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Appleton Post Crescent Newspaper Archive: January 27, 1959 - Page 1

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Publication: Appleton Post Crescent

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   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - January 27, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOLXLDCNo.73 28 A. B AmJTOHJIgNAII MO4ASHA, WtS., TUESDAY, JANUAKY V, 1939 Price Seven Cents TavarezBaby, Woman Found In Apartment Ailing Infant to Stay In Hospital ForatUattWeek LitUe John Tavarez, victim of New iceoad baby kidnaping within a month, was found early today in the Manhattan basement apartment of a Puerto Rican couple a few blocks from the site of the ab- duction last Thursday. The month-old boy was tak- en to a hospital for an exam- ination and later was report- ed to be afflicted with bron- AT Mrs. Ortiz and Inflammation of the small intestine. He had been suffering from a cold when kidnaped. Police said Mrs, Ascension Ortiz, 25-year-old mother of three children, admitted tak- ing the child because she had miscarriage 10 days ago and didn't want her husband to know it. "It was because I lost my own she tearfully told police. "I had to make it up to my husband." Claims Baby Hers However, Roosevelt a spokesman for hospital said a clinical examination of Mrs. Ortiz disclosed no evidence of a miscarriage, abortion or recent pregnancy. Futrher tests were being made. The hospital, which also ex- amined the Tavarez baby, said the child would have to remain there at least a week. The hospital said it could not state whether the infant's condition had been aggravat- ed since the kidnaping. When police and FBI men Went to the 3-room Ortiz apartment to investigate tips, Mrs. Ortiz hysterically main- tained that the baby was with the aid of po- lice and ambulance attend- ants while her husband was at his job. The husband, Angel, a plas- tic dyer identified by some authorities as the woman's common-law husband of 10 months, said he believed his wife was telling the truth. After Mrs. Tavarez identi- fied the baby as hers amid of Joy. Ortiz cooperated with police in questioning which finally led bis wife to break down and confess that had stolen the baby. Identtflea Abductor With this development Or- tiz, shaking his head sorrow- fully, put his arm around his wife and patted her shoulder. Mrs. Ortit' three children, ranging from 6 to 9, were said by police to have been fa- thered by a previous husband. The 31-year-old Mrs. Tave- rn also identified Mrs. Ortit On "Gladys Garcia" with wham the child bad been left Turn S, Cot House Wrif99 of Meorrt Io be Cffy Today's e 1 m m by Charles Blum, the Crescent's rortng reporter, brings to light tome UM Uttlt Tillage Nichols. FMMtotf HI IffM fcy Quteafb executive, tt not Woman Seeks Election to County Board Mrs. L. Butler, 41 year-old housewife, today be- came an announced candidate for Calumet county board su- pervisor from Appleton's Ninth ward, Second precinct, If elected, she would be Calumet county's first wom- an supervisor. She was the only announc- ed candidate through noon to- day and the deadline for fil ing completed papers for place on the April 7 ballot Is 5 p.m. today. John B. Stein, Jr., 39, 533 E. Coolidge avenue, whose term as Appleton's only rep- resentative on the Calume board is ending, said las week he will not seek reelec tion nor. submit to draft in the form of a write-in vote as he did a year ago1 in special election. Mrs. Butler, mother of a 16- year-old daughter, is chair man of the Citizens Commit tee for Animal Welfare, an organization which has sough to aid the Outagamie County Humane society in upgradin dog care in Appleton. She also is a member o Ladies 337 club, a community service and welfare organ: zation. In the past, she wa an active member of the Co lumbus and Lincoln schoo Parent-Teachers association. Ike Seeks Ban On Rackets Labor-Management Message Goes to Congress Tomorrow Washington President Eisenhower tomorrow will send congress legislative rec- ommendations aimed at wip- ing out corruption and rack- eteering in the labor-manage- ment field. Rep. Charles A. Halleck of Indiana, the house GOP chief, said at the White House today that the legislation is intend' ed to deal with a situation which has created a "stench in the nostrils of everybody in this country." Party leaders from the cap- itol also announced after their regular meeting with Eisen- hower that the present plan is to send the administration's farm program to congress Thursday. Also discussed at today's 21 hour session was a speech by Lyndon Johnson of Texas, the senate Democratic leader, in which Johnson hit out at what he termed threats that Eisen- hower will use Tiis veto power more extensively this year. Asks Million Khrushchev Asserts Russia Starts Missiles Production Enthronement Rites For Archbishop Most Rev. William Cousins Heads See in Milwaukee For Lakes Channel Washington Sen Alexander Wiley (R-Wis) said today he will recommend an appropriation of million to continue work on the Greai Lakes connecting channel in the year starting July 1. President Eisenhower ha budgeted million. Wiley said army engineers told him they could use ef fectively million for the project, estimated to c o s about million, in order to complete it by the scheduled Ar The Most Rev. William E. Cousins blessed the crowd as he made his way into St. John Cathedral in Milwaukee today for his enthronement as eighth Roman Cath- olic archbishop of Milwaukee. He was flanked by two deacons of honor in the procession of some 700 clergy. This picture was taken at 11 o'clock this morning. Milwaukee The Most Rev. William E. Cousins was led to his throne in St. John's Cathedral today, accepted his shepherd's staff and became the eighth Roman Catholic archbishop of Milwaukee. The ceremony was the cli- max of two hours of pagean- try which saw the 56-year-old former bishop of Peoria, 111., enthroned as successor to the Most Rev. Albert G. Meyer, now archbishop of Chicago. in Cathedral Archbishop Meyer him- self officiated at the enthrone- ment and later in the cere- mony conferred the pallium, an award to the new arch- bishop from Pope John. The papal bulls did not arrive in time for the ceremonies, but in their place a decree from the apostolic delegate in Washington was read. The cathedral was filled by some persons, and clus- ters that had started to form outside the doors at 10 a. m numbered hundreds when some 700 The cathedral decorated with clergy in colorful vestments, plus honor guards of the Knights of Columbus and the Knights of St. Gregory entered the church shortly before 11 a. m. walls were white and gold bunting, the papal col- ors, and there was similar decoration in the sanctuary. White and gold flowers adorn- ed the altar. Flag bearers, a cross bearer and acolytes bearing candles led the pro- cession. Archbishop Cousins entered the cathedral last wearing a flowing white robe that reached the ground, and a tall, twin-pointmiter. Msgr. Leo J. Brust, chan cellor of the archdiocese, pre sented the apostolir decree to Archbishop Meyer, then read them to the congregation After ascending the altar for a prayer, the archbishop elect was met by the en throning prelate, who escort ed him to his throne on the left side of the altar. After Turn to Page 14, Col. 1 No Neutrality For Japanese But Premier Renewal of With Red Chinese Sen. Douglas Heads Quiz on Economic Setup Agrees on Budget Ceiling but Not on Ways of Spending Washington A Demo- crat who contends President Eisenhower's budget needs reshaping took command to- day of a searching inquiry in- to administration economic policies. Sen. Paul Douglas a husky, white-haired former marine and former college professor, took over as chair- man of the senate-house eco- nomic committee which be- gins hearings today. Chairman Raymond J. Saul- nier and other members of the president's council of econom- ic advisers were called as the first witnesses in an intensive study of prices, employment, production and purchasing power. At Odds on Spending Unlike some Democrats who have described Eisenhower's budget as inadequate and un- realistic, Douglas said he is willing to go along with the billion spending ceiling Eisen- hower proposed. But he dis- agreed with the budget on where the money should be "The president has made cuts in the wrong Gives No Details On 'Serial' Output Soviet Union has started to duce intercontinental ballistic missiles in series, Nikita Khrushchev declared today. "If the Soviet Union tan launch a rocket hundreds of thousands of kilometers into outer space, it can launch powerful rockets with pinpoint accuracy to any part of the he said. The premier did not elaborate on what he meant by serial production. Opening the 21st con- gress of the Soviet com- munist party in the Krem- lin, the party chieftain and premier said the communist Raps Nasser Attack on Reds Khrushchev Wonts Arabs, Communists To Work Together Moscow Premier countries now "stand at tha head of all progress." In a review of Soviet achievements in science, in- cluding jet aviation and rock- etry, Khrushchev declared: "The Soviet "Union has started the serial production Khrushchev today accused of, intercontinental ballistic Gamal Abdel Nasser's Arab Republic of making spurious attacks on communists. He told the party congress that communists and Arab nationalists should be united in fighting imperialism. "We cannot remain silent in the face of the campaign conducted in some countries against the spurious guise of anti- Khrush c h e v said. of Colonialists Tokyo Prime Minis- ter Nobusuke Kishi today firmly rejected neutrality as a foreign policy for Japan but urged renewed with communist China. In a policy address before .he new session of parliament fie endorsed Japan's close de- fense and diplomatic ties with America. The premier warn ed that neutrality would lead Japan into the communist camp. Foreign Minister Aiichiro Fujiyama in a companion dress backed Japan's 7-year- old security pact with the United States and praised America's agreement to cur- rent talks on its revision. Douglas said, stance, that 'I think, for in- billion dollars 'This indicates an at- titude of the United States to respect Japan as an equal partner to work togeth- er for he declared. Neither Kishi nor Fujiyama foresaw any lessening of com- munist-western tension. They expressed great concern over "the awesome development of weapons of mass destruc- tion threatening man- Hew Ytrti kind with total annihilation.' Dulles Thinks Reds Don'f Want To End Cold War Washington Sec. of State Dulles said today Soviet leaders are trying to delude the world into believing they want to end the cold war while actually seeking advan- tage to win it. Nevertheless, he told a news conference, the United States feels this spring is about the right time for a high level east-west confer- ence on Germany and Eur- opean security since it is sometimes possible to reach! peace-promoting agreements: with the Soviets through tough bargaining. Dulles said United States would be delighted to get an effective reunification of Germany by any means fair to all sides. But he ruled out Russia's proposal for a confederation of West Ger- many and communist East Germany because, he said, that is designed to secure the could be saved out of funds for military supplies and equip- ment. With this money we could maintain the army and marine corps at present strength and add million to missile expenditures." Says Nuclear War Over In Few Days Washington Gen. Cur- tis E. LeMay told congress to- day an all-out nuclear war would last only two or three days and be fought almost en- tirely by men in uniform when it began. Under questioning, neither LeMay, vice chief of staff of the air force, nor other mili- tary chiefs would say flatly they are satisfied with the number of men now in uni- form. Their testimony before the house armed services com- mittee led Rep. F. Edward Hcbert (D-La) to charge gag tactics by the defense depart- ment and President Eisen- hower's administration. The military men wouldn't agree they were gagged. All said, in effect, they had asked for more men. "Since there recently have been statements against the ideas of communism in the United Arab Republic and ac- cusations were leveled at communists I, as a commu- nist, think it is necessary to declare at this congress oj our communist parly that it is wrong to accuse commu- nists of helping to undermine and divide the national effort in the struggle against im perialism. "Quite the contrary. There are no people more resolute and loyal to the struggle against colonialists than the communists. "We do not deny that w and some of the leaders o the United Arab Republt have divergent views in the sphere of ideology. But in questions of fighting imper ialism, of consolidating the jpolitical and economic inde pendencc of the countne Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 missiles." More than delegates 'rom throughout the Soviet Jnion and communist parties n 70 other countries applaud- ed vigorously. (U. S. Defense Sec. McEl- roy said on Jan. 22 that the defense department does not believe that Russia has an "CBM capable of operating against the United States. He also discounted reports that lussia would have 300 of the ntercontinental missiles by 1960. (After McElroy's state- ment, Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Mo) said that the United States had successfully fired ICBMs but was not go- ing into full production of them because the Eisenhower administration would not spend the necessary funds.) On the international front, Khrushchev termed nuclear disarmament the "task of tasks" and said the Soviet Union would continue to work for a summit conference. Calls Threats Futile "It is essential to learn to solve contentious by peaceful problems he said. which cast off the yoke of world war. "It is time to understand that threats are a hopeless busi- ness when they refer to the Soviet Union. He offered no new solution for the Berlin crisis, a major source of east-west friction. He said neither East nor West Germany can be elimin- ated "without touching off a colonialism, in fighting the war danger, our positions co- incide with their positions." 2 Steel Firms. Abandon Merger New York an Bethlehem) Steel Corp. and the Youngs-! Turn to Co1- town Sheet and Tube Co. an-'. nounced today that their plans 'nfercepfor Florida Germany unification can be achieved, he said, only through ttCRotiafions between the two Germans. A peace treaty would "insure West Berlin's conversion into a free he added. The west has rejected the Soviet free city 21. Gilbert A. Dtmsirn, M, 1M1 W. Grant street. 22. James A. Sparks, 19, Grand on. (Story on Page A14.) The government has op-j Cape Canaveral, Fla. Op- posed the proposed merger A blazing Bomarc interceptor since it was first announced missile shot aloft today on the in 1954 and later obtained a start of another simulated sky federal district court injunc-ibattle over the Atlantic. The sleek 47 foot Boeing the com- missile, which the air force appeal claims is the nation's most tion against it. Counsel advise. panics said, that an could not be finally disposed advanced air defense weapon, of before 1960. permanent partition German nation. of the U. S. Plans New Shot At Moon in February Another: hundred miles above the U.S. moonshot try is in works for the latter part February. The National In previous studies with Explorer satellites and Pio- neer space probes, the radi- Aeronautics ation appears to exist in two Dulles expressed concern that Soviet Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mtkoyan may have formed a false imprw- aton on his trip that the not and Space belts around the and the army are reported earth. hopeful of blasting off an Beginning around Feb. 26, army Juno rocket from Cape the moon in its monthly swing {Canaveral. Fla., and send its around the earth will be at pay load past the moon into, its closest point for a period orbit around the sun some of about six days, time during a ft or 7-day pe-i The new army probe will be American really beMnd their canytnt on VJunmavftak avVMtWi peo- riod beginning around Feb. tiny compared with Russia's Final decision will not be highly successful Lunik satel-i wntil about a week lite, but it reportedly will be giant M far MienUfic Neither If ASA the army worth Is concerned. aCffcially cMiflrm plan. at tin the extent and toteraRy ben tf tfMftrwM radt- the! If an well, the 19- pound art wOl Mil the M-RVUT trip flHiTV eni vfvn made a swift climb straight up atop a long tail of orange flame. Want Wecrf her Lock in Clues Closet Wisconsin Considerable cloudiness and warmer to- night and Wednesday. Some snow likely extreme north portion tonight and over most of north portion Wed- nesday. Low temperature tonight will range from S to 10 degrees. Highs Wednes- day will range from the north to the 30s south. Out- look for Thursday: Mostly cloudy with a few snow flur- ries. AppMon Temperatures for the 24-hour period end- ing at 4 o'clock: High 18, low S below zero. Tempera- ture at if o'clock 3 above. Barometer 30 20 inches. South wind at 7 milee per hour. Wtatbti map paae All. MMMT wi 9t at a.m.i at p.m. INEWSPAPERif NEWSPAPER!   

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