Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 12, 1958 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 12, 1958
Page 2
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PAGRTW0 ALTON EVENING TELfiQftAPM SATURDAY, 4ULY 12,1961 SUNNY SUNDAY Showers are predicted for tonight for southern New England and the lower Lakes region, with drtazle along the north Pacific coast, Showers or thunder* storms are expected over the eastern slopes of the Rockies and along the nor- Little Giant Magnet Hits Low Temperature der from Minnesota through Montana, with a few showers m southern Florida. A warming trend is forecast for parts of the north and central Plains with cooling likely in upper Montana. (AP Wirephoto Map) Weather Forecast Alton and vicinity: Sunny and warm. Some cloudiness today. Man Goes Amok, Kills Woman>Self SANDPOINT, Idaho .(AP) • 73-year-old man "went berserk In this small north Idaho lumbering Community Friday night, killing one woman and himself and wounding three men. Bonner County police officers identified the man as Emil 01 konon. Shot dead as she sat eating cake and ice cream at a lunch counter in' a tavern-cafe was Mrs. Ruth Tanner, 66. The owner of the tavern, Robert Hunter, 48, was wounded in the. neck. A second man, Bud McMertery, was wounded at he fled towards the back door. Sandpoint Police Chief George Elliott was wounded in- the chest and leg as officers laid siege to OJkonon'i barricaded home, where — A he bad H taken shootings. refuge 'after the By RENN1K TAYLOR AP Science Reporter BERKELEY, Calif. (AP) magnet the size of a suitcase which uses more power than the propellers of a guided missile submarine was unveiled here today The little giant has gone to work as a supercooling instrument, re ducing small samples of matter to temperatures approaching absolute zero. The object of the magnet's work is to determine the properties oi substances when virtually all the heat' has been pumped out ol them. Many materials have been reduced to temperatures only a few degrees, or even a Small fraction of, above absolute zero. In this condition the substances do strange things. Helium, normally a gag, climbs the .walls of its 'containers when it is reduced to a liquid only two or three degrees above absolute zero. A strip of steel wilt shatter like glass. A piece of rubber band becomes so lard it can be driven into a plank like a nail. The new magnet is the first ma- or piece of equipment in a fan- astic .laboratory headed by Prof. William F. Giauque at the University ol California. It cost about a million dollars, or only a few thousands less than the laboratory itself. Financing for the instrument was supplied by .the Office of Na val Research, the National. Science Foundation, and the Atomic Energy Commission. The -university appropriated $1,025,000 for laboratory, which has been eight years in building and still is incomplete. Prof Giauque is a The wounded men were not believed seriously^ hurt. No reason could be given for 01- konon's actions. Auto Layoffs Blamed for Jobless Rise WASHINGTON If T- Summer the auto industry are held largely to blame for a sudden -spurt in new claims far unemployment benefits. >' The government reported Friday that new, claims rase by 100,900 during the week ended July 5 to a total of 467,200. The rise was smaller than the 103,600 for the corresponding week, a year ago, .when the total went to 339,300. Unemployment among workers insured for jobless benefits reached another 1958 low for the week ended June 26. The report said the total declined by 59,200 to 2,551,700. It was the llth straight weekly«drop. City Counsellor Home After Trip To East City Counsellor John W. Hoefert arrived home Friday evening after an eastern trip, and spent part of the forenoon today in conference with City Manager Watt and other municipal officials in discussion of the city business matters. With another Alton attorney John C. Roach, Hoefert attendee the Elks' grand lodge meeting in New York. The two were representatives of Alton lodge, No 746, BPOE. On the return trip, Roach and Hoefert stopped ofl in Washington D. C. Civil Defense Test Of Speed Is Failure EDMONTON, Alia. (AP)-Civil , defense officials were demon-! inSUraUCe strating how fast a new mobile communications unit could go to Nobel prize winner. He received that honor in 1949 for perfecting his magnetic method reducing temperatures His work holds enormous possibilities for learning more about the nature of matter. His magnet is the first to operate continuously at its rated strength, which pulls 10,000 horsepower out of the electric lines. By contrast, a guided missile submarine has a shaft horsepower rating of only 6,500. 5 Turkish Cypriots Killed From Ambush NICOSIA, Cyprus (AP) - Five Turkish Cypriots were'killed and three wounded today in an ambush. It was the heaviest single blow at the Turks since communal fighting broke out on Cyprus five weeks ago. The Turks were attacked in bus near Kondea Village 15 miles from Famagusta on the main road to Nicosia. The assailants were not immediately identified but presumably were Greek Cypriots Five Greeks were killed in attacks Thursday. The Island's British governor, Sir Hugh Foot, said he has been conferring with Greek and Turkish Cypriot leaders on ways to stop the new wave of violence, which has killed 14 Turkish Cypriots and 27 Greek Cypriots since June 7. Sixteen Turks and 74 Greeks have been wounded. St. Louis Man Outlives Life in an emergency. They the show "Exercise work called Pronto." They turned the unit on. The power failed. Undaunted, they switched to the emergency gasoline-powered generator. Somebody forgot to fill the gas tank. Car Overturns But Dynamite Is Intact CALAIS. Vt. (AP>-The station wagon belonging to George Law»ou of nearby Websterville got stuck in a toft shoulder, and as tie attempted to work U true, the car slipped, railed down an em- tawkmeut and overturned three! titOM. Lawtton Jumped free. The: via dfttuaUcbad. Six can* of to tto ear (ailed to ST. LOUIS Lueking, at 9$, has outlived his life insurance policy. An insurance firm Friday presented Lueking with a $1,000 check on the policy he took out in 1909. The policy provided ,lhe matured value would be paid to a holder who lived past age Khrushchev Won't Talk On Satellites R.V A\Ofc\X) NATAIJC MOSCOW (Afn-Sovjet Premier Khrushchev said today the Soviet Union still wants a summit con frrcncp hut that "it would be bettor not to'mrrt" if the West in sists on talking about Soviet satel litp countries. lie also rejected Western proposals for control of disarmament. "We will speak about controls when there is complete trust," hp said, and indicated such trust might be a long time coming. "Don't poke your nase into other peoples affairs." said Khrushchev, paraphrasing what he described as a reply to the Western powers by one of the satellite countries, Czechoslovakia. Khrushchev addressed a rally in honor of the visiting Czech president. Antonin Novotny, after returning from an East German tour. "How could one propose that the Communists slioul/l agree to discuss with the capitalists how to WASHINGTON (AP)-Dr. Milton Eisenhower said today he hopes his Central American tour will provide a basis for a new look at United States policies »nj that area. I The President's brother, whoi said goodbye to President Elsen-j lower at the White House just be-| fore taking off on his special mission, also told newsmen he woul w glad to talk with Panama Co pge students who requested an in crview with him. Dr. Eisenhmve said he would talk with them a the U.S. Embassy in Panam City. He apparently was unaware hat the students had turned dow art Invitation to meet him at th embassy and instead asked him o come to the university. The student group that wishe liquidate Socialist order in a given High 80-85; .clear and mild tonight low 65-70. Sunday sunny sta te?" Khruschev asked, and warm, high in the middle Faubus Will Ask Review • \ Of Injunction ST. LOUIS ff — Arkansas Gov. Orvfll E. Faubus is preparing to ask the U.S. Supreme Court to revjew an injunction which" forced him to remove National Guardsmen from Central High, School in Little Rock last fall. Attorneys for Faubus asked the clerk of the Federal Court of Appeals here to prepare a record of the case for that, purpose. •We are doing that," „ said Robert C. Tucker, the court clerk. The injunction, which prohibits Faubus> from interfering with integration at the school, was granted last fall by Federal' District Judge Ronald E. Davies. It subsequently was approved by*the Court of Appeals, which censured Faubus for 'actions which, if permitted to stand, the Court said, could lead only to "a complete breakdown of government.' When the i n j u n ct ion was granted Faubus withdrew National Guardsmen who had prevented nine Negro children from en rolling. Rioting followed outside the school and the federal gov ernment sent troops into Little Rock to enforce the court order The Court of Appeals will con duct a hearing in St. Louis Aug 4 on another phase of complex liti gation stemming from the Little Rock situation. That hearing will be on an order by Federal District Judge Harry J. Lemley at Little Rock suspending integration at the school for 2V» years. The three" judges designated to hear the appeal, brought by the National Assn. for the Advance ment of Colored People, have in dicated they will rule on it be fore the fall school term begins The suspension order was re quested by the Little' Rock schoo board, Chicago Animal Shelter Has Fine Collection •* CHICAGO Jf — A watermelon- loving monkey, a voracious horse and 78 chinchillas which ate and bred their owner into despaii are part of one big happy family now living it up at a loca animal shelter, They share room and boarc with 25 cats and 125 dogs plus a hoard of other interlopers. The cats and dogs are up for adoption at the Illinois Citizens animal Welfare League. But the league's current list ol unadoptable guests almost gives it zoo status. Other permanent boarders in- "If such questions were to be discussed, it would be better nol o meet because the Soviet atti- ude would not change," he added^ But, he Said, "it is a libc'l to say that the Soviet Union has lost nterest in a summit conference. t regards a summit conference as a step toward the easing of international tension." He predicted such a'conference would be held, "if not with present Western leaders, then with their successors who will be forced by mblic opinion to meet at the top evel." As for disarmament, he said, he'Soviet Union would not expose ts people and territory to foreign nspection or control. As for Yugoslavia's President Tito, Khrushchev noted bitterly: 'We are Opposed to those who are ready to give up revolutionary, principles for a bowl of soup." Senate OK's Mineral Stockpile raccoons, two pos< white mice, two elude two sums, six guinea pigs, three gift alligators who grew too much, a duck named Webster that lost its charm when it swapped fuzz for feathers, six chickens, three rabbits and an ocelot. "The league has had just about Henry F. everything but an elephant," said Allen Girsrh. director. It almost i dot one of those. "I'm most grateful we didn't," Girsch said. It frequently has snakes. It once had a lion which now makes its home at the Racine, Wis. zoo. Skunks, both varieties, are fre- Lueking's matured three years iquent guests. Not unusual are early because of dividends. | foxes, bears, wolves, coyotes, Lueking, who broke a hip 13. pigs and cattle, years ago, still gets about with Then there was the nanny goat crutches at his home in suburban Flo issant. He reads about six books a week, watches base- who had a role in the play "Mr. Roberts." She was taken to the league ill. A veterinarian said ball games on TV, and plays soHshe had "hay belly." After he itairr, ail without the aid glasses. of; left, the bloat turned out to be twin kids. Ecuador became the world's The light produced by fireflies leading exporter of bananas in i* without any heat or ioi* of 1985, when Us crop was estimated ; energy, an accomplishment man jhai not been able to achltva. at 40,000,000 •tam, talk with rased to the 3 anama, Dr. Eisenhower also made nub ic his official itinerary. Som sources had believed it was hel up because of security. The Stat Department said Friday nigh iiowever, it was 'delayed becaus final details were not completed Elsenhower's 19-year old daughter, Ruth, is accompanying him on the trip. They are due at p.m. in Panama City for a foui day visit. The Itinerary then will take him to Tegucigalpa, Honduras, wher tie arrives at 10 a.m., July 16. Other scheduled arrivals ar WASHINGTON If A minerals subsidy-stockpile bill, passed by the Senate Friday, may run nto trouble in the House. The Senate voted 70-12 for »eg- slation to support market prices for domestic lead, zinc, fluorspar and tungsten, and to buy surplus domestic copper. The Eisenhower administration has not indicated whether it will go along with the proposed price supports, which are higher than it recommended. The Senate bill would set up a five-year price stabilization program and give the Secretary oi interior authority to borrow 350 million dollars from the treasury to finance it. It would authori7e the government to pay up to 27 cents a pound for stockpiling 150,)00 tons of copper. The government would fix stabilization prices for the four other minerals. Domestic producers receiving less than these prices in the open market would Collect the difference from the government. The bill sets these stabilization prices: 15% cents a pound for ead, ISVi cents a pound for zinc, $36 a ton for tungsten and $48 to [53 a ton for acid grade fluor- spar. Old Ben Mine To Get Giant Digging Machine VALIER, HI., *» - Old Ben Coal Corp, miners will work with a giant new digging machine Monday when operations resume at No. 22 mine. The mine has been closed for ive months because of weak market conditions, officials said. More than 200 miners will return to the pit along with the machine, called a Goodman 425 con- inuous miner. The big digger, made in Chicago, costs $135,000. It drills into a coal vein, gath< ering tons of coal in big bites and moving It on to conveyor bells. Eight men are needed to operate ( he machine. It moves on treads. Old Ben officials sai'd the ma- ?hine. Is the first of its kind in he Midwest. It will be joined by another similar machine in October Competition, especially from strip mines equipped with power shovels has forced deep shaft mines to mechanize more completely, an official said. Milton Eisenhower Goes . '• OnCentralAmericanTour Eisenhower is op present regime i 10:30 a.m.. July 18, San Jose Costa Rica; 10:30 a.m., Jnly 2 Managua, Nicaragua; .July 24. n time given, Sa"n Juan, Puert Rico; noon, July 27, San Salvado El Salvador; 9 a.m. t July 30, Gua temala City/Guatemala. He will leave Guatemala Cil at 8 a.m. Aug. 1 and arrive i Washington at 6:30 .p.m. In his talk with newsmen atte seeing the President, Dr. Eisen hower said there are two purpose behind, the trip. One is pure! jood will expressing friendship o the American people to those o Central America. The other is ;eneral fact-finding study. He .pointed out that he is takin along representatives of the Stat and Treasiiry departments, th. Export-Import Bank, Develop ment Loan Fund, and a medica nan. Dr. Eisenhower, president Johns Hopkins University in Bal timbre, originally was schedule ,o, leave in mid-June on what wa billed then as a .good will visit But the State Department an nounced June 5 the trip was bein delayed, because of schedulin problems. The department denied the pos ponement was influenced by th anti-American demonstrations en countered by Vice Presiden Nixon during his tour of Sout America in May. State Department officials sai only normal security precaution are being observed for the Eisen hower trip, they predicted gen erally friendly receptions for th President's brother, but said ther may be some email demonstra tions.. May Send 4 Children Back To Russia WASHINGTON K — The Stat Department says Illinois autho ities ire considering whether recommend that now in Chicago four chiWre be allowed join their .Russian-born parent who returned to their native Ian two years ago. Russia demanded last Marc the children be re-united w i t their parents. Friday, Russi prodded the State Departmen tor a reply to its March demand. The parents, George ajid Neb edka Kozmin, came to this coun try from Germany as displace persons in 1950 and made 'Ihei ionic i) Chicago. They brough three sons. Richard, George an Paul, who had been born in Ger many. In 1953, the parents were com milted to the Chicago State Hos pjtal-for mental treatment. Th three sons becajne wards of th Family Court. The parents wer discharged from the hospital i 1954 and in 1956, a fourth son Peter, was born. The parents left the UnHe States for Russia in 1957. Th Family Court refused to let th sons accompany the parents un til it could be satisfied as to liv i|ig conditions they there The State would hav Departmen said the matter still is unde consideration A Hindu legend says that play ing 1 cards were Invented by a maharajah's wife at a cure fo ihis beard pulling. CALLING ALL BOYS Ml YMTI if Aft M| Ovtr) Y.M.C.A, CANADIAN CANOE TRIP Aufuitl3thto2ltt- FQfflWOftMATIONCAUY MapShowing Annexation On Display Now on display at police headquarters for the information of members of the department Is a City Plan Commission man showing the newly annexed area of the city, comprising properties of Harvest * "' In Southern Illinois Wheat fty TOE ASSOCIAtfeD PR69S Harvesters worked 'at full speed in the southern Illinois wheat beltc6%'s repeated retinal to obtain this week whenever there WM a freedom for nine American break in the wet weather. soldiers held in East Germany In the largest producing areas threatened today to Mow up into Laclede Steel Co. The map Is one secured for the department by City Manager Watt to depict the expanded lur- isdlctional area of police service. Attached to the map is a directive of Police Chief Heafner giving police patrol units, detail* ed to the easterly portion of the city, instructions for regular patrols over Cut Street and the Laclede parking area, and for occasional patrols through Chessen Lane. On the large black and white map, the newly annexed area is depicted in green. It extends east to the south of E. Broadway from Missouri Avenue to Wood River (stream). The new territory shows up as a sort of pipe-stem or pot-handle extending out from the former Place. Four-lane E, Broadway, east of Sering is unincluded in the annexed area. The north line of»the new city territbry, generally follows the right-of-way of the GM & O between Cut Street and Wood River. Mexican Squatters Seize Farm Land ENSENADA, Mexico (AP) '— Mexican squatters have seized a big chunk of rich farm land owned »y a colopy of White Russians. There was no violence when the squatters swooped in Friday, but detachment of Mexican soldiers moved in to patrol the scene — the Guadalupe Valley, about 50 miles south of the .California border. Witnesses said the squatters— about 3,000 — were well organized. About 4,500 acres was seized. Authorities were inclined to view :he seizure as another incident in the Mexican agrarian movement, a term given to the efforts of landless pleasants to seize land they say is held by absentee landowners. About 95 White Russians — called Mokokans — live in the valley, which they originally set tied in 1904. They came from Kars, now a part of Turkey, on invitation from the Mexican government. the harvest was Hearing completion. Much of the grain Is being stored in the face of low prices but farmers were cheered by .an upward trend in the market at week's end. Rainy weather since July 4th has delayed harvesting in most areas. Buyers said continued rain will result in damage to grain in the field. The harvest, ts more than half complete in Fayette County and at the same stage in Wabash County, one of the biggest producers along with Madison and St. Clair counties, has been set at one million bushels. Wilbur Smith. Washington County farm adviser, said large amounts of wheat are being stored —either on the farm or in commercial storage for government loans. The loan figure, of $1.92 a bushel in Washington County is 25 cents above the cash market. Smith said yields have averaged 22 bushels an acre in his county with the .highest reported in the low 40s. In the Farina area of Fayette West. Continuation of this situation, Murphy sharply told the ambassador, "can only worsen the relations of the Soviet Union and the United States to the profit of neither country." In the same session with the delivered a stern protest against Soviet shooting' down of stn unarmed U.S. transport plane on June 2? and demanded punishment for "those guilty of the attacks on the plane." Murphy also -said the United States reserves 1st rights to compensation for loss of the plane and injuries to the crew. Five of the crewmen were beat- near Edgewood reported 51 bushels an acre. In Wabash County, one dealer east corporate limits In East End reported the largest yield at 40 Rothschild Pardon Seen As Solution COLUMBIA, S. C. iP - A prison pardon appears to be the best bet for getting Charles P. Rocky Rothschild, former Cairo, HI., po- iceman, to Georgia to stand trial tor a murder he admitted. Rothschild, serving five years in the South Carolina Penitentiary for a burglary conspiracy, said he is willing to go to Georgia. But legal difficulties stand in the way of ex- radition. South Carolina Atty. Gen. T.-C. Callison discussed the situation Friday with Solicitor General Alfred Quillan of Georgia's Piedmont Circuit and Sheriff John B. Brooks of Jackson County, Ga. Callison said South Carolina probably would allow Rothschild to appear before a Georgia grand jury in early August for the 1956 robbery-slaying of Charles Drake. 60-year-old Jefferson, Ga., storekeeper. However, Gov. George Bell Timmerman Jr., temporarily out of the state, would have to approve the appearance. - U, S«, Russia bearing Row On Fliers in East Germany M. WASlitNGtON (AP) - Mo*- Officers Of Police Fund Are Elected Sgi Raymond Galloway was reflected president of the board of trustees of the police pension fund at the quarterly board meet* sponslbllity for their return to the ing Friday aftertwn. Cpl. Otto a first class row between the United States and Russia. Deputy Undersecretary of State Robert Murphy told Soviet Am- basseuter Mikhail Menshikov Friday that the Soviet government is permitting East German authorities to use the nine captive Americans to blackmail this country while denying Russia's own re- Schwegei, a new member of th* board, was named vie* president; City Treasurer, M. 0. Elliott, treasurer* City Clerk Price, see* retary, and Eugene Laughlin (re* tired), assistant secretary. Among actions taken, .the board authorized Treasurer CSI* Soviet envoy, Murphy alsoliott to invest $10,000 of surplus and Marion counties, a farmer en after they parachuted from the burning aircraft — one of them narrowly escaped being hanged by Soviet peasants. Four other crewmen stayed with the plane, bushels and one as low as nine which made a forced landing in bushels. Soviet. Armenia. All' nine now are back in U. S. jurisdiction. In a formal,, note that Murphy gave Menshikov, the United States protested the attacks on the transport by 'two Soviet jet fighters. It also protested the "failure of the Soviet government" to provide inv mediately to the U.S. government all available information about the incident. ' Russia had charged the transport deliberately flew over Soviet territory. The United States 'replied the plane was on a flight to Tehran, Iran, over the regular commercial air ( roOte — across Turkey — when'it strayed across the Soviet frontier. The note was - stern but restrained Murphy's in oral tone. However, protest against Soviet handling of the case of the American military men held in East .Germany was much less formal and much more angry, as reported by Lincoln White, State Department press officer. BOY SAVING HIS DOG IS KILLED BY TRtfCK Jannie Krueger,'12, died at Rustenburg. South Africa, when he saved his dog from the wheels of his father's truck. Jannie had run and picked up his dog. The dog was safe. But as the truck was backing up the father did-not know that the boy was anywhere near. The truck crushed him against a wall, killing him. funds in insured building and loan association shares. Both the Police and Flremen'i pension boards took action to in* crease investments at .interest, yesterday. At ft forenoon meeting, the Firemen's board directed $10,000 invented in government bonds. The Telegraph in error Friday reported the police board, instead of the firemen's board, made tht federal bond investment, Rules Man Can Live . At Home CHICAGO A Circuit Judgt has ruled that Francis Phillips, 35, can re-enter a suburban Evanston home he helped build. But when Phillips returns to his home-made home he'll find something has been added — his mother-in-law. Mrs. Anne Phillips, 32, has a divorce suit pending. She has been receiving $250 a month support for herself and two children since separating from her husband in March. Phillips, a contractor, who helped build the $50,QOO house, moved when his wife got a court order barring him from the home April 7. ' ' "A "man certainly shouldn't be barred from a house he built himself," said Judge Charles S. Lougherty Friday when he ordered Phillips readmitted. Phillips said there's room enough for his mother-in-law and he doesn't plan ,to evict her. Mourning Color Among Americans and Europeans, , white is the ' symbol of purity and innocence, while In some countries it stands for mourning, DREAM VACATION ENJOY THE VACATION OF YOUR DREAMS THE EASY WAY WEDGE BANK VACATION PAY 'N SAVE gives you . , . Imurtd UviRf s— you rtc«lvc lift tanrwict for ffct full mumf t* ywr twinge fMl •» it «MIM«Ml 2% Inttrtife-rffNtor 2% tattrttt h p«M M ywr nMMUMy (MymtiM. IftftrMt If wcratd wry ill HMMIfnf Imy PcymtNH fpymtnH trt cuitem tailtrttf ft ywr Mtfftt. Ytv rwtlvt • <WM« (MM I* vt* . So don't dt/oy . t . Com* in (o (At Wttfgt lout TODAY OJMO your Pay 'N Sovo — mat* your droanu corat tout fftrvltt 19 •»— tarft *r MM*) Alton Banking & Trust Co. The W*df» Hank r i>

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