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Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - October 23, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOL. UI No. 2 30 A, B APPLETON-NEENAH-MENASHA, WIS., FRIDAY, OaOBER ASSOCIATED PRESS WIRE SERVICE Price Seven Cents AP Wirephoto New York's Gov. Nelson Rockefeller and-Francis Cardinal Spellman, archbishop of New York, wear smiles during chat at the Alfred E. Smith Memorial dinner in New York City. Sen. John Kennedy of Massachusetts is at the right. Million Shopping Center Set for Neenah More Sabotage Hinted on Sub New Hampshire Newspaper Reports Added Cables Cut Portsmouth, N. Portsmouth Herald said today more cable cutting incidents have been reported aboard the Nautilus, America's first atomic submarine. The navy said it could not confirm the newspaper's re- port but did not deny the story. The Herald, which first broke the news of mysterious troubles on the Nautilus last Tuesday, also published a re- port today that the incidents actually begaa last August. Capt. Carl A. Johnson, act- ing commander of the Ports- mouth Naval base, also de- clined to confirm this report. 24-Hour Watch He said general subject would be part of an intensive investigation now being con- ducted by the navy and the FBI. The Nautilus arrived at Portsmouth last May for a 9- month overhaul. The navy, which earlier in the week described as "ap- parently intentional" the dam- age suffered by the sub, said It appeared limited to elec- trical cables and "does not extend to the nuclear reactor plant." Armed guards are on a 24- hour watch in every compart- ment of the famed underwater craft, which has voyaged be- neath the North polar ice gap and set an Atlantic under- water crossing record of 6 days and 11 hours. Ike Appoints Deputy Postmaster General J. C. Penney, Kresge, National Tea Plan Operation by 1960 Yule Rush Call of Su rges Quic Talks 3 Federal Judges Study Legality of Steel Strike Writ Decision Expected to be Handed Down Next Week Neenah Ground break-, of another ing will begin within 30 days for the new Fox Point Shop- ping center at Winnec o n ne avenue and Green Bay road, old Highway 41. Irv Peckar- sky, head of the Great Lakes s t r u Con- c t i o n company, Mil- Peckarsky waukee, which will build and operate the shopping center, placed the probable cost at about million. Completion will be in the fall of 1960 so the center can be in operation by the holi- day season. Square Feet Already signed for the new shopping center are J. C. Pen- ney company, S. S. Kresge, National Food stores and Fanny Farmer Candies. Oth- er leases are being negotiated and the store will have room or from 15 to 18 additional stores, Peckarsky said. The initial construction will provide square feet of store space with room for :urther expansions. The Pen- ney company has contracted for square feet with ex- pansion of up to more square feet reserved. The Kresge company, op- erators of a variety store, has asked for square feet and reserves expansion rights square feet. to This will make its store the third largest of the chain in "Wisconsin. National Food stores are taking square feet and Turn to Page Bl, Col. 1 India Charges Border Attack Says 17 Soldiers Of Its And 3 Wounded New Delhi India to- night charged red China with a fierce new attack on an In- dian patrol in the Ladakh sec- BY LEE LINDER Philadelphia The steel strike, already costing billions of dollars, moved in- to its 101st day today as three federal judges pondered the back-to-work injunction. The legal truce, prompted by arguments yesterday on the injunction appeal, will ex- tend into early next week. The union contended the in- junction, granted Wednesday by a U.S. district judge in Pittsburgh, is unconstitution- al and asked that it be can- celled. The chief argument: it would halt the strike for 80 days but wouldn't settle it. The government, however, Castro Talks Militia Force Cuban Premier Launches Bitter Attack Upon U. S. BY ROBERT BERRELLEZ Havana Fidel Cas- Quiz Contestant Changes Statement To Prosecutor tro announced early that he will raise an militia of la- borers and peasants i f bombings b y his opponents continue. The black- fa e a r d e d prime minis- ter threatened his opposition with a militia today armed Hernandez New York Dist. Atty. ta a 5_hour television speech Frank S. Hogan said today included the strongest that TV quiz winner Charles! attack he has ever delivered Van Doren last summer made j agamst the United states a statement to Hogan's office, He also called for a dem. "which he now acknowledges said yesterday the not correct." long walkout endangered the! Hogan made the statement health and safety of the na- tion, and that a Taft-Hartley injunction was necessary to prevent wrecking of Ameri- ca's economy. Ready to Talk The judges Chief Judge John Biggs, Jr., Herbert F. Goodrich and William Hastie delayed enforcement of the injunction until they rule after conferring with Van Dor- en today. He said "I think he gave truthful answers" at to- day's session in the Hogan of- fice. The district attorney said Van Doren had talked last summer with Assistant Dist. Atty. Joseph Stone prior to testifying before a grand on its legality "early next'Jurv investigating charges Monday or Tuesday. The court, mindful of the seriousness of the situation, that television quiz programs were rigged. Hogan emphasized that he was not alluding'to whatever directed that the union and testimony Van Doren gave to steel industry "engage in free collective bargaining in the grand jury. The grand jury concluded a WJ. JV-iA F F i. 1 i. 1 i tor of Kashmir. It said 17 set- UUb tit _j good faith. and make ev- 9-month investigation last onstration on Monday by a million citizens to protest aer- ial raids he charged were car- ried out by "counter-revolu- tionary planes based in the United States." Presumably Havana again will be throng- ed by peasants from the coun- tryside, brought in to cheer the leader of the revolution that overthrew Fulgencio Ba- tista. Castro appeared after two mystery planes showered Ha- vana on Wednesday with leaflets attacking his regime: anti Castro gangs roared through the capital in cars throwing small bombs and grenades, and the revolution- ary army's commander in Camaguey province resigned dians were killed, 3 wounded in the fight Wednesday and that others are missing. Peiping claims the Ladakh sector among about square miles of border terri- tory under the Indian flag. Chinese detachments occupied parts of it months ago andi have built a road across it to link Tibet and extreme west- ern China. A government statement said the attack took place 40 miles inside the Indian bord- Ue er. The Indian detachment was 'surprised by heavy and sud- den fire from Chinese troops entrenched on a it said. Augusta, Ga. Presi- dent Eisenhower today chose John M. McKibbin of Pitts- burgh, Pa., to be deputy post- master general. McKibbin, 58, now is an as- sistant postmaster general. Hatlo Looks at People With a Humorous Eye One of the favorite car- toon panels of the many Post-Crescent readers is Jimmy Hallo's "They'll Do It Every Time." Hatlo a close look at the human animal and at the inconsistencies which show up when one compares what he says he will do and what he actually does. "They'll Do It Every Time" is on. Page B-7 of tonight's Post-Crescent. TODAY'S INDEX Comics A15 Deaths i A12 Editorials A 4 Entertainment A14 House A16 Harry Golden A13 Kaukauna A13 Sports B 5 Women's Section AID Weather Map A 9 Twin Cities B 1 Burglars Hit 10 Stores In Two-County Burglars made a sweep of Shawano and Waupaca coun- ty business places early this morning, breaking into 10 of them and carrying away, among other things, a. 500 pound safe. Police of two counties are investigating these breakins: S t i e r Hardware store, Bohl's Jewelry store, Deweyi Schmidt general store and Co-op, all at Gresham; Shaw- ano Bowling alley; the bot- tling works and Quality Plumbing and Heating, both I at Clintonville; the Marion Hardware store, and Tews Buick and Kamke Appliance store, both at New London. Out Front Door The 500-pound safe was car- ried out of the front door of the Clintonville Bottling works. Entry was made through a forced rear door. The burglars took some from the cash register, but left about in a sack near the register. There are pa- pers and an undetermined amount of cash in the safe. At Marion burglars took four shotguns, a .22 rifle, a portable television set andi emptied the cash register of; about in small change. Entry was made by forcing a rear door. 'Early examination reveal- ed that about in cash was taken from the Kamke Appli- ance store in New London. Entry was made through a forced rear door. A rear window of Tews Buick garage at New London was forced, but nothing was found missing this morning. Apparently nothing was taken at the Shawano Bowl- Leaders of the giant Steel- workers union promptly ac- cepted the court mandate. They assembled the 171-mem- ber wage policy committee hi Pittsburgh today to discuss the next step in the nation- wide controversy that has closed 310 steel plants, 108 ore mines and 11 transport facilities in 32 states. Bevan Deputy Leader Of British Laborites London Aneurin Be- van, onetime fire-eating rebel of Britain's labor party, be- came its deputy leader today without a voice being raised against him. At the same time Hugh Gaitskell, once Bevan 3 bitter rival, was retained as leader by the party's parliamentary delegation. Herbert Bowden remained chief whip, with re- sponsibility for lining up the labor vote in the house of commons. All the decisions were unan- imouse. Bevan succeeded James Griffiths, who at 69 re- signed the deputy leadership summer. Questioned Twice Hogan said that'Stone ques- tioned Van Doren twice prior to the quiz star's grand jury appearance. Van Doren was accompan- ied to the district attorney's office today by his attorney, Carl J. Rubino. On leaving, they declined to tell newsmen what was discussed. When Van Doren emerged from his conferences at the district attorney's offices, he told reporters: Won't Comment "I've got nothing to say. I'm in a hurry. I have class- es." UV UAJV Jut IT J. f v ing alleys after the rear door weekend make room for a younger man. Bevan will Turn to Page 9, Col. 1 'be 61 next month. The latter reference was to his position at Columbia uni- versity, where he is an Eng- lish instructor. Van Doren's attorney, Carl J. Rubino, was asked the rea- son for "perpetuating all this mystery." "It would be unfair to a congressional committee (to say anything) at this time. I'm sorry, fellows, but that's all we can say." The attorney was asked if Van Doren would appear be- fore a Manhattan grand jury again. "I have no Rubino replied. "If we are asked to, of course we will." Tass Says Peace Cause Can Best be Served by Earliest Possible Session urged today that the east-west summit meeting be called earlier the ter. A Soviet statement in effect lined up with the United States and Britain, which have been thinking of a December meeting. Moscow did not mention French President Charles de Gaulle's holdout for a spring ses- sion, but said the Soviet Union is ready now. "The earlier a summit meeting is called the better along with 30 of his officers survived in protest against communist influence in Castro's move- ment. A few hours before the tele- Turn to Page 8, Col. 2 it will be for the cause of said a Tass state- ment broadcast from Mos- c o w. "The solution of urgent problems with a view to relaxing international ten- sion can and must be achiev- ed by the heads of govern- ment." Moscow's broadcast came while the Big Three western powers deliberated over a preliminary get-together of their own, oerhaps in Paris. The Tass statement sought to clear up what it called con- flicting reports in the foreign press about Soviet views on the date of summit talks. "'In this connection Tass has been authorized to state that the Soviet government's re- peatedly stated position on this matter remains un- the Soviet news agency said. "The govern- ment of the U. S. S. R. regards a meeting of the heads of gov- Turn to Page 8, Col. 1 Jets Crash in Air Over Mount Hood Portland, Ore. Two jet fighter planes of the Ore- gon Air National Guard collid- ed over Mt. Hood Thursday night and crashed. At least three of the four men aboard Cost of Living Transportation Only Major Item Which Does Not Increase Washington Living costs, as measured by the government, tenths of 1 climbed three- per cent last Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 285. Erdwin F. Krause, 55, of 317 N. Appleton street. (Story on Page Searchers this morning came upon First Lt. Jack D. Rayborn, one of the p i 1 o t s, and not far away they reached First Lt. Carson E. Mc- Dowell, his radar operator. Soon they found Second Lt. Winfred C. Vinton, the other pilot. All were reported by Port- land air base to be in good condition. All are from Port- land. Still sought was Maj. Roy A. Sefton, radar observer on one of the planes. AnniVersory of Revolt State Department In Tribute to Hungarians BY GEOFFREY GOULD this third anniversary of the tragic Hungarian revolution, the U. S. government says it "shall live in history as the symbol of a people's sacrifice in the cause of independence and freedom." The state department declaration said Americans "to- day remember and honor the Hungarian patriots who died in this struggle and those who, today, must live under a sys- tem which has been imposed upon them.' Unusually outspoken, the month to another record high. The bureau of labor statis- tics reported today that its index rose to 125.2 per cent of the 1947-49 average. Every major item in the budget of the average city' family went up except trans- portation. The rising costs mean that almost li cents has been whittled from the buying pow- 'er of the consumer's dollar m the last six months. Calls Boost Normal Hersey S. Riley, price chief of the BLS, rejected a report- er's suggestion that "new creeping inflation" may have set in. Much of the increase last month was normal for the season, Riley said. As a result of the rise, about workers whose pay checks are geared to fluctuations in the price in- dex will receive pay increases of 1 to 3 cents hourly. These include rail- road, Pullman company and railway express employes whose pay is adjusted semi- annually for any rise in con- sumer prices. These workers received no increase last March but now will get 3 cents more an hour. Another workers in the electrical equipment and aircraft industries will re- ceive pay boosts averaging 1 cent an hour. The companies include General Electric and Sylvania in the electrical equipment field and the Douglas, Northrop, McDon- nell and Hayes among air- craft firms. About workers in var- ious other industries will re- ceive 2-cent hourly increases. Looking ahead, it appears that foreseeable increases in automobile, gasoline, fuels and some other prices may offset an expected slight de- cline in food prices in the Oc- tober index, which will be is- sued a month hence. 'i, statement said the Hungarian people rebelled "in a spon-( taneous and valiant effort to French Senator in achieve their long standing! Defamation Action aspirations for a government j which would be free of foreign' domination. Paris Left-wing Sen. Francois Mitterrand started defamation proceedings today against a rightist former leg- islator who charged that Mit- terrand hired him to fake an assassination attempt on the senator. Tiny Dachshund Pup, Heidi, wearing the latest in little-dog fashions for chilly football weather didn't relish the idea of being a snack for her mistress, Mrs. Otto Neumann. J AP Wirephoto It may be hotdog weather but, as far as Heidi is concerned, this is carrying things too far. "This effort failed in the jface of ruthless Soviet mili- tary intervention." Hungarians Lose Hope In a report also timed to coincide with the third anni- versary of the 1956 uprising, the house un-American activ-1-. ities committee said Hungar-jWwnfers to Get All of Weofher Wisconsin Considerable cloudiness windy and cooler tonight and Saturday. Possi- bly a few showers in the extreme north Saturday. Outlook for Sunday: Mostly cloudy and quite cool. Appleton Temperatures for the 24-hour period end- ing 9 a.m. today: High 50, low 48. Temperature at 10 a.m. today 56. with the dis- comfort index 58. Baro- meter reading 2.0.30 inches with wind southwest 12 miles an hour. Precipitation .14 of an inch. Sun sets at p. m., rises all off the Russian yoke. The report was based on in- terviews by committee staff- ers with Joseph Kovago, for- mer mayor of Budapest, and Gen. Bela Kiraly, former commander of the Hungarian freedom fighters. Both men, now in exile in this country, said you can't do business with Nikita S. Khrushchev. The committee's interviews were conducted Sept. 10, shortly before the Russian premier visited the United States. Kovag6 said: "I think that Khrushchev is the best disci- pie of Machiavelll. because if Saturday at a' "V moon rises at p. m. Morning Turn to Page 8, Col. 5 'planet is Vc.ms. SPAPJLRl
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