Daily Telegram, July 15, 1955

Daily Telegram

July 15, 1955

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Issue date: Friday, July 15, 1955

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Previous edition: Thursday, July 14, 1955

Next edition: Saturday, July 16, 1955

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Eau Claire Daily Telegram (Newspaper) - July 15, 1955, Eau Claire, Wisconsin THE DAILY TELEGRAM VOL, LXK NO. 165. ASSOCIATED PRESS EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN. FRIDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 15, 1955. UNITED PRESS Price Six Cents. Policy Could Be Changed Again Russia Recognizing Atom War Dangers Group OKs Hike in Tax on Gasoline Ba WILLIAM I,. RYAN < VI’ Foreign News Analyst) Waif, and hold on. This admonition for \v o r I d WASHINGTON (Apt — The House Public Works Committee today approved by a 22-9 vote tionar> attitude which co* tai about $12,021,000,000 in new heavily in dilemma, disillusion- taxes over the next IN years to ment and defection.    pay for a giant new road build- For the rulers of the Kremlin, I mg program. communism is not new'. Hut now all this may represent only an    VOj(* affirmed tentative! it has overtones of desperation, expedient while Moscow presses actjon Thursday approving tax; as the Big Four summit confer- a furious industrial building pro- increases on gasoline, trucks once at Geneva approaches. gram. So Soviet internal prob- and buses, diesel fuel. heavy “lf you are not prepared t odoms can be attacked adequate-) tjres anrj tubes and all tire re-1 talk seriously,’’ said Soviet Com- 1>    treads. monist boss Nikita S Khrush- But world communism looks ^ ADDITION, the commit-chev, addressing the W’est I n on in confusioni while their Ideo tee added a new tax increase, general, “we can walt and hold logical base, Russia, continues rp^s v%ou|cj increase the lew on ’    to cut ground from under r,1f>m. on mPfjiurn truck tires from Khrushchev s vvtads at the 1 ''bain f’tat ties the w or I <i ~,2 ^ jg to SH by 18 from American Kmb.issv Fourth of <*onsplrac> to Moscow (”n jn,,( ' (ive cents a pound up to eight Ike to Tell Nation Tonight of Hopes for Conferences President Leaves Later for Geneva Juiv parts in Moscow gave an u> weaken, and for the Commo inkling of what is in tho back of n!sts thfre ls a b ?ak P™sPect tin' Soviet mind for Geneva. <d PaJL‘. -%S|N a    .    stagna* w ..tt .    i    lion. Therein lie a point of at- lins..-. MW h NOT happened Upk th(, w , (;enot., nn(, ;;l    \    '•    "x    a,"    ,    "'".a    hope    of    victory    in    the    war    be- Pf. .ll. I. ' sow lit.[^hydrogen    £ Wavery and freedom bomb has changed yet another that the cents a pound. ThD would add about 170 million dollars in revenue over the 15-yeat period. The next action on road legislation is up to the House itself. The Senate already has passed a hill providing for a five-year road program to be paid for out of general treasury funds. The House committee program is for 12 years, with much of the additional spending to he financed by new taxes. Sen. Gore iD-Tenn>, author. of the Senate measure, endorsed tax increases to help pay for the program hut noted that tax leg-. ,, islation must originate in the MADISON (UP)— Gov. Kohl- House er today signed into law two of!    T h e    <ommittee defeated rotes a se-1 sharply pnue in While th(»    Communist    leaders    r ° T he* 1 Mph vc* v” nVrt I    hill ail    Bop.    Burnside < D-WVaL who wait    the Soviet I’nion    contin    ,    . highway patrol    ait    t trough an amendment to ! I ;    thor/es the state to expand its 'ypmnt nnnmprs nf hiph«avv tie-- in swift evolutionarv move-    ,    exempt    nonusers et ntgnways ment which has boosted It from nrm IiJIT iv qtc nmoTh e from Thp ,ax inrrrasPS- said he backwardness to an advanced f    totKr    *51Ipi V thought this would remove much nation.    J°b’    T,?e    ?atf Pertso"npl B u * of the opposition to them The    more    the process    devel-    rpaHlna'rejJfv haJn?rtivJ    The    construction program cruitingdrive for prospective^,,. for ^ bi)lions in federal spending and 15 1-2 billions from basic Lenin concept Communist and capitalist worlds mils' collide, with communism victorious. A clash wtth hydrogen bombs would leave nobody victorious. Tho Communists still hold to the notion that war i* inevitable until world communism holds sway. Hut the Kremlin leadership has decided to ride wtth a program of vailing and watching waring for a crisis to take Two Vital Bills Inked by Kohler BIG THREE OFFICIALS HUDDLE IN PARIS The Big Three foreign ministers are shown at a meeting in Paris this morning at which they put the final touches on Allied plans to be carried into next week s “summit conference with the Communists in Geneva. Left to right are C S. Secretary of State Dulles, British Foreign Secretary MacMillan and French Foreign Minister Pinay.    (Unifax) ops the more world communism.    patrolmen. suffers. The twists and turns of    Tu.'. rftVI,,D, Soviet folic, have had a pro- polio, gave had a pro- !,'*** *.*.** «.RNOR had «i»gi- the states over a 12-year period found effect on the global eon- " piy dfontv    ti h» The federal government would •piracy. Sudden reversals sac    <l0“nty'"f,'c Pa,™ij*°£ put up billions, and the states rL.net dogma, such a- Condon-    »„    ZTaTn    t h r 2 h2 billlon'’ lo    «•«» ing the Titoist deviation, have made Communists outside the was worked out to County units and expand the miles of defense superhighways. In addition, the program calls! Ship Owners Suits Against Plan Damage Cities. Unions WASHINGTON 'AP' — PreM- reason.*, why this would does not dent Eisenhower takes off to- seem to get closer to peace and night for Geneva after telling to try to'find roads that, if the the nation about his cautious world follow* all of you mas hopes that the Big Four confer-ilive a little bit more tranquilly erne may lead eventually to en-,than the people of my genera during peace.    don.” Tile President plan-, a 15-min- That ta<k illustrated is.- nope Ute informal address dealing that the Big Four conference with world problems to be dis- will he a step toward easing i cussed at the summit meeting world tension But he he* also I opening Monday, and with his voiced concern about whether views regarding steps toward the Kremlin leaders really air their solution.    sincere    in recent talk about ; All four television networks wanting better international re will carry the extemporaneous! lations talk from the White House at I the time of delivery, as will ABC and CRS radio. The MBS and NBG radio networks will broadcast recorded versions later. The talk is scheduled for 7:15 p m. CST. ONE HOUR AFTER Eisen-hower concludes, he w ill take oft from National Airport aboard his personal plane Columbine III. His party will include Mrs. Eisenhower and their son M a j.    PARIS > AP > The Big Three John Eisenhower, who will serve foreipn ministers began final a,~,an a'de b*s tether.    preparations today for the his- rhe plane will makp one tetuei- f0,.jr Geneva summit ronfTenr*-ing stop. at Keflavik Air Ha*e, vvith the Soviet I mon Iceland During a two-hour stop- r s secretary of State Dulles over, he and the first lady will British Foreign Secretary Har-be luncheon guests at President o]d MacMillan and French For-Assgeir Assgeirsson of Iceland. Big Three Goes Over Talk Plans pupations The reave offensive    call<"?    ,‘h«    h‘*t"Ta>! itself has hurl the movement pa,rnl .h 11 “,e "I the mos} 'm' state force to 250 onlv. Kohler 4,1 “““‘“.'it' “T    v    MILWAUKEE    (API    O.    S.’    Hoebreckx    said    the    lawsuits    j    fore    arrival.    There was no in- .b.a.u. grope tm orturen ex- repea tecily called the highway! if P f ‘ °n-dol la r increase HoebrecRX, the attorney for the ask between $50,000 and $100,0001 dication the governor’s state* l.:it — -a ---„    *-    leach    year    for    15    yeais in both charterers of the MS Possum, damages.    ment    would    prompt the owners tJ    .    , iiuimilt in ma mime ytuuam, i a an ^ funds for PH* said Thursday his law firm is ANNOUNt KMENT OF the in- to change present plans w'hich Here are some symptoms of Tbe b0yS* school measure a1- m a4r    ’    i’1    V    o1?,,,30    .    ,ur^ar). preparing lawsuits against Mil- tended lawsuits came after Gov. call for unloading the shipments wm id communism s ai mt'ii s. gQ was a' compromise. It pro- roads* About 1;12 billion is spent; wa^ee an(j Sheboygan and three Kohler gave his “personal as-, at Montreal, Canada, and send* i*' ohViueH1'/11 anmmm'P* t n 'vl vides slx million dollars for a annuaiL    this program now, iab0r unions to file in the fed* surance’’ of law and order to ling it to the Kohler Co. by rail. g "    1    ^inew institution in the Kettle    s    ___eral courts.    protect the unloading of ships in;The UAW-CIO struck the firm Eisenhower is due at Geneva Saturday evening Along the way, his plane will be shepherded by an unspecified number of Air Force B29s and SA16 amphibious planes, and by nine Navy weather ships s t a-tioned at intervals of about 400 miles. On arrival at Geneva, the President will motor to the 25-acre grounds of the Chateau de Creux de Genthod, the rented vil la at which he will stay. Eisenhower reportedly was giving a great deal of time to his radio*TV talk tonight. A d * Ridgway Hits Defense Plan, Paper Claims A Communist party, particu larly in a recent colonial coun-: try like India, cannot hope to remain a dynamic force by openly supporting those who a short1 time ago were pictured as ene-! mies of the people. In Japan, the Communists) have just been ordered to shift;    .T____ over to legality, to save the So-! v ^ V-    m    t    T    t    v^eU+ vier Union from a black eye in *ork J1™* f“d ay tbat that important countrv. A b o v e ^en- Matthew B. Ridgway se- ground, the advantage niton- no"sl>', ?,u«s,10"e.d    ,he,. s0“nd; •piracy is surrendered. Bul ai ness of U.S military policy just ready the Japanese Communists bf,0tre„hpT rc,1"d “ Army chief are losing heavily in popular sup-:    ‘s.t, p .    , p0r,    Ridgway    raised grave issues in an exhaustive appraisal of Soviet and United States capa bilities“ in a farewell letter to Secretary of Defense Wilson, a Washington dispatch to the Times said. The story continued: “Gen. Ridgway assailed the ‘overemphasis’ on air power and massive retaliation with The Soviet Union is on dangerous ground in middle Europe. By embracing the rebel Yugoslav Communist;, Moscow admitted national communism — which fails to give primary allegiance to the Soviet state — is no longer a sin. Indeed, there is a hint already that the Soviet-Yugoslav love feast has had an effect in t h e nuclear weapons at the expense satellites. Mass arrests are re-1 of greatly reduced ground forces ported in Hungary in a drivelwhiJe Soviet Russia was strain-against those Matyas Rakosi,'ing to build UP ad elements of the Red boss, considers unrelia- military power. hie, In Czechoslovakia, a gen-; “HE ASSERTED that the ex-eral tightening of discipline is or- i-stence of greatly superior Unit against the bond plan and House committee defeated 19-14. DEMOC RATS ARE pushing the tax increases as a substitute, contending the only sound procedure is to pay for the roads as they are built Burnside’s amendment would provide that the tax increases not apply to vehicle fuel or tires not used on the highways. This would benefit farmers, miners, loggers, airlines and others, by about 750 million dollars over the 14-year period the tax increases w'ould be imposed. The schedule of increases approved Thursday, to take effect within a few w'eeks after the bill is enacted: Gasoline, from 2 to 3 cents a gallon; diesel fuel. 2 to 5 cents a gallon; trucks and buses, 8 to IO per cent; heavy tires, used by-large trucks and buses, 5 to 15 cents a pound; heavy tubes, 9 to 15 cents a pound; camelback used for retreading all tires, from no tax now to 15 cents a pound. Reserve Bill Gets 80-1 OK in Senate April 5, 1954.    !    Vance indications were that the extended to] Hoebreckx s announce™ n tithe™ ot the talk would be much ships carry-1concerned the troubles encoun- tbe same as    one be,ma    . turned away tere(| bv Norwegian freight- gr°uP    of foreign students    a1 the Sheboygan and:>r Fassum and the motorship White    House    Tuesday Milwaukee, the second one be- 0jvjna ajso OUf cf Norway    sa*d    then    tjreneva: The* Possum was met by' vip-1 “We win try to explore the lence at Sheboygan and left there for Milwaukee, 50 miles,    I    ^    ___* south on the Lake Michigan l\££] | 1*0 ITI IGT shore. At Milwaukee the threat; of a general strike call bv thejl/    jl "T" CIO and the promise of AFL.! V OWS TO I iV city employed dock workers not    * to touch the cargo preceded a vote by the Milwaukee City Council which stated the city! could not guarantee to unload MOSCOW (UP)— Soviet Pre the vessels. The Possum sailed for Mon WASHINGTON (AP) — Some tive training with the regular legislative horse trading be-j forces to be followed by active tw?een the Senate and House w^as reserve training for the remain-the only barrier today to passagejder of an eight-year period. The in some form of President Ei-jSenate w^ould permit volunteers senhower’s ambitious national; 17-20 years old. The House voted treai and the Divina never en reserve plan.    !to limit them to 19 years or old- ^red Lake Michigan. Owners of to Get Peace By a decisive 80-1 vote t h e er unless they had completed Senate Thursday night approved, high school, its own version of the plan toi THE PRESIDENT and Penta-train a combat-ready reserve of gon had asked authority to in-2,900.000 in the next" four years,)duct draft-age men of 18 1-2 to a four-fold increase. Sen. Lang- 26 for training of there are not the clay announced Thursday the ships will discharge their cargo at Montreal and that it will be shipped by rail to the Kohler Co. Hoebreckx stated the suit Four Kohler Strikers er (R-ND) cast the only no vote. enough volunteers but the House against Milwaukee will charge THERE ARE SOME major killed this as too near universal breach of contract and failure differences between Senate and military training.    I    of the municipally operated port House versions of the bill. Nei-i Biggest Senate-House differ-!to provide unloading equipment, ther would give Eisenhower all ence is over a Defense Depart- The action against Sheboygan he asked. A Senate-House con- ment request for authority to,will be based, he said, on the ference committee will deter- require regular service veter- state riot act, which makes a mine the bill’s final form.    ans, both former draftees and I city liable for damages for loss Sen. Russell (D-Ga), who pi-! volunteers, to take active re- caused through failure to main-loted the measure through the serve training after completing rain law and order Senate, said in an interview:    regular service.    Other suits, he stated, are “There are a lot of differences The House voted to exempt all contemplated against Local 833, between the Senate and House servicemen who were on active the unit on strike at Kohler; the de red, along with a crackdown ^ States air-atomic power in Arrocfo/l Affa** Pluton farmers to force them into the postwar era had failed    to    Mirer    rlgni collectives.    prevent Communist aggies.; SHEBOYGAN (API - Fou r, but I think we^ii be able io~get duty at time of the Korean ar-|(Jnited Auto Workers Interna- In East Germany, party boss-)slops.    ;    men    identified    by    police    as    strik-    a    bill.”    mistice,    July    27,    1953,    or    before.(tional Union, and the state CIO. es boast they are protected by Ridgway was quoted as writhe Soviet version of NATO—the)ing to Wilson: “It is my view? Warsaw treaty. But they seem'that the commitments which the ing Kohler    Co. workers    were    Serving with Russell in    the    The Senate    went further, voting    It was    Charles Schultz,    prest* slated for a    court appearance to-:    conference to adjust these    dis-    to apply compulsion only to    serv-    dent of    the state CIO, who said ...    day following their arrest imputes will be Sens. Byrd (D-Va), icemen who enlist or are draft-! “52,000 people will be in the to fear they    may    be sacrificed t    nitro    States    has    pledged    create, connection with an    alleged    Stennis (D-Miss), Saltonstall    (R-    cd 30 days    or more after    the;    streets"    if attempts were    made n I t n m    wF    iLn    C1 r, ■ ,, ^ i    o    nnoittirn    t'Anm    /a    Kml    f —. »■%    n M    .a.____ a rn* .. t ,    •    i t    ,    ‘    ..... on the altar of the Soviet neutralization drive. In France, the Communist Central Committee, bellwether for European Reds, heard an involved defense of the Soviet reversal of Titoism and a review of Communist duties. These duties involve working hand i n hand with the Socialists, whom the Communists called their worst enemies. They must avoid any action which could embarrass the New Soviet peace offensive. The line goes down hard with the old-time militants o I France and Italy. Already it has) brought defections. OI are has pear to unload the Fos.sum at Mil wait- a positive requirement for an im-!street fight involving a non-strik- Mass) and Bridges (R-NH). bill becomes law. mediately available joint rn i I- er.    House conferees will be designat-1 To fill Pentagon requests forker, itary force of hard - hitting The four were arrested Thurs-' ed later.    I    some “hard core” veterans    in He    said these suits would be character in whicn the versatile;day night on complaint of Thorn-; Both branches of Congress ap- the expanding reserve, the Sen- based on the Taft-Hartley Act tv of the whole is emphasized as Wagner. He said the incident proved the chief new feature of ate approved a bonus of $200 or provision dealing with secondary and the preponderance of any occurred on the corner in front;allowing thousands of teen - ageiniore until July I, 1957, for vet- boycotts, one part is de-emphasized.“ of his home.    iyouths to volunteer for brief ac-lerans who volunteer for three mier Nikolai Bulganin declared today that the struggle between East and West “cannot be solved by war.” The Soviet premier pledged the Soviet delegation at the Geneva “summit” conference will seek “a common language” to end the cold war. BULGANIN SPOKE at a press conference, the first ever held by a Soviet premier. It took place in a handsome, wood-panelled conference room in the Cabinet Ministers Building, inside the Kremlin walls, Bulganin told Soviet and foreign newsmen that the chiefs of government at Geneva would not be able “to settle all interna- eign Minister Antoine Pinay met in the French Foreign Ministry. They had before them a detailed draft of proposed plans for the conference. This included list of issues the West will raise and proposals on each, submitted to them by experts of their three governments Thursday. If the ministers approve the experts’ work as expected, it will form the joint Western position for the negotiations next week between President Eisenhower, British Prime Minister Eden, French Premier Edgar Faure and Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin. DULLES FLEW in Thursday to go over the detailed propos. als prepared by the experts and to confer with Macmillan and Pinay. An American official said the list of issues drawn up for the West to raise was “not exclusive,” implying the West expects the Russians to raise other points. Officials declined to discuss the list of proposals, except to say the work of the experts went into the substance of each issue and the three groups all agreed on their conclusions. Another American source said the list covered the points the West intends to raise at Geneva and then went into the topics the West expects the Russians t o bring up. This source said a joint position also w?as worked out for the anticipated Russian proposals. In the Western view, proposals for general security, reunification of Germany and disarmament should have top priority at the conference. Faure has said it also will include his suggestion that the big powers cut their military budgets and put the funds saved in a pool for aiding underdeveloped countries. THE RUSSIANS have not tipped their hand except for a tional differences.” But he said their objective will {statement by the Soviet news be to “point the way” to solu- agency Tass this week asserting tions.    that the Paris treaties to rearm “The Soviet delegation, for its West Germany made discussion part, will make such an effort,"!of reunification of subordinate Bulganin said.    importance. The Tass statement Bulganin said there had been proposed creation of an all-Eu- considerable talk in the West of “the menace allegedly emanating from the Soviet Union.” He added solemnly: “We have never had and do not now have the intention of attacking anybody.” ropean security system, with West and East Germany both members and in which they could work together toward reunification. Turncoat Says Fear Keeps Other Yanks in Red China years in combat units of the Army and Marine Corps reserves. The Senate also restored the! Pentagon request for eight) years of active and reserve mil-' itary liability for all draftees and; volunteers. The House had cut; this to six years. Quiz of Ex-Reds Aims at Present, Solon Says State Republicans Give Chairmanship to Kuehn MADISON (APL Phillip G. Kuehn of Milwaukee today was elected chairman of the Wisconsin Republican party. Kuehn, chairman of tiie Mil- Milwaukee Council's t.MtntrxTnmnM    .    XT    v    +    Waukee County GOP organiza- W'ASHINGTON (UP) —Chair-;eran New York Times reporter: tion was cbosen bv the state man Eastland (D-Miss) said to- Ira Henry Freeman testified) organization’s    executive com- day the Senate Internal Security I that he had been a Communist    mittee‘    to    succeed    Robert L. subcommittee is “trying to getifor about a year beginning in pieree 0f Menomonie. leads to the present, time” from 1938. IO years after he went to j    _ its questioning of reporters who work for the Times. He said a a I admit they were Communists 151 Communist unit existed at the;    Iii*!* resolution by the city's council or so years ago.    Times before World War II. I    ■ tt y La i n Va d A/* I %■« a r I \ f i I ti t n i t I • A a * * An ti Son*. Only In the most backWMd![?A,n?Jlon »l Parnnunjom alt-1 The wclMjve interview with,a„ ..aU fouled up beyond a ..|_,h|„h H«t.,«i Mil*,...-v.n    ic-.,,,    ._    ,h    „    h areas of 'the non - Communist er V’<‘ °rean "ar now 'vant 10 5ell.w,af ™f'du!;'<,d    «”•    Pres-!    reason    ami    do    no,    know what to "blrb dUa,7d    *!?'    With    Hie hearing- in indefinite Eastland also said the sub- go home.    ident    Cleveland,    which    stopped;do any m0re ” Bell said    ,    will    not    guarantee    the    recesSt    Eastland told newsmen committee would obtain state world and in colonial areas!‘ _    ..    .    .    z- where national movements can    said 18 more Americans .lele ® on    from be joined and used, does com- wh° chose to stay with the Com-;Kong to San Francisco, monism now act like a revolu- IT?unists will be crossing the tionary force.    Hong Kong border “in the very coats In Western Europe, Commu-jnear future.” nists must adopt a nonrevolu- Otho G. Bell, 24. Hillsboro, “The Reds can turn your heart u1nload'n^. of a    that testimony to date “has lay for the strike troubled Koh-| sjjOWn places where communism .. ... ^ .    .    .    ...    became entrenched. find that for me to sign this    ,    . We hope to get leads from us ments from DP Correspondent Glenn Stackhouse in San Francisco and AP Correspondent William Bernard in Dallas about an incident in Korea in 1950 involv- Naturally Bell and his two other turn- "? stf,el’" he, cfn,inu«l; “They. jer'Co. >ats Cowart of Dalton Pa anti give them °nl>’ tWO roads ~ 0ne’' "I fine Lewis Griggs of Jacksonville I i0 bl aJ£?xl comrade* the °ther, resolution,” the mayor said in    We hope to get leads from Tex., are Traveling home in a!?eatb' Th!s ""certainty is keep-|his veto message, “would he to,    hearings that will show us    ,ng another T,mes man> charles ncan ex - prisoners in!go back on my own action of aftlvl/\ ,    0    p    Grutzner, an admitted ex-Com- ! informing the port director thai ,mu‘    said.    jmunist. Communists were; I felt the ship could come into EASTLAND ALSO praised the After examining americans for their'the harbor without incident IONTA. Midi. (UP) — Paul Only Communist intimidation I e^ts^sfni^n^Re^Chhl^ar^'bc- ? “The^wouM ^ave^Vi k e d to Baxter, 33, of Lake Odessa,land the ear of U.S. courts are.jng used jn “brain-washing ex- string us up, but they couldn’t,’ New Naval Jet Plane Midi., was iii Ionia county jail J keepingthe rest of the ex-prison-1 pediments”    n    nmg    ihe said.    ' j Undergoes First Tests the state- “cooperation’ the subcommittee i ments of the two news service ;received from newsmen who men> thP subcommittee will de-ihac! testified.    jcide    whether it wants to ques- , He said the subcommittee had lion them about the Grutzner in-|had witnesses from most of thejcident, Eastland said, professions.    The    incident    involved    Grutz- “We’ve gotten more coopera- ner’s action in filing a story dis- i V T ih piifharravsmVnt “r 'rn    “They    are    being    used    as    talk-)    The    ex-prisoner    could    not    ex i ff i> < v vict k    t    T    ,    t0    a11    of    tb?m    be“in^    monkeys,”    Bell    said.    plain    fully    how    he,    Cowart    and,    BALTIMORE    (AP) —Th !i,    ,, ;., '.it R- v P lAeth tBel1 said- “'r hey' The ex-prisoner said the Amer- Griggs were able to overcome Sea Master, new four-jet naval tion from newspapermen th a nj closing the first combat use of I lie sheriff sale ie aug i ax. just didnt have the guts to bans were being held and forced the fears, threats and intimida- plane was unveiled in a test from any other group in the' F86 Sabre jets in Korea. Stack-*Tr fu,u u" p p1<u U‘M    I    ‘    m,dtary    courts."    to    work    in    a    paper    mill    in    south-    tion    he    reported    while    the    oth-    flight    Thursday    by    the    Glenn    country,”    he    said.    house    and    Barnard    also    covered Baxter was a pr-onci iii ... BELL hAID Communist C h I- era China. All were miserable; ers had not.    L.    Martin    Co.    In    Thursday's    nearing,    vet-,the    story. WISCONSIN:    Partly cloudy and a little cooler tonight. Saturday generally fair an a little cooler near Lake Michigan. MINNESOTA:    Celaring    to night. Saturday generally fair, little change in temperature. W£A1 HRB YESTERDAY (C AA Observation* > Max. temp.    ..    86 Wind dtrec.    MW Min. temp.    60    Wind veloc 18 tnptt TEMPER ATV KES TODAY Low today    ....    67    «    a rn.    ... At midnight    .    TI    8    a.m. 3 a m.    To    IO    a at, 4 a rn.    69    12    (noon) OTHKR TEMPER ATI HCS Minneapolia    ..... 72    La Crosse . Duluth ....... 69    Wan an Clouds ........ 2 OOO feet overcast Humidity .............. 7»    per    cent Precipitation    .    non* IN DOWNTOWN EAD CLAIRE LOW today    ...    68 Wind today    HW Noon today    —    TS Tomorrow; Sun rteos t:#t a rn. Sun .ot* 7 3* pa#. Mood rtsea 1:1? a.m. ;

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