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Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - November 20, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin i r ons APPLETON-NEENAH-MEN ASH A; WIS.r FRIDAY, NOVEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS' WIRE SERVICE fi Price Seven' Genls UN Cancel Tests in Desert AP Wirephoto This Is a Photographic "copy of Raphaello Santi's "Madonna With one of >10 Italian Renaissance masterpieces been found in the Pasadena, Calif., Home of an iinmigrant' television repairman. It has been Described as the greatest art find of-the century. i Authorities Cautious 'Century's Greatest Art Find' atSlOMillion Lipsticks May be Next Quiz Target of Food-Drug Agency Some Coal-Tar Colors are Called Dangerous to Health BY FRANCES LEWINE Washington Lipsticks may follow cranberries as the subject of the food and drug administration's next battle with industry. Last month, FDA banned the use in lipsticks of certain coal-tar colors it said had caused death and illness in test rats. The if uricontested, would 'have gone into effect Jan. 6, i960. Lipstick makers, in vigorous.protests just filed with. FDA. are contending that most lip- sticks, on the American mar- ket would be affected. The 17 shades of red, yellow and orange the FDA cited are key ingredients and have been used for many years without harm; they say. In fact, the manufacturers say, the ban could ruin much of the lipstcik industry, whose retail sales are estimated at jf Beverly; Hflls, appraiser today paintings found under "an immigrant's bed 1' as the 'greatest-art find of ;the century.1.' He -r-'. If f 5 Alexander 23atpff! art appraiser and restorer who has his-own. studio, declared ten of .the dozen paintings are masterpieces-from" the Italian Kenaissance. One .of 'them he identified as the by Michel- angelo de Caravaggio and val- ued at more, than million- Chester, said they don't know whether the pictures will be offered for sale or exhib- ited. "It's all; up he said. Zlatoff Mirsky niasterpieces >were' authenti- cated by. Amadpre. Porcelia. c'atalogist for the Vatican and Folio Mrs: Hatabnrda Even as announcement of the discovery came yesterday in Atty. Jerry GieslerVoffice, a rift developed between.fhe owners arid their agent.. Alfonso. a' televi- sion -repairman, and ter, Mrs. Maria Folio Hata- .burda, of Pasadena, said-they were greatly -'disappointed that Charles di Renzo, a friend who-developed, into "their..agent, had made the matter public. "Friction developed out of said Giesler. 'Mrs. Hataburda's husband, Most of His 15-Mile .T- 4 Chute Jump Free Fall i- Dally Paper GoodGiMor Servicemen Now is the time to ch'odse and mail that Christmas gift .to members of your family who are serving .overseas in the armed forces. Mailing before Thanksgiving'day will in- sure your gift's safe arriv- al before Dec. 25. A Post-Crescent sub- scription 'makes a perfect gift. What more conven- ient- way- is' there for a serviceman to get all of the'news from home than through the pages of his daily newspaper? To have the Post-Cres- cent mailed daily to friends or relatives, con-' tact the newspaper's circu- lation department by phone or mail. TODAY'S INDEX Comics B 4 Deaths. A16 Editorials A4 Entertainment A ,7 House A3 Kaukaona A 6 Sports v.l'- A 8 Women's Section A12 Weather Map A16 Twin Cities 1 in the air said the FatarAccident Wallaceburg, -Ontario Canadian: officials said today that will.be the 'accident death' of Harry ,W. former General' -Motors vice presi- dent; -'v'v' Anderson was killed Wed- nesSay whiler'duck hunting with Harlow" Curtice, former General Mbtprs.president. The oh Ste. Anne's' island 'on the Canadian side of the' StV Clair river. Captain Sets Record White'Sands Missile N.-M. The air force to- day disclosed that a 31-jear- old air force captain this week made a'parachute jump of 15 of it-in free fall. The air force said the jump, by Capt. Joseph Kit- tinger, was a record distance for free fall and the longest parachute jump in aerial his- tory. -'t The jump was made Mon- day over this southern New Mexico range from a height of feet. That height- is also a rec- ord, for, man in an open gon- dola balloon, the air force said. -Kittinger fell; to feet in 3 minutes before open- ing his chute through temper- atures as low as 104 degrees below zero. 300-Foot Balloon Kittinger took off in an open basket borne by a 300- foot plastic balloon filled with helium gas; It took 90 min- utes for the .balloon to reach its maximum altitude. At that point, the gondola was cut Iqose from the helium bag and Kittinger plunged about feet in a free drop be- fore his parachute opened au- tomatically at feet above the earth's surface. The air force said Kittinger, who is with the aerospace medical laboratory at Wright Air Development Center, Day- ton, Oh i o, was in "good shape" after the drop. The air force said that the previous official records for parachute jumps were about feet. Re- cently, a marine corps pilot ejected; from his aircraft at feet when he ran into a storm. There have been re- ports that.two British airmen survived a'jump from a bomb- er that had to be abandoned at about feet. menfsfo Philadelphia A .Phila- delphia record distributor said today he has paid thousands of dollars to get records play- ed on local radio He estimated perhaps 20 .of the city's 200 disc jockeys took Edward.D. Cohn, proprietor of Lescp of 16 record firms in town; said hefpaid disc jockeys to records 'he was stop- the practice it got too worth while.; Ja j.. "I gotitpthe'vpioirit- where would' have to spend' the prof it from' the first' records sold to pay the disc jockeys if I'd gone Cohn told news- men.'. No Names Mentioned Cohn1 said he understood Philadelphia :has the reputa- tion of -being' the .worst place in the country for a ternv in .the music publish- ing field to indicate payments to disc.1 jockeys for plugging records. Cohn" named 'no" names or stations, but-said "there are five, stationsv in: tpwn today whose v employes 'I, never had to give anything to." Cohn ashamed said he of; giving wasn't "payola" but hoped the practice would end. He said he listed the payments under promotion for tax purposes and paid the disc jockeys by check, except for one .who made a practice of demanding cash payments. Cohn was asked if Dick Clark was involved. "Dick Clark does not take a cent and never he replied. some million annually. Deny Proof Offered. The industry contends there has been no substantial proof that humans may be harmed by what they claim is an in- finitesimal amount of color that gets into the digestive system from lipstick. A, spokesman said the Up- stick. makers-are just] wait- fuss to TSe'fore' they' stick furor. It will include demands for a change- in, the law which Turn to: Page 5, CoL i" Doerier rears Unwise Curbs On Broadcasts FCC Chairman Says U. S. May Decree Censorship Action Chicago FCC Chair- man John C. Doerfer said to- day congress may take hasty and unwise action unless the broadcasting industry -itself quickly eliminates distasteful program practices. He told Chicago's Television Bureau of Advertising, of his opposition to "introducing the obnoxious element of censor- ship into the field of broad- casting." He said: "The spectre of a bevy of government clerks blue-pen- ciling program's, with or with- out suggested substitutes, would be. just as abhorrent in broadcasting as in the press, the stage, or the political Wants Industry to Act But he .added that there exists "the possibility of the pendulum of public opinion swinging the congress too far into unwise reforms thai is, unless the'public and con- gress are given assurance" that the industry will take prompt corrective measures." "Commercial -utterances such as advertising are nql to first amendmeiii a remark aimed at both pub Ushers.and broadcasters. It is the first amendment to the, constitution that guaran tees freedom of speech and freedom' of the press. Ignored but Is Considered Bi tterDef eat for De Gaulle United Nations, N. UiN.1 General- assem- >ly called on France today to cancel its atomic !test ex- plosions scheduled to take place in the; Sahara deserts But 'the French made.it clear they, will -ignore tthe ap- peal. The decision was a-bitter defeat-to France .which, with-the backing'of the United States and Britain, had fought stub- bornly to avert such a U. N. request. The vote was 51-to-16 with 15 abstentions., 300 Search Northport Swamp Fear New London Boy Drowned in Wolf River New London Fischer, 3-year-old son of, Mr. and Mrs.' Otis Fischer, "1118 N. Water street, the ob- c t of a s e ar c h by some 300 per- sons Thursday night, is pre- sumed drown- ed in the Wolf river. Two Apple- ________ ton skin div- Gregory ers, Harold J. Engerson, 1517 E. Marion street, a member and Frank R. Pierri, 1016 W Summer .street, arrived in New London about aim today to continue- the search It is feared Gregory's wat er repellant clothing may j have given him enough buoy (ancy to'keep him off the riv ier bottom and -his .body may i have been, washed a consid erable distance downstream by the current. s Gregory was last seen play ing alone in the backyard o his home on the Wolf river about p.m. by a neigh bor. of the Appleton police force, Photo .New London Volunteer Firemen poled a boat into open water in the Wolf river behind the Otis Fischer home Thursday night to start operations in search forthe Fischer's 3-year-old son, Gregory, missing since 5 p.ni. Identifiable boat ;afe: Fire Captains Al Schafer and James Sullivan. Appleton skin the search -this morning. Father Makes Search Concern over his where- abouts was felt when his fath- er, a mechanic at the city garage, returned home about 5 p.m. and searched the neighborhood for him. Police [were called at p.m. and I the fire department was ask- ied to start dragging opera- itions at p.m. The Wolf is nearly covered Turn to Page 5, Col. 4 Trainer Attacked By Lion in Cage Kansas lion at- tacked trainer Joel Hartman after a performance of the Ararat Shrine circus yester- jday and punctured his wind- pipe. Hospital attendants said Hartman was in serious con- dition. He was bitten on the shoulders and throat. The lion and its mate were purchased Wednesday by Paul Kelly, owner of the cir- cus lion act. After yesterday's matinee, the lions were plac- ed in one cage while, their in- dividual cages were being cleaned. Hartman entered the cage alone to become acquainted with the lions. The lion knock- ed down Hartman and pinned him to the floor for about three minutes. Kelly and George Fraser, former owner of the-animals, drove off the lion with a long-handled meat fork. Its mate didn't join in the attack. Another trainer said Hart- man had been attacked four other times. He lists Peru, Ind., the circus headquarters, as his-home. 'V The two-thirds majority was achieved after the 82-na- tion assembly had down the original Asian-Afri- can resolution by deleting :two to number of.countries. These referred to threats to the. people of Africa allegedly posed by'the-tests. In its fi- nal form, however, the reso- lution still expressed "grave concern" over France's inten-r tions to conduct the tests. The Asian-African resolu- tion had been approved last week by the. assembly's 82-nar tion, political committee, but liad failed by a slight margin to get the two-thirds majority needed by final approval. The Sahara test issue .came up after the assembly had given its unanimous approval to a U. S.-Soviet plan to refer all disarmament proposals-to the forthcoming east-west meeting iri'Geneva.' The; assembly's political which includes all 32 U.N., members, approved the week. -But the '46-26 vote 10 ab- ell short .of" the for assembly approval. At the speculation that the vote would 'fan sim- ilarly short .assembly and France would eke out a technical victory. .But last .night the -political committee, by a 60-1 vote, ap- proved a separate appeal to all 'nations to refrain from nuclear weapon tests, without mentioning, the Sahara .pro- ject. France cast the .lone negative -vote.-'-- The United States an d Britain were among 17 nations abstaining. 1 -France.has madercleaf she intends-.to go ahead with the desert tests within a few months with or without the approval of. the general as- sembly. President .Charles de Gaulle is anxious to join the atomic club now limited to the United States, Russia and Britain to strengthen -his hand in the prospective sum- mit talks and. in his relations with Britain, the United States and West Germany. Chemical Plant Fire in Japan Sets Off Blasts Yokohama, Japan A fire in a chemical plant touch- ed, off a series of gigantic ex- plosions in -a heavily popu- lated Yokohama suburb to- day. More than build- ings were destroyed or dam- aged, and 376 persons' were injured. There were three confirm- ed deaths and 23 persons list- ed as seriously injured.. The death toll would have seen huge, but word of.the lire, spread the explosions began, most of the workers within the plant had raced to cover in cave's or behind earth and- concrete bunkers built when the plant was a Japanese Navy ammu- nition depot. "It was worse, than a bomb- ing like a gigantic earth- said one witness. Windows were shattered for a mile around. Debris crash- ed through the roofs of homes and business houses. Cut and bleeding schoolchildren ran screaming from nearby class- rooms. Jesse James' Nephew Dies at 82 in Missouri Liberty, Mo. Robert Franklin James, only son of Frank James" and a nephew of Jesse, is dead. The 82-year-old retired farm- er died Wednesday night in a hospital here. Cause of his death was not announced. He was the only son of Frank James, chief lieutenant of the Jesse James gang of train and bank robbers who plundered the midwest after the Civil war. Name To Confer With French Officials Tunis The exile gov- ernment of Algerian rebels to- day named a Syrian-team--all in French discuss the 'conditions of President Charles de Gaulle's 'offer'of self-determination. The move -could be a- big break toward ending the cost- ly ,5-year war that has kept half a'million French soldiers pinned down.JBut the rebel communique-contained two points which could be stumbling blocks. There was', no Immediate French reaction. President De Gaulle, who makes the French decisions-on Algeria; was-on a" speaking tour and said "he would make no comment until he returns" Sunday to, Paris. The two rebel Lay Groundwork They 5aid they were pre- pared to "discuss the condi- tions and guarantees of the application of- self-determina- tion" made by De Gaulle on Oct. 101 They said there could be no cease-fire in Algeria without an agreement'on how the of- of ,self determination would be applied. It seemed clear, these points could not be discussed by the French without getting into political questions with the the .French gov- ernment has refused to The rebel offers to send In- structions to its team as soon as the" French government "accepts the principle of this meeting" came 10 after De renewed a year-old offer to give a-safe conduct to a ,rebel delegation to comedo Paris "to discuss -a .cease-fire. The "Algerians turned down a year ago. They wanted the talks on neutral ground and they wanted the agenda broadened to include political questions as well as a 7. f ire. 'K Youth Charged With i Beating His Norfolk, ;A; juve- nile court hearing "for a high school boy charged with beat- ing his English teacher-'in.a classroom was day because the teacher could not appear. James Wilbur Wiseman, 16, described as "surly of'au- thority" "was. detained hi cus- tody of juvenile officials. Wiseman; a tall, 175-ppunder who had a height but weighed the "same as .the teacher, is charged with ag- gravated assault. The teacher, XLewis B. 41, did not 'apt pear in court because he was having dental treatment for his teeth loosened by the as- sault. Mercury Steady as Seasoned Hunfer ;v Wisconsin-rCloudy tonight and Saturday with chance of a little light snow north arid a little rain or snow south." Not much change in temperature. Outlook for Sunday: Mostly cloudy with little temperature Appleton for the 24-hour period end- ing 9.a.m. today: low 22. Temperature at 10 a.m. today 30. Barometer reading, 30.19, inches, with miles 'ah'hour. V Sun sets at p. m., rfci es Saturday at a. m.; moon rises at p. iWSFAPERl
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