Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 16, 1960 · Page 2
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June 16, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, June 16, 1960
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Page 2
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ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH , JUNt 10,1960 Thunder i ' Moves Into Midwest LITTLE COOLER Showers and thunderstorms are fore- east tonight In the eastern portions of the mM-Mtarfssippi Valley, Michigan, the lower Lakes and Ohio and Tennessee valleys. Scattered showers are also expected from the Pacific Northwest U. S. Suffers Costly Setback to the western Dakota*. The northern Mississippi Valley. Washington and Oregon will be cooler. Fog Is expected along the California coast. Showers will nit extreme southern Florida. (AP Wirephoto Map.) Weather forecast Ify THE ASSOCIATED 'A line of thunderstorms ered by strong winds moved Into parts of thf Midwest today. Northwest Missouri and eastern Kansas werr particularly hi ttle line of had weather, the Chicago Weather Bureau reported. j TV bureau forecast winds of! up to 85 miles an hour for the 1 area. : The storms evidently peeled off i a seige of foul weather mat raked parts of the Midwest Wednesday night. Tornadoes, real and unconfirmed, hit Nebraska and Michigan; winds up to 80 m.p.h. hit some commtttiiries along with heavy rain and hail. One man was killed and three others injured east of Holdreg, Neb., when a tornado toppled a granary. Utility lines collapsed, windows (OMthraed From Page 1.) •nil the June 16 disaster in Tokyo il thia: The explosion of the summit conference coupled with Khrush- : dy, little cooler today with show- here, said he would not quit or ;wg and thundrrshowers. High dissolve the Parliament until aj arouIH j gn cloudy with showers pending new U. S.-Japanese se-jp^ing t on )g nti i^^ cooler w -jth icurity pact is ratified this week-| )ow around go. | end. be completed chev's violent personal on Eisenhower forced the West- j sesgjon ern Allies closer together and process wllh automatically so in strengthened their resolve to resist Soviet threat and hluster. Cancellation of Elsenhower's trip to Tokyo threatens to undermine a vital anchor point of the system of anti-Communist alliances In the Far East. Kishl's government, being com- The security pact rather than Eisenhower's visit, has been thcj prime target of left-wing and: Communist opposition. By holding | Parliament In session, Kishl hasj the power to win the form of aj victory on the issue of its ratifi-j 'cation but it may prove to be nni SIU Budget Approved By Trustees maintain order, appears now to nave no choice except to resign, which is what the riotous left- wing students have been demanding. Kishi himself, it was noted Expenditures Of Library Reported Expenditures for operation of Hayner City Library totaled $74,080.76 for the fiscal year ending March 31, according to the an- nnal report to City Council. Printed copies of the report are be- play yo now t hat the visit has been canceled. Irt the opponents of the new security pact appear to have gone a long way toward undermining the U.S.- Japanese alliance and discredit- crashed as heavy rain and hall Alton and vicinity: Mostly clou-1 hit a score of towns in central and south central Nebraska. A small tornado hit Lincoln, causing some damage to buildings on the Stnte Hospital grounds. ' Ten persons were injured when ! a tornado hit several trailer i homes near Elkhorn, Neb. 1 Powerful winds toppled out| buildings, trees and utility lines j in south central Michigan. I Hail, wind and rain also struck) Iowa communities. The Weather) Bureau reported 3.50 inches of! rain in Hi hours at Kennebec. •, Iowa. Des Moines had winds of up to 55 m.p.h. i Early temperatures today ranged from the 40s in the Colorado Rockies to the 50s and 60s in the East, Midwest and Pacific Coast, the 80s in the south and 90s in the desert southwest. It was 98 at midnight at Needles Calif. SEEK ILLINOIS TITLE budget of $20,963,585 for infernal 'operations was approved today jby the Southern Illinois Unlver- isity board of trustees. More than $1 millions of the total will go for merit Increases in salaries, bringing to $3 mil-! right: Christine Peterson, 19, Chicago; Pat Thompson, 21, Chicago; Debbie Peterson, 18, Berwyn, HI.; Gloria liar- CHICAGO—These are five of the girls who will compete to represent DH- nois in the Miss Universe contest. Judg- . ... ing will be Sunday, June 19, at White lib, 18, Chicago; and Haifa Stephan, Sox-Yankee baseball game. Left to 18, Berwyn. (AP Wire photo.) Sergeants Airplane, Missile Strikes Foreign Aid Tugfef-War Is Scheduled in House Kennedy, Nixon Go Into SIOUX PALLS, 8.D. (AP) Vice President Richard M. Nixon and Sen. John F. Kennedy invade the Dakota prairie shoulder-to- shoulder this weekend amid a merry hoopla that will Include falling paratroopers and a gigantic birthday party. Their appearances here and in North Dakota promise to make the two farm states an early battleground in the pre-convention duel between the frontrunnere for the presidential nominations. Nixon originally was to make a'couple of stops in North Dakota, primarily to shore up the candidacy of Republican Gov. John Davis in the June 28 Senate election there. Kennedy then got an invitation to appear at a huge birthday party in Fargo, ND^Sunday tor j £££, "^^ By WILLIAM r. AMOOA9T WASHINGTON (Att-A |3,3M,- 900,000 foreign aid many Mil faced a tug-ol-war in the House to day between groups warning to cut it more and to incraMB It. The bill's total already hu been cut 790% miffioB dollars below President Elsenhower's requests. Advance indJcattens w«fi that the measure would go to the Senate late today or FHday in substantially the form recommended by the House Appropriations Committee. The committee imposed the cuts last Monday, despite a last-minute protest by the President that the action would "jeopardize our own security and the defense of the free world." The bill finances for the fiscal year starting July 1 the mutual assistance program designed to bolster friendly nations and to contain the spread of communism. Republicans supporting the President's position lined up behind amendments to put back half the 400 million dollars cut from the President's request for two billion dollar* for direct military Assistance, and to restore 30 million of the 75 million cut from Nixon will be in Fargo beating the drums for Davis. A third contender, Sen. Stuart Symington (DMo), got into the act by accepting an invitation toj be at the Burdick party. Both Nixon and Kennedy will appear at Sioux Falls Sunday, a few hours apart, to address the state's American Legion convention. help from the Democrats but were confident the Senate would put back into the bill all or some of the money denied by the House committee. On the other side of the picture, some members contended that the funds recommended by the committee were excessive. In this wre some Republicans considering resort to a technical- ing the whole military-political! llo n *** amount allocated for; i arrangement between Washington 'salary boosts for the biennium. 'and Tokyo. It is not only the form|Previously, increases have been lof a treaty but also the broad po- j approved only at the beginning Ilitical accord which it represents' of enon two-year period, jthat is vitally important. i Of the total internal budget, i Ruthless Campaign . | $15,483,500 will come trom gen- ing distributed. Expenditures included $42,- U. S. officials are convinced that the Soviet Union and Red China were behind a ruthless and well-financed campaign to exploit antiwar sentiment in Japan, to turn the student and left-wing labor demonstrations into violent rioting where possible and to overthrow the pro-American Kishi eral revenue, with the remainder being provided by student fees, gifts and other university Income. Although total resident enrollment is expected to reach 12,500 next September, the new budget will provide relatively few additions to the staff be- Senate Steps ]\ ear £ nf j E nc [ a t oDuglas, Convair c . w. Up Push to Adjourn e\ f\f I IT CLINTON, N.J. (AP) - Re-|dustry. : LOS ANGELES (AP) - A big ' strike and a small but crucial one ended early today in the turmoil: wracked missiles and airplane m- WASHINGTON (AP)— The Senate stepped up its push toward adjournment today with a 40- blllion-dollar defense money bill only one of several matters to be considered. With the normal noon opening hour advanced to mid-morning, freshed with their first bath in a week, Britain's walking sergeants tramp, tramp, tramp on the last miles of their transcontinental trek today. At midnight more than 17,000 Douglas workers began to return to work at the firm's Long Beach, Calif., plant. Earlier—at. midnight in Florida 231.12 for salaries. $2,188.95 for means supplies, $7,931.66 for books, pe-j riodicals, films and binding; $7,- government by any P08.sible|fause money is' not available | Sen - Mike Mansfield of Montana, !for this purpose. ; tno assistant Senate Democratic loader, said members might be 280.26 for operating expenses, $581.91 for interest on warrants, and $13,816.85 for improvements. Adults of the Alton area read about as much non-fiction as fiction, according to the report. Books and other materials checked out to adults during the 12 months totaled 40,163 fiction piece s and 39,337 non-fiction pieces. On the children's side of the report, fiction far exceeded non-fiction, 82,643 to 26,874. Total Circulation treaty is now defeated | The budget approved for the second year of the current hl- ennium is an inorpase of! the Communist powers will have strong blsis for hope of a neutralist Japan, pulling away from the United States and moving toward closer ties with the Soviet Union and Red China. Because of Japan's strategic position with industrial .wealth, this sequence of developments would constitute a fateful blow to United States and Allied policies in the Far East. The repercussions could well extend far beyond Japan. The So-1 Only 52 miles and one river lie j_ 300 . machinists settled between them and their goal, New' York, and a new cross-country walking mark. The sergeants, Patrick Maloney, 34, and Mervyn Evans. 33, plan to stop tonight in asked to stay late tonight "with j *e New Jersey metropolitan area and then cross the Hudson River SI,331,585 above the amount proved for 1959-60, with most of the increase attributed to salaries, auxiliary enterprises and grants, and other restricted funds. No figures for the Southwestern campus, Including Alton, were included in the announcement. numerous roll call votes.'' In addition to the huge defense a 9-day-old strike at Cap Canaveral the International Assn. of Machinists said that action, however, ws contingent on company withdrawal of a clause to permit layoffs regardless of seniority. viet-Chinese bloc is waging a long-: iterm offensive not only against Reports Chickens j appropriation bill, Senate leaders scheduled action to ratify a new security treaty with Japan and a start on n $1.400,000,000 omnibus | housing bill. As it went before the Senate, the military bill for the fiscal year starting July 1 totaled $40,384,897,000. The military appropriations bill passed by the House totals $39,337,867,000, about 121 Friday via the Lincoln Tunnel New York. They'll end the long walk at the !nyva Y e mteii c ""and" space Still out are 10,000 Lockheed fornia—including the firm's jSuni British Exposition at the New York Coliseum. Behind them lie 2,970 miles of American hills, rills, plains and mountains—and ] eight pairs of shoes they havej worn out in transit. quarters, where violence erupted Wednesday soon after a strike started. Still negotiating are 26,000 Con- The sergeants left San Francisco April 12. If they make New York on schedule Friday, they ivair workers in two unions. Threatening to strike are anoth- work. The Douglas settlement doesn't brighten the defense picture ap- prciably. The Long Beach plant primarily builds DCS jet transports. The The 82nd Airborne Division gets I «V that could automatically knocfc the big weekend off to a suitably | out another estimated 50 million rousing start with a practice air- j dollars. | drop of several hundred men with i That amount represents a i equipment Saturday as part of the : carryover of unobligated money !Legion festivities. jfrom previous appropriations which the President requested and the committee approved. A single objection could eliminate the carryover money, which includes about 35 million in direct military assistance funds. ACE Discusses Plans for Year Members of the executive (board and program committee of the Alton area branch of the Assn. for Childhood Education er 18,000 Douglas workers at two; other Southern California plants. : Altogether 70,000 workers of the; IAM and the United Auto Work-^ ers are on strike, threatening to strike, or are just returning, toj EDWARDSVILLE — C. Wil- * A t liam McConkey was elected president of the Edwardsville Jaycees at a meeting Wednesday night. Other officers elected were: Jack Minner, first vice presl- ,.j «v«™» ~*~ .,-. „„.„,,„ +..~ Lockheed strike cripples the Pol-! nt - aris submarine missile and work on three important Air]' Force satellites, Thursday met at the home of (Mrs. C. Dennis Chester, vice • president of the Alton group, ; nn i,,*i na v,; n vJtreasurer. Paul Lizotte and! 1522 Henr - v st including high charleg ^.^ ^ ^^ plans we ,. e made for (he as , I to the board of directors, ^isolation's program here during , H I placing Joo Kelleher and Lyle the * ch °? 1 >' ear starting ne.xt iwillard ! ' ^ half-dozen meetings will ion on the Thor mis-1______• (include one with a speaker, an More than 75 million Ameri-j other with panel discussion. H cans have received some Salk P'™ic, breakfast, and student The strikes were called to en- fcwitaf |oj}tract demands. The unions asked hourly increases of from 14 to 17 cents. At. Douglas in Long Beach, the United Auto Workers settled polio vaccine. Wednesday night for a two-year- package of 11 cents — plus im- j talent show. The ACE is one of two similar teachers' groups in Alton schools. The other ,is the Alton Educa- portant fringe benefits. tion Association. |million more than President Ei-i W jn have been on the road 67 A total library circulation of| us j^,.,^ in Japan but aRams t senhower nsked. days, cutting 10 days from the old 189,017 — fiction and non-fiction i ^ w hole syslem of U.S. defen- Killed bv Do< r The Senate measure included an-transcontinental record, combined — was shown for thej sivc ba Ses in Allied countries. " r ^-million-dollar increase in funds' They bedded down Wednesday fiscal year. The bookmobile ac-| eluctant ' A " in '- idont of n f >'pe thai to p ush development of the spy- |n j g ht at a motel in Lebanon, a counts for about one-third of the total circulation. Children had more acquaintance with the library than did adults. A total circulation of 109,517 is shown for the juvenile department as compared to 79,500 for the adult. In addition to books, the library circulates films. The report shows 223 films were circulated and these were shown a total of 483 times to a total audience of 20,392. In the phonograph records i department, 5,739 adult records were circulated and 857 juvenile records. The report city library continues tp grow Ike Keluctanl It is because the stakes are so high that Eisenhower has been extremely reluctant, even at the risk of personal danger, to call off his visit W Tokyo. Fears for his personal safety in a city scarred by mob action and for the lesser danger of possible personal 'embarrassment at the hands of demonstrators have had to ^ly^ng.^ balanced against the potential! s ' soon may be within the juris- iin-tho-sky Samos reconnaissance j f ew miles t-asl of here on Rt. 22. diction of the city dog warden jsatellite 1 The Senate Appropria-j Dr. Barbara Moore. 56. British was booked by the police at 7:30 a.m. today when Gus Holmes o( 1920 Piasa St. complained a marauding dog had just killed several of his chickens. He re| ported the dog broke into a pen in- the increase last week. tions Committee recommended j dietician who started i'rom San! Francisco a day after the ser geants, was far behind, troubled' by a stiff ankle. She made only 22 miles \Ved-; nesday. calling a halt for the night at Putnamville, Ind., on Rt. 40. She said she hoped to be in New York within 10 days. Ground doves, tiniest of pigeons, are said to mate for life. Nebraska was the first state to celebrate Arbor Dny, doing so on April 10. 1872. cost of a decision not to go. Precisely h<Sw much effort Moscow and Peiping have put into the violent campaign in Tokyo it. ' against the new security pact, the states that the o.^.^,. , r , p and ^ Kishj KOV . in "a healthy manner," including heavy use of adult reading room, of the children's room and Several int- ernment is not known to officials here. But available evidence, some open and some secret, which i is officially regarded as accurate, the bookmobile, at^-rui «»• | „„„„,„,, them that for the ap- provements have been made inj munjsts „ is „ , najor opera , ion . the library building, including ^^ evidence is reported to in- the installation of a new heating j dude , he loUowing: system, interior painting, new, Kv|dwM , MMW , new i ceiling for the children's r o o m, new bookstacks. Jennie D. Hayner Assn., in addition to donating the usual $>,000 for books in the year past gave an extra $'.5.500 for the same purpose. Library Board The library board is comprised of Dr. Charles Ehlert, ehair- 1. About two months ago Chinese Communist leader Mao Tse- tung promised the Japan-China Friendship Assn. mat the dOO million people of Red China would be behind a move to overthrow the Kishi government and would provide support. 2. Last fall during celebration 'of the 10th anniversary of the man; Mrs. Paul Buxton. vice Communist regime, a top chairman: Mr, Harold Davrf-i ^ ags0(ria * on repol , P son. seereary: John Gamer, ^ R treasurer: Jam.-* BaiK-y. Dr. B.^*^ n _. ,_ A Donnelly Miv Harriet Beall, Ambrose Scliuwlor fu|. (' L. Perti ing. George E. Larley is chief librarian. Oilier Mrs. F. N. Parker retary; Mrs. (' H. Jacobson, ! Chinese Communists 3. In recent months tlicre has been a notable increase in the number of diplomatic couriers from the Soviet Union and some i'iii|jii>\c(l are.'. , ,, ., ..." , 'Other Soviet bloc countries going !»• 'y a '' X » S | eC ~ : i" 10 Japan, ostensibly on diploma- Mppiey. Mr«. iUc bl|siniSBS- officials say there is ur t iT a ",h f ;«**>" <° believ, «' »«*»« *»»* Thomas Watew all in h, M ^ m ^.^ ^rSc,J!,%hoL S'^panese «>'— ^ . tel, Jo Ann Griesbaum. all in; the children's department. Mrs. Mr*. F. Norton and Dale Wyatt, bookmobile; miss M Vogelpohl. Mrs. 0. For cade. Mrs. D Green' and Mrs. H Baugher. alt in Auto (ibileo Marvin G. Barry ol 917 K. 4th St., called at the police station • at 8:40 a.m. today to report th<: i theft over night of his automo- ... . , -, bile. His sedan, parked in trout Heinnch ategnwnn.; ^^ h ^ ^ , ed «Malfir<Mianf«o , r * "IT . , „.., , (i fcuice he lett it there about 9:la Tbe report shows o.»ti adults Wednesday. «M r«gJW*red as book borrow- H _ _ tm «nd 4,403 juveniles are list- Young mountain lions shed •4 •tf » total ol 10,345 register their spotted coats at the age of six Known for Quality MAKE PAPPY HAPPY WITH NEW PAIR SHOES DRESS OR WORK At Sensible Prices MAKE PAPPY HAPPY WITH ,., NEW SHIRT DRESS OR SPORT MAKE PAPPY HAPPY WITH ... NEW PAIR PANTS DRESS OR WORK Smia ers THIRD «* • PIASA . ALTON CHARCOAL Party Siu BARBECUE COPPERTONE 4 Ounce* Nationally Advertised WATCHES WRIST CHILDREN'! 69< * SANDALS Sr.:zz:z2 • Promptly • Accurately IHicivcHy DELIVERY

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