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Appleton Post Crescent Newspaper Archive: October 22, 1959 - Page 1

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   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - October 22, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               r APPLETON POST-CRESCENT ASSOCIATED PRESS SERVICE Price Seven Cents VOL. LII No. 1 52 A, B, C, D APPLETON-NEENAH-MENASH A, WIS., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3 Judges Order Injunction Delayed in Steel Walkout ike Awaiting Allied Accord on Summit- Wlrephoto Nine-Ycar-Old Patrick Kcesey'was greeted at Balti- more airport by his- father, Marlin Keesey, on the lads's return from Australia. Patrick re- turned home after one week on advice of doctors who said he was so homesick it was bad for his health. Mrs. Keesey, an Australian war bride, stayed with two daughters for a longer visit with her parents. Khrushchev fo Confer With French Leader De Gaulle Wants Summit Meeting Held in Spring BY DAVID MASON Paris The Soviet gov- ernment agrees with the Unit- ed States that a summit con- ference should be held in De- cember, Moscow's ambassa- dor to France said today. The important thing, he em- Britain shares similar viewsiphasized, is that the west get Cuban Workers in Show of Strength Castro's Government Menaced By Defiance of Army Officers Havana Fidel Castro I there any announcement that mobilized Cuba's workers to-'any of the ground attackers day for another show of were arrested. Ready to Meet at Any Time With Western Leaders but Stresses United Front Need Augusta, Ga., President Eisenhower said today he is willing to go to an east-west summit conference whenever the western allies have coordinated their positions. The president told a news conference that without such prior coordination at a pre-summit session, the situation Makarios, head could be just a donnybrook or confusion. Eisenhower confirmed that he has been plugging in pri- Strike Expected to Continue Until Appeals Court Rules On Validity of 80-Day Writ Philadelphia Three federal judges today granted an indefinite stay of a Taft-Hartley injunction against the striking Steelworkers. This means a continuation of the nationwide walkout, now 100 days old, pending a circuit court of appeals ruling on the constitutionality of the 80-day injunction, granted yesterday by a U. S. district judge in Pittsburgh. Union counsel re-marshaled its arguments, declaring Greek and Turk Cypriof Chiefs in Serious Riff Agreement for Independent Isle Being Threatened Nicosia, Cyprus A se- rious rift between Greek andithat the stnke has Turkish Cypriot leaders day threatened to agreement for an dent Cyprus. to-! no national emergency, that i n d e e d the economy is booming, and that the in- vate correspondence with the western leaders for an east- west summit meeting with I------------------------------------- Soviet Pi-emier Nikita S. Khrushchev as early as De- cember. But the president said he has no strong feelings regard- ing the time of any such ses- sion. strength to combat the grav- est threat yet to his 10-month regime, a threat sparked by defiance of anti-communist revolutionary army officers. The Cuban Labor Federa- Castro himself had rushed to Camaguey, 300 miles south- east of Havana and the capital of a rich farming province, where his provincial com- mander. Maj. Hubert Matos, but France is holding out for a meeting next spring. A new factor introduced into the discussion is a visit by So- viet Premier Nikita S. Khrush- chev to France. Western sources expressed belief to- day this will take place within the next few weeks. The Russian ambassador, Sergei Vinogradov, comment- ed on summit prospects after an hour's talk with Couve de Murville, foreign minister. 'President Eisenhower has proposed a summit confer- ence at the end of this Soviet envoy said. "We are in agreement." Up to Big Four Whether the meeting is held, to the Big States, the together and present a united front at. any summit session. Eisenhower stressed that he is ready and willing to meet at any time with French President Charles de Gaulle, British Prime Minister Har- old MacMillan and West Ger- man Chancellor Konrad Ade- nauer. Criticizes Taft Law Eisenhower's news confer- ence attended by about 50 reporters was held in the sof the Greek-Cypriots, sus- pended constitutional com- mittee meetings with the Tur- kish-Cypriot leaders ycster- them of French room of the Rich- mond hotel here, a few miles from his vacation headquar- ters at the Augusta National Amer. who also is vice presi- UAR Marshal Adds Powers Receives Unlimited Power to Step Up Syria's Development President Gam- al Abdel Nasser has given the commander in chief of the United Arab Republic's armed forces almost unlimited au- thority to step up the pace of Syria's political and economic development. Field Marshal Abdel Hakim tion called for a 1-hour na- tionwide strike of its million and a half members today Jn a demonstration of loyalty to the Cuban strong man. I Castro used the same, strike technique in i l up popular support for his ACT6S Sold ouster of President Manuel1 Ubrutia last July after the! Sarasota, Chi- and 30 of his officers resigned in a challenge to the leftist wing of the revolution. Ringling Estate of he added, is up United Soviet Union, Britain and France. Britain, London dispatches said today, wants the summit meeting to start Dec. 7, thej eighteenth anniversary of the Japanese attack on Pear1 Har- Golf club. The president told the news- men at the outset that he had no startling news but had thought he ought to hold the Turn to Page 13, Col. 3 Slavney Heads State Job Agency Madison W) Appoint- ment of Morris Slavney. Mad- ison, member of the Wiscon- dent of the U.A.R., will an- swer only to Nasser in carry- ing out new policies. junction violates the basic rights of labor to strike, rights that are part of the collec- tive bargaining code. Further Stay Sought The government, after day and accused insincerity. He apparently referred to the capture last Sunday of an j brief interval of uncertainty ammunition-laden Turk the exact legal issue, ing boat by a British it was ready to go ahead sweeper and the arrest of its three-man crew on charges of arms smuggling. The constitutional commit- tee is responsible for most of the work involved in carry- ing out the agreement last February in London to give the British island colony in- dependence. The committee has been negotiating on the framework of the jority, Turk-minority govern- scheduled to take over rule of the island next year. Tells of Decision The archbishop visited act- ing Gov. George Sinclair and Turkish-Cypriot Leader Fazil Katchuk to tell them of his decision to suspend talks. Makarios reportedly told Kutchuk that his followers were alarmed over the alleg- ed smuggling attempt and wondered whether there Nassers announcement yes-lwould be any useful purpose terday said Amer will have in continuing negotiations. complete supervision of the organization of Union in Syria. the National The union is the only political organization allowed in the U.A.R. and is jbor. With de Gaulle President Charles holding out for spring, new negotiations pre- sumably will get underway. But British sources pointed president spoke out against ,cago firm has purchased out that the western alliance the red menace. The country rumbled with ling estate for sin Employment Board since 1951. as chair- man of that agency, was an- nounced by Gov. Gaylord Nel- domiijated by Nasser and his associates. The presidential decree said the Syrian executive council be directly responsible to son today. Slavney succeeds L. Gooding, Madison, who mains as a member of Amer. The field marshal also is Kutchuk told newsmen he was surprised by the archbi- shop's action. But in an ear- lier reference to the incident Sunday, the Turkish leader had declared: "If this was an attempt to smuggle arms into Cyprus, those responsible have caused the greatest possible harm to our commu- nity." Makarios appealed to Cyp- charged with coordinating alljrus> Greek population to ac- matters "relating to the union the new development with the main question of con- stitutionality of the injunction, provided it could do so on the basis of briefs filed in the U. S. district court in Pittsburgh. Government lawyers said they desired to proceed promptly because this is a na- tional emergency. Chief Judge John Biggs, Jr., said, "Let's go ahead." Arthur J. Goldberg, chief counsel for the United Steel- Italian Wins Leftist Poet to Receive Prize For Literature Stockholm 11 a 1 iao poet Salvatore Quasimodo. 58, was awarded the 1959 Nobel prize in litera- ture today. He is an associ- leftist who ate of causes says he always fought for world peace a n friendship. The Swedish academy cited Quasimodo for Quasimodo lyrical work workers said he wanted the which it said "with classical record to show the union hasifire. expresses the tragic ex- filed for a lurther stay. Cir- Penence of life in our times, cuit Judge Austin Staley in The a one-time jack of granting a" temporary stay yesterday did so on the con- Turn to Page 13, Col. 1 Funds Released to Start New Prison all trades, now teaches lory of literature at Giusep- conserva- pe Verdi Musical tory in Milan. As in the four other Nobel categories this year, the mon- etary prize is These prizes are the largest since Madison The Wiscon- the awards were begun in s i n Building commission 1 1901- The money comes from Thursday released i income of a trust fund estab- for construction of the first! lished by Alfred Nobel, the section of a medium security 'Swedish inventor of dyna- prison 10 miles southwest Waupun. State Engineer R. D. Cul- bertson said the project would Of mite. Italian newspapers jumped be ready for bidding next spring. The funds authorized the gun and announced last night that Quasimodo had won. He welcomed the news and talked with reporters in arc the drawing room of his mod- sufficient to construct rough-1 est Milan apartment. 31.000 acres of the Edith Ring- must have unity on the anrmvf.H and De Gaulle's stand can bei The appointment is not sub- 'annoyed because unrest before the eyes of Judge Paul M. Souder, who American travel agents Florida in an- ing a convention in Havana. Planes Drop Leaflets Two mysterious planes flew over Havana yesterday, show- ering the capital with anti- Castro leaflets, and anti-gov- ernment gangs carried out liit-and-run bombing raids. Two persons were reported killed and at least 42 injured jnouncing the sale Wednesday, Isaid (hat it was the forerun- ner of the closing of the vast EJbctween Syria and Egypt and re- general policy in the Syrian the region." Nasser reportedly has been several of the determining factor. British officials saw some iject to senate confirmation.Syria's old political parties land was made on the basis of .still are functioning despite re- with calmness and restraint, 'ly half the facility. cheer in the forthcoming' a recent opinion by Atty. Gen 'pealed orders for their disso-j Khrushchev-Dc Gaulle meet-t John W. Reynolds which held Amer is expected to ing. They said this will at least a governor has authority the end of such party ac- estate of the wife of Charlesjkeep alive the top level a WERE member Ringling. one of the founders of the Ringling Brothers Cir- cus. in the attacks from speeding Life Insurance company of cars and the panic generated by the aerial leaflet bombard- ment. All the casualties were apparently Cubans. Planes of the Cuban air force took off in pursuit of the aerial intruders. Purchaser of the acres, known as the Edith Ringling Ranch, was Bankers Chicago. The insurance firm plans to divide the ranch into small tracts and sell them to company policy holders. tacts which Britain's Prime Minister Macmillan regards as indispensable. Macmillan went to Moscow in February to see Khrushchev, and the Soviet premier last month vis- ited President Eisenhower. British headlines reflected tivity. In giving the new powers to West Germany Will Make Guided Missiles Although he is in delicate health, he said he will go to Stockholm for the awards ceremony Dec. 10. Child Perishes In Kitchen Fire many to serve as chairman. Slavney is a career with the board and prior to'ed over Akram Hurani, hisiguided missiles for anti-air- London West Ger-jannounced this decision was granted permis-ireached by the WEU appealing'to PrcsldenTEis" Withee A little heart victim whose parents obtain- was cd a promise of financial aid man Amer. the U.A.R. leader pass- sion today to manufacture by" he ShrcViTi niit >r ed over Akrarn Hiirani h s LIIHUVH.I uieu nigm, being appointed to it by for-j Syrian vice president. Hura- mer Gov. Walter Kohler and'ni's own baath (resurrection) reappointed by Nelson, waSjpsrty is among those still func- executive secretary. tioning. craft defense. The Western European Un- ion European anti- communist defense alignment, disappointment at De Gaulle's i attitude toward summit. hut there was -no word fo Deported faneht. Nor was they were caught. Nor was Good Reading for Entire Family Very few Americans had heard of Harry Golden a few years ago. Filipino and Family Must Leave Country San Francisco W) A Fili-; when it was bombed and sunk pino hero who served with the i off the Philippines by the Jap- Little Sandra Sue, about 10 months, gives nurse Lillian Glaser a big smile as she is fed at a San Francisco hospital. Her brother, Richard, 4, watches. The two tots were found alone in a down- town hotel. Police took charge of the children until their parents could be located. AP U. S. Army in World war II in But. today, he is achiev- and the Korean war, has been ing national prominence with a warmly human se- ries of stories and essays he's written and collected in a best seller called "For 2c Plain." Selections from Goldcn's book can .become interest- ing reading for all mem- bers of the family because it is now a daily feature of the Post-Crescent. Today's article is on Page A-3. TODAY'S INDEX Comics Bll Deaths A12 Editorials A 8 Entertainment A 9 House All Harry Golden. A 3 Kaukauna C12 Sports B 1 Women's Section C 1 Weather Map D 7 Twin Cities D 1 w goes, the captain handed him ordered deported tomorrow. from the ship's safe. Also ordered out of the coun- "if you're the cap- try are his wife and three tain said, "try to get this American citizen money into American daughters. Washed ashore on an island, The U. S. immigration scrv- Montalban turned the money ice has charged Felix Montal-jovcr to American forces hcj ban, 36, with being in the Unit-; met, then went into the ed States illegally. j to fight as a guerrilla. Montalban was discharged) "i don't understand." Mont- from an army ship in San alban said. "It was the army Francisco in 1952 McCarran-Waltcr under the act forbid- ding aliens to work on govern- ment ships. His wife, Remedies, 30, whom he married here in 1952, was in San Francisco on a stu- dent's permit. On Army Transport Montalban served with the U. S. Army transport service in World war II Kore- an war, fought as a guerrilla in the Philippines and was a steward aboard an American transport, the Don Esteban, transport service brought me to the w h i c h i United! States and forced me ashore. Now I am to be deported for illegally entering the coun- try." Tic has worked as a clerk for several years for the States Steamship co. Rep. John J. McFall CD- Calif) requested a stay in the deportation but was refused. He sajd he would introduce a special bill for the MonLalbans when congress reconvened in January. North Atlantic Treaty Organ- from burns suffered in a ization commander, Gen. Lau-, kitchen fire. ris Norstad. The decision was! Brenda Kay Linjer, 23- unanimous, council said. sources'month-old daughter of Mr. and [Mrs. Edgar Linjer, Jr., died Text of the announcement: i at St. Joseph's hospital in "Protocol No. Ill to the re- Marshficld some 12 hours aft- vised Brussels treaty contains er being burned over 70 per a list of those armaments cent of her body, which the Federal Republic of The girl's clothing ignited Germany undertakes not to when her 4i-year-old brother, manufacture on its territory. Harlan. lit some paper in their "In accordance with the after Mrs. Linjer had procedure laid down by Ar- stepped outside for a moment, tide 2 of Protocol III to the Linjer wrote President treaty, the council of West Eisenhower in 1958 appealing European Union at their meet- for nclP- claiming that wel- ing on the 21st Oct. 1959, fare agencies had turned agreed to an amendment hcr rcciuests- The the aforementioned list. [president then promised up to Reason For Change i53'000 from tnc "children's bu- "This amendment, which of jhe department of health and welfare corrective oto was recommended by the su- preme allied commander, Eu- rope, will exclude from this list surface-to air and air-to- guided missiles for anti- aircraft defense. "The purpose of this i amendment is to permit par- iticipation by the Federal Re- jpublic of Germany in joint 'production with other mem-j bcrs of WEU of weapons in; this category." j The meeting was held at the council's headquarters' [here and attended by London' ambassadors of member! states: Britain, France, the Netherlands, Belgium, Lux- embourg, Germany and Italy. The union organization in- cludes a standing armaments j c'ommittee and an agency for armaments control. The amendment announced today will not increase the heart surgery. types of weapons already on German soil. But rocket weap- ons already included in west German army equipment were manufactured abroad. Rain Forecast For Pheasant Hunt cloudy tonight with a .few show- ers likely in the east tion. Friday partly cloudy and warmer. Outlook for Saturday: Partly cloudy with little change in tem- perature. Appleton for the 24-hour'period end- ing 9 a.m. today: High 47, low 37. Temperature at 10 a.m. today 48, with the dis- comfort index at 49. Baro- meter reading 30 inches with wind southeast 10 to 11 miles an hour. Precipi- tation up to 10 a.m. today .12 of an inch. Sun sets at p. m.; rises Friday at a. m.; moon. rises at p. m. Prominent stars are Square of Pegasus. Visible planets are Jupiter, Saturn and Venus.   

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