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Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - October 28, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin APPLETON POST-CRESCENT VOL. LII No. 6 5S A, B, C, D APPLETON-NEENAH-MENASHA, WIS., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER ASSOCIATED PRESS WIRE SERVICE Price Seven Cents Steel Strike Delaying U. S. Space Program Vega Rocket Held Back as Result Of Shortages Seek Missing U. 5. Judge in Chicago Area Miami Beach, Fla. Space boss T. Keith Glcnnan said today the steel strike is delaying a crucial space pro- gram the Vega rocket cap- able of putting up a sputnik- size satellite. He told the American Bank- ers association, that "this pro- gtam, unfortunately, is now being set back by the short-; ages resulting from the steel' strike." Glennan, administrator of the national aeronautics and space administration, gave no indication as to the extent of the delay. The 3-stage Vega was de- signed to place 4.800 pounds in an orbit 300 miles above the earth, or pounds into a "deep space trajectory to the moon and beyond. It was scheduled to be ready for initial flight early in 1961. "As the situation stands now, it is reasonably certain that in early 1961 the Vega will be the first of our space vehicle systems capable of matching the performance demonstrated by the Russians more than a year Glen- nan said. "I have no doubt that the Russians will oe improving their systems during this same he added. Chicago Police in Chicago and nearby cities were alerted today to watch for Judge William Lynn Parkinson of the U.S. Court of Appeals, who has been missing since late Monday afternoon. John Neurauter, acting deputy chief of detectives, said Parkinson's disappear- ance was reported yester- day by the judge's son, Wil- liam Lynn, Jr., of LaFay- ette, Ind. Judge Parkinson, who is 57, last was seen about 5 p.m. Monday by Deputy Marshal Joseph Tennes on near north side near the Appellate court building. Police said young Parkin- son told them his father, who lives near the court building, suffers from low blood pressure and may be a victim of amnesia. Appointed in 1957 Young Parkinson came to Chicago after his mother telephoned him, telling him of his father's disappear- ance. Mrs. Parkinson said she had not been alarmed Monday night when her hus- band did not return home as he often goes on "over- night trips to Lafayette to visit his son. Judge Parkinson, who is about 5 feet 7 inches tall and weighs 190 pounds, was appointed to the court of appeals in 1957 by President Eisenhower. Prior to being named to the appeals court bench, Parkinson served since Aug. 4. 1954. as a federal judge for the Northern Indiana district. f Justice Bureau Seeks Speed On Steel Strike Injunction Pressure Grows to Resist Red Attacks Indians Want to Defend North Frontiers Against Communists BY WATSON SIMS New Delhi Public pressure mounted today for the In- dian government to defend the northern border against com- munist Chinese intrusions. In the most vigorous outpouring of criticism since inde- pendence, newspapers were virtually unanimous in demand- ing a statement on what is being done about the latest inci- dent, in which 9 or 10 Indian policemen were killed in the La- dakh area of Kashmir a week ago. 'Inaction now can make Peruvian Freighter war inevitable." the editor of RunS Aground in Fog the New Delhi Hindustan Times wrote. The article de- clared that a limited repris- al against the communist Chinese is "imeprative for the sake of our self-respect and the larger interests of peace." Suggests Allies The Indian Express, pub- lished in three major cities, called on the government to drop its policy of nonalign- ment and "look around for allies with common defense Port Hueneme, Calif. A ton Peruvian freighter is aground about a quarter mile from the en- trance to Port Hueneme. Two attempts to free her have failed. The Fray Martin, a Canadi- an-built World war II Liber- ty ship, ran aground in a dense fog early yesterday. She was steaming south but after she was grounded she Ike Says Western Leaders Set to Meet By Mid-December Site Not Chosen and Date Not Specified, He Declares Washington President Eisenhower said today he and the other western leaders are ready and willing to hold a pre- summit conference about mid-December. Eisenhower told a news conference, however, that no site has been picked, and no specific time. Those matters, he said, will be handled through diplomatic channels. Such a western summit meeting would bring together Eis- enhower, French President Charles de Gaulle, Britain's Prime Minister Harold Mac- millan and West Germany's Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. The first question put to Eisenhower was whether any progress has been made on arrangement for a western summit conference. The president said last week he was willing to attend such a session "any time from now on." Today, Eisenhower noted that he "has taken that posi- tion. Then he went on to say that De Gaulle has explained to him some of the difficul- ties the French leader has regarding high level meet- ings. Ready to Attend Without elaborating on that, Balked Taking Consolation At Rigged Show New York A New York advertising man was quoted today as saying he had balked at accepting a consolation prize because thej Challenge" television quiz show was rigged. Arthur Cohn, Jr.., in an ac- count of the episode publish- ed by the New York Post, said he had be- fore one of the programs went Wants Order to Go! nto Effect Unless Union Appeals by Thursday Noon justice department today ed the supreme court to let an injunction against the steel strike go into effect unless the UnitedjSteelworkers union files its appeal by noon Thursday. Atty. Gen. William P. Rogers, Jr., filed his appeal be- fore 10 a.m. in the hope of getting a quick supreme court action putting the Taft-Hartley injunction back in force. Technically, his request was that the high court Eisenhower then said Gaulle will be ready to attend! a western summit about mid- given to questions. on the air in March, his opponent had 1958, been December. Newsmen tried to find out "rom the president whether his statement means it now s definite that a sum- mit session will be held in December in Paris, with De Gaulle, Macmillan and Aden- auer joining him there. Eisenhower replied nothing The opponent was identified as Wilton Springer, who won' Cohn told the Post that Springer had rushed out of a} warmup session just before the show and told of given the answers to AP WIrephoto Wilmer L. Wilson, Jr., of Trenton, N. J., has found just the thing forjthat twice-a-year chore of putting up and taking down'storm windows. His wife, Doris, who pilots the tractor lift, gives him a boost to the second story of his home. vacate a stay ordered by the court of appeals in Philadel- phia, unless the union acts quickly. At the same time Rogers suggested a hurry-up sched- ule for the high court itself to get the whole injunction matter settled quickly on its merits. Assuming fast filing of the union appeal, he recom- mended consideration by the supreme court Friday, and oral arguments Monday if the justices decide they want such a hearing. The government's petition said there is a pressing need for determination by the su preme court of the appeal the union proposes to file. The union had indicated it did not intend to file before Monday its petition for a re- view of the Philadelphia courl decision. That tribunal had upheld the injunction but had given the union six days in which to file its appeal. Calls Delay Needless Great Mountains on Moon as definite as thai has been I difficult questions about arranged. The situation is, he theater. One of them, being, some" the Cohn said, proved to be the win-) explained, that there merely has been an expression of inlng Springer an- readiness on the part of all .he western leaders to get to- gether in advance of any east- west summit meeting with Turn to Page 8, Col. 1 Range Miles Long, Russian Says Moscow A Soviet as-! the Soviet moon rocket makes The injunction had been granted originally by federal tronomer the mountain'it possible to contemplate district Judge Herbert Sorg of Pittsburgh. Rogers called delay in re- solving the legal questions wholly unnecessary. The typewritten. 2-page pe- tition said the attorney gen- eral was acting "so that the emergency created by the steel strike may not continue longer than absolutely neces- sary.' Rogers said if a union re- quest for a review is filed by Drunken Drivers t Since Jan. 1 policies and problems." Thejwas heading north, paper advocated a joint de- fense agreement with Pakis-j tan. swered it on the show. Cohn said he considered in- rnoon __ and range that Lunik III discov-'landing an automatic labora-'noon Thursday> the govern- L iment will file -a brief in op- ered on the far side of the on the moon to carry out posjtion to it later the forming the television audi- ence of it all while the pro- gram was on the air but fi- nally to let it go." Cohn said he had rejected I sians named that the Rus- detailed research and trans-! 'Soviet" is mjt pictures taken at closer the biggest on the earth's nat- ural satellite. "It stretches over a dis- tance of Icilometcrs range. day. The attorney general sug- Turn to Page 8, Col. 2 the consolation prize due 242 miles) and evidently has! him because "it was dirty very high said Felix- money" but was told that.ziegei. who was quoted by bookkeeping problems radio. complicated if he "it is quite'possible J.hat in Fatal End to Quarrel be the future, with the aid of 290. F. Young, 45, route 'accept. 2, New London. As a result, Cohn said, methods as measuring 291. Donald L. Koehlcr, 22, directed that the money be shadows cast by Crystal Lake, 111. (Story on Page A-14) isent to a 'children charity for crippled the height of individual peaks j in Chicago. miSht he rietprminpri St. Louis Family Friend Shoots St. Louis Psychologist Twin City Stores Offer New Type Sale Ncenah Mcnasha mer- chants are presenting a special 3-day sale using a football theme this week. The Neenah Menasha Championship sale is the first annual event of this type for the Twin Cities and promises to be one of the biggest sale events of the season, featuring large selections and savings to all Fox Cities residents. Designed to boost the Relations Grow Worse Castro Govern ment Rejects U. S. Protest Against Steady Attacks BY ROBERT BERRELLEZ Havana Cuban-Am- erican relations grew steadi- ly worse today as Fidel Cas- tro's regime rejected a U. S. protest against its rising an- might be Ziegcl continued. Central Mound 'Ziegcl also called attention fight with a to the 60-mile-wide "Tsiolkov- family friend, sky crater." named after a' Slain was Russian researcher on rock- Dr. Harry Sor- cts and space travel in the kinr 45, whose early 1900s. (widow is Cyl- Especially notable. Zicgcl'via Sorkm. na- said, is a central mound in tionally-known the crater, which shows up in A prominent came to the house Trauer- St. Louis psychologist shared with his parents shot to death last night in a in southwest St. Louis and ac- cused him of being too atten- mated 555 victims during the denounced by Castro for cri- first six months of Castro's ticizing the government, was' escorted safely from the photographs as a bright spot. sultant, con- wnt- regime. 4. ing Several Cubans hundred shout- "Reasons for its brightness and lcctur" r r, "ponce cpi. ?_ Storm Strikes North Europe 10 Dead in Britain, Many Ships Wrecked, Communications Cut London Britain count- ed 10 dead today after one of the worst storms to hit north- ern Europe in six years. Winds of up to 100 miles an hour lashed across the conti- nent leaving a wake of wreck- ed ships, floods disrupted com- munications, Nearly 200 ships ran for shelter to British ports. The British motor vessel Dagema radioed from off Land's End that two men had been blown overboard. Five other seamen drowned yesterday off the Scottish'fish- ing port of Fraserburgh when two yawls went down in moun- tainous seas. Another man and two worri- es were killed by the storm in Scotland. In the Inner He- brides a lifeboat rescued the crew of the grounded German freighter Hinrich Sieghold. The 500-ton British coaster Kindles crunched against the rocks off Anglesey 30 minutes after crewmen had been tak- en off by lifeboat. The same lifeboat earlief rescued the crew of the Greek freighter Ezzar which radioed that its engine room was flood- ed. A deep sea tug sailed out to tow the Ezzar to safety. Robert D. Murphy Will Retire From State Department D. Murphy, undersecretary of state and trouble-shooter U. S. diploma-s cy, is about to retire after 39' years in the: 'oreign s e r v- ce. Murphy, who is 65 years old today, has de- to ac- a post in live to Mrs. Sorkin. "This shocked and amazed1 me." Trauernicht said. Trauernicht said he had TuYI" known Mrs. Sorkin ,n grade turning down school 28 years ago. He to bccome new A 2i States ambassador to West years ago and that he became! Germany. 'n j Since 1953. the Wisconsin- her husband. He said he hadjbora M h has been the never seen Mrs. Sorkm except nighest carecr officer- demanded the might be to Hw but luminescence Trauernichti a dcaler to gases from in rare stamps> admittcd tnat the presence band. Trauernicht of her hus- said Sorkin execution wall" for Jules tnat DuboiS( may take a rcsl. he shot Dr. Sorkin. He claim- at hirn Iast that- The Tribune editorially lauded Dubois' from unintimidatcd Cuba ters ti-Americanism and aimed a, Dubois, Chicago Tribune Lat- new shaft at American busi-1 tin.- American correspondent.____________ ness in the island republic. ias_he sent a dispatch to his "reports" "from Cuba before timc or may sti11 be In swift developments last'newspaper at a Havana tele-, j today." night: j graph office. Dubois, publiclyi Turn to Page 8, Col 3 I Ziegcl said the mounds of moon era- ed self-defense, are evidently volcanoes Trauernicht. a 49-year-old in the state department's top echelon. which were active at one bachelor, was booked on sus- 1. President Osvaldo Dor- :os, after conferring with g'h Prime Minister Castro and! active picion of homicide. Police said Trauernicht success of told them that Dr. Sorkin onc ,Hc said The late John Foster Dulles relied heavily on his judg- -j j TMI ment and skill as a negotiator outside and I'll to help scttle many diplo. matic crisis. Sec. of State Christian Herter has relied on take care of you right now." During the argument. Trau- school football game this weekend, the event is an- other example of excellent planning by Fox Cities merchants. The Neenah Menasha section of tonight's Post- Crescent carries advertise- ments of the bargains be- ing offered Thursday, Fri- day and Saturday. You can read about them be- ginning on Page B-l. TODAY'S INDEX Comics C-ll Deaths A14 Editorials A 4 Entertainment A13 Farm Section D 4 Harry Golden C13 House C16 Kaukauna .C12 Sports D 1 Women's Section C 1 Weather Map D 3 Twin Cities B 1 LWSPAPLRl cabinet, defiantly dismiss- a U. S. government pro- that "deliberate and con-, ccrtcd efforts in Cuba" are being made to destroy rela-i tions between the two govern- ments. Dorticos said the U.S. charges were without founda- tion. Increased Taxes 2. The cabinet whipped out a new law imposing stiff tax- es on mining concessions. The law apparently is aimed directly at two American- owned nickel and cobalt pro- ducing operations in eastern Cuba the Nicaro nickel plant, owned by the U.S. gov- ernment, and the Moa Bay Mining company, a subsid- iary the Freeport Sulphur company. 3. The cabinet agreed to re- establish military tribunals to deal with mounting opposi- tion to Castro at home. The action is expected to-lead to revival of firing squad execu- tions, which claimed an esti- Described as the Longest and heaviest vehicle ever assembled to transport freight on a highway in the midwest, this 107-foot truck and trailers un- dergoes a measurement at the eastern of the Kansas turnpike as it starts its initial AP Wlrephoto TKe'3-unit vehicle Tieaded for. Wichita with more than 43 tons of freight. Such length and weight for truck shipments are unlawful on state highways but are'being permitted on the turnpike. in a coat pocket, he asked the doctor he was holding, jkin replied: "Come land I'll show you." i Then, said Trauernicht. Dr. Sorkin started beating him. i He said he grabbed a .38 cal- revolver and fired once. The burst hit Dr. Sorkin in the chest near the heart. Suffers Bruises, Cut Police said they found a length of auto tire chain, shaped in a figure eight and J wrapped in tissue paper, in Dr. Sorkin's coat pocket. Trauernicht was treated at City hospital for bruises on his face, neck and shoulders and a cut on the head. Dr. Sorkin was 6 feet, 3 inches tall and weighed 225 pounds. Trau- ernicht is 5-6 and weighs about 160. Mrs. Sorkin, 45, said she thought her husband was go- ing on a house call when he left home last night. She was placed under sedation at the couple's home in suburban Richmond Heights. Dr. and Mrs. Sorkin were married in 1936. They'have two children. Rain Ahead With Forecast of Snow cloudy west and north increasing cloudiness southeast and warmer tonight with rain likely extreme west portion late this afternoon and most of state tonight. Thursday cloudy with occasional rain and turning cooler with pos- sibility of snow. High today 45 to 52 northeast. 48 to 55 southwest. Low tonight 30 to 45. Applcton Temperatures for the 24-hour period end- ing at 9 a.m. today: High 37. low 27. Temperature at a.m. today 38, with discomfort index 41. Ba- rometer reading 30.25 inch- es with the wind from the south southwest at six miles an hour. Sun sets at p. m., rises Thursday at a. m.; moon rises Thursday at a. m. Evening plan- ets are Jupiter-and Saturn. 4 "X ;