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Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - September 16, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin F VOL U No. 70 52 Pages-Sections AH-MEN SEFTftABER rip k. Price Seven Cents frf f 'f- AP Wlrephoto Little 8-Year-OM Steve Wigglnton is embraced by members of his family after he'was found safe when a bomb exploded in Foe Elementary school at Hous- Tuesday. His Mr. and Mrs. D. A and an aunt hug him. x Caused School Disaster Man Set Off Blast Which Killed Hospitalized 18 Houston walks across the street with a bomb and lolls i-' T W. S. Hawes had just identified the body of his'only son. William S. was one of six persons killed when t a man pushed a button and blew up a suitcase of explosives yesterday on the playground at Edgar Allen Poe elementary school. Paul Harold pressed the doorbell type button minutes after enrolling his re'd-hlired Dusty in the school. In addition to young the blast killed Dus- another a teacher and a custodian. 18 Hospitalized The 18 persons hospitalized included the Mrs. R. E. 64. Four children Hector Resigns As CAB Member Washinfton Louis J Hector resigned today as -a member of aeronau- tics board. He told President Eisenhower that civil 'avia- tion is far too important hobbled .by a 'regulatory system whch does not In an exchange of corres- made public by the White Eisenhower ac- cepted the resignation with an expression of regret. He thanked Hector a job well made no com- ment on Hector's remarks about the board's role. two. and a half years on the Hector wrote have come to the belief that an indepen- dent regulatory commission is not competent in these days to regulate a vital national industry n 'the public inter- Hector'said that since he was making-such serious cri- also submit- ting a fuller statement in a memorandum. Fox Cities Turn Attention to New Fashions The cooler temperatures that have arrived in Wis- consin have turned the thoughts of most people to fall and fall fashions. To- day's Post-Crescent is an Indication that Fox Cities merchants are ready to as- sist you in your plans.' You'll find news of the latest faU fashions availa- ble in Neenah Menasba stores for every member of the family. You'll also find more information on the big Fall Fashion revue to be held in downtown Appleton tonight. Get set for fall with the help of the TODAY'S INDEX Cwnics NMOTiab Weather Map Twin Cities Edveattw Series ct cr A9 Bit Bit Dl DS Cl B 1 Bit remain in critical condition. Several are in serious condi- Mrs. Kolter Orgeron tion with leg amputations and internal'injuries. William Hawes and John Cecil died as they ran ahead of the class when they were released for recess. Their playful eager- ness placed them in the un- expected danger zone. Mrs. Jennie 54. a second grade and James 56 Turn to Page Col. 4 De Gaulle Airs Algeria Plan Outlines Program To EndS-Year-Old Revolt in Africa Paris wi President Charles de Gaulle tonight dis- closes his master plan for end- ing the nearly 5-year-old gerian rebellion-France's top problem. De Gaulle prepared his statement behind a cloak .of secrecy at his country estate at Colombey les Deux Eglises. This morning he was to read it tOjbis cabinet and later broad- cast it over and TV. Little officially is known of what De Gaulle will propose for ending the but it has been disclosed he will the principle 6f self- This has been interpreted to mean Algeria's nine million Moslems will be able to vote on how they wish to be gov- erned. Nothing official has been reported as to De Gaulle's timetable for bring- ing this about. To achieve maximum at- the French president has ordered radio and TV channels cleared in France and Algeria to carry his state- ment. The Dem- ocratic National committee today adopted a 1960 conven- tion rule designed to lessen chances of a southern revolt against the convention nomi- nees. the action was taken without debate. The rule is the same one adopted in the 1956 conven- tion. If provides that states in sending delegations to the convention undertake to as- sure that voters of the state will have a chance to ballot or the convention and' that electors will be named who are pledged for- mally or in good conscience o the convention candidates. Democratic Chairman Paul tf. Butler proposed re-adop- tion of the 1956 rule and his plan was presented to the today by George Colorado and seconded by Herman Jessen of Wisconsin. Opposition Butler then for cussion. When no -one rose to speak he put the voice vote and it' a few scattered calls of Missile With Mice Aboard Explodes on Page Cape Canareral A Ju- piter missile carrying 14 preg- nant mice and 2 frogs ex- ploded today 10 seconds after launching. The shot was to have been a test of the effects of space flight on the tiny animals and several other biological sam- ples packed in the nose cone. jon the launchers. It appeared most of the missile pieces landed on the cape rather than the nearby ocean. The department of defense announced several minutes later that the range safety of- ficer deliberately destroyed the big missile when his in- struments detected a malfunc- tion. The safety officer pressed a button that ignited an cx- The would-be space travel- plosive package built Into the crs met a fiery death when the Jupiter blew apart about feet in the air. Pieces of the vehicle fell back on the launching area. No one in area was butt. Off Come Tbe 60-foot rocket rose from its pad at a.m. It veered sharply off course almost im- i As it climbed unsteadily it belched a long tail of fire from its powerul engines. Suddenly it erupted in a huge ball of fire and smoke as it was ripped by tons of missile for that purpose. The Jupiter was to have carried its flying managcrie some 300 miles into space and 1.500 miles down the Atlantic missile range. Ships and planes waited near the West Indies island of Antigua bop- ing to recover the nose cone and its precious cargo. The mice and frogs were packed into the huge cone with one of the strangest groups of living things ever assembled. Also aboard were onions and mustard fruit fly lar- bread human blood fuel. Flaming pieces and algae sea ur- of eggs and radiation emul- broken Jupiter showered down'sion packs. f V f Khrushchev Tours U.S. i Farm Research Center Democrats Adopt 1956 Rule to Seat Party Delegates Decision Aims to Cut Down Possibility of Southern Revolt contributions of nearly 000 toward eliminating its debt. Later the committee was to take up a controversial con- vention delegate apportion- ment plan which Butler re- south and some other states. Approve Delay On China Seat UN Steering Group Brushes Russian Objections Aside United The committee today brushed aside Soviet ob- jections and voted to shelve for another year the question red China in the world.'organJbtation. was pro- posed by the States. erupted violently against But- er several weeks ago when le first suggested the re- adoption of the delegate good aith proposal and it was ex- pected they would fight it to- day with all their strength. They apparently decided that they had little chance of defeating the plan on a roll call so avoided a lengthy debate on it. Butler appeared both sur- prised and pleased when no vocal opposition developed over the committee action which is subject to approval by next year's convention. From Treasurer Matthew the committee heard an urgent plea for campaign funds. He said the party was still about in debt despite pledges and Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 235. Norman Weyavwega. 236. Clyde S. King. on Page vised avoid at the last opposition minute to from the volts 21 nation committee was 12-7 with one It still has to be ratified by the. full 82-nation general as- but approval was sured. Results of Ballot Voting for the U.S. resolu- tion were the United the Philip- Union of South nationalist Bel- gium and Guatemala. The negative votes were cast by the Soviet Ro- Bur- Sweden and Morocco. Austria abstained and the assembly Peruvian Ambassador Victor Andres refrained from vot- ing. v The vote on an identical pro- posal last year was 12-7 with 2 abstentions. U.S. Delegate James J. Wadsworth told the general assembly's 21-nation steering committee that any move to act on the issue now would be ill-timed in view of recent communist actions in Asia. Indian Defense Minister K. Krishna Menon had urged the U.N. to consider the China representation question at the present assembly Press Abroad U.S. Reception Americans Called Chilly But Polite To Khrushchev By the Associated Press Newspapers the world over generally found as much in- terest today in Soviet Pre- mier Nikita S. Khrushchev's cool. but polite Washington reception as in the interna- tional prospects for his mo- mentous trip. The Khrushchev visit won Lop play in major world capi- including where Soviet readers were told of a far warmer recep- tion than described where in the west.. were three words blazoned in the big headlines describing the Washington re- ception for readers in Lon- Cold Reception Japan's Asahi The Americans kept their stubborn silence and would not respond to Premier smiles. The Americans obviously were at a loss how to greet The Khrushchev story was the leading one in both words and pictures in all Japan's big any- a nd papers. Yomiurl called the recep- tion too quiet if not actually cold. A third mass-circulation its read- ers that the smiling Khrush- chev provided a good contrast with President Eisenhower's serious mien. The visit took almost all of top front page headline space in western European news- papers. They were chary of Turn to Page Col. 6 Russian Leader Sees Better World if Nations Raised More Turkeys Md. Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev said today that if the United States and the Soviet Union would concentrate on growing more and turkeys mankind would be better off. we don't give a capitalist turkey and a communist turkey a no one can tell the he said in an exchange with Sec. of Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson during a tour of the huge U. S. agricultural re- search center here. At the time the two were looking over an exhibit of prize white turkeys. In jovial Khrush- chev invited Benson to along your farmers and scien- when the agriculture secretary visits Russia next month. Benson expressed hope that he can talk with Soviet farm- ers on that trip as Khrushchev will be able to do when he vis- ts the Iowa farm area a week from now. Hails U. S. Agriculture Earlier in greeting the Sovi- it visitor here Benson had said capitalism helped Amer- ican farmers develop an ag- riculture any- where in the Benson extolled the capitalist system of voluntary cooperati o n throughout. After a demonstration ol experimental projects Benson took Khrushchev on a tour the research center. 'Speaking inter Khrushchev jibed am twitted Benson as he inspect ed Holstein two differ ent kinds of pigs and some lambs. At one Khrushchev recalled with some pride how Russia has boosted its mill production to the point where he said it is about to overtake the United States. Surpassing the United Turn to Page Col. 3 Highway Budget Over '58 Last Winter's Snow Potent Cause For increase in Tax Levy Request The county board will be asked to appropirate more for highway work in 1960 than this the highway budget prepared for the November Outagamie county budget session shows. Total asked is from the county's property tax compared to sought at this point last year. The budg- et figure changes before the actual budget is voted by the primarily because of aid for town bridges. Last for the highway budget increased by more than as towns asked for aid in bridge building. The county by law pays 50 per cent of some town road bridge cost. Building AtLeasM4Die 15 Injured Many Missing in Italian Tragedy Italy A 5- story apartment building bas- ed on the foundation of what was once a 1-story garage collapsed here killing at least 14 persons. Rescue teams removed 15 injured and dug in the debris for dozens of other residents of the buildng not accounted for. Officials said 106 lived in the building. The upper floors were add- ed about six months ago. Ap-- parently the weight was too much for the foundation. entire building caved in. Barletta is on the Adriatic coast about 30 miles north of Bari. About men joined in digging through the debris. They feared the death toll might be much higher. The building crashed at 7 a.m. with a roar that made many residents in this port city of 50.000 think a tanker lad exploded. Others beleved Barletta had been struck by an earth- quake. Thousands rushed in- o the streets in panic. An infantry battalion and carabinicri po- were rushed to the scene. City firemen and Red Cross workers also were on hand. The building went down in cloud of dust. Mrs. Luisa wife of the building's custo- sounded like a She was one of the irst to be pulled out. Hangs Self After Beating His Wife Milwaukee you -an find hi the Those were the concluding words police of a note written by John Roller. 56. ate just before he beat his wife into uncon- thcn hanged him- So aid for six bridges totaling about has been self. and this total is al- j Keller's hanging front sure to increase. ja was found in the at- Rcmembcr The Snow itic of the family home by his Main cause for the incrcas- -sons. and Joseph. cd budget can be laid to 19. They also found their winter snow storms last Fcb-i mother. Margaret. 49. lying ruary and when the j unconscious in a pool of blood county just as the j in the villages and cities within itsj Mrs. beaten on boundaries found snow re- j head with a was mox-al costing up to eight taken to a hospital where it President Eisenhower and Soviet Premier Khrushchev help flower laden Mrs. Khrushchev from-the-presidenthl- automobile as the three arrived today at Blair where the Russian guests will stay during their Washington visit. was reported that her condi- tion was serious. times what normal winter ex- perience would indicate. The county ended its 1958- 50 winter season in March with an deficit. This was a total expenditure of Of THIS Fair OIKf more than In the 1953 for there Weather in was a balance of some 000 left In the snow removal account. The county usually budgets between and for snow removal. Why The Increase The usual cushion of unex- pended funds from last win- ter's snow budget isn't it's a deficit instead. So. instead of simply adding or to make up the snow removal the county must appro- priate the entire amount. the highway commit- tee apparently a little skit- tish over late winter snow storms has asked for a snow removal fund about more than last year's compared to 000. The total appropriation Turn to Page Col. 1 Wisconsin Continued fair and cool through Thurs- day with scattered frost over most of the state to- night. Temperatures near or below freezing arc ex- pected in the north half of the state. Slightly cloudy near Lake Michigan. Winds will be cast to northeaster- ly from 10 to 18 miles per hour. Appfetan Temperatures for the 24-hour period end- ing at 9 a.m. low 36. Temperature at 10 a.m. today with the discomfort index at Ba- rometer reading 30.22 inch- with wind 13 miles aa hour from the northeast. ......San es Thursday at moon rises at p.m. WSPAPERl WSPAPEEl
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