Appleton Post Crescent, March 3, 1959

Appleton Post Crescent

March 03, 1959

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Issue date: Tuesday, March 3, 1959

Pages available: 28

Previous edition: Monday, March 2, 1959

Next edition: Wednesday, March 4, 1959

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Publication name: Appleton Post Crescent

Location: Appleton, Wisconsin

Pages available: 327,161

Years available: 1853 - 1976

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All text in the Appleton Post Crescent March 3, 1959, Page 1.

Post Crescent, The (Newspaper) - March 3, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin APPLETON POST-CRESCENT VOL L No. 3 28 A, B MCNASHA, WIS., TUESDAY, MAtCH AMOCXATCD PMBM WOUt SKBV1OC Price Seven Cents West Europe Happy Over Russian Note Press Says Cold War Not Over but Talks Bring Hope London The new So- viet note on the crucial .Ger- man question was greeted by a collective sign of relief in western Europe today. Britain's press today hailed Prime Minister Macmillan's mission to Moscow as a lim- ited triumph gained by firm ness in the face of Soviet pressure. Editorial writers warned that the cold war was far from over, but they said So- viet willingness to go to a for- eign ministers conference a least keeps open the door of east-west negotiations over Germany and Berlin. Macmillan is expected to make a statement in the house of commons tomorrow or Thursday. Will See Allies The prime minister will go to Paris and Bonn next week to talk with President Char les de Gaulle and West Ger man Chancellor Konrad Ade nauer. It is expected he then Experts Expect Pioneer IV Will Pass Moon, Orbit Around Sun Macmillan Warns Against Force in Crisis Over Berlin Khrushchev Asks Peaceful Negotiations in All Disputes Moscow Prime Minister Macmillan warned the Bus- sians in farewell today against a resort to force in the Berlin crisis. Premier Khruschev, wishing him bon voyage, said we are in favor of solving all disputed issues only by peace- ful negotiations." A joint communique, a Macmillan news conference and parting exchanges at Moscow's airport summed up the posi- tions of Britain and the Soviet Union on world issues as deter- mined in talks over the past 10 days. Macmillan, who started his reconnaissance mission to JMos- will go to Washington to see cow Feb. 21, took off for home at p. m. a. m. CST) President Eisenhower. The Daily Express thought Macmillan "had brought off a 100-1 chance "in persuading the Russians to accept a for- eign ministers meeting de- scribed by Soviet Premier Khrushchev only last week as a waste of time. Fiscal Policies Of State Opposed County Board Association Official Accused of Telling 'Half Truths' BY JOHN WYNGAARD roM-Creseent Staff WriUr Madison The fiscal inno- vations of the state adminis- tration Monday ran into the opposition of the Wisconsin County Boards association. The story was told in a session of the legislative fin- ance commit- tee. Turning up as a wit- ness, the as- aboard a British Comet IV jet airliner. The crowd at the airport waved and cheered. The British and Soviet government chiefs admitted hi their communique, signed at the Kremlin, that they had been un- able to agree on political and legal aspects of a World war II peace treaty with Germany. But they held the talks were useful and agreed: Early negotiations must be started to settle the problems of Germany, which "could lay the foundations for a stable system of European secur ity." They have a common ob- jective of ultimate prohibition of nuclear weapons under an international system of in spection and control. Meets Newsmen Soviet-British cultural rela tions will be expanded an t j A 11 u i

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