Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 8, 1958 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Tuesday, July 8, 1958
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PAQ6TWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JULY 8,1958 Rotarians Dine Well, Have Fun at Boy Scout Camp FORECAST Sfattr la* f«mpttr*tvF** !*}N*i«t SUNSHINE WEDNESDAY Except for fog alone the Pacific roast be warmer in the north-ccntraJ section; it will be generally fair throughout the cooler in the northern Appalachians and nation tonight. Scattered thunderstorms the lower Ohio valley. (AP Wirephoto are expected in widespread ureas. It will Map) ~ Weather Forecast Warns Foreign Aid Gut Could Lose Cold War Alton and vicinity: Mostly sunny and warmer today, high 8085; fair and continued cool tonight, low 60-65; Wednesday considerable sunshine, high in middle 80s. Rothchild Tells Story Of Payoffs COLUMBIA, S.C. (AP) - A former Cairo, 111., policeman wh ha| admitted a robbery slaying says he turned to crime as an in termediary in protection fixes fo a gambling syndicate in Cairo Charles (Rocky) Rothsch'ild, 33 the 'former policeman, was to be taken to Georgia today to aid a sheriff in finding the pistol with which Rothschild says he shot anc killed Charles Drake, a merchant at Jefferson. Ga., in 1956. His confession last week of the Drake slaying will free James Fulton Foster, a house painter who had been convicted of the shooting and sentenced to die. In an interviejv Monday Rothschild said he became a criminal after he was fired as a Cairo policeman for arresting a politi dan's son. He did not name the politician. ' "I decided if I couldn't beat'em, I'd join "em," he said. Born at Wyatt, Mo., Rothschild said his widowed mother took him to Illinois when he was six. He and his mother worked at itinerant farm labor tasks Until she got'a job as a cook. He attended Southern Illinois University at Carbondale and played varsity football. Later, he was a basketball official, officiating at high school games. For ; about five years he worked for the Illinois Youth Commission in the juvenile delinquency prevention division. Today, Rothschild meets the 40 .year-old man who was sentencec 'to die for the murder Rothschild 'f admits committing. "I'm against capital punish ment," Rothschild said at the South Carolina State Penitentiary 1 in Columbia. "The wrong man can go to the chair," And, holding a Bible, he added: "1 wouldn't have let Kfm (Foster) go down for the crime." Rothschild confessed to the Drake slaying after starting a five- year prison term for a Spartanburg robbery conviction. Foster, married and the father of seven children, was under a death sentence for nearly two years. Twice he won stays of ex ecution. Rothschild will be returned to the South Carolina penitentiary later. Floods Drown 7 In Western Poland WARSAW (AP) ~ Floods following torrential r ai n s have drowned Seven persons and halted production in 16 industrial plants in western and southwestern Poland. Germany has cut aluminum prices. WASHINGTON (AP)-The ad-i ministration told Congress todayj that unless it restores a House cut of $325,000,000 in money fo: overseas economic developmen loans, the United States "couk lose the cold war by default.' Under Secretary of State C Douglas Dillon suggested, in feet, that Congress might consici er strapping the fund entirely i it refuses the 625 million dollar President Eisenhower asked fo the Development Loan Fund. "This reduction raises a ques tion not merely as to the scale o Fund operations," he told the Senate Appropriations Committee "but as to whether there shoulc be a fund at all. "It would deprive the Fund o any real prospect of achieving the purpose which Congress intendec the fund to fulfill." Dillon spoke at a closed sessior of the committee as" the adminis- .ration opened its fight to restore totai cuts of $597,500,000 the House made below authorized spending ireviously approved by Congress n the recently-enacted foreign aid bill. That authorization bill set ceil- ngs for foreign aid. The pending >ill will provide the -actual money. , The committee made public Dilon's opening statement. As the appropriations commit- ee began hearings on the money ill, Senate Democrats divided on he question of whether to over- ide the house cuts. Sen. 'ellJGu I\JL OCMICVLC: uii,i caacn LU j bring the total near the $3,675,000,- Oil-Is: If you over doubted that an ex- IBoy Sfoul wws quite a catch lor jj'ini, listen to Ihis. filraned dor- ing Monday night's visit of Al\ ton and Siaunton Rotary clubs tr» Cnmp Warren Levis. i Following a 7 o'clock dinner,! served promptly in the dining; hnll by Hoy Scout camp staffj members. Piasa Bird Council 1 Kxprutivn Arnold Srhenk disclosed to the group that ; At 6 o'clock the 85 Scouts attending camp this week, alone with staff members, had been served Ihrlr usual supper in the lodge hall. In the meant imp the Scouts had completed their supper, and the kitchen and dining room staff had cleared up. washed the dishes, reset the tables, and completed preparations for 1he Rotary supper to be served on the dot at 7. Sehenk, describing the camp and skipping lightly over Its his tory, -said 95 Scouts were regls tered for next week, and the op erational period was expected lo extend five or six weeks this summer. One of the big needs of the camp right now, he said, is for more canoes, and for replacement of its metal rowboats. now Ike Signs Statehood For Alaska WASHINGTON (API-Statehood for Alaska now is up to the Alas-1 company picnics there, and two showing serious symptoms o rusting through. He said the camp received use by many other groups than scouts through the year. Churches have held their retreats there, somo corporations have staged their leans themselves. And President Eisenhower almost forgot it. He signed the Alaskan statehood bill Monday and commented: "Okay, now that's 49 states." But he quickly corrected himself and said, "No, maybe we don't do that until the plebiscite." That was a reference to a provision in the bill requiring all Alaskans to vote whether they accept immediate statehood and terms of the bill itself. Voting on acceptance, plus elec- ion of national and state officer, are the last remaining steps be- bre issuance of a presidential u'oclamation—probably in Decem- ier—formally admitting Alaska to the union. Eisenhower urged Congress anew to admit Hawaii as a state luring this session. "f personally believe that Ha- vaitt is qualified for statehood qually with Alaska," he said. Ail- Force Plane John Sparkman . (D-Ala) lor Senate increases to r ra «,l lps T\T pni . ^ lasnes i>eal 000 ceiling fixed in the authorization bill. But Sen. Dennis Chavez (D- NM) said that if an expected move develops with'in the committee to reduce the amount even oelow the House-approved total, ie will support it. And Sen. Strom Thurmond (D- SC) said in a separate interview that if the committee does not make further reductions, he will ae ready with fund-cutting amendments when the bill comes up for full Senate consideration. Eisenhower has contended that the House was taking "reckless •isks" with American security in reducing the bill substantially be- ow the $3,900,000,000 he originally asked in new foreign aid money. Summer Theater in 67th Season DENVER MP»—The Elitch Gardens Theater, claiming to be the oldest summer showhouse in the nation, opened its 67th season June 15 wilh "The Rainmaker" as its first play. The cast is head- id by Kathleen MaGuire and John Duira. TOKYO (AP)—A U. S. Air Force C47 crashed and burned in a field today two minutes after taking off from Tachikawa An Base. Two of the three men aboard were killed, the other critically injured. Those killed were Lt. James E. Hooten. 9, North Little Rock, Ark., the pilot, and Lt. Clifford J. Bueschel, Chicago, the co-pilot. The name of the injured man, different labor unions have hac outings. In view of the council's ban on use of liquor on the grounds Srhenk remarked, this seemed a prelry good commentary on the type of people who worked for the industries, or belonged to the labor organizations involved. The camp, partially financed by contributions through the Community Chest, has developed into priceless asset for the community, Sehenk said. A recent trend now definitely developed, he said, is for entire troops to attend the camp during the summer season. These groups are accompanied by their own scoutmasters and do their camping in tents, rather than in cabins. The same trend, he pointed out, is - developing among families, who camp out on their cross- country tours. Sehenk said he felt this wasj teaching young Americans greater self-reliance. The Alton Rotary Club's newly- installed president, Herbert Hellrung, presided, introducing retiring president Ben Oettel of the Staunton Club and incoming president Harold Dial. Oettel took over the songleading for the evening as the Staunton group's active part in the program. Employed, Jobless Both Rising WASHINGTON (APJ-Thp government reported today that employment rose to 64.381,000 and unemployment to 5.437.000 in Junri a.e a flood of job-hunting students j hit the labor market. , i The jobless rise of 333,000 from! May sent the unemployed total to a peak for any month since before World War H—a 17-year high. Employment soared by B20, 000 over May. , The data were reported In the regular monthly survey of the Commerce and Labor Depart ments. Probably the , most important feature of the report was that manufacturing Industries, worst hit by the recession, shared in the job rise fo the first time after a year and a half of steady decline This, coupled with a sharp rise of six-tenths of an hour in the average factory work week, represented solid gains on the recession front. A smaller factory work week increase had been registered in May. The May-June increase in hours, aggregating nearly an hour, is the largest two-month gain in a dozen years. The fac tory work week had risen to 39.2 hours in June, which is still eight- tenths of an hour off last year. The increased work ho u r s h e I po d boost average weekly earnings of factory workers by $1.27 to $83.10 a week in June, a new record. Average hourly earnings remained steady at $2.12. The report estimated that between l'» and 2 million students and recent graduates entered the abor market at the close of the school term. With employment climbing by some 900,000 and unemployment ncreasing by about 500,000, somelwise. RACKETS KlNG.AttRESTED Vito Genovese, reputed head of the home on narcotics conspiracy charges. Mafia, is about to be sandwiched between Also nabbed by federal agents was Vln- two federal narcotics agents as they cent L. Qigante, hoodlum acquitted in leave the agents New York headquarters May of the attempted murder of rack- Monday night, (Jeiiovese, of Atlantic eteer Frank Costello. (AP Wirephoto) Highlands, N. J., was arrested at his ' 'Little Joe' Now Ready To Start To College By RtTSSKLT, LANE QUINCY, 111. (AP)-It's hnrd believe that nine years ago Josep Anthony was a ragged, dirt hungry boy of. the streets in Seon Korea. Today, at 18, he's a pleasan scholarly young man, preparing take his oath of U.S. citizensh and to enter Quincy College : the fall. "Oh, I'd have become a ful fledged citizen long ago," he said 'But the law requires that a mmigrant reside in this wonde 'ul country five years before h may be naturalized—and that the navigator, was withheld. j value. Curiosity The green rose is not a climber, but belongs to the group of China roses. Aside from its interest as a curiosity, it is of no garden Release of Kidnaped Americans Is Delayed mlf million women, mainly schoo :eachers not under contract, left he labor force, presumably temporarily until schools reopen in he fall. Soustelle Is Named To Cabinet PARIS IP — Premier de Gaulle made a token payment to the French colonials in Algeria today appointing Jacques Soustelle to his Cabinet as information minister Soustelle was the political brains behind the Algerian colonials May 13 revolt against the Paris government which brought De Gaulle to power. His omission from the Cabinet had been a sore spot with the French Algerians. The colonials still probably will not be entirely satisfied. They want Soustelle named resident ninistej- for Algeria, figuring they could count on him to preserve heir dominance of the government in Algeria and to block any GUANTANAMO, Cuba (AP) — Poor communications are reported delaying release of North Americans still held captive by Fidel Castro's rebels. Thirty-three Americans and one Canadian are still held. Rear Adm, R. B. Ellis, com- Guantanamo Bay, said he was told there had been no hitch in the release arrangements. But the men are scattered among rebel camps in the east Cuban mountains and jungles, and it is taking much time to collect them lo be' picked up at one point. compromise with the Moslem rebels. So far De Gaulle has been his own minister for the North African territory, using Gen. Raoul Salan—the military commander in chief in Algeria—as his man- on he spot. Dog Dead 5 Minutes Soviet Scientists Exploring Revival After Death Data By THE ASSOCIATED PKliSS | a ] " NEW YORK (AP)-Soviet sci- ' 'iitisU, in an extraordinarily com- ; Man Fatally Injured . i <$t. , Ellis had been dispatching a. mandcr of the U.S. naval base on ihelit . optP| . to makp (hp pi fi kup| ]y ear when a Navy plane spots while cloth marker panels laid out inj EAST ST. LOUIS, jungle clearings. prehensive way, are "exploring he problems of death and reviv American doctor recently! returned from Moscow said today. Henley of Columbia Lt. Cmdr. John V. Gorman ol Grand Pass, Mo., ferried out three Americans Monday, bringing to 16' (lie number of men released. One of those flown out, James P. Stephens dr. of Edmond, Okla., said, "there was no one else the loading point when I left." Joe was a hard-bitten, vetera ragamuffin \Vhen he encountere American soldiers and fell in lov with the United States at the ou break of the Korean War. His American dream begar with kindness of an Army s"er geant who fed him, and was nur tured by the good will he fount everywhere doing odd jobs fo soldiers and airmen. GIs trans 5,850Attend Playgrounds, Day Camp During the last eight days 5,850 boys and girls attended th Alton playgrounds and da c'amp, according to Joe Pukach director for Alton Recreation De partment. Salu had the larges attendance with 604, with Haske: Park in second place with 580. The annual baton twirling con test for Alton area twirlers i slated at the' Public Schools Sta dium Thursday, at 7 p.m. Entry blanks are available at all play grounds. One of the big events of the summer public recreation pro gram is slated July 24, 6:30 p.m at the Stadium, when the annua city track and field meet will bi staged. Pukach announced that da; ?amp rosters have openings fo: •egistration of more youngsters The camp is conducted in Rock Spring Park. Day camp will continue three more weeks, he pointed out, anc registration blanks are availabl at the Recreation Center, in the Park. 111. (API- Matthew Eugene O'Flaherty, 31, of White Street- in Centreville Township, 111., was fatally injured Monday night when his skidded and hit a tree. Constable Walter Latinctle said j playgrounds softball tournament the car skidded on wet pavement I ccrkball tournament, craft am carl Other events slated in the gen leral city program include the on a curve along Mouselt Lane in Centrcville Township. she knew of no comparable program in this country. She said in an interview that the Soviets are carrying on highlj systemized research into the complex bodily changes that occur at death—and seeking means foi combatting them to restore life. "They're studying every imaginable thing that happens, from CHICAGO (AP» —Are billboards] Lear conceded one point: "I'm every physiological .standpoint." or blondes in shorts more dis-j no ' fw elimination of blondes," he she said. Biochemists, neuro trading to Mr. Motorist? (declared. But he added that hill--anatomists, neiiro-pathologists mirt This poser popped up M""d!iv |ripm ,, H|e as mu( , h as , hl , eo ,j mi . s : ski i| s on ,(„, M,. 0 |,| enii S | M , sul( | at a hearing on a proposed fook,, )y dist ,,,„„,„ d ,. ivo| , 8 . at(en|loll D| . Hen ,,, v ' w , m |oumj ^..^ ;aie not distracting because u American women scientists, said driver sees them through |>f-|She watched a Soviet experiment Both Distract Driver Are Billboards Worse Than Blondes for Highways University medical center said hobby contest, pet show and the playgrounds tournament day. roads and expressways. "Is it not true that in this dy.v ;n p|,oral vision - without turning in which H do«, drained of ulood of high .speed a motorist needs tfj, hjs ()l , art . " .„„, d ,, a( , |ol , , ivp minuleijp WHS give his driving 100 per cent con-. Earlier j n t), e hearing before the centration.?" asked Matthew W.|c ountv Zo , )jn g Board of Appends brought back to lift-. ..... - .... "Jt wan a very impressive ex assistant slates allorm»yj a k /, a j/ d OX( , n , m > m foers of tlic.iieriineiit." she said. "Bui I don't * !P " ( " l ' a '- :Gai-dt>n flub of Illinois testified in'lhink it was world-shaking." She "No," replied John E. GotJiMii, favor of the anti-billboard ordi >aid she thought similar work has representing an outdoor sign firm.inamv "to retain beauty along our i been done in the United Status— "If that were true a dnver*roads." (although three minutes is consul couldn't lake time out lo lij-ht a The meeting ended with no de-jereri here to be the longest period cigarette or answer hie mother-in-jcision on blondes or signs. Mut of death Iroin whii-h normal uiain ui the bade wut. ,Anthony J. Diillstream, clmirniiin "Women tilling tha soil, particu-,of the hearing, said the board l»rly hluodet irt shorts, are mnreiuould present its recommenda a«y j lion* to (lie County Board jn about 'two weeks. recovery can be expected. An Am e r i e a n Heart Aissii. tfjH>ket>niHti suid he knew of no identical exppnniciH* with like results. You don't have to look twice to tell lt« a *BB ... but you will I I* mfny inwt !• buy, lh* Otto !• lh* m«4lM«i-pU* dtitl f • li'T •• lt«dl In rtiel* v*lvt. U*l C*m* In nni it* k*w t«iy U It I* *wn *n« «( Him tfMitllnt htiullll. Tbtrt't • R*(k*) prtc«4 l*r tvtry peck*4 . . . and ftnwvui July •pprfiiclt fl'y*ur 4UAUTV BlAkftft't WALZ MOTOR CO. K. HroiwhiM.v, Alton NUT MM IMIN* f« A NIW RAY MOTOR CO. Kdwa«UviUe Hand & WiiitelttU' *!«., Wood Blrmr tf A IOW.MUAM lated his name from Shu to Joe or, more often, Little Joe. An Air Force colonel smuggled him to Japan, where a chaplain, the Rev. Donald Werr, took charge of his fortunes. Father Werr, now assistant to the president of Quincy College, gave Joe his last name — in honor of St. Anthony, patron of lost objects. He prepared Joe for coming to the United States, and hundreds of servicemen lielped. Today. Father Werr is Joe's legal guardian. Joe spent the first year of his residence in the United States as a citizen of Boy's Town, Neb. He las lived in Quincy for the last 'our years. Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Jiller, >friends of Father Werr, mve provided him with a home. He graduated from Notre Dame ligh School May 30 in the upper 5 per cent of his class and won a icholarship from the Adams Coun- y Medical Society. Joe is polishing up a 100,000- vord book, "The Boy from Ko•ea," which tells his story. He las talked on freedom and citizenship before 52 high school audiences, and won fifth place this year in the National High School Oratorical Contest. • Queen Elizabeth II Has Sinus Trouble LONDON (AP) — Queen Eliza- ieth II came down with sinus trouble accompanied by fever Monday night. The Queen, 32, has lad a series of severe colds in •ecent months. Narcotics Agents Nab Genovese NEW YORK IP — Vito Genovese, reputed head of the Mafia, was arrested Monday night by Treasury Department narcotics agents. ' Also seized as the government began a major crackdown on underworld bigshots was Vincent L. Gigante, a lower-echelon hoodlum acquitted last May of the attempted murder of Frank Costello rackets kingpin Genovese and Gigante were arrested on the basis of a sealed federal grand jury indictment charging a narcotics conspiracy. U. S. Ally. Paul W. Williams. in announcing the arrests, said the identities of others named in the indictment would become known when the indictment was opened oday. Genovese, 61, was picked up at lis Atlantic Highlands, N. J., home. Gigante, 30, was nabbed icre. Genovese has long been known o be at or near the top of the Vlafia, the worldwide syndicate spawned in Sicily many years ago, 5 Mexicans Killed In Ammonia Blast TORREON, Mexico . IP — Five Mexicans were killed Monday by he explosion of a tank of anhydrous ammonia as it was being unloaded at a ranch 40 miles northwest of Torreon for use as fertilizer. Thirty persons who )reathed the fumes were hospital- zed. Three were in serious condition. Freed Fliers En Route To Germany By PAfcVt* RAMN TEHRAN, Iran (AP)-Nine W.S, airmen were flown bank to Qer* many today in good condition aft* er spending 10 days in Soviet hands. Red Jet fighters had forced their plane down when It flew over Soviet Armenia. The nine were released at the Soviet-Iranian frontier f Monday, tired but cheerful. American off)* cials brought them to the U.S. Embassy here for a brief rest, baths and dinner and then put them on a plane for Wiesbaden, Germany. There they were to report to the U.S. Air Force European headquarters on their experiences. They were not allowed to talk to newsmen in Tehran and the cm* bassy declined comment except to say they were safe. Soviet release of the fliers left nine other American military men in Communist hands in Europe. The Soviet East Germans are holding eight Army officers and a sergeant who got lost in a heli- qopter June 7 and ran out of ga§ over East Germany. The nine men held by the Soviets were flying a four-engine cargo plane from, Germany to U.S. diplomatic and military mission! in Iran and Pakistan. It apparently wandered off course in bad weather June 27 over eastern Tur« key. The Air Force said the piano was unarmed. Committee Studying Trade Bill WASHINGTON (AP)—A closely divided Senate Finance Committee begins today its closed-door consideration of President Eisenhower's reciprocal trade bill. Chairman Harry F. Byrd (D- Va) said he hoped the group could finish work on, the measure and report it to the Senate floor by Friday. A floor battle is considered certain. The key questions to be decided in committee appear to be: 1. Whether to grant the full five- year extension of the 24-year-old Trade Agreements Act asked by Eisenhower.. 2. Whether to cut down tha President's powers to reject Tariff Commission recommendations for quotas or higher rates in escape clause cases under the act. The House, in acting on the bill, granted the five-year extension along with new authority Eisenhower requested to cut tariffs ar additional 25 per cent. Baptists Stud}' Teletype NASHVILLE IS?)—Public relations leaders of the Southern Baptist Convention are exploring • plan for leasing a teletype circull linking all the hundreds of denominational offices across th« country for fast communication CIRCLE THB POM SAVING I ALL Money Deceived by DM lOtb «f the month earpj ai though iwefod <m the trt. Mail or bring yow itviop to TODAYI OPEN YOUR 'ACCOUNT KOWl HAVil *mt tor Ttlltr'i Wln4*w_*tt *M» tow Nrfclnf CITIZENS SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION III taM AVI. Mil 4.M4I b* MM HOUMl

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