Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 15, 1960 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 15, 1960
Page 2
Start Free Trial

ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15,1960 Lockheed, Douglas Hit Strikes; One Abates By LOS ANGELES (AP> - Two| powerful unions struck Loekhwdi nmi DoiiRlas, builders and launch- 1 era of key United States missiles! and satrliitrs. today. Hours later a tentative agreement was an-i .nouncpfl in the Douglas walkout.. ' Thf mussive strikes by the International Assn. of Machinist*! ;and United Auto Workers hit in-' .stallations across the country at 'midnight local limes. Bui the UAW and Douglas, in In Joint statement, announced 3 Police Cadets Start Thursday CHANCE FOR SHOWERS Scattered showers and thnndershow- west area will have mixed rain and ers are forecast tonight for the mid- scattered showers. The Ohio Valley will Atlantic Coast states, mid-Mississippi be warmer. It will W cooler In the Mto- Valley and central plains region. New slsslppl Valley and northern plains. England will have showers and the (AP Wlrephoto Map ; ) northern Rockies jind " "' ~" 4U Last of Series With the police cadet program to j «tnrt Thursday. City Manager Gra- shortly a/ter .'! a.m. that continuous negotiating sessions hadj h " m W Witt today announced the brought a tentative agreement orti successful applicants for appomt- a new two-year contract coveringUnent to the three positions are 22.000 hourly rated employes at, Ronnlfl Doo |py .Alan Tuetken .and Long Beach. Calif., and Tulsa. Okla. ; Talks on local issues at Char Donald Lovell. | has The three recently were certified where Douglas also! an ellgibles by the Civil Service plant, continued. i Commission, joint statement, said Pickets! ^ , Jcp ( , adpts a]) owr ]8 and !who took their places outside the; Tulsa and Long Beach plants;""^ 20 years of age, are to serve today wouki be withdrawn '" thf ' Police department as com- I munications and record clerks. The: Argentina Asks UN Action on Eichmann By WILLIAM W. OATIS UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. fAP) —Argentina asked today for an urgent mrrting of the U. N. Security Council to take up its charge that thr transfer of Adolf Eirh- jmann from Buenos Aires to Israel last month violated Argen-j tinr national sovereignty. : The arrest by an Israeli group called "Volunteer Commandos" also transgressed International law and the U. N. Charter and rrpatod a climatr of insecurity and lack of confidence "Incompatible with the preservation of International peace," it declared. , ........ of the settlement were! Alton 8 nd vicinity: Some undisclosed pending membership!civilian «"rvice is dedgned to pro- cloudiness and a little warmer'meetings. The proposal still must'vide a training period in police tonight low in the upper 60s. i be ratified by union members. work for young men who would be- Considerable cloudiness Thurs- <»r»p Broken "-ome eligible for appointment as day with a chance for showers The agreement appeared to i policemen on reaching age of _'I or thunderstorms: fuming cool-jbreak the vise-like grip which a Their employment, said Watt, is er late Thursday: high 80 to 85. series of labor disputes was clos-. designed to relieve two regular po ' itiK of the United States space andj|j ( .p mpn f rorn office duties, there,, lit' i missile program. • by increasing police coverage of By SAMIJKL Lt'BELL "We're In a depression." Onej .LxtemlPO POreraHl Another 10,000 IAM machinists i t i, r dty without boosting the totnl Although its full political im-;Indiana farmer summed up the. Domestic Issues Still Most Vital to Voters KISS FOR IKE President Eisenhower flashes broad grin as he is kissed by singer Esneran«a Grm Mendoza today on his arrival at the Philippine Congress in Manila for a speech. She is one of a popular singing duo in thr Philippines. Manila.) (AP Wirephoto via Radio from pact has not yet registered, theidisgust of his neighbors when he summit collapse has transform- said, "Farming has gone to the dogs. All we do is ride along ed the 1960 Presidential campaign. Earlier this year, as I traveled around the country, I was struck by how preoccupied people were with domestic matters. Questions about the approaching summit conference stirred and growl." The claim of government ficials that "inflation has been —Temperatures average around 5 degrees below i normal except near 8 degrees) below normal In extreme south-; City Opens h west. Normal high for the pe-j nas riod is 78-83 degrees north, 83-i SPVprfl1 . „ John M. Heafner . . set up picket lines. , sa|d fodny ^ ^ cadcfs untj| In separate action. IAM already Hbfm) Ju , y ^ wj]] wwR on)y H initial _, , .„ Ai [ For « ba f whf>rp Con ™ r 88 s - , - . , , B south. Normal low is 59-62 i»»her of the irKlustrysgmnts. has halted" Is not accepted by the! nor } hi 62 -68 south. Turning I Atlas mls8ile ^l 1 .**™' general public. Four of every> ,, oo)er Thursday or Friday, i A nieeting of UAVV five p-rsons I talked with thinK| warm , nR about ' Saturday or ^s f t todny further boosts in living costs ar^ Sunday. Precipitation will to- mnmhprfi A moetlng; of "W member. B(VU>h Mpmonal st «' lf " urn little interest. When people talk-i coming, particularly after the: ((l | n 4 l] j n( , n i (H . a |iy higher inibargaining ed politics it was primarily injelection when steel prices nr»i snowprs W( \ thunderstorms j nlornnicntl " terms of economic problems expected to rise. northern sections tonight or' lne L tmot and, as secondary issues, how TO maintain their living levels Thursday, most of the area active President Eisenhower was m ,. )rp arK j rnorp workers have; Friday and again about Sunday! 101 '"'" committee will rec- ;ind Douglas said. The strikes at midnight hit fac- producing high-priority or the religious feelings stirred: ,.,1^,, se ,. on d jobs; or their|or Monday, by the candidacy of Senator i vviVPS navc g 0ne to work. Thisj John F. Kennedy. jincreases the family income but! . hardware for the nation's defense Johnston Stock Totals $46,245 SIU Service Award Goes To Lynn EDWARDSVILLE - Dr. Robert B. Lynn, an Alton physician and chairman of the Southwestern Illinois Council for Higher Education, was presented a special service award at the first commencement exercises Argentine Delegate Mario Ama-jof SIU's Southwestern Illinois Campus Tuesday night for his work with the council. The Southwestern Illinois Council Is the organization which set the proponed branch campus program here in motion. Lynn was presented his award by Dr. Harold W. See. vice president In charge of the Southwestern Campus. . Lynn, in a brief talk at a buffet supper preceding the com- 1. mencement exercises, describ- Article 34 authorizes the council ed the proposed campus as "the deo presented the written request to Ambassador Tingfu F. Tsiang Nattonalfst China, president of the 11-nation council this month. Tsiang, alter consulting other members, was expected to call a meeting for next week, probably Tuesday or Wednesday, An explanatory memorandum with Amadeo's letter said Argentina was acting under U. N. Charter Articles 34 and 35, Paragraph to investigate any dispute or sit- very heart of a growing institu- are 3.500 . , . .... uation which might lead to a dis- 1 Hon." He said there pute to see whether the continu- j students enrolled at both Alton 'ance of the dispute or situation island Kast St. Louis centers, ilikeh to endanger international! more than l..)00 industrial, adult pe.-u- and security. >nd technical students are tak- half-day, and their initial two weeks or more of service will bo n period of training for their duties. The cadets are to be instructed in the proper methods of making reports and various details of communications work even to telephone etiquette, said Heafner. They will be taught how to make records, and what information is es- Vehicles Bids were opened Tuesday afternoon at the offire of City Manager Graham W. Watt on acquisition of three motor vehicles and on bulk purchase of gasoline and oils for use of nity departments. .armory: But today many voters are being torn in confict between and "pocketbook" "peace issues. On the economic front the current picture is a strangely mixed one. Four of every five persons interviewed say they are better off than a year ago— which should cheer the Republicans. But many voters still feel "things aren't quite right" or "it's time for a change." Letdown Feeling Some of this reflects a letdown feeling because the boom that was expected alter the steel strike has not materialized. "This seems particularly t?ue in steel-producing &M\*FS where last year's strike has been followed by slackened operations. In Canton. Ohio, the wife of a steelworker remarked bitterly, "We had four months' bills piled up after the strike. When we reconnected the telephone, all the calls we got were from people wanting bills paid." But more of the uneasiness does not contribute to a sense | of security. ; Unhappy With Unions I Nor are workers satisfied with what labor unions have been doing in the situation. Many union j members, even while arguing 'we have to catch up with ligher prices." go on to declare that "wage increases are the worst thing that could happen to us." Increasingly, workers are com ng to prefer hospitalization, insurance and other fringe bene- iits to straight wage increases There is also a growing feeling that the price rises which lollpvv a wage increase hurt job prospects. "The higher we push wages the more machinery they put In," runs one widely-held feeling. Other workers say, "If prices are raised who will buyj what we make?" The resulting sense of frustra> tion has sharpened the antagonism of workers to their employ- that one finds in worker ncigli- Duties Of Consul Explained craft missile, now operational and on Nike sites at major U.S. cities. The Navy's fleet ballistic missile, the submarine-launched Lockheed Polaris, which the Navy says should be operational by the end of the year. . Three Lockheed-built Air Force satellites — the Discoverer research vehicle, the Samos recon- Duties of a British consul naissance satellite and the mis- were explained Tuesday night site-launch detection spy, Midas. Plant Open Pickets haven't yet closed down The Army's n u c 1 e a r-armed j training will be to "learn the ci- Douglas Nike Hercules anti-air-; ty". particularly the streets, and scntial in disposition of all com-, All proposals were taken un- plaints. Another feature of their ;der advisement pending analysis and a determination of the best acceptable proposals. , .. . •, *• 4 -. V t |tl»11> I in V ' 1"' ' "-" 11"''' '-' '" v - anv such dispute or situation to ' . , With the issuance Tuesday:*, a ,, e ntion of the Security Coun- ^^ ** *P^/^£j| of n city permit for the closing; r ii or the General Assembly out sale of the H. K. Johnston; Israd s(ood firm ,„ itg Hardware Co. store, one of the ,„ „„,„„„ (he f orrner ... . oldest home-owned b „ s , n c „ s 'to firms m the city, f . w ^ ^ with hplpjng to di-| it was re- rect the PXtorniination of six mil-: u ™™ . '"« h ' s ' - venv H " fi lfrl pr0ff> ^ tnff memhp '' s « re makinR th " ir h ° mPS '? ''""'^ TT""; :.(„,. murp th-in two-thirds of Kichmann will be tried by an i(i , ust(>ps S]u Pl . es j den t Israeli court, the legal adviser j w Mon . js and Spp and h}s staff to Alton Kiwanis Club in an address by George Merrills. they likely will be taken on tours Chuck Diering Ford Sales was a multi-page inventory of thej vealed that a $4fi,24 r > stock of (.roods is to be liquidated. The closing out sale is to be l±"'iSo W ,G h to a sS"T 6 '""' 1 '" l " ) ' he """" "•"""" """"'" >'<• «»"! «* <•"""•' <"""•'< • r u r5,:^ r .b'^ULi'if: ,s:;--°r>r:r^ s .S'^Ttt""^!^*-^** lh - —iSE^. -« - - -' 'Uiry. H \V. Johnston filed) . Jsrae!l dBimed that " to familiarize themselves with residential, business, and industrial areas. It is the plan to have the cadets ready for full duty by time the remodeling of the police floor is completed. It is hoped to have new office arrangements ready for occupancy about the first of next month. Little work remains except painting and application of floor coverings. apparent low bidder on three new trucks. The other bidder was Reilley Bros. A two-ton dump truck and a one-ton dump truck are to be provided for the streets division, and a "i-ton four-wheel drive truck for the sewers division. Bids also were taken on a dump body which will be applied to the city's salt truck so it can be used in street work d muiu-uate mveriujiv 01 uit: . ... . .. stock to be disposed'of from teer * rol 'P- actin & w f°" ** three floors of its building at l ' rap " government s knowledge building Broadway the corner of West and State streets. The stock to be closed out is said to be among the largest of any hardware store in the captured Eichmann in Buenos Aires last month and that he agreed voluntarily to go to Israel to face trial. Argentina rejected the explanation. Informed sources said the Ar- Plans of the Johnston Hard- gentine .government decided to i several problems regarding the college — engineering, nursing and other spwiali/ecl programs — are solved. \\arte firm to cease business were recently announced in connection with the plans of Alton Downtown Parking. Inc., pur- ask for a special Security Council meeting after Israeli Foreign minister Golda Meir and Mario Amadeo. Argentine ambassador British consul at St. Louis. t , jp Conva j r San Diego. Calif.,! HP explained that a consul.| planl bui ] d i ng th c big Atlas-the| Break-In Reported originally, was a member of a :nm j 0 n's onlv operational intercon-! British trading colony at, a for-; tinol)|u | ball'istic missile. But pick-! At tVItle-0-Mo Club . ., . during the warm, weather sea- chaser of i(s premises, to make i to the U.N., discussed the dis- an additional downtown parking pute for two hours Tuesday sons. point, a • man elected by that group to represent thc government in the course of business transactions. Later the consuls were appointed by the government for the full-time .job ets have previously crippled Con- vnir operations at Cape Canaver- EDWARDSVILLE al, Ha., and Vandenberg Air mated $35 in coins was taken jpleted today Five oil firms bid on bulk sup- j lot. ply of ..gasoline diesel fuel and | heating oil. but analysis of thej An esti-i proposals remained to be com-; I without reaching agreement. ROK Adopts New Government Setup SEOUL, South Korea (AP)—The National Assembly today stripped the South Korean presidency of the vast powers Syngman Rher exercised and adopted the British system of parliament democracy with a premier and cabinet responsible to the Assembly. Force Base, Calif., where the Atlases are launched. The new strikes, the first big from a juke box and back-bar receptacles in a burglary during the night at Mile-O-Mo Fishing The consulate in St. Louis | walkoul o f the missilc-and-jet age Club, Godfrey. Rt. '2, according ' Also taken yesterday werei bids on six dockets for the police { court. Lowest proposal was; $305.70 by a Springfield firm. ers. This antagonism stimu- borhoods can he traced to sev-|l»tes pnvPemocratic voting. eral far-reaching changes in tl evince most workers regard the Republicans ns "the party of n .! business." lnc , jji« File JflTCf? economy. Currently all industry is en gaged in'a battle to reduce I'" 1960 ' by Vn( " d . -?". u ' ur " *v""i™tc. costs. This seems to have' brought to the foiv a new symbol of worker resentment — thej time-study man. i In Detroit a Cadillac worker { voiced a typical complaint when I he protested, "The company is) * It) J trying to retime all the work to! /Ilift rOYCtl double the number oi crank-i shafts we turn out. If that goes * through how many jobs will be " 1f> left?" Fears of job losses because of labor-saving operations are being quickened by the decentralization of factories. More often l \vciirvui4i. ui m* niton***. t»»i« j*" «r^-- * t f *?****+' • ' v ",T " •»•£*«.«•. o »--—..— .--. — ^ has been active since 1887. Itj airmifl industry, involved 31,!500'to a report to the sheriff s of-; prO po S als at 547 a month | is one of 22 British consular • |on m(>n and womcn . ,fice this morning by the club suP , )m ^ ed by Alton Win -' posts in the United States and' Addmnnal pickets appeardCaretaker, Luther Laird. UOIP su " mlueu * serves KOO-900 British nationals (>a) .| v t 0( |ay at V'andenberg—this' Deputies Harold Bradshaw in the St. Louis area. (imr pooling Lockheed facilities'and Randall Robbs, who investi- Merrills pointed out his duties w jt|,j n the [rj an t base. gated, said entry to the arc eased by the similarity of others struck at the Navy's was gained through a south rear interests, language and culture m , tl ,.|, v p o j n t Ai'Riicllo missile!door. They said the caretakei dl the United States and Britain. ( , omp ,' ( , x w j u ,,. t , Lockheed has fa-•informed them the c.lub was Most of the F.nglish nationals! c i|jtj,. s . closed at l'2:'M a.m. today and in the St. Louis area are wives i, ( ,ckheed said all missiles and!he discovered the intrusion when nl Americans. ! space operations would be open I he opened up the place at 7:30 Thc consulate handles regis-: toti . iv desp uc the strike. Lock-!a.m. dow Cleaning Co. and by Veterans Complete Janitorial Service on washing windows in City Hall. Reronl Officials i To End Payola WASHINGTON (AP> — Eleven tration of British nationals, i producers' and distributors of rec- traton o rs o, jjp^jij. Aircraft, electronic, serv- ........ — j^iunuu^m «nu ui.-n.nwww*,* «* *~I hough this is not required. H!j 0 j nB ' an d shipbuilding facilities i members at Douglas' Santa Monl- j orc ) s have consented to orders for- aids in keeping records, bow- ;m , not dff.-cted by the IAM !<-'»• Calif., plant and 6,750 at Doug- 1 bidding them to give secret "pay- ever, of marriages, births nnd; s(1 .j ktl> ' las' El Segundo, Calif., plant. ;0 i n " to disc jockeys, the Federal •c destroyed ;i bedroom, kitchen, the dining room, iincl the buck porch of the home of Clarence Logan, llfi Mis- soin-j Ave.. this morning. Mrs. Logon was lM)iling water, or. a wood stove on 10 a.m. Sh (Strike. deaths. Also, the consulate ban- Al Thursday midnight IAM is Union talks with Lockheed have,Trade Commission announced to- dies some liO to 100 telephone; p, v ,, arpd to call out 11,350 of Us ! been broken off. iday. calls daily, to answer questions "" on currency, travel, living con-! ditions. industries, and the like Merrills said Ihe most impor- laiii ph.'ise of the consulate's! \\ork is conducted through the! comriu'vcial office, which pro-; mutes British trade and exports! ,, f t p a . )01 . s teeded by workers in explaining i ' layoffs or the loss of overtime. lcllals ""'' There is also more talk than Tfieie !.-> also moie la K man , gun callecl 0 her ma- P ' ul1 ' ™ r * '^ f "' P (ie " artnu ' nt previously of the competition nf| th| , ^ h w;is M&ye foreign imports. The relat.vely! Firemen fmm c ^ heavy sale of the new compact .,,,, B , t ^ Ml . „„„-,,! n.,n_H, I lie St. Louis consul called attention t.. the British Trade! Cx,,osition just opened by' (ho jmc (| there,,',,., pl . mjn in ».,„.., V ork - * "™* phlllI P in Nw Yoik ' cars has meant overtime for workers in cities where the compacts are being produced but short weeks in plants which turn out standard-size autos. And the aircraft industry still hasn't rompleted the transition nies 2 and 4 fought the blaxe; about an hour and had it out! by 11 a.m. Part of the roof and some fur- i niture were also damaged by Griffin to Briujt Familv to Alton Thomas F. Griffin Jr.. direct- l*>rt of the damage. Paris Publisher New- to missile production. Li's* Kccurltv Many workers, in short ha\e fume to teel that the competi- ti\e ]i<><in<m o| tin- plant or di , „. .. . viM,.n in vihu'h they work is far ^ttite I' IllUllce Hl'a«l less M-rure than it was before the 195& i-fiosion. The continued inflation of recent \tar- has alxi pi'fjdurt-d w id* 1 disparities heiuecii thxi.v w hf) are employed in industries that have been able to pa--s on rising costs to the consumer and those that hu\e not been able to. Farmers protested opt-nly. the fire. or of public works, left today by; Fire Chief James Lewis said' au . ( or Carmel. Calif., to close he did not have a complete re- details of Ihe shipment of his household furnishings ami personal effects to Alton, and to bring his wile and daughter. 14. here in the family cat. He expects to be back in Alton by SPRINGFIELD. III. <AP> — June 27. he said. Edward H. JENISON. Paris. III., Oritfin has already purchased newspaper publisher took office a residence at 510 K. llth St., today as director of thc State De-,and has already prepared il lor partment ol Finance. occupancy. GOING VISITING? RIDE A CITIZENS COACH CO. BUS REGISTER NOW FOR ALTON V.M.C.A. CAMP PIASA (Ftr* MarqutH* Park) f SWIMMING f HIKING t CRAFT t HORSEBACK RIDING t ARCHERY Pot Boys horn 8 to 14 Years o/ Age June 12 to It-Juno 19 to 2* Juno 29 to July 2 Y,M,C,A, •i W e»i Tbird $1. tot Information Di*l HO *-«604 ONE WEEK ONLY 0**r "COUMIIT «M' liif *M BOMM, 111 W. Srd., Alton, 111. HO c«*« AM COP* Tom Thrill Says... JOIN THE G-MAN CLUB AT GERMANIA SAVINGS Boys and girls between the age of 1 to 14 with a savings account at Germania Savings are eligible for membership in the Germania Savings G-Man Club. Those joining the G-Man Club will receive a Germania G-Man badge, membership cord and « ^ other privileges. Each member of the G-Man Club receives a rank according to the amount saved. A Germania Savings account may be started for your children when they have saved a dollar. Children who already have their savings at Germania Savings may join by bringing their passbook, for identification purposes, to the office. Special entertainment, prizes and contests are being planned for all of the members of the Germanic G-Man Club. Take advantage of this opportunity to help your children learn the value of thrift. They will have fun being members of the Germania Savings G-Mon Club and watching their savings increase. ' A»ets Over 122,000.000 "Where Thousand* Save MtJJiotu" Ju*t**y 4 you l BOKO'S, 117 W. Third St, Did HO Mill Op*. MM., Pri. TIM t P.M. (tod Loan in &U t ouulu » U «er\e«. East Broadv\ay Hour*: 9:00 to 4:30 Alton, Illinois Friday 9:00 tc 6:00 Phone HO 2-0058 Closed Saturday

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free