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Appleton Post Crescent: Thursday, September 24, 1959 - Page 1

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   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - September 24, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               I APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOL LI No. 77 52 Pages-Sections D SEPTEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS WHUC SERVKB Price Seven Cents H off a Denies Some Locals May Secede Urges Repeal of Landrum-Griffin Labor Controls Atlanta James R. president of the team- sters said today it is ridiculous for anyone to sug- gest some locals may secede from the union in a move to thwart a cleanup drive direct- ed by court appointed moni- tors. Hoffa denied that he had discussed such a move with other teamster officials. 8 Indicted In Blasts at Negro Home Del. A special grand jury has indict ed seven men and the wife o one of them in connection with two explosions at the home the only Negro family in Sub- urban Collins Park. The indictments were re turned last night after a investigation in which some 40 witnesses were heard. Those indicted were Gilbert and his Mil Raymond 28 Francis L. Wil liam P. Ronald H. and Albert L. all of Collin and Melvin Downing of Riverview Gardens. Arrested Earlier All except Minnick's wifi previously had been arrestec The Nashville connection with the blasts In a news story from its on April 7 and Aug. 2 which Washington said Hof- fa reportedly was advised by his attorneys that the secess- ion plan would remove vari- ous local unions from scruti- ny of the monitors. The pa- per quoted an unnamed spokesman for Hoffa. Assails New Law Hoffa is in Atlanta for con- ferences with trustees of the union's pension fund. At a news conference yes- terday he termed the new Landrum-Griffin labor control law a disgrace to congress and called for its repeal on the ground it would penalize both union and non-union workers. he the law will change the structure of the American labor move- ment. ripped through the home o Mr. and Mrs. George Ray field. The second explosion ruined the house. The Ray fields since have moved away After their arrests las month the men were given hearings and released on bond for the grand jury action. Mrs. Minnick's indictmen came as a She charged with.aiding and abet ting her husband. Asked about the indict Mrs. Minnick saic very tired and shock The indictments cover 29 counts of mali cious burglary and various other offenses. All o those accused are scheduler for arraignment Oct. 2 in su perior court. Gunfire In Argentine Strike Reds and Peron Agitators Blamed for Terrorism Wave Buenos Aires Bomb- ings and gunfire marked this day of a faltering 48- hour general strike against belt-tightening economic poli- cies of Argentina's govern- ment. Except in the strike looked like a flop. enraged communists and Peronist la- bor agitators sparked a wave of terrorist maneuvers in a desperate'effort to keep the strike alive. Union strongarm squads roved various industrial sec- tors in an attempt to repress a growing back-to-work move- ment. Police arrested some including one they identified as a leader of the Argentine communist par- ty. Terrorist Attacks Leaders of about 100 unions which called the mass walkout were frustrated in their at- tempt to tie up the nation. The trend back to work continued in Buenos Aires and key in- terior cities. A check disclosed at least a dozen terrorist attacks in the night. Bombs planted in two buses Injured five persons. Another went off in a passenger train vacated moments be- fore by passengers when the bomb was spotted by guards. A bomb knocked out power briefly in the industrial zone of Buenos Aires. Shots were fired at vehicles Better Meals Contest Details In Today's Paper Good health often is a re- flection of a good diet. during the special 2- wcck Better Meals Build Better Families salute to the food is a good lime to take a close look at vour family's eating habits. With the large va- riety of low high food value foods available at your food store there is little reason for poor nutri- tion. Now also is the time to enter the Better Meals Build Better Families con- in which you can win up to SlOO.worth of grocer- ies. Information on the con- test is on page D-6 of to- night's Post-Crescent. TODAY'S INDEX Cwnlcs Ihralhs Editorials Swtes Kartama Sports C 4 Clt A Weather Map Twin Cities SPAPFRflRCHI Cll B C 1 B 1 CIS D 1 moving workers to their but no injuries were reported. Two members of a metal workers union led by support- ers of exiled former dictator Juan D. Peron were nabbed setting off a bomb in an in- dustrial suburb. The security forces were re- ported to have uncovered Tuesday the plan for the cam- paign of and got set for action after the strike be- gan Tuesday midnight. Street patrols were reinforced. Industry appeared to be the only segment of the economy hard hit by the strike. Most manufacturing plants remain- ed closed. metalwork- chemical and brewing plants were affected. These are strongholds of the Peron- ist unions. A printers strike closed newspapers. which was partly cut resumed a tendency toward regular oper- ations and most shops and other commercial organiza- tions opened their doors for a normal working day. The rail- roads kept operating. Buenos Aires subway buses and street cars ran. Syrian Paper Reports Turk Border Incident Syria The Damascus daily Al Ayyam said today a Turkish border patrol penetrated 800 yards into Syrian territory north of the Aleppo district yesterday and fired on Arab shepherds. The paper said home guards and border patrols drove the Turkish patrol back. The re- port did not mention casual- city. Khrushchev Sees Idle Steel Mills in Tour of Pittsburgh A i 4 x Holding a Handful of Corn Russian Premier Nikita far watches as his Ros- well Coon takes off to toss some AP Wlrrphoto of the corn waste at newsmen and photographers. The Khrushchev including U.N. Ambassador Henry Cabot seem to be enjoying the incident. Pravda Hails Amity in U. S. Reports Drastic Change During Khrushchev Visit Moscow Pravda said today that the atmosphere had greatly changed in the Unit- ed States and that Soviet Pre- mier Nikita S. Khrushchev brought it about in little more than a week. the Soviet govern- ment elaborated on the same theme in a front- p a g e cartoon showirig ap- riauding Americans welcom- ng Khrushchev while the cold war rides away on a broom- stick with a dead rat in its eeth. v the communist par- topped its front page with a headline saying 'Millions Upon Millions of Americans Give Khrushchev a Joyous and re- ported that American cities were lo give the missary of the great Soviet people the warmest and most oyous more than a week las passed since the arrival of the head of the Soviet gov- rnment in the United States and every unbiased person can note how much the at- mosphere has changed in this country1.'' the paper The party newspaper quoted Kennedy Hits State for Presidential Delegates Woos Farm Talks With Labor as His Rivals Arrive BY JOHN WYNGAAED Post-Creicent SUff Writer Madison Youthful Sen. John Kennedy of Massachu- front-runner in most of the polls for the 1960 Dem- ocratic presi- dential nomin- today returned to the W i s c o n stump in an- other delegate- hunting foray. Betraying a precise under- Kennedy standing of the Wisconsin poli- tical-economic the sen- ator launched a speech-mak- ing series here today at a meeting of capital city labor leaders. He hurried into southwestern and western Wis- consin farm and market towns to talk about hogs and milk and other questions of im- mediate concern in those neighborhoods. Best to be Had To evidently skeptical un-i ion leaders in Madison Prepares to Return to Washington Tomorrow For Talks With President BY ARTHUR EDSON Khrushchev toured through Pittsburgh today in an open car under bright sunshine. The chief focus of interest was a company which makes the big machines used by steel mills. In the Soviet premier's party is Nikolai A. a big wheel in the Soviet steel industry. This industrial center is the last stop on Khrushchev's cross-country tour before he gets down to the main business of his American Talks with Pres- ident Eisenhower on tensions. On one major matter- disarmament there were i reports that Khrushchev was expressing confidence that in- spection controls could be worked out. Adlai the 1952-56 Democratic presidential can- said Khrushchev lold him that at Coon Israel Demands Use of Canal Carries on Fight Against UAR in N UN Assembly while the Democrats were devoted lo solving the problem of labor racketeer- ing. The final conference com- mittee said who was conference commit- tee was betler lhan Ihc Republicans would have provided. Kennedy was questioned sharply for nearly a half hour Turn lo Page Col. 1 Says She Was Forced To Testify Against Self Los a sur- prise move. Carole filed a pelilion wilh an appeal court asking that she be freed of charges in the Finch mur- der case because she was forc- ed to testify against herself. In thc 28-pase filed with the state district court of appeal last she empha- sized she is now completely separated from Dr. R. Ber- nard once her lover. The attractive 22-year-old Atlas-Able Rocket Explodes on Pad At Canaveral Cape Fla. An Atlas-Able rocket being readied for a U. S. shot at the moon exploded on its pad dur- ing a test of its engines FJamcs spurted from thej _ fcJVinnrjril fll base of the towering rocket as Forcign Minister Diogenes the countdown reached zero in Taboada and Italian Foreign United N.Y. is expected to give a full airing today to demands Jiat the United Arab Repub- lic let Israeli ships and car- gocs pass unhampered through the Suez canal. A spokesman said. Israeli Forcign Minister Golda Mcir assembly debate will call on the U.A.R. to stop in- terfering with cargoes bound to and from Israel and wil cite half a dozen cases where Israeli cargoes have been seized during the last fev months. Since the general U.N. de bale began a week four nalions have come out in sup port of Israel's demands. Is racl has lined up about 2C nations to echo her complaint U.S. Backs Principle Sec. of Stale Christian A Herter declared the United States supports princi pie of freedom of passage' through the Suez canal as en dorsed by the U.N. Israel's posilion has been bolstered by similar state- menls from British Foreign Sec. Sclwyn Lloyd. Argentine the slatic engine test. Sudden ly thc missile erupted in a flash of fire. A mass of boiling flames and black smoke engulfed thc launching pad for more than Minister Giuseppe Pella. Israel hopes lhal by a mass appeal through the forum of thc United Nalions she may be able lo prevail upon the U. A. R. to let her ships and a minute. Clouds of smoke through the water- hovered over the area for sev- wav. eral minutes. None of the ap- sec. Gen. Dag Hammarsk- proximately 40 members failcd to gct Prcsjdcnt the test crew in the Gamal Abdcl jfassor to drop1 JfodtefS Will hue 5 ards awa was 1 yesterday. The open car used by Ihe premier for today's louring of Ihis cily was available for him when he arrived here last night after a flight from Des Moines. But police had a bit of se- Nikita Gives Wofch In Return for Cigar Pittsburgh A fac- tory worker handed Nikita Khrushchev a cheap cigar and was given a wrist watch in return. The exchange of gifts came while Khrushchev was making a trip through the Mcsta Machinery company. As he was meeting em- one of Ken- neth Jackey. reached into his pocket and whipped out a pack of cigars. Khrushchev happily ac- cepted one and then slipped off his wrist watch and gave it to the startled Jackey. curity jitters at the and the trip from Ihe airport lo a downlown hotel was made in a closed car. In the open car with Khrush- chev were Mayor Thomas J. rallagher and Henry Cabot American UN repre- sentative. A crowd of four to fivt Turn to Page Col. 4 house 50 yards away wasjlhc y. A Sucz reslric- hurt. The air force statement shortly after the ex Atlas-Able missile ex- ploded on the launch pad morning during a static al the Atlantic missile range. lions after a round of sccrel talks. Formal appeals to security council did not work either. Drunken Drivers Trcgoff and Dr. cariy next month. SinceJan. morning. Kennedy said arc murder were injured. new labor reform bill is not -n thc slaying of the of thc explosion is be- 249. Sam Rasmussen. The missile was pared for a being prc-i probej per- Thc Try to Photograph Hurricane Grade what he and other liber-icjan-s socjaijlc wife Barbara. J ing investigated by the air JE. McKinley street. al Democrats wanted. was the best that could be force. on Page the Des Moines Register asj under prevailing political turned out to meet1 thc thrushcbev in DCS Moines j Republicans than in any other legislation fight wanted CdhdABidinl.1 curb basic labor in the loi he U. S. Steel President Hospitalized With Severe Wound in Abdomen Hyannis. Wai- ford was jn thc kitchen put- talk with tcr F. Munford. president of ting away kitchen utensils. few days. Munford within a Miami Gracie the hurricane dawdled along to- day. Two scheduled to be shot from Cape Canaveral late today were fitted with cameras for an experiment aimed at photographing a hurricane from overhead. If the stunt works and the cam- era-packed nose cones of the Nikc-Cajun rockets are recov- ered at sea. weathermen ought to catch Gracie in turcs covering a circle 300 lo 400 miles in diameter. The season's seventh tropi- cal storm dropped from 100- mile to 85-mile peak yesterday and crawled north- at about 7 miles per hour. Signs were lacking for intensification. the strikebound icorpora- tion. wounded 1 himself while handling a knife. jAtty. Edmund i Dinis reported 'today. The 59-year- old Munford was taken U.S. Stoel He Munford told said that Munford had the kitchen floor been under treatment by Dr. Autumn Weother to made cf highly waxed flag- Robert Harned of Chatham stones. for about four weeks. Partly CfOUOy He ouotod Mrs. Munford fwo town firemen called to saying ihrro m a takc to the hospital' step leading into the in ambulance were among near the spot where thc questioned occurred.' jDjnis and lwo dc. one knows how thc ac- j 'cidcnt Dante said stccli one was present at thc companv cxccutive appeared case during the Monford A SdHNrf a'Station Wagon and a cement tanker truck make up this jumble of metal on Highway 10 about two miles cast of Fremont The accident occurred about a.m. today when the truck at left rammed thc station which in turn struck the school bus. There were 13 children in the bus.' Only Harvey of 903 N. Richmond driving the station .was injured enough for treatment Two of the youngsters suffered minor injuries. Story on Page C-12. his Chatham summer .7 journey ihomc to Cape Cod hospital in aware Earlier Announcement .'serious condition yesterday. was stanbcd He didn't' an ardent fishcr- had been wounded in Ihc rcalirc what had man' chatted with his attcn- 'aMomen with a kitchen par- Dims indicated he would notdants during the discuss- abdomen wuh a Kiicncn par qucstjon Man. 5nc catching of bluefish. ing kni.c. who has recently been Before Dinis completed his am satisfied that there treatment fcr inveitication. Gerard A. Ouel- is no criminal aspect to this faticuc and nervous cxhaus- lette. administrator of thc 'ease Dims said tion. Cape Cod hospital announced i as there is no Munford apparently h a dj innV cv'dcncc a criminal himself with a knife I do not feel it at this while IP a state of fatigue. after an investigation. He said all evidence caled thf wound was not in- thp prosocijjor j Munford was in se-' tentionally self-inflicted. iquestion Munford in view of nous condition when he The he an- hrs but that his condition parentJy occurred while Mun-1 He said he probably would was excellent after surgery. I Wiieonsin Tartly cloudy mostly cloudy south with some scattered show- ers likely near the Illinois border tonight and Friday. Outlook for Fair to partly cloudy and a warmer. Applcton Temperatures for the 24-hour period end- ing High low 49. Temperature at 10 a.m. today 65. with thc dis- comfort index at 60. Ba- rometer reading 3020 inch- with wind at 2 miles an hour from the west. Jlold count 720 per cubic pollen count 50 per cubic yard. Sun sets at rises Friday at moon rises at p.m. Prominent star is FomaV haut. Visible planets art Saturn and Venus.   

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