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

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, July 16, 1960
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PAOETWO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Scattered showers and showers are forecast for tonight for the CLOl/DY, WARMER thunder- change in temperatures is expected except for slight!] warmer weather in the upper Lakes, upper Mississippi Valley, north and middle Atlantic states and a the Southeast, southern Plains, Gulf bit i-ooler weather In the upper Lakes Coast and north Pacific Coast. Little region. (AP Wlrephoto Map) WeatherForecast Ike Will Confer With Anderson About Budget NEWPORT, R. I. (AP)—Presi-jdered federal troops into the city dent Eisenhower and Secretary ofjto deal with the situation, the Treasury Robert B. Anderson j i n 1953 during Eisenhower's will discuss budget problems — jstay trouble with Red China with emphasis on holding down flared in the Far East, and on spending—at the summer White;the domestic front there was the St. Lotus and vicinity—Partly cloudy and a little warmer today. High in lower 80s. Fair and pleasant tonight. Low in middle 60s. Mostly sunny and warmer. High in mid 80s. 6,000 More Troops Slated For Congo UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. CAP) I—Ong HammnrskjoW hopes to! i speed fi.OOO troops to the troubled! j Congo within the nrxt two weeks | (and keep Ihem there for nine or 1 ten months until order Is restored. This was reported today by diplomatic sources as the U.N. secretary general and top administrative aides moved with speed and urgency as they did in 1956 to dispatch a hastily organized emergency force to the Middle East after the Suez crisis. African units began moving into the Congolese capital of Leopold- vllle Friday aboard U.S. planes, only a day after the Security Council gave Hammarskjold a go* ahead to set up the task force. Diplomats reported Hammar- skjold plans to send in about 4,000 troops' by the end of next week and another 2,000 by the end of, the month. Most are to be Africans. They gave this breakdown: First \veek--About 1,500 troop! from Morocco, 1,000 from Tunisia, and 600 each from Ethiopia, Gha- House Sunday. crisis which led to the reslgna- The vacationing President also!lion of Eisenhower's chief aide, will hold a separate conference then with Atty. Gen. William P. Rogers. An Eisenhower aide said, the meeting with Rogers will deal j .Wtih prisoner pardons the Justice! Department is considering. Announcement of these conference plans came as the President's third summer vacation in toil seaside resort area continued to take on the pattern oLthe other two. International and domestic crises keep punctuating his recreation. Sherman Adams. Easter Seal ;/ CampOpens Monday The Day Camp for crippled James C. Hagerty, White House children sponsored by the Jun- press secretary, announced at a news conference that Eisenhower also will deal next week, on Monday, with arrangements for providing confidential national security briefings to the Democratic and Republican presidential and vice presidential candidates. This policy of keeping the candidates informed regarding security developments on a secret basis goes back to World War n days. The briefings during the campaign this year will be conducted, as Hagerty put it, by a responsible official of the Central Intelligence Agency. The Democrats briefed will be. Sen. John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts, who heads the party's ticket, and his vice presidential running mate, Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas. On the Republican side. Vice President Richard M. Nixon is the shoo-in candidate for president. His running mate will also be named by the GOP National Convention opening in Chicago July 26. As a member of the National Security Council, Nixon already has access to all of the security information that will be made available to the candidates by the CIA. Eisenhower scarcely had unpacked this time on arrival from Washington when things started popping. During the next few days: "Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev pledged full support to Cuba's Castro regime in its bitter quarrel with the United States, and be threatened to hit America with Soviet rockets if the United States dared intervene in Cuba. In reply, Eisenhower warned that ior Service League of Alton will begia Monday and run for two weeks, at Monticello College. The recreation program this year will include new activities such as water safety instruction, ceramics, and art classes utilizing such media as chalk, charcoal, water-color, and oil. The Camp is staffed largely by volunteers. Organizations that have pledged assistance either at Camp or with transportation, in addition to the Junior Service League of Alton include the Jaycee Auxiliary of Alton, brothers of the Oblate Novitiate, the Fort Russell Pioneers, and the Junior Service League of Granite City. Many individuals have offered their services. At least one registered nurse will be in attendance each day. Ministers of various denominations from Alton, Wood River, Granite City, and Godfrey will start each day with a prayer, Camp will be in session from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. Occupational therapy and speech therapy will be given daily during the 10-day period. Applications are still being accepted 'according to the camp director, Mrs. John Roach. Boy on Bike Hits Car, Incurs Bruised Knee Listed by police at 3:55 p.m Friday was a mishap in the 200- block of W. 16th street in which a boy cyclist incurred apparently slight injury when the bicycle on which he was riding came in to collision with the side of a. this country won't tolerate a government in Cuba dominated by international communism. station wagon. The boy, Harvey Seeking to win support of Latin- L. Barham, 7. of 1512 Belle St. was taken by the motorist Thereon Jennings of Streator American nations for the toughen-; [ill., to St. Joseph's Hospita J: S .policy ™ Cuba* me>here, police later were inform :.i__. . ..j o- -« c.^ t . ed. he was found by B doctor to President and Secretary of State Christian A. Herler met here and announced a goodwill aid program for Latin America. The Soviet Union announced it bad shot down a U. S. Air Force reconnaissance plane, contended H had violated Soviet frontiers, and said two captured crew mem- ed, he was found by have incurred a bruised knee as apparently his only injury. Police said the boy rode nortl out from an alley from which he was unable to see the traffic on the street and was thrown from his bicycle when it came into contact with the westbound bars bad confessed the plane was j automobile. on a spy mission. ; Eisenhower denied the espio- .-, n i r . \ t . nage charge and said the aircraft; 2 Breakfast Meets had been brought down over in-! n ». « t f /-••* ternational ualen. j Per Moiltllf for (,ltv Bloody rioting brok«' out in the _^ T , , wvk-iy indcp*-ridt-nt Congo Repub- Department Means llf ?T 1 , U f c?°, Viet IT" a ? USCd ' All Pity department the United States ot trying to undermine Congp freedom. The United States earlier had rejected a Congo appeal ior American troops to restore order, and backed dispatch of a United Nations unit. Cuba look its quarrel with the United States to the U. N. Security Council, and this country welcomed a chance to outline Eisenhower's charges of Castro regime hostility toward the United The hearing before the head have been meeting twice month at breakfast with City Man Graham U'utt, the lutti leveals in the current issue o City Hull Reporter, a monthl.v publication "lor the information oi members oi the City Council employes, the press, and >n terested citizens." The meetings, called admin isirativc conferences, h a v been underway since mid-Mny The toolei'.-rices are to impro\e inler-departmenta na and Mali. Second week r- Troops from Liberia, Morocco and Guinea — which volunteered to send its whole army. More troops from Ethiopia also have been offered, and if the force still is not complete, troops from non-African countries will be accepted. Mali, formerly French West Afr}ca, i is reportedly volunteering the famed Sengalese—tall, strapping Negro soldiers who fought alongside Gen. Charles de Gaulle's Free French in World War II. Friday night Hammarskjold gave temporary command of the growing force to an American Negro civilian, U.N. Undersecretary Ralph J. Bnnche. Hammarskjold acted to establish clear U.N. authority after the British commander of Ghana's forces, Maj. Gen. Henry T. Alexander, took it upon himself to stop a street riot in Leopoldville, where Bunche is Hammarskjold's contact with the Congolese government. Stevenson Supporters Still Going LOS ANGELES (AP) — Some lO.OOO people went out to see the Democrats wind up their national convention Friday night in, a king ize baseball field noted for its Chinese" homers. They saw quite a show. They saw Adlai E. Stevenson almost derailed by what looked ike an Indian uprising. They saw the Democrats rake he Republicans on land and in he air and for a while it seemed the Republicans were counter- ttacking from the sky. They saw enough movie stars and marching bands and motorcycle cops riding in formation to the "Dragnet" theme music) o remake "Ben Hur" in modern dress. And, of course, they saw the nominee, Jack Kennedy, make his big acceptance speech and they saw the losers praising him as hough he had been their choice all the time. Sen. Stuart Symington even went so far as to explain why Kennedy beat Symington and Stevenson and Lyndon B. Johnson for the top spot. "How did he do it?" Symington aid. "He did it because he has ust a little more courage, stam- na, wisdom and character than the rest of us." Kennedy also got high praise from Johnson, his running mate, who apparently is convinced that Kennedy matured enough in the ast two days to be president. Early in the proceedings, sky- vriting planes puffed propaganda over the Coliseum—"stop waste" and "cut debt"—which was a pretty expensive way of starting o economize. Several speakers were bothered of elevation iriiew more by helicopters overhead. Conven- feet through the air and crash ed| ion Chairman LeRoy Collins in(0 a t( . ee a bo u t S j x or e jg n t " • urned his antiaircraft fire on NEXT, COMING UP CHICAGO — Miss Josephine Good, executive director of the Republican National Convention, holds a floor plan more orderly than those of the Democrats in Los Angeles. Miss Good, a native of Denver, is the first woman to fill 4.^*WVBVfl«M'B ^^^F«» » ^immvm^rmu.y — mvm^m^r w • ••»•••»••—. f •• - •—— —- * — -~w ^- _ In Chicago today as she predicts the the job of organizing a major national GOP sessions will be more compact and political convention. (AP Wirephoto) Reds Accused of Attempting | 40 pini8 of Blood Received At Bloodmobile ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ta^^^H^^g^mmmm^nMiw^^B^BMvo^^ 1 • IM KennedyFace§IIurdles in Owning Sessionof Senate Former School Bonrd President h Indicted ST. LOUIS (AP) - A Circuit Court grand Jury indicted a former president of the 8t. Loute School Board and his son Friday and recommended that three pf* sent members oi the board resign. Dr. James 3. MeCattery, toe former board president, was Indicted on charges of stealing over $50 and perjury In the alleged use of school board employes and ma* terlals In making repairs and Improvements at the home of WS son, James N. McCattery. The son was indicted on a perjury charge. The grand Jury, In a scathing report, recommended that board members Charles J. Dyer, Mrs. Irma Friede and Michael J. Hart quit "for the good of the board as a whole and the morale of those employed In the school system." "If they don't resign, the bbard should remove them," said board member Daniel L. Schlafly. Hart first declined comment then said "I'm not crazy a 1 staying on the school board right now*' Dyer and Mrs. Friede refused to comment. Mrs. Friede did say the grand jury report "comes as a blow." Board President H. Lee Bruns said "I'll have to study the repoi-l and see what Is necessary. JMBBAUL LOS ANGELES (AP) - Sen. John F. Kennedy, in winning the Democratic presidential nomination here this week, set himself -¥ high hurdles for the Senate session opening Aug. I. Kennedy already was tfltimttely nvolved with two of th» biggest measures awaiting 8ewte ttm- rfderaaon-a bwtdsjnlii of the minimum wage taw am wtct- ment of a medical out program for 0w aged. But, in hto hunting *t tht added two tnsjflr dwii, wMch ooukl prove «* to «"— — • — - — handle.. . . TW were Ws proposal last Sunday that 2% to 3 billion dollars of Increased defense funds be voted in August, and his pledge to various farm groups to work next month for an emergency bill to boost fanners' income. Both of these already h«v« been widely debated in the 1990 Congress. Both appeared to be dosed subjects when the legislators quit for the national convention July 3. President Eisenhower already has signed Into law the $39,996,608,000 defense appropriations Mil. This total was 661 million dollars more than the President asked. The Senate voted an increase of about a billion dollars over his budget but this was pared down somewhat in the conference with the House. It would be possible for Ken- proposal for 1 s . a hfe , for The grand jury critic.zed the ^ mU| n " 1 "" 11 '* three present board members for the use of school boards craftsmen in either their own homes or the homes of relatives. funds as an amendment to some other money bill.' But Sen. Stuart Symington (D- .e nomes or reianves. , , f Eisenhow , r The grand jury recommended,' * To Inflame Congo Situation Four Killed In Spectacular Auto Crash WAUKEGAN, HI. (AP)—A skidding, hurtling automobile carried iwo men and two women to their deaths today in a spectacular crash. The victims were listed as: Robert C. Hermansen, 34, of Lake Geneva, Wis. WASHINGTON (AP) - U.S. strategists today figured Soviet i Premier Nikita Khrushchev has | a short term goal of a two-way propaganda .victory out of the troubles in the Congo. But they expressed confidence jthat the United States, through i caution and cooperation with others, could help the West and discredit the Kremlin's tactics before the bar of world opinion. shrink from resolute measures to, curb the aggression." U. S. authorities believed Khrushchev was deliberately presenting a false picture of the Congo situation in a drive to reap propaganda gain no matter what happens. One Khrushchev aim, they figured, is to tag Uncle Sam with an "aggressor" label just as he has tried to do in Cuba and elsewhere. The first bloodmobile visit for the Alton-Wood River Chapter's new fiscal year started off on the wrong foot Thursday when only 40 units of blood were collected, It was announced today." The quota for the one-day visit had been set at 125 units. Only 44 persons appeared to donate. Four were rejected for various medical reasons. The largest number of donors also that two employes in the school building department be fired and that three officers or trustees of public school employes Local 118 be ousted from their union posts. | The jury said the employes, sui pervising construction engineer Paul Carl and former shops superintendent Milliard F. Mueller, either knew or should have known about work performed by school Washington Friday night ac-j Secondly, they expected him cused Khrushchev of trying to in-;gain credit when calm returns to i came from the Oblate Fathers' administration defense policies, abandoned his effort to win an increase such as Kennedy is proposing when the defense money bill was up. The Missourian said it was obvious there was not enough support to get the funds he considered essential. The situation is similar on farm legislation. Kennedy's biggest task on the floor next month probably will be craftsmen at the homes. Uo handle the minimum wage bill. said the three union i men — George H. Luetkenholder. Charles Hahn and Ivory E. Brown —should be deprived of their offices for their part in union contributions to Dr. McCalfery and Dyer for their campaigns last year. The union represents custo- He is headed the originally drafted it. This measure is ready for debate. As approved in the Labor Committee, it would raise the $1 floor to $1.25 in three steps and bring an additional five million dians. lunch room employes and w ° rk ' ?rs »>*« covera * e of lhe others. law. the by to rican land. I flame iphere international atmos- j the Congo and the augmented out- j Novitiate, who were credited a "rocket-rattling"; side forces are pulled out. \vith 19: 9 were from Laclede in the now Af-! Over the longer range, they areiSteehvorkers Blood Donor Club;j R u j et J A^ft of 124 Stampede Deaths Ruth Roth, 20, New Glarus, Wis. I A gtate Departnl ent statement Carl E. Dahlin, 24, of Lake Ge- j denounced as "intemperate, mis- neva, Wis. (leading and irresponsible" his Karen Rae Steinhofer, 30,| message to Congo i ea ders Joseph [convinced that the Kremlin has;6 were from Veterans of Foreign j its eye on the Congo as on other "Wars Post No. 2859: 5 were from Bloomington, Wis. The two couples were riding east in the darkness before dawn on Illinois 173 near Channel Lake, JKasavubu and Patrice Lumumba. The Soviet news agency Tass said the Congo chiefs had tokl Khrushchev they would seek Sov- areas of newly-awakening Africa and sees unrest and instability as Business & Professional Women's Club; 4 were walk-ins; and fertile seeds for spreading com- 1 donation credited to the serv munism. i But there is considerable oppo- ; sition to it in the Senate from iboth Republicans and Democrats. | And the House last month reject led a bill similar to Kennedy's. NIIGATA, Japan (AP)-A court j passing on i y a stripped-down ver- 'ice. has ruled that the death of 124 worshippers in the 1956 stampede at lyahiko Shinto shrine was an 'act of God. sion. Suva is the capital of Fiji in 'the South Pacific. just south of the Illinois-Wisconsin i(?t ,- ntervent ion "if the Western border. 1 camp does not desist from aggres-; Suddenly their 1960 car left the ;sjon ,, Be]gium has sen t in troops road on a curve. for the avowe d purpose of protect- j The car skidded about 400 feet: jng j)s dtizpns from mutinous 1 and rolled across the grounds of a CongQ sM ^s. Now the United service station. Nations is dispatching troops The station property is elevated from ()thc , r African countries to and when the car reached the end SUMMER FUN SPECIAL order " them: "Just like the Republicans, they iust whirl round and round without getting anywhere," But it was Stevenson who had the roughest time getting off the ground. Just as he was about to start his speech introducing Kennedy, he looked into the setting sun and there out of the West came a high school band and a score of Indian-costumed young- stars parading with a big American flag. The band came onto the field,' (^ ase said the accident drums going full blast. Stevenson cunv d at 2:50 a.m. CDT. above the ground. The sound of the crash woke Mrs. Paul Chase, wife of the service station operator in their living quarters above the station. She woke Chase. last Monday of lead I reBtore i colonial rule- over the former Bel- ! gian colony, said in his reply to the Congo chiefs: | "If states which are directly j carrying out imperialist aggression against the Congo Republic (AT WEDGE BANK) Chase hurried out. He saw aj nnd tttose who arc pus hing them fire in the motor, got a fire ex-| ontf) it continue their criminal ac- tinguisher and put it out. He related that the victims were | _ pinned in the wreckage. Gasoline Itions, the U. S. S. R. will not Full Size ROD and REEL (Jliuiiru in n**. »v * v-v-.wejv . ^ M ««...... . ^ YV'll that leaked out prevented the use Dr. WlIKUlsOll Will Admitted to Probate of acetylene torches. So a rescue >>quad from channel Lake had to ; pry out the bodies. OR oc- Admitted to probate at Edwards- villr Friday \vas the will of Dr. turned in bewilderment and asked) Hermansen apparently was driv-'George K. Wilkinson of Alton: Gov. Collins what was going on.jj ng wnen me auto left the road, which bequeaths his entire estate! He didn't knosv either. The band! Harold Sehesky, head of the to his widow, according to I. H.j Lake County sheriff's traffic bu-1 Streeper. attorney tor the estate. Floating FISH KNIFE kept comipg. They marched through the infield. Convention officials ran out to stop them. But the band kept rolling way out into the outfield. It took a horde of frenzied officials finally to end the march and keep the eager paraders ,from drumming their way Stevenson's lap. right up into reau, said there have been several serious accidents on the curve, one of them a fatal crash. The curve is about two miles west of Antioch. The bodies were taken to the Strang Funeral Home in Antioch. John Wesley founded What were'they doing there?;Methodist Church in 1739. A man with a Stevenson button, ^'~ thr\ said, had asked them to put . on a Stevenson demonstration. ' The kids were just too late for! the I960 convention and u mite' early for the 1964 convention. : Soviet Woman Claim* ; Glider Speed Ret-ord • MOSCOW (AP)—A Soviet wom-| an glider pilot today claimed a I world record by flying her single I sealer glider 43,49 miles an hour. The Soviet news agency Tass said Anna Samasadova made the flight Friday at Serpukhov, near the Judge Streeper said the will must be admitted to probate before an inventory can been submitted of the property involved, which includes extensive real estate, stocks and bonds. Geez is an ancient language of Ethiopia, still used by scholars. council is scheduled to start Mon- ((X ,, dinM()n by providinfi a iiiMoscow. The agency said she for dis'jussion ol flew 6. 21 miles an hour taster tnan piuhluns by a! 1 , de- the women's tjl'dei speed record head-, as well as the set in 1857 by a Polish pilot. >j| ;!)!•> urging day. Th* summer While House announced Friday Uutt Kiscnhow uv and Herter will mwl in Newport Tuesday for a new review world problem* their since the President arrived 10 ]fjf |p Newport, the Pn«j- (feoff VMstfaM netivWe* - golf Ml fisfeisjg — were interrupted by tfc» sdxnl MfCMtion crisis in Little Hack, Aj*. Eventually h* or- o fl , ( , n , a( . (jvjlieh , ucn afc <ind son . administration. cunUrol. performance iin- grievance procedures efiective u*e of time and the like. Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" Recent volcanic eruptions on New Guinea's Manam Island were highly publicized throughout the world, but the 2,000 natives ol the island worked hap pily in their gardens with no thought of flight, Fort Moresby report k. ALTON WELCOMES 5th Division Legionnaires KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS COUNCIL 460 AITON, Hi. J ALL YOU DO IS: OPEN A PAY 'n SAVE ACCOUNT OR OPEN A SAVINGS ACCOUNT oi $25 (Or More) OR ADD $25 (Or More) to Your Present Savings Account Hurry—Get Yours Now—At— ALTON BANKING & TOST CO. MKMBKR rfCUBRAl' OtfQSJT JNtJUBANC* COBPOBATION

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