The Capital Times from Madison, Wisconsin on October 22, 1960 · Page 2
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The Capital Times from Madison, Wisconsin · Page 2

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Madison, Wisconsin
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Saturday, October 22, 1960
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Page 2
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I THE CAPITAL TIMES, Saturday, Oct. 22, 19601 No Recession, Commerce Chief Says Today's Records BY STERLING F. GREEN HOT SPRINGS, Va. CSV - Secretary of Commerce Frederick H. Mueller, meeting today with 100 of the biggest names of industry, refuses to label the fall business hesitation a recession. He nredirt i Mueller said most of the major, corporation heads who made up the Commerce Department's the country to be going through a; mild, brief recession. The coun - j oil's head, board Chairman Ralph' marked by weakened consumer,man Frederic G. Dormer of Gen - demand which, he said, is charac - eral .Motors gave a generally fa - teristic of the end of a rapid in - vorable report. Muelhr said, flationary advance. Auto sales in the first 10 days of this month were 4 per cent Auto industry spokesmen two head of last year's sales at the of whom are attending the meet - same stage of the new model ing here. Finance Committee year. Mueller said, and the in - Chairman Ernest R. Breech of iiustry in 1961 expects a 6.8 mil - Ford .Motor Co. and board Chair - lion car vear. Weather Tonight in Madison Birth Marriages Deaths Fire Court Newt Estates Filed Real Estate Transfer New Firms, Disease Reports, Bankruwtciet Business Advisory Council, meet - : ing behind closed' doors with him! here, are ''exceedingly optimis - J. tordmer ot Ueneral FJectnc Co.. agreed generally with Muel - i better business ahead. ler. ; "I don't think of it as a recession." Cordiner said. He described the letdown as "an adjustment from inflation" a lull; Despite the drop of most business indexes in Sepiember. Mueller aid national output will more than regain its loi ground before the end of the year. It then will hold at a record high plateau until mid - 1961, he forecast, and thereafter climb sharply. But reporters found some who ;aid privately they considered E33HE1 V "V. Shower tre forecait tonight over the east coast of Florida and the Borthern Rockies. Some raia is expected In the northern Pacific Coast area. A few snow flurries may fall in the mountains of extreme northern New England. It will be warmer in the eastern section of the country. (AP Wirephoto Map) - Tonight in Madison Loft, Community Center p.m. East - Racine Park foot - bail game, Breese Stevens Field, 7:30 p.m. Danskeller, Wis - consin Union, 9 p.m. Cath erine Beecher dinner, Wisconsin Union, 6 p.m. Plant Pathology party, Wisconsin Union, 7:30 p.m. Dane County Re publican Women's dinner, Lc - raine Hotel, 6:30 p.m. Soutn - ern Wisconsin Sogna Lag, Greig Clubhouse, 8 p.m. Madison German Club, Holiday Inn, 8 p.m. Wisconsin Players in "Our Town," Wisconsin Union Theater, 8 pjn. Sundau in Madison Sen. John F. Kennedy talk, Fieldhouse, 2:45 p.m. Cam pus Chest Drive meeting, Wis consin Union, 2 p.m. - Lessons, Wisconsin Union, 2:30 p.m. Union Sunday Music Hour, Wisconsin Union Tneater, 3 p.m. Carillon Recital, Memorial Carillon, 5 p Union Forum Committee lecture, Wisconsin Union, 8 p.m. ternational Friendship Hour, Wis - j consin Union, 8 p.m. ' erhood ham dinner, M i d d letori Community Church, 12:15 to 3:3( p.m. Red Mass for Law yers, St Raphael's Cathedral, 10 a,m. Audubon Fieidtnp, start from East Shopping Center, 1:30 p.m. Pre - Cana Train ing Day, Edgewood College, 1:30 p - m. Madison Jewish Welfare Council dinner, Beth Israel Center, 6:30 p.m. Euchre party, VFW HalL 2 p.m. Dedication and open house, Verona Hospital and Home, l to 5 p.m. Monday in Madison International Harvester Co. meeting, Lorain e Hotel, 9 a.m. Dr. Jacob Fine lecture, Service Memorial Institutes, 4 p.m. Chest X - Ray Unit, 900 S. Park St., 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 1:30 to 5:30 pm Bookmobile, Sunnyhfll Rest Home, 2:30 to 2:55 p. m. Whitney Way and Raym Road, 3 to 4:30 p.m. Births At St. Mary's Hospital, Friday Daughters to Leon Broome, Sun Prairie; sons to Mr. and Mrs. Leo Elliott, 166 Bob White Lane, Mr. and Mrs. James Sticha, 318 Woodland Circle, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Schneiders, Milwaukee, Mr. and .Mrs. Harold Cramer, McFarland, Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Bady; Middleton, and Mr. Mrs. Richard Crase, 725 Bergen St. At Madison General Hospital, Friday Sons to Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Offerdahl, 5437 Esther Mobutu to Seek Aid In U. S. Trip (Continued from Page 1) Bp on the pressure and the tide appeared to change this week! against Mobutu. .'.Struggling hard to cling to pow er, strongly Catholic pro - Western Mobutu demanded a written accord with the United Nations which would in fact represent a recognition of his regime. He claimed the accord "was on the verge of being signed" but was thwarted at the last minute by U.N. officials. There was no immediate com ment from the U.N. headquarters nere. The United Nations official pol icy in the The Congo has been to I keep out of the country's involved! and turbulent political struggle. Seeks Asylum ; MOSCOW W - The reported de fection of Pvt. Bruce Frederick Davis, 24, an American soldier inj Germany, to the Soviet Union wasl given a play in Moscow papers today. THE r WEATPF,: I: Sull Sit. Mtrit 5:15 1 I if Eg SE precipitation sine S5 5 iptnturt 34; normtl 41. Desrte in vesttrtey, 21. .M in. 5:04 p.m OTHER YEARS Beach Rd., and Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Tate, 215 S. Baldwin St. Saturday Sons to Mr. Mrs. Glenn Robertstad, 1006 Blaine Dr., and Mr. and Mrs. James Smith, 2406 - B Truax Field daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Evaris - to Da Silva, 1113 Regent St. At Methodist Hospital, Satur day Daughters to Mr. and Mrs. Darrel Seffens, Sun Prairie, and Mr. and Mrs. Lee Hilden, 2414 Willard Ave. Friday Daugh - Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lindeman, West Clayton Road. At University Hospitals, Friday Daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Michael Sherman, 5 Luberg turday Son to Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Smouse, 226 Ohio Ave. Deaths Mrs. Warren Sachtien, Paul, Minn., formerly of Madi - died Fndav. Artnur W. Gay, 73, of 3511 Milwaukee St.. died Saturday. Edward F. Shimniok, 58, Sun Prairie, diedj Friday. Pat Greenwood, 15 - year - old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Greenwood. Arkdale, Adams County, died Friday. Mrs. James R. Fish, 44. Spokane, Wash., formerly of Madison, died, Friday. Miss Mary Ann Ryan. 85. Mt. Horeb, died Friday at Black Earth. " Frank J. Krier,.67, Reedsburg, died Thurs day. Fire Coll Friday 11:20 p. m., 3513 Sar gent St., oil burner backfired, no fire, No. 5. Saturday 1:13 a. m., Park and Regent Streets, false alarm, No. 4 and 6. " 7:o0 a. m. Main St., burned davenport and charred living room walls and tloor, No. 1, 2 and 6 :37 a. m., 3511 Milwaukee St. administered oxygen, Squad 35. Author Fired By College (Continued from Page 1) and sex. "Hangman's Song", described by reviewers as realistic, is an historical novel of Missouri. Dr. Shelton, 34, a graduate of St suovas University, indicated he resented the dismissal. "Maybe it's because of my 'beard that they don t trust me, "Somehow, men with beards seem to inspire mistrust these days. . Dr. Shelton said superiors asked him at one time to shave off his beard but that he refused because the beard had "nothing to do with my teaching." He has been at Mercy College seven years. Shelton described himself today as one who has "fallen away from the Catholic Church, said he still believed much of thej faith's teachings. He said he for merly was a Catholic Church member and was not a member of any Protestant church. Marines Land IZMIR, Turkey W) Two thou sand American marines conduct ed a successful landing exercise .today on a beach about 50 miles northwest of here. . Travelogue Another Trip To The Plattevillc State College (CopV.nuei from Paae 1) (tive Grace Lutheran Church .... is also announced as the plumb - I Thomas Acquinas Catholic !The impressive, high pillared ing contractor. 1 tnurcn. we were told that the icourtnouse standing majestically the church was being built . The well - kept new cemetery on the way to Pine Bluff, with many already there in eternal sleep . . . Over in a distant field hog houses three or four - times as large as customary are seen . . . The gorgeous view from the highest point on the Pine Bluff road where there spreads out before the traveler the great sweep of field and forest tinted with the alluring autumnal color everywhere. There in the distance old Blue Mounds is still looking down from its surrounding of a blue haze as it gazes off toward distant horizons. WE GO STRAIGHT ahead at Pine Piufi and find a nice roadj that will lead us to a back doorj entrance to Mt. Horeb. The little spread in the road called Pine' Bluff has its own suburb three I trailers a short distance from the crossroads leading away from thej roads to Cross Plains and Mt. Horeb. ... One of those Civil Defense signs' on the roadside - Evacuation Route ... A fine look ing farm with two of those stately blue silos reputed to cost $6,000 and up. MT. HOREB IS FAST be coming a city of churches. At the entrance to the village the new at. Ignatius Cat ho Church is seen. A couple of blocks farther along the old Mt. Horeo Lutheran Church, landmark for many years, has been torn down and the grounds made - a vail able for a new church. Toward the end of State street is a fine looking Lutheran uiurch while little Kingdom Kali is tucked away in a spot where it doesn t attract mucn attention from auto drivers. King'dom Hall is the place of worship ot the Jehovah s Wit - LITTLE NORWAY point to a. winding road that de - scends into a beautiful valley where the pioneer homestead! erected by the Dahle family tracts many visitors. The Blue Mound Cave announces from a sign that the cave will now be closed until April 15, 1961. There J is a smaller cave showing a new I Dunning a snort distance on. t THE RADIO TOWER of WIBA's FM station looms high over Blue Mounds. On the side of old Blue Mounds sunggles the little community of Blue Mounds. We catch a glimpse of the home surrounded by a garden where Ella Odelia Oimoen picks about 10 four - leaf clovers each year that she sends to the eidtor of The Capital Times. I wish she would send a couple before election. . . . Jack says that we are now traveling over the old military road that led from Ft. Howard at Green Bay to Ft Crawford at Prairie du Chien where Jefferson Davis, later the leader of the Confed erate forces, was stationed. IT IS GOOD to note that the little farmers cheese factories and the little one - room schools are still active and present in some parts ot the state. The Barneveidi Bank owned and operated by the Arneson tamiiy Ted us now the top executive since his fa ther's health became poor still stands on the corner where it has been for decades. . . . One of the finest men we ever knew, Byron Jones, lived in Barneveld and we catch a glimpse of the little church where his funeral services were held years ago. . little village of Ridgeway has a population of 400 according to thej roadside sign, hut the Ayres rur - initure Store is one that would be la credit in any city of much larg - . . We watched a fool ish driver trying to get around a big truck and seeking to get into line aajoming lane as an oncom ing car barely missed him. . . . A sign reads "Time for a Delight ful Pause Canyon Park". I 'think Canyon Park is near high way 23 which leads trom Dodge - ville to Spring Green. It is a favorite picnic ground for the Tal - iesin group. THE LITTLE SIMPSON! chapel hugging Highway 151 near Dodgeville. It is said that this little chapel, hardly room for five people to turn around was once a church in Dodgeville . . . Dodge ville is quite a cattle center the stockyard on Highway 151 and the Lee Hennessy yards on the other side of town . . . Tho new Iowa County jail . . . The attrac - A sign reads "Shakerag Street where Cornish miners in an early day built small houses made of solid limestone blocks . . . When the territorial government was organized in 1836 Henry Dodge was inaugurated as governor . place, the center where pasties and Cornish food are served to people who come 50 miles - or more for dinner there. This son of Norse background always gets a chuckle out of the fact that of the two "Cornish" men who conduct the place one is a Norwegian . . . Jack points out the home of Max Fernekes. The son of a wealthy M i 1 w a ukee candy family who forsook metropolitan life in order to paint this Cornish area. HytOamUi Link Hate Mail, Oil Millionaire f Continued from Page 1' cost of the project at $10,000. Kennedy. IVixon In - Rehash Fourth TV Debate Emphasizes Cuba (Continued from Page 1) wore no comoiaints about h piiMt in.u m .lauu Him , ur umm Mieei wan two otner THAT DAMNED DEADLINE Both candidates ior President. e?ar tests pea ranee a there were afior th landmarks that have seen "e:ier - again! Mr .iar.nhc hmvpvpr hc!.lohn V KnnK - a rtnmsn! These latter Doints werp twr. nf r,, - - - , ,(,,, v - j jations come and go - the strong' described the tour of the ' fine j Catholic, and Richard M. Nixon. the new slams into the fourth de - Thev rapped each other erisnlv odim ana me aietnocist church ;400 - acre college farm several a Quaker, have said religion bate. For the most pan the can - but their exchanges were no; as - . . The little nOOk On Mainlm;1ac f n iU o n,., UhnillH haVA nr, nlar - o in tho Mm riirlatoc rohacl - l vice clolorl in ., ,u.: , SUeet where one can get pasde! produced by a big herd, however 'paign. j their previous meetings or on the merit dinners on Thursday. J, , pnnnc,h M nn)l. lho , 7I carmiaien stunm. And for that nr. r.,h:, vk, ;,t i. - ..,.i.. - . students now enrolled at Platte - p , Tn reason, voters who previously proposal would thrust the United MINERAL POINT Jack j ville. Pres. Ullsvik savs that jt!ruerl mco 1 orn had seen or heard them argue States into another country's in - Kyle says that this little Iowa ; will not be manv years" until 2.00o!Bv Bishops" Letter could more luickly Pick the man ternal affairs and thus alienate County town has the distinction ;studems will be "enrolled at Platte - 1 ' thc - v favored beforehand as the Latin - American nations, of having the oldest Masonic ville. I SAX JlAX. Puerto Rico A : winner. j "Sen. Kenned Vs policies and Lodge in Wisconsin . . . Jack j political storm raged in this U.S.: - i recommendations for the handlina also says there are 25 thirty - ! j commonwealth today over a pas - ! whether or not the fourth de - 'of the Castro regime are proba - third degree Masons in Madison T ' T"V Jlloral letter b - v three Romanjbate would stir public demand abh the m o s : """dangerously ir - ,g uufL VJI V S1I It; if. uiMioua iciung memoers tur a of their church not to Tote for renewed his call on Nixon to meet! he "has made during the course of Gov. Luis Munoz Marin's Populana8ain and Nixon said Iip riraxnVlhis camnaisn." Nixon said Democratic Party in the election'. iNov. 8. ule out anything. j Nixon also said they would in - rConii - zrl from Page 1) ' ! The vice president had said helvite Soviet Premier Khrushchev iThey included West Virginia, A - j Munoz Marin, a Catholic seek - wanted to expand Friday night's! 10 conle lnt0 Latln America. !acL - a Mascarhntettc W H.!;, .I,; - A debato tf tun hnm - c instMrt trv - iand to engage US ill what would The Pendarvis ,ico and the DakotaS - jingntlv catholic island, declared; ing to squeeze an added starter ;be a civil war and possibly evei ON THE WAY to Belmont over a highway that curves around high mounds with fertile valleys below and occasional1 sights of birch trees arrayed in; bright yellow . , . We have iustt driven over a stretch ot ro carved out of solid rock Belmont capitol building is about i miles out in the country . The street on which the business section faces would make a fine ski jump . . . The sign says that tseimont has a population ot 464 a limp American flag in Itront or the postottice. THE PLATTE VILLE mound with a giant white M built by the students of the Mining school of years now incorporated in the Platteville State College. The big M on the plank of the mound can be seen for miles ... The streets in Platteville, like the other old mining towns are hilly, faced by false front buildings and with one block off Front Street reserved for taverns. For years the local WCTU has carried on a campaign to keep saloons and taverns off Front Street, the city's main stem. WE PASS THE DOUR look ing Mining School building now trie stepchild ot a state college . . At the tine new building hous ing the student center we are re - ! :eived by President Bjarne Ulls - ik and his charming wife who announce that the afternoon will be devoted to a tour of the cam pus and the college farm to show how - the department of agricul ture in the college is functioning. THIS TOUR WAS described by Herb Jacobs in the Thursday edition of The Capital Times. We were especially interested in the stories, by three students who are studying the merits of the Babcock and Shain tests in testing butterfat in the milk content brought to dairies and cheese factories by tanners. THE BABCOCK TEST has long been the great achievement by Prof. Babcock that has been looked upon as a Bible of the Wisconsin dairy industry. A new called the Sham test has ap peared as a substitute for the Babcock test. It is argued that the new test eliminates the dan - acid burns and living glass trom a centntugal machine. How ever it is common belief that the Babcock test will be retained be cause it is more reliable than the Shain test, though it is less ex pensive. THEN TO the poultry build ing where we see 1,100 pure white chickens suspiciously eyeing the invasion of their headquarters. They are fed from a moving carrier rail. It is reported that the flock has been remarkably free of the usual chicken diseases. On leaving the poultry building we see the new dormitories for the oncoming young men and women who will enter the college. Adjoining the poultry building is a big sign on the "site of the new physical education and health building, revealing that the architectural firm of Gausewitz and Cashin of Madison designed the build ing. Plumber Welch ot Madison Integration itself wasn't hind their effort, he said. Dele gates irom these states think we ought to buck the Legion." He said there is no break be tween the Legion and the Society. "You still have to be a Legionnaire to get in the 40 and 8," Hobbie said. The controversy has been sim mering for about 10 years and tinaiiy reached a head in when the Legion prchibitec society from parading with the Legion or using the Legioi blem. The society took its name from a legend on French box cars in World War I. The cars were marked to carry 40 men or eight horses. Yank Follower of Castro Seized HAVANA tfl Mai. William! Morgan, who gave up his American citizenship to follow Fidel Castro, has been arrested on sus picion of helping insurgents in the Escambry Hills, the Cuban army announced Friday night. Morgan, of Toledo, Ohio, claimed in Aug - ; list, 1959, that he; as an anti - Castro plotter and: successfully bait - . a trap that led to the arrest of several hundredr Cubans and the; capture of a planeload of invaders from the Domini - lean Republic. The army com - imunique said he am Janesville Man To Head Society Theodore P. Bidwell, a Janes - i ville attorney, was elected Friday afternoon as ths president of thel Wisconsin Easter Seal Society. He succeeds Mrs. H. W. Miller. Appleton. William S. Hobbins, 515 Far - well Dr., was elected vice Mrs. Byron Spear, Milwaukee, as re - elected secretary and Clare Rejahl, 225 E. Sunset Ct., was re - elected treasurer. They were named at the meet ing of the society's board of directors at the Loraine Hotel. !the bishops' letter an "incredible Unto his campaign calendar. Aft - arid unjust intervention in polit - er the program he objected again j ical liberties ot Puerto R l c a n 1 io the debate tormat which limit - citizens." ed answers to 2M m i n u t e s and! provided for opening and closing The independent newspaper San I statements. He wants five minutes Juan Star said the bishops have lo aeeiop nis responses. "grievously transgressed against the people of Puerto Rico. against the country and against the Catholic Church." It urged' that Pope John XXIII transfer them from the island and replace tnem with representatives Catholicism who recognize the indispensability of the principle of separation ot church and state." Twenty teachers from the Uni - jversity of Puerto Rico picketed1 n o m a n uainoiic cauiedral j Friday night with signs protest - Jing the letter. One sign, said. would Kennedy tollow his bish op?" Through his press secretary, Sen. John F. Kennedy, Democratic candidate for president and a Roman Catholic, issued a statement in New York that he "considers it wholly improper" for churchmen of any faith to tell members of their church how to vote. Puerto Rico's Popular Demo cratic Party which got 65 per cent of the popular vote in 1956 is not affiliated with the mainland Democratic Partv. The is land's Republican Party, which is I campaigning for statehood, has connections with the mainland: Republican Party but Puert Ricans do not have a vote for President of the United States. The newly formed Christian Ac - ;tion Party, which has been crit icized bv Munoz Marin is an ef - and Maj. Jesus Maj. Morgan ifort to m,ix ""f P0"1 presumably would be the on charges of aiding anti - Castro j rebels at the direction of for eign interests." La Prensa Libre, a govern ment - controlled newspaper, said the army had evidence Morgan tarreras used government trucks to transport counter - lutionaries and arms to the Es - cambray and Las Villas areas of j central Cuba. Negroes Doomed By White Jury ATTANOOGA, Tenn. ffl - Four negroes heard the sentence! iof death by electrocution passed upon them Friday night, after a jury of 12 white men convicted them of raping a young white gin - Robert Parks. 23; J. C. Kelley r: Wilson Williams, 17; anc James Cunningham, 22, stood quietly as the sentences were Parks suddenly began weapmg and pulled out a handkerchief to wipe his eyes. Punisnment. as provided by Tennessee law, was fixed by the jury, with Criminal Court Judge Campbell Carden passing sentence. The judge said he would set a date for the electrocution later. bene ficiary' of any votes swayed by tne pastoral letter. As published in the independ ent newspaper El Mundo. the let ter declared, "It is our obligation to prohibit Catholics from giving their votes to a partv that ac cepts as its own the morality of the regime ot liberty negating nnsuan morals. It attacked two laws pushed through by the Popular Demo crats permitting the teaching of oirtn control and allowing steril ization to deal with the island s over - population problem. The let ter also assailed public tolerance common law marriages, and protested defeat of a bill in the Legislature to give school chil dren time off for religious in struction. It was signed by Archbishop James r. Davis ot ian Juan, bishop James E. McManus of Ponce and Luis Aponte Martinez, titular bishop of Lares. &i Mundo said the letter was ito be read in churches next Archhishop Davis told report ers he thought the letter was non - political. Asked if the church! ! would penalize Catholics who dis - l regarded the letter, he said. it is a matter between a Catholic! and his conscience.' Misses Curve, Dies In Flames WAUSAU ffl - Richard C. Po - laski. 27, of Washburn, was killed shortly betore midnight Friday when his auto missed a curve on Highway 51 at . - he edge of "Any other debate should last jfor two hours with a catch - all period at the finish," Nixon said. Kennedy had asserted a fifth! debate, it not more, would be ne cessary to keep the record straight. The candidates settled nothing! oetween themselves. Kenned hurried from the American Broadcasting Co. studio where the corn ed, to make an appca Madison Square Garden and then take off for St. Louis, where he launches a Midwest tour. He and) the vice president shook hands Mvjn irld Kennedy he had re ceiveo tne senators wire nrp - ! sumauiy one proposing a tilth debate, and would answer it Her bert G. Klein, the vice president's press secretary, said there would be further discussion of scheduling problems and program struc ture. He refused to go beyond saying another contest w, the realm of possibility." Neither contestant nersonallv claimed victory in No. 4. Each: said it wasn't his practice to do j But Robert Kennedv, the sena - r"s brother and campaign man ager, said he lelt the Democratic candidate's performance was his best so far and the candidate himself was very pleased. Klein termed it a "clear - cut vic tory for the vice president." roreign policy was the subject of the debate, and the antagon ists stuck - to the theme. worse than that " Kennedy said the United States lacked the prestige and influence to ask other countries south oi the border, and elsewhere, to join in an economic quarantine of Cuba. Only joint action, he said, would make economic sanctions effective. "Castro is only the beginning of our difficulty throughout Latin America." Kennedy said. He charged the Eisenhower administration wifh ignoring that part of the world, in which he said Castro's "influence is growing enormously." Kennedy hung up on the Cuban question with a query of his own. He said Nixon had said last month that if the United States had provided the kind of economic aid five years ago it now provides. Castro may never have taken over, adding: "Why didn't we?" On defense of 0 t e m 0 v and Matsu, which prompted restatements of the candidates' views, Kennedy challenged Nixon "to deny that the administration has least several missions to persuade Chiang Kai - shek to withdraw irom these islands. Time ran nut on the panelists' questions and answers at that point, and Nixon passed it over in his closing summary. The vice president, concluding the program, claimed more progress under the Eisenhower administration than under Democratic Presidents. Kennedv declared the State De partment has been unwilling to divulge the results of surveys which show "a sharp drop" in U. S. prestige abroad. Nixon said the report related particularly to the period immediately after Russia launched its Sputnik and said iney stood oenind nodiums an - .i,D .u - I.; 1.. - gled toward each other and close j public. enough for them to shake hands. After the program, a Kennedy if they'd chosen. Each appeared (spokesman said Nixon's corn - more relaxed than in any of their jments should induce the State previous encounters. Department to bring out the re - Nixon wore makeup, and there 'port. River Crash Fatal to Nine (Continued from Page I) bow were ripped below the main! deck, and 12 cabins were The Ixw of the Lorenzo Mar - cello also was ripped open. Thej J.796 net tonnage vessel had a crew of Cause of the crash had not been determined. Plaquemines Parish (county) authorities said it was possible the collision oc curred in a patch of fog on the river. The Marcello had been bound from Houston to New Orleans The Corsair was on her last! run as a passenger ship. The ; company had announced its in tention service for lack of patronage. for lack of patronage. the Corsair has 96 berths. Finch Jury Still Deliberating .Merrill Blast Death Lawsuits Top 8585,000 MERRILL tffl Civil actions totaling S585.555.85 were initiated j Friday in the deaths of five persons in an explosion at the J. C. Penney Co. department store jhere July 18. The suits ask the sum from the Merrill Gas Co. and the Rnsie Construction Corp., also of Plaintiffs in the suits are Gav Wissen, Lawrence Borchardt, Mrs. Grace Johnson, Gaylord Rossiter, and Louis Hamilton. The actions are for the deaths to abandon the passenger ""j ee ,ssen' Mrs" M,!dre Uy 'hhr" sun, mi a. nein uossner, ano Mrs. Velma Hamilton. The department store was destroyed by a blast and fire, killing 10 persons. The five separate suits claim negligence en the part of the gas LOS ANGELES Hi EIe en 'utility for alleged failure to dis - women and one man begin their; continue a lateral gas line off a fourth day of deliberations today in the second Finch murder trail. The jury at the first trial of Dr.1 R. Benard Finch and Carole Tre - lot directly behind the store to make an inspection of the gas pipe from the time that excavation work was started on the lot Wausau and crashed into a power;goff deadlocked after a week's de - :until the date of the explosion. 'ine poie. : liberations, me lirst case lasted The suits also claim that the gas The impact knocked out a four - ! 10 weeks. The second panel was'comnanv was neclicent in the in - foot section of the pole and;given the case Wedncsdav after tallation of the nioe and should dropped wires on top of the cart 17 weeks of testimony. jhavo discovered the leak in the W'hich burst into flames. Power pipe allegedly caused by the ex - company crews had to turn off! INVENTOR DIES cavation work. the power before Pol a ski's LOS ANGELES 1.?) Frank V. The Bosio firm was cited for charred body could be removed, jBircley, 61, who founded a for - jalleged negligence in operation of iPolaski, a salesman, was travel - .tur.e on an orange - juicing nia - j heavy equipment at the site, caus ing to wausau tor a sates meet - enme ne invented m college, died ing tne gas pipe to break and lhursday. 'thereby allowing gas to escape.

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