Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 25, 1960 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 25, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, July 25, 1960
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

ALTON EVENING TELBGftAPft United Nations Speeding City Gets Troop Flights to Congo Cut Street At Meeting for Sunday School Teachers By RtOHARD KASfSCHKE LEOPOLDVTLLE. the Congo! —'the United Nations airlift! of troops into the Congo speeded up today, and the total of forces deployed over the new African na- Easement New York Delegation Is Ready for Floor Fight SCATTERED THVNDERSHOWERS It trill be warmer In the lower Lakes region tonight while cooler temperatures are forecast for the upper Mississippi valj[ey and the western portion of the upper Lakes. Elsewhere Third of Cuban Sugar Bound to Red Countries temperatures will remain about the same. Scattered showers are expected in widely separated areas. (AP Wire- photo Map) WeatherForecast Alton and vicinity: Consider able cloudiness today, tonight and Tuesday with scattered afternoon or evening thundershowers, little temperature change; high today and Tues- By HAROLD K. MILKS HAVANA (AP)—Fidel Castro has bound a third of the Cuban sugar crop—the cornerstone of the country's shaky economy—to the Communist bloc. For the next five years Cuba has agreed to supply the Soviet Union and Red China 1% million tons of sugar annually out of a harvest that this year is set at 5.700,000 tons. Shipments to other Communist countries will bring the total Cuban sugar going behind the Iron Curtain to nearly two million tons a year. The Soviets also have bought the 700,000 tons of sugar "President Eisenhower cut from ^Cuba's 1960 sales to the United States. The Castro deals with the Communists are largely on a barter basis pegged to world prices. The United States long has been Cuba's best customer at premium prices of 2 to 2V4 cents a pound above the < -Id market price. The Soviet Union pays the world pj and Red China presumably will do likewise. Maj. Ernesto Guevara, the Red- leaning president of the Cuban National Bank, signed a five-year pact with a Peiping trade mission Saturday night to supply Red China a half million tons of sugar a year. The terms were along the toes of the earlier agreement to send the Soviet Union a million tons a year. The Oman-Soviet pact led to the establishment of diplomatic relations between the two countries. The trade agreement with Red China is expected to follow the same course, making Cuba the £rst nation ; the Western Hemisphere to recognize the Peiping regime. Animal Aid Group To Discuss Budget Need for a stepped-up budget program will be discussed Wed- oesday night at 7:30 when Alton .'Area Animal Aid Assn. meets at Hotel Stratford. Following a special board of directors meeting last week, need for more income lor operation Of the AAAAA Animal Shelter was ndted in the budget. With addition of the new dog control officer from the Alton Police Department, the animal population at the East Delmar Shelter House, continues to increase. Expenses of food, maintenance, utilities and additions continue to mount up at the shelter, without any increase in income to the group. Albert Marth, treasurer, has announced the following budget: Salaries, $150; utilities, $50; loan payment, $110; property, $100; food bill, $200; medical, $75; repairs and maintenance, $50. This yields a total monthly operating budget of $735. With the City of Alton's payment of $250 deducted from this total, the monthly deficit remaining to be made up by other means is $485. This must be provided monthly if the AAAAA's are to continue operation, according to Allen Riehl, publicity spokesman. Sources of revenue at present are memberships, donations from those receiving pets, and special fund raising projects. Fund raising cannot be counted on, and U only Ui^J in emergency, ho said, while maintenance eo&tb arc increasing daily at the shelter, with the addition of several new buildings and fencing. 9-Hour Marriage End* in Death iday 85-90; j low 70s. low tonight in the Johnson Says, _ , , _ ^ I Extended Forecast No Politics In Congress JOHNSON CITY, Tex. (AP) — Lyndon B. Johnson, the Senate majority leader and Democratic vice presidential candidate, says he does not believe Congress will be a sounding board for party platforms or a campaign stump to promote candidacies when it reconvenes Aug. 8. He believes Congress will stick to its unfinished business and have a short, but productive session, the Texan told a news conference Sunday at his LBJ Ranch near here. Republicans have been taunting the Democrats to enact laws putting their strong civil rights plank and other proposals adopted by the Democratic National Convention into effect during the upcoming session. "A platform is drawn up for submission to the voters," Johnson said. "If the voters approve of it they will make their decision known in November and it is the duty of the party to carry out the decision in the following confesses. He reaffirmed his support of the Democratic party platform, saying "I intend to run on the platform." Johnson, who returned Saturday night from a vacation in Acapulco, Mexico, talked by phone with the presidential nominee, Sen. John F. Kennedy of Massachusetts. He said he and Kennedy will discuss Congress' work and campaign plans when they confer at j Hyannis Port, Mass., Aug. 1 or 2. I RB47 Pilot's En Route ^ To Temperatures will average near normal. Normal highs 8388 in north, 87-91 to south. Normal lows 60 69 in north, 65-71 Turning cooler in Tuesday and over in south, northwest most of area Wednesday, warming up again by Saturday. Precipitation will average one-hall to one inch and locally more In scattered showers and thundershowers tonight or Tuesday and in south portion Wednesday and possibly Thursday. were hopeful of having more than lOiOOO More than 100 persons from j m ,,itiracial troops in the country ' by the end of the week. With the port of Matadi again functioning, oil for lieopoldville and its big airlift airbase was being pumped through a pipeline and also was arriving by tank cars over the repaired railway line. Maj. Gen. Raymond A. Wheeler, retired U. S. Army engineer who directed the clearing of the Suez Canal in 1956, arrived to help with oil operations at Matadi and for a troubleshooting job on the land transportation system. The U.N. also expected the early arrival of pilots from Sweden. Norway. Brazil. Argentina and Yugoslavia to fly a special U.N. aircraft fleet. The U. S. Air Force handed over the fleet of planes, including helicopters, and small aircraft, but refused to furnish air crews. The |the Alton area attended the first general Sunday school teachers convention of the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod in St. Louis, July 22-24. A total of 2.600 Sunday school teachers from throughout the United States and Canada attended the three days of general sessions, workshop meetings, and group conferences. . The convention opened with .a Friday evening rally In the Kell Opera House at which Dr. Oswald Haffmann, Lutheran Hour speaker and public relations director of the Missouri Synod, spoke on "Relations That Count." Dr. Richard R. Caemmerer, professor of homiletics at Concordia Seminary in St. Louis, spoke on the convention theme "Workers Together with God." Heavy Rain Hits, Mercury Drops Heavy rain shortly after 10 a.m. today whipped into Alton from-the west as the temperature plopped 16 degrees in 10 minutes, from 88 to 72. Clouds moving at speeds estimate?! up to 45 miles per hour swept across the Mississippi, dragging the gray curtain of rain behind. The last previous rain this month here fell on July 13. It was a mere dribble. Today's rain will not be totaled in the gauge at Alton dam until 7 a.m. Tuesday. It appeared to be sufficient to moisten the soil that has shown signs of drying out. j Most important contribution of j the rain appeared to be ,a temporary relief from the humidity and heat that has prevailed dur- iing the last several days. I Maximum temperatures in the I last five days, except Sunday, 'were 90 of 91 at the dam. Sunday's high was 87. The statistics most indicative of the comfort level, however, are the minimum? of the last five days, all of which have been 70 or above. Soviet Union protested a U. S. Army transmission unit flown State GOP Is Backing Dirksen By CHARLES WHALEN CHICAGO (AP) — Illinois Republicans are solidly behind Sen. Everett M. Dirksen, as long as he figures in the vice presidential picture, but are withholding their vote on the presidential nomination in an attempt to make it unanimous for Richard M. Nixon. Dirksen, the 64-year-old Senate minority leader, received unanimous endorsement for the second spot in the Illinois caucus Sunday. Many delegates said privately they expect the Dirksen boom, directed by Gov. Stratton, soon will fizzle. Dirksen himself appeared toj take the endorsement seriously,; telling the delegates he would be | —Sen. John F. Kennedy meets to- jhcre last week to help in U.N. 1 communications. American officials said thjy would return to Germany. The U.N. mission announced it is pushing a crash program to meet the Congo's pressing medical and financial needs. Most of the remaining Belgian doctors in the country said they intend leaving, and World Health Organization officials were trying to get help locally and also to recruit staffs abroad. The treasury and currency situation was reported so precarious that it appeared -many Aug. 1 payrolls could not be met, and the long term outlook for replenishing government revenues was gloomy so long as the economy remained largely paralyed. The Congo's biggest political problem—what to do about the secession of rich Katanga province One of the preliminaries hold- Ing back a start in the Cut street relocation improvement was cleared today when Mayor fi, W. Day ttweived from B. V. Bwijle, general manager of th« OMACr, an easement by the railroad granting the city the right to cross its tracks with a drainage sewer. the drainage line is needed in connection with the new crossing over the OM&O on the Cut street relocation. . Mayor Day recently telephoned Brodle to ask that the easement be granted as part of the city's effort to get the Cut' Broadway-Main intersection improvement under construction this year. "1 greatly appreciate Brodle's cooperation to help us speed up the Cut street project." said Mayor Day. Now I'm hoping the New York Central lines will use equal expedition in providing a like easement we must have from that railroad." For the relocation of Cut street eastward to align with Main street at Broadway, crossings of both the GM&O and the NYC system must be relocated. The Illinois Commerce Commission has approved the crossing changes but formal easements by the railroads also are rajuisite before the improvement will reach contract stage. Mayor Day said he would telephone E. E. Exon, real estate manager of the NYC, at Cincinnati today urging him to expe- Rain Delays City Cleanup Job Briefly A mid-morning rate shower caused brief Interference today ae the city's public works department, with augmented forces, started what is hoped to be a final week's spurt to clear the streets of remaining branches and debris from the June 30 windstorm. City Manager Graham W. Watt said that 13 crews were at work today on the pick-up program. Six city trucks and seven con. tract trucks were engaged on the clearing job. "We hope to complete the job this week," said Watt, "and every effort is being made to expe dlte it. However, the quantity of branches to be removed to the city disposal areas has far exceeded early expectations. Fall- Ing branches, and removal ol hanging branches since the storm has largely built up the quantities of debris to be hauled and the bulkiness of much of the debris has greatly increased thej hauling problem." Missouri Man Drowns in Lake By ROBERT T. GRAY CHICAGO (AP) - New York's big delegation, under the flrtn control of Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller, was ready today to spearhead a convention floor fight for the platform he worked out with Vice President Richard M. Nix- MONDAY, JULf 31, 1WO .......... — • — ——*—* Earl Long Not Dead Politically NEW ORLEANS (AP)-4xwisi- ana's stormy farmer on. Opposition developed in the platform committee to some parts of the Nixon-Rockefeller agreement. While siding with Nixon in the platform fight, Rockefeller still was unwilling to release the New York delegates to endorse'the vice president as the Republican presidential nominee. The governor postponed until a meeting of the delegation Tuesday afternoon any decision on a presidential nominee. The convention will select its nominee Wednesday night. Nixon, the only dertired candidate, is considered assured of the assignment. Rockefeller lias continued to hold himself open to a draft, even while conceding that his chances of getting one are almost nonexistent. His plans to meet today with ind New Earl Kemp Long, tefl't potitJcally dead. Almost counted out after ajos- ing rare tof lieutenant guvsniui last winter, Long, <J4, stormed back into the political arena Sat- urdey by running a dose second in a field of three in his bid to unseat Rep. Harold McSwero in Louisiana's Eighth District. The patriarch of the family that has dominated Louisiana politics for more than three decades says he'll "certainly win" the primary runoff with McSween Aug. 27. Long's first battle cry in the runoff campaign was a statement: "I'm going after Holt." His object Is the 10,378 votes polled by Ben F. Holt, 84, Alex- Almost complete unofficial totals showed McSween had run about .1,700 votes ahead of Long. With 315 of 31(5 precincts counted. McSwew had 29,854 to 26,128 for Long. McSwren, 34, completing his first term in Congress in the seat held by Long's Inte brother, Near Brighton up Illinois, helped keep speculation tr-'j New York governor still has hopes of winning the nomination. A Rockefeller aide said his George S. Ix>ng, was equally con- of winning the runoff. First Phone Message "Mr. Watson, ' come here, I want you" was the first sentence spoken over the telephone. Alexander Graham Bell, having splll- Kennedy, Wagner To Confer By O. MILTON KELLY HYANNIS PORT. Mass. (AP) —ap>arentiy awaited U.N. Secretary - General Dag Hammar- skjold's arrival Thursday for a visit of three or four days. Sought Extra Service From Meter Maids A motorist who relied on more service than the city gives its motoring visitors, declined to the necessary easement. University of Illinois Gets Science Grant WASHINGTON (AP) — The meetings with the other states would Involve only discussions on ed some acid, called to WaUon, the platform. jwho was in the adjoining room. Press secretary Robert McMan-1 -£—^•-- dricers ~ "YcOT^s I us, said the various delegations) now ow , fm . fl ypar |n Wes , _ A fishing ! had mVited R <** e ' ell f r to •J"T I Germany. Monn reports. rt nailing i ^ t |, 0 , (,„ (, a ,| nni cnliaht the Lake in east- «- he had meetings, i The governor said Sunday he; ern Jersey County near Bright on by Dale Dobson Tackett oh uule evidence of any St. Charles, Mo., and Darrel ){or R draft for mm Butts of Hazelwood, Mo., term-! inated in tragedy about 10:05 p. !m. Saturday. The boat in which Three Injured m the two were riding capsized j University of Illinois has been and Tackett was drowned. i Automobile Mishap granted $112,400 by the National] According to Jersey County! Science Foundation for improve-j cor oner, Rodney C. Jacoby of! Tnree Mion residents were m^nt of the school's graduate re search laboratories. Jerseyville, the two men were putting but lines in the lake at The Illinois grant and an award j the time of the drowning. of $60.000 to the University of Chicago were announced Saturday iby the foundation, which awarded ja total of $2,153,710 to 54 colleges and universities. Butts made his way to shore injured Sunday night in an automobile accident near Jersey| viile. i Mrs. Dorothy Williams, 25, of SALE AHEAD nnd spread the alarm. The Alton and Graf ton Emergency Corps came to the scene and Tackett's body was recovered Edwardsville and seven from!Tom the lake about 1:12 a.m. Granite City for induction, and I Sunday. to St. Joseph's Hospital following the accident, dismissed were Treated and Mrs. Esther five from Edwardsville and eight! The body was brought to Ja-j Salone, 25. of 212 W. Eighth Ft., and Miss Betty Morrison, 16, of 204 Madison St. The ex- from Granite City for physical i coby Funeral Home in Jerse y-} determined> avomtmafinn A „*» 91 <?!v iMtittx. villf) flnfl WAR rPITIAVpH Ifltpr Ment of the injuries was un- examination. Aug. 31, six youths'ville and was removed later from Alton for induction and 131 Sunday afternoon to a funeral i morning that an inquest into the grateful to have his name placed in nomination, and adding: "I'll do as I always have done — accept the chores and responsibilities for our party." day with Mayor Robert F. Wagner of New York City to discuss strategy and a bitter row among New lYork Democratic factions. 3rd street, near market, Saturday afternoon. Presenting himself with the arrest ticket at police headquarters he protested he had left coins on the seat of his car to be put in the meter by the meter maids, the police notation states. i In reply, he was informed the i meter maids are not permitted to take such action for motorists. The motorist then tossed the! ticket on the police desk and departed. i A license number on the tick- \ Alto, .na to amination. ex-! home in St. Charles. I Jacoby announced i drowning had Sunday!until Friday. been continued Valiant Ntw accounts jubilee ends July 31 ... Plan new fc step by. Savings accounts insured safe up to $10,000 by FSLIC. Handy front door teller's window . . . Free 'front door parking. Strattpn said a vote on the presidential choice will not be taken; As tlv.party's presidential nom-| e t showed the car was that of a' until candidates are nominated. | i nee, Kennedy has voiced deep j resident of Shipman. But he ^ tlu ' 60 " vote Illinois iconcern lest factional feuds upset! Police said the ticket would ' MOSCOW (AP)-With a prayer and a brief military farewell, the U. S. Embassy today sent home the body of the pilot of- the RB47 reconnaissance plane the Soviet Union shot down July 1. A Soviet medical certificate said the flier, Capt. Willard G. Palm of Oak Ridge, Tenn., drowned and that his body was found floating in the Barents Sea. The U. S. charge d'affaires, Edward L. Freers. refused to make the full report public because of and political implications." "legal delegation will give strong support for Nixon to head the ticket: only question whether a few holdouts, who indicated they lean toward Sen. Barry Goldwater of Arizona for President, would stick by their choice or swing with the other delegates to Nixon. The move to push Dirksen for vice president may be extended, Stratton hinted, when Uie Illinois delegation meets Tuesday with Nixon. On the same day, Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller of New York has jbeen invited to appear before the for New! now ^ e P 1 " 006866 ** Jn tne usual. The body, in its rough wooden |(jtHte group Rockeld i ei . h(4S not coffin, was formally transferred to |saj£j whether he wil , show up American custody at a shabby, back-alley morgue. U. S. representatives did not open the coffin. They were told it also contained Puliu's flying suit, his shoes and socks and his identification disc. The embassy provided a station wagon to take the coffin to the airport, but the Russians said the law required it be carried in a refrigerated truck. Instead it was put on on open, canvas-topped Soviet army truck. Ten Soviet privates rode on the truck, and a cortege of American Embassy cars followed. The soldiers got off en route at a barracks. At the airport eight uniformed officers of the embassy military staff draped an American flag over the coffin and carried it to saw horses set up beside the KLM plane flying it to Amsterdam. At Amsterdam the body will be turned over to the; U. S. Air Force, w^iieh will fly it back to the United States. The Soviet Union is holding the Stratton, who has been leading the drive for Dirksen since the state convention in June, announced that he will place the Illinois senator's name in nomination for the running mate position. Rep. Leslie Aretuis of Melvin will give a seconding speech. applecarts in his bid ™ ....... . „ . . York's 45 electoral college votes, i routine ' The penalty fee, when, ' payment is delayed, increases. Collection when tickets arej nation's biggest block. The conference ranked high in disregarded eventually results which Kennedy seeks to clear decks for the arrival of Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson, the vice presidential nominee. Through press secretary Pierre Salinger, Kennedy announced Sunday that Johnson will fly to Hyannis Port Aug. 1 or 2 to discuss plans for the campaign, and for the Congress session opening Aug. S. The two had been out of touch for several days while Johnson was on vacation in Mexico. Salinger said they talked at length by telephone Sunday and that Johnson "gave his support" to campaign plans Kennedy already DISCOVER HIGHEST DIVIDEND! T\1 MfcHHHV :S£S£ga4&@E*&*» PIUS FREE the motorist with an opportun- „,.*««.-*«. GIFTS FOR SAVING! Seven Area Youths ' Report ior Draft | SAVE $100 OR MORE! RECEIVE EDWARDSVILLE — Seven A1-! ton area youths reported to se-l "TIPSY TIM" SET OF B GLASSES AND STAND lectivc service headquarters tins morning for induction into the armed services. They were: Marvin G. Adler, j Charles A. Wallace, Paul A. ' Schmidt. Armando J. Lara, all from Alton; -Arthur E. Greer, i Cottage Hills; John D. Baus- Stratton steered the Dirksen en-1 •—— dorsement without a ripple ourviving ' for 1rial crewmen «!"«• CULVER CfTV (Api-Tlic mar ol Hoyt and Betty Mul. ju»t nine hour*., Then they!* 1 '"* crevv nwmlierK are MX} the bride wab shot and prt-sumed dehd. dMttb. EUZABKT1IA.N PKSNV HUH, J?, • male nun*, was {VALUED AT W of the comment from the delegates. Praising Dirksen as one of the "ablest and hardest working Republican leaders" in the country, Stratton said Dirksen was well qualified to present national issues. "Anyone who doesn't agree with thai hold up your hands," Stratton said at the caucus. No hands were raised, prompting Stratton to remark to Dirksen: "It's unanimous, Ev. Your're our candidate for vice president." After the caucus the names of Goldwater, Henry Cabot Lodge and Rep. Gerald Ford of Michigan cropped up the most in delegates speculation over possible vice • presidential nominee. They auiwd, however, to stay with 1ms made from his summer home, i well, East Alton, and Bernard Salinger said the week ahead D. Mueller, Godfrey, will be "active—more a work Also reporting this morning i were 16 youths from the Alton ... . , „ 1 area for physical examination, backbone of our party." . ^ ^ v ,, s ^ A If Dirksen gets the vice presl- ^ ^ by ^ se , ectjve ^ Wtfpicion of murder. An Elizabethan threepenny Potto* MM be (old thew his wife > piece, minted in 1561, was found WM holding (tie when it \ recently by 13-year-old Paul Bry- off ty aocttetf as they ai'-junl of Moot-town, Leeds, F.ng- lund The coin, which came to •HO wot* her blue bndar light when the boy pulled up a wfc<*> , iftlit to (M JMT My with three bullet wound*. jw*t in hi* back yard. wiu identified by Up L#ed» City Museum and valued at 70 cents. In 1 has a chance. Th«- caucus guve Stratton the opportunity to emphasize a position he has taken for months, slapping at the "disparaging attempts' of eastern leaders" of the party to jgnore the Midwest in selecting a ticket. One major reason he wants to see Dirksen for the vice presidential spot, said syattoo, is to win for the Midwest "as dential nomination, Stratton said, it would guarantee that "we have a fighting chance" to win the November election. Dirksen rapped Sen. John Kennedy's "new frontier" campaign for President. He asserted that if is ac- every- the Democratic program copied "it would place thing we hold dear in jeopardy." ice as follows: Aug. 22, one from PAY ALL VOUK BILLS IN ONE PLACE BUDGET SERVICE 381 East Broadway HO 0.8118 A famous "Tipsy Tim" set of 6 glasses and copper and brass stand It yours fret when you open a PREPAID SHARE ACCOUNT with $100 or more. Practical and beautiful, "Tipsy Tim" and his six glasses can go from kitchen to patio or anywhfr* you n««d them. You can add to your account at any time in multiples of 50, Funds will tarn a new rate of 5% per annum, first payable June 30, 1960. OR ANCHOR HOOKING FIRE KINO COPPER-TINT OVENWARE A famous 12-piece Anchorglass Ovenwara set is yours free when you open a PREPAID SHARE ACCOUNT with $100 or more. Practical and beautiful, ovenware is guaranteed two years against oven breakage. You can add to your account at any tlm* In multiples of $50. Funds will earn at new rate of 5% per annum, first payablt Junt 30, I960. Sivi $10 tr M«n Rioilvi SWIVEL HEAD UTILITY LANTERN We Will Close Tuesday at 12:00 Noon For Semi-Annual Inventory We Will be Open for Buiinoa. Again j»l, WedBe*day»t0A,M, M Open a new REGULAR MONTHLY INSTALLMENTS SHARK ACCOUNT with $10 or more. Your free gift will be a handy lantern with strong beam and swing-up rtd (lasher, a useful "Safety Companion" for auto or home. Add to savings in multiples of 50c or $1 each. Earn new 5% rate, first payable June 30, 1960. CURRENT YEARLY RATE ON MONTHLY INSTALLMENT! •n* PREPAID SAVINQS CITIZENS SAVINGS LOAN ASSOCIATION AVI. CL4.IM2 BAIT ALTQN UlHJ 7 ».m t

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page