EVENING TELEGRAPH Serving the Alton Community for More Than 124 Years Established January 15, 1836 Vol. CXXV, NO, 136 ALTON, ILL,, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22,1960 26 PAGES OcPtrCopy RECEIVES HERO MEDAL To Taunts Of Chinese Louis Gorman (right), who floored triple-slayer Gordon Palmer, saving the lives of seven persons, was awarded the Carnegie Silver Medal by the Carnegie Hero Fund Commission at a banquet at Holy Ghost Church at Jerseyville Tues- Gorman Gets Medal ForHeroisin Plans to Restore Tool, Die Property Plans arc lo be drawn by Illinois for requiring Piasa Tool & 'Die Co. property when McAdams Memorial Highway is built in JERSEYVILLIO - Louis Gor- f''onl of it. ^ man, Jerseyville contractor who, Company owner William Ab- averted the slaying of himself I bolt, with his attorney. Bruce and seven others by triple-killer;Quackenbush, Tuesday conferred James Gordon Palmer, received|with Arthur Kiitenhcfen. "end the Carnegie Hero Fund Com-;of the bureau of right-of-way mission's silver medal at a din-iof the state Division of High- ner attended by 200 fellow ,Ter- seyans at Holy Ghost Church Hall Tuesday night. Presentation was made ways. 'There is no dispute." said by Jersey County Judge John Self after Dr. Duncan G. Wimpress, president of Monticello College, principal speaker, said that the ! Quaekenbush later. ly routine, Abbott "It is mere- only wants country's principal need today, is "quiet courage." John Short, Jerseyville pharmacist, toastmaster, related the history of the Carnegie Award, a medal set up by a commission which also grants monetary payment lo dependents of persons who lose their lives in performing acts of conspicuous heroism. Andrew Carnegie set up the commission'in 1904 upon perceiving the plight of persons injured or killed in acts that meant saving the lives of others. The citation of Gorman pointed out that when he and seven others were held at gun-point by Palmer in a building at Gorman's supply center on Oct. 10, 1959, Gorman passed up a chance to escape alone, stayed with the persons covered by the gunman, feinted a stumble and the property restored so as not to interfere with his business j and the use of the property." j Quackenbush said the hi«h- By MARVIN L. ARROWSMfTH HONOLULU (AP) - President Eisenhower was reported today to be planning to hit back at Red China claims tliat his Far Eastern tour was an Ignomlnous failure. The President's rebuttal and a contention that much good was accomplished despite cancellation of his visit to Japan will come, It was understood, when he reports to the American people next week. Eisenhower will make a nationwide television-radio address within a few days after returning to I Washington. Present indications jare he will arrive there Saturday or Sunday. : Announcement of the Presi- j dent's plans to go on the air was ;madc by White House Secretary \ James C. Hagerty as Eisenhower,; who arrived in Hawaii from the) Orient Monday, continued to re- |Iax in glorious weather. He arranged to play another round of golf today. The President talked over his i Far Eastern journey by telephone | Tuesday with Secretary of State 'Christian A. Herter, in Washing-j lion. ) After the 25-minute conversation. Hagerty reported tliat both : Eisenhower and Herter feel that :,thc President's visit to the Philippines, Nationalist China and Kor,ea were completely successful. i Hagerty said in response to a news conference question that the, two men had not discussed the, washing-out of the President's | ] plans to go to Tokyo for three i days starting last Sunday. The trip to the Japanese capital | was canceled because of_ what I Eisenhower and Premier Nobo-[ suke Kishi called Communist- promoted rioting in Tokyo. ; Saying he had not seen a com-' CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) plete account, Hagerty declined] Senate Is Expected to Ratify Treaty With Japan day night. Presentation was made by County Judge John Self. From left, Or. C. Duncan Wimpress, president of Monticello College, who spoke at the presentation banquet, and Mrs. Gorman.—Staff Photo. TREATY TALK 2 Satellites Are Orbited By Rocket WASHINGTON — Senators Ernest Gruelling (D-Alaska), Wayne Morse (D-Ore) and Hiram Fong (It-Hawaii), left to right, discuss the U.S.-Jajmn De- fense Treaty Tuesday as debute on ratification of the pact continued on the Senate floor. (AP Wlrepholo) Few Votes Against Pact Are Forecast by Leaders By JOHN CHADWICK WASHINGTON (AP) — Swift arid overwhelming Senate approval of the new 10-year security pact between the United States and Japan seemed assured to* day. A vote on the treaty was deferred unexpectedly Tuesday night afterabout 6 ^ hours °* de * To Maintain Peace Policy LONDON (API—In an apparent rebuke to Red China's leaders, Soviet Premier Niklta Khrushchev said Tuesday the Kremlin has no intention of giving up its policy of peaceful co-existence andj relaxation of tension. • "No world war is needed tori Die triumph of Socialist ideas the world," Khrush- in a speech at the jway department had not drawn plans for restoring the property and thai this is required by Ab —Two shiny new U.S. satellites zipped coddly across the skies today, demonstrating to the world ministration had misjudged the that Uncle Sam still has some! riotous situation which led to can- Tokyo bott before he will sign the deed ' tricks U P Ws niissi 'e sleeve. j collation of giving the slate the right-of-way!. The s P?ce intruders were hurled| visit. Utility Tax for Riots Lose Park Proposed Followers In Japan throughout chev said third congress of the Romanian Congress party in Bucharest. I "These ideas will get the upper jhand in the peaceful competition j between the countries of social- j ism and capitalism," he declared. I The text of the speech was pub- lislied by Tass, the Soviet news agency. Khrushchev did not mention comment on Herter telling a congressional committee that the ad- i n connection willi proposals to be given City Council tonight for an increase, in the park tax levy to finance the Salu Park development project, Councilman Clyde Wiseman will sug- | Red China, but his remarks were | an obvious reply to Peiping's ; sharpshooting at the Soviet pre- needed for widening the existing river road. The cost to the state in this instance will be the restoration of facilities, said Quackenbush. Abbott is not requesting pay- Eisenhower's ToKyo !gest consideration be given to imposition of a lax on utility services lo ease the property tax burden. Mo orbit shortly after midnight! Told tliat Herter also testified; Wisenian today ti led lor sub-.lor consideration tonight which mier's professed policy rdati ™ S of seek- Ule by a single rocket, scoring a spec-! that Eisenhower is abandoning lacular first for American missile-; personal high-level diplomacy and men. • -plans no more goodwill trips i mission to the Council a resolution to instruct the city man- turned the trick was a two-stage ment for the property required! Thor-Able-Star, an Air Force ve- eral others who had not tied with rope came to been Gor- for right-of-way. The right-of-way at the Abbott plant would involve plans for providing access to the plant from the highway and, it- was said, construction so as to leave available a tunnelway under the road, from the plant to the river. This tunnelway is used by Piasa Tool as access to docks for work done on river boats, it is large enough to be as a pedestrian subway, and for moving some equipment the plant said Quack- pled with Palmer, who was over powered and turned over to po lice. Palmer was subsequently convicted of the murder of Mrs., Hazel RUey, Wood River waitress, and sentenced to 180 years j and materials (to the river doc-ks. ienbush. Tile tloubleheader rocket that; ateoad - Ha S ert y remarted only that lie has been saying for some time that he knew of no arrangements for any, additional outside the country. Even as the President made plans for a TV-radio report after returning to Washington, the Red China radio was denouncing the whole Eisenhower journey as an ignominous failure. Launching an "anti-U. S. imperialist week" the Peiping regime said Tuesday tliat everywhere the hide making only its second flight. It rose smoothly from its searchlight-illuminated pad at 12:55 a.m. and streaked like a fiery comet toward the southeast. The second stage fired for about four minutes, shut off and coasted for 20 minutes, then reignited for 13 seconds to kick the satellites into orbit. The two new moonlets flashing the skies are Transit II-A, a second experimental navigation aid satellite, and a basket-ball-sized aluminum sphere crammed with I instruments to measure solar; DATA AT THE DAM would amend the budget to cuyer the proposed development The Last Meeting meeting tonight ager lo have an ordinance for work of the present a 5 per cent utility service lax j the Salu playground. prepared for Council consideration. The resolution sets forth that the Council "recognizes the need for added revenue to finance improvements in a city park," and tliat "it is aware of the increasing tax burden on property owners for support of municipal and school operations." It proposes the city manager year » on TOKYO «AP) - An 1 Ill-hour!' V, ,'• n "* ^ leftist demonstration to stave off ' tal f ™tions Chinese propagan- _ da has liHi'Dfin fin l,pnm s slulo. will activation of UIP U.S.-Japan security pact lost steam tonight as a mob of 40,000 begun wearily dispersing. The snake-dancing columns jshouled "Down with Kishi" and ("Dissolve Parliament" as they be I circled the Parliament building the lasi al which the budget and , hlu]dered pust the Foreign l m ?!.\ de , d J... bU !.,^ d . J _ US -'iM i '»^ 1 'y and Tokyo police headquarters after a morning of short ments in the tax levy ordinance, either made up or down, later in the may be summer, it has been explained. Thus if the Salu project is to proceed Ihis year, tonight's meeting will be the last chance to make the be instructed to have an or- \ needed budget provision. strikes. But a predicted turnout of 100,000 failed to materialize, and by nightfall the demonstration apparently had fiz/led. The controversial pact, which gives the United States bases in President went he "made a laugh- dinance prepared, calling for a| p rap0het | in committee Moning stock of himself and was con-! 3 P CI> ccnt utlhties tax:_ and that| day was a onc . cent boost in u , c demned." radiation. 'Hie latter is called a "piggy ! 8 a.m. temperature Yesterday's today 80°. High 89', tow 70 Says State Ignores back" satellite because it hitch- Men talk Retarded in the penitentiary. The con-1 Shapiro of Kankakee, Democratic victed slayer was accused of at candidate for lieutenant governor, 'says 1,600 mentally retarded children are waiting in line for a new state institution least two other murders. The presentation sponsored by the dinner was Jerseyville Chamber of Commerce and O. Neil Franklin, sided. hiked a ride aboard the larger Transit payload. Transit 1I-A is a 36-inch ballj SALEM, 111. (AP) - Samuel H. "signing :»23 pounds. The tinier 42-pound package, looking much like a sea diver's helmet, was clamped to it until a spring device separated the pair in orbit. River stage below dam at 8 a.m. 10.9. Pool 20.7. Precipitation 24 hrs. to 8 a.m. Trace. ;tlie manager make adjustments j )JU1 .j ( (ax in the general tax levy permit-' j ting reductions on property taxes prior lo collection of a tax on ulilily services. Under direction of Council, ' any silling as a committee Monday, , .... . . .... . 'Wanl as a decision is reached. ordinances have been prepared; „ , Seven ordinances await Japan for another 10 years and promises American defense of Uiis former enemy nation against outside atlaek, needed only U.S. Members of Ihe Park Com-[Senate approval and the exchange i mission are to be represented j o f ratification instruments to be- rhe meeting tonight lo oficrjcomo i a \\ further information on the] T1)( . (;xi ., of duoullUJ|lla m thecouncjlmenmay| ToKyo is e _ Npeclet| U) com( , wimjn hours after the Senate approval! ,at da has harped on Lenin's stale- men) that war between communism and capitalism is inevitable. Khrushchev recalled that the rectly to the line laid down by the 20lh Soviet party congress of 195U that "war is not inevitable in our time." "Those who do not understand llu's," he said, "do not believe in the power of creative abilities of the working class, underestimate the might of the Socialist camp and do not believe in the great attractiveness of socialism which has r'.early demonstrated its advantages over capitalism." In u new blast at the Eisen- liower administration, Khrushchev said Ihc Soviet people hope to see in America "the election of a ^resident and the formation of a. government which recognizes and I corrects the mistakes committed iby the present government." Tried Before Shapiro said the Republican ad- America tried once before, with president, pre-jministration of Gov. Stratum hasj a Vanguard rocket, to fire a pair ; delaved too lonir in startins con ' of satellites into orbit simultan-i fyl "Pening a major btreet aeiajeci 100 long ui smiling con- ,..,„_„., . , . lthe downtown Alton area. PlanCoinmissioiiSeeks to Continue Sixth to Belle [position on third reading tonight Among them is the ordinance to extend zoning district clas- siiicalions to Milton and other recently annexed areas not covered by Ihe zone ordinance and map enacted about two Plans were advanced Tuesday into TODAY'S CHUCKLE I don't have any vacation problems. My boss tells me when to go, and my wite tells me where. ($5 I960. General Features Corp.) jstruction of a new school. He said the Legislature appropriated money for the school in its lasi session. Shapiro added: eously, but failed. As far as is! known, the Soviel Union has not! The City Plan Commission attempted such a feat. j seeks to open 6th street into Confirmation of orbil came l^M Belle street, to provide major As~yeTtne"governor has done! nours after laluiel > when me satel-1 access to the downtown business '"•- -'•-- "-- "— • — -"--- "-- district. Sixth streel now stops nothing to indicate where or when a school tor the mentally retarded will be established." lite duo—the smaller leading the way—passed over a Seattle station on their first globe-circling pass- at Piasa. To do tills, the city must ac- Juttemeyer Re-Elected by Recreation Commission More than three years ago the i the city. City Council approved the plan: to negotiate Uie purchase of the GM&O properties in the heart of the business district. A corollary problem arising in this con-^ su ^ ; months ago tor other portions of and President Eisenhower's signature in Honolulu. Plans for delivery of the ratifi- calion documents were surrounded with secrecy in an effort to thwart the desperate leftist opponents of the treaty. Students, laborers and Socialists were re- Summer Off To Hot Start; Up to 89 one nection involves the tracks on Piasa. Al session, discussion was MllUni UuuU Whether lo sel apart block for continued residential the area sel lo bo railroad I tHe Principal ?,lillon roin'l busi- Tuesday's ne! ' s district remains lo be Ue- brief on (; '^ ec ^ before final actiun un Ihe ported planning to blockade U.S.! I Ambassador Douglas MucArtlmrj Summer got off to a hot slart II and Foreign Minister AiiehirojTuesday with the temperature Fujiyama in their homes lo prc- at 8 a.m. a humid 75 degrees. vent them getting together to complete the formalities. Later in the day the mercury climbed to a high of 89 degrees. quire right-of-way from th- Navy officials in Washington i GM&O railroad and from Robert' mended, reported the satellites were spin-JL. Goulding. ning approximately in .their! When the city acquires title to future 6th street crossing plan, Z0llin « »™smlment ordinance, with no specific action recom- The suggested residential I block is that between Aberdeen J. E. Juttemeyer was elected president of the Alton Recreation Commission for his twelfth consecutive term at the Tuesday meeting of the commission. John M. Kennett was elected first vice president; and Charles Rayborn second vice-president. The Rev. Paul S. Krebs was elected treasurer and J. A. Eilenberger secretary. The commission approved the request of American Legion Alton Post 136 for. the use of Riverside Park area as a termination point for its parade on July 17, and also for the speech to be made by Frank G. Millard, general counsel of the Department of Army, as part ol the American Legion Fifth Division Convention in Alton, July 17. A r*juest by the YMCA to Uie Riverside Park in the mornings for athletic program was approved by the commission for Monday*, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays- 4 intended orbits and were transmitting strong signals. They said it would be some time before the exact apogee and perigee are determined. Both were aimed at near-circular orbits 500 miles high and at courses which would take them over all parts of the world between thr Arctic and Antarctic all the properties involved, will have a 60-foot right-of-way from Piasa to Belle. In the proposed right-of-way plan, the city has acquired property fronting on Belle wtreet, formerly occupied by a cleaning establishment. Goulding's property is adjacent on the north of this. The railroad property is tliat which circlet 1 . This covers most of the! extends from Piasa to the rear of Soviet Union 'thi; city's and (juuldin^'s proper- Transit II-A is an advanced ver- \ ties. tion of Transit I-B, which was' Extension of titii stivti hum hoibted into orbit by the first! Plata to Belle is pail ul the Thor-Able-Star last April 13. Both! major htreet* phui of Alton Ciu and Berkeley on Milton road where propcity owners ha\o asked residential usage bo maintained. Another ordinance on call tor passage tonighi is that 10 restore modified parking leges on the east side ol one |way Belle between :jrd and 4th 'streets. Amuiiy ID ur mure new orili- Inances slated tor introduction lunight are several to amend I parking and iraflk.- regulation^. i IndudtnJ is one which uould repeal the present L.'U-milc an hour speed /.ones on College I avenue adjaceni lo (lie Ahon Premier Nobusuke Kishi's C'ab-i A sprinkle of rain fell at 7:05 Inet put its final approval to the j p.m. and the sky looked as if pact lute Tuesday night, and Emperor Hirohito affixed the great imperial seal to it soon afler. To prevent leftist interference, the documents were taken secretly to each Cabinet member individually und then to the Kmperor. Extremist students and labor unions staged a giant transport strike which tied up the nation's rail, bus arid streetcar conimuni- privi-j Cations tor four hours this morri- iny. more rain was on the way, but none came. The high temperature this month so far has been 93 degrees on June 4. Last year on the first day of the summer the high temperature was the same as it was Tuesday, 89 degrees. Temperature today at 8 a.m. started out al 8U degrees with the promise tliat it would continue to climb throughout the day. Humidity again was high., Doris Phillips Plays Way Into Semifinal Round Alls-, Doris Phillips. Belleville, are forerunners of an operational network of Transit satellites that can ghe ships, submarines and aii plants accurate 5 position fixes U) any ueather, day or night, anywhere in the world. Muff 'i'etU fck-Ueduled Two or three more test tramits art scheduled tor launching be- becomes opera- in 1961». Then, of diese ^pace lighthouses whirl about the earth in fore the bystem tionai. probably four will e\t-nl\ spaced orbits. They will rudio a constant stream of infor- to ue translated b> uavi- into longitude aud Council. The Plan Commission lias au- thori/ed Harland Bartholomew professional planning firm to assist Mayor P. W. Day and City Manager Graham Watt in negotiating with the railroad Mayor Day reserved com-| mem on details of the full plan,, since the matter U still in its How Sixth btreet pie-negotiation sta?e and may, bfc extended ffOUl Hiyh School trad, and on Siute I continued her line play in the stieet adjaceni 10 U'c-si Junior Hji.'h School and t 1) e Public Sch'.ul Stadium tracts STREET PLAN to be changed u; several mutuicci. Belle lUlder prupOMHl city However, it is understood that uiau. The city OMUV tract oiler GMiO properties between Piata and Belle are being considered tor aae ui the city major Hubert tiouldiug owiu tract (ft); the GM4O lUHrottd tract (C). Inside EDITORIAL . . . SOCIAL ...... OBITIAHV . . . MAUkblt* .... PA<.b Iti SPOUT* ..... !'%«.£ 17 UAinO & TV ... PAt-t la COMIC b ..... P%UE io 'Sl\l\ annual Illinois Women's State tioil Tournament today, Uelealing Mrs. C'l>de Webb, .\iuruli.Vfeljoro. 4 and '> in the second round of IS-hole match play at Lockluueri Counlr> Club. Mrs. Webb is I'hampion \unni in 19.;-). Mis> Pllilllp.-. . aided a under-piii' '57 on the Iron I and sfui ed 4-ti-;j-:j-5-j cui Ihe last nine \shen the inu'rli ended. a jti-hole senuiinal round al 8 ;'M a.m. Thursda>. Miss Roberts gamed a place in Ihe semifinals by defeating Mrs. Morgan Evans, Bloomington, b and 4. In other championship flight matches today, Mrs. Paul Dommers, Belvedere, defeated Mrs. former stale; Robert Shields, Quincy. 3 and the lirsi title'4, and Miss Barbara Beuckman, 'Belleulle, eliminated Mrs. Jean one- •Hubbard. Bloomington, 3 and 4. nine. Delendiny champion Lois Di-atke of LaUrangc had not completed her match against Uvbana s Phillips \\ill meet Miss Mrs. Richard Jones ui Kae Kobeiisul Sullivan in al 1 p.m. bate. But leaders said it was BULLETIN WASHINGTON Jf — The Senate today ratified the U. S.-Japanese Security Treaty by an overwhelming veto. With the Senate proposal, all that Is left to bring the 10-year pact into force Is the formal exchange of ratification documents. simply a case of senators being tired and wanting to go home. Agreement was reached to vote after an additional half hour of debate at today's session. Sen. Everett M. Dirksen of fl- linois, the Senate Republican leader, said he thought no more, than S to 10 votes would be cast against the treaty. Sen. J. William Fulbright (D- Arhi, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, said in a separate interview that there might be 10 to 12 opposition votes. A two-thirds majority vote is required to ratify a treaty. Following Senate ratification, only President Elsenhower's signature and an exchange of ratification documents with Japan are needed to make the treaty effective. Plans called tor flying the U.S. documents to Hawaii, where Eisenhower ia now resting en route home from his Far Eastern tour. Japan completed the last o! the preliminary formalities early today as Emperor Hlrohito put the imperial seal to the treaty soon after Premier Nobusuke Kishi's Cabinet had given it final approval. The 10-year treaty replaces one signed with Japan in 1951. It is designed to give the Japanese more status of an equal ally rather than a conquered power. One year's notice after the 10- year period is required to make change in the treaty's terms. The United States agrees for the first time in writing to come to Japan's defense in case of attack, and relinquishes a former right to crush internal disorder in Japan. It also agrees to consult with Hie Japanese government before making any changes in its armed forces, -weapons or bases there and before deploying Japan- based American forces anywhere in Asia. It retains for the life of the treaty the right to maintain military bases in Japan, but gives up its veto power over letting a third nation have bases in Japan. Koukforcl Population Exceeds 100,000 WASHINGTON (AP) — Rockford, 111., has joined the list of American cities boasting a population of 100,000 or more. The Census Bureau said Tuesday tliat Rockford and 26 other cities in the country passed the 100,000 murk in the past decade. Municipal Band Concert Program Thursday, Riverview Parit 8 p.m. ; Sunday, Rook Spring Park, 8 p.m. Alberta Kennedy, vocal soloist. Jean McCormiek, director; Georye Loveless, manager. March. "Rolling Thunder".. ................... FUlmore Selection "Jerome Kern's Songs" ................ Kern Favorites "May belle Waltz", "Tatler March".. Jim Mack Overture "Morning, Noon, and Night in Vienna"... .Suppe Tango "Latin Magic"... Paul Concert March "Block M" Sacred "Joy to the World" .............. Arr. Fillmore March "Chicago Tribune" .................. Chantwn Paso Doble "La Msscaradi" ..................... Waltew Vocal solo "Summ«rtim»" .................. Otwhwto Alberta Kennedy, soloist Standards "September Seng" "April March "Royal Decju>«.,..
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month