The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on March 24, 1963 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Racine, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 24, 1963
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

2A RACtNE SUNDAY BULLETIN Sunday, March 24, 1963 Slash 'Aid' Program, Advisory Group Urges (Continued from Page lA) encouraged. While not insist ing that others copy the American system, the United States should not aid foreign government projects competing with private endeavors. "Sound Benchmarks" 3. Washington should stick to "sound benchmarks" in ex- I tending economic help rather I than giving away money to impress foreign sovereigns, forestall Soviet aid or gamble on keeping an existing regime in power. 4. U. S. aid should focus on countries with a will to be free and a determination to help themselves economically. 5. Other advanced nations should carry a greater share of the aid burden. U. S. contributions to U. N. projects should not exceed the rate of the regular U. N. assessment. American aid loans should carry higher repayment terms and should not be used to bail out debts foreign countries incur toward others less lenient in their terms. 6. The present $380-million- a-year U. S. technical assistance program is too large for the skilled manpower available to carry it. Spain, Portugal Help 7. Arms aid to countries bordering the Communist bloc can be trimmed. Aid to Spain and Portugal for base rights should be reduced because these countries "are already more than adequately compensated." 8. Indonesia should get no further U. S. economic aid until it puts its own house in order, treats foreign enterprises fairly and stops "international adventures." The committee recommended that total U.S. military assistance, now running $1.44 billion a year, be cut to $1 billion within three years rather than by fiscal 1968 as the Pentagon proposes. And, "if our criteria were now in effect," it said, "pres ent programs would be re< duced by approximately $500 million, and there would be additional reductions in the following years as some of these programs were phased further down or out." The committee said an immediate cut of the full $500 million would not be feasible because of commitments already made." Claims Labor Views Meany, in his dissent, said aid funds should be "substantially increased" and protested that the report could be "disastrously misused" by opponents of the U.S. pro gram at home and abroad. Saying he expressed the views of U.S. labor and most U.S. citizens, Means said the committee failed to "show real understanding of the nature of the basic struggle being waged between the forces of tryanny and freedom." He said aid is not a "business op eration primarily" but an ac tivity to promote "well-being for entire populations of developing countries." Besides Clay, former Berlin airlift hero who is now board chairman of the Continental Can Co., and Meany, the committee membership in eludes: Robert A. Lovett, New York banker who was formerly secretary of defense and undersecretary of state; former Sec. of Treasury Rob ert B. Anderson; former World THE JOURNAL-TIMES SUNDAY BULLETIN ZVi Fourth 8t. Tb( jDUrnsl-TImM Conptnf Owncri Co-I'ubllaheri I J. D. McMurrir, rreildrni I Barrr B. Lcroldevin, Seo.-Trc*f. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Haclne Journtl-Tlmea r<l«lly) Includ- tnR the journal-Tlmei Sunday Bulletin. Home dfUvery ratea In Racine City Zone BOc per week and In Haclne Retail Zone 40c per week payable to carrier. Motor Truck aervlce In Racine City •lid Retail Zonei; ilx months. tlS.60 one year, 131.20. Mall Bubscrlptlon ratea apply only In • reas where motor routei or carrier service la not available in Racine. Ke Dosha and Walworth Countlei. Six montha, $8.00; one year, 114,00. Outelde mall up to SOO miles: One month, (2.00 tlx montha, lU.OO; one year, (21.00 Armed service rates: alx montha, is.OO; one year, 115,00, Outalde mall over 500 miles: one month. 12.25; alx months, • 13.00; on* year, (25.00; Armed service rater: alx months. (t.OO; one 117.00 ALL MAIL SUBSCBIPTIONS MUST BE PAID IN ADVANCK I DIAL «3i-mZ year MEMBER ASBOCIATEO PRESS Member Audit Bureau of circulation, Inland Dally Press Association, Wisconsin Dally Newspaper League, American Newspaper Pubilahera Aasoolatlon. Daily Journal founded January. 1I31. Began as weekly in 1856. Racine Tlm«t- Call tbaorbed In June, 1832. The A,P. is exclusively entitled to the use (or republication of all news credited to it or not otherwise credited In ^thia ^gager^ and alto the local newi '''second'CI*sa''po(l«K« Paid el Rtclnt, Wis. Bank Pres. Eugene Black; University of Nebraska Chancel lor Clifford Hardin; Special Message Harvard University economist Edward S. Mason; L. F. McCollum, president of the Continental Oil Co.; former State Department legal adviser Herman Phleger; and Howard A. Rusk, associate editor of the New York Times. Presidential press secretary Pierre Salinger said Kennedy probably will send a special aid message to Congress late next week after taking into consideration the Clay committee recommendations. Clay at a news conference, said the report was not advocating an immediate $500-million cut because existing aid commitments to various countries must still be fulfilled. Nor would he identify by name specific countries which would be affected by the cuts proposed. Clay sought to avoid mentioning India by name when asked about the committee recommendation that U.S. aid not go to government-owned enterprises competing with private industry. Newsmen noted that India which has a private enterprise steel industry, wants help in building a government steel plant. "Great Value" "There should be no doubt," the report said, "of the great value of properly conceived and administered foreign aid programs to the national interest of the United States and of the contribution of the foreign assistance dollar in such programs to the service of our nation's security." Clay said the committee, in eluding Meany, was unanimous on this point. He noted its conclusion that "dollar for dollar," assistance to countries rimming the Red bloc "contribute more to the security of the free world than corresponding expenditures in our defense appropriations." "Even if the cold war and all our outstanding political differences with the Commu nists were to be resolved tomorrow" there would still be a need for foreign aid in order to have "a world which is prosperous and at peace," it said. REASSURE INDIA OF AID ON STEEL PLANT NEW DELHI —(iP)— U. S. Ambassador John Kenneth Galbraith moved quickly Saturday night to reassure India that the Clay Committee report on foreign aid would have no effect on tentative U.S. pledges to help build the proposed Bokaro steel plant. Galbraith said he had been "asked by the U.S. government to make it clear the decisions on any specific project, such as the Bokaro steel plant, would be made by the U.S. government and in the light of all factors involved. Prime Minister Nehru's government hopes the United States will advance India a $200 million long-term no-interest loan for the proposed $500 million plant, designed to produce a million tons of steel a year. Minnesota Governor Admits Defeat; Rolvaag Will Take Over on Monday ST. PAUL —im— Republican Gov. Elmer L. Andersen conceded defeat Saturday— nearly, five months . after he and Democrat Karl Rolvaag locked in the closest governorship election in Minnesota history. Andersen said he will not appeal to the state supreme court from Rolvaag's 91-vote victory in a statewide recount. On Monday, Andersen said, he will file a waiver of appeal with the district court in St. President Kennedy laid a wreath on a monument to Lt. Cmdr. Edward (Butch) O'Hare Saturday at dedication ceremonies for Chicago's O'Hare International Airport. The wreath was given Kennedy by PhUip Tovrea HI, military academy student, and Edward Palmer, right, both relatives of O'Hare. At right was Richard Daley, Chicago's mayor. -AP wirephoto JFK Calls O'Hare Field a Step to Better World CHICAGO — m —President Kennedy dedicated Chicago 's big jet terminal, O'Hare International Airport, Saturday as a major advance toward a smaller v/orld, and hopefully a better, "more just and peaceful world." Kennedy flew from Washington in his official jet transport, Caroline, for the air field ceremony on Chicago's balmiest day of 1963 under a bright blue sky and in 57- degree temperature. Kennedy flew back to Washington afterward and took off immediately by hell copter to join his family at Camp David in the Catoctin Mountains. Marble Slab Mrs. Kennedy and their two children, Caroline, 5, and John Jr., 2, went there Friday. In Chicago a throng surrounded a marble slab bearing a plaque in honor of Lt, Cmdr. Edward H. O'Hare, the first Naval ace of World War II, who was killed near Ta rawa in 1943, the flier for whom the mammoth airport was named. Close to the president as he read a tribute to O'Hare were two of the hero's sisters and two nephews. Wartime Feat Edward (Butch) Palmer, 13, of Phoenix, who bears his uncle's nickname, and Phil Tovrea III, 17, of Kirkwood, Mo., a cadet at Culver Military Academy, Culver, Ind., and their mothers, Mrs. Paul W. Palmer and Mrs. Marilyn Piatt heard Kennedy recount the feat for which the wartime pilot received the Medal of Honor. The airport is a tribute to O'Hare's single-handed destruction of five Japanese ARTHUR MURRAY invites you to accept a Sr DANCE COURSE FOR ONLY 14' bombers, an act which saved the Abxraft Carrier Lexington, Keimedy said. Kennedy had difficulty making himself heard because of the whine of jet engines warming up a few hundred feet away. He departed from his text to observe that he hoped something may be done to make operation of the big airliners quieter, for the benefit of persons who live near big airports. Walks with Daley No planes took off or landed during the ceremony. Kennedy received a wave of enthusiastic cheers as he walked with Mayor Richard J. Daley of Chicago, Gov. Otto Kemer of Illinois and other Democratic offidals some 600 feiet from his plane to the roped off dedication area. After the dedication, the president and his party climbed into autos for a n)otorcade drive along the Northwest Expressway to the downtown area where a parade escorf formation waited on Jackson Boulevard to accompany him to the Conrad Hilton Hotel on Lakefront Michigan Boulevard for a second talk. Tens of thousands lined downtown streets as the president drove to a civic luncheon where some 1,400 Chicagoans gathered. Seeks Tax Cut In a major address at the luncheon, Kennedy made a blunt bid for greater public support of his plan to cut taxes by $10.3 billion during the next three years. Kennedy said a tax cut is needed "above all" , if. the country is to cope with an onrushing "tide of manpower." Declaring that the creation of millions of jobs is "our No. 1 domestic concern," Kennedy said: "Unless we step up our rite of growth—unless we create a supply of jobs that is more equai to the demand — our rate of unemployment will steadily and swiftly climb to the recession level of 7 per cent, even without a recession." New Snag Develops in Press Strike Talks NEW YORK —m— Last minute complications in negotiations between a striking union and publishers threatened Saturday night to push back today's hoped-for settlement of the city's 106-day old newspaper blackout. The complications arose between publishers and the photoengravers union the lone striking union which has not yet reached tentative agreement on a contract. The snag developed on the eve of a day of decision in which complete settlement was hoped for, allowing resumption of publication on Monday. Paul and thus turn over the keys to the office to Rolvaag. Rolvaag 's victory — amounting to seven one-thousands of one per cent of the votes cast—is still too strong to overcome in yet another court test, said Andersen. The changing of the guard will come Monday. Ballot-by-Ballot Never has a statewide recount on a ballot-by-ballot basis thrown an apparent winner out of office. Rolvaag, 49, assumes the remaining three years and nine months of the first four- year term authorized for a Minnesota governor. Under the constitution, Andersen retained office until the court phase had ended. "Today ends one chapter, admittedly a shorter chapter than I had intended, but there are more to be written," said Andersen. "I am disappointed but not the least discouraged; I am defeated but not the least disheartened." Andersen, 51, looking fit 36 Are Arrested in Theater Melee KNOXVILLE. Tenn.—(;P)— What began as ' an orderly racial demonstration snowballed into shoving, pushing and fighting Saturday after a group of Negroes began picketing movie houses. Police arrested 36 persons, including 32 Negroes. At one point, several of the Negroes — denied tickets at the window — rushed the doors of a theater with tickets which police said were passed out by sympathetic white persons. Ushers grabbed and pushed back most of them, but several made it inside, only to be dragged from the lobby. SAUD'S HEALTH GOOD NICE, France — (JP) —Nine doctors gave King Saud, 60, of Saudi Arabia a complete checkup here Saturday and then announced: "The king is in perfect health. He has an iron constitution." Forty-eight U.S. companies make automobile tires. Book Boiler Tender in Blast Fatal to 3 SAN JOSE, Calif.. —UP)— Amaintenance man discharged less than five hours before a boiler explosion killed three persons and injured 71 Friday was booked Saturday on suspicion of manslaughter. Police said Ricardo Mello, 27, a recent boiler tender in the wrecked building, admitted leaving a valve incorrectly set. The boiler in the basement of the J. C. Penney store at the main intersection of San Jose blew through the floor and ceiling of a drug store directly above the building's first floor. Johnny Mathis Safe at Manager's Home HOLLYWOOD—Singer Johnny Mathis isn't missing any more. He's at his manager's Beverly Hills home, nursing a bruised eye and nose. He was knocked out in Las Vegas early Thursday in a one-punch barroom fight and was miss ing until his manager, Mrs. Helen Noga, explained that he was at her place. Why did he disappear after the altercation? "He was frightened and scared," Mrs. Noga said. Speliman Says Mass at Shrine of Lourdes LOURDES, France — iJP) — Francis Cardinal Speliman Saturday celebrated Roman Catholic mass for 720 American Pilgrims in the main church of this famous shrine. HERE'S WHAT YOU GET! • 6 individupl studio Utiont • An invitation to a ftud«nt party • 8 hours proctico •asiions Studio Hours 1 P.M. to W P.M. IMPORTANT ••)««rlb*rf wb» Ua t* (•! tbtlr nnwiMMr. «»U /our NfWibor ar 'imt will 4tliT»rt4. 1 Arthur Murray i« makiiiR thii ipevial iniroduciory olter »o you ran lee how much you ariualiy get when you enroll in an Arthur Murray Dance Couriel Not only do you learn to dance quickly, eaiily hit "Magio Step" way, but you let to join in the party (un and have lotR of good timei. Come in now and lave. ARTHUR MURRAY School of Dancing i. and M. Banit, Licanitt 416 6th St William Kins, Mgr. Dial 632-4417 PAID ADVERTISEMCNT—By Dvorslcy lor Mayor Committee, John R. Kelly. 1047 Park Ave., Sec. JOHN J. DVORSKY ^ The only candidato with genuine City Hall experience! if Lifelong city resident if College graduate ir Owns ond operates an insurance ogency if Fother of two children "I r«tpectfuily ask for your vote on April 2nd. In return, I promiio to answer to my conscience, to always keep my office door open to all who wish to share views with me, and 1 pledge to seek your counsel on matters of interest to you as on individual, as a property owner and taxpayer." JOHN J. John J, Dvorsky YOUR BEST CHOICE FOR MAYOR and relaxed as if he were relieved to put down a burden, read his statement to reporters and cameramen who jammed his'office. Basement Office Rolvaag had an impromptu news conference in the tiny basement office he has occupied for several weeks while awaiting the outcome. Asked about plans for an inaugural reception and an inaugural ball, Rolvaag said, with a grin, "I suspect there will be a little party." Rolvaag is the son of the late Prof. O. E. Rolvaag, onetime teacher at Minnesota 's St. Olaf College. His father was the author of the well- known "Giants in the Earth," the bitter story of Norwegian immigrant farmers on the harsh northern Plains. The new governor — Minnesota's 31st — calls himself a Liberal who believes in a free enterprise system that holds "a reasonable concern for the have-nots." Doris Stevens Dies at 70; Was Women's Rights Zealot NEW YORK—Feminist Doris Stevens, 70, who spent her life fighting for equal rights for women, died Friday night two weeks after suffering a stroke. Her battles for equality of the sexes were a sensation in the days when the general feeling was that a woman's place was in the home. She was sentenced to 60 days imprisonment in 1917 for her audacity in attempting to petition President Woodrow Wilson on behalf of National Suffrage. She served only part of the sentence. Her zeal, also got her arrested in France in 1928 for attempting to present an equal rights treaty to plenipotentiaries for the Pact of Paris. She clung to her maiden name although she was married twice, first to celebrated attorney Dudley Field Malone and the second time to writer Jonathan Mitchell. She and Malone were divorced and he later died. Survivors, in •addition to her husband, include a brother, Ralph Stevens, of McCook, Neb. Find Milwaukee Man Dead by Wife's Bed MILWAUKEE —UP)— A 62-year-old Milwaukee man was found in his home Saturday at the bedside of his invalid wife. Authorities said he apparently suffered a fatal heart attack about -Wednesday. Two friends who called at the Michael J. Nickrant home found the body of Nickrant in a bedroom beside the bed of his 66-year-old wife, Florence. She had been unable to call for help, the medical examiner's office said. Her condition was listed as satisfactory. bom to travel: the DAROLITE suit 'BOTANY; 5OO« This 'Botan/ 500 Suit, tailored with the ded* icated Darol! Personal Touch of an exclusive i)lend o£ Dacron* polyester fiber and finest \voiBted yams, is die finest travelling compan* ion a man ever had.. Light, wrin1cle>resistant and shape-xetaining, it x>aQ3cs and visara wonderfully. Whether youVe flying Sabena to Brussels or Just takjng a trip around town.. start, your trip here, and you'll have a pleasant journey, t Tour choice of colors and pattenis. '59'' Open Fri. ond Mon. Evenings 'til 9 P.M. Aden's Weor for Over 50 Years'* UN'S STORE 1015-16th Street

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free