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  • Location: Appleton, Wisconsin
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Appleton Post-Crescent (Newspaper) - September 25, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOL U No. 78 28 B APPlCTON-NKNAk-MINASHA, WIS., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER A900CIA1CD TRESS WIRE MKviac Price Seven Cents A This Chart, fiased on That issued in Washington dur- ing the budget bureau's 1960 midyear briefing, shows the billion deficit for the 1959 fiscal year and the hoped for balanced budget for the 1960 fiscal year with an estimated surplus of ?100, million. Strike Endangers Balanced Budget Continuation Could Cut Down National Prosperity Washington The Eis- enhower -administration had a new and urgent reason today for possible intervention in the 10-week steel strike. If it is not settled soon, it will un- balance the federal budget. Budget Director 'Maurice Stans yesterday linveilcd a new and higher estimate of federal spending for this 1960 fiscal year. It carries a million surplus, a million increase over previous esti- mates, built on the assump- tion of prosperity and rising tax collections. j Threat far Surplus Government revenues" will suffer quickly, Stans told re- porters, if f he mighty steel in- dustry fails to resume produc- tion in time to prevent a spreading industrial paraly- sis, dropping income, and de- clining profits. He told-reporters: "If the strike is not settled In two or three weeks or if there is no Taft-Hartley in- junction or some other action to get .the men back to work the-surplus would be rath- er quickly wiped out." Chances of a quick settle; ment of the strike remained uncertain. Negotiators have been meeting spasmodically in New York with no appar- ent progress. There had been previous in- dications that early-October would be the deadline for se- rious consideration by Presi- dent Eisenhower of strike- stopping intervention. Larger Budget Sec. of Labor James P. Mitchell said recently he would recommend the Taft- Hartley" procedure if thc strike extended into next month and' created a nation- al emergency. Invoking the labor act would bring about an 80-day resumption of work for fact-finding and "cooling but would not prevent a renewal of the strike at the closed that the billion spending schedule which Eis- enhower announced in" his budget message has become a budget. The shaky surplus which he foresaw in been preserved in the revision, and even en- larged a bit. Business profits are smash- ing records, and Uncle Sam gets about half of every dollar of'corporate earnings. Stans said the government reckons that profits will total billion this year, a. rec- ord. Corporate tax collections, augmented by higher income dj, .excise tax receipts, should produce an unprece- dented billion in total rev- enues, he estimated. This billion higher than in the previous best year, 1957. Ike and Khrushchev Set for Weekend Talks at Camp 53 Killed in Crash P y J Of French Airliner Sen. Kennedy Questioned on His Religion Declares Faith Would Not Conflict With Presidency BY JOHN WYNGAARD Post-Crctttnt staff Writer Platteville Stumping the rural hamlets of southwest- ern Wisconsin like the active 12 Survive as Big Plane Explodes and Burns in Pine Forest Near Bordeaux Bordeaux, France A 4-engine French airliner crash- ed and a pine forest near Bordeaux last night af- ter struggling aloft with some difficulty for a flight to Africa. Fifty-three persons were killed. Twelve lived through it. The tragedy was the worst ever to strike a French airline. The plane, A DC7. smashed into the woods, exploded and burst into flames. Most of the 12 survivors were burned seri- ously. Some were thrown clear. Others were savedjby rescue teams fighting flames from the plane's fully loaded gaso- line tanks. The crash snuffed out is in all but John Kennedy candidate he name, Sen. late yesterday challenged those who believe that a Catfv olic cannot fulfill the obliga- tions of his religious faith and the constitutional duties of the presidency. It was a young college stu- dent at the state college here who put -to the youthful can- didate for the Democratic presidential nomination the question that underlies much of the private and public spec- ulation about his chances for the nation's .chie.fjoifjce, The audienceTof students ap- plauded as Kennedy smiled and paraphrased in reply: "Let them (who doubt that a faithful Catholic can serve Turn to Page 5, Col. 4 Girl Just Hours Old Find Abandoned Infant In Winnebago County Oshkosh A baby girl, two or three hours old, was found abandoned just off County Trunk A, north of the Winnebago school, in the town of Oshkosh about p.m. Thursday. The baby was taken to Mercy hospital by sheriff's officers and was reported in good condition this morn- ing. Two 13 year old boys, Richard Kaufman and Jim Towns, both of route 5. Osh- kosh, found the child on their way home from Win- nebago school. It .was dis- covered 21 feet off'the east side of County Trunk A on the side road to the north. Hearing the baby cry. the two boys turned back to in- vestigate. They reported the baby to Mrs. Freda Fur- man, who lives nearby. She called the sheriff's depart- ment. The infant was wrap- ped in an old bedspread. The umbilical cord was not tied. Sheriff Charles Lowry said the baby was found in a place where, ii the boys hadn't heard it crying, it probably wouldn't have been found. He said there are no clues as to whom the mother is. Nearby residents were Plane Crashes In Aleutians No Sign of Life At Wreckage of Commercial Craft Anchorage, Alaska A commercial airliner with 16 persons aboard crashed on an Aleutian island last night and a search pilot reported no sign of life at wreckage. The plane, a DC4 of the Reeves Aleutian airli n e, crashed at the level of a mountain on Gre'at Sitkin island about p. m. (11 p. m. A navy pilot located the wreckage 40 minutes later burned alive. Luckily, the rcs- and reported the plane ap- peared badly shattered. The coast guard sent a tug with a ground party to the isolated island. the lives of several entire famil- ies, returning to Africa from vacations in France. The of- ficial passenger roll listed three Britons as the only non- French passengers, Records show the worst previous crash on a French airliner was the loss of a 4-en- gine transport near Cairo in 1952. when 52 persons were killed. Official Survives One of the survivors of the Bordeaux accident was Dr. Sekou Sissoko, health minis- ter of the Cameroons. Hos- pitalized for treatment of broken ribs, contusions and shock, he said: "I will never forget the screams of terror and suffer- ing. A tree jammed into the cabin and pinned me to my seat. As the heat grew intense I thought I would perish- cue was quick." The plane made a 2-hour Turn to Page 5, Col. 3 Castro Puts Stiff Controls On Currency Duties on Imports Boosted to Almost Prohibitive Levels BY ROBERT BERRELLEZ Havana Fidel Castro has proclaimed an austerity program in Cuba to combat the biggest threat to his gal- loping revolution a dollar shortage. The bearded prcm i e r moved to clamp stiff controls on all foreign exchange deal- ings and nearly prohibitive duties on imports. New tariffs ranging from 30 to 100 per cent will be applied Jon F. O. B. value at the port of embarkation, it was an- nounced last night. 60 Per Cent on Cars Castro says the nation must save million m its for- eign exchange to maintain cc- onomic stability. Cuba's gold and foreign exchange re- serves stood at SI 10 million on Sept. million less than when ousted dictator Fulgen- Each Hopes to Modify Policies of Other in Interest of World Peace BY WILLIAM L. RYAN Washington President Eisenhower and Soviet Pre- mier Nikita S. Khrushchev go to a quiet mountain retreat to- day for a fateful weekend debate. Each will try to persuada the other to change his government's policy in the interest of peace. Khrushchev, newly returned from a remarkable and hectic tour of America, indicates he has not retreated an inch from his persistent accusation that U. S. policy created and pre- served the cold war. Prcsident Eisenhower, after 11 days of startling headlines about the boss of world com- munism, is pictured as hope- ful the tour had some impact upon the visitor which might induce him to listen more re- ceptively to the U. S. govern- ment's arguments. Private Dinner Thc two get down to man-to- man talks this weekend in a placid setting ideally adapt- ed to talk about peace. In the cool privacy of thc president's Camp David retreat in U.S. Steel Head Suffers Stroke Partly Paralyzed After Surgery For Knife Wound- Hyannis, Mass. Wai- ,ter F. Munford, 59, president Catoctm mountains. 65 miles, f us st j corporat'ion. suf- away from the bustle of Wash-j ington, the two will talk until! Sunday about disarmament, divided Germany, nuclear weapons and other issues which keep the world's nerves on edge. Khrushchev ended his Uni- ted States tour with the same cio Batista fled New Year's I note of persistent challenge the sounded at the outset: The fcrcd a cerebral thrombosis which partially paralyzed him yesterday, after surgery for an accidental knife wound in his abdomen. Dr. Robert L. O'Connor, U. S. Steel medical director, dis- day. AJI 80 per cent duty on burdcn o[ proof oi R0od jntcn. American television sets and i Uons is upon the Umtcd 60 per cent levy on American! states cars and refrigerators will] Thls was his thcmc at the today that Munford had suffered a stroke late yes- terday afternoon and had since been under the care of Boston specialists. mean they can be bought non-diplomatic gathering! His condition was described by the wealthy. his tour a ,jjnncr m not critical, but he a Many more essential prod- inglon attcnded by a group of, paralysis of his right arm ucts and some y s businessmen! and difficulty in speaking. The DC4, on Reeves' Flight 3 out of Anchorage for thc Aleutian island of Adak, car- ried seven air force men. one navy man, one army man, two civilians and five crew members. Airline officials said the plane had started its ap- proach to the Adak strip. There apparently was no re- port of trouble from the pilot before the crash. Names of the military men were withheld until relatives tables and other foods will be last-nighl. The given beyond the pocketbook of hv most Cubans as well. The full impact of the new taxes on the consumer is dif- ficult to estimate since the surcharges will be applied to the value of the items at the foreign port. by Eric Ridder, publisher ol the New York Journal of Com- merce, was private. Those present quoted Khrushchev as saying: 'If the United States Turn to Page 5. Col. 1 re- Prime Minister Wounded were notified. Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 Ceylon's Leader Shot by Man Wearing Buddhist Monk's Robes BY DENZIL PEIRIS Colombo. Ceylon VTi Prime Minister Solomon W. R.D. Bandaranaikc was shot, broadcast appealed for addi-'he did so for the protection of and critically wounded today by a gunman attired in the yellow robesp of a monk. Three b u 1 j lets were rc- tionnl donors. Thc assassin, shot in thc by a sentry as he sought j the people. He reported that the prime minister's condition was term-' The report said that Mun- ford is progressing satisfac- torily in his recovery from surgery on Wednesday for a deep knife wound in his abdo- men. A district attorney's report said hc appeared to have slip- ped and fallen on a knife ha was putting away in the kitch- en of his Chatham home ncsday. Dr. O'Connor said that al- though Munford is alert and responsive today, the stroke will "materially delay his re- covery." Operations of the huge U S. Steel corporation, current- ly are tied up by the prolong- ed steel strike. Pair Taken From Wafers of Cape jto escape, also was hospital-led by surgeons jizcd. There was no hint as to'but hc could not be considered! Morehcad City. N.C. i his motive. Bandaranaike ap- out of danger. A prominent Asheville couplp, pealed "to all to show com-j Police said that between who had lashed their life passion for this foolish man." a.m. and a.m. two Jackets together, to live or die State of Emcrccncv 'men in thc robes of Buddhist'together, was rescued at Mate oi at thc prime dawn today from the treach- Gov. Gen. Sir Oliver housc gnd crous watcrs off Capc jtillike declared a state of him out. They had been in the sea 'mOVHC-d" declarcd a state C j emergency in this Indian Bandaranaikc greeted them. 20 hours. 10cean island. (After they had talked, the "They are in cood condition i [prime minister took leave of except for over-exposure to questioned but no one was Mayer strcctf Ncenah. Four pints of blood! In a broadcast to bv bowing. As hc was watcr." said a spokesman f to give any informa- (Story on page end of that time. c The new budget revision dis- 35 Children Suffer House TeHs Sidelight sol Mr. fC's Visit Charlie House 'tells some interesting tales about Soviet Prcmi c r Khrushchev and thc people around him in today's On thc House column on Page- A-15. Charlic'was in Iowa for the Russian's visit there, i He suspects some of thc Russian re- porters accompanying him more English than they admit. He tells a lit- tle about the proper ways lo spell and pronounce thc Leocf Poisoning From Swallowing Old Paint A Boston City hospital doctor says 35 Boston children in the last six months suffered lead poisoning from eating old layers of paint. Dr. Sydney S. Gcllis. direct- or of pediatrics, said last! night that of thc 35 children, all under 5 years of age. one died, three suffered some] damage and six others j arc still hospitalized. He said almost all came; from old tenement homes. Dr. Gcllis said that almost all of thc victims were justj beginning to walk. "They get to a window sill' or wall and begin to pick off __ j jthcsc pieces of old paint and] several interesting bits of sidcplay that occurred dur- ing Khrushchev's visit to I the corn state. TODAY'S INDEX Omtes Deatks Editorials Seriw Women's Weatfcer May TwtaCitfeB Alt A1C A4 A1S A1S AS B 1 A7 BC All swallow them. Hc said lead poisoning af- fects thc brain of children and is cumulative. A child who has. been hospitalized with ft and then goes back and eats] paint a second time is that, much worse off. j Dr. Gcllis explained that paint used 20 to 30 years ago in homes contained a great deal of lead as a binder for pigment. Nowadays, other substances are used for inside paint. Hc said thc number of cases of lead poisoning this year is about average for the past several years. 250. Robert F. Wittmann, m e ;