Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 23, 1960 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
June 23, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 23, 1960
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, JUNE 23,1MO Japanese Treaty Hailed A§ Crisis Continues CONTINUED WARM Scattered showers and thondershotv- •ra ate forecast tonight over most of Hie Great Plains tnto the Mississippi Valla* and eastward through western portions of the Ohio Valley. Thunder- cooler •bowers an also expected In the south- Misstssii era platraii and portions of Florida. The mid-Atlantic coastal states and western New York may also have showers and an occasional tnundershower. It will be cooler In parts of the plains and tipper ppl Valley. (AP Wire photo Map) " Milton Business District LeftVirtuallyUnchanged WASHINGTON (APl-Tbe Unlt-| ed States wis legally' assured| today of the right to maintain military bases in Japan for another 10 yws. But the continuing Japanese political crisis rendered uncertain the future of tn* alliance between tlv- two countries. A new security treaty blfldinar (Tokyo and Washington in an intl- I Communist partnership became j effective with unprecedented ! speed. Ratification documents were exchanged formally in Tokyo only seven hours after the U.S. Senate voted 90-2 Wednesday afternoon to approve the pact. construction bill apparent' y >, Japan had completed the neces- *7«« «•> **»" * the Hm * fi sary preliminaries last Saturday,;««»« fomm.ttee. despite riotous opposition within; The committee took both Rep-ib-. that country to continuance ofjlie.-m and Democratic leaders by U S bases there surprise Wednesday by refusing to \ But the successful conclusion of «"ow »»«• House to aeek a the pact Is costing Premier Nobusuke Kishi his position. HP said he is resigning, and an aide wild he will step out as soon as stability can be restored. . Minority In Opposition Revival Of School Bill Sought B.v JOHN BR( KI.EB WASHINGTON (AP) - House Democratic leaders today sought to breathe new 1 life into a school i WeatherForecast Alton and vicinity: Considerable cloudiness with a few u.g. officials haye expressed showers and thundernhowor*, confidence that the violent opposition commands the support of only President of WfaotoTerminal To Retire ST. LOUIS. (SpeclaU-Ffwd L. Dennis. puMtdem iflU fw* era] manager of the flttflftta Terminal Railroad Co., fits announced tie will rwre July, 31. He has been asuodatftd with nilnoin Terminal for 89 years. He started his rail career in 1013 as an operator with the Burlington and In IMS became an agent at Waverly, H., for the old Chicago. Peorla A St. Loutt Railway Co., now A part of the Illinois Terminal. Tn 1921 he became a general agent for ttlinoit Terminal at Decatur, and subsequently wai named vice president and gen- i eral manager. He was appoint- Violent Storms Hit Over State promise with the Senate on school) legislation. The two houses have passed widely differing bills on f^LLS. 3 FLOORS, SURVIVES tv\tt *iitr*4nrt* •* the subject. j With Congress rushing toward j adjournment, the committee's action spalls doom for the bill this The principal business district proposed for Milton Heights was left virtually unchanged — Ju»( a« had been recommended by the city plan consultants — when City Council Wednesday night enacted a zoning district ordinance for newly annexed areas of the dty. The Milton district, set for C-2 commercial usage, borders both side* of Milton road from Oakland avenue, a block south of Brown street, southward to Lincoln. Zoning districts over the entire dty, an a result of last night's action, become effective as soon as publication by an amended zoning map ia effected. Two zoning ordinances were enacted. One extends district zoning Inspect Trees in Cleveland Members of Alton Park Commission saw all sizes of trees used in "street" planting at Cleveland, Ohio, Wednesday — according to requirements of the surroundings. The commissioners flew to Cleveland in the private plane of their newest member, Herbert Hellrung. The visit provided them a chance to tour a portion of the big dty with Edward Scanlon, urban tree planting specialist who spent two days in Alton recently discussing his subject with groups here. He has charge of a program in Cleveland which aims to match the street tree planting with the surrounding requirements and reduce interference with wires, street lights, sidewalks, homes, and other factors. During this public discussions of the problem here. Scanlon stressed smaller tailored trees in tight situations. Dr. Gordon F. Moore, chairman of the Alton park board, pointed out today this was because the development of these smaller trees was the new information needed to assist Alton. "Mr. Scanlon did not mean to eliminate forest trees and he likes them very much," commented Dr. Moore. "He has many planted under his program in Cleveland, but the planting is in spota adapted to them. "Most of these spots where the larger forest trees are planted are located in new subdivisions where utility wires and other interfering elements and located away from the streets and space remains for the large trees." Accompanying Dr. Moore on the tour besides park board members Hellrung and Dr. Robert Elliott was Edward Foeller, Alton district manager for the Union Electric Co. In Cleveland the expense of surveying the city and evolving a recommended tree planting program was financed by the power company. to arejs so recently annexed they couldn't be included in the original zoning pYogram. The other makes two amendments to the text of the ordinance, chief of which is to make the City Plan Commission the hearing body for any future changes in either zoning classifications or in zoning regulations in the ordinance text. Amendment* Approved Several amendments as to business site usages in Milton area were approved by the Council members, as a committee, after a final public hearing on zoning ordinance and map amendments last Monday night. These were ratified last night and one additional amendment also was made. On application of Steve Zimmer of Zimmer Home Improvement Co. mostly to the north of the me-[ iropollfan ante this forenoon.! Mostly sunny, hot, and humid j foe controversy is finally re a minority of the Japanese people. they are sure that when this afternoon with a few showers ,or thundershowers by evening. High In middle 90s. Partly cloudy 4nd continued warm tonight wiih scattered showers or thundershowers. Low in middle 70s. Large Area OfNation Gets Rain presented through his attorney, j solved, Japan will remain firm in its ties with the United States. They expect democracy in Japan to survive the crisis. But behind the scenes of official Washington there is nonetheless j considerable apprehension aboul it he course of events in Japan: during the next few months. This j anxiety seems certain to persist until, through new elections promised by Kishi, the Japanese people i have made known their attitude [toward the issues sharply .posed SAN FRANCISCO—Diane Azzato, 6, reaches np im bed in Central Emergency Hospital in San Francisco Wednesday to enibraee her mother. Diane yfar unless it can he prevailed «as in the hospital for treatment after.falling three upon to reconsider the matter, or! stories [ rom «" apartment window. Her Ml Was broken by a planter box in a. second floor window. She escaped with only a bruised eye and a scraped hip. Her mother explained she was playing with her three brothers, walking from chair to chair, when the Senate agrees to pass the; House bill in much its present form. Election year politics loom! large in efforts to revive the bill, which would provide federal •she slipped. (AP Wirephoto) As a young man, publisher the Missouri State Assemblv. He per reporter at the same time. didatc. is also pushing for passage in the last few troubled weeks. The treaty was brought into| 0 j a school b j'n, jf ] or no other j force with extraordinary speed j rrason tnan | 0 deprive the Demo- 1 according to a secret" plan, care-j f , ra)s of an jssue in tne forthcom- fully 'guarded against any advance I ing carnpa jg n . . .. . : , Nixon conferred last week wi»h A large section of the country sa id the arrangements were madei grants to help states build school-; Stephen Foster, composer of rooms. '"Swanpe River." and other sont? Senate Majority Leader Lyndonfhtts, was horn on the same day Johnson, who svotild like to bf>!th a i Thomas Jefferson died - 'continued working as a newspa- the Democratic c a n d i d a t e for .j u j v 4. 1826. president, badly wants n school bill to bolster his bid for the nomination. His fellow Texan, Horn? Speaker Sam Rayburn. would like to help him get it. Vice President Richard M. Nix-, on, the probable Republican ILLINOIS WMTWBB By TUB AWOCtAtftft PRESS Violent storhli Muted across minds Wednesday night, spawning one tornado that slammed through the village of Shumway damaging homes, leveling barns and knocking out power in six area towns. No Injuries were reported. The twister struck flhumway, a village of 250 in Effingham County, about 8 p.m. Capt Kenneth More of the Illinois State Police said the tornado damaged several farm homes, the new Catholic Church er) president and general man-land a cafeteria adjoining Shum ager in 1988. iway High School. Dennis' successor will be an- Outbuildings and many barns nounced shortly. 74 Per Cent of Czech Officers Communists VIENNA' (AP) - Seventy-four per ctsiit of the officers of Czechoslovakia's army are members of the Communist party, a Polish newspaper received here said: The paper .described the Czech army as a "real people's army." Mapy Small Producers , ' About 87 'per cent of the U. S: Joseph Pulitzer was elected to| ( . rude oi , product ion is accounted for by small oil fields that produce less than 23,0000 barrels a day. were wrecked, he said. Telephone and utility service in Shumway S i e g e 1, Teuftpolis. Mbntrose, Jewett and Beecher CHy was disrupted. Workmen from the Central Illinois Public Service Co. toiled through the night to repair lines. At Effingham, eight miles southeast 'of Shumway, lightning knocked out a power station. The line of storms moved into Illinois from Missouri and belted southwestern Illinois counties with heavy rain and hail. In Belleville, the St. Clair Coun ty sheriff's office reported hail the size of golfbails piled up on the ground up to 2'/i inches in some places. SEARS K AND By THK ASSOCIATED PWMS| d | S(;loR , irf> _ -j^p state Department ] jhad rain today. in advance of President Eisenhow- Ralph Smith, C-2. or heavy eom- mercial usage, was approved for| Precipitation was reported byer's dppnrturo for the I his business location on and about •702 Milton road. The business is {of a semi-manufacturing nature, but Zimmer offered to contain his operations within the C-2 scope of i usage, and his premises arc now the Chicago Weather Bureau ov-;10 days ago. er parts of the Midwest, Mis-; sissippi Valley, the South, in the; Plains states and New England. A. Halleck of Indiana in an -iffort to get favorable committee action; on the measure. Signed Taper* But in the 7-5 vote, all four Hie department disclosed late j committee Republicans joined New-Enlarged Infants Wear Department FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE Wednesday night that before Ei. Most of the rain began late ; S(inhowe , r lpft Washington he had Wednesday. signed the United States ratifica- three Southern Democrats to defeat the conference move supported by five other Democrats. ; eliminated from continuance as n j A tornado hit the village of | tion paper and it had been proper- ' Only two courses remain >pen non-conforming use. He was com- Shumway, Effingham County, j y attested by Secretary of State 1 to backers of the legislation. Ei-i plimented from the' Council floor for his public-spirited attitude in the zoning problem. The Council took no action on a i ice to many nearby comnmni- Illinois Wednesday night. Sever- Christian A. Herier. ther they must prevail upon thej al farm homes and other build-i Qnlv (hp dau> of lhc document < committee to reconsider, or thev iingR were damaged. Utility serv- ;and t ' he date of Senate approval i must . lnduce *f Se " ate to aba "- linal appeal of five householders! in the block of Milton road between Aberdeen and Berkeley that the block be kept as residential zone instead of being included in the C-2 Milton business district. ties was crippled. (were left blank. The paper was! •then dispatched to Ambassador! don its own bill and act on the Two electrical storms struck (Douglas MacArthur II in Tokyo central Kentucky Wednesday. At! for use following Senate action. least three persons died as a re- j Under the latter plan, the Senate would be expected to strike , out a House-approved amendment j In Honolulu, it was announced , : federal funds to suit of the storm. Lexington, j lha , Eisenhowe r flashed a go denymg federal fun(ls t0 Action had been deferred at the (during the storm, public hearing Monday until the Council obtained an opinion from Harland Bartholomew & Associates, the city plan consultants. Ky.. had about S'a-inches of rain |ahf>ad to MacArthur within min- gated schools, with the under^ j . j standing that the House probably „. . , . ut(>s after thp * nate had * Cted iwould agree to go along with ttiat Hailstones up to 3^ inches in The stnte Department state- cnanRP diameter were reported by the; ment said not hjng about the riot-' Weather Bureau near Dccatur. ;ous dcmons tration in Tokyo as be-. III. Three-inch hail was report-j jng any f , ause for the spee dy ac- No Change ied near Sioux Foils, S. D.,, tjon or thp secrel plan of ra tifj- plan engineer recom-,Wednesday night. .cation. Instead, it said the ad- Disagr The mended no change be made in Milton C-2 district and that the request for residential classiflca- As the storm oved out of Illinois into Indiana, it generated strong winds that swooped into tion of the one block he declined. JTerre Huute. At the fairgrounds "Commercial zoning in this there, some property damage one block section of Milton road| W as reported. Two persons were shouldn't materially affect or!injured nt a nearby trailer court vance arrangements we're miidcj because of the possibility that the) ratifiqation papers would be exchanged before Eisenhower's ir>- turn to the United States and possibly while ho WHS in Tokyo — il being assumed at the time the Letter on Census Sent To Official impair desirability- or value ex- ]w hen vehicles were upended, 'president left here. June 12, that isting residential usages said his report. One resident reported an oil firm had been prospecting for a service station located in the residential 1200-bIock. A. J. Hardy of 1203 Milton, and attorney R. A. Cagle spoke for the petitioners. Besides enacting two zoning ordinances after third reading the Council passed four others. One will restore tour parking stalls on the west side of Belle; Temperatures early today ran to seasonal form over most of tile country. X llhllMt.lll. !*.»• •l«-l.^.t w *•-•-.• —I -• •»•he would », through with the Jap-! Alton City Manager Graham anese visit which was canceled i w «« lms w ' tt ™ Roberi .Burgess, because of the riots. ; director of the census, expressing ithe possibility that the Alton census figure is lower than the city's actual population and asking proper procedures for asking a special census. Watt told the Alton Dry Council of the action at the Council meeting Wednesday night at City Hall, j in connection with a letter reeeiv- By MAX HAKREL8ON 'jor responsibility for the exter-j e( j O n the subject from Francis UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (APV ruination of six million Jews| Kaar executive director of thei Predict UN Will Vote For Argentine Resolution street between 3rd and 4th. The|—The United States made clear j would not be returned to Buenos j Greater Alton Assn. of Commerce. _ . _ ... . . • • _* _i i second sets a load limit for trucks using Rodgers avenue. Another eliminates four metered parking stalls on the south sido of E. Broadway, east of Langdon, where Flamingo Motel is making an addition to its facilities. A fourth, sets terms for today that it believes the current i Aires, as Argentina U.N. debate on Adolf Eichmannj earlier. does not involve his return to Ar- Israeli Foreign Minister Golda gentina by Israel. Meir, speaking in the council de- U.S. Delegate Henry Cabotj bnte Wednesday, admitted Eich- Lodge told the 11-nation Security j mnnn hucl | K , en removed from Ar- Council he thought the controver- ; gpn tina illegally and expressed sy could bo closed by the idop-i ner government's regret. She said demanded! Knar's letter said that based on the 1950 Alton census and the number of persons per housing unit then the population of Alton, based on the same number of persons per housing unit, should be more than 50,000. Further, the letter said, if the correlation beUveen the members of the Civil Defense]tion of an Argentine resolution , na , constituted "adequate repar-l nunibtir of watei . mete rs in Alton Commission. Appointment Confirmed The Rev. Jolui Oliver was con- ; finding that the transfer of thei a tj on " to Argentina. i former Nazi official last month violated to Israeli Argentine firmed as a new member of the j sovereignty. A diplomat familiar with Ar- •entinn's position said the Buenos ! Aires jjos'prnment would regard Human Relations Commission.! This and tho apology already j approva | of tne resolution as af- Mayor P W. Day nominated as:given by Israel, he said, would be , ilTnation of jts .- moral rigl , r additional members of the same | all that was necessary to meet the aml wou | d so f tnn its Jin 1950 and the census figure then is applied to the number of water meters in Alton today, the 160 population of Alton is in excess of ee 54.000. These calculations, according to . . _ ... i,. j .. i- j . - - - — r — the iHItT, lead to the assumption commission Macy Pniitt, a ; adequate reparation retold u,; ( . 01 , Uni;lv . ^ seemed to indicate I ,, iat the official census figure for .school distinct executive, and!in the pending resolution. the Argentines would let their de-i^0,, , nis V ear is- 10000 lower !Fred O. King, of Alton Trades The resolution appeared eer'iiin, man(J ,,„. Ei . chrnann ' S remrn & Labor Assembly. to win overwhelming approval i apso A petition of 13 residents fori Mrs Golda Meir, Israel's for- .... , , , • . .«,,,,^, 'eign minister, had asked Arg*,,- Mrs Meir re P eated ^el si ws , the city $50.000 annual m mo- Such a shortage, according to Kaar. could tine Delegate Mario (Continued From Pag* I.) annexation to the city of a por- g Utility tax would permit thei tion of Middlebrook Addition wan Council to increase the park referred, for committee study board tax rate and at the same | July 11. It was pointed out that time cut the total property tax the Middlebrook area in point reparation." Amadeo did not rate. He admitted that be did is not yet contiguous to the city'ply immediately, but Lodgt said not know the amount of revenue i and cannot be acted on until af-jhr wanted to explain how t.iie such a utility tax would pro-jtei another annexation becomes i United States understood fhei duce, but said that such a levy eflectivr July 8. resolution i would be more equitable than a Amadeo i l ' ontention thHt Jewish volunteers, | tor fuel tax receipts. acting independently and not as The Council referred Ibe letter Eichmann in Buenos Aires, tured him and took him to Israel last month for trial Wednesday to explain what was, , . . . meant by the phrase "adequate » ol her government, found to the committee as a whole, Coon- ltr -' ' o.-— A.^ """'oilman Clyde Wiseman asked that it be referred to Watt, and voted against the motion for referral l;> propety tax. He cited the case of elderly, retired persons who pay property tax He cited the case of The Argentine delegate, Mario| the committee. Amadeo, told the council the Is- j The Rev. Ralph Monroe gave Diplomatic sources said Lori^ 1 raeli !ii'\ crnmem in accepting tbf invocation as thr Council | had consulted Amadeo before' Eichmann. had automatical^ ap meeting opened niaking his statement There bad P'wed his t-aptuie and "has Parit (fet$ Scrubbing . ^ , Despit A contract agreement for serv- been some speculation that Artjt-n- therefore become responsible for Wurmen, use fewer utilities than!ice* of Glore Forgan i Cor. of'tina would interpret the resoiu-!' 1 " PARIS (AP)-City fathers are the av«rag« penton. .Chicago- for financial consultant i tion as calling tor Eichmann s Mrs. l.leir, pleading the "excep- jgj vful g Paris a f ace scrubbing Ue- City Counwloi John W Hoe-jservicet in the water-sewer pro-'return. tional nature and uniqueness" olj sp j U> pleas by traditionalists. Uwt tart told the Council that such aiject was approved. A voti on the resolution watijEichmann's oase asked whether | ^ (jjj^ j s ^^ Q| ^ ne ctfy's rjis- UtiliUes tax would apply to pow- Settlement at $350 of a per- expected this afternoon or Friday.!the ™reater threat to peace iayitorica) charm. W and light, watti', and tele- sonal injur> suit filed against i Some sources anticipated unani-jin "Eichmann brought to trial" j fh e aUT) j s t (; clean the city's pbon« Mrvtcw. ' tn e city by Warren Wegescheide nious approval; others thought 'by Jews he had planned to km,i n j stO n ea | monuments and public •••-' i jbeouuse of injur> in a fail onisc-\t j ral iiuiioiit> might abstain. 01- "Kicluiiann ai large. Eich-ihnii.tnx^ n-ithtn «ro .-ooi-c ttf Tbr«n« ^ |Easton street steps was affirm- The resolution (."barges Israel maim unpunished" Ifce throne of the King of Nepal i^ \vitii violating Araentine sover- Soviet Delegate Arkady A So i« a* U| W » tour-poet«r bad and Closing of the officers of thejeiguty and calls on the Israelis bolex L.S. Delegate Henry Cabot The laws of the lever weiv div OVfT it lOOOU the golden hood of ajcity clerk and city treasurer Sal- to make "adequate reparation " Lodge and Sir Pierson Dixon ol '.'< covered b> the Greek inuihematic- - buildings within fj^e years cobm, synibouzit^jmd^y July god, Vtshau OK Pfe-i 2, because of the In- 1 1 Day by weekend Bui Premier David Ben-Gurion &i- Britain all bacKed Argentui§'s'icin. Archioiedes, who ready has said emphatically the cojueutioii Uwt her sovei'ei^ntyj "Out- me a tulcruiu and 1 will Nazi wai crimioal accused of nut- had been \iolaied. I move Ute eattb." 1 1 MISS WILMA FAHRENHORST Cordially invites you to visit her new enJarged tots' wear department. With 23 years experience in infants' wear Mifes Fahrenhorst is well qualified .to advise you in all your baby needs. LOOK WHAT 7? WILL BUY THIS WEEKEND, FRI., SAT., MON. ONLY! Boys' Sport Shirt 77c 2 to (i Girls' Rumba Panties 6 to 18 mo. Tie Crop Tops 2for77c Sizes S'M-L Boy*' Shorts 3for77c Sizes 1 to 6 Tots- 77c Sizes to 6 months. YOUR CHOICE C ToU' Sacque 77c 6 to 18 mo. Pedal Piuhere 77e Kuit Wrapper 77c ..: 3 tor lie Anklet^ 5 for 77o OuiltedPad 3for77<- Traiuiag Pants 5 for 77c _ __ . __ ** guaranteed «r your money bade" SEARS ALTON ""• -*— • *i • na'^PP • i i mfm m mi*~iv~**» Wl^^BWP^F W ^P wfc^F

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page