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Appleton Post Crescent: Tuesday, March 17, 1959 - Page 1

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   Post Crescent, The (Newspaper) - March 17, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                             APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOL L No. 15 32 A, B APPLETON-NEENAH-MENASHA, WIS., TUESDAY, MARCH 17, 1959 Threatens to Give Breakdown on U. S. Foreign Aid Funds Ohio Congressman Says He Proposes to Detail Exact Figures for Each Country Washing ton Rep. Wayne L. Hays (D-Ohio) threatened today to tell the world just how much foreign aid the United States ing each country. is giv- Hays said he would reveal special foreign aid advisers ASSOCIATED PJRJESg SERVICE Price Seven Cents Nasser and Khrushchev in Verbal Dispute Each Accuses Other Of Fomenting Strife In Middle East BY JOSEPH E. DYNAN Cairo The fight be- tween Gamal Abdel Nasser Nikita Khrushchev was military aid primarily to armlout in the loday after a r Congress Backs Ike in Firm Stand on Berlin NATO allies with missiles and jet aircraft. The money would be for the pipeline, for actual outlay in country by country what thejfuture years as goods are pro- bitter exchange of words in the struggle for control of Iraq. The Soviet premier and the president of the United Arab United States "is proposing tolduced, and the White House) Republic each for the first give to these dictators and'said it would not affect the1 time pulled off the wraps and others." fiscal 1960 budget. accused the other of foment- The 10-man bipartisan com- ing trouble in the Middle! Hays first threatened to ex- pose the amounts during a mittee headed by William H. East. row with Chairman Thomas Draper, Jr., also urged that Khrushchev accused Nasser E. Morgan (D-Pa) of theiloans for economic develop-'Of stirring up trouble in Iraq house foreign affairs commit- ment of the less developed na- jn an attempt to overthrow tee over closing the be stepped up to at least the communist-influenced re- committee questioning of billion a year by July, 1960. gime of Premier Abdel Karim der Sec. of State C. Douglas The committee in a prelim- Dillon, inary report to the president More Money Sought said it had reached the unani- The breakdown by conclusion that the for- especially in military aid, has eign aid program should be always been a closely guard- put on a long-range continu- ed secret. !ing basis. Dillon appeared before the! "We believe the program committee to testify in sup-'essential to our own.security Warns Nasser He proclaimed Russia on! i the side of Kassem and warn-' ed Nasser that his new policy J of attacking communism wasi "doomed to failure." i Granting a 550-million-rub- 1 le loan to Iraq in Moscow, Khrushchev told! port of the administration's and that of the world foreign aid pro- and are convinced that we gram for the year beginning can afford what is representatives of the Kas- Jjly 1. That program includes'th e committee declared., sem regime: for arms. we cannot afford are; "You have selfless and re- The outbreak in the com-1 the costs and risks involved in liable friends who are ready mittee session came on the i abandoning or emasculating to come to your aid _any time heels of a recommendation [the mutual security pro-'you are in trouble." Ready for Summit Talks If Foreign Ministers Can Lay Groundwork of both parties today ported President Eisenhower's renewed vow that "we will not retreat one inch from our duty" in Berlin. Some Democrats questioned his assertion that the United States now has an adequate and effective military establish- jment able to deter aggression. In his radio-television broadcast last night, the president also cautiously opened the door to a summertime summit meeting with Russia's Premier for- eign ministers somehow lay the advance groundwork. Immediate congressional reaction, however, centered on his pledge that the United States would fight rather than yield to Russia's demand allied troops leave West Ber- by President Eisenhower's I gram." Wainer, Prohibition Era Bootlegger, Dies Former New London Man Slain Jn Gangland Fashion in Chicago Hyman (Heinie) Wainer, formerly of New London, a prohi bition era bootlegger who survived gangland shootings and is a challenge who also escaped death in a bomb blast a year ago, will." in Chicago last night in a gangland style shooting. Within a few hours a bitter retort came from Nasser, who until then had confined his at- tacks on communists to Arab reds and had carefully re- frained from mentioning Mos- cow. Challenge to Arabs do not interfere in the international affairs of the So- viet Union or support a fac- tion of it against another fac- replied Nasser in a statement distributed by hisj semi-official Middle East' News agency. AP Wlrephoto President Eisenhower Poses with his hand at Berlin on a map he used later in his television and radio address Monday night. He discussed the Berlin crisis. Strauss Opens Greqt lrish Fight for Job Faces Opposition In Senate for Commerce Post Washington Lewis L. Take Part in St. Patrick's Parade BY IRISH DONNELLY New York Free and lin so it can become a ''free city." House Speaker Sam Ray- burn (D-Texas) said, "I listen- Jed intently to the president's speech. I trust that his judg- ment of the situation is cor- ,rect." The reaction of House Re- publican Leader Charles Hal- leek of Indiana was typical of Republicans. "The president's speech demonstrates his full neutral diplomats in Moscow realization of the situation1 and j today said they believe tha the kind of leadership we world is closer to a summit need." conference than at any time Rep. A. S. J. Carnahan of i since efforts last summer to Missouri, a Democratic critic Soviet Premier Khrush- of the president's statements chev and western leaders to- on United States defense, gether at the United Nations.- "to hear the president say we In the first wave of reac- are in pretty good shape mill- tion to President Eisenhow- Diplomats See Summit Parley Doubt Session to Bring Solution On Berlin Question Moscow Western and Strauss starts today his bat-ifrisky Irishmen gathered to-1 erecting barriers to is, of course, speech, there was no in- an estimated million specta- but I have some doubt as to dication that anyone thought "Mr. Khrushchev's support'tle confirmation as secre-'day for the St. Patrick's to tors. The parade was expect- of communism in our country tary of commerce. to the Arabj He faced determined oppo- parade. some five hours. An estimated sons The weather forecast for position as we should be." Can't Buy Peace Warner a 54-year-old ex-convict and liquor store operator. hchev an, 1 Nasser had P sition as he was called to tes- and daughters of Erin meeting would solve the West Berlin issue. "Perhaps direct negotia- ing. Sentenced in 1935 The president told the na- the parade hours was tern-'tion, "We can not try to pur- tions canYind to'aTet- or peratures in the 40s, alternat-, chase peace by forsaking said one European sun and cloudiness> people of "but as the Iraq There assembledjn 62 winds from 1Q to war Problem looks now somebody Berlin de-irf c o m p r o mi n g.'ani com-'reasonable facsimiles was shot four times as he alighted from his auto in a parking 'brought Kassem to power with indications his opponents will1 ions for the Fifth avenue'miies and hour lot at the rear of a plush north side Chicago apartment build- the assassination of King be heard until after the march in honor of Ireland's] 'New Producer sal and his pro-western pre- Easter recess starting March patron saint. i Harry M. Hyncs, a portly, mcnt" wouid The old avenue, more useless. in high silk hat and tailcoat, mier. Nuri said. They joined 26. in proclaiming the revolution' Sen. b Wainer and his brother, Louis, also of New London, were'a blow at the west Estes Kefauver (D- to six yea-rs in prison in 1935 after being tried as leaders of a bootleg gang charged with distilling liquor in the Fox River valley. Louis died at his New London farm years ago. Police said an unidentified New Cancer Weapon Ready "War would if we gave has yet 10 wuise UJdn indications in that direction." Predicts Acceptance The Kremlin has been neighbor reported a man 33 years old ran from gon on the way to a hospital. Miss Goodman said Wainer, before he died, did not tell her! Washington A power- fought bitterly. any details of the shooting.1 new atomic weapon for re- Committee Chairman War- Strauss' most to fashion than was making his debut as ken foe, calls Strauss the Irish jigs, took it in stride, 'ducer of one of the old'est, i rule" of "terrorism iPusninK hard for a "chief promoter, defender, even sporting a green traffic biggest and most splendid an- rather than a rule of law andlmeeting for many istripe nual Parades in the he said. "Indeed one neutral diplomat. "It Pohc-p workPd all 'is the peace policy which we appears from Eisenhower's Police worked all meht rjrst time in are strivjng to carry out speech that the new western and advocate" of the contro- versial Dixon Yates power, contract which Kefauver' Police said she could not give any motive for his slaying. search in cancer capable of directing 10 billion nuclear rays a second to a Wainer escaped a death plot half-inch square area of tis- on March 15, 1958, when a, sue has gone into opera- black-powder bomb in a cof- tion. _the Atomic Energy ren G. Magnuson (D-Wash) StflKG said that any fireworks over that issue will be put off un- til the committee has ques- nual parades iStates. This was the 124 years that the event was throughout the world." ,notes now on their way to not under the guidance of On the other hand, he said, Khrushchev will make that John J. Sheahan, sidelined by "the risk of war is minimized'offer and I believe Khrush- tioned Strauss about commerce thoroughly department I fee tin exploded under the j hood of the car he was driv- ing. He suffered only burns. mission announced today. l Kefauver said he is willing Against Turnpike In New Jersey illness. ;jf we stand firm." The music of the day from Supported on Berlin 'hundreds of bands given Whatever comes, he said, chcv will accept." Observers here expect the western replies to the Soviet i places in the parade included'the American people "now notes of March 2 on Berlin (Such Irish favorites as "Gar-jhave and will continue to have1 will offer a summit meeting New Brunswick, .'.'The modern, effective and but with provision that a the The device, the first nucle- to wait, commenting that "as To11 collectors and "The Green" and "O'Donnell quate_m il i t a r y establish-jprior conference of the for- ment. AF Wlrepholo >consin's biggest bootlegging 'ring. He lived in New London, but later moved to Chicago. Widespread Operations Authorities said the Wainers (started bootleg operation op- jerations in Xew London in They used a false bottom S'cattle truck lo carry alcohol 'in one-gallon tins. The lone 'cow they carried on the truck ibecame known as the state's most traveled bovine. By 1925. the Warners op- erated scores of trucks and huge stills and had customers ed by the slayer's blasts. Two in Wisconsin, Illinois, Iowa, bullets penetrated Warner's Nebraska and the Dakotas. A chest from the back. He also stl11 near Appleton used 275.- 000 pounds of sugar in one was shot in the right arm and right shoulder. Wainer and other members Wainer staggered into the-of the ring were arrested aft- apartment building and was er a federal ra.d on his New taken to the 10th floor apart ar reactor designed exclu- ]ong as the committee inves- nance men struck against the, Among the musicians minor for medical use. is lo- tigates before it acts, I'll be New Jersey turnpike cated in the medical research satisfied." but traffic flowed smoothly'band of Dublin, a sight to amer was head of what po- center at AhC s Brooknaven Strauss is now serving as ,VKtom nt in their green kilts with firmness in the Upton, secretary under a recess ap- unaer a system or reduced eary-to-pay tolls. __j At a union meeting, lay down a top level lice once described as Wis- National laboratory, N.Y, ipomtment. Hyman Wainer the lot after Wainer was fell- the strikers threatened to picket the 118-mile superhighway un- eign ministers was In general, congress mem- ground rules for today'the St. Laurence O'Toole Pipe hers of both parties backed COnfab declaration of Berlin situa- navy blue jackets trimmed in tion. Republicans welcomed, green and white. and some Democrats chal- Patrick Brady, secretary of- _ the pipers, considered the1 I urn to Page 5, Col. New Haven, Conn. vn The lid was on today at Yale. and a great achievement fft If C The univprsity's un- with The "Fighting offi- J' job tne 165'h Infantry regi- On Appropriate Doy I i tin. n TIT XT less the turnpike authority an- chance to play in the venera- swers their demands by mid- ble "a great honor lnsn TCSloem i night. i The demands deal j grievance machinery, j classifications and the suspen-'menl of the New York nation- sion of two maintenance men. al guard, had the honor of One issue which led to the showing the way along Fifth j7 a.m. walkout was the right avenue for the 108th consecu- iof turnpike employes to wear live year, with its 38-piece union buttons on their uni- band. forms. Ahead of this in the order Morning rush hour traffic of march was the color guard backed up at exits and on- flanked by two big Irish wolf- Yale Students Put on Probation dergraduates were under warning from their three deans that any public misbe- of Ireland J, aent r ihcnnow Both pronounced U a hap- st PaU-ick's dav T'h whitp nTll President 'lav'or would mean expulsion. trances as supervisory and hounds and accompanied by office help tried to cope with pretty little Janet Stray, 5. for this first 'visit ever by a the toll-collecting ta.sk. The Grand Marshal William J. president of Ireland jams eased off later. O'Brien, resplendent in c-uta- An honor guard of'renre.sen- thc undergraduates were on probation for an indef- period. This apparently have little effect on or their social lives, if behave themselves. The .snow is molting." said Yale Daily News today, "but the scars remain." In an editorial, the stu- dpnt newspaper criticized both students and police and added: ment of Miss Evelyn Good- man, a secretary in his li- quor store. Miss Goodman, who called police, said Wai- London farm April 4, 1934. At the time he sen- backdrop. tenced in U S. District Court in Milwaukee. Wainer also was fined. But the fine was forgotten until 1951 he ner had been living in her complained to polu-e apartment for thrre years. (ha( a haR (.ontaimng Wampr died in patrol wa- had bcen from (ho compartment of his car. Discoverer I No Longer Orbitting Washington The dp- fense department announced today that Discoverer I, the first satellite to achieve a cir- poles, John Flesher. superintend-way and topper and a bright tatives of ail the U S ent of tolls, said some of the green, white and oranpp sash, ices ringed by men in the ar-1 "Meanwhile, signed eye regular collectors stayed on vvas given the No. 1 spot in my's now green uniform witness reports and evidence the lne parade. .nrnvidprf a of violent, and unprovoked, The road employs 300 col- .............______ lectors and 160 maintenance men. They are represented by Local 1511 of the State. Coun- ty and Municipal Employes union. assaults by individual polirp- men are piling up at the campus polirp office, at the deans' offices, and at this newspaper." 1958 People's Forum Awards Dinner March 37 On March 31, writers of the ten best letters to the icle around" the earth's editor during 1958 will be js no longpr in orbit, honored at a dinner. at a dinner. All ten letter writers will be made honorary associate editors and the best letter writer selected by the judges will be madp hon- orary editor for the ypar. Thp awards dinner is one way thp Post-CrPsopnt says "Thank you" to its for their interest and utttntioA. Roy W. Johnson, director of thp advanced research proj- ects agency, said it "must be assumed" that thp satellite launched from thp Pacific missile rangp in California is no longpr swinging around the earth. Johnson haspd this assump- tion on 1h? failure of tracking station', (o pick up radio sig- nals from Discoverer, Burned Taking Family From Blazing Home Finds Bodies of Her Son, Friend in Drift-Held I Have a Scoop on if? Mrs. Virginia Smith, 38, Long Beach, Calif., holds Daniel David, the son she delivered by her- srlf while watching an old movie on television. "It was a good movie and I didn't want to turn it Mrs. vSmifh said. She awoke her husband after the baby was born. Both the mother and fifth doing Sturgeon Bay A ship- Randolph, Wis. A dis- dead and the fuel tank emp- binlding firm executive was'traught mother found the ty. Schultz said thp youthsi burned today while shepherd- body of her son and his com- apparently decided to spend ing his family, including five panion in a snowbound auto- thp night in the car with the small children, to safety un- mobile Monday. motor running rather than harmed when their re- Mike Plovey and to a nearby farmhouse 'modeled farmhouse burned to Boomsma, both 20 years shelter, the ground. of rural Randolph, died Anthony Sadowski said the Roland C. Christianson suf- carbon monoxide poison- youths came to his farm fpred third dogrep burns to 1'30 a.m. Sunday and borrow-, his hands, and burns to his Mrs. Frank Plovey battled Pd a shovel whpn their oar chest, fret, face and head huge snowdrifts in search of became stuck. He said thpy1 when he went back into the her son after ho did not re- turned down his suggestion to' 2 story building to homp at thp height of .sr.ond thp night at his home make surp none of thp chil- the wpokend storm. Shp found and triod to frop the car. i drpn was loft inside. thp automobile, buried by a Randolph, about SO miles I His wife was hospitalized huge drift, about six miles wpst of Milwaukee. was 'with hi.m, for treatment of southpast of Randolph and a whPi-p onp of fivp Chicago and 'shook. Thf> youngsters. Cher- half from their home. Wpstprn Railway pas- yl. B; MagRit. fi; Kpndall. 5, Sheriff Robert Srhulti! of senjjrr Muck by jCsrl 2, were County said auto's 12-foot hiRh snowdrifts on iunhurt. ,ignition was an, tht Sunday. NEWSPAPER! cloudy and not quite so cold to- night. Wednesday mostly cloudy and somewhat warmer with snow likely especially west portion. Low tonight 12 to 22. High Wed- nesday in the 30s. Souther- ly winds Wednesday. Appleton for the 24-hour period end- ing at 9 o'clock: High 2fi, low 10. Temperature at U o'clock this morning 22. Northwest wind at 9 miles per hour. Barometer 30.21 inches. Weather map on pace A-12. Sun spts at 6.02 p nv, ns- Wpdnrsday at a.m.; moon spts Wednesday at a.m. NEWSPAPER! j, MUV A uuu ui, ao VA-H-.O.HVII LI let L any LHUUgllt whether we are in as strong a even a heads-of-government I   

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