notifying police of violators and traffic tie ups. Aiding the drive will be members of the Illinois Safely Patrol driving between P.O and 40 additional cars. These volunteers are safety directors , of various motor carriers. Their cars will carry a banner marked "holiday motor patrol." "We are determined tt> keep the holiday fatality and accident rate down and we believe this is the host way to do it," Morris said. "We're not going to be hard but we are going to be severe with violators. If they know we're there, I'm sure they will be careful." 1358 Other Criticism There has been other criticism of the committee for not invoking Belk Heirs Want Land .Returned EDWARDSVILLE -Ten heirs of. Robert E. Lea Belk of Wood River Township, in a suit on file today in Circuit Court, asked that judgment for possession of the 233-acre "Belk Memorial Park" in the township be entered in their favor on grounds that the City of Wood River has failed to comply with provisions of Belk's will for development of the tract for public park and recreation purposes. The suit, naming the City of Wood River as defendant, was filed for the plaintiffs by the Alton firm of Green & Hoaejand. It followed by less lhan four months ihc liling of a suit for declaratory judgment, by the city, in a move, to obtain court sanction of plans tor renting out portions of the Belk tract, as yet undeveloped for park purposes, lor crop cultivation and renting of other portions for concessions and camping sites. Plaintiffs in the lutes) suit, identifying themselves as heirs of Robert E. I.ee Belk. are Alice G. Hart. Charles A. Belk. Maurice E. Sloper, Grace I.. Cummings, Elizabeth Wordcn, Harry Worden, Alice M. Hainstock, Charles Kuhn, I.illie Mae Barclay and Thomas A. Re/Ik. All are outi-of-state residents. They were named as del end- ants in the declaratory judgment suit filed by the City of Wood River. ^'he heirs' suit, filed late Monday, charged thai the City of Wood River has never acquired: "The committee was again in unanimous agreement that it could have done nothing loss Mian what it did in holding a public session." Harris said. j Harris said there was no specif-l ic discussion of a contention by! PAWTUCKKT, R. I. (API - A Rep. Thomas B. Curtis (R-Mol that the committee had violated House rules. Curtis made that contention in a House speech Monday. Curtis demanded creation of a Patient Kills 2 Policemen ! Hoover Defends JUNEAU, Alaska <AP> - Alns-!'"rncd gold, wildly happy rcsi- kans caught their breath today:''™** P°ured dye into ]he stream former mental patient shot and killed two police detectives who stormed his house Monday night when he refused for several hours to surrender peacefully. Police riddled the house with special three-man committee tolmachine-gun and small arms fire decide whether the rule had been violated, but he was ruled out of order. It was learned that records subpoenaed from a Washington hotel confirm that both Goldfine and John Fox, principal accuser of Adams and Goldfine, were registered there on the 1955 day of a conversation about which Fox testified. Fox quoted Goldfine as saying Adams was going to help Goldfine out with the Federal Trade Commission. But the records do not prove whether the statement was made. Both Adams and Goldfine have denied it outside the hearing room. The subcommittee finally dismissed Fox amid-an uproar after and blasted tear gas through winnows after Lt. Thomas H. Truesdale, 58, and Detective Emil Newberg, 56, were slain. When no further gunfire sounded from the house, police entered and found Robert Genereux. 33, cowering in a bedroom closet. Tniesdale and Newberg were among four officers who first entered the house in an attempt to disarm Genereux. He met them with blasts from his .38-caliber pistol. Both officers died a short while later in a hospital. The siege began when neighbors ot Genereux in a tenement section complained that he was three days of testimony. Fox firln * shols into an « nocc "P iwJ named Adams, Goldfine and pub-! flat adjoining the house he shared lisher Robert B. Choate of the Boston Herald and Traveler as inked in forces destroying Fox's former newspaper, the Boston Post. Denials flew heatedly from those named. A lawyer for Choate, William J. Dempsey, jumped up from a spectator's seat at hearing's end and got into a shouting argument with Harris. Harris banged gavel and called for a cop. his Fox, plans to meanwhile, announced file million-dollar libel suits against Adams, Choate. the with his mother. During the afternoon. Genereux's mother persuaded her son to give up a shotgun, a rifle and two revolvers. She left the bouse and turned those over to police. She told the officers her son refused to give up a third pistol. Police said they would week to hold Genereux until Wednesday before bringing charges against after tossing the wildest celcbi-a-'""*' 1 where one of Alaska's bi|jin store, ion since gold rush days, ami '%' M strikes lured pioneers finrij Even among long-time oppo ooked ahead to a problem-paekc-rt:">»' 1 d°"B hs at the turn of the cen- npnts O f statehood, however, there; ulure as the nation's biggest tur >'' slate. They poured it on Monday night, FBI Record By JACK ADAMS WASHINGTON (AP)-FBI director .T. Edgar Hoover said today American law enforcement has a magnificent record of ac complishment w h i c h refutes charges that it functions as a Gestapo. In a signed editorial in the July issue of FBI's Law Enforcement Bulletin, Hoover expressed re sentment that "an unscrupulous few, through studied insults and calculated distortions, would besmirch and disgrace this world- renowned record of democratic achievement." Hoover mentioned no names. However, his editorial followed a recent TV interview in which Cleveland industrialist Cyrus S. Eaton said that Adolf Hitler at the height of his power "never had such spy organizations as ue have in this country today.' Eaton described the FBI as one of a number of agencies engaged in "snooping, in informing, in creeping up on people." After the broadcast, Hoover said Eaton's slatements about the' FBI were 'vicious and completely untrue." The FBI director wrote in the bulletin that law enforcement has i constantly improved in efficiency, him. "yet, all the time, it has remained undeviatingly loyal to the A new item at Copenhagen'sjprjnciples of freedom and jus- 1958 auto show was a compactjtice." Herald-Traveler Corp., Goldfine| too | kit damped on a circular! "Recently," he said, "loud and lawyers Roger Robb and Samuel djski whic ., may bo s|orpd under ,|, ilult ,,. mls ' diargcs have come Sears separately and another one against the two lawyers jointly. And, with Dempsey's yell that "we propose to prove Mr. Fox is a • liar, a welsher and a cheat" still ringing in his ears, the hubcap of the spare tire. A young 1 female slave was a lottery prize in South Africa in 1802, papers recently found in Pretoria indicate. De Gaulle Back in Algeria For Further Conferences Bv DAVID .MASON ill the settlers' movement to from some quarters that law en forcement is gravely impairing the historic liberties of the peo pie. Violent and hateful words, such as 'Gestapo,' have been hurled as descriptions of our efforts. "The testimony of American law enforcement emphatically refutes these baseless charges. Out- record is open for all to see. Unlike totalitarian law enforcement, we have no dark corners to hide. . . . Our day-to-day activities are under the review of the free press ALGIERS (API — Premier dcjiutpgrate Algeria as a province ofj., nr | (| le ejij/pns of Ihe commu- Gaulle returned to Algeria toduyjmetropolilan France. That would for his second visit in less than a month, facing the possibility of aii submerge the nine million liar Moslems among the 1.'! Alj'cr- nity. As American patriots as well as law enforcement officers, we nii|lion! W (iuld have it no other way. showdown with French setllers|l''rcnchmen on both sides of thej "These reckless charges who are angcjrcri because lie has can Mediterranean. not pushed the policies they want. A meeting with the lending critics of his government was postponed, however, as De Gaulle saved Algiers for the last stop on us tour. He landed at Telergma, 10 miles west of Constantino in 'astern Algeria. He is to fly to Oran, Algeria, and then visit the French no governinVnt.-il role in Algeria. Foreign Legion headquarters be- War Veteran* Discontented Umly undermine public confidence De Gaulle, who claims he lmd| m | aw mforcement, weaken its no part in the conspiracy thatl n , r() ,. f | of democrat!" aehievt-mr-nl resulted in the May 13 rebellion, has acted as though he owes Algeria's right-wing settlers no political debts. None of them has been rewarded with a key post in (his Cabinet. He has told the Pubin west I lie Safety yonimittees they have !ore coming on to Algiers. At almost the same time his air- iner was landing at TcJergma. a intionalist terror 1 ' threw a gre- vicle in downtown Algiers. A do/- As the date of Ihc Premier's second trip approached, the committees suppressed their grumbling. But the war veteran groups who took major roles in the May and give grist to the propaganda mills of our Communist enemies." STUDENTS UKT JOBS AS "WIFK 8ITTKR8" University students are being hired by Johannesburg, South Af rica, businessmen to keep their wives company — at a pound (.^.80) an evening. The students belong to Ihe Witwatersrand Uni versity "Baby Sitters' Club." The new-type request comes from bus- hands who are afraid to leave en persons were wounded. (defiance of Paris sounded Once more in his wartime uni-'.discontent loud nnd clear. orm. De Gaulle was met at the They asserted their "revolution as airport by a host of military olli- •ers. At their he;id was Gen. t| u ,j',. their wives alone while they are join of town. So they hire students "wife sitters" until they re must be fully achieved — it musti 1 "' 1 "- Thfi students sleep in the «row from a regional to a miiional nousf¥ ' sometimes for a week at Rftoul Sulan. Ihe military corn-1movement or else it will leni.tm a time mander in chief in Algeria wiioKlangerously incomplete also lias heen running the govern-! The implication was tlwl nnolh- mcnt since Ihc colonists' May Kiicr May l.'i could be organized, ouster of Ihe Puns-appointed civil- OiM-iiclwiiU'd llc came this time against De Gaulle, if Ihc Picmier does not clean house Paris and tie Algeria closer title to the land bequeathed tojj rtu it, under an alternative provision j of the will, tor public park and! jj,, c.aiillc came last, on June metropolitan France. recreational use. 4 i)S a ^OIUJIJPI-JJI}. hero cli^c'-ctl There was no indication- how- The city has failed lo "liipral- w;|,j|y by ihc settlers and soldiers ever, thai Ihe general had ;my ly and substantially",, comply^ nose defiance of (he Paris yov- intention of knuckling under lo the with the will's provisions, and in-Ymmcni had recalled him to Algerian French. Instead, he was stead intends lo put thr real e.s-.|,,,wer. i bringing with him to Algiers for- tBte to uses which \sill reap re- | Then disfiicliHiilmi-ni set in. jinci 1'n-mier Guy Mollcl. now i, nuinerative gains. Hie complaint; Th>- inililur.s -civilian Public Satc-i<U>put.v premier in his Cabinet and averred. iiv Cummiitct-s formed uliei the \ Si.>ruilisl politician purtieularh A residuary provision of the., May K! insunvciiun complained l/iilcd by the Algerian rij{ht-winj{- will directed that (lie tract, if the DC Gaulle Imd tailed to wipe out, ITS. city failed to utili/e it lor public jjark and recreational purposes, Should go to Belk's hens the complaint recited A copy of the will was plaint attached to the com- tiie influence Icll-vvinj; |iurlii postwar France. Although ihe general claimed Ihal "Algeria is French, ht showed no sign ol beiny caught of Ihe center andi The last time AJollet visited Ales who hfivo ruled iijt'ria Iwu years a«o he i>ol a our' ia^e of tomatoes and manure pro-1 from French veterans who lea red to yivc Algeria lo Ihe Moslem D'ADRIAN'S !; ^ Ic SALE RINGING IN NEW STATE Husky Romer Derr of Juncau rings the 49th state. Holding Alaska flag, a big bell outside the Federal Building left background near bell, Is Judy Find—capitol of Alaska—49 times, signify- lay. Holding U. 8. flag is Marllco ing Alaska's joining the United States as Xowacki. (AP Wlrephoto.) Alaska Is Celebrating New Statehood Following Decisive Senate Action Bv WILLIAM 3. TOBIN At Fairbanks, the Chena River plays. But a few residents grumbled and some protested that hardships and higher taxes were Physicial Education Head Tells Purpose of Program (This is the first of four articles, written by O. N. Hunter. Alton School District physical education director, explaining fhfc physical education program in the dlj- trict.) The basic purpose of physical education Is to develop the organic systems of the body, to master certain ?undamental skills Inherent in man's nature. Physical education has the same responsibility and the same objectives as has education In general. Because It deals with tJio body In action and movement physical education h'as as one of Its major alms the development of more • sensitive and accurate control of the entire body. Training of the body h*s become more Important because of the degeneracy of the physical aspects of man created hy the Industrial age. There is not sufficient physical effort exerted in to maintain O, N. HUNTER The operating philosophy ol physical education In Ihe Alton School District may he summnr- Ized as follows: It contributes lo ordinary .pursuits vigor and'vitality. ithe physical, social, emotional The muscular activities of manjand mental well-being of a sln- that are similar in type andident. The teaching of physical quality <o movements from the race of man from the beginning are the ones that today by nature provide satisfaction when emphasized and discomfort when de-emphasized. Physical education has been, since the Spartans, a tool of social, economic, nnd political influence. Fitness, for example, be- educalion Is a challenging responsibility because of the increased leisure time to be consumed wisely. Individual difference and abilities of students must be recognized and standards set which permit each student to achieve success. Every student must be instructed in skills which wilF contribute to the constructive use At Skagway, the gateway lo the big Klondike gold strike of 1SD8, with whistles, sirens, horns, bells housewives paraded in the streets nd lireworks as they cheered I wearing embroidered badges thai was a general feeling that the past lews- of the Senate's passage of he statehood bill. Street dances followed parades. In Sitka, onetime capital of Russian Alaska, drinks were on the house. There seemed to be no possibili- y that cither President Eisenhower or Alaskans would 'reject statehood now that Congress has approved it. But before Alaska's star is added to the flag, a monumental task faces the territory in preparing for actual admission to ;he Union. Celebrants who have fought and dreamed of statehood for the vast territory set aside thoughts of the difficult period ahead and toasted victory, proclaimed: "Bigger than Texas, better than California. > Alaska — God's country." In every city of the territory, nnd in its scattered villages and towns, the celebration went on. the merry making as loud orj spontaneous as it was at Anchorage and Fairbanks, centers for years of the statehood movement. At Juncau, 'the capital and seat of conservative opposition to statehood, hundreds celebrated and cheered as a replica of the Liberty Bell was struck 49 times and as scores danced in the street under bursting fireworks and aerial dis- should be forgotten and that Alaskans should unite in the job ahead. Boy Accidentally Hangs Self in Back Yard NEW YORK (AP)—Because of the danger of street traffic, 8- year-old Frederick Meyers' moth- had told him to play in the back yard of their Brooklyn home. conic* most important when our ; of leisure lime in the future as national' safety is jeopardized, jwell as insure a desirable tie- In the Alton School District we;gvce of fitness. ™e conscious of the characterise Next: Rylhmies as part tics of any good physical educa-' o f physical education. tion program. Our first interest j is in establishing a well-balanc-' ° ed program which win stimulate! Refused Membership; growth and develop desirable so-! rial.results as well as physical! He Buys Country Club attributes and skills..By serving the needs and interests of sUi- rlents, we expect to contribute to the realization of democratic ideals in their daily life. Our program seeks to contribute to everyday living and be de-signed LOUGHBOROUGH, England (AP) — Building contractor Pal Paternaii shook the local golf clut right down to its last putting iron Monday. The chin 1 had refused him mem- for the maturity of the student.|bership—so Pateman bought the It is our purpose to evolve a place. I'nless lie and his wife are Playing cowboy, he stood on aiprogram which, through adequ-|j:iven permanent membership he bushel basket, tied a clothesline to the framework of a swing and put a noose around his neck. The basket caved in and the boy dropped. A police squad applied artificial respiration for an hour but could not revive him. ate facilities, time allotment,jmay not renew the club's lease equipment, instruction, leadership will encourage and! — and France has 1,364,000 more wo men than men, due to war losses present a range of pupil activi- —..._.. ty from kindergarten throughout time heals wounds and then high school and from a most has- are now 260,000 more males thar ic learning to a well-organized varsity sports program. females in the under-20 «g« group. SOURCE OF EXTRA INCOME FOR EXTRA COMFORTS... Continued by Popular Demand All Beddinf Plant* 2 1 D'ADRIAN FLOWERLAND Rt. loo, 1 Mile from N. Alton Here's Earning Power YOU Can Count On! , . . 4o give you added protection from emergencies , , . to make life more comfortable and secure. And you gain this extra earning power for your savings without sacrifice of safety! •»••» Just look at the amount we paid out, June 30th, to our growing family of savers! Chances are you, too, have funds which could be safely working, earning our liberal yearly rate. Brinq them in before July IOth to receive * full six months' share of our December 31st earnings distribution! Door TtNtr't Window— free Frmt Dow forking 1 CITIZENS SAVINGS dad LOAN ASSOCIATION ill Smith Avt. PM4*|M2 HOURS! ten AM* 9 A.M. to 4:30 P.M. Monday Thru Thursday. I A.M. to 7:00 P.M. Friday!—Cloied Saturday*.

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