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Appleton Post Crescent Newspaper Archive: November 18, 1959 - Page 1

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   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - November 18, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               CENT 60PagesUSections'A, B, C, D WIS.; WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER Reds' Rocket Output Points to Might but Asks Peace t s Moscow Premier'Ni kita Khrushchev says one So- viet factory alone has turnec out 250 rockets with hydrogen warheads in one year enough to "raze all our po- tential enemies off the .face of the earth." "You can well imagine thai If this lethal weapon is ex- ploded over some country there will -be nothing lefl there at Khrushchev told a meeting of Soviet journal- ists. But he said the Soviet government is "ready to sink all this in the sea in the in- terests of ensuring peace on earth. if other countries will follow our example." Khrushchev's speech was made Friday, but his text was not released until last night. The Russian leader said he was making public the rocket production figure to back up his 1958 announcement that the Soviets were turning out intercontinental ballistic mis- siles. He did not indicate whe- ther the plant he referred to was producing all of Russia's nuclear-headed rockets. Denies Policy Changed "Some in the that the Soviet west claim Union has changed its policy and there- fore it has become easier to talk with Khrushchev said. "This is wrong, of course. Communists we were born, communists we live and will not die but continue to march onward as commu- nists." Khrushchev said a sincere desire for peace, not any mil- itary, economic or political Turn to Page 4, Col. 3 Harvard, Yale Drop Student Loan Plan Pusey Asserts Loyalty Oath Affidavit Affronts Freedom New Haven, Conn., Yale and Harvard, two of the nation's most influential universities, have withdrawn from the federal student loan program. The program requires bor rowers to sign a loyalty affidavit. Yale President A. Whitney Griswold said the affidavit '.'is contrary to the classic principles of our colleges and universi ties." Harvard President Nathan M. Pusey called it misguided and an "affidavit of disbe- lief." Pusey, former president of Lawrence college, said the af- fidavit is discriminatory since it singles out students alone in our population and, among students, the neediest subjects for special dis- trust. Oath Ineffective He said persons disloyal to the United States would not hesitate to sign the affidavit, and called it "an effront to freedom of belief and consci- ence. "It seems counter to the philosophical principles on which our national strength las been he said. Griswold said the affidavit 'partakes of the nature of the oppressive religious and po- litical test oaths of history, which were used as a means of exercising control over the educational process by church or state." He added that "loyalty can- Turn to Page 4, Col. 4 House Investigators Check Up on Dick Clark They Want to Get Facts About His TV Practices Philadelphia House investigators have come here to check information about the television practices o f Dick Clark, idol of teen- agers. The house sub commit- tee on legisla- tive oversight announced the i n v e s tigat--; tors' trip yes- Clark terday. A spokesman said the information generally con- cerned the subcommittee's in- vestigation of practices used to. promote music. The subcommittee announc- ed recently that it would in- vestigate payoffs to disc jock- eys to play and promote rec- ords. Drops Other Interests Clark's network issued statement last night in New York: The American Broadcast- ing company said it had "ex- amined all evidence available to us" on Clark's various shows and had concluded its investigation with "renewed faith and confidence in Dick Clark's integrity." ABC went on, "has neither solicited nor accepted any personal money or otherwise to have any performer or to play any record on any of his programs." Clark declined all com- ment. Earlier, it was announced! the 29-year-old TV star had) Turn to Page 4, Col. 3 Soviets Press Economy Drive Red Bloc Almost Doubles Number of Experts Abroad BY JOHN SCALI Washington The So- viet bloc is pressing its eco- nomic offensive at a recon pace that has nearly doubled the number of communis technicians in foreign coun tries. New figures disclosed by diplomatic officials today show'that Russia, red China and eastern European allies have poured out million for long-term developmen' projects jn the first 10 months of this year. Sharp Increase At the same time, the num- ber of. "non-military" com- munist technical experts ac- companying the aid has jumped from, last year :o by the end of June of this year. The number is believed to be well over now and still going up. The amount of communist bloc assistance pledged this romises to surp 1958's record total of If it does, it will hike .he total the Sino-Soviet bloc las extended during the past five years to some 000. One key country India las been given almost half of the total aid the reds have put out this year. The bloc assigned a million allo- cation to Prime Minister Non- government along with more red technicians. 1470 Special Christmas Opening Edition On Thanksgiving The Thanksgiving day edition will be the tradi- tional Christmas opening edition, packed with stories on popular gift items and advertising placed by lo- cal merchants telling holi- day shoppers what they will have available in their stores. This large edition is delivered early and will give all shoppers plenty of time to plan their shop- ping trips well in advance in the comfort of their own living rooms. NATO Leader Wants to Bolster Sea Defenses ASSOCIATED PRESS WIRE SERVICE Price Seven Cents 1 i Arms Issue Not Discussed in London Talks Macmillan and Adenauer Progress On Other Problems BY TOM OCHBLTREE Minister Macmillan and West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer have decided to avoid the con- troversial topic of limiting arms in central Europe in their friendship-mending talks. British and West German spokesmen said today both sides had agreed to stay away from the subject after a day of talks in which good prog- ress was reported toxvard set- tling some of their differences. It -was Macmillan's visit to Moscow early this year, when lie discussed with Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev the idea of limiting arms in a zone of central Europe, that excited Adenauer's suspicion of Brit- ish policy. On 3-Day Visit Adenauer feared such a pol- cy would start a process of al- lied withdrawal in central Eu- rope that would weaken the western defensive shield, leav- ing West Germany exposed to communist pressure. Adenauer arrived in London yesterday for a 3-day visit in an effort to clear away months of bickering. He and Macmillan cancell- ed a second conference this morning to allow their foreign ministers, Selwyn Lloyd and Hfeinrich von Brentano, to go nio more detail on points touched on in the opening meeting yesterday. Lloyd and Von Brentano discussed disarmament, an east-west summit meeting and relationships between two rival European trade zones, .he seven and the common "market of which .West Germany is a member. Ike May Ask Truman To Join Him on Trip Seekto Learn Cause of Death Of Potter Boy An autopsy was performed this morning at St. Elizabeth ospital to determine the ause of death of Glen Meyer, 6-year old son of Mr. and Irs. Anton G. Meyer, Potter, who was dead on arrival at Calumet Memorial hospital, Chilton, at p.m. Tuesday. Glen, a junior at Brillion High school, became ill Mon- ay noon and was taken out of chooL By Tuesday morning e felt well but by noon he vas irrational and a doctor: as called. About 3 p.m., the oy was talking about attend- AP WIrephoto The Cecil Emery, Jr., family couldn't wait to look at color slides after they re- turned to Seattle, Wash., from a 4-month'round-the-world trip and settled tem- porarily in the home of Mrs. Emery's parents. They did what millions often want to do. Emery took off from his job, they sold their home and all their possessions and took off around the world. Make Dream Come True Sell Home to Go on f Trip Around World m, t, N BY PAUL WELLS first glance, Cecil Emery, Jr., appears to be Mr. Average American. He's 39 married the sweetheart in 1942 he met at the YMCA here as a GI from 'hicago in World war II has four fine children earns as a tele- phone equipment mainten- ance man has the usual worries of trying to make his paycheck stretch. But he's no ordinary guy. Enjoyed Selves With the approval of his lovely wife, Patncia, 36, he sold his bouse and all their belongings to finance a 4- Washington The su- preme allied commander for the Atlantic today called for increased contributions by all the forces are made availa- ng the Brillion Reedsville asketball game. His mother looked In on him bout 6 p.m. and could find o pulse. He was rushed to he hospital. Tentative cause of death, Calumet county Cor- oner LeRoy Hughes said, has been listed as acute pneu- monia. Besides his parents, he is survived by a brother, Ken- There were violent nods of agreement from Jim, 16; John, 13; Linda, 10, and Tom- my, 4. Emery said that with a fam- ily his size and a modest in- come it was impossible to save for a world tour. The only thin equity in gthey had was the the home he built Turn to Page 4, Col. 3 Seventh Hunter Fatally Wounded Milwaukee The gun- shot toll of Wisconsin deer hunters rose to seven today. Deaths of hunters due to heart Of Cheating Meat and Other Food Stores Said To be Involved New York -The city director of weights and mea- sures was fired yesterday hi the midst of a spreading probe of butchers who cheal customers and city inspectors who help them do, it. The investigation underway before a Brooklyn grand ju- ry was spreading not only to jmeat markets in other bor- but also to marketing practices in other retail food stores. As reports of scale-rigging, payoffs, phony advertising and false came out labeling of the of meats investiga- ble." "On the darker Wright said, "we can assume that the Soviet interest in the neth, Two Rivers, and a sis- It'1 r. Mrs. Ralph Schneider, Sheboygan. He was born Dec. NATO nations to defend the guided missile submarine is vital sea link between North at least equal to our own and America and Europe. Adm. Jerauld Wright told a conference of NATO parlia- mentarians "the defense of the Atlantic is not a one or a tso or a three-nation task. It is TODAY'S INDEX Comics D 6 Deaths C14 Editorials A 6 Entertainment C12 House C 6 Farm Section 0 7 Kaukauna D 8 Sports D 1 Women's Section C 1 Weather Map D 9 Regional B 1 t. what we call an 'all hands one to which all NATO nations can contribute." He added, "We appreciate that most nations cannot af- ford the highly complex and sophisticated naval weapons involved in all aspects of our nval defenses, but there are many tasks in which they all have the technical capability and, we hope, the economic capacity, for increased assist- ance. Convoy Operations "Such matters are: Convoy escort operations by ships and ASW (anti-submarine w a r- fare) and maritime air, mine clearance, c o m m unications support, etc." Wright said nuclear pow- ered submarines, homing tor- pedoes and atomic depth charges are available to NA- TO forces, and described the interlocking effort of Canada and the United States to pro- tect the Atlantic coast from submarine attack. But he said, "the economic policies of our NATO nations on defense expenditures pres- ently permit only token cover- age of the area but we have developed the technique, ap- plicable to both sides of the Atlantic, and are ex- coverage if and when we can expect increases in both his conversations and his new construction with com- mensurate requirements for increased NATO sea defenses against this form of 30. 1942, in Manitowoc. Funeral services will be at a.m. Friday at St. Mich- ael Catholic church, Whitelaw, with burial in the parish cemetery. Friends may call after p.m. Thursday at the Wietmg Funeral home, Brillion, where the rosary will be said at 8 p.m. Thursday. iuuuui uijj CU.UU11U uie wunu for his family. It cost them Only a tiny nest egg is left. Yesterday they finished this dream other tens of thousands only talk about and never dare. wouldn't trade it for all the money in the said Emery and his wife, "and that's just about what we don't have any of." "We had a they all during the opening weekend of the 16-day season. Adolph F. Mueller, 48, of rural Mosinee died at a Rhinelander hospital Tuesday night of a bullet wound suffered Sunday in Vilas county. Mueller was shot through the lungs by a stray bullet and lay helpless in near-zero temperatures seven hours before searchers found him shortly before iviayur nouen r ner fired Fred J. Loughran director of xveights" and mea sures, and ordered new rules and regulations drawn up for the department of markets. Loughran, a 47-year-old former court clerk who became an aide to' former Mayor William O'Dwyer and joined the markets department in 1946, appeared before the Brooklyn grand jury yesterday. Stabbed, Beat Negro Jells tacked 3 White Men were cutting and hitting himjSunday night and Monday I did not know how bad night. I had cut this man. I did not The stabbing victims were care. Alonzo Dodson, 48, Andy Young How Trio Al Tupelo, Miss. "We laughed and joked between ourselves about how the man kept saying he was a good boy, over and over while Aide Says Proposal Considered Augusta, Eisenhower is mulling over a proposal that he ask Harry S. Truman to go along on next month's good will visit to three continents, a White House spokesman says. Wayne Hawks, acting House press secretary, told a news conference questioner yesterday: "He has it under consideration, yes." But one obvious obstacle in the way of turning the presi- dent and former president in- to traveling companions is that for seven years there hasn't been much good will between them. A spokesman for Truman said in Kansas City that Tru- man knew nothing of the idea. It was Sen. Thomas J. Dodd (D-Conn) who suggested that Eisenhower make his mile tour of 11 nations a bi- partisan affair. He wrote a letter to the chief executive Friday proposing that Eisen- hower invite one or more Democrats experienced in in- ternational affairs. Acheson Mentioned In addition to Truman, thft senator mentioned Dean Ach- eson, who was Truman's sec- retary of state; Adlai E. Ste- venson, the loser to Eisen- hower in the 1952 and 1956 presidential campaigns; and Rep. Chester Bowles (D- a former ambassador in India. India, with red China glow- ering across her northern .bor- der, is a high priority point on the- tour. Eisenhower will spend i more time there than in any other country.- It is in preparation for the trip that the president is va- cationing here at Augusta National Golf club and storing up as much rest and relaxa- tion as he can. Conferences with Washington officials still take some of his time. For a session- today, he called in the five members of the joint chiefs of staff for what, Hawks their Aperiodic said is one of meetings with Police planned to present this statement to a grand jury today. Police Chief Rob- ert Monaghan said it was made by Otto Jones, 18, des- cribed as the ringleader of a group of three Negroes who admitted stabbing three white persons in separate incidents Zeckendorfs Acquire 3 Hotels in Chicago The Zeck- interests have Three Negro Youths Who police say have admitted stabbing three white men were 'arrested in-Tupelo, Miss. They are shown.being booked on charges of as- sault and battery with intent to kill. They are shown with Police Chief Robert Monaghan and are, left tO'right, J. B. Little, 16, T. L. Can-others, 17, and Otto Jones, 18: New York endorf hotel acquired three major Chicago Sherman, the Am- bassador East and the Am- bassador West. William Zeckendorf, Jr., an- nounced his group's expansion beyond the New York area yesterday. The group already control- led the Astor, Chatham, Com- modore, Drake, Manhattan and Taft hotels in New York City. It is building a new mid- town Manhattan hotel, to be AP called the Zeckendorf. Zeckendorf interests will assume control of the three Chicago hotels by Feb. 4. The Zeckendorf announce- ment put the cost of the Chi- cago acquisition at A f 16, and Don Morris, 20. Besides Jones, a native of Amory who returned to Mis- sissippi from Chicago about a month ago, the boys arrest- ed were T. L. Carrothers, 17, and J. D. Little, 16, both of Tupelo. Jones' statement dealt only with the stabbing of Dodson. Angry at Whites What was behind' the stab- bing? Jones himself with said he armed a kitchen knife the commander-in-chief. Discuss Military Plans They will discuss military plans' and Hawks said. That was to be the only in- formation forthcoming on the meeting, Hawks said. The joint chiefs planned to fly back .o Washington without seeing newsmen. Hawks said there was no in- dication that the conference was related to Eisenhower's travels to Asia 'and Africa or a western summit conference starting Dec. 19 in Paris. Hawks said he thinks an an- swer to Dodd's letter will be coming up very shortly. Is this something he is consulting with other people a newsman inquired. "I just don't know who he is consulting or whether he is or Hawks said. But he was definite on one thing: "Eisenhower hasn't communicated with Truman about it. Eisenhower Truman rela- tions have been frosty ever since the 1952 political wars, in which Truman fought Eis- enhower and the GOP with typical vigor and picturesque speech. Typhoon Moving in Okinawa's Direction Taipei Typhoon Fre- Sunday night and went out with the intention of cutting some white person "because of the way white people had treated me twice in the past" His statement didn't develop the point about his animosity toward white persons. But Monaghan previously had quoted Jones as saying he had never forgotten a whipping a white truck driver gave him in 1957. Jones had told newsmen the knife attack on a white per- son was an initiation test for a gang he had formed. Jones said he was a member of the Black Hawk gang in Chicago. Police Jones also told them, "I hate white people." Jones, Carrothers and Little were charged with assault and battery with intent to kill and murder. Monaghan said Mills was Turn to Page 4, Col. 5 da had calmed to tropical storm intensity today and was moving in the general direc- tion of Okinawa. In the Philippines, where Freda raged for two days, the storm left at least 10 persons were dead, 22 missing and families homeless. Deer Hunters Happy 'Cause It's Warming cloudy with chance of snow flur- ries north and warmer most sections tonight. Thursday partly cloudy with little temperature change. Out- look for Friday: Mostly cloudy with a few light showers or snow flurries north. for the 24-hour period end- ing 9 a. m. today: High Tuesday, 9, low Tues- day night, 9. Tempera- ture at 10 a. m. today 23. Barometer reading 30.02 inches with wind southwest at 15 miles an hour. Sun sets 'at p.. 'm.. rises Thursday at m.; moon rises m. 4   

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