Appleton Post Crescent, January 13, 1959

Appleton Post Crescent

January 13, 1959

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Issue date: Tuesday, January 13, 1959

Pages available: 46

Previous edition: Monday, January 12, 1959

Next edition: Wednesday, January 14, 1959

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Post Crescent, The (Newspaper) - January 13, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin APPLETON POST CRESCENT VOLXLDCNo.61 46 A, B Wtt., TUESDAY, JANUARY ASSOCIATED WDUC UXVICB Price Seven Cents Ike Sees Surplus of About Million Hopes for Tax Cut in Few Years Washington President Eisenhower told the new Re- publican leaders of congress today his billion budget for the new fiscal year con- templates a surplus of about million. House GOP Leader Charles A. Halleck of Indiana told newsmen there is hope of a tax reduction m the next two or three years if the heavily Democratic new con- gress goes along with Eisen- hower's spending and legisla- tive programs. The president's budget for the fiscal year starting July 1 will go to congress next Mon- day. The White House recent- ly announced it a balanced budget calling for spending about approximately billion less than in the current year. Looks For Surplus Today, Senate Republican Leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois said in reply to a ques- tion that Eisenhower informed the GOP congressional dele- gation the budget actually contemplates a surplus of about million. In the current fiscal year a deficit of about billion is In prospect. This was Eisen- hower's first meeting with the party's congressional chiefs since election of new leaders last week. In advance of the White House session Dirkson said he expected only a general dis- cussion of the legislative pro- gram. He said there was no arrangement to report to sen- ate Republicans, who have yet to set up their policy com- mittee. Halleck replaces Rep. Jo- seph W. Martin, Jr., of Mas- sachusetts. Dirksen was nam- ed to succeed former Sen William F. Knowland of Cali- fornia. At today's Director Maurice the lawmakers a preview of the administration budget. Raymond J. Saulnier, chair- man of the president's council of economic advisers, pre- viewed the economic report Eisenhower will send to cdtt- gress next Tuesday. Democrats Critical Eisenhower's blueprint for a balanced budget has been un- der fire from some Demo- crats in congress. They have called the budget unrealistic and inadequate for national security. Halleck said the GOP lead- ers at today's session were "all impressed with the attain- ability of a balanced budget next fiscal year without sac- rificing or unduly injuring any of the essential functions of government." 11 Missing as Tanker Explodes Iskenderun, Turkey The fire-ravaged tanker Mira- dor exploded, broke in two Search Parties Hunt In Vain for Victim Landslide Buries Youth Vienna Paper ScoresU.S.for Mikoyan'sTour European Press Differs Sharply In Views on Visit San rain soaked landslide at Land's End near the Golden Gate buried a high school youth as he hiked with his girl friend up a cliff from China beach. William Stoltero, 16, and Margaret Valentine, 15, had been taking photographs at the beach after finishing classes at Washington High school. Youth Disappears "Suddenly I heard a rum- ble, a terrible roaring the girl said at Park Emergency hospital where she was treated for shock, bruises and scratches. She added: "I looked up the hill and saw it coming and I guess at the same time I jumped to the right, toward the wa- ter. I think Bill jumped the other way. "The mud and rocks crashed down over us. I don't know if I was knocked down or fell, but my foot hurt and I was buried up to my waist. I dug and scraped with my hands and after about five minutes I could pull myself out. "I looked for Bill. He was gone. He was completely buried, I guess. I thought I'd better get help." A man walking his dog called police and firemen. Bill Azich, one of the fire- men who dug for hours un- successfully, reported: "That mud slide is still moving. You dig a hole and it fills right in. We might have been piling mud on top of him. It's just a guess where he is, although we found one big curbstone that had blood on it." The curb- stone was from a street that had slid into the- Pacific ocean years ago. "We stood on Azich continued, "because the minute you step off a stone, you sink into the mud. "We stuck shovel handles in all over but couldn't find him by probing. You could stick the handles in all the way It was that deep and gooey." Senators Disagree on Revamping of Rules session Budget Stans gave and sank in the today. Thirteen harbor here from the Mirador and seven from the Turkish salvage tug Imroz were reported miss- ing. It was the second accident within a month involving the ton tanker, a Greek- owned vessel that flew the Panamanian flag. A fire and explosion badly damaged the Mirador here Dec. 15 as it was transferring gasoline to the U.S. navy oiler Ocklawaha. Four men were killed in the blast and in sub- sequent salvage operations. The dead were two Greek memben of the tanker's crew, a U. S. Merchant Ma- rine officer and a sailor on board the U. S. destroyer Sol- ey. The flames were finally estinguishcd by the U. S. de- stroyer Pierce Dec. 19. U.S. Maps War On Racketeers Justice Department Creates 4 Regional Offices for Drive Washington The jus- tice department has created four regional offices to as- semble data in connection with a long-range nationwide program to combat syndicat- ed crime and organized rack- eteering. Reporting this today, de- partment officials said field offices are now functioning in New York City, Chicago, Los Angeles and Miami. It is understood that in some areas under the jurisdic- tion of these offices, grand juries have been convened or will be called shortly to as- sist investigators in assem- bling information. Concerted Effort Atty. Gen. Rogers has an- nounced that the highest pri- ority will be given to coordin- ating information on the crim- inal activities of "100 top hoodlums." They have not been identified. Rogers emphasized in an- nouncing the program last April that the plan did not in- volve development of tempo- rary sensations in the organ- ized crime field but was aim- ed at making concerted moves on specialized types ol crime at the proper time. Reluctant to File Charge In Kidnaping New York The fa- ther of Lisa Rose Chionchio was so delighted at getting his infant daughter back unharm- ed that he balked for a time today at signing a complaint against the baby's alleged kid- naper. The father, Frank Chion- chio, a 28-year-old lawyer, changed his mind and agreed to sign after a conference in the chambers of p Brooklyn magistrate and a subsequent telephone conversation with his wife. Meanwhile Mrs. .Jean lav- arone, a widowed mother of eight who is accused of kid- naping the child in a plan to trap a new husband, waited in a detention cell while a long affidavit was drawn up for Chionchio's signature. Mrs. lavarone has denied A leading Vienna newspaper today de- nounced as "a shameful dis- play of subservience the way in which some American busi- ness circles and some politi- cians are swarming around' Soviet Deputy Foreign Minis- ter Anastas Mikoyan on his U.S. tour. But a German newspaper said direct talks between the Soviet visitor and President Eisenhower and Sec. of State Dulles "are better than per- exchanges of notes" and that Washington should be trusted to uphold western interests in such negotiations. A West Berlin paper warned against being "fooled by Mi- koyan. He knows how to play on western pianos." These are samples of a doz- en views and interpretations of the Mikoyan trip that have been expressed in the Euro- pean press. Major News Story The tour has been on the front pages each day. Hun- dreds of pictures have been printed showing Mikoyan with American business leaders, governors, movie stars and babies, in supermarkets, mo- tels, and be- fore backdrops of angry, ban- ner-waving demonstrators. Some newspapers have de-j scribed Mikoyan as a kind of' food taster for Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev, testing the American reception with thei idea that Khrushchev might follow later. Former Premier, Georgi Malenkov performed the same kind of chore in 1956 for Khrushchev and Nikolai Turn to Page 22, Col. 5 Drunken Drivers Since Jan. 1 10. John H. Weyenbergr, 26, route 1, Menasha. 11. Robert E. Casler, 35, 719 W. Packard street. 12. Robert E. Kunstman, 27, 729 Depot street, Little Chute. 13. Frank Skenandore, 17, route 2, West DePere. (Story on Page A.20) Air Majority Leader Lyndon Johnson, Texas, poses in Washington with three col- leagues after the senate approved a rule change to make it easier to halt filibus- ters. Johnson proposed the rule as a compromise measure. Left to right are Sen. Francis Case, R-SD, Sen. Everett Dirksen, R-I11., minority leader; Sen. Jacob Javits, R-N.Y., and Johnson. Turn to Page 22, Col. 1 Airs Attempt To Kill Her Mrs. Engleman Says Auto Driver Tried To Run Her Down St. Louis The puz- world. zlmg Bullock slaying mys- tery was further complicated today by a reported attempt on the life of Mrs. Eda En- gleman and threats against her husband. Her husband, Dr. Glennon E. Engleman, 31, is the for- mer husband of Mrs. Edna Ruth Bullock, widow of the victim in the unsolved crime. James S. Bullock, 27, utility firm clerk and part-time uni- versity student, was shot to death in front of the city art museum Dec. 17. Mrs. Engleman, whose hus- band has refused to submit to a lie detector test in inquiry, said the driver of aiurday. Dulles Assails Red Plan for Germany Calls Proposals Brutal, Stupid and Full of Danger Washington Sec. of cerned, for the talks with Mi- to lead to later a 4 State Dulles said today and other current diplo. sian proposals for the of Germany are brutal and negotiations, possibly in _ and fraught with dan-j power forejgn ministers get for the peace of Europe, meeting. Dulles told a news confer- Dulles said the United ence the United States and its States is prepared to accept a allies stand firm on their bas- broad agenda for such a con- Boy Admits He Killed Father Farmer Shot to Death in Home Near Tomahawk Northern Bloc Far From Happy BY JOHN CHADWICK Washington The sen- ate has changed its rule gov- erning debate, but the rnent continued today over ihow big a step it had taken i toward curbing filibusters. "No gain at ed Sen. Jacob K. Javits (R- one of a group of north- ern and western senators who had fought to make it easier to throttle filibusters against civil rights bills and other measures. "A soothing syrup to lull the conscience of was the assessment of Sen. Paul H. Douglas one of the leaders of the biparti- san fight for a rules change. Some southern senators protested that the change any change went too far. 72 to 22 Vote The senate voted 72-22 for the new rule to allow two- thirds of the senators present and voting to cut off debate. A rule in effect since 1949 fiad required the votes of two- .hirds of the entire senate membership, or 66 of the 98 senators. The rules battle roared to its climax last night with sen- ators in sharp disagreement over what the effect of the new rule will tee. No one questioned that the outcome was a spectacular triumph for Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, the senate Democratic leader. The change in rules went through just the way he pro- posed it, on the opening day of the new congress last Wed- nesday. Johnson and other senate leaders of both parties Merrill Undersheriff called It a reasonable, mid- Alfred E. Giese said today that Fred Randerson, 17, shot and killed his father, Bruce, a 50-year-old farmur in their home about nine miles west of Tomahawk. The slaying occurred about ic policy of tying a reunited Terence but would not accept'mldnlghl' lhe Llncoln county Germany into the western a listing of subjects narrowed 'officer said, when the father lonly to Russia proposals. Icame home and threatened to He also said, possibly forj This country has no new smash the television set with the first time, that German proposals to make to Mikoy- unification might be accom- an> Dulles said. It is standing plished by ways other than on proposal made by the al- through free elections. He de- lied powcrs Dec. 31 for east- of clined to elaborate. Not Negotiating Dulles left no doubt he ex- pects to take a very firm line on the German policy issue when talking with Soviet Dep- uty Premier Anastas Mikoyan1 A i here Friday. After the talk, VjrOUnaeO with Dulles, Mikoyan will see a stove poker. !dle-of-the-road solution. Douglas said, however, that it marked a great victory for southern senators. Varied Viewpoints With the aid of conserva- tive Republicans, he said, they had been able "not only to blunt but to reverse drive for civil rights and an effective anti-filibuster rule.'1 In contrast, Sen. Richard B. Russell said "it is a sad day when the senate of the United States demeans it- self by imposing new re- Describes Shooting Giese quoted the youth asj Turn to Page 22, Col. 3 west'talks on German his father had been European security and the grabbed up a ;and swung it around. 18 Men Taken Off swung said he went into a bedroom, got a 12-gauge shotgun placed a slug into it and shot his fa- ther in the chest, according to Giese. The elder Rander- son died immediately. Illliwiv" jtiiAvjcm TVHI .11-1- ,m TU _i the President Eisenhower on Sat- The coast Mrs. Randerson, who is guard rescued 18 men from a employed at the Lincoln coun- 4fat-ilfnr> in t-, car tried to at p.m. her downl Dulles said he hopes lhc'grounded tanker m ice-choked run yesterday. A member of the Engle- man family telephoned Radio Station KSD this version of the incident: Mrs. public talks with Mikoyan may mate the dangers of miscal-j culations and accidental mis- The ice bay breaker Chinook took the crew off the small ly home at Pinecrest, was not present when the shooting oc- curred. A 15-year-old sister of Fred's was at a neighbor's. takes between the Soviet and tanker Samuel H. Herron aft- n was not immediately de- U S governments but he said'er tho VCShCl wenl aground in termmed whether she went Engleman left the the United States is not ncgo-scven fect of water about one.there before or after library, where she tiating with Mikoyan. works, and stepped into thei He left the way open, so far mile off Tolchester, in the up- shooting, per bay. Days Feature Thrifty Today's Post-Crescent il larger than usual, for it con- tains advertising for one of the largest retail events of the year. Appleton citywtde clearance days. Wednes- day end Thursday, feature many January specials interest thrtfly Thteto another oC the many events sponsored ay merchants to aid etlem folks street to catch a streetcar. Aias black car, parked nearby, uddenly started up and sped directly toward her. Mrs Engleman leaped to safety as a woman, standing n the streetcar safety zone, screamed: "Look out! He's coming for you." Wffltam Btacfcwtft, n, 9t Pmt, Minn., grtnacct in pete altar betflf suited in Uw dmt wttli m kc pick. A officer helpt Blackwvil to m keM MackwtU wtftn, JoBata, lmce. the United States is con- Indian Chief Sends Apology to Mikoyan For Detroit Incident Durand, White Bird, wh represents Chippewa Indians in Michigan, has mailed Sovi- et Deputy Premier Anastas I. Mikoyan an apology for the eggs thrown at him (disconnected. Thursday during his visit to Detroit. When the white men first Find Bodies of Mother, 3 Sons New 40-year- old Bronx woman and her three young of a cold weather found asphyxiated in their apartment yesterday. The four, all bundled in heavy clothing, apparently had been dead since Saturday. Gas was found pouring from A A heater In Employment Washington Ufi Unem- ployment jumped back above four million in December as employment declined season- ally with curtailment of out- door work in winter weather. The government reported that employment fell by 000 m December, dropping from to Unemployment increased 275.000 to 4 108.000 com- pared with in No- Giese said Fred called'vembcr. This was the largest The crew remained aboard Tomahawk police after the increase among the idle since jthe Chinook to help in re-shooting. Lincoln county offi-'Iasl June floating operations. were notified by the ment reached mcnts were being made to police and went recession high, load the ship's cargo of crude'to the home where they found oil to barges if tugs could the youth and the slain fa- Stafford Winner edge them .uff.cI.nU, close, ther. Vermonf Rccovnf Montpclier, Vt. It is now official that Republican Robert T. Stafford of Rutland is the governor of by the tightest margin in a Vermont gubernatorial elec- tion in 150 years. A 56-member joint commit- 'toe of the legislature Havana The execu- ta supporters had been put to ed a recount last night show- toll is mounting as Fidel death at various points on the ms Stafford beat Democrat the List of Executions Increasing in Cuba Castro s military courts con- Bernard J. Leddy of Burlinf was turned on, to exact venReance for lsland- ton by 718 votes 82 222 to though the flue had attributed to sup-' Officials of the provisional 533 The oil in of fallen Dictator Ful- government claimed all cases kerosene stove in a Batista were being fully investigated.'m doubt since the election 10 had been consumed. j At ,east ,45 persons nad but otherwise there was no weeks ago. The dead were Mrs. Aurora ]becn rcported executed be-information on the trials of- 11 ft It II VAWMWU vi it came to America we Indians Ruiz; Noftalie Rivera, 14, Batista's flight on Jan the condemned men Appar- treated them as guests son by a former j and ,ast Morp spcedy mos, were held in Weather icy conducted as guests. We Agrarians Try to Forrn Cabinet should be White Bird wrote. "We continued to treat them as guests as long as they conducted themselves were often referred to as un- civilized savages. "You being a visitor of this one-time Indian territory of Michigan, I mutt apologize for the way some of the mod- ern behaved while you were here. So far you have conducted yourself very well during your stay here. While not acting in his ca- pacity as an Indian chief. White Bird is mown as Cook, ad Irwn er Mvtnf near this central crt. I Ruiz, 36 KM IK n H chlldren by Pcdro The Agrar- -trails were under way, mclud- secret, and by military courts ing hearing for possibly 100 rather than by the revolution- Likely in SfOfe prisoners in Oriente province, ary courts which the new The loll took a big jump yes- regime has said would be es-j tcrdny when revolutionary fir- tablished to try "war ing squads reportedly shot 75 offenders. j persons near Santiago, capital' Not all the defendants got) of Oriente where Castro's re- the death penalty. Two police-, ian party decided hellion was centered and anti- men in Manzanillo were sen- today to try to form Finland's rebel repression was strong- fenced to 10 years in prison. j 20th postwar government and c.st Approximately 3.000 per- end a cabinet crisis brought' Others reported killed by sons are being held through- on by Soviet economic pres- firing squads in Oriente yes- out Cuba In Oriente there are sure. trrday included four soldiers about .100, according to Fidel's Preftimnt Urho commis- at Guantunamo, three sol- brother Raul, who has been in xioned Johannes Svksetainen, a aailor, a policeman military command in that Agrarian speaker of parlia- and three civilians accvaed of area since FMd's victory. to ahape up an Agrar- informing at Mantanillo, eight The weekly newt government to at Bayamo, and two Bohemia charged that tkc faBJcn center- con- vf Mcial army men antf a Hoigvin. etvlHM at had been lulled Batista i. cloudy today and a little colder ta the extreme northeast. Part- ly cloudy with chance of some light snow or snow flurries north portion tonight and Wednesday. for the 24-hour period end- ing at t o'clock: High, m, low, ai. Temperatvre at 11 o'clock. M. East wined at miles per hour, ter, J0.lt Inches, map on Page A-li. SM sets at p.m., i Wednesday at a.m. i I SPAPFRf ;

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