Portsmouth Times, September 4, 1959

Portsmouth Times

September 04, 1959

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Issue date: Friday, September 4, 1959

Pages available: 52

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Publication name: Portsmouth Times

Location: Portsmouth, Ohio

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Years available: 1858 - 1977

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Portsmouth Times (Newspaper) - September 4, 1959, Portsmouth, Ohio Weather Olio fair and cool to. niKl-.t: low 57-60. Saturday mostly tunny and warmer; hlsli 84-87 OUiclal observer's tompcratur: re- port: Today n a.m. 77, today's minl- JOUrri 58. yesterday's maximum 80. Year ago: Maximum 83, minimum 65. Home Edition Covering Southern OJdo And Northern Kentucky For 107 Years 'A Dependable Portsmouth VOLUME 108, No. J43 PHONE: BL-Qwood PORTSMOUTH; OHIO, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1959 Two scctioni 26 PAGES Section 1 n Slncle 'C cony Weekly by Carrier Laos Asks ILN.AidTo. Repel Reds Britain Takes Stand For Troop Action II' Aggression Proved 'LONDON has ap- pealed to the United Nations to send troops to help repel Com- munist attacks, the Laos Embas- sy said todoy. Britain at once nounccd it favored U.N. action if assrcssion in Laos is proved. In its appeal. Laos accused Communist North Viet Nam of intervening on thc side of the Red rebels of Laos. A British Foreign Ofiicr spokes- man told a ne'.vs conference after the Laotian announcement was issued; "Is aggression is estab- lished. the British government vnukl nbvicusty be in favor of the United Nations taking action' to deal with that a.qgrcssion." The rebels launched an offen- sive Sunday after a bombardment from Runs thc Laotians said were based across thc border in North Agreement With France Reached, Ike Takes Holiday French Plan For Algeria ssue Si-UDY JUVENILE PROBLEM. New York's Mayor Robert Wagner (center) sits at thc table with other city officials during a special meeting held to oulflne a program to combat juvenile violence in Gotham. (UPI Telephoto.) Office .spokesman said thc Laotian appeal was sent- to U.N. Secretary General Dag; Hammarskjold Thursday. The official expectation in Lon- don is that the appcr.l will fir; be considered by the- U.N. Securi- ty Council. If vetoes any proposal for U.N. military inter- vention, the issue then probably will be placid before the General Assembly. i j Qualified informants said dent Eisenhower and Prime Min-j istcr Macmillan discussed the Laotian crisis in their talks last weekend. The possibility of military intervention arose ii course'of that discussion, it was. understood. Sides To Youth Camps Favored Teams Union, Industry To Aid Negotiators Anti-Crime Plans nion NEW YORK Rob- ert F. Wagner and Gov. Nelson stoeliA. Rockefeller meet today to con- a n d thc Steclworkers j sider measures aimed at counter- will enlarge greatly their, ing rising juvenile crime. The public and state and city officials have been thoroughly aroused by the surge in youth vio- Labor Bill Is Passed, Sent To President House Action Caps Biggest Legislative Victory For Ike Presidents Report Accord On Summit Meet And Berlin WASHINGTON (AF) lence which has taken four lives! House today competed congres By EDDY GILMORE TURNEERRY. Scotland (AF) President Eisenhower arrived in Scotland today for a short vaca- tion at a Highlands castle before returning to the. United States from his nine-day diplomatic mis- sion to Western Europe. Eisenhower flew by jet directly from France, where he held two days of talks with President Charles De Gaulle, rounding oui: a that took him to Bonn, Lon- don and Paris. He plans to spend a sporting- resting weekend at Culzean Scvcral finc courscs and hunting areas are near by. Scotland gave him a IB-room] i bargaining teams next week in After separate sessions lerce which has taken our ves cotan gave j causcd action on the laior controls apartment in the castle as a token Thurs- Aug. -3 and caused many. ;P ct for his leadership as day, thgi effort to end the 52-day-old nation 1 wide steel strike. Thc union will bring in about] gram of special youth camps akin men who are its bargaining! to thc Civilian Conservation Corps as the mayor and governor (injuries through stabbmgs. gun- bill and scat it to the mte nous in World War said they favored a pro- play and beatings. (president Eisenhower is expected AUICC c.n.m Within five hours after assert Civilians Armed To laments with individual steel i state The 12 major rteel companies i for The. in irrrv commander today! at. cleans ?nd .sent out an! tional .representatives. of tional representatives. "w armed civilians and .sent out an negotiatc separately on' 18-ycar-old Dominick appeal for reinforcements to stop E ure WM an. Wcdnesday. Held Communists massing _ for an as Joseoh r_ Fi_. charges wcre i3racl s sault on this strategic town. ...-.cdly attacking, a nurse in a sub- depression days. The way train Thursday, now has two work camps! Negro bey was seized and offenders. j milled 1.0 the state training of teen-age Warwick, N. Y. Police s with the arrest of, boy, Grant Young, tried to accused of slabbing! the nurse, Clara Reese, 23, by! Scudiere threatening hc-r with an 3-inch carv-' sign it. the on assault p b Joseph F- Fin. charges wcre I3rac[ Santiago, 18, and Conciliation ____, his brother Ephrian, 16, and Vic- Serv- tor de la Paz, 17. The fourth boy, was held for Children's Court between thc as a juvenile delinquent, ere adjourned! Scudiere and three chums were The measure had passed Senate 05-2 Thursday night. Today's House action dramati- cally capped the President's big- gest legislative victory of the It handed Eisenhower a bill pat- closely after his recom- Overlooks River Clyde His beautiful third-floor apart- ment looks out over the broad sweep of the Firth of Clyde. of 500 Scots President at ing knife. A conductor pulled rrvrrl and a K'jbwav D3- emergency cord and a subway pa trolman captured Grant. Wagner ordered City Budget Director Abraham D. Beame to Director Abraham D. Beame M, ovcr (divert 2% million doLars from, Q( lmionSi is i.otner programs to add po-, substantiai rew V..U ,-----M- SllOSt'iriLiell. I i 'JL un- attacked by about 15 members of linemen to the force and brlnSjnation's iabor ]aws since the 1947 up to its full quota of Tat.HarUcy Act. his men. It was hoped that the addi- Performance Nears Brig. Gen. Amkha whose command post for Laos is in Sam Neua. predicted--, the assault would come with-l n In Parade Of Boats lumism and gangsterism labor movement." in the across damp tarmac to his plane. At Le Bourget Airport to see Eisenhower off were all top mem- bers if the French Cabinet; U. S. Gen Lauris Norstad, supreme CHICAGO (AP) Union granting wage Allied commander; French Pre-jpackinghouse workers struck Jwift some of the oilier union requests, micr Michel Debre; and Foreign'" Minister Maurice Couve de ,Mur Premier Debre, in replying to Eisenhower's farewell i speech, Co. and Wilson Co., two giants of the meat industry, ctrly today. Then the unions quietly called off' the Wilson strike with a joint (Turn to Page 14, Column 1) Ike's 'Mission Accomplished' Tag Merited By MARVIN ARROWSMITH PARIS President Eisen- hower appears1 well entitled to ission accomplished" tag agreement to continue talks for 24 hours. The United Packinghouse Work- ers of America and the Amalga- mated Meat Cutters and Butcher Workmen called the strikes at Swift's plants in 34 cities and at Wilson's plants in seven cities to enforce demands rebuffed by both higher wages and other benefits in a nev.r con- tract replacing one which ex- pired Aug. 31. Armour Signs The other industry leaders were expected to follow. But Swift and Wilson stood firm, despite the intervention of federal The contract talks have, been under way since early July. Two T aesoiie rage-hour mediators who have held virtual- continuous sessions with both sides or-the last 48 hours. The unions announced their strike calls in two joint scathing indictments of the latest Wilson and Swift offers. Thc Swift demands, they charged, were "arrogant and ad- amant." Swift Claims Violation In answer, Swift said the "ac- jtion of union leaders in ordering employes to leave their job vio- put a "mission accomplnsried way since early July. on his tour through Western Eu-1 days ag0i Co j rope to shore u'p a 'vital alliance other tte j-our Of itoe lates a clear understanding reached before the U.S. concilia- Portsmouth area boating fans Scout building, will kick off the Labor Day regatta two runners-up Saturday with a downtown winner will receive parade to select a queen. j The Civic Forum, sponsor of the event, is counting on at least 75 j being entered. AM on dllUUId "MISS X" WILL HAVE the pnvi-.j priati0ns proved a Action Dares Second Veto Bill Approved With 67 Disputed Items WASHINGTON CAP) Daring OKJJ1J1 another-veto, the House Appro- summit conference of Western Committee today ap-ileadcrs Soviet Premier Niki- and tro- against communism. The climax and end of che mis- sion came Thursday night with a joint statement by Eisenhower and French President Charles de Gaulle-, dealing in general terms with their two days of talks. They reported complete agree- msnt on the handling of the West Berlin problem and said that a packing !ege Monday trt> tr entered. Anj on uaui Forum desires a pretty pines to winners of racing and wa- (Turn to PLEAS, Page 4) Inside The Times Comics Death Notices Editorial Page Markets Round About Portsmouth Social News Sports Television and Radio Theaters Page 25 17 8 17 6 16 18-19 10 12 (Turn to POLIO, Page 14) competition want to enter thej may obtain applica-, terskiing contests. today shaved down public.' oviet Premier Niki- "should take place p works appropriation bill including onjy wnen there js some possibil 57 projects objected to by Presi- Oj definite accomplishment." The boat parade is scheduled to petition may obtain begin at 1 p.m.- Saturday. Boat blanks at any sPortinfi owners have been asked.to.assem-land dent Eisenhower, it 'sent to- ins House floor a i bill financing river harbor, flood control and at-least 16. GILBERT (MOON) EDWARDS chairman of the festivities like for the queen contestants to wear high heels and. swim suite. "We figure they will be more attractive that herald The include Mayor Paul E Attorneys Sam, Frowme and Ham Howland. j Watching the motorized parade.] the judges will select five final- ists, who will 'be interviewed at the City Youth Center >i the.Boy earner side of Gay St. Girls may report either to a boat they have agreed with the owner to ride or mads be assigned to a boat by Forum members. "Girls may use the Youth Cen- ter to change into bathing suits if they Mr. Edwards said. "Marjorie Milward vrill be there to keep'the place open. We'd like contestants to be seated 'BOAT OWNERS themselves don't need to -fill out applications to get (Turn to. REGATTA, Page 14) lete the 67 projects which drew a veto last week. The House fell one vote short of evading the veto earlier this week. To keep the new measure in line financially with the .Presi- dent's buclvet, the committee' cut every project in it by 2Vi per cent. It did this by vote of 19-17. Algeria Statement Due Perhaps the most significant development was meat that De Gaulle plans to make a public statement soon on fine thorny Algerian problem, Big industry, signed a con-! bargaining on a new con- (Turn to STRIKE. Page 14) Too Feeble To Reply Texan's Status As Last Johnny Reb Questioned HOUSTON. Tex. Williams is too old and feeble to comment on a report questioning his status as the only surviving veteran of the Civil War armies, the announce- his daughter -says. which cussed the at two presidents length. Solving 19-17 The initial cost of the 67 proj- ects objected to by the President was The committee cut this amount to about 000. problem of the nearly five-year- old rebellion in North Africa would improve France's relations with her allies. !j The implication of Thursday t's' announcement was that __Gaulle and Eisenhower may have neared a meeting of minds any United States role in the Algerian situation. Just before he left Washington Aug.. 26, Eisenhower set forth as Willie Mae Bowles, wiih_whom has made his home for fore the date Williams he en- listed. Bridwell said census records and a check of the National Ar- chives showed Williams to be 103 Williams said this claimed. The newsman arm ms name 1011 would have made Williams 8 years 'sld "he during the latter days of the several years, understand anything these days. Williams has been virtually blind and deaf for several years. He was critically ill most of last month from the after-effects of a bout with pneumonia' earlier tins year Civil War. Williams, in an affidavit filed when fas applied for a Confeder- ate pension in 1932, said he was a forage master with Hood's Texas Brigade for 11 months near the end of the war. Bridwell said Hood's Brigade was disbanded (Turn to Page 4, Column 1) K. at T Hoos rgae was sane Scripps-Howard writer Lowell' wmiams beiieves ne Bridwell that