Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Wisconsin Rapids Daily Tribune Newspaper Archive: November 5, 1962 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Wisconsin Rapids Daily Tribune

Location: Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Wisconsin Rapids Daily Tribune (Newspaper) - November 5, 1962, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin                                Forty-Ninth Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, Monday, November 5, 1962 Single Copy Ten Cents Removal of Cuba Missiles Will Not Stop Surveillance WASHINGTON (AP) President Kennedy feels U.S. surveillance of Cuba will have to be continued in some form long after the current missile crisis is settled, government sources report. In offering this view of the President's thinking to newsmen Sunday, the sources did not specify how the watch would be kept. The object they said, would be to guard against any future introduction of Soviet missiles to Cuba. Aerial photographs of the island last month gave the first hard evidence that the Soviet Union was mounting an offensive mis- sile threat in Cuba, the White House has said. It was from aeri- al photos taken last Thursday that the administration conclud- ed Premier Khrushchev had begun to make good on his pledge to tear down the missile bases. The Navy, in maintaining an arms blockade of Cuba, has also been filling a surveillance role. Removal of the missiles and other Soviet offensive arms from Cuba remains a thorny problem. By the terms of the Kennedy- Khrushchev agreement, the Unit- ed Nations would supervise the verification that Soviet missiles have been withdrawn from the is- land. Firm Stand Taken The government sources who discussed position em- phasized that he is determined to verify the removal of the weapons by international inspection teams that nothing less will be satisfactory. While the United States and the Soviet Union are reported pre- pared to have the International Red Cross fill the inspection role originally proposed for the United Nations. Cuban Prime Minister Fi- del Castro has the power to bar international inspectors from his territory. Soviet First Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan conferred with Castro in Havana over the in an effort to prod the Cuban leader into ac- cepting at least the fundamentals of an international inspection sys- tem. Mikoyan and Castro met twice Sunday at the government palace. No communiques were issued and Cuban officials gave no hint of the nature of the talks. Mikoyan remained in Havana despite the death of his wife in Moscow Satur- day night. Pressure On Castro The administration's continuing Stress on the necessity of interna- tional inspection is being viewed in some quarters as a means of keeping pressure on Castro. As far as it can be ascertained, the United States has set no dead- line on compliance from either Moscow or Havana. Nonetheless Kennedy was understood to feel the United Slates cannot wait in- definitely. At the same time, Washington Is convinced the missile bases are coming down. Their destruc- tion is almost complete, Edwin M. Martin, assistant secretary of stale for inter-American affairs, said Sunday in a television inter- view. Martin touched, too, on the sub- ject of present concern within the administration when he added: "We still do not know where they (the are going, or have verification they have left the is- land or will not be reinlroduced." Invasion Still Possible In another television interview Theodore C. Sorenscn, special counsel to Kennedy and one of his chief speechwriters, said the j United States has given no formal pledge not to invade Cuba. It will not do so until a satisfactory ar- rangement regarding Cuban mis- site sites has been worked out, Sorensen said. Schneider Says Threat Made to Wreck His Race SHEBOYGAN Dem- ocratic nominee for state treas- urer, 43-year-old John J. Schnei- der Jr., charged with misappro- priating about in cemetery funds, said Saturday he had re- ceived several notes lately threatening to wreck his political campaign. The most recent note, Schnei- der said, was left in his desk a week ago at the Sunrise Memorial Gardens Association. He is pres- ident and general manager of the association which runs the cemetery. In part the note read: "We arc out to gel you...Will blow John's campaign sky high. To late, to late." Schneider said the Election Will Decide One of Most Bitter Campaigns in State History Many Races State Tax Policy to Be Decided MILWAUKEE (AP) Wisconsin voters will select state, congressional, legislative and local officers Tuesday to wind up one of the state's most bitterly fought political campaigns. And in choosing a governor, electors probably will determine the state's tax policy for at least the next two years. The statewide contests are for the U.S. Senate seat held by vet- priation charge was started in an i eran Republican Alexander Wiley, attempt to smear him and darn- j and for the five constitutional age his party before Tuesday's offices. There also are fights for election. 10 Congressional seats and 118 -POSITIONS RECENT VIEW OF CUBAN MISSILE Pentagon released this photo last week, say- ing it showed dismantling process at the San Cristobal missile base in Cuba Nov. 1. The Penta- gon said the lower right corner shows the vacated launch positions of a medium range ballistics missile base. President Kennedy demanded dismantling and removal of the bases, and it is pro- ceeding steadily. _______ Important Indian Base Falls to Chinese Reds NEW DELHI (AP) The Indian government announc- ed today the loss of one of its most important military positions on the battle lines to the Chinese Communists. The position at Daulet Beg Oldi, at the northern end of the line in Laclakh. was evacuated a few days ago, a Defense Ministry spokesman said. Ladakh is at the western end of the Himalayan border. SAFEGUARD JOUR HEALTH read THE DOCTOR SAYS DR. WAYNE BRANDSTADT You'll find helpful infor- mation on everyday health problems symptoms that may fore- tell the approach of seri- ous trouble available medical precautions progress in medical re- search child health "problems frequently asked questions sent in by readers. Be better in- formed for better health; read "The Doctor Says" by Dr. Wayne G. Brand- stadt. Starts Today On the Editorial Page The oulpost at Daulet Beg Oldi was the center of a series of smaller posts, all of which fell earlier. The Chinese have now crossed what they claim to be their border wilh India at one or Iwo places and have driven beyond the dis- puted territory. 'No Peace Possible' New Delhi officials Ihink Ihcre are no chances now of a negolial- ed peace with the Chinese. Prime Minister Nehru has de- manded Ihe Chinese withdraw to positions Ihcy held before Sept. 8 and has rejected proposals of a cease-fire and peace lalks unlil they do. The Chinese offensive in both the northeast and norlhwcsl area of Ladakh was launched Ocl. 20. Nehru was reported preparing another reply lo Soviet Premier Khrushchev to that effect Bui it appears here thai Ihc Chi- nese have, no inlenlion of going back lo Iheir Sept 8 posilions. Khrushchev senl Nehru his pro- posal for a cease-fire wilhoul con- ditions last Friday. A primary aim Crash Kills Young Driver Proposals to Change Mass Unveiled VATICAN CITY sals for Ihc most extensive chang- es in Ihe Roman Catholic Mass in 300 years were made public today. The suggested revisions were placed before the Valican Ecu- menical Council, which resumed its work after a four-day recess. Ever since the council look up Ihe lopic of liturgy, or public wor- ship, two weeks ago, it appeared clear that the council fathers were determined to give the Mass more dramalic impact A council communique today outlined some of the proposals be- legislative jobs in addition to the local contesls. Most of the voter interest is on the contests for governor and the U.S. Senate. Both Confident Both Republican Philip G. Kuehn and Democrat John W. Reynolds have voiced confidence they will win the gubernatorial contests. Both, however, say that their victories will be by slim margins. Kuehn has come out for a three per cent general sales tax with credit refunds to return the tax paid on necessities. Reynolds has based much of his campaign on repeal of the present selective sales tax and increase in the state income tax. Regardless of the outcome, slate taxes are bound to be high- er because the cost of operaling the government is expecled to in- crease at least million in the next bicnnium. Milwaukee Counly is expeclcd to be Ihe key area in both the gubernatorial race and Ihe con- tesl between Wiley, and his Dem- ocratic opponent, Gov. Gaylord Nelson. Difference In Milwaukee Democratic party leaders con- cede that both Kuehn and Wiley probably will win outstate but they are looking for a big vote for their candidates in the Mil- waukee area to offset the ad- vantage. The Wisconsin Republican par- ty slate chairman, Claude Jasper, claimed the GOP would make what amounted lo a sweep, bul not by any big margin. Democrat- ic state chairman Patrick J. Lu- cey strongly disputed Jasper's prediction. Jasper said he thought both Wiley and Kuehn would win along with other GOP candidates f o r slale office. He also predicled lhat Ihe Republican majorily in the Senate would be increased to 22 or 23. It now is 20 of the 33 members. He said lhal Ihc parly expccled to elect 61 or (52 assem- blymen. There now arc 55 Republicans among Ihe 100 in the Assembly. Lucey said, "We are going to win. The political complexion is more favorable to Democrats than in 1958. The handling of Ihe Cuban crisis will help Ihe Dem- ocralic party everywhere." Breakthrough Was Made The Democrats in 1958 made of the Soviet peace gesture ap. i ing discussed by the assembled pcared to be to get the conflict archbishops, and b.sh stopped before India falls out of ils neutral alignment. A Pravda editorial warned India against "the intrigues of the imperialist camp" and also absolved Peiping of any aggressive intent China Must Pull Back Informants said Nehru would tell Khrushchev there could be a cease-fire and peace talks tomor- FATAL R. Sickles, 25, 410 9th Avo. S., was killed early Sunday ninrtiing wlu-n the car he was driving, pictured above, crashed into boulders off a Rudolph town road. The fatality was the IHh in Wood County this year. Contests for 8 Offices On Wood County Ballot Wood County voters are faced with choices between rival candidates for six. county offices and two Assembly scats in Tuesday's general election. The eight contests pit Republican incumbents against Democratic nominees who seek to break the traditional GOP Iiokl on the legislative and Courthouse positions. Only one office, that of coroner, is uncontesled on the county ballot. The Democrats nominated no one in the September pri- mary to oppose Dr. Francis Kruse Jr., Marshlield, running Rapids, vs. Franklin M. Loomis, i Democr.il, lit. L Milladorc. 1 A young Wisconsin Ra- pids man was killed and two others were injured when the car he was driving went out of control on a Rudolph town road six miles north of Wisconsin Rapids and crashed into boulders at a.m. Sunday. Gilbert R. Sickles, 25. 410 9th Avo. S., was dead on arrival at Riverview Hospital. Ho suliered a broken neck, skull fractures and numer- ous other injuries in the accident. Two Hospitalized The two passengers in the auto, Phillip Miller, 25, 1440 E. Two Mile Avc., and David Van Lysel, 22, 651 Avon St., arc being treated for injuries at the hospital. Miller, who was crippled in an accident several years ago. is re- ported in satisfactory condition after sustaining amputation of the tip of a finger and multiple lac-orations. Van Lysel. who re- ceived multiple bruises and lacer- ations, is listed in good condition. The fatality was the Hlh on Wood County highways this year. Thrown from Car According to county police. Sickles lost control of his auto when il hit a rough spot in the roadway. The vehicle then h avclccl w feel before going off the shoulder, striking some boul- ders and .bouncing 50 feet into another pile of rocks where Sickles and Miller were thrown out. The CHI- catapulted another 50 feet, struck more boulders, which impact threw Van Lysel from the wreckage, then came to rest 25 feet from that point. Damage- to the autn. described as a total wreck. set. at Funeral Wednesday Funeral Cervices for Mr Sickles will be held at 10 a m. Wednes- day in Our Lady Queen of Heaven Polls in Wisconsin Rapids will catholic Church, the Rev Stanley be open Irom 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. officiating Inter- for Tuesday's general Vs List Voting Hours in Area Register of J. city Clerk Robert 0. to succeed R. J. Rittncr, Wiscon- Hyan, Republican, Wisconsin Rap sin Rapids, who did not bid tor reelection. 2 Assembly Races Assemblyman Harvey Gee, Wis- consin Rapids, has opposition from Arthur H. Trcutel, also of this city, who lost his seal in Ihc lower house of the Legislature to Gee two years ago. Trcutel is the only one among the Democratic candidates with prior experience in the specific- offices they seek. In North Wood County, the As- sembly race involves two Marsh- ids, vs. Donald Hasenohrl, Dcmo- thcir first major breakthrough in j field men, Republican incumbent cnit, Marshfiekl. Pictures of the opposing candi- dates appear on Page 14. Plane Crash Kills County Physician reported today. election mcnt will follow in Calvary Ccme- Boyarski Y' i Mr Sickles WHS discharged from the LI. S NHVV Oct. 2 Mich Ocl fl, the son of Mr and Mrs. Wendell i Sickles, cominc to Wisconsin Rap- icis with his parents at Ihe age of one In addition to his parents, ha is survived by a brother, Gary, Rapids: a sister. Mrs. more than 30 years in normally j Raymond Hcinzen and Democrat S ops. Among them: prayers at the foot of j the altar as Mass begins. of the congrega- tion in Ihc offertory prayers now said only by the priest. Insertion of a prayer to St. .To- Republican Wisconsin when they -John L. elected four of the five state eon- j >s stilulional officers. The only ma- term- jor Republican office seeker to running win in that year was Rolwrl 1 seph, as well as to Mary, in one ficc for the first time as Chip County Office Contests There has been no heated cam- __ secretary of stale. paigning for the six contested Wiley was clecled to public of-i county offices Candidates have limp Thin- contented themselves with rou- West Side residents will vote ihi.s ear after serving four years, at the Mead School and those the last two years in Hawaii, living on the Kast. Sitlc-mclud- He was born at lloughtou, ing newly annexed the Howe School. (To help c-ily residents deter- mine their ward number, a map showing the boundaries of the eity's 18 wards is published on Page M of today's Tribune.) Polls in the town ol Gi ,ind' John Lynch, Minneapolis, and his Rapids will be open Irom a.m. nulcrnal grandparents, Mr. and 1 to 7 p m. Residents of Precincts Mrs John Pcrsike, Milwaukee Dr. RobeH faylor. 48, a promr-, 2 Sl t.al, a{ to vote at Chikhen's Choieu Funeral Home beginning at noon ;eneial tors will east ballots at the Pro- losary at 7 p m. Tuesday, emet .1 polling place in the Com- Wmnebago Counly authorities niunily Hall, Township Avo said there was no indication of crash hut at HIP iienl Marshfielcl physician, Havward Hciii7cn like llls School, while all other town elei- Tuesday. There will be a r plane crashed in a field about for a second 'six miles west of Oshkosh. row if the Chinese pull back but i cede the Gospel. part of Ihc Mass. from Ihc pulpit of Ihc Prayers and Lessons which pre- nalivc lefl to us but to resist this attack, whatever may be Ihe cosl Loss as Fire Levels Barn Damage was estimated at 000 afler a fire leveled Ihc barn on Ihc Arnold King farm, Rt. 4, killing four calves and about 100 Chinese consider India Ihc aggrcs- chickcns. at p m. Sunday. sor and will fight on lo hold their Olhcr livestock in the barn was j gains, saved before the flames engulfed Air Force jcl lifl is now 1 IL uiu IJUV.IY ivui, that otherwise -there ,s no alter-1 -kndmg the Mass with a bless- 1 ing and the Latin words He I pcwa Counly prosecutor in 1900, seven rears before Nelson w a s born. He is seeking his fifth term in the U.S. Senale. Nelson, who served several or the consequences lo us." Repealing a previous Peiping di lurndown of this demand, Chinese Premier Chou En-lai emphasized in a broadcast stalcmcnl that the Missacsl" 'go, Ihe Mass is finish- The blessing now comes near the end of the Mass, before a final the Gospel. line solicitation of votes through Nekoosa polls aro to bo open from 9 a.m. lo (i p m. Voters in the 1st and 2nd Uanls will passed over an open cast ballots in the council chain tune., witnesses years in the Wisconsin Scnalc. personal contact and campaign field and crashed at the edge ol bors, while those m the Hid advertising, with apparently no a small woods, the impact scat volt, i1t yle organized speech-making. tenng fiagments of the plane i ii i ,11 Elementary School The rivals for the.se offices arc over a laige area. His badly as follows, with Ihe name of Ihe burned body was found about Twelve Die In Crashes in rceledcd in 1960 lo become the ancj! incumbent appearing first in each feet from where the plane hit a instance: tiee. Balloting in the village ol Port Kclwards will be conducted from a m. to fi p m. in the K. Caylor. He- the structure. Wisconsin Rapids and Vesper fire departments an- swered the call and kept the blaze from spreading to other farm buildings." The hlnxc, of unknown origin, was fed by hay and grain stored in the barn and was out of con- trol when the fire departments arrived. The barn contained a new barn cleaner, a bulk milk system and numerous pieces of farm equip- ment. A new silo was badly dam- i aged by the blaze. KNLISTS IN ARMY Dennis J. Friday, son of Mrs. Gordon Akey, Rt. 2. has enlisted in the Army for three years, Sfc. Bernard Lagor. Army recruiter, said today. He will receive his basic training at Fort Knox, Ky. delivering a steady stream of weapons lo Ihe hard-pressed Indi- an army, which is bracing for an _ expccled new thrust by the Chi- nese the plains of Assam Lo thrce more One Yank in Viet Nam Killed By Grenade; 2 Die in Crash i n i in rmclc-m I iv m- Taylor had left Ihe Marsh- P''1 Building I hose only in modem limes Wisconsin Rapids, vs. Airport Friday afternoon to in tin- villau, Harvey Sohmitt, Democrat, Rt. 2, a meeting of Ihc Central wlll'n> llu' :uv Marshfielcl. Society for Clinical Research in Community Hall. District Attorney Thomas W. ovpr tnc weekend. McLean, Republican, Nekoosa, vs. Kuncral are not Robert P. Bender, Demoerat, Wisconsin Rapids. same houi s of Bnoli, in SAIGON. South Viet Nam (AP> war in Viet Nam has in the northeast. Americans. U.S. planes, arriving in Calcutta] Two U.S. Air Force pilots were at the rate of one every three killed early today in the crash of rillas attacking a government po- sition. Officials in Saigon said the last radio report from the plane said it had sighted the target and was moving in for an attack. Ground troops were flown to the complete. County Clerk-Adrian G. Elvod, .Dr" ]M Republican, Wisconsin Rapids, vs hls m hypcitonsion rescau-h, Harold E Fitzgerald, Demoerat Rt. 1. Rudolph. County D was born in Hccla, S. in He received his medical dcgico from Norlhvve.sle.rn University Rcxin, Republican, Port Edwards, School of Medicine in Chicago in vs. Thomas .1. Rucseh, Democrat, HMO. No Nobel Peace Prize Will Be Given This Year Vesper. Clerk of Courts Johnson, Republican Wisconsin hours, arc delivering 160 Ions a Vietnamese air force B26 fight- crash site and the bodies were, infantry arms and mortars a day.' er-bombcr believed brought down! recovered. Names of the _. Light British weapons also are be- by Communist ground fire. A U.S. were withheld pending notification j Woman Pays Fine On ing sent to India. Canadian arms soldier was killed Sunday night by of their families. _ TitJSV Drivina Charae have been promised. Today's Chuckle Few Ihings in the. world are more spacious lhan the room we have (or im- provement. grenade presumably thrown by aj The grenade lhat killed the sol- Communist j dicr exploded in the vestibule of Lorraine Pettibone, 32, Black The deaths raised to .17 the a building in the city of Can Thoj River Falls, pleaded guilty today number ol Americans killed in j where he and other Signal Corps j before Municipal Justice Harold Viet Nam since last December. men were billeted. The blast also' Thalacker to driving while under A Vietnamese also died in the ciash of the R2fi aboul 1W) miles The AssiM'i.itod Press Twelve persons (heel MS n re- sult ol Wisconsin highway ,ru-ei- denls during the weekend, rais- ing the stile's trallie toll lo 701. compared with on tin? dale a vear Fmir membei s of a Madison family were killed in a two-car ei.ish near Madison Saturday nisiht Injuied fatally were James M.iailr. 'in. his wife. Frances, 2H, and their two children, Ann, 1. .inrl James 2. Mis Magh was premicint The Mauli ,inil one (1'iverl In J. A. Picket! of Minneapolis collided he.idon on  unded another US. enlist- was assessed a fine and costs, with j mittee regarded the world situa- ville intersection southwest of Saigon. The plane cd man. not seriously. A third' tolalinK t'on as ls Mrs' had been flvmg a night strafing! Vietnamese child was expected lo County policp made the arrest: i unstable-to make any award Uiis.plcton was_killed__Minciay njgnt I mission against Communist guer-Uose a leg. Mod .ndlnq m.: mln., i .il f I rnoirnj n m.; 1 Saturday in the town of. Dexter. pr.cipit.iion, inch. year. 7   

From 1607 To The Present

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!

Growing Every Second

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.

Genealogy Made Simple

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!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"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.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication