Wisconsin State Journal from Madison, Wisconsin on April 27, 1961 · 2
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Wisconsin State Journal from Madison, Wisconsin · 2

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Thursday, April 27, 1961
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2
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PAGE 2 SECTION 1 WISCONSIN STATE JOURNAL, THURSDAY, APRIL 27, 1961 DIAL Alpine 6-3111 WEATHER VANE . . . i l lll'illl r h" " " " Pcta from US. WiATHtH MRIAU For Daytime Thunder "- "S - T Ht Stiw High Tmprrlurw Sup.rtW ' "Tn3 nf U. S. FORECAST Showers and snow Curries are forecast for the upper Great Lakes today with snow flurries expected in the eastern Rockies. Showers are also predicted in the lower Mississippi valley, Kentucky, and the central Gulf coast. Warmer weather is due in the Plateau area and Pacific Northwest. AP Wirephoto Map Madison, Area ZONE FORECASTS ZONES 1, 2, 3, and 6N - Mostly cloudy. Some scattered showers. Hishs In the 40s. ZONES 4, 5, and S Partly cloudy tnd a little cooler Highs 48 to 56. Madison Skies THURSDAY, APR. 27 ' Sunset today :45 P. m. Sunrise Friday 4:55 a. m. Moonset Friday 4:07 a. m. Full Moon Apr. 30 PROMINENT STAR Regulus, high in southwest 9:27 p. m. Note: The planet, Mars, now seen near The Twins, will appear near Regulus late In June. Computed for The Wisconsin State Journal by Bailey R. Frank. Day in History (By United Press International) Today is Thursday, Apr. 27, the 117th day of the year with 248 more in 1961. On this day In history: In 1777, Benedict Arnold defeated the British at Ridgefield, Conn. In 1822, Ulysses S. Grant, the nation's 18th president, was born. In 1882, Ralph Waldo Emerson, American essayist, poet, and philosopher, died. In 1897, the body of Ulysses S. Grant was removed to the tomb bearing his name. In 1906, the United States Steel Corporation started breaking ground along Lake Michigan to build a new town to be known as Gary, Ind. In 1960, a new South Korean president, Huh Chung, took office. THOUGHT FOR TODAY: Ralph Waldo Emerson said: "Nothing can bring you peace but yourself." One of 'Lucky' on Disastrous (Continued B-26's-with their MIG jets, their so caliper macnine guns. Castro LAD J jt PARK FAILS r WAUS4U h fj EAlTcLAIRE (j) Urf L J BAY laTLrosse (5) ) 'MADISON 1llWA1fe U1JEVtllE. cud not prove anything else, it proved that. When the order to get the hell Us headed down the coast and rubber life raft. A regular Navy-type raft. 'Marvelous Current' We no sooner got the raft in by some of Castro's men. They at us but missed. We paddled frantically, and quickly put plenty of distance between ourselves and the The marvelous current of the rest. Apparently Castro's men were too busy killing people in Cuba to chase after us with planes. We were picked up about 100 miles from Cuba by the freighter S.S. Louise which was passing by. We were just about ready to give up hope that we would be picked up. We had no food and no water. But none of us was hurt or injured. We have been treated royally heading for Corpus Christi, Tex. ' There is one point I would like to emphasize. We were never in U.S. territory prior to the invasion. We left the friendly Latin debarkation point about 10:30 one night six days before the landing. There were six ships. Mine was called El Atlantico (the Atlantic). I'm glad I got out, of course. But like all Cubans who hate Castro and do not want to see their homeland turned into a Communist satellite I am terribly sad that we failed. It was a lesson that we shall not forget. Official Decision on Space Pancake Is Expected Soon EAGLE RIVER (UPP-The National Investigation Committee on Aerial Phenomena has promised a decision Friday or next Monday on the ingredients in an alleged space pancake. Joe Simonton said he got three of the "outer space pancakes" from three men who "looked like Italians," who landed in his backyard in a flying saucer last Tues day. Simonton gave one of the cakes to a judge who shipped it to the aerial phenomena committee in Washington, D. C. The committee said it doubted the cakes were made of anything more than conventional flour, and not Stardust. The committee . said it was "highly skeptical." Simonton made his announcement about the saucer visit dur ing last weekend. While some peo ple may doubt the story, the townspeople here don t. The editor of the weekly news paper, Dan Satran, said Simonton is regarded by the town as a very trustworthy man. "People aren't challenging the tory," Satran said. And he denied it was a publicity stunt to publicize this resort country. THEY WON'T FORGET TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) -The state Senate Tuesday passed and sent to the House a bill making it unlawful to mutilate, deface or cast contempt on the Confed-rat flag. State, Nation OFFICIAL REPORT BY UNITED STATES WEATHER BUREAU High Low Prec. 0 .39 0 0 .16 0 0 .13 .04 .07 0 0 .45 0 0 0 0 0 0 .12 0 0 0 0 0 0 .01 .13 0 0 O 0 0 .08 0 .08 0 0 0 0 1.07 0 0 .03 .04 Albuquerque Atlanta Bismarck 67 77 40 42 64 29 35 43 73 29 67 42 44 32 36 42 33 24 22 51 51 35 21 72 65 41 40 45 53 35 50 74 40 30 36 73 60 34 32 47 43 35 48 35 Boise Boston 53 Brownsville 88 Casper 45 Charleston 78 Chicago 62 Cleveland 50 Denver 59 Des Moines 71 Detroit 51 Dubuque 65 Duluth 44 Edmonton 39 El Paso 75 Ft. Worth 81 Green Bay 62 Helena 45 Honolulu 83 Jacksonville 87 Juneau 52 Kansas City 64 Las tegas 77 Los Angeles 76 Mad. Airport 65 Memphis 69 , Miami 81 Milwaukee 62 Minneapolis 51 Montreal 41 New Orleans 82 New York City 76 Omaha 60 Park Falls 52 Phoenix 82 Portland, Ore. 59 Salt Lake City 64 San Francisco 57 Sit. Ste. Marie 54 Seattle ' 55 Washington Wausau 60 Winnipeg 34 40 62 35 30 (Municipal Airport) Yes- Tern- Rela- Wind ter- pera- tive Veloc- Cloudl-day ture humidity itv ness MADISON WEATHER 6 a.m. 36 82 lOmph 0 Noon 58 53 12mph 10 6 P.m. 62 39 15mph 30 Highest temperature yesterday, 65, at 4 p.m. Lowest temperature yesterday, 35, at 5 a.m. Mean temperature yesterday, 50; normal, 50. Degree days yesterday, 15. Barometric pressure, 6 p.m. (sea level), 29.85 inches. Total precipitation since Jan. 1, 5.86 inches; normal, 6.40 inches. TODAY IN ITHER YEARS Warmest in 1956, 85 degrees. Coldest in 1946, 25 degrees. Wettest in 1956, 1.79 inches. Few Reports Cuba Invasion from Page 1) Czech anti-aircraft guns, their has the firepower. If the invasion out of there was given, five of God only knows how, we found a the water when we were discovered fired their 50-caIiber machine guns shore. They then quit firing. Gulf of Mexico took care of the by the captain and crew. We are American country which was our Grave Desecrated in Oregon Cemetery Sheriff's men were on the hunt Wednesday night for a "fiend or prankster" who dug open a baby's grave in Oregon's Prairie Mound cemetery. Otto Driewer, Oregon, the cemetery caretaker, found the desecrated grave about 10 a. m, Wednesday just a city block's length from Highway 14 where the cemetery is located at Ore gon's north limits. A spade stolen from the care taker's shed had been used to exhume the coffin; the casket and its wooden covering had been pried open, and the body of the 7-day-old baby was found in burial wrappings strewn at the bottom of the grave. Undersheriff Jack Leslie said the body, buried Feb. 8, had not been harmed, nor had anything been stolen from the casket. In vestigation Wednesday failed to disclose any reason for the dese cration, he said. A check with officials at Wau- pun State prison and at the state prison farm near Oregon showed that no known mentally deranged convicts are missing, Leslie said. NO CHILDREN OR PETS LONDON W) The Duke of Argyll has his 86-room Scottish castle ud for rent at $12,600 for the six months he expects to be abroad. Ads say the deal includes la bagpiper who will be delighted to awaken the tenant with a tune every morning and 20,000 acres of hunting land. Algiers Revolt Leader Jailed De Gaulle Moves to Purge Army (Continued from Page 1) would face a military court and possible a firing squad for plotting against the state. For Common Criminals Challe, 55, one-time commander of NATO forces for central Europe, returned ia civilian clothes and was placed in Sante prison, a greywalied institution for common criminals. Moslem terrorists are guillotined in its courtyard across the street from a row of slums. Challe, who was not even al lowed the dignity of a military prison, was flown back by military plane. As he reached the bot tom step of the plane's ramp while alighting he stumbled and fell heavily on his face, dropping the heavy suitcase no one had offered to carry. Several policemen rushed for ward to the insurrection leader and helped him to his feet. They treated him for cuts about the face, thrust him into a black sedan and raced off to the Sante prison not far from Notre Dame Cathedral. He was charged by Judge Henri Theret, the magistrate ordered to investigate the Algiers plot against France. The official charge was 'plotting against state authority' and national integrity." The penalty can be life imprisonment or death. Though retired before the revolt and since stripped of his military honors he will .be fried by a military tribunal which can order death by firing squad. The guillo tine is for civilian criminals. Theret also issued arrest war rants for Gen. Raoul Salan and six other revolt leaders. Others Named The others were Gens. Andre- Marie Zelkr and Edmond Jou-haud who followed Challe and Salan; Gen. Jean Gardo who seized Oran, and Cols. Yves God-ard, Charles Lacheroy, and Lu- cien Argoud. A handful of minor revolution aries fled to Gibraltar. In the background was the an gry De Gaulle of the stern voice who pledged through aides to take every measure necessary to wipe France and Algeria clean of any and all disloyal elements and said he would do so "with no pity, no mercy." De Gaulle restored legal au thority throughout Algeria. Dele gate Jean Morin, freed Tuesday night from his paratroop captors, was back at his desk at the ad ministration headquarters where the insurgent generals reigned for four days. With him were French minister for Algerian affairs Louis Joxe and Gen. Jean Olie, French chief of general staff sent to Algeria as supreme commander at the out set of the challenge to his power, They, too, were reported carrying out a massive crackdown on insurgent army officers. Throughout Paris itself after three nights of invasion scares, Parisians breathed a sigh of re lief that there was no longer any need to face the moral problem of Frenchman fighting Frenchman. Strong forces of armed police and riot squads still surrounded stra tegic areas. 400 Troops Missing From Algiers Base ALGIERS, Thursday (UPI) -i Four hundred insurgent paratroopers were reported missing from their base today and informed sources said three of the generals who led the uprising against President Charles de Gaulle may be with them. There was speculation the force may have taken to the hills to conduct a guerrilla campaign aeainst the French army. Army spokesmen refused all comment on the paratroopers The sources said, however, that the force was presumed heading for the hill country outside the city. The three generals who escaped capture at the end of the upris ing early Wednesday have not been seen since. They are Raoul Salan, Edmond Jouhaud, and Andre-Marie Zeller. Doings of the Day in the Legislature SENATE Adopted and sent to the Assem bly a resolution calling for a con ference between Wisconsin and Minnesota officials and legislators to resolve problems created by Minnesota enactment of a with holding tax on income tax affecting Wisconsin residents working in Minnesota. Debated at length but deferred action on a proposal to amend the Constitution to permit taxation of private residential property at a lower rate than other real property. Adjourned to 9:30 a.m. today. ASSEMBLY Passed a bill by an 89 to 1 margin to prohibit elective coun ty, city, village, or town officials from raising their own salaries. during their terms of office. Adjourned until 9:30 a.m. today. In Your Sunday State Journal Big Splash Launched: It's Boating Edition ' " y v ': , -, ,v WATER SKIING IS A special 16-page tabloid BOATING EDITION devoted to sum mer entertainment boating, fishing, sailing, skiing, swimming, and water sports of all types will be part of Sunday's Wisconsin State Journal. Other Sunday Exclusives: NEW BOATING COLUMN STARTS-"You're the Skipper," a boating column by John Bohannan, winner of the Golden Award for reporting about boating, starts Sunday's State Journal. IS AMERICA BECOMING TV screens making criminals of and others. Don't miss Lloyd reporting on the dangers of TV State Journal. ATTACK ON THE UNKNOWN of the universe, challenges yet to be conquered and knowledge yet to be learned dwarf all that has gone before in the history of man. The panorama of this attack Associated Press Science Writer AND OPINION page Sunday. Call the Circulation Department for doorstep delivery of your copy of SUNDAY'S Wisconsin AState Journal Draheim Puts Dictator Tag on Governor (Continued from Page 1) a member of the finance committee, said that Draheim had presided fairly and "without venom" over the finance group but that the GOP committee members had been misguided in many of the committee actions. Wilkie predicted that floor action would restore most of the budget cuts made by the committee, which Wilkie described as "false economy and a major step toward reducing the univer sity and state colleges to second-rate institutions." Zorin Says Russia to Aid Cuba in Attack UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. ffl- Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Valerian A. Zorin insisted Wednesday that the Soviet Union would keep its promise to help Cuba against attack He was aksed at a news conference if the Soviet Union was com mitted to defend Cuba in the same degree Britain was committed to defend Poland before World War II. "The Soviet government," he re plied, "views problems of assistance in a more serious light than the United Kingdom viewed its commitment of assistance to Poland. "If the Soviet Union says it will extend assistance, it will extend assistance. It will not act like Britain acted before the war, in respect to Poland." Britain declared war on Ger many on Sept. 3, 1939, two days after Germany declared war on Poland. Zorin did not explain how anybody could be more serious than that. He also did not say just how the Soviet Union would help Cuba if the United States attacked. Crawford to Write Newsweek Column Kenneth G. Crawford, a native of Jefferson and Beloit College graduate, has been named to succeed Ernest K. Lindley as author of a "Washington Tides" column for Newsweek magazine. Lindley has been dropped from the staff of the magazine and Crawford, the magazine's Washington bureau chief, will succeed him. Crawford joined Newsweek magazine in 1943 and was named Washington bureau manager in 1954. Benjamin C. Bradley, assistant manager of the Washington bureau, will succeed Crawford as bureau chief. Crawford, former United Press reporter, worked one summer In the UP bureau in The Wisconsin State Journal office. He has spok en several times at the Univer sity of Wisconsin. POPULAR SPORT in the BOATING EDITION of GUN - HAPPY? - Is violence on our our children? Yes, says Ed Sullivan Shearer's straight-from-the-shoulder violence in PARADE with Sunday's In the unimaginable dimensions on the unknown is described by Rennie Taylor on the PEOPLE Chicago Sets Tight Security for Kennedy CHICAGO (UPI) - Blanket- tight security measures will be in effect Friday when President Kennedy visits Chicago for $100-a-plate Democratic fund raising dinner. A spolesman said the Secret Service was taking all precautions against possible demonstrations by Cubans favorable to Premier Fidel Castro or by Puerto Ri-cans. The exact route Mr. Kennedy will take from O'Hare International Airport to the downtown Conrad Hilton hotel was not revealed. Chicago police were expected to have 20 detectives and 30 uniformed policemen at the airport. More uniformed detachments were planned for McCormick Place, where the President will address party members, and the hotel where Mr. Kennedy will stay overnight before returning to Washington. Life Term Given for Furnace Death MILWAUKEE (UPI) - A life sentence at Taycheedah was giv en Wednesday to a Milwaukee woman convicted last Saturday of the furnace death of her fifth child last July. - Mrs. Frances Holt, 35, was sen tenced by Municipal Judge Her-j bert Steffes after being found guilty of first degree murder. Mrs. Holt was convicted of putting a newly-born child in a furnace on July 1. She maintained after sentencing, as she had during the trial, that the child was dead before she placed it in the furnace. The first degree murder conviction carried with it a mandatory life sentence. You Can Rent ROTO TILLERS SOD CUTTERS SEEDERS tr ROLLERS POST HOLE AUGERS POWER NAILERS STUD CUNS POWER SANDERS SAWS AND DRILLS TREE TRIMMERS GENERATORS W Rent Most Anything From A to Z w 2144 Atwood Ave. CH 4.3531 Mass Terror Reigns in Cuba Quiet Execution of Rebels Feared (Continued from Page 1) inces. The latest was the an nouncement of the capture of Segundo Borges, former governor of Las Villas who was said to have been in the invading forces. He now faces trial on charges of murdering nine peasants during the Batista regime. 'Mercenary Farce The two attackers captured in Covadonga assault were identi- field Luis Morse and Hum-berto Cortina Lopez, the latter the grandson of a distinguished Cuban jurist and minister of state in the early days of the Cuban republic. Cuban broadcasts also claimed cue capture oi 67 more nwrce- nary" rebels Tuesday. But the uord "mercenary" was becoming) a larce. as me names or prison- ers were disclosed it became!. , c L I apparent that the invaders werej Laboratory School cream ot Cuban youth, sons and relatives of the nation's wealthiest families, and professional leaders. In the 12 hours before Castro announced the invasion on Apr. 17, trucks rolled through the streets of Havana packed with families dragged from their homes, eyewitnesses said. Latin Nations Bar Cuba From Board WASHINGTON (UPI) - Latin American nations, stiffening their attitude toward Fidel Castro, decided Wednesday to bar the Cuban delegation from secret sessions of the Inter-American De fense board. A spokesman said the ban will last "during the duration of the present evident alliance of Cuba with the Soviet bloc." Observers said it was one of the strongest Latin American joint actions toward the Castro regime since the crisis arose over Castro's Communist ties. The Inter-American Defense board is composed of military representatives from the hemis pheric nations. It meets in Washington twice a month to discuss hemispheric defense plans. In addition it exchanges technical information on the state of individual armies. ' 2 DAYS ONLY... THURSDAY m f ' 1 1 ruin J":"l1k m j ' April 27 & 28 WHY: We value the business of our customers over the past years and our way of showing it is to give you an opportunity to save another 10 on all items. Open 'Til 9 Thurs. & Friday Nites. mm Vs" PURE VINYL Terraxxo Pattern 19c e, Le 10 V2XV2 Linoleum 5C ea. Less 10 PURE VINYL 9x9 1st Quality 10c ea. Less 10 Plastic WALL TILE lc.ll2C ea. Less 10 CERAMIC TILE 4'A"x4V4"' 39c ft. 49c Less 10 PEARLESCENT WALL TILE 2C M.Lessl0 319 W. Gorham St. 3 Super Stores in Milwaukee '60 State Births Set a Record; Marriages Drop The State Board of Health re ports Wisconsin births set a rec ord last year, deaths hit a new high, and marriages dropped to the lowest level since 1944. The excess of births over deaths was 61,335, which compared with the all-time high of 61,352 in 1959 Births totaled 99,381 in I960, according to the board's prelim inary compilation. The total was up from 98,518 the previous year. Deaths totaled 38,046, which was 880 higher than 1959. The increase was 2.4 per cent. For the previ ous three years deaths had to taled about 37,000. Marriages dropped to 24,539, a decrease of 4.3 per cent from the 1959 total of 25,637. The mar riage rate was the lowest since 1933 and the marriage total was the lowest since 1944. Dr. Carl Neupert, state health officer, said the decrease in mar riages was caused in part by the recession. He forecast a decline in birth rates for this year and a few years to come as a result of fte decine Applications Open Applications for Madison area parents who wish to enroll their youngsters in the University of Wisconsin Summer Laboratory school are now available at all area schools, according to Roger Bennett, principal. The school, for children ready to begin kindergarten through the sixth grade, begins June 27 and continues through Aug. 4. Enrolment will be limited to 300 and parents were advised to apply soon. The fee, which includes morning refreshments, is $30. Classes run from 8:30-11:30 five mornings each week. PROF. LINS HONORED The Distinguished Service Award, highest honor among reg istrars and admissions officers of the nation's colleges and univer sities, has been given to Prof. L. Joseph Lins, University of Wisconsin coordinator of institutional studies. The award, presented by the American Assn. of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Officers at its 47th annual meeting at Miami Beach, Fla., this week. EAVES TROUGH TROUBLE? We repair or repiact Free estimates COIUOIt AN SHEET MKTAL, CE S-SCTS 10 Off Sale Slip Only ON ANY Latex -$2.49g3l Less 10 LUCAS LATEX CLOSEOUT COLORS 2.99gal. Less 10 Porch & Deck Enamel $2.49 ga, Less 10 CLOSEOUT COLORS Glidden - Mautz J3.69!1, Less 10 GLOSS ENAMEL Very ashable 99 5.95 Value . . L GOLFING -SPORTING Special buy 400 clubs WooOi-J.4t lroni-4.4f Last 10 Liquid Center Balls $4.99 Less 10 Ladles or Mens Matched Sett S3.S Lett 10 State at Gorham Open -9 Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday Open 9-&-.30 Wednesday and Saturday Cooper's Doctor Confirms Actor Is III With Cancer HOLLYWOOD W - Gary Cooper has advanced cancer at multiple points in his body, his condi tion is worsening, and there is reason for grave concern, his doc tor said Wednesday. The doctor added: "With a full knowledge of his condition in the 'past months, Gary's spirit is good and his courage is a source of inspiration to his family and friends." Dr. Rexford Kannamer said Cooper, 59, underwent surgery in 1960 for carcinoma of the colon. "Gary's present condition is not such that daily medical bulletins will be issued," he added. The family announced last week that Cooper was gravelv ill. but did not disclose the ailment. Friends, however, said it was can- leer. Cooper has been taking cobalt radiation treatments at home. Sunday Is Deadline for 'Alice' Entries The State Department of Agriculture reminded girls that Sunday is the deadline for filing applications for the 1961 "Alice-in-Dairyland" contest. Girls 18 to 25 are eligible to compete. Entries will compete at 10 regional contests May 13 and two winners from each will advance to the finals at Marshfield June 22-24. Wisconsin AState Journal Second-class postage paid at Madison Wis. Published dally and Sunday except Christmas day, by Madison Newspflpers, Inc., owners and publishers. Editorial services by contract with Wisconsin State Journal Division of Lee Enterprises, Inc. Subscription rates (Daily and Sunday): By carrier in Madison and Mlddleton city carrier delivery limits 45c per week oayable to the carrier boy. By carrier in Wisconsin beyond Madison and Middleton carrier delivery limits 4Cc per week. On R. F. D. dally by mall and Sunday delivered to mail box by farm service carrier 35c per week, lie Sunday only payable either weekly or no more than five weeks in advance to farm service carrier. By mall in Wisconsin beyond carrier delivery limits daily and Sunday. 1 year SI 8. 20; 6 months $9.10. By mail outside of state of Wisconsin In the continental United States, $26 per year. Sunday Only: 15c per Issue or S7.80 ier year. Does BLADDER IRRITATIOI MAKE YOU NERVOUS? Thousandsarenow discovering howmuch stronger and better they can feel br combating ordinary Kidney or Bladder Irritations. These irritations often occur alter 35, and may make you tense and nervous from too frequent, burning or itching urination both day and night. Secondarily, you may lose sleep and suffer from Headaches, Backache and feel old, tired, depressed. In such irritation, CY6TEX usually brings fast, relaxing comfort by curbing Irritating germs in strong, acid urine and by giving analgesia pain relief. Safe for young or old. Get CY8TEX at druggists. Peel better fast. AND FRIDAY PURCHASE! SOFA BEDS '59.00 Nylon Covers Less 10 TUB CHAIR 22.00 el Less 10 POLE LAMPS 5.99 LESS 10 3 pc. Foam Sectional Nylon cover $OOQ95 1 only Retail $379.95 Less 10 Solid Hardwood BUNK BED SET w2 180 Coil Inn. Mattresses 8995 & 6 Yr. Crib Deluxe . . $20.95 List 10 SOCKS 4-6 pr. 1.00 LESS 10 SPARK PLUGS 49c LESS 10 GOODS ARCHERY Target Arrowl-32c Catting Rod Reel, Line $3.95 Lett 10 Mitchell No. 900 Reel $17.50 Less 10 mi Fleetwood Bow 4 2.95 LESS 10 AL 5-8440

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