Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 27, 1960 · Page 15
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June 27, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 15

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, June 27, 1960
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Page 15
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MONDAY, JUNE 27, 1960 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Daley Sees Illinois as Voting Bloc CHICAGO ff— Mayor Richard 3. Daley of Chicago, leader of Illinois' delegation to next month's Democratic national convention, said today he think* a single candidate will get the state's 69 votes. Daley parried news conference questions as to which candidate Is likely to get Illinois' support, or which he favors, personally. These questions, he said, "will be answered after the delegation caucus in Los Angeles July 10." A substantial number of Illinois Democratic delegates are reported to favor Sen. John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts, but many of these are silent on their preference. Sen. Stuart Symington of Missouri received 13 votes in a secret ballot poll of downstate delegates called by former Sen. Scott Lucas in Springfield six weeks ago. Only one delegate has named inna i a ," or " run to his home and former Illinois Gov Adlai E. admlnlstered oxygen to him at Stevenson as his choice. Asked by reporters what Wttmette Attorney Heads DAV DANVILLE, 111. (* - The new commander of the Disabled American Veterans of Illinois is Dean Ward, a Wllmette attorney active for 15 years In the organization. Also elected as the state DAV ended a three-day convention Sunday were: William Ingalle, Springfield, senior vice commander; Sam Busceni, Cicero, first junior vice president; Al Szold, Peoria second Junior vice commander; Sidney Bick, Chicago, chaplain; Holland Koontz, Decatur, third junior vice commander; Larry McGuire, East St. Louis, sergeant at arms, and J. Henry Wolf, Chi cago, judge advocate. Condition of Hospital patient Serious Walter White, 78, Pearl St. remains in condition in St. Joseph's Hospital where Thursday, his of 923 serious he was birthday. taken Alton Fire Co. No. 1 made an would think of a ticket he with Sen". Lyndon Johnson for pres- seven y ea « fr °m a severe heart ident and Kennedy for vice president, Daley said: "Both are very fine men. Both are very fine candidates." Anti-American slogans have been appearing in Lahore. Pakistan. 3 a.m. Thursday. He has suffered for the past condition. Bishop Rugambwa, 47-year-old Bishop of Rutabo, Tanganyika, has been named by the Pope the first Negor cardinal of the Catholic Church. FOR TNE FASTEST and BEST SERVICE Let Us Process Your Film. Black and White or Color. RVNMNG THEM DOWN Children chase balloons which got away in the breeze Saturday at the convent grounds where a lawn social was being held. Booths were decorated with subber spheres, and a chance gust scattered them away.—Staff Photo. 50-Mile Gale Hits South Korea; 5 Dead SEOUL, South Korea (AP)-A 50-mile- gale hit South Korea Sunday, killing five persons. •Y' Schedule EDWARDSVILLE-The YMCA will be open for general recreation during the regular hours of 1 to 5 p.m. and 7 to 10 p.m. except Wednesday and Sundays. The recreation program for girls in the upper elementary jrades will be held Tuesday at L p.m. Senior boys will play he second game in the city minor league Tuesday evening. Beginner and novice swimmers will meet | Wednesday at 12:30 p.m. for | transportation to YWCA pool. The junior boys softball teams will the Alton high play I in the first game of the evening Breakoff Of Talks Damaging By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP> — Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev dealt a damaging new blow to world peace hopes today in breaking off the East-West disarmament conference at Geneva. A major purpose of his action clearly is to put fresh pressure on the United States and its allies to yield to Soviet views on disarmament and cut their de- at the YMCAJmands for an ironclad policing | program Wednesday. Any boys wishing to Cardinal baseball Open Every Nite 'Til 10 Smith, general secretary, at the GUARANTEED •ramf nmv Mr* at •n untoflvvaMy low prle* •.KOOOOMICH VIM tfttl VIM GUARANTEED BROADWAY out of the meeting system. He probably hopes, by increasing anxiety on the Western side, to split the allies; Britain generally has been more willing than the United States or France to meet Soviet demands with concessions. But perhaps the most striking aspect of Khrushchev's move today is the calculated contempt it shows for the United States. He pulled his representative Valer- rin Zorin, along with Red satellite delegations at a time when it was obvious U.S. Delegate Frederic* M. Eaton was about to introduce a revised Western plan. Surprises U.S. Eaton and his associates in the State Department, as well as bis allies in Geneva, were caught by surprise. They had reckoned Zor- in would not dare leave the 10- nation conference until after hearing the new modified program developed in Washington last week and cleared on the weekend with the allies. Khrushchev apparently is more determined even than previously realized here to press his campaign to discredit President Eisenhower in the wake of tho U2 spy plane case and the Paris summit conference collapse. Thus he disdains to have his own envoy at Geneva even wait to hear what Eisenhower's ambassador has to say. Moreover he apparently judges that the relative prestige of the Soviet Union has gone up and that Stratton Says Governors Will Pick Democrat GLACIER NATIONAL PARK Mont. <m — Gov. William G Stratton of Illinois says It will be Democratic governors who wil! have the last word in deciding the Democratic presidental nominee. "I wouldn't be surprised," Stratton said, "if we could tell very well here in the next two or three days who is going to get it." Stratton's remarks came Sunday at a news conference at the 52nd annual meeting of state ex ecutives in scenic Glacier National Park. He called on all Republicans- including GOV. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York - to stop quibbling and to close ranks behind Vice President Richard Nixon for president. Rockefeller failed to respond. Stratton told newsmen it is obvious Nixon will be the GOP nominee. So, he said, Republican leaders and party workers should close ranks and wholeheartedly support the vice presiednt. And that, Stratton added, includes all Republican governors. "There is no point in quibbling and waiting," Stratton said. But Rockefeller refused Sunday to join other Republican governors in a written pledge "Of "full and loyal support" of Nixon's presidential bid. viet Union for a treaty banning nuclear weapons tests will not also be called off. If that happens, it will raise one of the most serious problems of any of the series of crises which has followed the failure of p. U2 spy plane flight May 1, and the subsequent breakdown of U.S.-Soviet relations. Since the nuclear tests talks began 18 months ago, the three nations have all refrained from exploding nuclear devices even underground. But there is a strong pressure here to start testing again. Seven Held In Murder At Chicago CHICAGO *— Seven men were held without bond in Mil today, charged with murdering 32-year-old Mrs. ftOMann Beck man after « night of drinking. The reddish • blonde •haired mother of four was found dead Wednesday hi a wcad patch in a South Side lovers' lam. She had been raped and died of a brain hem orrhage from a blow on the head/ an autopsy showed. The seven men — whose agesj range from 19 to 25— were arrested or surrendered Friday night and Saturday morning after an anonymous tipster whispered to police the names of two of them, Donald Lee Cog- Ian and Roy McOovern, both 19. Detective Chief James Me- Mahon said Coglan admitted striking Mrs. Beckman to the pavement after they hnd-left a tavern, and then attempted to rape her when she was unconscious or dead. Police said Leroy Bulck, James Bracken, and Dennis Dougherty, all 20, admitted driving the body to the railroad yard -lovers' lane and dumping it. The other men charged are Eugene Avery. 19. anfl Philip Kolep, 25. Police said they were in a tavern drinking with Mrs. Beckman shortly before her death. Gates Sees No Major War Likely WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of Defense Thomas S. Gates Jr. says the Soviet Union is not likely to start a major war, but may cause cold war pressures 'that might involve us in minor military actions." But he contended during a tele- Union Jack Lowered tn Somalilafld LONDON (AP) - Tt» Union Jack was IOWWBQ if) British Sonv aliland Sunday and the East African territory celebrated a new status. British colonial wound up Qwlf 73 ytwt if ton over tfte 68.0W sojBtw mflts ot country oil the Horn of Afrwa. OFT Friday Brillst! WHwnJaHo merges with Somalia, an adjacent territory now administered by Its vision "we're interview militarily Sunday ready that and sound" to deal with either a small conflict or a major war. "Our readiness is intact and sensible, and we can quickly deploy forces and augment forces If we need to do so," he said. He urged Congress both to provide funds for a new Navy aircraft carrier and to increase the amount voted by the House for foreign aid. The carrier "is probably one of our great limited war weapons systems," Gates said. The question of an additional carrier is > now before a Senate- House Conference Committee. The House refused to provide ;tioney for one, but the Senate voted 293 million dollars. The conferees compromised on 201) million dollars additional on President Eisenhower's request for $1,337,000,000 for rifles, mnks troop carriers and other military hardware. The House bad addec 37 million, the Senate 252 million, West Gehmany will have 20 new supermarkets. Charter No. 18464 Reserve District No. 8 Report of Condition of the First National Bank & Trust Co. ,.,.,,.,_.., In Alton ! of the United States gone down, . ... . tu ,.. . . ,„. . . .. . . . . f H. » u o« „ » o >h- u of Alton > ln the State of IlllnoiM, at the close of bunineu on so that he can get away with such Jll(le 16> 1B60( p ub ,| shed ,„ rei( p onse ^ Ctt |, made by Comptroller high-handed behavior. On this of the Currency, under Section 5211, U. S. Revived Statute*. point Khrushchev may have misjudged the situation; certainly he could easily overplay his hand by crudely offending world peace hopes in his relentless drive to build up Russia's power position. The Soviet action apparently puts an end to any hope whatever of checking the nuclear arms race for at least a year. Move Forwen The move had been forseen by ASSETS Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve balance, and cash items in process of collection..$ 8,622,834.12 United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed 11,682,914.50 U.S. and Allied officials although'Other assets Obligations of States and political subdivisions Other bonds, notes, and debentures Corporate stocks (including $67,500.00 stock of Federal Reserve bank) Loans and discounts (including None overdrafts) Bank premises owned $475,000.00, furniture and fixtures None Investments and other assets indirectly representing bank premises or other real estate 6,714,927.09 145,138.88 67,500.00 10,739,440.25 475,000.00 25,000.00 33.134.07 $38,505.888.91 It could mean a further intensification of the cold war: Zorin had repeatedly accused the United States and its allies of stalling. He had insisted that they must accept the Soviet proposal as a basis for negotiations and had repeatedly refused himself to accept any Western proposition even for! serious discussion. Zorin's attitude .hardened after me disarmament talks resumed. They had recessed for the sched- LIABILJTIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and • corporations , $20,990,619.42 Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations 9,876,789.48 Deposits of United States Government 1,018,916.10 Deposits of States and political subdivisions 1,818,671.80 Deposits of banks 712,485.51 Other deposits (certified and cashier's checks, etc.) 116,682.48 TOTAL DEPOSITS $34,531,164.79 Other liabilities 100,378.64 TOTAL LIABILITIES $34,634,543.43 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS here that Khrushchev intended to i Undivided profits . . l,3l2,818.97 apply to Geneva negotiations the i Reserves 308,526 51 lUWhe took in torpedoing the sum-1 TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 3,871.345.48 mtt «»te«mce~that it would not UABILmKS CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $38,505,888.91 be possible to reach any agreement with the United States so! long as Eisenhower is president.! MEMORANDA No resumption of negotiations,! Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities and therefore, can be foreseen until after the change in administra- tor other purposes 4,275,000.00 I, Edward C. Horat, Cashier of the above-named bank, do tions next Januarv and until an *' C - UWB "* »-• «*°«««. «-asmer or me aoove-namea Dans, ao ttons next January and until an solemnly swear that the above statement U true to the best of additional few months during my knowledge and belief. which a new U.S. executive and; EDWARD C. HORAT, Cashier. new secretary of state will figure Correct—Attest: out their policies—ail together, at W least a year from now. , j Bake* Quetttun i ' ' Directors. Collapse of the disarmament {State of Illinois, County of Madison—*s: talks, which had been tfefldifvirnj' Sworn to and subscribed before me this 22nd day of June, from tbe moment they begaji, i 1960 ' *"d I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director raises serious question as to of tbU bank> M RTDRIF whether negotiations among the Notary p United State, Britain and tbe So- y My commission expires October l, 1960. Wght to Unit Price* Ckwd.thtnj Nlto, tarn ff, Rib and Ltin Mixed Center Gut Pork Chops Country Style. Ribs Lean and meaty Country Club or Krey -4Jc Skiitet Wwm -49« Regular or Lemon Custard Angel Food Cakes S-'l Hormel. Ready to serve Spotlight Spam HUG Drink 12-ox. Can 39* Instant Coffee £ GRAPE or ORANGE 4 «•<>«.$ Cans * ftunfcist, 195 Size Lemons VJL No. I— Extra Coronet Peichw . . 2u*35< Tomatoes . .2^49* Our Pride. Olio Tube

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