Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Stevens Point Daily Journal (Newspaper) - April 10, 1963, Stevens Point, Wisconsin Dial Di 4-6100 Steuens Journal Did Di 4-6100 SIXTY-EIGHTH YEAR FULL LEASED WIRE SERVICE OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10, 1963 COPY 6c FOURTEEN PAGES NATO Chiefs Discuss Nuclear Force Plan By PATRICK MCNULTY PARIS (AP) Secretary of State Dean Rusk and four of his European colleagues joined delegates of the North Atlantic Council today for a defense discussion concerned mostly with NATO nuclear strategy. The presence of French Foreign Minister Maurice Couve de Murville save a hint of KEEPING IN TOUCH Susan Knight, 17, reaches up to touch the face of FBI Di- rector J. Edgar Hoover as she and a group of blind students from the Perkins Insti- tute pay him a call at the Federal Bureau of Investigation in Washington. The school is at Watertown, Mass. Others in the group are, from left: Gail Schmidt, 20, Carol Glover, 20, and James Callahan, 18. The youngsters plan to spend four or five days "seeing" the capital. Aim To Protect All In County In SIP Drive A countywide project aimed at persuading every eligible person In the county to be immunized against poliomyelitis by taking the Sabin oral vaccine was launched in earnest Tuesday night. At a meeting at the County-City Building, some 75 vounteers and representatives of cooperating or- ganizations went over details of procedures for organizing and operating public clinics planned for three Sundays, on April 21, May 19 and June 16, at various locations in the county. The plans are geared for the Immunization of all persons, in- fants through adults, with the Sabin vaccine, which is simply swallowed on a sugar cube. In- fants three months of age or old- er, all children and youth, and all adults should take the vaccine, whether or not they ever have been previously immunized with the Salk vaccine, it is emphasized by the Portage County Medical Society sponsor of the Stop Infan- tile Paralysis (SIP) program. "We hope that at least 90 per cent of the people in Portage County will get to the immuniza- tion centers on Sunday, April said Dr. Frank C. Iber, city health officer and chairman of the Medi- cal Society's Immunization Com- mittee. He reported that Racine County recently recorded 91 per cent of the population immunized with the oral vaccine, and he said another county in the Milwaukee suburban area hit the 99 per cent mark. Dr. Iber explained that those who do not take advantage of the public clinic program will be able to make later arrangements for immunization at their family phy- sicians' offices, but the proce- dure then will be more difficult to arrange and more expensive. The cost established for the public clinics is 25 cents per dose, to cover the cost of the program. No one will be refused, however, re- gardless of their ability to pay he stressed. "The important thing is that the three separate doses of the vaccine are taken by everyone so that polio can be eliminated as a health threat to our Dr. Iber declared. It was pointed out (See VACCINE page 13) Pope Issues Special Appeal For Halt To Weapons Race By EUGENE LEVI VATICAN CITY (AP) Pope John XXIII appealed to- day for an end to the arms race and for the United Nations to "be given the structure and means to safeguard world peace. In an encyclical titled "Pacem in Terris" (Peace on the pontiff called for reduction of arms stockpiles, a ban on nuclear weapons and a general agreement even- tually on "progressive disarmament and an effective method of control." _ The Pope "conflagration" of war "may be set off by some uncon- trollable and unexpected chance." He added: "Even though the monstrous power of modern weapons acts as a deterrent, it is to be feared that the mere continuance of nuclear tests, undertaken with war in mind, will have fatal con- sequences for life on the earth." The Pope called for the deter- rent of arms equality to be re- placed by universal acceptance of the fundamental principle "that the true and solid peace of nations consists not in equality of arms but in mutual trust alone." Writing as the of Jesus Christ" Wintry Chill Doesn't Halt Spud Planting On the one hand, crops are go- ing in. On the other hand, night- time temperatures are dropping to levels suspiciously reminiscent of its structure and in its "vicar on earth and as "interp- reter of the very profound long- ing of the entire human the pontiff beseeched "especially those who have the responsibility of public affairs to spare no la- bor in order to ensure that world events follow a reasonable and human course." Pope John indicated he hoped the United Nations eventually might become a strong world au- thority. But he did not specifical- ly mention what -peace-keeping means it should have at its dis- posal, such as a police force. He said: "A public authority having worldwide power and endowed with the proper means for the ef- ficacious pursuit of its objective, which is the universal common good in concrete form, must be set up by common accord and not imposed by force." But the pontiff said nations were "right in not'easily yielding in obedience to an authority im- posed by force, or to an authority in whose creation they had no part, or to which they themselves did not decide to submit by con- scious and free choice." Pope John said a supra-national world authority must be consid- ered because national leaders in the modern world are "on a foot- ing of equality" and are "no long- er capable of facing the task of finding an adequate solution to the problems." "It is our earnest the Pope continued, "that the United encyclical, or papal circular letter, was the first of the 300 encyclicals issued since 1740 to be devoted exclusively to a systematic analysis of peace in all its aspects political, social, theoretical, theological and prac tical. It also was the first papal en- (See POPE page 13) Okray Putting Up Packing, Grading Building The Okray Produce Co. will pu up a big new potato packing and grading shed in Plover this spring Gearing and grading for the 60x208 foot building has started but actual construction will pro- bably not begin until May 15, said Edward Okray, an officer of the firm. The steel structure should b ready for use about July 15, he reported. The building will be on a 27-acre piece of land the company recently bought from T. C. Pierce. It ii in River Drive, west of the Plove business area and along the Green Bay Western Railway track running to Stevens Point. Okray said the company's pack ing and grading facilities, nov conducted in buildings in Plove and Stevens Point, will be consoli dated in the new structure. Event ually, offices will be moved there too. Okray reported the building wil contain modern equipment fo quality control. Later on, the property is ex pected to be the site of storag naval forces in the Pacific, was in Paris coordinating plans with other SEATO leaders present for the annual ministerial confer- circles fear they may be getting' tnct. Venezuelan Terrorists Burn Warehouse CARACAS, Venezuela Terrorists splashed a warehouse with chemicals Tuesday and set it on fire, destroying about worth of merchandise. The violence was blamed on the Armed Forces of National Libera- tion (FALNJ, a pro-Castro group. a part-time basis. "Had his income been known at that time the loan application would have required a review by a faculty committee." Campenni, a graduate student, was granted a 90-day student loan last September and this was ex- tended to July 1, 1963. Stevens Point Temperatures Yesterday's maximum, 1fi. Last night's minimum, 22. Xoon today, 43. Fiv e-day forecast: Temperatures vv ill average near normal. Normal high 46 north to 56 south. Normal low 27 north to 33 south. Not much Bolin said that in making the temperature change except a lit- application, Campenni said he i tie warmer about Friday and was a full-time student, needed Saturday. Precipitation will total funds to move his family to Madi- son and would repay the loan aft- tr selling a houM ia one tenth inch or less with rain mostly in south portion late Fri- day or Saturday. NEWSPAPER! IV
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.