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Appleton Post Crescent: Thursday, November 19, 1959 - Page 1

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   Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - November 19, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin                               IV. VOIi.lJINb.25 WIS., THURSDAY; NOVEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS v ,WDU5 SERVICE f Cold Weather-ahd a.high wind'com-, i of Lake'Winnebago in-the- averche bined to move large ice cakes against the north shore upsetting and breaking boatpiers aiong the shoreline! Appleton Council Holds One Tax Rate, Hikes Other 15 Cents Per Value Ask More Help For Have-Nots NATO Countries Urged to Support American Efforts Washington A NATC economic committee toda asked-NATO countries to in crease their aid to "less de -Veloped areas. But the chairman of th economic committee, Sen. Ja cob K. Javits tol the, NATO .parliamentarians conference itv should not ex pect increased foreign aic v spending by th'e United 1 States. .The meeting'also, received on language: barrier military -programs and scheduled an afternoon ad dress, by Paul-Henri Spaak Predicts Partnership In presenting the economi report, Javtts said: "Speaking also as a.U. delegate, vl see -immediate ly before us partnerships be tween .the United States and other-NATO "countries'in eco- nomic aid programs -which the United States has'been car rying in the main, o the less developed areas. highly necessary as I am convinced that the free world's 'ability to win the .cold. war; requires more eco- nomic aid and .technical as sistance to the' less develop ed areas'than can now be af forded without such partner ships. "I am also convinced that U. S. foreign aid is not likely to be increased in the im- mediate future and the hope .'-for. meeting the need now rests in partnerships- between th United States and NATO countries.' Stories, Pfiofos Describe New Catholic Shrine Today's Post 'Crescent carries pictures and photos of .the new Catholic Nation- al Shrine of the Immac- ulate Conception in Wash- ington, D. C. In an article on Page B-14, Frances McKusick, of the Post-Crescent Washing- ton bureau, describes the beautiful shrine built with money provided by Cath- olics throughout the cpun- .try, including Fox Cities residents. On Page D.-14. is a photo of one of the shrine's mo- saics created by Francis Scott Bradford, one of Ap- pleton's most famous sons, and a story on Bradford by Post-Crescent Reporter Lillian Mackesy, describing all five of the. mosaics created by. him for the Porch of Charity in the new shrine. TODAY'S INDEX Comics D 8 Deaths D 8 Editorials A12 Entertainment D 5 House, B 8 Kaukauna D 9 Sports D. 1 Women's Section B 1 Weather Map D 9 Twin Cities C 1 Outagamie Section Remains at Calumet Up to BY JAMES NEWCOMB Past-Orcieent SUK Writer J' Appleton aldermen Wednesday set the city real estate and personal-property tax rates at. for the Outa- gamie county section of the city and ?43.55 for the Calu- met county section. The Outagamie county section rate js the same as last year, but the'Calumet county fate is up 15 cents.per assessed value. Aldermen-dipped into-the city's surplus monies to a 15-cent "increase anc a 31-cent- hike in jCalumet- Bruhsdale Named Longer Successor B i s m a r c k, N. Gov. John E. Davis today ap- pointed ;former Gov..Norman Brunsdale to be U.S. senator from North succeed- ing.theaate Sen. William Lan- ger Davis and Bruns- dale'are Republicans. Brunsdaie, 68, will serve un- :il .a special in cori- iunction with ;North Da- kota primary, next June, when a senator will- be. named "to .but Langer's term, .run- ning through 1964. Both sections pay at the same for strictly city council and city school spend- ing, but the charges forward- ed by the two county boards differ, .thus .creating different rates. A tentative schedule ;shows the tax rates will furnish to defray ;in strictly city, spend- ing arid in and state, .charges. Incomes from other; than the. real estate tax Turn to Page: to Eject Earlier Effort Visible for Hundreds Of Miles Along Eastern Seaboard Washington A second .odium vapor rocket was fired early today from Wallops Is- and, Va., but it failed to eject ts brilliant yellow cloud at the op vof its flight. The rocket tself rose to 160 miles Civilian space scientists were unable to say immedi- ately why the sodium vapor ailed to spew out of the ocket. Another sodium rocket fired resterday at dusk was visible or hundreds of miles along lie eastern "seaboard. The national aeronautics nd space administration lans a third sodium flare try omorrow morning. The so- ium clouds help "scientists tudy wind currents at high altitudes. Another Test Fizzles Another rocket experiment Island last -night Iso fizzled. That was an elec- ron-counting device designed o travel up more than miles. At Cape Canaveral, Fla., ast night the army launched Jupiter ballistic missile on a ,500-mile flight. NASA said this morning's wo-stage 'Nike-Asp sodium rocket thundered up at .m.; just before dawn. The army's Jupiter, an In- irmediate range missile, rose rom its Florida launching a mass of flame: streaked down the Atlantic missile range on a scheduled ,500 mile test flight and: was o drop a dummy-warhead ear the'island of Antigua. Last night's Wallops Island o d i u m vapor rocket was launched at p.m. As it rose above the earth's shadow into sunlight 150 miles up, it spewed out of yellow sodium Vapor for the "study of wind conditions at- that alti- tude. vapor trail was r over a .wide' section of the At- lantic coas.t as far north as Worcester; iMass.y Budget Funds Curb Sought Ike Wants to Hold Down Demands for f Non-Military Needs Augusta, is taking a sharp, hold-the-line look at the part of his new budget in hopes of compressing it into a bil- lion package. Eisenhower had Budget Di- rector Maurice H. Stans fly in from Washington to help, out with expert opinions at a con- ference'today. What claimed the immedi- ate attention of the president and his budget was the miscellaneous, part of the the. items, for all governmental activities ex- cept the: the 1961 fiscal year starting July 1.- S2 Billion Increase ,For the current fiscal-year, the price tag- on them reads about :biUion. Budget, ex- perts foresee a -substantial markup for next ye'ar. Stans' deputy, Elmer B. Staats, has said that' legisla- ion already on the books and programs already underway carry built-in increases which vill force expenditures for 1961 upward by more 'than 82 bil- ion above 1960. As Staats has outlined the prospects, more money will be Turn to Page 3, Col. 7 to End Talks Today Some Suspicions Between 2 Nations Are Eliminated BY TOM OCHILTKEE London UP) West Ger- man." Chancellor Konrad Ad- enauer today a vis- it to Britain which has clear- ed away some of the suspi- cions between the two coun- tries" and strengthened the western alliance for summii ;alks with Russia. Prune. Minister Harold Macmillan dropped his pet plan for an experimental dis- armament zone in centra] which the West Ger- feared "would leave Europe, mans them defenseless -against So- viet pressure. Agree on'Topics Adenauer "gave assurances Jiat West Germany would co- operate in averting a 'trade war between the 6-nation Eur- opean common market and the rvial "outer seven" eco- nomic bloc led by Britain. Both leaders agreed on the teneral topics that should be discussed at an summit meeting: east-west disarma- ment; the future of Germany, including .'Berlin; east-west relations in general. The Kremlin took Its usual lark ;view, .of Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 313. Elaine DuChateau, 34, 749 N.Owaissa street 314. gichard R. Radloff, 28, 407 W. College avenue. on Page D-8.) Proposal Submitted 4 Days Ago Pittsburgh Th basic steel industry toda disclosed it had submitted new contract proposal to th. United Steelworkers union The union promptly an nounced rejection of th offer. The union in a forma statement said the industrj proposal was made pn -Nov 15 and was turned down th same day. The new proposal, the unio: said, represents virtually n change from the propositio: the company made 17. That offer was. rejected b> the.full wage policy commit tee. The union estimated the lat est offer, as being worth abou 24 cents an hour over the three year period. It esti mated the previous offer a 23.8 cents an hour. In disclosing the latest offer R. Conrad Cooper, chief in dustry negotiator, estimated :he new proposal would cos companies 30 cents an hour over a, 3-year period. The industry valued the Oct 17 offer at 29.4 cents an hour over the 3-year period. Calls Offer Fair .On the basis of the indus tries two estimates the new proposal is an improvemen of six-tenths of a cent over three [years. Cooper said: "The proposal is a fair offer o do what can be done anc still keep within rion-infla ionary bounds in the cost o steel only (difference bet tween this latest company of er .and the earlier, j mall pension which the union -actuary esti nates is worth less than orie- hird of one cent." Referring to the industry's roposals on local work con- ditions, the USW said the lat- offer is the "same old at- empt to .deprive steelwork- >rs of hard-won gains and pro ections." Must Pay Oil-Duty Accident t o Gpsf Officer J2 anguish had drained from the faces of erry and Paula Poth, along with their plans for the future, he fright remained. Paula, an attractive brunette mother of three, put it sim- ly last night: "It's hard.enough to support three kids. The whole thing cares me." On Aug, 20, Poth, then a Seattle police patrolman, Wlrephoto 4 wirepnoi Thousands of Dutch youngsters line up to welcome Saint Nicholas, Netherlands counterpart''of Santa Claus, as he makes his Amsterdam. Saint Nick's white charger takes -the place of -Santa's reindeer- drawn sleigh... was ordered to the scene of an accident. His patrol car crest- ed a steep hill and crashed into an overturned automo- bile. Alfred H. Ludinglon, an auxiliary deputy sheriff who was directing traffic at the crash scene, was injured. Lud- ington sued and won a 000 judgment against Poth. Under a state supreme court decision, the city is not liable for the negligence of its fire- men or policemen while they perform their duty. However, city-paid insurance policy took care of of the judgment. Poth was left liable for Poth. now 30 and a dcctec- tive with the police depart- ment, discussed his dilemma with no show of emotion. With accumulated interest, he now owes Poth says he has refused all offers of aid and will continue to do so. "I wouldn't take a nickel irom anyone. This is my own >roblem, but I don't see how 1 can pay it. My salary is a month. My take home pay is I'd have to pay more than half of that just to keep even with the interest." Poth's eyes moved around his family, to Paula, to 8- year-old Mike, to 6-year-old Jeff and to 4-year-old Mark. His eyes dropped. "I've been on many emer- gency he said. "Since this happened I've sworn I'd never go over the speed limit no matter what the emergen- cy. But you've got to' do your ob." H. Curtice Kills H. Friend in Accident Retired GM President Shoots Companion in Hunting Tra Walpole Island, Ontario Retired General Motors President Harlow H. Curtice ducks on Ste: Anne's Island-la the. St., 'Glair, river, between the -United States and Canada. Curtice' Anderson accidentally shot and killed a onetime top aide yesterday. Harry W. Anderson, 67, a re- ;ired GM vice killed by a blast from a 12- fauge shotgun fired by Cur- tice as they were hunting many years, Anderson was ,GM's top negotiator -in contract talks with the -United Auto .Workers union. v; r Goes to Michigan Home Provincial Police Constable Bud Collins, after questioning Curtice; said thef shooting was accidental 'and that- it would be so reported to; provincial headquarters? today.; The Lambton county Dr. C. A. Henrich, said: a decision on holding an inquest will'ba made" when police investiga- tion is completed. C u r t i c driven fty friends to Ann Arbor, Mich., where he expressed his sor- Turn to Page 3, Col. 1 Lawrence, St. Norbert, i UW Questioning Oath f Dr. Knight Says 'Disclaimer Not j Loyalty Feature Protested by Harvard, Yale Lawrence and Sti Norbert'coUeges and the University of Wisconsm are among colleges and -universities' throughout the country questioning a -loyalty "disclaimer affidavit1! re-' quired of needy college students seeking federal loan's to help pay for their educations. All three schools use the'funds! :Dr. Douglas M. Knight, Lawrence said the'col- ege has been working since the loans were provided to have one of two loyalty sections removed from loan 'application J. S. Accused of Leaking News on Outer Space Talks Moscow Izvestia to- lay accused the U.S. delega tion to.the United Nations of eaking accounts of Soviet- American talks on outer space o the press after both'sides greed to keep the discussions onfidential. The Soviet government or- an charged that "biased" re- brts were given to American ewsmen on talks at U.N. eadquarters on the makeup fa proposed committee: to tudy peaceful uses of outer pace. Certain American diplo- mats refuse stubbornly "to enounce their custom of sub- stituting businesslike coopera- tion with, backstage Izvestia complained. "During the talks the Soviet! delegation submitted certain constructive proposals." the Soviet paper said. "These proposals socialist envisage, that (communist) both and capitalist countries must be represented in the space com- mittee without discrimination. "The American representa- tive, however, continued to in- sist that the obviously unac- ceptable composition of the provisional committee be tak- en as a model for the perma- nent committee." Science Building Bids to be Asked Madison The state building commission voted to- day to advertise for bids for construction of a science building on the Uni- versity of Wisconsin Milwau- kee campus. This action by'the commis- sion indicates its readiness to release the neecessary funds when the bids are approved. A spokesman for the com- mission siad it has not been decided whether the structure will be paid for with available funds or borrowed money. Nixon Group Formed In New Hampshire blanks. "One is like the oath of-loy- alty you say-when you-.are mustered into the armed serv- I think one can't rea- sonably object to ha said. Subversive Groups "There also is you sign stating you do not belong-to, believe-in or sup- port any organization that be- lieves or teaches the over- throw of the U. S. government by force or violence, or by any ilegal or unconstitutional Knights added. It is this second provision, he said, he said, that Harv- ard and Yale universities op- posed, resulting in a "flur- ry of misleading publicity" this week .when they withdrew? from th'e program. fr Lawrence faculty members want the moved because it could affect students who.belong to harm- less organizations but which could; become "harmful 10 years from i how; could in ?jail for they Knight maintained. ''That raises some questions." ,54 Loans Granted "The; Lawrence faculty has asked 'the Association of American Colleges" and! the American Council on Educa- tion to work with congressmen to eliminate .the disclaimer af- loans. and no. one ..has. object- ed to signing the Qath, Dean Allen H. Hurlbert said. At St. Norbert, the Rev. D. M. Burke, 0. Praem., presi- Turn to Page 3, Col. 3 Concord, N.H. Fifty supporters of Vice President Richard M. Nixon met last night to organize a New Hampshire Nixon-for-Presi- dent campaign. New Hampshire will hold the firsWn-the nation .presi- dential preference primary March 8. fadavit. So far, 54 dents have Lawrence stu- taken federal Mostly Cloudy but Outlook's Pleasant J Wisconsin Mostly cloudy tonight- A few snow flurries likely "north Friday; A little colder north sec- tions .tonight and Friday. Outlook for Saturday: Con- tinued mostly cloudy and a little cooler. for the 24-hour period end- today: High 35, low 19. Temperature at 11 a.m. today 26. Barometer reading: 30.20-'-inches with wind northwest three miles an hour. Sun 'sets at p. m., rises Friday at a. m.; moon rises ''at p. m. Prominent stars are the Pleiades and Aldebaran, be- low the Pleiades. Visible planets arc Saturn, and Ve- nus. :n iNEWSPAPERl WSPAPlRf   

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