The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on August 2, 1959 · Page 11
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August 2, 1959

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 11

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Sunday, August 2, 1959
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Page 11
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Mrs.Nixoh Finds Russ Are 'Extremely Friendly' MOSCOW—(^)—Mrs. Richard M. Nixon said Saturday here general impressions of Russians is that they are "extremely friendly." "All the Women 1 have met have mentioned to me how important it is to work for world - AP Wlitpnotn DOES IT HURT, MA? — It's mighty painful to be a herpine, sometimes. Just ask Tina, a 6-pound toy Man- cheater. The dog leaped in front of a child, Paula Jean Ott, and -took the strike of a rattlesnake. They had been walking through grass on the Ott farm near Hays, Kan., when Tina jumped the coiled snake. The child was unhurt. Now they're calling Tina the heroine of Hays, but she's not too happy. She'll recover, however. That's her son Chester looking over Mom's swollen head. Swimmer Again Fails to Cross Lake Michigan Rood Deaths Take Jump CHICAGO—<.4»)—Some 17, 090 traffic deaths—a five per cent increase—were reported on the nation's highways the first six months of 1959. The National Safety Council said the increase over a similar period in 1958 was attributed to heavier travel. The courtcil also reported there were 3,150 traffic deaths in June, the sixth straight monthly .boost over a corresponding period in 1958. Reports showed that the three largest death-free cities were Yonkers, N. Y. (183.200 population); Lincoln, Neb. (119,000); and Peoria, III. (114,000). American Woman Tells of Slugging by Reds VIENNA — (^) — A young CHICAGO —iJPi— Joe Grif-|hours. He left Michigan city .l'^"'erican woman delegate fith, 31-year-old Chicago aut0|Ind., Friday and was 13 milesi^^ the Communist-sponsored salesman and former life guard, failed Saturday in his fourth attempt to swim Lake Michigan. "I'll never talk about crossing Lake Michigan again," Griffith gasped as he was pulled from the water. He was taken peace," she told reporters. And that includes the wives of such officials as Premier Khrushchev and First "Deputy Premier Frol R. Kpzlov. 'We mothers have to work for peace," Mrs. Nixon said Mrs. Kozlov told her. Mrs. Nixon said she added "and the grandmothers, too." After nine days in the Soviet Union travelling with her husband and going out on her RACINIS SlINnAY BULLETIN Anrnst t, im See. 1, P«ire f | that incident, Mrs. Nixon said "Thats becau.se I think the women here age faster." At the windup of her trip activities, Mrs. Nixon went Saturday to a maternity hospital In Moscow and then for another look at the American exhibition, where she talked to some'of the Americans work ing at the fair. She complimented fashion show people for the success of their exhibit, which is mak- own safaris as well, Mrs. Nixon said she felt that "peoplejing a hit with Russians, have been moved by the factj Asks for Pass that 1 do speak to them in thci When she arrived unex- street." ipoctcdly at the rear entrance Tears in Her Eyes jof the exhibit, a Russian ticket She said her mission haditaker held out his hand and been to show the people we asked for her pa-ss, in Russian. are interested in, them personally. One wrinkled old lady was so overcome by a handshake she had tears in her eyes, Mrs. Nixon j-elated. "You could tell," she added, "that she probably never met anyone except her neighbors in her whole life." People expressed an interest in Mrs. Nixon personally too. Mrs. Jane Thompson, wife of the U.S. ambassador who has been accompanying Mrs. Nixon, said when a group of women was told Mrs. Nixon had two daughters of her own, one woman in the crowd commented "She's too young." "Age Faster" Laughing at the reminder of Mrs. Nixon shook his out stretched hand and walked in as he continued to mumble in surprise "Pass, pass." Asked if she thought her part of the tour had been a success, Mrs. Nixon said she was disappointed at the lack of crowds, which she thought was due to the fact that her schedule was spur-of-the-moment and was not annbunced in the Russian cities in advance. She said arrangements were made lorally at each stop, on suggestion from Russian officials and it was the first trip in her round-the-world travels with Nixon "that hasn't been planned down to the last three minutes." from his Chicago destination!^orid Youth Festival said Sat- when he gave up. Jim Moran.|"'-day she was slugged by Com,. , . , munist guards when she at- h.s employer and sponsor of ^^^p^^^^^ distribute pam- the swim said. phiets at a meeting Of agricul- Moran estimated Griffith tural students and workers, had covered 31 miles when he Miss Anita Tanner, 20, of quit. jvan Wert, Ohio, and a student Griffith had begun swimming, at Rollins College in Winter to Franklin Boulevard Hospitali^'°««f«/he Indiana shore but no.sed as "grave fatigue." loffshore current huidered him. Chicago group that ha Park, Fla., reported the inci dent. She is a member of the Federal Labor Laws to Apply to Hotels Grossing $500,000 WASHINGTON —iJP)— The National Labor Relations Board decided 3-2 Saturday that it will as.sert federal jurisdiction over labor cases involving ho- traditional blanket exemption of all hotels. More Appropriate In Saturday's ruling board - Al' WlrnpliiM. I BAHY SURVIVES DUCT SLIDE — Mrs. Joseph lowle of Philadelphia carried her grimy 18-monlh-nld daughter, Fliznholh, jiftcr llic baby was pulled out of hol-iiir hnalinK system duit by firemen. The child had criuvled into an 18by-10-inch opening on the second floor of her home and slid throunii (he duct to the husement. Will Reduce Rates Nexf Month on Some Long Distance Phone Calls W A S 11 1 N Ci T O N _(/1>>—iprnph Co. has notified the Fed- Phone rates will be cut $47jeral Communications Commi.v! million aniuially starting tl^elsion that the cuts will affect! middle of next montii. II will^only interstate stnlion-to-sta-' .save some lonu distance call- tion calls of more than 4G8 ers !)• to !!.'> cents on a three-mjios. i minute call. The charge for n daytimcl American telephone & Tele-;^,,,„ hciween Washington and! .San Fianci.sco, for e.xaniplc,!] will drop from $2 .r )0 to .$2.25| for the first three minutes, j Fach additional minute will cost 60 cents instead of fi.'). Last week the FCC ordered a ."p.'iO million cut in phone Hold Father of 5 as Rape Suspect ATLANTA _ (/P) — A .30- member John H. Fanning said year-old white father of five He had been in the water 23;"*8h waves eventually helpedpStaged f /ebellion in the Amer-:^^ ,500^000_ etels and motels only 'hey Jljo^ght^^^^^ Held on a charge ofJliircHn^sJ^n^o;*^ sdo an annual gross business ''Ssuspicion of rape in an attack GENERAL RETIRES WARNER ROBINS, Ga.—Air Force Maj. Gen. John W. defeat him, Moran said. Moran's 30-foot cruiser had to be ican delegation against a New York group which was alleged Earlier the board had ten- towed to shore after being dam-j to be favored by the Commu- or more aged by the 12-foot waves. inist organizers. ' STAR SHADOW In his three previous tries to; Persons retired Friday after 3I;swim the lake, Griffith had; years service. The Alabama- left Chicago with Michigan At intervals of about one born officer was commander of City as his goal. Hi*; most re-and one-half years, the planet the 14th Air Force. President cent attempt was last month. Ivenus draws close to the earth . . iSeptember cut, said an addi- on a young Negro maid. reduction of $3 Policemen T. C. Carter and „,jiii„n ^vould be made when it ... , u A , i^- ^- ^'^'•^ican work out necessary details, standard was Joseph A. Jen-lealled to the residence of Jack, kins. He said the NLRB shouldin. Craig bv neighbors whos aid more appropriate. The other NLRB member "jdisagreeing with the $500,000 The decision was made in!decide whether to as.sert jur-;;hc7T>eard "Tlie"mTid 'sc^^^^^ Go/c/, a case mvolvmg the Floridan|isdiction on the circumstances'anj - Hotel of Tampa, Fla. $1 Million Business in each case. The majority said the $500,Since the hotel did a busi- 000 standard would bring well Eisenhower sent a congratula-: No swimmer ever has sue- and becomes the evening star, ness of almost $1 million lastiO^^"* 60 per cent of hotel in- hcr run from the tory mes.sage. iceeded in crossing the lake. 'Operation Red Herring' May Be Part of Eisenhower's New Cold War Policy ibright enough to cast a shadow, year, the NLRB ordered an jelection held among its 130 employes within 30 days to determine whether they wanted union bargaining rights. WASHINGTON — (NEA) — The first steps of a new, more aggressive cold war policy are being worked out slowly by President Eisenhower's strategists. 1 —High officials are working on plans for a series of diversionary steps intended to mislead the Russians as to U. S. intentions. This would be a sort of "Operation Red Herring." The aim would be to cause the Reds to waste their time, manpower, brain power and money in countering phantoms. Trouble Spots 2 —Diplomatic and military officials are perfecting plans for "more mobile" forces that could be sent in to trouble spots—as units were sent in to Lebanon — when a situation turns dangerous and when the local government seeks aid. "Lebanon made a terrific impact in the Middle East," says one State Department of- "fight." It is part, too, of the ficial. "The Middle Easterners new Eisenhower plan for step- saw house. ^ The officers f o u n d the 20- ycar-olcl maid at a nearby home and took her to a hospital where a medical examination showed she had numerous Can't M/ne It dustry workers under NLRB jurisdiction. It noted that when smaller hotels are part of alscra^ehes and bruises, chain, or handle their labori Police quoted the girl as say„ „ relations on a group basis, theyi j,he had gone into tlie bath- It was the first time the:«'*'!' wo"''^ c*""" w"*^'" NLRBjroom to change from her uni- board ever has applied the'J"'"'^*'"^'"'"- 'form to street clothes upon federal labor laws to any part! of the hotel business in the;5yyg3r |p General states. It previously has handled hotel cases in the District of Columbia and offshore possessions. to High Army Post WASHINGTON —(iV>— Gen. The union nvolved 'n the George H. Decker, 57, who has Floridan Hotel case—the Ho- . n M ^« tel Workers Union-appealed''^'"^f «f ^- com- completion of the ilay's work. .She said that Craig, a fish truck driver, broke open the door. He wrestled her into the bathtub and then onto the floor, before she broke loose land fled. While the girl was giving her statement to the police. an earlier NLRB denial of jur-lKorea, Saturday be- 1 Craig's wife and mother snt came Vice Chief of Staff of with her. .She had been em- the Army. j ployed by the Craigs for three He was sworn in at a briefj'"""^*"- ceremony in the office of Sec- isdiction in a union organizing drive involving Miami Beach, Fla., hotels. That case went to the Supreme Court, which ordered the NLRB to end a Falls from Sub, Sailor Drowns WlNSTON-SALEM. N. C. —(/P)—Horace J. Tuttic is a well-digger with a problem. He's struck a vein of gold ore he can't mine. His firm drilling at a new housing development has struck gold twice — at 120 feet and at 194 feet. H. D. McKnight, a certified mineralogist, says the strike at 194 feet apparently is a low- grade gold ore vein. But the two won't turn Winston-Salem into a gold rush town. McKnight says the ore can't be mined. "It's too near the city and the law wouldn't allow it," he says sadly. retary of the Army Wilberj Brucker. He succeeds Gen. Lyman Leminitzer who recently was named Army chief of staff. Decker also was commander of the U. S. 8th Army during his two years in Korea. Prior CHICAGO — {/P) — A sailor! to that, he was deputy com- toppled from the deck of ajmander of the U. S. European "More mobile forces" like these Marines in a Beirut street in 1958 are being planned. saw the U. S. come in to protect Lebanon, and then leave on schedule without aggression. They saw the Soviets bluster about what they'd do to the American forces, but actually do nothing, The Soviet Union lost face. We gained it. This is helping in Iraq." 3 —Strategists will try to correlate plans to prevent such mistakes as happened in Hungary, where U. S. psychologists were pushing the Hungarians and other peoples behind the Iron Curtain to revolt. When they did revolt the U. S. wasn't prepared to act. So the Hungarian freedom fighters were massacred by the Soviet troops. "We can't afford to have anything get out of hand like that again," says one govern ment councilor. "And if it should happen, we've got to be prepared to act fast." Pinpoint 'Aid' 4 — Foreign economic aid will be more precisely pinpointed. 5— The U. S. will ally itself more closely with nationalism ping up U. S. aggressiveness in the cold war. This is to come through co-ordination of military, economic and political weapons, using all 10 major Departments and 87 Independent Agencies. Unique concept of the new policy planning is the program for confusing the Russians by diversionary maneuvers. If successful, this could lead the Reds into spending hundreds of millions, perhaps billions, on weapons systems that will never be of any use. Russian Stunt The Russians pulled just such a stunt on the U. S. a few years ago when they convinced U. S. planners they were preparing to build a huge fleet of intercontinental bombers. The U. S. then plunged into a heavy defense against long-range bombers. The Russians, however, built only a token intercontinental bomber force, and turned to missiles. Now the U. S. is rushing billions into temporary defenses to counter the "over- in the "newly independent"! countries around the world. All this is part of the new Eisenhower firmness and whelming" Russian intercontinental ballistic missiles the Reds reportedly are building. lieve this story of "six times as many missiles as the U. S. will have" is another Russian diversion. U. S. Diversions Some U. S. diversions would set the Russians off on blind- alley propaganda trails. Rightly handled, Red mistakes could make the Soviets and the Red Chinese lose face, pave the road for free world gains. And while the Communists were busy in one urea the U. S. would be free to make gains in another. Still other American "red herrings" would entice the Reds to spend millions on economic trade and air sacrifices that would come to naught. The Soviets have already forced the U. S. to spread some of its aid rather wildly around in trouble spots. The aim here would be to put the shoe on the Russian foot. What these diversions will! be precisely will be kept ultra-secret. Lucikly t h e Communists have kept one door open that will make it relatively easy to feed them "diversionary information"—the Communist spy network. U. S. officials will have no problem in "leaking" submarine tied up at a Naval Armory pier and drowned in Lake Michigan despite efforts of two shipmates to save him. Dead was Seaman Elmont Oliver, 29, of Washburn, III., a member of the crew of the USS Siiversides. Engineman I/C Henry Zych of Milwaukee told police he was standing watch when he saw Oliver, off duty at the time, fall into the water. Zych said Oliver either suddenly became ill or lost his balance. Sounding an alarm, Zych dived into the water. Chief Mechanics Mate Donald Jeske threw out a line and Zych and Jeske managed to pull the unconscious Oliver to the side of the sub, but he slipped from their grasp as they tried to pull him aboard. Command. During World War II, he was chief of staff of the 6th Army in the southwest Pacific. Lacked Enough Pilots, Airline Operates Again UTICA, N. Y. —(^»— Mo hawk Airlines went back into full operation Saturday, after 21 planes were grounded for a day by a lack of pilots. The airline canceled at least 21 flights Friday, becau.se, it said, its pilots had used their maximum of flying time for one month under a union contract. NATURAL HARBOR World's largest natural harbor is San Francisco Bay with its contiguous bays and straits Its area is 456 square miles. Some military strategists be-1 alleged secrets to known spies. WHY PAY MORE EVERYTHING DISCOUNTED 310 MAIN ST. 310 MAIN ST. "Furniture Discount House" Racine's Firit and Only Furniture Discount House MOHR JONES '4 NOW APPLIANCE DEPT. 315 6th St. PHONE ME 2-2724 AT LAST GET COOL COMFORT FROM ROOM TO ROOM WITH A NEW PORTABLE FILTERED AIR Cooler Dosigned to keof) you and your family heallfifully cool by providing a constant flow of refreshing cool air throughout your room . , . air that has been filtered and literally scrubbed free of dust, pollen, lint and smog. No assemblying, no installation . . . just plug in the Chico Cooler, fill with water, and enjoy cool refieshing comfort. AAay also be used safely without water as a highly efficient filtering ventilating unit. . . . CHECK THESE FEATURES: • All Aluminum • Automatic Water Level Indicator • Eaty-to-Reach Side Contralt • High Capacity Pump • Safe . . . UL ApprovadI 64.95 Value COMPLETE WITH STAND o 79 S HI . S » 0^ AAA

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