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Appleton Post Crescent: Tuesday, November 10, 1959 - Page 1

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   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - November 10, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               CENT VOL Ul No. 17 36 A, B APPLETON-NEENAH-MENASHA, WIS.f TUESDAY, NOVEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS -.WIRE SERVICE Price Seven Cents AP Wlrephoto State Department Press Officer Lincoln White poses with a copy of an anti- American pamphlet published by the Cuban Ministry of State. A state depart- ment spokesman said a copy of the pamphlet had been sent in the mail to Secre- tary of State Christian Herter. The pamphlet blames the United States for dis- orders in Havana on Oct. 21. Cranberries Here As Safe as Ajways State Ag Department Experts, Industry Itself Give Assurance Fox Cities housewives had today that cran- berries on their store shelves are as fresh, wholesome and uncontaminated as always. The assurances came from Wisconsin state department of agriculture experts and cranberry growers, brokers and dis- tributors. They came amid confusion caused Monday by, Arthur S. Flemming, secretary of health, education and welfare. Parts of the 1958 and 1959 cranberry crops from the states of Washington and Ore- gon are contaminated by a weed killer, amJnotriazole, whose active ingredients have produced thyroid cancer in. rats, Flemming told a news conference. 'No Question' The federal official advised the nation's housewives not to buy cranberries if they are in doubt about where they came from. "There's no question about our' berries being all asserted E. -L. Chambers, chief of the stale agriculture department's plant division. Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 3 Jets Lost in Montana Storm; 4 Airmen Killed U. S. Accuses Cuba Of Creating Enmity With False Reports S 'Offensive Brochure' Issued In Havana, Washington Says Washington The United States again has accused Fidel Castro's Cuban resime of circulating false reports it nagerty Hits AfMazeyfor 'Demagoguery' 303. Leo J. Smith, 22, Bear Creek. Nelson and Lucey Agree to End Tax Policy Dispute Madison 'A "peace treaty" between Gov. Gaylord Nelson and Democratic State Chairman Patrick J. Lucey in the form of a resolution aimed at heading off a tax policy battle at this week- end's Democratic state con- vention was submitted today to the convention's resolution) committee. The resolution is seen as a move to unite the party dele- gates behind Lucey for a sec- ond 2-year, term. It was jmade public by Christ Seraphim of Milwaukee, a staunch sup- porter of Gov. Gaylord Nel- son, and Atty, Gen. John Rey- nolds. "We do not the tvvo leading Democrats said, "that any Democrat will wish to take serious issue with it.' Lucey and the governor have been at odds at differ- said apparently were designed to create hostility between the two countries. Target of the newest Washington protest was what the state department called "an offensive brochure" seeking to link this country with violence in Havana Oct. 21 in which two persons were killed and 45 injured. It was the second time in two weeks this country has protested Cuban charges that the damage was caused by U. S. based planes which Cuba said dropped not only leaflets but live bombs. Cuban Ambassador Ernesto Dihigo, called into the state department to receive the statement, said the brochure "contains nothing against the U. S. government." An earlier protest was handed to Cuban officials in Havana Oct. 27, after Castro charged in a speech that the United States did nothing to stop bombing of a defenseless nation. 304. Ronald M. Gassner, 21, ent times since last Jan. 5 800 W. Seventh street, Kau- when Nelson took office. Rey- kauna. nolds has been inclined to 305. Robert L. McHugh, 22, back Lucey's stiff opposition to a sales tax.. The resolution is expected to take Severre Roang of Ed- route 1, Hortonville. 306. Alois K. Brexler, 57, 447 W. Twelfth avenue, Oshkosh. (Story on Page B-ll) gerton out of the state chairman. race for Creates Hostility "A campaign, evidently designed further to create an atmosphere of hostility in United States-Cuban relations; now includes an offensive bro- chure on this the de- partment said yesterday. The 12-page brochure shows a photograph of two planes in the air and is captioned "As in Pearl Harbor." It shows also photos of wounded men, women and children, and quotes the FBI in Miami as reporting the "aggressors" took off from Florida bases and returned there. The FBI has quoted Maj. Pedro Luis Diaz Lanz, former chief of Castro's air force, as saying he had piloted a plane over Cuba .but had dropped only leaflets. IhT weed-kmnTg Speedier Submonnes chemical when berries are on the field, although some used! it on bogs last fall after ber- ries were harvested, Cham- bers explained. Explains Reasons The fact that Wisconsin ber- ries could not have been con- taminated is the key point in assurances to Fox Cities housewives because only Wis- consin berries are sold in Wis- consin. Khrushchev Says Summit Will Exchange Views, UN Will Decide Cairo Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev was quot- ed today as saying a summit conference "is only for an ex- is in a state of war with Is- rael." him that after the death of John Foster Dulles, former U. Khrushchev told Salem the JS. secretary of state, his policy Soviet Union was ready to con-j Of strength and "brink" died Look for Cut In Foreign Aid American Drive Indicated to Close Dollar Gap BY JOHN SCALI Washington Western diplomats appear reconciled to a United States decision to cut foreign military and eco- nomic spending as part of ai drive to close the overseas dollar gap. They are unhappy about the prospect. But they fear there is little or nothing they can do except to hope the cuts will not be drastic. Some for- eign finance experts believe the Eisenhower administra- tion is overly alarmed about the problem. At present, the United States is spending 34 billion more in other countries each year than it earns from trade and investments. Try to Cut Spending: This record deficit rate has sent administration authori- ties on an intensive back- stage hunt for ways to cut spending and to boost Ameri- can exports without sacrific- ing America's free world leadership. No final deicsions have been made but Sec. of the Treasury Robert B. Anderson is reported pushing a drive to cut foreign aid spending as well as some of the S3i bil- lion which goes to maintain American troops and bases overseas. Allied diplomats have, been watching this trend apprehen- sively. They fear this budget pruning mood may tempt tinue sending arms to the None of the Washington and I change of and lasting! u A R and in develop- Turn to Page '8, Col. 1 settlements will only be made ing its national economy by in the United Nations. granting loans. Special Series Salutes National Education Week This is National Educa- tion week, observed dur- ing the week that includes Veteran's day, Appleton Farm-City day, and Join a 4-H Club week. This also is the week of the second program in the "America and the World Community" series co- sponsored by Lawrence college and the Post-Cres- cent. Each event points up the value and importance of education in all fields. In a scries of six arti- cles, the first of which ap- peared Monday and writ- ten by Applelon parents, students and educators, the Post-Crescent will help explain the purposes of ed- ucation today. Today's ar- ticle is on Page A-7 and is written by Mrs. H. J. LcDain, a parent. TODAY'S INDEX Comics B 4 Deaths BIO Editorials A 6 Entertainment A 4 House A12 Kaukauna A10 Sports B 7 Women's Section A16 Weather Map Bll Twin Cities B 1 "Any problem of any coun- try cannot be solved in the ab- sence of representatives of that Khrushchev said, according to Maj. Salah Salem, publisher of the news- paper Al Gumhurryia, who is visiting Moscow. The premier continued: 'I believe for the interest of Khrushchev also was report- ed today to have told .Presi- dent Eisenhower that the Sovi- et Union has atomic subma- rines with a speed double that of American submarines. Salem said Khrushchev told him: "During my brief visit to United States I've seen with world peace there should a on.the an understanding between the great powers, particularly be- tween the United States and the Soviet Union. As for othefr problems that don't af- fect world peace, these could be solved later, gradually." Published in Paper Salem's account of the inter- in latest American submarines. I told him (Eisenhower) 'Your submarines are not so bad but the speed of our atomic sub- marines is double yours.' The Khrushchev interview ranged over a wide variety of subjects including a summit conference and Arab-Soviet view was published in Al, relations. Gumhurryia. j Salem said Khrushchev told Salem asked whether had been any change in Rus-j sia's attitude toward the Uni- Reuss Candidate for ted Arab Republic in view of President Nasser's crackdown Mayor of Milwaukee on Egyptian and Syrian com- munists. The Soviet leader replied IVlihvaukce Rep. Hen- ry Reuss (D-Wis) announced that Soviet-U.A.R. that he wil1 "are on the same level as in dldale for mavor Milwau- the recent past. during the Suez aggression when we sym- pathized with you. with him. Replies to Charge Of Payoff by Ike In Steel Walkout Washington The White House today described charge by labor leader Emil Mazey that President Eisenhower's actions in the steel strike were a political payoff to the steel companies. Press Sec. James C. Hag- erty told newsmen: "Such demagoguery, level- ed against President Eisen- hower, is, of course, not real- ly worthy of comment. I am sure that the American peo- ple realize that the president acted only when it was clear that the welfare of the Unit- ed States dictated positive ac- tion under the law. Such ac- tion was upheld by the courts of our land." Hagerty replied when asked whether his re- marks applied to several oth- er labor leaders who had been critical of Eisenhower's hand- ling of the steel strike. Number of Other Craft Land on Civilian Runways At Billings, Tanks Emptied Great Falls, sudden, blinding storm sent three air force jet planes crashing out of today's early darkness, two craft carrying four airmen to their deaths. Seconds before their plane crashed two other air- men bailed out, parachuting safely onto a central Mon- tana ranch. But for what rancher Olind Jenni said was a vital difference of a few seconds, Speaks to Convention Mazey, secretary treasur- er of the United Auto Work- ers, made his accusations against Eisenhower in a speech yesterday to the con- vention of the AFL-CIO in- dustrial union department. He'asserted that Eisenhow- er used the Taft-Harley law to end the steel strike as payoff to corporations which backed Eise.5h.ower in the 1956 presidential campaign. Both George Meany, AFL- CIO president, and Walter Reuther, auto union presi- dent, charged m other speeches that the injunction procedure used to end the steel strike is a one-sided so- lution against unions. a ranchhouse might have been struck. Jennie saw one plane crash, its fiery flash illu- minating the darkness like daylight at the base of a large hill. Minutes later a second plane crashed against the same hill. A number of other F89 Scor- pion jet fighter interceptor craft, caught in the snow-jam- med night skies, barely got onto off-base civilian runways 250 air miles away at Bil- lings. Some apparently ran fuel tanks dry and others near exhaustion. Number Not Revealed Their exact number and specific mission were with- held as classified military' in- formation at the home Malm- strom Air Force base here. Early reports included what happened to eight, air- craft. But this list appeared incomplete. Others than those on the training mission were involved. A T33 jet trainer aircraft, on a separate administrative mission skidded to an emer- gency landing on its belly and its two men walked out un- harmed. The 29th Air Defense head- quarters at Malmstrom pro- vided the following: The dead: Lt. James E. Gopher, 25, of Board Camp, Ark., a pilot, and Lt. Ronald D. Hemby, 23, Turn to Page 11, Col. 1 Steel Output Grows Slowly Weeks Will be Needed to Assure Large Production 5-Stage Rocket Carries Tiny Radio Transmitter Wallops as the rocket roared up A 5-stage rocket hurled a'ward could be seen along Pittsburgh A small itiny radio transmitter 1.050 statute miles into a cold, congress to hack a-.vay even cloudless sky today The nose There wag vjrtual] no wjnd cone dropped into the Atlan- d th h tic ocean about 28 minutes, f rf mjnutes_ further at scaled down quests. re- up. later some 800 miles off shore. The instruments it carried aloft sent back new informa- tion on the electronic density of space more than 800 miles The vapor trail and smoke Reuss, now serving his third term from Milwaukee's fifthj Khrushchev said he believes congregational district, thus there is no danger of war in became the third major candi- thc Middle East at present. "I don't think she (Israel) moxes except by taking orders from certain countries and as these countries do not desire war now thus I conclude they won't allow Israel to he was quoted. He added that "the U.A.R. has the right to stop Israeli ships from using the Suez canal especially as the U.A.R. V date for the post Mayor Frank Zeidler has announced he will vacate in April. The others are State Sen. Henry Maier, like Reuss a Democrat and his p a r t s floor leader in the upper house of the legislature, and George A. Bowman, Jr., assistant city attorney and former Milwau- kee County Republican chair- man. AP Wlrrphoto Chicago Tribune Photographer Harold Norman is given assistance after he tumbled down the stairs leading to the city council chambers Monday. Norman said he was pushed down the stairway by police seeking to bar newsmen and photographers from the city council meeting at which Mayor Paul Egan was to introduce Mrs. Shirley Strimple, 31, a woman wrestler he appointed as sergeant at arms. Norman was placed tinder arrest but no charges were filed against him. He was then taken to a hospital for treatment of bruises and possible fractures. quantity of newly-made steel trickled from the furnaces of some mills today as the na- tion's giant steel industry con- tinued shaking off the effects of a crippling 116-day strike. The amount of new steel was relatively small, but .it was a start toward the ger production which the gov- ernment sought in obtaining a Taft-Hartley injunction to end the strike and 'open the mills. Steel works across "the country began reopening Sat- urday, a few hours after -the U. S. Supreme court upheld the injunction that the mills running for 80 days. Reopening Mills. Only a handful of men mostly maintenance workers started work the tedious job of reopening mills. But by Monday, long- idled steelmen were being re- called by the thousands as iron-making blast furnaces and steel-making open hearth furnaces were started. As more men were recall- ed today, an estimated 35 per cent of the nation's basic steel workers were back on the job. But industry spokesmen say it will be' weeks before production amounts to much. Held in Slaying. Of 3 Children Rocky Hill, 36- year-old woman, pictured by neighbors as a mother, wife and good neigh- strangled three of her' five children yesterday, police said. They said she failed in the attempt to strangle her two other children. Thomas Grimes returned to' his white-shingled home last night and- walked into the scene of horror. He found the bodies of his son, Daniel, 9, 'daughter, Pa- the University of Michigan tojtncia, 2, and youngest son, get a reading on the amount! Stephen, 1, sprawled in differ- most of this Delaware-Mary- land- Virginia peninsula. The shoot was conducted by the army's ballistic research laboratories based at the Ab- erdeen Proving Grounds, Md., in cooperation with the na- tional aeronautics and space administration. The army said all phases of the shoot dubbed "Strong- arm" performed just as expected. The tiny transmitter hurled aloft was designed and pack- aged by Dr. Lyman W. Orr of of electronic activity in the upper reaches. It had not been measured at that height before. Data To be Issued The data, when fully com- piled, will be distributed to the. 66 nations participating in the International Geophysical Year program. The army plans to use the information for military pur- poses. It now will know more accurately what type of space! ent parts of the house. His two other daughters, Katherine, 11, and Roberta, 4, were unconscious. They and their mother were taken to a hospital- in- Hartford, seven miles away. Police have not found the motive for the slayings. Police Chief Alfred Quintili- ano said "Mrs. Grimes appar- ently went berserk." intercontinental ballistic mis- Tocfay fs Worm? Waif, siles and anti-ICBMs will be operating in. The rocket assembly con- sisted of an Honest John rocket, two Nike-Ajax boos- ters, a modified recruit and a "scaled" Sergeant missile. The complete package meas- ured 56J feet and weighed 125 pounds. It was designed to reach a speed of feet a second at burnout. The transmitter operated on two frequencies 37 and 148 megacycles. It began op- crating 30 minutes before the firing, and continued until it sank into the ocean. Tracking and radio reception were con- ducted at the launching sta- tion here in a specially con- structed van. A spokesman said, he could not speculate when the infor- mation would be processed and available tion. tot distribu- t Tomorrow Coming cloudy with scattered showers to- night. Turning colder with showers changing to snow flurries over north and west portions. Wednesday most- ly cloudy and much colder. Outlook for Thursday: Con- siderable cloudiness and cold with a few snow flur- ries. Appleton Temperatures for the 24-hour period end- ing 9 a.m. today: High 39, low 30. Temperature at 10 a.m. today 44, with discom- fort index at 40. Barometer reading 30.80 inches with wind south 10 to 12 miles per hour. Sun sets at p.m.. rises Wednesday at a.m.; moon sets Wednesday at a.m. Morning planet is Venus. r   

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