Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Post Crescent, The (Newspaper) - January 14, 1959, Appleton, Wisconsin APPLETON POST CRESCENT ASSOCIATED PRESS WIRE SERVICE Price Seven Cents VOL XLDC No. 62 38 A, B WIS., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY __________ Ike in Favor of Federal 'Pay as We Go' Policy Defends Cuban Executions Needed To Purify Nation, Castro Declares BY LARRY ALLEN Havana Fidel Castro contends the executions spring- ing from his civil war victory are necessary to purify Cuba! after six years of dictatorial rule. Hard Period Ahead for U.S., Dulles Thinks Austerity to be Needed to Compete With Reds, He Says Tells Press Club Economy Now Could Bring Future Substantial Surpluses Washington President Eisenhower called today for a "pay as we go" policy on federal finances. Speaking at a luncheon of the National Press club, Eisen- hower said that if a balance between income and spending can be maintained this coming year it may lead to "substan- tial surpluses" in the future. With such a financial program, he held out the possibility of tax cuts. Eisenhower said the United States must reform its taoe Washington Sec. of structure in a number of He said Sec. of the Treas- State Dulles said today ''aus- ury Anderson is studying ways of revising the tax structure. The future course of the revolutionary purge was a subject jterity and perhaps! "1 would not be prepared to say that we would be prepared of conflicting statements, but Castro made clear in a speech for generations ahead, will be to recommend next year, as the first move in this field, last night he considers the shooting of "war criminals" justi- required fied. jnomic Amid mounting criticism abroad, rebel firing squads have to counter the eco-1 military growth of, communism. executed more than 150 persons on charges of murder, tor-! "We may face a period even fnlIIIIC3I IVI AP wirepbow and other high crimes during the regime of Dictator [harder than we have become1 Seven Workmen Were Momentarily trapped in this mass of concrete and debris jpuigencio Batista, who fled two weeks ago. it is estimated when the center span of a bridge under construction near Memphis, Tenn., col- others face summary lapsed. The men were quickly freed but all were hospitalized, one in critical jcourt trials, many of which condition. Twenty thousand pounds of fresh cement had just been poured into the have been held in secret. forms when the span collapsed. Draheim May Get Top Job GOP Regulars Concede Post on Finance Committee Burnu Madison State Sen. W. A. Draheim, Neenah, -today apparently won a 2-year cam- paign for elec- Democrats Drop Assembly Leader Pick George Molinaro, Kenosha, For Speaker of Lower House BY JOHN WTNGAARD fnt-CreKciit Staff Writer Madison Preparing take over the Wisconsin to as- sembly at noon for the first tion to the time in a generation, Demo- chairmanshi p of the legisla- ture's joint committee for crats today dumped the lead- er who quarterbacked them during the last two sessions finance, t h e'and chose Assemblyman Draheim Republican most import- ant committee assignment in legislative po- litics, state senate regulars, trying to organize the state senate where they have a numerical majority, conceded Draheim's commit- tee choice as the price of making peace with four who had threat- ened to bolt the Republican! caucus thus giving the crats a chance of taking overi control of the upper house. The senate was to go session this noon. According' to Republican caucus ar- rangements today, Draheim will be chosen to replace Sen. A. A. Laun, Kiel, who defeat- ed the Neenah man for the position two years ago. Crucial Branch The finance committee will be the crucial branch of the George Molinaro, Kenosha, as speaker of the lower house of the state legislature. Molinaro defeated Assem- blyman Robert Huber, West Allis, for the speakership, as the Democrats voted, 34-18. Huber was given speaker, who will take over in the absence of the regular presiding officer. Evidently recognizing that the prospects were against him, Huber did not make his expected bid for the floor leadership of the Democratic Castro, now chief of the Cu- ban armed forces, took note of an adverse reaction with- in the United States in a speech to the Havana Lions club last night. "Why didn't the Americans attack when the Batista gov- ernment was executing people en he asked. Those who were killed were executed to demonstrate that they could n mm. selection of members of for reconsideration of acls ,Jul Ule announcement policy and patronage commit- lts law. "tending Panama s aroused specula- lees as well as the committee j territorial waters 1 he extpn- u lhat R was Ulo first slcp sion to 12 miles boxes m the ,n a polltical effort to bring peace to rebellious Al- tions. Eisenhower was asked about Gaulle had been expect- civil the pas- on committees. These wore. approved by the conference Panama today. The same procedure An assembly resolution ask- gerja previously had been followed friendly nations to support The cahinet on the campaign committee tne extension from the previ- yesterday ing. He said congress should be very careful in this area but should make sure that no- body's right to vote is taken away. at its meet- The president repeated what reaffirm edi he has said before that but this was not done today ous 3-mile limit. Thelawtne rcfu.sal of previous school closings because of the because of the proposal Pittsburgh perished and A fireman an apartment Lakeland, Fla. (M conductor and 18 passengers JchanSe the rules. were injured today when sev-j 1955 and 1957 sessions. For that post the Demo- crats chose en cars of a Seaboard rail- road passenger train jumped I the tracks 20 miles northeast Assemblyman of nere OS building was badly damaged "fire Keith Hardie, Trempeleau1 James H. Granger, the 70- _...._ pHHA to1 passed last month promised governments to segregation dispute are tragic free passage to innocent ship- political negotiations! and give a bad picture of ping. with the rebels on Algeria's j America abroad. During a debate on the De Gaulle last Oct. 231 Praises Teachers S. request, former Foreign invited rebel leaders to come' He said that until all Minister Aquilino Boyd call- to France to discuss a cease- Americans act upon their ed for Panama to receive fire, but ihc rehcls said they'true convictions, laws alone half of the gross revenue would only meet with the will not bring the nation far 1 toward equality of opportun- Washington Norman a 4-term veteran conductor from Mason, now federal canal which is op- r rench in a neutral "at early today in a fire which'charie; SchS do. Fla.. was taken to a Win- ing commissioner, was bV Unltpd and l" as wel1 chief concern Jjd apparently js a rural garage and tcr IIaven hospital for lreat' nated today lo be chipf of the'UndCr the new Democratic state ad- ministration. Draheim represents Winne- bago and Calumet counties and is serving his third term. Originally he was elected as a Democrat. The final settlement was suited from an argument statjon tween the building's handy- man and a woman custodian. Detectives Goler, 41, arrested Ernest and Miss Ann Turn to Page 8, Col. 1 I ported "fair.1 Owens, 49, within a few hours of the which broke out shortly after midnight. worked out just before noon, officers said Golcr and Miss as the two houses were who lived in f into the legislature's 74th ses- the basement of the building f COlffTfftfl sion. accused each other of starting The political bargain with- thft bja2e wcre charged! in the GOP caucus also calls, with suspicion of felony. for prize chairmanships to. Homicide detectives said Sen. Allan .T. Busby, West Al-stories given by Goler and lis, and Sen. J. E. Owens indicated they Woman Ends Long Sf ay Sparta, also known as mav- ericks. Fashions for Women Flatter Feminine Form in quarreled while drinking their basement quarters. Goldcr was quoted as say- ing Miss Owens threw lighted matches into a storage bin. Miss Owens, arrested a few hours later, told detectives Goler had been tossing match-j last summer that no man able to do under Dayton, Miss Zclma Arment proved any- thing by her long stay in a darkened isolation chamber, it might well be this: Women may be bettor qualified than men to make flights into outer space. Miss Arment, a 38-year- old civilian technician for the air force, did something operator He rnent- of nead and chest in- housing and home finance ad- _] juries. His condition was re- ministration. President Eisenhower pick- ed Mason, 62-year-old Repub- lican, to succeed Albert M. Cole, whose resignation from the government's top housing job was announced yester- day. Cole is going into private industry as executive vice president of Reynolds Alumi- inum Service corporation, a 'Reynolds Metals company u_u policeman. m badly as well-paid admin- istrators." Teachers received a tlM a waft IncrtaH M the by a policeman. He allegedly savagely attacked his former girl friend and a married e. of the victims snatched hatchtt from Mid hit him with it. Milwaukee W t cotisin Cloudy today with fog and drizzle this morning occasionally freeiing in the northwest portion. Turning colder in the north portion this afternoon. Cloudy tonight. Appleton Temperatures for the 24-hour period end- ing at 9 o'clock: Nigh. M, low. 30. Temperature M 11 o'clock, 32. Northwest wind at 8 miles per houf. Barom- eter. map on A-14. es Thursday at f IN SPA PERI IN SPA PERI
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.