Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on June 23, 1960 · 1
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 1

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Thursday, June 23, 1960
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nut WORLD'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER Thi American Paper for Americans Founded June 10, 1847 1 II A L VOLUME CXIX NO. 150 - I960 BY CHTCAGO TRIBUNE TRIBUNE SQUARE. CHICAGO til.. ILLINOIS THURSDAY, JUNE 23, 19C0 THIS PAPER COVSTSTS OF FOUR SECTIONS SECTION ONB F S - PRICE SEVEN CENTS THE JzdVAj u U Liu I? Mails Air Liner Qiiided Radar Seizes by To Lost in SWOFTRAIHHEH Small Plane Gets Escort Thru the Clouds BY WAYNE TIIOMIS A great team effort in which the Midway airport tower, radar, and several air line crews joined Wednesday morning saved the lives of a private plane owner and his passenger lost over Like Michigan. The dramatic rescue required 1 hour 41 minutes. A Trans World Airlines Constellation plane with 51 persons aboard finally was directed to the private aircraft, atop a cloud layer at 14,000 feet. With further ground radio and radar assistance the TWA pilots were able to fly formation with the smaller plane and lead it to a safe landing at Joliet airport. To Admit Panic H. G. Hatt, 41, an Evans-ville Ind. undertaker, is owner and pilot of the small single engine plane, a Beech Bonanza. His passenger was Robert Rideout, 42, also of Evansville. Both admitted they "panicked" when they were lost and broadcast a " May day " call for assistance at 9:05 a. m. " The ground traffic people and that TWA crew saved our lives," Hatt "said later. "I have no experience in flying instruments. I admit I panicked. They calmed me and led me down safely." Hatt s call for nelp was heard at Midway tower. Clyde Denham, chief watch con-troler, replied. Hatt reported he " had less than 15 minutes' fuel left and couldn't fly instruments." Two Hours of Fuel Midway's radar surveillance crew, one floor below the tower, was asked to identify Hatt's plane cn the radar scope. At the same time Den Maim Pay of 10 2C BOOST DISCOURAGING TO A CHRONIC KICKER " ENDS DISPUTE mMT T LAuiiniMULu m iuiviu "" "- T"3 ' Michigan " M!DW1T- :;1 . ::' TDWEfl NCHOSt ILL. " j IND. JO WILES, j finding unit to point the general direction from which Hatt's call was made. " We have you identified, Denham told Hatt a minute later, " at a position about 60 miles southeast of our airp ort. Calmown and answer some questions." Promise an Escort Denham, himself a private pilot, had flown the type of plane Hatt was piloting. By asking, " What does your right fuel gauge read? " and then, " What does your left fuel gauge read? " Denham was able to learn that Hatt actually had nearly two hours of fuel aboard. At this point Denham and a radar controler. Warren Holtsberg at the Chicago air traffic control center, began the direct rescue efforts. " Fly northwest and we can give you a series of directions to bring you down thru the clouds," Denham said. " Don't worry; we will get another plane to fly up alongside you and lead you down." Offers an Escort This conversation was heard by TWA's Capt. Don Aageson, 913 McKinley st, Lockport, and his co-pilot, Wes Jacob- son, 4q6 uiac lane, tiK urove Village. ; Flying TWA's trip 596, they were just leaving Midway with 46 passengers, and 3 more crew members, bound for New York and Boston. "We will climb up and help " Aageson told Denham by radio. For the next 20 minutes Denham talked - continuously to Hatt while the Midway de- ham used the tower direction Continued on page 14, col. 1 Busy Day at the Cape! Four Shots Successful Cape Canaveral, Fla., June j success, the air force re-23 UP) A Polaris submarine ; ported the rocket was capped missile darted from -an un-jwith an advanced nose cone dergrouna tuDe eariy Anurs-;desieiie(jfor heavier oavloads. Pact Effective During 1961 BY LOUIS DOMBROWSKI The Brotherhood of Rail road Trainmen, which has 107,000 members, settled its wage dispute with the car riers Wednesday. The settlement followed the pattern which the Broth erhood of Locomotive Engi neers and the Order of Rail way Conductors and Brake- men agreed upon earlier this month. The union will receive a 4 per cent wage increase equal to 10.208 cents an hour over a 16 month period. One-half of the increase will take ef iect July I, tne otner on March 1, 1961. Many Jobs Covered Hourly wages now range from $2,25 to $2.84 for the workers, who include brake- men, flagmen - baggagemen. yardmasters, switch tenders, dining car stewards, and some conductors. The settlement calls for incorporation into present pay scales of the 17 cent an hour cost of living adjustment received since May, 1957, can celation of the cost of living escalator clause, and a provision to keep the agreement in effect until Nov. 1, 1961. The BRT and the nation's railroads have been negotiating on wages for 14 months. The union had demanded a pay increase of 14 per- cent. The carriers asked that the union accept a 15 cent an hour pay cut ELE Award Cited Theodore Short, chief spokesman for the carriers, said the railroads agreed to the increase because of a pre vious award to the engineers by a government arbitration board. He added: " However, in an industry Continued on iage 4, coL 4 CI Senate Approves With Only 2 W Votes 2 ESCAPE FROMlAIdermen O.lCFund Shift, Quiz Wilson VVHEATON JAIL Spring Door and Drop Out of Vindow Two teen-age prisoners escaped from the Du Page county jail in Wheaton Wednesday night by springing a steel plate on the bullpen door and shorting out the electrical locking system. They then dropped two stories to the ground from an unbarred window in a corridor outside the bullpen. They are Walter James Woods, 16, of 22 W. 13 Sunset st, Medinah, awaiting trial on charges of rape, armed day to climax a busy 24 hours for United States missile men at this test center. , Compressed air ejected the Polaris from the shore-based subterranean pit, just as it did from a similar tube on a ship at sea less than four hours earlier. Both Polarises were aimed at targets more than 1,000 miles down range. Earlier Wednesday, a Thor-Able-Star rocket propelled two satellites into orbit and an Atlas rumbled 5,000 miles with a new nose cone. Seeks More Data A major objective of the second Polaris was to gather further data on the effect of air ejection on the missle's lnertial guidance system. Project officials announced all four shots were successful. The Atlas was the 50th fired from Cape Canaveral in the more tnan three years since testing began here on this Intercontinental range. In announcing the Atlas faster reentry and greater accuracy. The first Polaris launching was from a 563 foot, seagoing missile laboratory, the Obser vation Island, as it cruised 30 miles east of the cape. Shot from Tube A giant puff of coiripre? sed air popped the 28 foot missile : from a tube buried vertically in the deck of the ship. The solid fuel, first stage engine ignited about 70 feet above the deck. - The navy Wednesday hailed the double satellite launching the first of its kind as assurance that the United States will have an operating system of navigation satellites in 1962. That is when the growing fleet of missile launching submarines will need such artificial radio stars to help them fix positions and plot missile trajectories with pinpoint ac- Continued on page 6, coL 1 THE WEATHER THURSDAY, JOE 23. 1 CHICAGO AND VICINITY: Cloudy Thursday with occasional thunder showers; high, in 70s; showers and thundershowers at night; low, near 60; east to southeast winds 10 to 20 m. p. h. Friday: Partly cloudy; low, In 70s. y ILLINOIS: Partly cloudy, warm, and hnmld Thursday with scattered thunderstorms spreading into state by afternoon or eytnini. Friday: Showers and thunderstorms likely and turning cooler. WEATHERMAN'S RECORD His forecast for yesterday was: Mostly clondy with chance ef shower early; high, upper 70s; low, upper 50s. TEMPERATURES 131 CHICAGO 7 a. n ..Kt t. n...7f 11 . 8 a.m. ..71 ... .76 Midnlht..4 a.m...7t 3. W...7J la. a. ..64 10 a. m... 71 .... 7 J a.M...3 11 a. w... 71 7 70 .S3 '..... 73 8 . at... 67 4 a. 1 0.m... 80 ...66 3 a. t..S2 1:23... t81 10B.it.'. 63 6a.at.ftl 2 P. M...80 t Hiih. J Low. Estimated. THE MOON a a mm e Jw.. JmiJ-23 Jwi4 J.2S-lyl Jt,2 J- Saarhc. . 3:17. Raaiet, 8:2t. Mnnrt. 7:37 a. m. Maraiaa Man: Mar mmd 8atar. Tealaa Mm: Jupiter aarf Mercair. For 24 hoars aaded 1 a. Jaa 23: Meaa tonprrarare. 73 aranes; aonaal 72; bmhiib's defirieao, 47; year's ficleao. 118. Relative aamlditr. 7 a. at- tl aer ccat; 1 63; 7 p. at- 76. FreclpitartoB, trace; atoatk't aenckacy. .z nca: rear's ntm, 1.33 Inches. tittfiew wb6 eetociU', 16 as. a. h. at 3:23 from northeast. Barometer. T a. bjl, tl.T f 9. I Xt.86. Map and ether itaoru sa a ace 141 Walter J. Woods robbery, assault and burglary, and Sidney Heard, 17, of 574 Victor st., Downers Grove, awaiting trial on burglary charges. Seen Near Wheaton About 2 hours after their escape, two men answering to their description were seen running from a house at Or chard and Warrenville roads, three miles south of Wheaton Robert Nelson, the home owner, told police $500 in currency and a .30 caliber rifle, a .25 acliber rifle, and a .32 pistol had been taken, as well as ammunition for the .30 caliber rifle. Woods and Heard, who were in the bullpen with two other prisoners, are believed to have escaped about 8 p. m. The escape was discovered about 9 p. m. Victim Paralyzed Woods was arrested in Chi cago on April 5, after he had kidnaped a 32 year old mother of three children from her Medinah home in her own car, raped her, robbed her of $15, and stabbed. her five times as she fled from the Police Supt. Wilson told the city council finance committee Wednesday that crime conditions are deplorable thruout Chicago but cannot be corrected merely by adding men to the police department, as has been the "Chicago plan" of the past. Wilson won approval of his proposal to transfer $2,- 48,500 from the police sal ary account to other budget accounts in his reorganization program, altho 20 of the 34 aldermen on the com mittee subjected him to questioning during the two and quarter hour session. Unanimous Approval At the end of the session, on a voice vote motion, there were no negative votes re corded. The 20 aldermen, however, told Wilson they thought it was a mistake to take money from the salary account and not hire more policemen. The city council will be asked to approve Wilson's budget transfer plans at its meeting July 7. When the finance commit tee chief of staff, Claude Reeder, read an item of $150, 000 for furniture in v Wil son's proposed budget, Aid. Matthias Bauler 43d ex BY EDWARD SCIIREIBER Orlando W. to move into, Premier Bows to Pressure by Opposition the White House? " Wilson, in explaining the transfer of funds, said that in more progressive " police departments there is a larger percentage of budget for non-salary items than there is in Chicago, and that these M pro vide the tools that enable manpower to do more effec live work." Lists Budget Plans Wilson wants the money from the salary account to spend $1,000,000 for a new communications system, $450,000 for new squad cars, $150,000 for repairs to vehicles, $150,000 for furniture, similar amounts for supplies and commodities, and $47,000 for contingencies. He said the 1960 Chicago budget allots only 4.9 per cent for nonsalary items, and this transfer of funds will raise it to 8.1 per cent In 1959, he said, the Kansas City police department spent 17 per cent for nonsalary items, Cincinnati and New York spent 11 per cent, and Milwaukee 9.2 per cent. Wilson told the aldermen that he told Mayor Daley that his operation of the police department would require re vised expenditures and the BY WILLIAM MOORE tChicas Trlbawe rrcas Serttn Washington, June 22 The Senate ratified the new mu ual cooperation and security treaty with Japan on Wednes day, 90 to 2. The votes- against the treaty were cast by Senators Russell Long ID., La. and Richard Russell D, Ga.l Sen. Olin Johnston D., S. C announced that he would have voted against the treaty had he not been paired with the two Pennsylvania senators, Hugh Scott RJ and Joseph Clark D., who, Johnston said, would have voted for the treaty had they been present The two to one pair was oc casioned by the fact that ratification of a treaty re quires .a two-thirds majority, Concessions Granted Despite the overwhelming approval, proponents of the treaty acknowledged that it was far from perfect It grants Japan many concessions but, Long said, accords the United States little that it has not had under the existing treaty adopted in 1951. Appealing for unanimous approval, Sen. Dirksen I1L, the Senate Republican floor leader, bit at those who say the United States lost prestige thru the forced cancella- ( Picture on pagm 2 and Itach pajt) TOKYO, June 23 (CPU The United States and Japan Thursday put their new security treaty into effect by exchanging ratification documents and Nobusuke Kishi, ' pro-western premier, ar ft ' ' v u- v ; .. , xi : i" , ; i ..:, v - '"' - JsiSs if ' v "W - mi mi I irin in in n - . , .i f VkH Ay v v. claimed: "Where is this guy going' Continued on page 4, col. 1 Federal Official Near Death in Mystery Knifing Raymond C. Walsh, 0, personnel manager of the Chicago office of the United States, civil service commission, was stabbed and critically wounded early Thursday. Police did not learn immediately the circumstances of the stabbing. Walsh, who lives at 4057 N. Spaulding av., drove up to a tavern at 937 N. Western av., walked in, said hV had been stabbed, walked out again, and collapsed on the walk. Long (left) and Russell tion of President Eisen hower's visit to Japan. "When you win," he said, you don't lose prestige. We got the treaty ratified by the Japanese. We kept our bases in Japan." "U. S. Humiliated" Sen. Lyndon Johnson Tex., Senate Democratic floor leader, said this country has been humiliated and embarrassed. But he said the Communists achieved this by playing on the fears of the Japanese people, "the only people who have felt the fury of atomic war." Long denounced the treaty as "a one way street" and "lopsided." He warned that it could permit the basing of troops of other countries in Japan. The new treaty strikes down the veto given the United States in the old treaty Continued on page 2, coL 2J body, and face. He was given blood transfusions. Walsh's wife, Barbara, told! police that her husband had driven Wednesday night to- a special meeting of his army reserve unit, the 322d logistical command, at 2025 E. 71st it. Walsh, whose offices are in the main posteffice at 433 W. Van Buren st, is a veteran of World War II ana Korea. He is a captain in the side- reserves. Detectives said they were WYNN YIELDS 2 HITS, WINS, 3-1; CUBSDROPPAIR Early Wynn yielded only two hits la pitching the White Sox to a 3 to 1 victory over Baltimore Wednesday night in Comiskey park. The Cubs lost their fifth and sixth games in a row', losing 7 to 6 at Philadelphia suffered multiple stab Continued on page 18, coL 5 wounds on his arms, legs, jrouce iooK.aisn 10 at.iioia a xegro woman got into I in tne completion of a sus-Mary of Nazareth hospital Walsh's euto at Madison and! pended game Tuesday night where physicians said he had; Western avenues and that Walsh was slashed as he tried to kick her out of the car. and 6 to 3 in a regularly scheduled game. "Details in Sports SecUonJ Premier Kishi nounced his intention to resign. He did not set a date. Kishi, beset by month-long demonstrations and riots against his government and the treaty, made his announcement minutes after American Ambassador Douglas MacArthur II and Foreign Minister Aiichiro Fujiyama had exchanged the ratification documents. ' The Kishi announcement was made by Etsusaburo Shiina, his chief cabinet secretary, after a cabinet meeting. . Should Be a Change The statement said the premier would resign because he felt there should be a change in government after the treaty became effective. "I feel there is a need for a change in the political situation, and I therefore see the necessity for me to resign," Shiina quoted Kishi as saying. Kishi had come under tremendous pressure from leftists and fanatical student groups which had rioted and demonstrated since the treaty was pushed thru the diet parliament on May 20. The climax of the violence was the cancellation last week of President Eisenhower's plan ned visit to Japan. . Most of the criticism against Kishi was directed at his methods in ramming ratification of the treaty thru the diet's lower house after the opposition Socialists had boycotted the session. On Equal Footing Kishi beli;ved the treaty would put Japan on an equal footing with the United States and erase the " inequality " of the old treaty. -"I've fought for the treaty until this day," he said, " and I rejoice with the nation at the taking effect of this historic treaty." MacArthur and Fujiyama exchanged the ratifications in a brief ceremony at Fujiyama's official residence. The American embassy was given only an hour's notice of the time , and place of the ceremony to thwart threat-'ened demonstrations and pos- sible violence by the ultra- left Zengakuren students group and other anti-government elements. Socialists Threaten The opposition Socialist party, backed by the giant communist-led Sohyo labor confederation, had announced it would consider the pact illegal and would continue to urge demonstrations until Kishi had resigned. . At the ceremony, Mac-Arthur said the treaty had

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